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Nashua Telegraph Newspaper Archive: August 25, 1969 - Page 1

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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - August 25, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                                Today's Chuckle Some people think that the moon won't be able to support life. it's not such an easy thing on this old planet either. VOL 101 NO. ISO Nashua Celeqraph New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper C_ .J J. Weather Clear Tonight Cooler Tuesday Full Repott on Page Two tit New Hunpshiie Telegraph Es'jblislied October JO. ISM NASHUA. NEW HAMPSHIRE, MONDAY, AUGUST J5, 194? Second Oasj Postage Pud "6 PAGES TEN CENTS Mayor Sees Urban Renewal Aiding Park St. Traffic Plan Display Captured Arms Israeli Army officers display arms were found in an" abandoned submachine guns, grenades .Arab fishing, boat bearing Lebanese and demolition equipment Sunday, at colors off the Gaza Coast. (AP Wire- Gaza, Israeli occupied Gaza Strip. The photo via cable from Te] By Claudette Durocher Mayor Dennis J. Sullivan said today he thinks fed- eral aid under the urban renewal program may be the "only logical way" to reconstruct traffic patterns for the Park Street area. Sullivan said he took this stand after viewing several sketches of proposed street realignment for the area to accommodate a new cen- tral library and an Arts and Science Center to be built there. Drawn Foe Committee The sketches were drawn by David Hamilton, a local civil en- gineer, for the aldennanic traffic committee. "To even consider subjecting 75 Iraqis Executed Arabs Gall For Holy War the local gentry to this expense is Sullivan said, 'considering ill the other neces- sary expenditures ahead." He.was also critical of the In- dian National Bank for not conceeding in inch" of land or the proposed traffic patterns nd questioned whether the Park- Jourt Street 'irei could with- tand the congestion to be gener- tcd by i cultural center. The )lanj advinced fa improved treet patterns in the area, he said, leave much to be desired J) terms of avoiding bottlenecks. Because of the expenses in- Suffivan said he his con- sulted with U.S. Rep. Junes C. JeveUnd about getting in expert rom the Department of Housing nd Urban Development (HUD) o view the irei. An expert with the authority lo commit HUD to providing finan- ill assistance for the cultural center, including revival of the ark Street urban renewal project, a the type requested by Suffivin. Cleveland his replied that be- ause of vacation schedules, i IUD expert will not be available o Ihe city until sometime in Sep. ember. By The Associated of Amman today after Iraqis were executed on the :Arab' foreign killed two Israeli charges earlier this year. gathered in Cairo. today as calls for a holy war "against iwnnntcvl wounded two rear the Jordan River. Five Arab guerrillas were reported killed in a nine of them were identified as Jews. Israel police continued to ioJOCJ.- JJJUUilLcu. the Golan Heights, and the Australian being Expected To border police were in connection with the fire Brought together by the wounded in an Al Aksah. in the A! Aksah Mosque a the Lebanese border. in Izmir, Turkey, an- salem; the ministers were Suez Canal front, an that a Jordanian stu- pected to disciiss Jordan's waj killed and was killed and another in- posal for a' summit in day-long when, a homemade time And a summit meeting could small arms exchanges they intended to place .at sult in tie Arabs, abandoning Israeli pavilion of the Izmir efforts, towaird i pVa'cefol Iraqis" were Fair exploded ac- ment wilh Is'rael. iif Baghdad at dawn late Saturday night. Egypt, r Lebanon 'and being convicted .of Increase Support Arabia already have given Israel and the U.JL in Amman predict- approval, (o a summrl; Agency. Nine of that at the foreign ministers' 'There were these other including two Jews, were such Arab oil states as opments in the Middle East: and were hanged. Arabia, Kuwait, Libya rlsraeli jets struck at a police commissioner the Persian Gulf emirates rilla bases' in Jordan' 19 soldiers, were shot. increase their financial Session Ends in Bay State With Billion in deficiency budgets, two legislators charged Into BOSTON (AP) outlay bills, the usual ground with approval of a version of the budget, more to allow construction of Legislature ground toward a