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Nashua Telegraph: Wednesday, July 30, 1969 - Page 1

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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - July 30, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                                Today's Chuckle A man named Oobb mar- ried a girl named Webb. It U assumed that Cobb toved Webb the moment he spider. Nashua Celeqraph New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper C, J 9, Weather Warm Tonight No Change Thursday Full Report on Page Two VOL 101 NO: 127 Coattnulnj New Hunpshln Telegnph Established October M. 1B1 NASHUA. NEW HAMPSHIRE, WEDNESDAY. JULY 30. 196? Second Clau Postage Paid At Nuhua, N. H. 44 PAGES Prlc. TEN CENTS President Prods Hanoi To Act On Peace Offer By LEWIS GULICK SAIGON (AP) Presi- dent Nixon flew to Saigon :oday and declared that the United States and South Vietnam "have gone as far as we can or should go in opening the door to peace" In Vietnam. Time To Respond "It Is time for the olher side to Nixon told news- men with President Nguyen Van Tliieu at his side. Nixon said the United States and South Vietnam hare made a peace offer "which U as gener- ous as any ever made in the his- tory of warfare." "It Is a peace of reconciliation that Is Nixon contin- ued "a peace in which the peo- ple nill decide, a peace that Is just for both sides, a peace It was the first visit ever by a U.S. president to Saigon. Nix- on's visit differed In that re- spect from the two quick jour- neys former President Johnson made to the war tone in 1966 and 1967. Johnson both times flew only Into Cam Raoh Bay, a big. high- ly secure U.S. supply base on the coast some ISO miles from Saigon. Nixon flew into Tan San Nhut airport at the South Vietnamese capital, then went by helicopter to the heart of the city for a ZH-hour conference wih South Vietnamese President Nguyen Van Thieu at Independence Pa- lace. The building was an ene- my mortar target when former Vice President Hubert H. Hum >nrey visited Saigon in N'ovem Then Nixon swooped from the Nixon arrived in the midst of a lull in the war which is now in Its sixth week. Gen. Creighton W. Abrams. the U.S. Commander in Viet- nam, who returned from Bang- kok with his commander in chief, said currently "the feel- ing is that Saigon is generally secure" although there have been some terrorist attacks. The last rocket assault was about three weeks ago. Neither Nixon nor Thieu took mblic note of the fighting s'. which Is fair to both sides, a palace lawn in an olive drab peace which offers an equal Army helicopter for the eight- chance to both sides. tn'P to Di An, a brigade "We have gone as far as we headquarten of the First Infan- can or should go In opening the Dlrision U.S. military sources said Di door to peace and nor ft Is time for the other side to respond. An was relatively safe during Otherwise the other side must daylight hourt bat could proper ly be termed a'combat field op- Old Glory Flies On The Moon TTie United States flag, deployed on the surface of the moon, dominates this photograph taken from, Inside the lunar module. The astronauts' footprints stand out clearly. The photo was taken on this base film at of a second at f.ll. Y; (NASA Photo via AP Wirephoto) Avnerieans See Mars down in statements alter their palace meeting. Both called on the Communist command to ne- gotiate seriously on the allied otfer for a peace settlement. "These tragedies, whether they are in North or South Viet- nam, have been going on long enough, and it is time to bring an end to the war, but to bring an end to the war in a way that will not encourage another war, bring an end to the war In a way which would provide the PRESIDENT PRODS Page 1 Area Escapes Storm Damage By MARSHA CLKMENT Yesterday's rains must have sprouted'a four leaf clover patch somewhere in Nashua. For, while most sections of New England struggled with power failures and flooding problems, most local residents had only to struggle with the problem of how to keep dry. Two Incidents There have been only two mi- have received no other calls at all, related to the storm, but that Viewers Ride .Lunar Module By MffiE COCHKAN SPACE Houston (AP) For seven minutes television viewers rode the lunar module Eagle to a'landing on the moon.; Watched Movies They watched movies Tues- day of the moonship as it de- scended to the pocked surface July JO, veered away, from a hazardous, gaping crater and touched down amid outflung lu- nar dust. And they taw Neil A. Arm- tlrong go cautiously down a lad- and then plant footprint