Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Nashua Telegraph: Monday, July 28, 1969 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - July 28, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                                f Chuckle What constitutes a living Vi-zge depends upon whether are giving It or getting it Nashua New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper Weather Mild, Showers Tonight Little Change Tuesday Full Report on Page Two VOL. 101 NO. 125 Cootiouinj tin New Hampshire Telegraph Established October NASHUA. NEW HAMPSHIRE. MONDAY, JULY I9W Second diss Postage PiM At.Vishui, N.R 22 PAGES TEN CENTS Moon Rocks Tests Begin SPACE CENTER, Houston (AP) A precious bit of soil dug from beneath the moon's surface begins a long series of tests today to determine whether it contains any biologically harmful bacteria. Same Pulverized A few grains will be pulver- fred for exposure lo germ-free mice. Other bits will be placed tn a container ar-d exposed to elements in the earth's atmos- phere to determine any reac- tion. The ruterial was taken from one of ttvo core sampling tubes that. Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. pushed five inches deep in lunar soil while A. Armstrong explored July This sample was hurried lo the bio-preparation section of an airtight lunar receiving labora- tory here so experts can get an early reading on how it might affect the sterile mice. The results will help deter- mine whetKer Armstrong, Ald- rin and their flying companion, Jfichael Collins, can be released from another part of the receiv- ing lab on Aug. 11 as planned. If the'mice develop a disease, the quarantine could be extend- ed. Meanwhile, technicians con- tained the methodical canning and labeling Job the Saturday, scientists were initial- ly frustrated by a coaling of black moon dust that covered the rocks, hiding their secrets. But Sunday, they got a good look at one rock when the dust fell off as a technician, extend- ing his lands through a glove- port in the vacuum chamber, lifted it for closer Inspection un- der a microscope. "It appears to a fine grain igneous rock, with individual mineral grains visible on its reported Dr. Elbert curator of Hie laboratory. I.sneous means a rock hard- ened from a molten mass. It might have been bora in a vol- cano. Or such a rock, hardened beneath the surface, might have been ripped up by 2 rneleorite imnact. The rock is small. 255 inches long, about lf{ Inches wide and a little less than an inch thick. One bj- one, all the rocks are being placed. in small cans, sealed under vacuum, for later analysis and .ultimate distribu- tion in tiny pieces to 142 princi- 15 pounds of rocks removed Satur- day.from one of two boxes the astronauts moon. returned from' the The second box, containing an estimated 37 pounds of moon treasure, will be opened in a day or two in the lab's vacuum chamber. When the first box was opened Stilling A Yawn Indonesian President Suharto classical Indonesian dancing. Nixon yawns politely behind a handfan while was a dinner guest at Jakarta's Inde- President Nixon watches an after- pendence Palace. (AP Wirephoto) dinner, late evening performance of Nixon Thailand Visit Marred By Security Scares By FRANK CORMIER BANGKOK (AP) President Nixon's visit to Thailand got off to an un- easy start today with two security scares after a rain- soaked arrival. One man threw what ap- peared to be an empty bot- tle at Nixon and his King Ehumibol. Police arrested him and said he was mentally dis- turbed, with a previous record. Another Arrested Another man was arrested nearby with a pistol In his belt. But he turned out to be an army of pal investigators around the world for full analyses. The samples will remain In quarantine here .about two months before they' are re- leased. As the examination and can- ning continued. King said the moon dust covering the rocks Apollo 11 Success, Luna 15 Failure Spark Controversy in Soviet Union By PAUL HOFHANN York Tnut Mini Strrici PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia not determined. Kennedy Awaits Confidence Vote ources re poor t that the triumph of Apollo It and the unsatisfactory performance of he Sonet Luna 15 spacecraft las caused lively controversy within the Kremlin leadership and strains throughout the Soviet bloc. The debate and recriminations are said to involve Leonid I. irezhnev, secretary general of By JOSEPH E. MOHBAT. BYANNiS PORT, Mass. M. Kennedy Is onfinlng bis' political ambitions 9 the U.S. Senatfrr-bot the as he awaits what is haping iip as 'a vote 'of conG-e'ace by the people of to seek the presidency in 1S71 or ever." The senator pleaded guilty ait Friday to. a leaving lie scene of a fatal accident and received a 'suspended two-monlh' sentence. 