million in pay raises income housing early 'today, 'after everyone in state the objections of a commu- more .than JJ billion in government and a zoning rules. The gover- and passing a host of last- highway program, signed it. ute bills. total authorized also passed a recodifica- Without i roll call at over the J2 billion of housing and urban re- time, (bt big. item. in the laws and gave protection legislature. sent to Gov. public welfare, squeezed tenants from retaliation for V. Sargent a proposed a total of million by safety violations. of 1970 .manufacturing of Medicaid. The lawmakers passed a rela- tion income taxes. which an. year was moderate welfare reform to the governor said would tax hike carries a some of whose provisions up lo million.' price tag. It consists of already in deparlmcn' Four nights of late per cent snrcharge'on It will require able bodiec preceded the prorogation. of business and to seek jobs, require end came on a elimination of the visits by caseworkers, that set hvish new marks tax. exemption and recipients owning income- spending; brought another more on the cigarette property and allow Increase, but also produced action against fathers major government a bipartisan effort on desert their families. tion, 'Civil Service proposal to bring were r also new law bocslag, changes and agencies under nine fraud in Medical d ant level offices-but not reports to welfare officials Sets Record for expanded distribution o As in many years past, the legislature set a new hieh aim is eventual foods. iupport to Jordan and the "alestine resistance movement. The new level of anti-Israeli 'eeling in the Arab world is the result of the fire last week in Al Iksah Mosque in Old Jerusa- em, Islam's third most sacred shrine. Arab masses have poured out .heir passions in huge demon- strations, and Saudi Arabia, Syria, Iraq and Jordan have called for a jihad, or holy war, .0 avenge the fire. The arrest of the Australian las. gone virtually unnoticed. The Arabs say it is an Israeli al- empt to avoid responsibility. Yasser Arafat, leader of the Palestine guerrillas, is reported lo have called a meeting of his :op lieutenants lo plan revenge. Egypt's President Carnal Ab- del Nasser in a message to his Iroops over the weekend said force is the only answer in the conflict with Israel. Takes Issne In the meantime, Alderman-at- arge John V. Chesson, traffic committee chairman, has taken issue with Sullivan's. remarks about the proposed traffic'pat- srns. "For one Chesson said, there are a number of plans pro- josed to improve the street pat- em to accommodate the library and cultural center. Nothing has wen decided, however. "We have to talk to all proper lining of govemment-and which have virtually  lood, and to put on the 1970 bal- ot the question of culling ihe voting age to 19. Indians S.eal Off Section of Beach "TAHOLAH, Wash. (AP) The Quinanlt Indian Tribe closed 25 miles of popular Pacif- ic Coast beach to non-Indians at a.m. Monday and State Ally. Sjade Gorton says he is uncertain jhe state can do any. thing about it. The land affected forms the western boundary of the Qui- nanlt Reservation on the Olyra- pia Peninsula In Northwestern Washington. Legislators Try To Stay Awake BOSTON (AP) Not 'all the S40 members of the Massachu- sells House were in the chara ber at J a.m. today, but those that were tried to stay awake. "Government by exhaustion" is the explanation of a proroga ion drive. For the legislators, Sunday night was the fifth successive latt night in their eather chairs. In the heat and humidity, with a full moon hanging low off the Senate balcony over Boston Common, ihe members who stayed the route amused (hem selves while Ihe leadership hud died over ils final compromises TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH Abby Classifieds 21, a, 25 Comics Cook Cromley Obituaries Pearson Reston Sports Crossword 2J Editorial 4 Financial Horoscope 8 Lawrence 4 Suburban 1: Taylor Television Theaters 1 Dr. Thostesoo Weather little about the plans. the ments would proxide funds for the' The plans, he slid, would -.._. the subject of discussion, along plans were presented at a traffic Inert committee meeting earlier this1 It would also mean, he other topics, at a committee month, Chesson slid, the mayor that the eventual street Sept. i Other members arrived late ind left early. His only comment, according to Wesson, was that "we should look into urban renewal