on the der, pause, man's first moon. This was the first of the Apol- lo U movie footage in color and It captured much of the drama of the landing by Armstrong and Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. The color films were shown to newsmen at the Manned Space- craft Center and transmitted si- multaneously by network televi- sion to viewers across the coun- try. Part of the adventure was televised live July JO, but that was in black and white. The first still photographs, also In color, sprinilec with footprints and eerie houettes of the spaceship, ant! showed the American flag perched on the beach-like sur- face. A tecond set of stills, release! Tuesday caught Arm- strong'inside the lunar module, showed the landing site from above and rocks on the'lunar soil. This set also included a pic- ture of earth with Europe, Afri- ca and Asia visible. The 16 millimeter movie film opened as the Eagle approached the landing site, cratered and glowing and visible through Ald- rin's right-hand window. It was at about this point 10 days ago that a worldwide audi- ence, tuned in to the space con- versation, heard this exchange: Mission control: "Eagle, looking great... you're Eagle: '704 feet... SOO feet __got the shadow out there 200 feet... things looking gooc light? on .40 feet picking up some dust... SO feel faint shadow Houston, Tranquillity base here. The Ea- gle has landed." The Film moved along then to Armstrong's descent and hlstor Ic first step and his Initial activ Ities on the moon's surface.. The film closed with a view o the American flag, wired'for waving effect and surroundei by footprints.: Red Planet Thrills Scientists By RALPH DIGHION PASADENA; Calif 6 has sent to earth long-shot-photos showing features new to scientists: ragged edges on the mystery planet's south polar: ice cap, perhaps due.to mountains or ji craters, and a dark spot in the cap's center.'' Closer PJctnrti Tonight T Another batch o! closer pie- urw. scheduled for transmis- sion back to earth tonight, may reveal mere that Is new. 'Highlight-of the tiny space- craft' 156-day, 241-mulion-miIe ou'rney coints Thursday when t transmits close-ups after skimming within miles o! Mars to try to see if the red pla- net Is capable of supporting life. In three hours across 58 mil- lion miles of space Tuesday night, the. 850-pound flying in- strument .-platform returned 3} 2-3 pictures taken earlier be- tween and 450.000 miles altitude. Most of the' shots, shown at five-minute intervals'on televi- sion monitor at the Jel Propul- sion Laboratory, were dim ani funy, depicting an egg-shapec body with the south polar cap gleaming on the right side. Few features were distinguishable. The frames were made miles apart and as the final few flashed on screen, landmarks well known to istromoncn from telescopic photographs, from earth came into prominence. The ragged cap edge became visible on frame 20, causing aboratory com menf. "Perhaps the most excil ing result Is that some picture show a ragged edge on th southern polar cap, possibly caused by the presence .0 mountains or craters.. This I new information." The cap's dark spot, whlcl the spokesman said had no been noted before and which h could not explain, showed o frame 30. Another feature of f nal shot was that the north po- lar cap, barely visible in, earl pictures, stood out brightly. Experts the laboratory which built Mariner and con trolled iU flight, had expecte the photos to be about equal I quality to those from earth tele scopes. But they failed to mate in clarity a simulation of cart pictures that was flashed on monitor screen for comparison. continuing suffering among 'the who have already suf-ered much too long- both in South and North Vietnam." Without advance notice inder tight security and secrecy :ixon and his wife Interrupted a iree-day stay in nearby Thai-and during their round-the-world trip for the quick dash Into South Vietnam by presidential Jetliner. It the first visit ever by a U.S. president to Saigon: Nixon's visit differed in that respect from tha two quick Journeys former President Johnson tnaoVlo war zone In 1S64 and 1967. Mxon noted that this was his eighth visit to South Vietnam and that in 1H1 ht'tJso visited Hanoi, capital of North Vietnam. Suffering Cited "I he laid, "how much suffering the people ol South Vietnam have gone through and also the people ol North Vietnam. "The .time hat. come .to stop that suffering. Mrs. Nixon today, accompanied by Mrs. Thiea, has visited an: orphanage. The children In that orphanage are there because parents, both mother and fata er, were killed In this post. Mrs. Nixon Escort Mri. Nixon, meanwhile, also moved about with an aerial escort of zomt JO armed helicop-len Including crack rocket-firing Cobra gunships. She flew, to a Vietnamese orphanage several miles north of Saigoa ant called at the Evacuation Hospital .at' the ,big Long Binh base hearby.