'He did not re-lort the accident until Soviet Communist Party. Gloom and embarrassment iver the landing of the United Slates astronauts 'on the' moon and the apparent crash of the unmanned -Luna IS craft on the aUllite's surface' ire said to have himg heavily over talks hasetls, sources close to him For -the nine hours after his car plunged off. a bridge and Miss Kopechne Det ources say, Kennedy has evening, in a at of his mind any ambitions t might have harbored for the 47J Democratic broadcast addressed to the leople of Massachusetts, Sen. Kennedy said, "I regard as Soften omlnatioa.. the fact that I did FRED P. GRAHAM As he remains In the accident to the York Tlnui Hlw, S.nicl ere. Inundated by thousands ol elegrams In response fo Friday light's dramatic (elevision-ra-io.- appeal, Kennedy is de-cribed by those who have .He explained, "I was I am frank to say, by a umble of grief, fear, doubt, torture, panic, confusion, exhaustion and YORK -The Justice Department has taken steps aimed at prompting the S Court to soften its con-roversial Miranda v. Arizona decision, which limited the au- peculation about what the eath of Mary Joe asked his constituents to :ipress their opinions, of the police to Interrogate suspects and obtain confes- rad his actions following it nean to his presidential would consider resigning from the Senate unless they con vinced him he should stay in In a memorandum that is being circulated throughout the its attorneys have These reports of Kennedy's nood are lent credibility by an r.tervievr last May in which he xpressed serious doubts far the response of Massa chuselts residents Is reported lo it overwhelmingly 'In favor o us continuing as Instructed that they may offer confessions as evidence in court, even though the suspects who confessed were not In- of their rights to silence TONIGHT to counsel, as required by Miranda decision. Federal law enforc e m e n t 17 Pearson 4 Classifieds Reston Four have been instructed to continue to follow the Supreme 18 to 11 Sports 14 IS Comics IS Suburban Cook 4 It decisions in obtaining evidence, despite the new policy. Crossword IS Taylor 4 Editorial 4 Television THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Accidents took four lives if agents inadvertently fall to give all of the Miranda Tnanciil 8 Theatres the weekend In New the government In- loroscope 16 Dr.Thostesonri Lawrence 4 Weather 1 Obituaries 2 Wicker Three persons died In car crashes and one perished In a to use the confessions anyway in. an effort to "salvage some 'cases which otherwise i Concord, Michael Trem way, 16, of Manchester, wa killed Saturday In a be lost." When President Nixon named Warren E, Burger fo succeed at North Slate and Warren as Chief Justice, said he hoped that the Swanzey Jfrj. Joseph Mar tin, 75, was killed when struck by a car Saturday nlghf as court would reve r s e some of the liberal criminal law doctrines of the Warren Hourly From Route 11. John Michael, of The Justice Department action seems likely lo bring the was killed late Saturday controversy, back be- when his car the court, "this time with NASHUA Taylor Sfreel and hit a tree. In Derry, Edward Brett, firmly on record in opposition to the Miranda decision's rigid curbs on police ques- of smoke Inhalation when a book of watches Ig niled and ie( bed clothes on fire at his new policy Is based on a portion of the Omnibus Crime Control Act of 1SS8 known as PIZZA b( Famous thruoul Chief Waller Boyce II. 147 W. PEARL was little other states that confessions shall the apartment. admissible as .evidence In Finest in Pizzas -Grinders (an auto deaths brought th state's highway fatality toH prosecutions if the trial judge finds that the confessions year lo voluntarily given. Under Regular PLAIN soon to Nashua TUESDAY 7CC ONLY T.Uphcn. Intertxink HAM. fo 2 Men. thru Member F. Sunrflyi P.M. to that Brezhnev conducted with eastern Communist leaders in Warsaw last week. Tie Soviet party chief and Lbe President of the Soviet Union, Nikolai V. Podgoray, conferred in the Polish capital last week with Wladyslaw Go- mulka, the Polish Communist parly head, Dr. GusUv Husak, first sercelary of the Czecho- slovak party, Premier Willi Stoph of East Germany, and other high officials of those countries. The occasion was the Jath anniversary of Communist wle in.Poland. Soviet proposals for a collective s'ecurity system'to guarantee the- status quo in eastern Europe and the impli- cations of President Nixon's visit to Romania scheduled for Arg. 2 and 3, were understood :o have been major topics of the Warsaw meeting. The Communist leaders gath- :red in Warsaw were iaid to lave been disturbed by reports of the enthusiastic reactions a- cross eastern Europe to the American space feat. This response, taken as indi- cative of lingering and latent sympathies for the United States and its way of life, was reported lo have been strongest in the most technologically advances societies of the Soviet block-East Germany and Czechoslovakia. Interest for. the Apollo H mis- sion and a good deal of popular gloating over..the. lana 15 tpi sode were noted also In Poland Hungary and accord- ing to information available here here. the statute, failure lo warn a iuspect of his rights is only a 'actor to be considered in de- ciding if his confession was voluntary. Title II Passed Congress passed Title I! to ex- press its displeasure over the Uiranda decision, in