for Whether the street realignment will come under the TOPICS said, is unknown at present. If it should qualify to be in- cluded in the TOPICS study, he said, the federal and state govern- Tax iy the new street alignment be- ore we can consider: miking i Enal decision." The mayor, he said, knows very menl pi'tera chosen would meet of the Board of AWennen sta'.e and federal standards. jbcen invited to attend, he said.. Saying Sullivan has no plan of' When the aldermen accepted his own for an improved traffic the Carter donation for S pattern at the cultural complex'new library last year, they also site, Chesson added, "Our fearless'approved a bond iss-e to" treet betterment program lfad rf improve the street pattern in the ntly under war her? All he has now i Park-Court Street area to elim-. CMUJ laMCI __ i M __ __ __ ,_j ___ is criticism and no better anticipated congestion there. Rate Delayed The assessors have delayed sub- mittal of (ax rate setting figures lo the state Tai Commission until1 Chester, as a result o[ action '1 taken'on their complaints by Boire Field to Get New Radio Plan Pilots operating from Field will have better communications 'with the FAA tower at Grenier Field, Slan- Boirei Several Nashua radio Sanders Associates, Inc., iVa- iomorrcsr. George X Dionne, chairman ofi the Board of Assessors, said the delay was requested so that the] xjard 'could attend the fuceral of Jenry L Richard, brother of the state Aeronautics Commis- sion. P. Richard who Is chief clerk (o the issessors. Dionne said 113.4 million in new valuations were picked up for 1969. Al budget time, a new valuation Igurt of J10 million was used lead- jig to estimates of a 48 rise in Ihe tax rate. A spokesman for the issessors, however, pegged the anticipated rise at between lo (3. A large part of the new valuation total, the issessors slid, is due to in- creasing valuations of some exist- ing .industries. Dionne said the new rate should ty owners who would be affected foown toward the end of the week after Ihe Tax Commission According to the commission, many local pilots have com- plained that communications with the FAA tower at Grenier Field are unsatisfactory. This condition.it was report- (jjsts when the has had an opportunity to study the.'figures presented by the as- sessors. weather is bad and pilots at S'ashua wish to obtain instru- ment clearances. Probes Complaints The commission investigated the complaints wilh the groups concerned Federal Aviation Administration, Ihe Nashua Air- port Authcrily, city industry and local pilots. It .concluded that.a remote radio circuit should be installed in the vicinity of Boire Field so lhat direct communications from the ground can exist with the Manchester low- er. Estimated cost of the remote radio circuit is shua Corporation and Interna- tional Paper Box Machine pany, agreed to contribute J1.1JO toward the project he state to donate JtOO. The Aeronautics Commission'' said the FAA would all 05 radio equipment to hi nstalled, the equipment ivould >e placed under temporary ody of the FAA and the would operate and maintain thef equipment without charge until- 'urther notice. Sanders Associates indicated- t would assist, without in the inslallation of the i equip-' mfnt in the air traffic control, center. The commission's proposal; was presented to Gov. Walte'r- Peterson and the Council for approval at their recent meeting. y Executive Councilor Bernard Streeter of-Nashua moved ithat the commission's proposal be approved with appreciation ex- pressed to the Nashua' iries involved. Moon-Landing Site Found to Be Ancient By WALTER SULLIVAN York Tlmx tiriici NEW YORK-An analysis-of ipecimcns brought back from the moon by the Apollo II astro- nauts has shown its at least In the vicinity of Tran- quilily base to be extraor- dinarily ancient. The findings indicate that, contrary (o earlier beliefs, the Sea of Tranqtrility has not been flooded or strewn with vokanic material of recent origin. In fact, as one lunar.scientist put it last night, it is beginning .0 look as though none of those who have proposed models for the origin of the moon's sur- face features will prove coo pletely correct neither those, lor example, who believe vol- canic activity has been reshap- ing the moon throughout its his- lory nor those who say all unar craters were formed by meteorite impacts. Preliminary results of the sample analyses are lo be an- nounced today, but