-Wounded at the hospUil from the modems nere wtucn can DC attributed to the storm. The first f irai a of water on West lollis Street, near Annunciation Grove, that was reported to the police department .at last light. A Department of Public iTorls crew quickly remedied the situation. Then, at 7 this workmen from CaHerision lad to rush out to repair a television cable which bad fallen down on Courtland Street. PPW- officials said that would be keeping a look-xit for storm problems as they cent about their routine duties, ne fire department did pump out cellar on Main Street yes-erday, but a department spokes-nan said that a broken water pipe was the cause of the snd that no other requests for such help have :been received. ?olh the Public Service Co. and the Telephone Co. reported that AREA ESCAPES Page 1 Si For Vote By MAXWELL COOK 'A new.movt in the continuing cast acquisition by thi city of thi Neverttt Property was made today by Mayor Dennis J: -Sullivan, lie announced be will 'file an 'Initiative petition on tlderminic board Lo require them to accede to the "win of the people." The petition, containing 1.1IX signatures, will require the boarc of aldermen to voU against proposals to purchase the NevereU property or submit the measure to a vott of the qualified M h.D from the University of Jolre Dame where she ma ored In English. She received ler early education In public ind parochial ichoolj In Angus- ,a her B.A. In education from Catholic Teachers' College In Providence, R.I., and her M.A., with a major In English, at Rivier. TaojM la Rhode Island netr president taught !n Albion, West Warwick, snd Woonsocket, R.I., for 11 years; also at the Rivier S u m.ra e r School In the late M'J, on a part-time basis at first, .and Aen progressed to full-time in jlrucfor. She lerved as chair man of English department Charge Accounts INVITED WE HONOR BANKAMERICARD UNICARD Nashua Wallpaper Co. 12> W. Petrl St. 883-M91 Opes Thurt. NigM tffl I TOO HOT! TOO WET! i To Shop f NOT AT THE ENCLOSED AIR-CONDITIONED NASHUA MALL SR. GLORIA LEMIEUX from IKt to im at which time she became assistant (o the iresident. In that capacity the las served as coordinator o ederal relation] and u a CD em- >er of .the planning team of the  rogressive revision, the forma- ion of various committees (of raplement changes as well at -0 recommend new programs ia areas ranging from rules to cultural programs. Her belief in the value of an active and diversified advisory, board has resulted in the mation of a tf-member group which meets with college offi- cials several times each year to offer opinions and advice, and help in decision making. Sister Clarice has worted to- wards gradual reorganizalioa of the college's structure, including the im- plementation o[ the desire of the trustees and advisers to set up a development office. instigated the appointment of versify, wilh a concentration in lay trustees on the board education, and a doctorate in early as KM. Under her English from Catholic a faculty hand- sity of America. She joined Unhook was prepared and pub- )rder cf the Presentation of lishcd, and (acuity welfare Jary In came to Rivier considerably enhanced. Steps College in and was ap-jwere taken to define policies of promotion, lenure, and sick leave, ai well as broaden facul- '69 Chevrolets Daily Rentals as low as 'per day Call Terf 888-1121 MacMulMn: Chevrolet. pointed head of the English dc- jartment in 1W7. She became >resident la Campoi Growth Under Sister Ctarice'i admin- istration the campus grew to much of Id present academic and physical stature. The fol- lowing building) were added to the'campus: a library, a biolo- gy building, a central beating plant, dormitories, a chem Iitry building, a college center, and administration building. Tht itudenl enrollment has reached t total of of which some SOO are full time. The to- tal faculty now ex ceedi 54. Virloui modem ipproachei been tdopled during her Include: i ty >nd benefits. Sister administrative fringi Priority Cited Clarice has always stressed the fact that academic RIV1F.R PRESIDENT Page TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH I Abby 4 Biossat M-H 24-CT 21 Comics i t Crossword 31 Editorial 33 Financial' Horoscope J Nashua t Otftoirles   

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