which the Supreme Court intrepreted the Constitution to preclude the use of any statement given by a sus- pect in custody unless the sus- pect had first been warned of iis rights and had waived them. Title H also contains a section aimed at changing a 1967 Su- preme Court decision. United Stales v. Wad, which says that all suspects are entitled lo law- yers at police lineups. Title II says that witnesses to a crime can identify the suspects In court, whether lawyers were present at the suspects' lineups or not. The new Nucon administration policy was set forth in a'memo- randum dated June 11 and signed by Will Wilson, assistahl attorney general In charge ol the criminal division. Chase Succeeds Donforfh as Head Of N.E. College HENNIKER, N.H. (AP) Jere Chase, executive vice pres- ident of Ihe University of New Hampshire, today was named president of New England Col- lege. The college's board of (rus- lees said Chase, 54, was chosen from among 61 candidates. He win succeed H. Raymond Can- forth, who is retiring after 11 years In the position. Chase Is to begin his new duties about Oct. IS, (he trustees said. Chase, a native of Seabrook, was graduated from the Univer- sity of New Hampshire, which he later joined In 19J5, serving in a variety of administrative positions, including as acting president. In 1959, Chase was elected to the House o! Representatives as a republican from Durham. He, his wife and two children now live in Madbury. However, he is to move Into the Leander Es- tate here, specially purchased for use by presidents. Charge Accounts INVITED WE'HONOR BANKAMERICARD UNICARD Nashua Wallpaper Co. 129 W. Pearl St. 835-4491 i Open Tbtirf. NigU Kit Officials ja charge of the mass media in the Soviet bloc are understood to be worried thai many newspaper, writers, edi ors and-broadcasters went oul of their way. to ihow goodwill owards the U.S. In connection with the Apollo 11 success. State television networks in Poland, Czechoslovakia Hungary and Romania trans- milled, the highlights ol the Apollo 11 blastoff the moon walk and the splash down-live for several hours East German radio east European state radio tie works'. also'covered 7 ev en NtHooal Prloridei Meanwhile, there ire.reports of what is. described as dis cusilon of national prioritit within .the. Communist estbfish rr.ent In the Soviet' Union thi hai been touched off by th Lunar frustrations. A diplomat, with long eipe rience in East European affairs said; "All Indications point to deei dissatisfaction of Soviet scien lists and technocrats with th present party leadership, whic accused of being overly ob- sessed with the threats from Peking, and of practicing bi reaucratic conservatism in a' other domains. Soviet space enthusiasts simply feel tha Khrushchev gave, stronger mon Imaginative'guidance." tficer on leave from southern Thailand. He was released. The bottle thrower was about yards from Nixon and the tag as they arrived at the >hanfa Pavilion in downtown Bangkok for the President to re- eive the keys to the city. Nei- Nixon nor the king seemed ware of the incident. The army officer was arrest- ed across the street after Nixon od the king entered Ihe pavil- m. Nixon showed no sign of con- cern as he went through the cer- monies and extended to Thai- and reassurance about his re- ient accent on self-help as a ne- for Asian slates. "The United States will stand iroudly with Thailand against hose who mipht threaten from abroad or. Nixon toH iis hosts. Receiving a warm but politely welcome, Nixon said that some treaties be just a scrap of paper with no mean- ng." .The United States and Fhailand are members of the Southeast Asia Treaty Organira- lion-SEATO. But he asserted -that 'the agreement between the United States and Thailand "is rot just another ireaty." The United .Stales and Thai- and are. allies In Vietnam and lave a common desite to pro- mote freedom for all people, and lave deep spiritual and ideologi- cal ties, he' said. "We will hon or 'our obligations under thai .itments is fully consistent iriih our conviction that the na- ons of Asia can and must in- reasingly shoulder the respon- ibility for achieving peace and regress in the area." Nixon went on to say that the Jnited States must support ef- orts of Asian nations to defend nd develop themselves "with- ut attempting to take from (hem he responsibilities which should be theirs." If asgressors can destroy i lalion's freedom, he said, "loo much dependence on a protector can eventually erode its dignl- r." The President said that under arrangements with Asian un- ions, the Uniled States is ready o play "a responsible role" in accord -commitments and na- ional interests. On a related subject. Nixon aid Thailand a special In- erest in the strategy for ach'ev- ng-a, durable Viet- am. He said that in developing such a strategy the Thai govern- ment has been fully consulted 'and will continue to be so in f future." Many thousands of persons- most of them schoolchildren In lassroom 'n the long motorcade into Ihe ily from the airport where he arrived from Jakarta. The wel- -oniing crowd was smaller