the gist ol the findings has become known. A fuller presentation is planned in a series of articles (o appear in the Journal Science when quarantine of the lunar samples ends in mid-September. i It has been found that the Sea of Tranquility where five weeks ago astronauts Neil A Armstrong and Edwin Aldrin Jr., first jlanled human foot- prints, appears lo have as- sumed its present form J 5 bil- lion years ago. Like the other lunar it is a .comparatively smooth dark area in contrast to bright rugged "highlands" in other areas of the moon. Based on Cratm Many nave believed the lunar seas were young compared to age of the moon itseU. This was because the number of craters per 100 square milts of lunar surface Is considerably less in the seas than In the highlands. If these craters were formed >y meteorite bombardment that was as intense, per century, on ihe seas as on the highlands, impact scars on the seas would mean (hey arc younger. It now appears that much of Ole cataclysmic activity that shaped the surface of the moon zi It Is seen today was crowded into the earliest part of the moon's history. Thus, while the seas may be younger than the highlands, they are not much younger. It may also be that mooff and debris thrown up by distant meteorite impacts on the lunar surface. In one test, using a so-calledi The lunar surface material mass spectrometer, the also saturated with ele- a! was analyzed for its derived from long-term of the greater prevalence of bombardment by extremelyiples in terms of the extent to craters in the highlands is In part a result of volcanic erup- tions there. The analysis of lunar samples has been carried out under stringent quarantine restrictions at the lunar receiving labora- tory, operated by the National Aeronautics and Space Adminis- tration at the Manned Space- craft Center near Houston, Texas. It has involved both dust and rock samples. The dust, like sand on a beach, presumably represents a sampling o! particles from a variety of rocks, as well as cosmic dust that rained on the where water erosion and other processes continually the landscape: "nobel" or chemically noh-reactive gaises neon, argon, fcryplon and xenon. This showed quantities comparable to those of the oldest rocks in exposure lo outrushing gai from the sun the olar wind." To find samples lhat were sufficiently free of 'his material for other types of the earth's crust 3S billion] analysis it was necessary to cut years. the rocks and extract sam- Also found in the samjles'P'es from their inferiors, was a rich accumulation of 11 was possible to estimato nwnts synthesized by age of these'extracted sain- high energy particles, known radioactive potassium 40 cosmic rays. The abundance of, had decayed into stable argon these synthesized elements in dicated thai the specimens had Iain within three feel of Ihe moon's surface for hundreds of millions of years. Assumed Earlier This, according to lunar spe- cialists, is one of the more sur- prising discoveries. Many scien- tists had assumed that, through meteorite impact (and perhaps volcanic activity) the surface o! the lunar seas was in a constant state of flux even though at a far slower rale than tea lures on the earth's surface, 40. It is largely through meas- urement of the extent of this slow decay process that scien- lists are able to determine how long it has been since a rock was last heated by .volcanic ac- Uvily or other processes. Again it was found that the lunar samples were clearly formed by cooking wilhin the noon. The technique records, onjy the lime since last healing, be- cause the application of heat the argon which is the basis of the age estimate. Coming soon to Nashua Trust MASTER CHARGE The Interbank Card Member F.D. I. C HOWARD M. GARDNER, M.D. Neurological Surgeon Announces the Opening his'Office at 170 Merrimack Street Lowell, Mass. Tel. ;617-452-1040 By. Appointment A two-car crash at Chestnut and West Pearl Streets Saturday after- noon resulted fn Injuries to two drivers and two passengers. The.driver of one car, Robert OueDette, 27, of 9 Perry Ave., was taken to Memorial Hospital, wUfe the other driver, Sidney Bealon, 19, and passengers, Steven 18, and Lois Rosenburg, 9, all of Sha- ron, Mass., were taken to St. Joseph's. All were treated and released. vehicle knocked down a length of fence on West Pearl Street. v X (Telegraphoto-Harrigan)   

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