and leemingly less enthusiastic than treaty we believe in those words.' The President seemed anxiou lo reassure Thaaarid, close bj Vietnam and-facing a Commi Insurgencyjn its north'eas era, declarations; that-: the. Unite< States would scale down mlU tary involvement In Asia'afte the Vietnam war did not meai thai Thailand was being aban doned. Press Secretary Ronald Zelg ler said later In response t questions that there was no in consistency between Nixon's re- newed statement of solidarity with Thailand and his new conference pronouncement in Guam Friday that the United States would make It a matter of policy to avoid any future VIelnamj. Soon afterward, the Whil House, released a statement that had been prom ised before Nixon spoke. In It the President said: "Our determination to honor our com MXO.V VISIT Page 1 Pease B52 Crashes at Guam Base1- AGANA, Guam (AP) An Air Force whose sir-man crew Is reported from Pease Air Force Base in New Hampshire, crashed and burned Sunday'aft- er takeoff from Anderson Air Force Base. In Omaha, Neb., a spokesman [or Strategic Air Command said !he crew and two others on ward had been declared miss- ing. He said the crew was on lemporary duty with the 41J3rd Bomb Wing. The aircraft was taking off on bombing mission over Viet- nam carrying a full load ol conventional bombs. Witnesses said the crashed in an Isolated area at he end of the runway and burst nlo flames. No explosion was jeird before the crash. Apollo Astronauts Impressed by Perfect Mission By HOWARD BENEDICT SPACE CEOTER, Houslon (AP) Apollo ll's moon travel- ers spent their firs! few days in quarantine joking about purple rocks and discussing tiit perfec- tion of their mission and thi ease of working in the lunar en- vironment. That's the report of two men who stayed in the quarantine van with them on a trip from the Pacific Ocean to Housloa via ship, plane and truck. Dr. William Carptntier and engineer John Hirasaki also re- ported they and the astronauts made direct contact with black powdery moon dust that gath- ered on the spacemen's suits. Astronauts Neil A. Arm- strong, Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. and Michael Collins reached Hous- ton early Sunday and immedi- ately transferred from the van to quarantine quarters at the lu- nar receiving laboratory. They are being treated ai though they were contaminated by moon although scientist] doubt that lunar germs exist. With (hem are 14 other per- technical ex- perts, and i cook. They are scheduled for re- lease Aug. n i! they develop no illness and if study of the rocks they collected nothing harmful. Carpenlier and Hirisakl dis- cussed the van trip with news- men Sunday night from behind a sealed window. "In their Hir- asaki said, "Collins was espe- cially Impressed by the remark- able perfection of the whole well tie machines worked, the time-line. All three were amazed at the perfection." Hirasaki said Collins, who or- bited the moon In the command (hip while Armstrong and Ald- rin 'walked the surf ice, asked Wives Welcome Space Heroes The Apollo 11 crew in their isola- tion trailer, left to right: Neil Arm- strong, Edwin E. Aldrin and Michael Collins are greeted by their wives, left to right: Pat Collins, Jan Arm- hii companions about the lex-! lure of the surface and some ol the fhings they taw. Said Ctrpentier: "They dis- cussed the colon, materials, and so forth.- Their reaction lo working In the one-sixth lunar gravity field fit (hat it was very comfortable. They found they could gel aroand more eas- ily than in zero G." Zero gravity Is weightless- ness, soch as ailroaauts experi- ence In orbit. "They reported they had i better seast of direction In one- sixth G. On tii.jnoon objects would lettli down and wouldn't float off tj In mo so Ihey wouldn't nave to look irouod for Ci'rpentler tdded.' strong and Joan Aldrin after ths spacemen arrived at Ellington AFB near the Manned Spacecraft Center, Houston, Tex. {AP.Wirephoto) Hirasaki said there was a lot [cum powder, but had a slight of lighl-hearled talk about the granularity. Rocks returned by the astro- nauts also were coated with powder. Tests are being ducted to determine its compo- sition. Carpentier reported Ihe astro- nauls "remained absolutely and thai he had given them no medication since Ihey, returned lo earth. Thurs- day. The spacemen began an ex- tensive debriefing Sunday, dis- cussing the mission with ex. perts. The astronauts' families visit- ed them Sunday, but a thick window separated them. .They spoke over microphones. purple rock Aldrin reported sighting on the moon. "It's become q'uile a joke among the he said. "They kept saying such a thing wis very scarce and every time they saw a rock or particle someone would ask if there was anything purple there." Carpentier and Hirasaki said they- touched; the .black moon they opened a bag (o (ike medical swabbing from the suits. The astronauts also had touched the fine pow. der In packing the suits. wiped it off and cleaned our Hirasaki said. Both men laid It felt like lal-   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication