USS ALEXANDER HAMILTON
I JULY I963
PRESS TOUR OF POLARIS SUBMARINE '
1. ,IN VIEW MANY POLARIS SUBMARINES BUILT IN NEW ENGLAND, NUMBER
OF NEW ENGLAND PRESS REPS HAVE EXPRESSED STRONG DESIRE FOR ONE
DAY AT SEA VISIT IN POLARIS SUBMARINE FROM NEW ENGLAND PORT.
REQUEST ADVISE FEASIBILITY OF SUCH PRESS TOUR IN NEXT TWO
MONTHS. ANTICIPATE ABOUT FIFTEEN PRESS REPS WOULD PARTICIPATE.
BT TOD 210112 CFEB 8, 63fDK
fha A I'
UNITED STATES ATLANTIC FLEET
HEADQUARTERS OF THE COMMANDER IN CHIEF
NORFOLK ll, VIRGINIA
FEB 19 1963
FROM: Commander in Chief U.S. Atlantic Fleet
TO: Commandant, FIRST Naval District
SUBJ: Press tour of Polaris Submarine
mg cap comm: Msg 023201.62 ma 1963
Regret no SSBN available during time frame requested by reference Kal.
Anticipate a short cruise feasible for news media in Hay or later, sub-
ject to new constructionfshakedown schedule.
In view of the large demand for SSBN visits by news media, recommend
you forward a proposed guest list to CHINFO for coordination, with
copies to this headquarters, COMSUBLANT and D PCOMSUBLANT.
R. H. MERENESS
PRESS TOUR OF POLARIS SUBMARINE
A. COMONE 08201162 FEB 63
B, CINCLANTFLT SPDLTR SER 732fO9 OF 19 FEB 63
C. COMONE LTR SER 127f1NDO08 OF 15 MARN 63
D. CINCLANTFLT LTR SER 2135f09 OF 10 MAI 63
1. CINCLANTFLT ADVISES USS ALEXANDER HAMILTON AVAILABLE FOR ONE
DAY CRUISE OUT OF NEW LONDON 30 JUNE 63. MAXIMUM 30 MEDIA REPS I
CAN BE EMBARKED.
2. BOARDINC INSTRUCTIONS AS FOLLOWS: WALK ABOARD PRIOR 06h5, 30 JUN3
DEBARK APPROXIMATELY 2100.
PAGE TWO RUECV 161
3. REQUEST FOLLOWING INFORMATION ON ALL MEDIA TO BE EMBARKED S0 THAT
TEMPORARY ACCESS AUTHORIZATION MAY BE REQUESTED- TO PERMIT FREEDOM OF
A. FULL NAMEXBUSINESS AFFILIATION
B. DATEfPLACE OF BIRTH
C. CURRENT ADDRESS
D. PRIOR MILITARY SERVICEX FILE-SERVICE NUMBER
E. PRIOR CLEARANCES HELD
h. DIRLAUTH COMONEfDEPCOMSU'BLANT.
5. REQUEST INFORMATION PARACRAPH 3 ASAP TO ALLOW SUFFICIENT TIME
FOR PROCESSING PRIOR EMBARKATION. A ,
6. CHINFO WILL ADVISE WHEN TEMPORARY ACCESS AUTHORIZATION RECEIVED.
TOR: 3OfO139Z MAY 63 D.D,
TO COM NE
USS A HAMILTON
PRESS TOUR OF POLARIS SUBMARINE
A. CNO 2921102 MAY fPASEPH
1. PRESS CRUISE RESCHEDULED 1 JULY VICE 30 JUNE 1963, ALL OTHER
PROVISIONS REF A REMAIN IN EFFECT.
2. ENSURE MEDIA REPS EMBARKED IN ALEXANDER HAMILTON PRIOR TO
BT TORfOOSB2f8 JUN 63X RKH
OUTGO ING '
FM:: ADMINO COMONE
TO: : USS ALEXANDER HAMILTON
ALEXANDER HAMILTON PRESS- CRUISE . I
A. CNO 2921102 OF MAY. ' A
1. UPI REQUESTS PERMISSION TO FILE STORY FROM ALEXANDER HAMILTON ON
1 JUL OVER NAVY COMMUNICATIONS TO NEW LONDON WHERE IT WOULD BE '
REFILED VIA WESTERN UNION. RECOMMEND APPROVAL.
271205112 , TOD: 2'l.29Zf 27 JUN 63fBW
: QAM FIRST NAVAL DISTRICT
, E N f . ' I
g l NAVY BUILDING m REPLY REFER ro:
9, E Huff j 495 SUMMER STREET. aos'roN 1o. MASS-
l l f i!
17 June 1963
Mr. Allan L. Thomas
l5 Su mer St.
New London, Conn.
Dear Mr. Thomas:
This will confirm our telephone conversation of last week.
Some months ago, as a result of a number of requests from media
representatives, the Com andant of the First Naval District requested
the Commander in Chief, U.S. Atlantic Fleet, and the Chief of Naval
Operations to provide a one-day media cruise on board a Polaris sub-
marine out of New England. The Commandant was particularly interested'
in such a cruise because of the number of Polaris submarines being
built in New England CPortsmouth, N.H. and New London, Conn.Q. For this
reason, as well as because of the increasingly important role Polaris
submarines are playing in our national defense and as the greatest
single deterrent force for the free world, it was considered most appro-
priate that New England media executives be given an opportunity to be-
come better acquainted with Polaris submarines and their operations.
As I indicated, we have received tentative approval for this
cruise at sea on July l, l963 in the Navy's newest Polaris submarine,
the Fleet Ballistic Missile Submarine USS ALEXANDER HAMILTON CSSBCND-
6177. This submarine was built by the Electric Boat Division of
General Dynamics Corporation at that company's shipyard in Groton,
Conn., and is scheduled to be com issioned on June 27, 1963.
In accordance with your desires, I have submitted your name to
the Chief of Naval Operations in Washington, D.C., and I hope to hear
from that office in the near future.' As soon as I receive Qgrd that
the cruise schedule is firm and that all of the necessary clearances
have been obtained, I shall notify you by telephone, furnish you with
all of the pertinent information on the cruise and forward you author-
we are very pleased that you plan to join us in the ALEXANDER
HAMILTON, and, shall be looking forward to seeing you on board.
GEORGE M. HALL
Com ander, U.S, Navy
Public Information Officer
o"'sm"' , HEADQUARTERS
WV FIRST NAVAL DISTRICT
495 SUMMER STREET. BOSTON 10. MASS. IN REPLY REFER T02
"H ' 25 June 1963
Mr. Allan L. Thomas I
15 Summer St.
New London, Conn.
:': A X XI
1 , ,
. j-IHHH "'I . 5 NAVY BUILDING
,X S - X5
Dear Mr. Thomas: I ' .,
In accordance with previous communications, and on behalf of the Commandant First
Naval District and the Chief of Naval Operations, it gives me great pleasure to
invite yo to participate in a one-day cruise in the Fleet Ballistic Missile
Submarine USS ALEXANDER HAMILTON CSSBCND-6175 departing from the Electric Boat
Division of General Dynamics shipyard in Groton, Conn., July 1, 1963. Ample
parking will be available. You are requested to board the ship at 6:55 A.M., on
July l and plan to remain on board until about 9:00 P.M. the same day. It is
suggested that you may wish to arrive in New London, Conn., the night before and
remain over night. If so, please advise e and I shall attempt to arrange hotel
reservations for you.
In addition to any personal articles, it is suggested that you bring a cap,
informal clothing, comfortable shoes, and a warm jacket. Unfortunately, due to
security restrictions, cameras will not be permitted, however, we shall have
Navy still and 16mm black ard white motion picture photographers on board who
will be able to furnish you with unclassified photographic coverage during the
cruise. Items which you would like to have photographed will be covered by these
photographers and, after appropriate security clearance, it will be delivered to
you for such use as you see fit. '
The Department of the Navy has no specific authority to use its funds to defray
or reimburse any of the personal expenses of a Navy guest. As a result, the
Department of the Navy cannot provide you with tran portation to or from the
port of embarkation or pay for your hotel or other accommodations. Your expenses
for meals will be quite nominal while you are embarked in the ALEXANDER HAMILTON.
This letter is your authority to take passage in the USS AIEXANDER HAMILTON.
ililleasleipresent it to the Commanding Officer or his representative when boarding
e S po . A .
Your host on board will be Commander N. D. BESSAC, USN, Commanding Officer of the
USS ALEXANDER HAMILTGN Blue Crew.
If you have any questions on this cruise, please feel free to call me at
Llberty 2-5100, Ext. 351 or 352 in Boston.
GEQRGE N. HALL
Commander, U. S. Navy
?ublic Information Officer
X MEDIA HERE LLL: EIVQBAFEM IN A121 an T polli-
- tt W. Whalen .Ira Charles .'-wl--.ioLiiQi '
Mr' Ellie Managing Editor - Record-American 6
S Winthrop Square, Boston
News Editor - WNAC Radio
21 Brooklire Ave., BOSTIOII
Mr. Earnest W. Chard
. A h J. MacD nald
Mr rc O Managing Editor - Portland Press Herald
News Caster - WBZ-TV
1170 So1dier's Field Rd., Boston Portland, Maine y
MI.. Nathan L, K3-ine Mr. James'E. Gleason
Military Editor - Boston Globe Station Manager - WJAR-TV
135 Morrissey Blvd., Boston Providence, R. I.
Mr. Michael J. Ogden Mr. John M. Day '
Executive Editor - Providence Journal- Program Director WHDH Radio 8: Public Service
Bulletin Director WHDH Radio 8: TV
Providence, Rhode Island 50 Morrissey Blvd., Boston 'E
Mr. James R. Lamere Miss Ruth B. Mehrtens
Labor Editor do Military Writer - Boston Bureau Chief of Time-Lif e
Boston Traveler Statler Hilton Office Building, Room 1316
300 Harrison Ave., Boston Boston
Mr. Arthur E. Mattson, Jr. Mr. Robert Benoit 1
News Director WSUB Radio Night Editor - Norwich Bulletin .
Groton, Conn. 66 Franklin St., Norwich, Conn. '
Miss Evelyn M. Archer Mr. David A. Connors, Jr.
Reporter News Staff - The Day WNLC Radio ,
New London, Conn. New London, Conn.
Mr. Richard A. Patz NJ-, Janes R, Buck,-,am 1
PT'02fam coordirator - WNLC Radio Managing Editor - Manchester Union Leader
New H0Ud0f1a Com- Manchester, New Hampshire
Mr. William Dixon Clark Mr, Thomas Gorman o
Evite Manager - UPI VPres. css and General Man. Radio Station WEEI
Om- 182 Tremont St., Boston, Mass.
gg' John R' ,Herbert Mr. Campbell B. Niven A A
Big? ieQg:f1CYQ52Eri0tMi2daer Publisher - Brunswick Record a Bath DailyTim
mp u CY, SS- Brunswick, Maine
Mr. Charles Steele MI.. John H Fenton
Sgerzgsfeiubiagiworcester Telegram 8: Gazette New England Correspondent - New York Times
' 300 Halrison Ave., Boston,
Mr. Stuart T. Martin Jr. Mr ,
President - wcix-'rv ' ' Alfred E' Spokes ,
Burlin ton V t VPres. 8: General Manager WVMI' Radio
g , ermon Burlington, Vermont
Hr. John J. Massaro Mr Ba .
State Editor - Hartford Courant Featuremgiriiregagrfiiie
a Ord' Conn. Q Rfilg Bggtone
FH ADMINO COIDNE
PCO ALEXANDER HAMILTON
LANTFLT MOPHOTOU NORVA
LANTFLTMDPHOTOU NPT DET
A. CNO 2921102 MAT 63 NOTAL
1. REQ MOPHOTO TEAM FOR STILL AND 16MM BEW MDPIX COVERAGE PRESS
CRUISE IN ALEXANDER HAMILTON 1 JUL. PHOTO COVERAGE TO BE USED AS
PHOTO POOL FOR MEDIA REPS EMBARKED AND WILL BE SDM TO ACTT DSG BY
YOU FOR SECURITY CLNC PRIOR RELEASE. NAVY POOL ARRANGEM NT CONSIDERED
NECESSARY TO PREVENT MEDIA REPS TAKING OWN PIX ON BOARD. RECM EMBARK
ONE STILL AND ONE MDPIX MAN IN HAMILTON AS WELL AS COVERAGE FROM
PIER AND UNDERWAY FRQM HELO FOR ESTABLISHING SHOTS AND ST CK FOOTAGE
FOR NPC IF DESIRED.
1hf1SOOZ TODf165OZf1h JUNEf63fCH
FM OON AVAIRLANT
PCO ALEXANDER HAMILTON
MOPROTOORULANT DET NPT
PIX COVERAGE PRESS CRUISE IN ALEXANDER HAMILTON 1 JUL
A. ADMINO COMDNE 1h1SOOz PASEP
E. CINCLANTFLT 18193bz PASEP
. MOPHOTOGRULANT. TAKE REF R FORAC.
. COMFAIRQUONSET. PROVIDE HELO Svcs REF A IF REQUIRED
3 ., DUiLAUTH .
19!1hO9z TOR!1hS3zz 19 JUN 63 fFTKf
TO COR N
PCO ALEXANDER HAMILTON
LANTPLT MOPHOTOU NORVA
LANTFLT MOPROTOU NPT DET
PIX COVERAGE PRESS CRUISE IN ALEXANDER HAMILTON 1 JUL
A. COMONE 1b1500Z PASEP
1. FOR COMON . PERGRA REQUEST CONTAINED REF A.
2. POR COMNAVAIRLANT. TAKE REF A FORAC.
3.1 DEPCOMSUELANT AUTHORIZED TO REVIEW PHOTOS POR SECURITY
PURPOSES PRIOR PUBLIC RELEASE
'l.8f193hZ TOR: 2020Zf'I.8 JUN. '63fLF
REF: 11115002 - A. CEO 2921102 EAI 63 uOTAL......ETC....
PDO ALEXANDER HAMILTON
MDPHOTOGRU NPT DET
A. ADNINO COMDN 1815002 PASEP
1. UN DIR PHOTO TEAM WILL PROVIDE Svcs REQUESTED REF A
TORf2210Z 18 JUN 63 fFTKf
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COVERAGE GIVEN T0 CRUISE ON BOARD AIEXANDER HAMILTJN
EY'iMaAnKiDUiiPREsENT5Tivms,FaoM'nADio AND TV STATIENS,
JULY 2 - WNAC Radio
JULY 5 - WNAC Radio
JULY 2 - WSUB Radio
JULY h - WVMT Radio
JULY 17 - wCAx TV
10 minute question and answer show with Gus Saunders
and Louis Morgan with CPO's of the ALEXANDER HAMILTON.
Included in three newscasts. '
Three minutes of Navy film on Arch MacDonald's 6:30
l0 minute report for 'TU AY IN REVIEWU.
A 15 minute newscast about the cruise and ship was
given at 8 AM and 12 noon by Art Mattson, News Director
A lf minute newscast about the cruise was given at 5:05
PM: 6:05 PM: 10:05 PM: and 11:05 PM. A five minute
interview by the announcer with Mr. Spokes, Vice
President and General Manager of the station who went
on the cruise, concerning the Polaris Submarine was
aired six times.
A special thirty minute program entitled UAboard A
Polaris Subn was aired from 8:00 to 8:30 PM. The
program consisted of a film open and close, and film
of the guests boarding the submarine and overhead
shots of the submarine cruising. Total Navy film used:
Mr. Stuart T. Martin, President
8 minutes 27 seconds.
of WCAX-TV, who was aboard the submarine, commented on
the strategic and deterrent importance of the Nuclear
submarine. In addition, a scale drawing of the Vermont
State Capital was superimposed over a cut-away view of
the submarine to show relative size.
lu. U I ht ou.
L tau Gina. sf-.num ca.
'rue aosrox owns-wsnxssnu. Jun' 1, iss:
'25 in za races-eicwr casts
Telephone AV 8.8000
mn L .
on Page Illi - .
IN TONIGHTS GLOBE
,'2 Killed as Road Scifety Drive Upens
Gov. Peabody Leads Holiday H1gl1wayiPro.gram
Q 0 I
Joins Police, Lawton
In "No-Fix" Patrol '
By BOBERT B. CARB .
Gov. Peabody took to the highway early today,
heading an army ol law
strict "no-tix holiday road
Registrar of Motor Vehicles
Jamey R. Lawton, who ia ac-
companying the governor has
ordered an all-out war against
xpeeders and drinking driv-
ers, who will lace lou ot
State Police, who have been
ordered out in force, are
armed with radar-equipped
cruisers. They are patrolling
all :tate roads with strict
orders to halt ali rnotortau
violating :peed limits.
Participating tn the stepped-
up enforcement during the
holiday period are otllcialx in
the itate'n 351 einen and
Tao early morning fatall
tin added impetus to entorce
ment an the eve of the na
tions most trneled holiday
in which more than ll mil
lion motomu are expected to
take to the state roads.
FLEET ballistic miuile fPolanai sub- commander of its "blue crew," Norman
marine Alexander Hamilton and the B. Bessac.
Self-Thinking Gadgets Amaze
Globe Man on New A-Sub Dive
ITP!! lrrilrrh 5 member of
the Globe 1tnU. spent ll
hnuvl aboard the nrwrxt rub-
marme to join the Navy:
ly an t. aus:
The mighty Alexander
Fleet Ballistic Missile IPo-
larui submarine, moved :iow-
iy out ol New London, Ct,
through thick log. heading tor
the Atlantic. tor a test ot her
myriad elertromc equipment
and a due ot almost ICD fret.
The lll0-million craft.
which will pack more fire
power than all ot the bombs
dropped in all theaters ol
operations during World War
ll including the two atomic
bombs, u the second ot the
rfw powerful btayette class
nf nuriear subs designed to
handle the new A-J Polaru
ru-tile with its 1500 nautical
mio range when it become:
operational in about a year
Milos-ing su weeks of tests
a' tra. she will have her ln1
r-.mir-Hung practice at Cape
Canaveral sometime in Auf
The llanllton h the lttl
IBM llhmul-la to Jail the
lon' can on I 00-5-ra.
........s...v .... .-..,...... -.3
ann., my na-man du. .
The Holbrook boQevtfo
who plated lib Walt Al
la The Globe Uala Bl
ul all really 'nl not
lure ber auahad. un
ll the lull ln ld alll.
SM land hr lhhnl
bought a asv I-t a hw
loathe aan Ncrlally,
ahe nl. no would hva
appnvad d Ili plh
clue. except for the Ind
mt the la:lI1 alrvady
a as only nd
hal. SM aald the u-
rlan are tu high In
M lalily u an, aan
haatx all In Iuhd
lu been reluctant ta aall
To Plate a Uxild Mvt.
ia The Globe
CQII AV 2-1500
Beet She was romtnlsaloned
last Thursday at the General
Dynamlrs-lleetrle Boat yards
at Groton, Ft.
Production of the new La-
teyette-ciau submarines is
being handled not only at
Newport News. Va. lt has
been lpeeded up no that a
launching per month in on the
srhedule for the luture
Thirtyvone submarine: ot this
clan are planned by the
Groton but at Portsmouth. SUBHAIINL
N H . Mare island, Calif, and Page 'I
wo- ay Delay n s
Garage Trial On
:rue cate defendant .lo-
W, Monahan Jr, nt Win-
ter returned tn Sufloilt
rior Court today after a
-day hospital nay tor a
'ith the arrital of Mona-
the presentation ol ru-
rhester Hospital lor
Monahan, Carp. and
cis W Kteman are now
their fifth week ot
charge: ot larceny ot
from the Massachusetts
enforcement 0mCll1l in a
er Prank 8. Gila. ll addition
to euseeltng lava and dan
ol tor state tnopen. ordered
all hudqnartera personnel to
the llghway on a roland tha
eloel buh. They will be re-
placed ata their deal anln-
tnenta by anxl.llar1 troopers,
ln addition to using radar
to trap speeding motorists.
State Police barracks will be
armed with "hreathalysers" to
test the "sobriety" of motor-
uta auspected ot drinlunl or
being under the intluence.
Gov. Peabody. in personal-
ly heading the safety drive is
following the example of Sen
Abraham Ribicofl who as
governor ol Connecticut. drax
tically cut that atatea hlxh
any toll especially on holi
Continued lrom Page l
A IJ-hour trip aboard the
Hamilton is a revelation of
' fantastic electronic compu-
ters. the "Sherwood Forest"
ct giant missile tubes: naviga-
tional systems which enable
the 1-ommander while on a
submerged 60-day patrol. to
i know where he is at all times:
millions ot dollars in devices
to scout out moving objects
above, on and below the
water, and of instruments
which enable the long-range
Polaris to hit iu target with
pin-point accuracy regardless
ot the prevailing conditions.
Any breakdown ot vimi ma-
fhines it handled by what
Norman H Bcsxac, comms-ndcr
ol the Blu' Crew ol the Ham-
nlon ull FBM sub: have two
trevtt ol about H0 Offlteri and
men each. one Blue. one Goldl
calls the "belts and atupenden'
No loom tor lrron
ln other words, there are
two ot everythuig deemed vi-
gtal. One oxygen-producing sys-
ltem can turnixh enough air tor
the 60-day patrol. but there are
two. There are two turbo-genv
4erators. tao main turbines, and
'there are two men. in a wrt ol
salt-ly guard system, to han-
vdle every sensitive key spot
I No one man can. through
,this ayatem, thwart any part
ot what la considered by
many an our most powertll
deterrent to aggression today.
Nor can any atnlle raal aet
,set It ol-lor then lsalyatel
lol :het-as as tharuul that
aalety h aaauud.
Morale of the crew on this
ten mp ot the Hamilton vu
The attitude toward the re-
cent Thresher disaster, in lens
eral, was that aubmariners,
voiunteerin tor hazardous
ON THE WATCH-In c
In the breaks-thats why
eatn money ls paid lor hn-
ardoux duly." However, he
admltted. "I tlnd myself
rhecklng everything out more
rarelully than ever now. I
leel ue all have great respon-
lncidentally, all these men.
are married, Chief Dunn,
whose wife is the former
Marilyn Moulton ol Belmont.
is the father of two children.
Weaver, whose wife is the tor-
mer Dorothea Nault. of Fram-
ingham, has three children, Dr.
Baxter and hu wife 1Corlene
Birchall, Newtonvillei have a
I2-year-old boy, Darrell. Chiel
Lennox is married to Marian
Ballantine ol Melrose.
Many ol the crew who
served on other types ot craft-
have asked to get on sub-
marines and made it-and they
love it. Typical ot reactions
was that of 21-year-old Sea-
man George L. Currier ot Mer-
rimac st.. Newburyport:
"l was on a big aircraft
carrier and it was like g city
-4000 people. Here you know
everyone. everyone is like part
of a family." Each crew has
125 men. Currier, a sports
lourvletler man at Newbury-
port lligh, thinks he may enter
the phyural education field
sometime in the luture.
All crewmen study exten-
sively and, ol course. acquire
all types ol special lkills,
whether in the held ot radar,
sonar, electronics. radio, com-
puting. or the many other fields
needed to expedite work on
thh nelaat ot atomic submar-
llhsilemen and llre control
men, for example. get a mini-
mum of one year ot specialized
training, others go to schooia
or the prototype land units,
fitted out like the craft theyi
will join. They are broughti
into the submarine about the,
time ot launching and more
duty. cannot expect to be sate
I00 percent ot the time.
Senior Chief Quartermaster
Douglas S Dunn of Winthrop
av, Wollaston, ZJ years in the
Navy. typified the submarin-
'Yea drtva a ear. lla' do
you lecl lk! yon read about
a hu! naar accident? Then
an plenty ol Iliad." ha aald.
The food on the Hamilton
of a Polaris lub-
are a healthy lot and
eheclu are constantly
las resumed before GAIAGE Hlmmonl L'
e Francis J Quinco and pug! Newton Mun
'm'mb" WV? ,"E"'l of Boston Uni-
peeled to retun to the Fesmd vents Tug'
eu stand ta Ilene Carp. H ul
OOO-a-Yup lener man- U I-lzlhhlk Gu" of 'grill
ol the Basin on hmm.. ml nmmnnd
"""'4 F"'5'- Ai-vnitmure.
'YP Nd hw' ""'4U"'-5 'U um ,L-alum vm:-an
texuty when Monahan was
felled Monday at the court-
houae and taken to the Win-
MTI! ll IUISIIIILMIS
laa to Ile Jah Ita ltollay
the regular Thursday
II be llhnwd one ily
h ol latrkh ueopt h
UIQ! Yhwabfa :cloc-
BQ I- Di llifill.
ull: I lata!
Co-an-any ol rant- In
I! pn.,-folk Concert
dare Bild main stage.
veteran Navy men,
tn their early 301
vu on active duty
and again in N50-Sl.
served on the attack
nuclear submarine 'hillibee
and FHM Sub Abraham Lin-
coln before yoining tha Hamil-
ton this Apnl,
Lennox had lour year: on
modem submarines. on the
nuclear underwater craft
George Washington, tlrst ol
U-.Q Poiaru group, and an the
Sam Houston before coming to
hu present assignment.
Sterrh L. Weaver If-.
Interior cxsnllathia clot'
lrkhl. ll Cbtlllllll. Il d
lil Tlrealer llcllell. 'll'l all
was described by many crew-l
tratrunl ia liven.
'faapayen have a tre-
mendous Investment tn then,
amen." Cmdr Dena: notes.
'Tha ainallnf thing ls that,
duplta the inducements ot
private Industry. olerlng lar
higher aalarlea, they remala
dedleated to the aervlca ol the
nation and the Nan."
The noise problem has been
reduced to a :tate ol amazing,
amoothneu and quiet despite
the complicated gear ot the
Hamilton. The "silent service"
hu ll! lite at stake in keeping
'all noise to a minimum. I
Lt Comdr Edward A. Burk-
halter Jr, Annapolis '5l, three!
yean with the submarine'
Trout tour yean ago in thef
Seadragon, and now executive!
ofllcer ot Hamilton: Gold'
Crew, who guided one group
ot newxmen throulh the tn-
tncaeies ol thu newest ol nu-
clear Polaru aubx pointed out:
'lcldu keeping our pall-
tlil a lyai-ery-and t.here'l
no and to mel hcl Impor-
tant that b-the Ie! avnnd on
this ship. the eaaler lt b lor
lar aonar operators In plea
ap the other ny."
lnpneen going out with tha
submarine on Lnah can pin-
point noue right down to a
perucular bearing. Hand dry-
ing machines. for example.
must have minimum mise.
Paper towels present a dispos-
iiort Ili I up irfliflav death 4
would not guess
Lelsnre Hour Study
There is a constant study to
improve lite aboard a craft
which must stay submerged
80 days on duty. l-lamilton's
bunks have foam rubber mat-
tresses. Besides a big library,
a collection ot tape recordings
on educational lubjecu ia in
the works, I
Blue nylon eoverall clothes
of all type: are Issued ere'-
men on patrol. They not only
do not plrlt up llnt easily but
they help solve the Important
laundry problem Crewmen
call the special eoveralls
The amazing computation ol
sensitive devices on the Ham-
ilton, many ol which light up
like Times Sq, on a New Year'a
Eve when they lo into action,
is of especial interest to New
Englanders, because our in-
dustries have a major role m
ln fact, as S. Joseph Wor-
nom, General Dynamics-Elem
tric Boat representative points
out, leading subcontractors to
Polaris lubmarinrs include
Massachusetts Institute ul
Technology, Raytheon, and
Massachusetts plants ot Gener-
al Electric and Westinghouse,
and constant study ix made by
institutions and firms such as
these to keep this nation ahead
in a field which ia vital to our
Diving al the Alexander
Bamlltan Wll accomplished
smoothly on this particular
test. She went down close to
a depth ot 20 leet and ltayed
under tor about an hour and a
halt. Alr tune out ot the tanks
as vent valves were opened.
Sea water-hundreds ot tuna
ol lt-rushed ln-all .ron-
trolled by hydranlle valves.
The angle ot tilt gave indi-
cations ol descent and risei,
However, the entire cruise-13
hours ol it-drew comment
from most of the visiting group
that "one might think he was
on land-or "tied up at the
dock"-or "in the cabin ot a
cruiser on a lake." il
The lteep steel ladders, the
narrow opening aa one moved
from one complex, instru-
mented division to another,
the compact, amazing machin-
ery, the men constantly moniv
toring and taking ot data, the
atmosphere of being in a group
ot men who had rtudied for
years in a vital specialty and
knew how to use that knowl-
edge to preserve the national
security-proved to the visitor
that this snub-noxed deadly
monster is no pleasure crattl
Boxford Man Dies
In Flaming Crash
A Boxford man perish
and a Maryland driver wa
haven car accident early
The Boxford victim was
John R. Sweeney, 25, of Lake
Bls ear shot od a deserted
alde 'road leading to his home
at 1:30 a.m. and llnlted.
Neighbors some distance
away heard a crash but were
unable to spot the wreck.
About three hours later.
newspaper rivers for the Law-
rence Eagle discovered the
The driver had been burned
Grass, shrubbery and trees
were seared away tor a 25-
toot radius. The battery of
the car had melted away.
Police Chief Nathaniel Love
said the driver evidently was
knocked unconscious' and had
no opportunity to get out ot
Last ritcs of the Catholic
ureh were given at the
by Msgr. Daniel F.
ed in a iiaming auto wreck
s fatally injured in a Fair-
Moynihan of St. Mary'l
Medical Examiner Dr. El-
mer Bagnall viewed the body.
ldentinnation could not be
The car went off the road
in West Boxtord not ter from
Rte. 133, near the Andover
ln the Fairhaven accident
an auto carrying George G.
Johnson. 30, ot Stevensvllle,
Md., hlt a pole on Rte. 6.
Johnson died at St. Luke'a
Hospital, New Bedford, about
two hours alter the accident.
Police said that the driver
ot the car was Charles Palmer,
29. also ol Stevensville. Ho
was arrested, charged with
manslaughter. driving while
under the inlluence of alcohol,
driving to endanger and
Both men were stationed at
Otis Air Force Base.
JOY ANN BALTCH
g ing silver and blue Air
e Jet transport, plus an
a tment ot helicopter hops
motorcades. He spent
t 26 hours flying in Air
n Home Front
Force One. his transport, plus
nearly a dozen hourl in heli-
f for 4th,
e heat's olt tor the Fourth.
he record-breaking heat
'e that'a had Greater Bos-
stagging for the past 10
s broke up with a bang-
it were-early today.
Thundemhowera hit the
area and northwest winds
tumbled the temperatures to
the low 80's this afternoon.
This ls a welcome drop ot
some 15 degrees tram the un-
precedented htgh ot yester-
And the weatherman say:
this will be the story. plus
plrnty ot xunahine. for the
llc said this pattern will
most likely carry through the
long Fourth week-end.
x...f...4 .an s-.1,r
J' me wom.n's
NIST IACI 7iI!
. .TL if 4 f
. SET" 'Q A ' I TD,-44311, '- , erlfn, 4-1-.
The food on the Hamilton
The Boston Globe-Wednesday, July 3, 1963
Self-Thinking Gadgets Amaze
Globe Man on New A-Sub Dive
!The writer. o member of
the Globg1,rtaU. spent IJ
houvs aboard the newest rub-
marine to Join the Nouu's
By NAT 1. nuns
The mighty Alexander
Fleet Ballistic Missile tPo-
larisb submarine, moved slow-
ly out ol New London, Ct.,
through thick fog. heading for
the Atlantic. for a test ot her
myriad electronic equipment
and a dive ot almost 200 leet.
The SIIO-million craft,
which will pack more tire
power than all of the bombs
dropped in all theaters of
operations during World War
Il, including the two atomic
bombs, ia the second of the
Have a Bacardi Partyl I-lere'a
bow: get aa many "mixin's"
aa you can think of fcola,
aodl. juices. etc.,-buy some
Bacardi-lrtvite some guests.
Mix well. Funl ascaan oa-
lonl, mc., NY. atm, 80 raool.
new powerful Lafayette class
of nuclear subs, designed to
handla the new A-5 Polaris
missile with its 2500 nautical
mile range when it becomes
operational in about a year.
Following six weeks of tests
at sea, she will have her live
missile-hring practice at Cape
Canaveral sometime in Au-
The Hamilton I.s the 12th
I-'BM submarine to ,loln the
deeta She was commissioned
last Thursday at the General
Dynamics-Electric Boat yards
at Groton, Ct.
Production of the new La-
teyette-class submarines is
being handled not only at
Groton but at Portsmouth.
NH.: Mare lsland, Calif., and
Newport News, Va. It has
been speeded up so that s
launching per month is on the
schedule for the future.
Thirty-one submarines of this
class are planned by the
A I3-hour trip aboard the
Hamilton is a revelation of
fantastic electronic compu-
ters: the "Sherwood Forest"
of giant missile tubes: naviga-
tional systems which enable
the commander while on a
submerged 60-day patrol. to
know where he is at all times:
millions of dollars in devices
to scout out moving objects
above, on and below the
water, and of instruments
which enable the long-range
Polaris to hit its target with
pin-point accuracy regardless
of the prevailing conditions.
Any breakdown of vital ma-
,Q N i
g ii T
. I' -,Z 1
til. ' ' 5
',s .-.-- "Tr
gb 'cj-r-3 'T'-h " - atm:-
Oh-oh! Looks as il another young man's heard
our daughter has a United States Trust savings
Having money certainly isn't a guaranteed way of getting
a suitor - but it buys an awful lot of nice vacations
where you might meet one.
and clothes to attract one, .
and so on. Thst's why it's a
of that weekly pay check in a s
when it's a savings account at United States Trust. We'la
. so courteous . . . and so
so conveniently located . .
very good idea to put part
avings account- especially
Us aura to listsn to "Tha World of Monsyf' a completely
new and fascinating allies on tha practical ual ol money.
Brought to you as a public service by tha United Stain
Trust Ca. lt 7 P.M. Monday
1600 on your AM Radio and 92.9 on your FM Radiu-
lltll Null lvl-
through Friday on WBOS,
U r 'Ny S ummm
TR- 'Treo ' ANY :si
MAIN OFFICE: 30 COURT STREET, BOSTON
uzvsrn renzasl. ozeosir msuaaucc coavoaarlon
chinea ls handled by what
'Norman B. Bessac. commander
ot the Blue Crew ol the Ham-
ilton tall FBM subs have two
crews of about 140 omcers and
men each, one Blue, one Goldl
calls the "belts and suspenders"
No Room for Errors
In other words, there are
two of everything deemed vi-
tal. One oxygen-producing sys-
tem can furnish enough air for
the 60-day patrol, but there are
two. There are two turbo-gen-
erators, two main turbines, and
there are two men. in a sort of
safety guard system, to han-
dle every sensitive key spot.
No one man can, tbrongh
this system, thwart any pa-rt
of what ls considered by
many as our most powerful
l deterrent to aggression today.
lNor can any single rash act
set lt od-for there la a system
of checks so thorough that
safety ls assured.
FLEET ballistic missile fPolarisJ sub- commander of its "blue crew," Norman
marine Alexander Hamil
ton and the B. Bessac.
this newest of atomic submar-
Morale ot the crew on this
test tri of the Hamilton was
The attitude toward the re- m
cent Thresher disaster, in gen- 1
eral, was that submariners,
volunteering for hazardous
100 percent of the time
Senior Chief Quartermaster
duty, cannot expect -to be safe 3
. . ' ir
Dou las S. Dunn ot Winthro
E I P 1
av., Wollaston, 23 years in the
Navy, typified the submarin-
"You drive a car. How do
you feel when you read about
a fatal motor accident? There
ara plenty of those," he sald.
lwas described by many crew-
men as 'terrilic'.
I Crewmen of a Polaris sub-
,marine are a healthy lot and
'physical checks are constantly
l Aboard the Hamilton, Lt
John C. Baxter, Newton nativel
Land a graduate of Boston Uni-
versity and Tufts Medical
lSchool, tends to an medical
Iproblems, C'-ief I-lospitalman
Herbert White, ot Royal av.,
,Cambridge, is his right-hand
I ,Both are veteran Navy men,
although in their early 30's.
Baxter was on active duty
1945-48 and again in 1950-51,
and served on tha attack
nuclear submarine Tullibee
and FBM sub Abraham Lin-
'coln before joining the Hamil-
ton this April.
Lennox had four years on
modern submarines, on the
gnuclear underwater craft
'George Washington, tlrst of
.thg Polaris group, and on the
Sam Houston before coming to
his present assignment.
Sterrle L. Weaver Jr..
lnterlor communications elec-
triclan, of Cochltuate, said of
the Thresher lncldent, "lt's all
In the breaks-that's why
extra money ls paid for haz-
ardous duty." However, he
admitted, "I tlnd mysell
checking everything out more
carefully than ever now. I
feel we all have great respon-
2 s fl' f
-- gif, ' .,
.". 5 ' ' '. f Wim,
X -1 21- , 'as.. if.
. ' but " '4'
e.-,:5j -. .yer xi
' ' 9951" P 1
'cafes F -e L-
kfifw ' if ' fa5?L 7' 'q
N'X:.'-:', -QI? '46, : .
For Additional Enjoyment
On Your Vacation
Elie Boston globe
To keep fully informed while you're away
, . . mail coupon today wi'h ch:-Y-1 fr :nancy
order or conf.-ir: 3. 'xv --H f in
:Tha Bc-:ten G':-'fa
s lottca T, J-!:u
: Sud :Ha F-
fetdfta-I H5 -- --
lily char! e- 'tc
l-- , .
, .--1 2-1-f 1
Incidentally, all these men
,are married. Chiet Dunn,
-whose wife is the former
'Marilyn Moulton of Belmont,
,is the father of two children.
iweaver, whose wife is the for-
mer Dorothea Naults ot Fram-
xingham, has three children: Dr.
-Baxter and his wife tCorlene
lBircball, Newtonvillel have a
IZ-year-old boy. Darrell. Chief
Lennox is married to Marian
Ballantine of Melrose.
Many of the crew who
Missilemen and f'lre control
en, for example, get a mini-
um of one year of specialized
raining, others go to schools
r the prototype land units,
tted out like the craft they
ill join. They are brought
nto the submarine about the
ime of launching and more
raining is given.
"Taxpayers have a tre-
mendous lnvestment tn these
men," Cmdr Bessac notes.
"The amazing thing ls that,
duplta the inducements of
private lndustry, otlerlng far
higher salaries, they remain
dedicated to the service ot the
nation and the Navy."
The noise problem has been
reduced to a state of amazing
smoothness and quiet despite
the complicated gear of the
Hamilton. The "silent service"
has its life at stake in keeping
all noise to a minimum.
Lt Comdr Edward A. Burk-
halter Jr., Annapolis '51, three
years with the submarine
Trout, four years ago in the
Seadragon-, and now executive
oftlcer of Hamilton's Gold
Crew, who guided one group
of newsmen through the in-
tricacies of this newest of nu-
clear Polaris subs, pointed out:
"Besides keeping our posi-
tion a mystery-and there's
no need to stres how Impor-
tant that ls-the less sound on
this shlp, the easler lt ls for
our sonar operators to plck
up the other guy."
Engineers going out with the
submarine on trials can pin-
point noise right down to a
particular bearing. Hand dry-
ing machines, for example,
imust have minimum noise.
Paper towels present a dispos-
al problem, Things a person
would not guess at present det-
inite problems aboard a sub-
Leisure Hour Study
There is a constant study to
improve life aboard a craft
which must stay submerged
60 days on duty. Hamilton's
bunks have foam rubber mat-
tresses. Besides a big library,
a collection of tape recordings
on educational subjects is in
the works. I
Blue nylon coverall clothes
of all types are issued crew-
men on patrol. They not only
do not plck up llnt easlly but
they help solve the important
laundry problem. Crewmen
call the special coveralls
The amazing computation of
sensitive devices an the Ham-
ilton, many of which light up
like Times Sq. on a New Year's
Eve when they go into action,
is of especial interest to New
ll-Inglandcrs. because our in-
ldustries have a major role in
In fact, as S. Joseph Wor-
nom, General Dynamics-Elec-
By HERBERT BLACK
tC-lobe Medical Reporter!
BRETTON WOODS. N. H.-
Legislation has been introduced
into Congress to supervise the
quality ot mechanical devices
used in surgery, such as arti-
ficial limbs, hip sockets, bind-
ing pins and screws - Dr. Mar-
tin Dobelle, Fnd and Drug Ad-
ministration. Washington, told
delegates to the New Englandg
and Eastern Canada section ot
the International College O!
Surgeons here today.
Dr. Dobelle, a forlner Pitts-
tleld, Mass., orthopedic sur-
geon, who ln recent years has
been stationed at Cape Can-
averal with the astronaut pro-
gram, asked the surgeons to
report to Washington any un-
sattslactory orthopedic appll-
ances which they encounter.
should have the support of not
only consumers but all respon-
sible and honest businessmen,
Rep, Robert Kastcnmeier KD-
,served on other types of crattiwff-I Said today. I
have asked to get on sub-I ,The mffchanf WM EWG!
lmarint-s and made it-and they fill' value for money dues not
llove iL Typical of
was that of Z1-year
'have to hide behind gimmicks
.old Sea. and come-ons," Kastenmeier
lman George L Currier of Mer- mid- V I
rimlc ,LI Newburyport- I He said that four in tive
I -'1 wg, on I big aircraft-small businessmen replying to
carrier and it was like a city
'-4000 people. Here you know
'et-eryong, everyone 1, ljkg rm-g tional Federation ot Independ-
'at s family." Each crew hsslentBus1ncss.supP0fHhrtrulh-
IZ5 men. Currier a s ru iD'P3CkiRlY1K bill DOW bCf0l'0
I - P0
four-letter man at Newbury
port High. thinks he may enter
the physical education Held
'sometime ln the future.
l All crewmen study exten-
lsively and, rot course. acquiretbey favored the bill.
,all types of special skills,l The bill would set standards
whether in the fleld of radar, ot package sizes and contents
sonar, electronica, radio. com-
puting, or the many other Helds
needed to expedite work onl
Hot Toe S Wg'-
a poll conducted in his con-
gressional district by the Na-
Kastenmeier sald he received
H9 ballots from members of
the organization in his district
and of this number 123 said
to make it easier for shoppers
to compare prices on compet-
The legislation, introduced
by Rep, Oren Harris of Ar-
kansas, would amend the Ke-
fauver-Harris Food, Drug and
Cosmetic Law to require a pre-
marketing showing ot the
safety and etiiciency of appli-
ances before they are used in
The Food and Drug Ad-
ministration is seeking inform-
ation on devices which doctors
have found unsatisfactory, Dr.
Dobelle reported, I-le said ef-
As Bells Ring
On the Fourth
FANWOOD. NJ. tUPll --
If you hear bells tomorrow,
.you probably can thank Deb-
'bie Christie for it. , .
Debbie, a 10-year-old fourth'
grader at Lagrande School,'-
lheard her teacher, Mildred'
Slack, read how the Liberty
Bell was rung at 2 p.m. the
day the Declaration ot Inde-
pendence was signed.
I She asked why bells were
not sounded to commemorate
the event on the Fourth of
itluly, and Miss Slack suggested
forts 3lS0 are bein! made to she write her congressman.
tind out which materials are
the best to use in orthopedic
This would include types of
metals that last and work well.
and also types of materials
'which the body will best toler-
ate and those which stand body
pressures. The study is en-
compassing everything from
artificial eyes to the most com-
plex ultrasonic and diathermy
Dr. Dobelle asked that ln-
forrnatlon be sent to hlm, care
of the Device Branch ot the
Food and Dnsg Administra-
There ls little protection for
doctors and patients under ex-
isting laws, he declared. He
said the new legislation seeks
to do in the fleld of prosthetic
devices what the new food and
drug laws do in regulating new
l So Debbie scnt a letter to
Rep, Florence Dwyer tR-N.J.l
lwho liked the idea and intro-
'duced a resolution in the
House calling for bells to ring
throughout the nation at 2 p.m.
ion Independence Day when-
In Fanwood. Mayor Sidney
Hulsizcr will lead a special
ceremony in honor of Debbie
at which she and Mrs. Dwyer
will receive replicas of the
"It's wonderful," Debbie
said. "But I feel a little em-
barrassed. The other kids de-
served as much credit as I did.
i1'hey're just as interested as
Faces Court in
.lFK'S Family Evers Slaying
On Squaw ls.
JACKSON. Miss. tAPl ..
de La Beckwith goes
a state judge today for
the sniper slaying
civil rights leader
GLOBE MAN, Nat Kline, at controls of new sul:-
anarine Alexander Hamilton.
tric Boat representative points The angle of tilt gave indi-
out, leading subcontractors to cations of descent and riae.
Polaris submarines include However, the entire cruise-I8
Massachusetts Institute of hours of it-drew comment
Technology, Raytheon, md'from most of the visiting group
Massachusetts plants ot Gener- lhmlnoge might mink he W"
al Electric and vvestingho-ne,.0H Rn 'Amd l-'P,ll- ul'
and constant study is made byldocl' 'To' m FQ, uhm of '
institutions and firms such as Hulse' on 3 I' " d
these to keep this nation nheadl The sleep ,sled lad 'r'- ul'
in a licld which is vital to ourinarmw Ovfnmts as one lnovld
national sammy- lfrom one. complex, tnstns-
lmented division to another,
Diving of the Alexander the compact, amazing machin-
Flamilton was accomplished 'BUG 'he men Conilamll' mom'
smoothly on this particular QUJYUIE Ind liklni of dill. '-h'
test. She went down close to IBUHOSPMYE of bflnl ln Q ETOUP
a depth of 200 feet and stayed .ot men who' had studied for
under for about an hour and a fyears in a vital IPCCIHNY Ind
half. Alr came out of the tanks -knew how to use that knowl-
as vent valves were opened. ledge -to preserve the national
Sea water-hundreds of tons ,securityfprovcd to the visitor
of lt,-rushed .ln-all .con- .that this- snub-nosed deadg
trolled by hydraulic valves. monster .IS H0 Plfaiufe ffl
Ani I ' H' U . i h
HAwTl19iii!iEL HW' 'tb
oxroan HT- klsbaked lobster ll '
' tnated hera . - - I.
gbbter is utterly delectab 2
SWM . ca
HAWT .,co-rr-PHONE W ' -
ua Hlhilznqliii Tuccislieitiuzcean-lreah aealood I7
Islidlthz Hawthorne WIY-
A, Mltlml-PH " A 'ba ol U '
D?m:lvely delicious Plqzxhtln l
charcoal broiled on Ill' 'V
i -V I I -. ' - I .peill mligvi
Y, h ' is A t
r as " aus I
V uonue BY-TWE5 .ma
I R h
M ' 1 B c D'
434 pg gg lm
FREE fa my
qtrkhr hodtlltl'dlle1ht"-IM Rbldllll
bswmsstlsctlva tus-ndlatsly. tlufsatq I staos
dull. wvlrw mllaa carl. Doo'l :mu this chance to try
SUIION S1IDt-andsava monsyst las same timl.
G G stones
P VING "mf
- '---f--Q . -" . Otner llze Drlva-
' ., f. - ,
l 3' V K f
I I 'f'
, 11- '
no 1-L :npr
. . I
A, ,AA-47 A ,M ,m,-.... C
f.-. s '
- .. . ..,O....i
ff. .f ffm.
.... ,.:1uf ,
t .... V r.
t fn, if
r ...ir loin l-..
4 -,- ., . .4
ma-Q 7 3
. ..- i.-- 9 .
2 B lotion Tuvalu, Wcdnolday, July 3. 1933
H,-. , A..1.,....-,. a.-11...
1 "2ff,E,5f,5L",,E'L' -'fun wmnou bl-!PLA'l.....
IU vu l putty muy luwuh llaplny Il the ill null llllcl
with lou ol luhu. Sudlanly nn meulalln "lui lic gnu sins
lsr SIMS as mul. I nal 11.93 In In ftlenrx lnllul"2 Tloy
un pllonl :lun lnl Hll llflllill nlllln nnl u 'Ill ll If
:Inu hal l Imy hall In lhn anhlc dup". II in vlrlllullll ol
-J -,-..-. .-, -. A .4-14
lv -M AAVI A W , Y..,.Z-.-:iq-V-W, ,g.. -.f.,.., gf. .,.QgA-au1'vl:.:wn.'u4sls-1:A'f -V: 4
-..v..s.f.--f-f.aszl- ..a....a,f.We- v- Y, . YW v Y-----f
B O S I O N 5:'.'.:-',.:-::f'.'rs:::.n1".:,s":1..a'::::rw:,':
gm:unn1IInnnnnnnmm:mmnnnnunmuncaffies LOI1g Runge Polaris MissiIesllllllumlmumuunnnunnnmmuuumunnnnuuug
Sub Hamilfon H0 M. Beauiyg
ulu uirnrllnvy. Yypnul sl substantially all-mn luglln lull
on we hen metal Inn un all Im unnlx. munlinnl llnu,
nnnnhry Ill! lnpulx. In unix. nhil Alan nl Icp
:ln elnnneu. All EHIAOIDIIIAIILV LOW well
ml! lo null nuiluun ul 15 f. S0 f, 'l5'2 lllll I1
nllml hy:-unxall goals pun any I0 Ginny Il-
nlfn 10 ullmg days, Fnqunlly luxury llmu 'Ill'
ll ull an
ll lr Il
:lu enulmu nmux luxury puns.
frmmn nqmu Du-k Lameve W among a group v1 New twkwd v-www wha iovwved
inlo the Atlunnc on Monday aboard the Nnw'1 newest nuclzav nsbmaf-me. IM Mfmldff HGWIUW-
Tha neu-:mn wen aboard dan-mg a pructncc dun ol! Block Illlldk,
- ' , uiomalic Bargain BISEMEIT N
, r5'.1,A rv 0 LU IXINA.
, . , ,, ,
, I 1 .
H I ' '
UPENFRIDAY at 9:30 AM. and NIGHT 'til 8 P.M.
' F-'-'.' ,r I n,'.4:f,,f.'1'-:f -. -'rx
ABOARD THE USS HAMILION-Crewmen
:baud thk S110 million Polaris lubmnrine, the
Navy! newest md most advanced. lff00fi0lllWly
refer to her u the "Monskr."
And for good reason.
NAMZD FOR FIRST
can slay nutmerged as Ion! as
food holds GR.
-Hgvg, A 5g:.g:.. ,ML wgqeL:.g,r.-.xAC1,Nefs mv AT 9 so AM. 'nn Us mme ummm, 'W' U" l""""' ""' U"
., I , U H' ,, ', V1-,VJ -fk, U 'L-H " "-' -Q naned for the hrsl ncrelln' Ill! 'll l"'f' U-W nm"
-' " f N 4 a me 'l'NBll'1.HC?.5f3kll- 4 an uw his mum
E ' x U' lm f':d":rJ:"' nur nel eu. mn load could
2 . . ,, 1 - , ' me nhlp
, V ' ' " ' The sub. weighing 7.000 Inu, na ' 'dk' H
JJ Jun-n Q e . t. i-1 :.:' q.: 'y rr-rfs nu sa LOJ. 3-ylceg? i I5 luxe M some Wald 'LUN HA' " W' 'M N"
xg . I Yr Wu Il cruxsua. And iu I6 u u Q Yllff
, .,' Busruss OR PROFESSIONAL MEN 1....,.... P.1.i.m.1.. hu. mmm our M mf M
N , ,X , mm ,umm pans mm all .
X lk'-ENTORY Grylullndlel ndulourown
X , . . . Y-1 I-- 1- - - ------l--1 p 1 carbon monnwndef' CDR
, pac, A veteran Subfhiflllf a
. ' ' A' Naval Academy gradual: 'class
. L j 1 if ol 'w. maimed-
Sxff,--10 Yofrd-A o.i iognhhctl' 11 v5'v"J.s-1 L' if' Thevsaler snuahm Tard the
" ' Hamnllon xs so mod al auto-
, 55 O DACRON 4575 WQQL . "' . mm
' ' been installed for me crew.
Q . . 4
' ' The nleeplng fu-llllln nd the
pedlgreed S l I I I S - - f ...,..L............M.....Q..
I I 1 - It 5-nw lon on pltrul lv! two
Q rf- .' S: .ess "uw fl-a skops ' f - mmm -I n ume. -mph llvml
.i . J P-.lun un' 'vv-dal.: xn blue gny, blul pry, brown 'reommhuom' rwnulolu
l I nr mn -- rms uw hm qunhlv hbnu -- me hm phydul condltlonml rwm Ill
Y fr - J.. up an rnulnn 40 In 42 uln 9'5" "dun" hu' bu' U'
a S J- In 4: umm Imp. 40 no u nulled.
'-- 37 "' 'R 'W' "Mu "' " ' connn. re. n. BFSAC, :sw Am mn,
, p r . lulomalic Bupin +L X , A """"" 5"""" :Ar wr:1.1.
I' L A' . BASEMENT luv M. " SCU mf bf-mm amp-fd dum: dur in wmkklgh? H' 'OEM I
' 9 gl F 5 , ID ffilff uar mrludm' the no A-Bomb mes r ar al vor pre-
Q Y X blasts m Japgn parm: dmner - mast bed with
o c ' all the hxmgs.
b The Harmllnn u bull! to carry
V n I n me A-z Pnlans mme. men '-no the men un mu" 1
has A rmge d 1.500 nnuuul asked.
ll . li! Av! ,,
I R REGU LARS - HENCE ONLY S2 I35'M535 U-fmw 35 ,QEJF Stiff' .."'2LT.'T.1'
T In ll' ' men contaxnmg 160 pounds ol
0 U S 0 0 S L S S We boarded the L'5S Humllnn ready-lofsrrve heel "They can
R T P P I ll dockndc at New Landon. han :U they nam."
Conn The Hamn!lon's dnclnr. Lt.
X Al I chmbed tht llnl"1A3'. John f' Baller. 35 nl Nmlnn.
' All I rnuid Lmnk ol were lhe nad arh crm mfmber gams
' blue one-mm Jap pubmumu about hw pounds umle on a
el pau yous lnnl mlsamn
I Euen the cmvenuanal - bv! An crews npprehensn-e now
H 1 mhmumes. mnny d Much ua :Nut serving on submannes
lull nn aervlee. ue dwuried because 1-I the unlung of Lhe
4 I A A ll Puunx wbrnzmnm
"I lhlnk everyone In mon
P M S hymnmnmunmemm 1-nmmmuru:
CAN BTAY AT nur ul the potential haunt."
. IEA l'.N'Dl1'TNITlLY U. Bllltr IAM." Bu! I hlvel'l
GT S6f.SOY.O30l svocx-up SOWVTQS , Hou Iona can Lhe USS Hlmil- ru Anyone show my lpn-
smnw - 'Uh ,H ur l' I lrnhmnuhd nom, 1 lla-A my K nu! nga: about serving ll lb-
nn-r: or mu Lu n "'f'L' :"f' UU- umm, medum. mn, i lnddmlmy m ' "
5- ,1 -,-, .-- -, 'Q ' 's - vnu lu a -1 ,nt ' A
,N , ,V I'A.xXH- rw.: 'ru guy' IR! 5,4 ,,. . 'hr men ure ll.l lell-
N. .3 -1 ' w- ff r r if V -. .N , . rl Q ,Furman ,BMHQ u-revnrd volunlnrn. And more
UM., ,uni -1 S H I' Q '- ' - -1 , fu n -1 y "' d au!" l""' fmf' thu un be-lore Dev lee! lhry
sHl,p, XI F P X, .I"r.1wl.hL- --un ummm. wil-mis - manduu dhmr d Use Hamm NIM' M I nu' mum..
Hx-L4-P NHlY,,w x"""1f'f"4'y' 1 --nr-11-rf-u Wm mn! bun rrvu,n1d Lhe sun
f -1-1 -1. ""' ' "' " 4'-H" ' 'A 'f ' ' Chle!HnaplulrnAn Herbertw,
"" "'-'-'-- , , L. ,JJ.o1RolA .C -
E: ' J ' ' A B . A HA' rl '7' 'O U ' Ehrgg I Knrea1:lWa?eveLe::1
Q-. A .. utoma nc argam K L., A , ,
Cf .1 . , . , r Q and lalher nl Inur rhnldren,Aa1d
!0NDIrf0'fD1- "A -Y " eff' " V7 "1 he lilo hlsn'l notlcvd any
d L k if lamp In me mmm of me
Remo e mg lhelr nofe Solon - ond To mo e room or lm -um me nf-he md-
r1ewfOHCreO'flOr'1STI'1ey soc:rufnced+he1r currenf summer fmm.. T0 .
-. ,-,, , - ,A F H , ' e 1 'hue r was
sfock ou ef mi hf rare sovin s r""C'5 '3'Lm' 'M' PLXTJKH' Q..
Y Q Q Y Q ' " e S' ed 6 'H 3 O' 9 3 a shock nl lust. but actually xl
- ' se ls appen uno: ln A
M I SSES ELEGANT S U R PLUS Oi' MS
' , Seoson :real whue." Lenox nad. "Per-
, sonally I cmsxder thu me bex!
145A 31-WON ST W" "' U" NW"
' saoofc- nu: .,FLf.'.lT1'ZM'?Z.5 'n'n".f""
Jr. 4 . .. , A . un' on
' Mher nuclear submuu-nu. such
Cf-xr-fvA,L Xu Lhe George Wuhmitnn and
- J- 'ffl' , th: Sam Hrnumn, bzlme lakmg
DQ::::S lmer hu current amtnmrnl.
Vg gf -- Q' , S Q One! Quarlumasler Dnuzlas
- 'C ' ' 1 U S Dunn. u, ul 19 wmznmp
X. Q C' 393 F -95 Axe. V6'oUulan, a B-yur Naq
, 'Y . x worm. is RFYIDQ lm lust duty
Iul'V 'Y I .lv 'I 11 , U '1 .nf I . no ' H N , I 1
1. ' : - -' r - .- '-V--I 4 U- .U--' .uv H111 :nn In .Ia J.. .,.AvU'1 fy.. f..1Cl1.."..'.'21..f',fa,. mold . Buda' 'uun'n""
-.v- . . .. - .- W... f- 115 ... . .. . .. . . 1. ..
ll 1- - --In-:14.,.. ' ,'.:. nz... 1,111 'I' , ":,::,, :rn ,:.,:,, '14 1: mu' I 1 N H M N "YU 901 Nl! 'hh MID-
K :",.'H":A'. " I' I I H :im l:u.v:1-.n no un.. --4 -in .mn ,qu nu mn du." lhll shud. "IK el-
' " " " " ... ......f... - W' ""- N 'H '-1
,-,,k,.5,, - .V - -,, llllmuidprolsumalnbv
U ' -X'- ' ' "C'AS"-3 S S tmarmenlxkahnnsellleelsorry
,., ...iv j:::.' , L---411: jrggg fo fannmnencmmma
. ' ' "Bu1 111 lun any other acrk
, ' Q,-glutomahc Barzam BASEMENT FQ my anim .mm .X ..
. . .ga I rmn1d"Ilremwi.1u.xlobe
' . 'I' U' q""J A'P"' more careful. We :ani Afford
fine refs!! store nome added To our renowned rosfer because
'thus We corsef snop oeored sfocks fo moke room for new lines.
M I5SES.wQMEN SU,F3PLU5 ,?ffS3?fLi?2Sf2f ,
If X.. " ' ' 'U' 391 S see '--:.s NF n sv
- Q F I ---es LGI gn-:I D .
lk'-1 " 5 FU' XD.
' - X' 1 ' QF? I mu- :wp lusuv
I ' W" S2 Q S 95 :E::Q5.'-5':T2'n'If.5ll
X H ' :J 1 TILT. ,.2"iQ11'1i'21QI S
.4 Qx 1"" 1 ' JL' 'TU
1 gr I - Q- :Aff We-Q'-:5:::7,i.ff
f Chad Dmnmm Ralph Ken-
. Fnvr. Ink d nz chddrm.
'Al the bnmnml everyone
-11 1 IMT: xhorknd mfr the
Thinker Bu' vha' x g-gbqq
Arun .5 nr rc no busy nun my
duurs lhnard imp that ue dm:
have urn: lo lhml about Iuch
RQ-l U l I1 Yrpgq
I: '::..':F ': L"'.k"i3
....... .1 VJ: L... x
Cl-P1 i H-u 1 lil'
mx our lik' cg.-rn. - n..
F941 ll 1 P1 Il IK!
IPWZVI I1 ZH lf - IVY V1
Cv-:Z -.-' new
. .. ......... .':1.. :fx
things WU-e gol a ,ob lo do
and me do ul,"
Also aboard the Hnmillnn Ls
Shaman Gcfvge l. Currxer, 21.
nl Ill Merrxmac Sl, Neuhury-
port. 1 former four leuerman nl
Newburyport High School.
Currier sand, "Ynu'd hardly
knou we nero at sea" He
pomud out lhal the nuclear
rearvor propelling the shnp
Ulrrvugh the water makes almost
no noise, I
'hae :lr rondluonlng syuwm
urn working Ln perfection. lilo.
keeping lhr temperature lt I
cf-mlortahle 71 degrees.
Fxreman George Mclaughlm.
22. of 1085 Poquonnock Rd,
Grolan, and Slerrie L. Weaver,
14. od Slonebridle Rd, Co-
chnuilz. I graduale of Techni-
cal Yocauonal Hugh S-choal in
Newton, yomed Currier in Lhe
crew's mess for dmner.
Weaxer ls mlhusrd n h n ut
sen-xn: nn a nurlrar submarme.
"Irs our yob," he saxd proud-
McLaughlm, son ol Mrs Eve
Edwards and a graduale at
Robert Fllch Hxgh School in
Gmmn. served on the Abraham
Lmcoln before Jommg Lhe Ham-
The :old crew, which aller-
nates ba-monthly xmh the blue.
is given ulznsive txammg, plus
liberty, while waning for the
blue crew Lo return from the
The nuhmulnen. mas! ol
whom an :killed trdlnlclanl.
Arr put lhroulh ln Inlznslre
yur'l study belorr qulllhlnl
for duty al ul. This prolrnm
nnu u udmnlbd 340.000 to
I-50.000 a mu.
The mmnles were nm aboard
durmg my lnp Bu! the Hamil-
lun and nu hand-picked crew
mu undergo tesu mum them
shortly al the m1.sxi!e range at
Cape Canaveral. Fla.
It Yau explained that khert is
no danger ol the mucus accl-
It lakes n
sans ol rucuocu. one ol the
ulfncvrvgmdex noted. in order to
gn the mxsxxlen to I pninl
where lheyll hre.
And All preclullms hlve been
'aka' in the event I crew mem-
ber should become mentally un-
reporter, takes a
of scene obove by way of penscofie
newest otormc submarine, the
balanced and attempt tn hre one
ol the mnesnles. Each of the 16
mxsule tuba is under luck and
key and more than one key is
needed in order lo gain accvss.
The Hamm:-m, on nu cnuse
wulh vmsnlmg new-smen. pluughrd
nmselessly along at 8 knols at
the outset an the fog-shrouded
Thames River at New Lnndon,
Three decks below m the bl:
craft we cruld feel absolutely no
pnlch or roll, the smoothest ride
l've ever had on a ship.
The Hamilton, pushmg toward
the dive area all Block Sound.
picked up speed to IZ knots as
the :ucsls sal down for lunch m
the olhcerl wardroom.
Tnpelde. Lhe ocean poured
over the bow of Lhe ship at Lhz
increased speed. leavmg a wide,
whsle wake aft,
Al 2 30 pm. the won! was
pused that dwing opernuons
wouid begun Q
And down we went-50 fed.
'IS INI. 100, 160, 170 md lhetl the
The drsvrnl in un :month
that mme nl Ihr funn hardly
realm-d wr tern non nperllml
beneath the nu.
A veleran submarmcr slandmg
nan to me said, "This ns nm
uwusual, In fact. l've nexer
been ln I nuclear boat whcn the
was were rough."
He explamed that Lhg xhlp'l
posmon ln the vnaler was bemg
Hlnmmed up" by Lakmz an and
rvleasing inns of lea ualer in
the tanks to compensate for the
weight of the Z5 guests aboard,
Then, No hnurs laler, the
clwxon vvunded and the word:
"Surlace. Surlace, Surface."
And ihe ESS Hamilton made its
may back In the surface for its
hmfneuard voyage to New Lon-
Cmdr. Bessie is the former
commandmg oitlcer ol the
nuclear sub Scorpion, which
Jomnd the fleet three years ago,
Hu shlpmales aboard decrlbe
him I3 a "mp na1lor," noting
that only the very best in the
wbmarme service id command
ol nuclear vssele.
Bessac's respect for his fellow
ofhcers and mel il equally
He referred to how 111 do-
pendeuu ol the trew. xuves.
duldren. was grandparents. re
cumlly were taken aboard lor A
"Wire all inlensq proud ol
Um shlp and vue like I0 show ll
ull." the Supper Amd
.A - 1,-
:Ei?3 fig: '
I ,gsm 5435
a book may
be read that
cam help you
to get along
You may have passed by this
quiet place many timrs-but
in lhis pvawful ronm, ready
for you in read. is a bunk that
has laughi thnusanrk how in
love their felmw man-that
has frvrd ihvm irnm rfwnlhf-Y.
The ph, sl iz, Ihr- Chrislinn
Science Readlng Roomg the
book, Science and Henlih
with Kev to the Scriptures
hy Maryliaker Eddy.
Stop at a Christian Science
Reading Room the next time
you see oneg rrad the Buble
andScic-nrvand Health in the
quiei. unduslnrhf-rl atmos-
phvrr yuur Ilhriihan Smnnre
nl'iyl1bnrs haw prnmir-A fqf
iou. Bnrmv' this bank to take
nmv for lrlslxrf-rt-adam' fn-e
self. Llbrarv Erillinn 84.00.
Papgrback Edition 31.95 at
Chnshan Science Reading
Rooms and at qualiiy hook-
ll ' X
I' 'E' vnfzy' 0
Chrinim Sd ee Ruding Room,
an unrmly Innud n
I Mnlk Srnu, naar Wnhmgren Sl.
M Bovlswn Sun: rLinIe Bldg!
217 Humingxon Avemu
Mr' Cmvnm Y-u ll mm l
I Ifj., uv: BYLAGIL
Y I 2 cormNr.N1'AL swmcs
9 I IHSURIDV .nu Lusn A...eI...,,.
I img' S l V I 9125 E. wnmau aounmvq
hu ' an num! I Yu. Pnco RIVIYI, Cahlornin -
""""""' """"Y Q ummm:
gg sn.: Q:-n nn msunn uvaq, .,,,,,,,,,,.
mann :mum which n I bonus of up en I2 .LI ,2',.L12,ff,fg2,2:,,QQ,f""'- """ "H-
39.556 our annual urnrnp ncmvld on com- ll
parable account: from my eommqrgm by-gl, I1
Accomm AVAILAILE an and-vsaum. emu '! F
Of corpormons, Aecnunu of all mn an ul. ' '
'nunsrzn voun ruuns Yoon .na nm I
'l"""l OU' Winer ml. Flu mnnlal uma I
Ind ponlgu provudld. I I
. nz n
9125 Ea ,wh-R. B , y l und Loan Anociuxon
S ' 'H 0Ulmrd.P:co Rwormcal-L numuunonouxsnucnum
mans or rn: n. r. munsou co. mur mms: cansounmn Assns
U ns lon: nw: on: muon nouns
Pnl u ompwnal lulniny
MIC!-Ill INTnES1'mun rnostuvinunsocin-
bon: and funds nance by lbs 10th ml! um
iwm lhl EVIL
Aauourrn msunm no sxo,ooo by rn. na-
ml Sump and Luau Insurance Corpomign,
1014-lflflbl pvotxnon may cowl lupr gum,
Wwth U-vmbmlwn nl mm nceounu.
oven vous Kccounr 'ronu by mmq
W1-lr check ov money nrdev. Wu pmvmaq Urn
5400 Larek Canye' F:-,
g .fp sAvE uv MAIL
I vncronv uvmus "7
I H 'W-'RFU W LmA.m.mM
I 6400L1vfIICvvyun and.
h "L North HoIIywood,Cahl.
I! FI ,
5 C. E W,
Atv: -'- .2 L '
V P , e ' -4
,,-4 ,... ., .
1 . Y nz,-
"2--'+-N -A -----A
U.S.S. Alexander H dmilfon
N ew Polaris
Goes to Sea
Built at a cost of S100 million, the navyls newest
submarine, the mighty nuclear-powered Alexander
Hamilton, has had its first test run and soon will
undergo live missile-firing practice off Cape Canaveral.
The undersea craft will pack more fire power
than all the bombs dropped by all nations, includ-
ing two atomic bombs, during World War Il. When
the new submarine becomes operational it will han-
dle the new Polaris missile with 'its 2500-nautical mile
The Hamilton has two crews of 147 officers and
men and they alternate, one going to sea while the
other enjoys leave and benefits of refresher training.
Photos point up how far Uncle Sam has come in
submarine construction since World War II.
BIG WAKE is churned up as nuclear power plant
sends the great vessel plowing through the Atlantic.
Nat Kline, Boston Globe military editor, who made
test run on the sub, was amazed at how smoothly all
operations are carried out on the immensely compli-
cated S100 million craft.
Taking a Peek
Cmdr Noynan B. Bessu:
peers into periscqpe of his
newest command, the Alex-
ander Hamilton, during
dive in Atlantic on test run.
Born in Oakland, Calif.,
he is a 1944 graduate
of the Naval Academy.
Crew Eats Here
Spacious mess on the
nation's newest missile-
Firing submarine would be
big surprise to sailors
fl 'Norid War II days,
l' ' 5 1 I' 'L' 1'1:"! iz
' The Boston Globe-saturaay, July s, issa' , 7 1
I I Vital Statistics
Keel Laid. .june 26, 1961 Length. .425 I-'Et
Launched .Aug. 18, 1962 Width .. 33 Feet
Commissionedt . . .June 27, 1963
, Built by. . .General Dynamicsflilectric Boat
Displacement surfaced ...... about 7000 tonsl
Displacement submerged. iabout 8200 torisj
Speed submerged ............ over 20 knotsi
Diving depthi .... .... o ver 400 feetu
"SI-IERWOOD FOREST" is the way thelcrew refers
to this area fbelowj, containing fantastic electronic
computers. Note battery of tubes from which missiles
are Fired. '
26 X Easton Trove!-r, Thursday, July Il, I9i3-
r-uuunlu , mum?
' . 5 0 :
Traveler Scope . . . Where The News Comes Alive ln Prctures
i ' ' ' IE
2 N N f M ' 'l S b
Jager:-Q V flr - I': t..,fi
V "ff"fL,.lf- .Q-:fr I
, u iv A .135 iii X: 4,
a ll. it .0 "ff-" TF?-size: Q
I 4 - Mn
RUNNING ON SURFACE Cla' -Q reirn! vt-sr Cru se
us Pte N1-.s rww-est Fleer F7 :UC '-' s- e Sub-
rno' 'te Lf' -N f-onto' Hee- "P The 'Wie' el the
deqk, Center, xcr.n.n :et 'oe her :of 'av avhe' S" FS
as the sub r-c:5. out ot New Loftscn, Coon, mro
BESSAC, USN, or 'e'r,
fCC'S f"Vf',.QV7 FQ' store
os me r-es Pea'-s sua-
wcf -2 A e-sneer Hamil-
ton me-es d .e rt Avlcmtc
:xr-Q veal cm se News-
weo, 'NCl..dlV'Q Troye'er
Referrer, D at Lcmere,
.rg nbeerd Ar rrghr,
"o':"cx ore cr-1-:Red bf
cfs-rv-eo before rhe Com-
rv-and "Take Her Down."
Crewes -- :. .. . ,Cue ,N
X' ' 1 -A --:' c'e:
cr' , r,
.As Slarnes Sees It
Sure, He's Real
By RICHARD STARNES '
A young lady writes me in some ill temper he-
causf- a recent essay seemed to question whether
Sen. Barry Goldwater was real or not.
Why, nn such unworthy question ever crossed our mmd Of
course Sen, Goldwater ts real., Hes as real as Maine and Ver-
mont. ,lust as surely as II and ll make IV. He exists just as cer-
tntnly os the loth Amendment extsts. He ts as real as Adam
Smrth ever uns. and he Itves just as surely as the sptrtt of
No Sen, Goldwater? Why, bless your heart. mlght as well
say there was nn golrl standard, or that Smuot never shook hands
uuh Hzntley. hot real" Why, he is as real as Rtchard Ntxon
and Sen. Eterett Al. Dtrksen all rolled tnto one.
Not bulteve tn Sen. Golrtttater? Why, you might as well not
hr-he-te tn Albert Payson Terhune, Grace Coolidge, or Rlchard E.
Byrd. Take my uotd for xt, dear young lady, Sen. Goldwater
ts as rtwtl as out-non hrtttpe. and twice as entertamtntz. To sur:-
,qest that he tsn't ts to become infected with the eyntctsm ol A
cynu-.tl age. Betore you begun to rlouht Sen. Golduater, ask your-
self tt tttlltom Xlulitnley ever existed, or Betsy Ross, or Charles
The next ttme .mtone asks you. "Is thc-re really a Sen. Gold-
wutvr',"' you look them rtght tn the eye and say. yes, tnrlf.-ed, there
ts. There ts a Sen, Goldttaler just as surely as there ts I
N. A. NI or a capitol trams, or a depletion allowance, and for
largely the some reasons,
Nevertheless, you ask, how can I prove that Sen. Goldwater
is rt-ol? Suppose I mont tu use htm as a evedtt relerenre, lor exe
ample, or add has name to a chaun letter? How tn this age of
phony tm.tg:es can I be sure he ts reully, authentteully, genuinely
real? I mean, after all. the convocattons ol nutty rt,f1ht-wtngers
carrytng Goldwater hanners, and the photographs of htm stt-
ttn: tn the dxtver's sent ot a jet mrerntt are evmdenve. but wheres
the prool' Suppose some douhter just comes flat out and says
he doesnt helteye there ts any surh person? What do I do then?
llore there is nothtng to do hut fall hack on the .uurtr-nl thut
stttl servuvnhlel doetrtne of truth hem: str:tn:er than ltrttnn,
Who could invent Sen. Gultlwtutor' Ile has to he atteplt-fl as
penume, bet-:ruse the ptnywrt:nt or lttr-rnry hunk who under-
took to create suth an unltkely rtmatlgnm nl sturdy tutut-3
would be actusrvi of steahng from the collected norks of
Loutso May Atrott.
No, Iruto xttss tthomt-ryyooorc. St-n Gotduater ts as real
as real can he, Ho extsts just as surety as the dtfterenco bo-
tuoen rttzht and lett utils, Hes as real os Lhc Sptrtt of '75, and
don't let your duhtous Itttlv lrtends shdke your muh tn htm If
you do, the next thing you knoxt thryll he slyly hmttn: that
Youfknow-who tn Washtngton ts nothlng but a ftetrun :mented by
I Still Irie
, on 'lldlf cllq 'n
I time gllitalcfvl'
' to A dvel
of tc tl' toll
. I A
I ll III
Ptlttorx Bvff gl-oll QPPOSI I
fr-'mm ure rmfzrr tum '
I00 YEARS AGO-JULY ll, IIRJ
I-trports rermvt-ft of nn tm-
perdrn: hottie m Maryland.
The rompalnn tn Tennessee is
50 YEARS AGO Jl'LY Il, l9IJ
lfiztyt Ntoontom m Great Har-
rtnrlon rs a roarmg furnace ol
Amtms-tutor IUI-nn tn Nloytqn
Cnty rv-fc xt-t anfrnymous letter
lhrf-.wtr-nmg to hmm up the L' 5,
25 YEARS AGO-JL'I,Y II, I93-I
Houard lf .goes lands tn Parr:
on a transfttluntrc fttgnt from
New Sark, thr hrs! lr: ol .3 pm.
,teqted rotmd-Lhe--.turld llrzm,
S'-'eden Q rectpe for eurnmmtc
vert hem:-Hu years utttt nf,
flervrsstmrits '-'ahtl1Ij., peare,
thrlt and Mk" croan Prmce
G:s'.Jf Adolph sag.-,
I0 YEXRS AGO-JLLY II. WM
A Corrvnurust Fla-' Grrman
vfmfr rrfmr s 'ummy :un on
Adlat E FH-von-on an Ines: Br-r,
ltn and tt'-ettens to thfpr-
Prestdeni El-r'nno'.-r-r .thro-
uivi to tt-.t Po-ton to Svrvrrn-
ber Ut dchwr a motor address
at a GOP mvnoy-rerun: drrner.
ONE YEAR AGO-JlI.Y II. ISGZ
Rep fnarrs loom- in of Rox-
tftr:-, -tw, tartmg. rr,nt,fnAn
.supg.A1ny'ho sg .H-, rr.
resigns hr- Hou-e -fa'
l rr- -
CROSS CLVE may best be
solved by ftrst getltng TODAYS
Then answer 1 Across. Wtth
these clues as iutfles, snlvq the
Jt'nBt.rZn mums lor x, Q, 3
Down and 4, 5 Aerost vth.rh,
when properly unsmmhlrrl, -tru
Hue the corrcrt solutmn to the
TOI't.'tY S f'I,IfFf-A ltvelntter
word rnrvtntn: XIOVFI STE tI,'l'H-
ILY. ls' letter roes tn 3rd hlork
of J down: 2nd letter ln Tth
hlock of A across, ftrd ten'-r m
Sth hloek nt S at-ross ith iettr-r
tn Ist hlock nl 1 across, sm
letter tn 7th btmt or 1 do-.fr
1 XVROSS - Rousert From
JI NlRl.FI'7 CLI ES 'For I. 2,
J Ilwtn and 4, S Acrosstp
Homt ,urrrlr For Student.
mf- lor Stortng Ctrzars.
I'I'VE l,FITTIrfP Vr0Pl't l"l'lTtY
NEWEST NUCLEAR. SUBMARINE
CMDR. NORMAN B. BESSAC fcenterj, Vallejo, Calif.
skipper of the nation's newest nuclear submarine, the
Polansifiring Alexander Hamilton, scans the horizon from
the bridge of his ship during Press cmise July- 1. Carriing
members oi national news media, the vessel put to sea.for
the day. The Navifs twelfth nuclear submarine, the Hamil-
ton was commissioned June 27 at General Dynan1ics!Elec-
tric Boat, Groton, Conn., where she :vas built.
AT THE "JOY STICK" controls of the' nation's newest
nuclear Polaris-firing submarine are William T. Anderson
RM2 QSSQ, USN, of Fort Lauderdale, Fla. fforegroundl,
and Dale K. Fisher RMI CSSJ, USN, of Fort Cobb, Okla.
Chief Missile Technician W. H. Taylor, surveys the instru-
ments on the control panel of the vessel. A
JOHN D. KEPLER, TM3, USN, of Liver-
pool, N, Y., stands watch at computer
console in the missile compartment on the
nuclear powered Alexander Hamilton.
1 . .5
-JE ZOSTON SIJHDAY HERALD, JULY 2t. 1963-ll
A Safe Holiday
Tragedy mo often is an ingredient of our
national holidays, as our post-h0lid8y CISUBICY
The National Safety Council estimates that
between 550 in 650 Americans will be jdlled on
the highways this Fourth oi July hohday, be-
tween 6 p.m. Wednesday and .midnight Sundpy,
and that an additional 415 will dig from dxjowmng
and other accidents unless apeclal care 15 exer-
Last Fourth of July, A Wednesday, 244 persons
were killed in accidents - 155 of them on the
highway, a record for a oneday Fourth of July
holiday. The previous tour-day Fourth oQ July,
in 196l, saw 509 persons killed in traffic mishaps
and 415 fatalities from other types of accidents.
The Safety Council puts out these grim esti-
mates to impress upon people the need for safety
and caution. Yet too often they are ignored, and
carelessness and hasw fake their holiday toll.
Traffic deaths account for mos! of the holiday
tragedies, but boating and swimming deaths are
all too high. Most of these accidents can be
nvoided if Americans will take it easy and use
their heads, regardless of where they are.
A reminder: ln Massachusetts, the use or
possession of fireworks is banned by state law
and violations are punishable by fines or impris-
onment. The only exception is plper caps. Fire-
works displays may be conducted only by compe-
tent operators. who are bonded and have received
a permit for a display.
aoum warm On Pm 'rn
U.N, councn. onus
GENEVA llleunnr - Problem: d developing counlrks
mil dmmnnu: me n-math-long meeung ul the Umm! Nauom
Econamu: and Social Councd KECMOCI. opening here ldv.
The councxl ull arrange lor the World Trade md Develop
lnenl Conference neil year. produce uhm plan: lar lhe U.N.'l
"dn'elopmenl dzcldef' md review lhn Imrld'l ecommlc md
MAFIA CRACKDOWN DEMANDED
110515 .UPU - The dyumne Iullmg ol uvvn palace md
loldnerx spurred lresh demands today lor l governmml onshudzl
lgulul IM Maha. lhe notorious Sncihm criminal xoclely.
Fne pohce And lwo army bomb disposal experu were :lam
Sunday by a charge nl T.N T. phnlrd In an Ablndmcd ur mr:
luburh ol Palermo. Sully. ll lu the vmrsl unch manure m
ll years. V
U.S. STUDENTS TOURING CUBA
IIAVANA IUPlr - Fully-mn: American students. housed ul
the elrnnl Rn-:era Hotelpwrlookmg the Gul! ol Museo. coo-
unued their All-expenses-pad lou! d Cubu lodgy.
The Cuban Ffxierluon ol Unncruly uudenu lFEUl, sponsor
ol lhe lnp, announced yelcrday that the Americans wxll mee!
Premier Fidel Casuu but uid the dale had not ben determmzd.
BRITISH PRISON ERS RELEASED
ADI-LV 1UPh - The Yemeni Reouhhcln Governmenl why
nleumi I5 Bnuah urncemen held pruoner :mn they wandered
into Yrmen nn a mihl maneuxer las! month.
The Britons ue expeclcd ln rrlum lo lhcnr home base here
lamorrow They were captured dur l hlwliy xhnmsh nth the
Yemen: lnbnmen ailer may md B otha: - Including Iour
krvlcewnmen - xuayed ever me lense holder.
KENYA INDEPENDENCE DATE SET
IDNDON elleulcrv - Kenya wlll become independent
Du: 12. subyect ln mrsury steps hung compleled m ume,
according lo lmemmenl documenl published in landon laday,
RACIAL WAR LOOMS IN GUIANA
GEORGETOWN. Bnush Gwam 'APU - Bnluh Guunil
pohlsul warlare brlusn Negrurs and Lui lndum thrulend
today ln explode mln ncnl warhre.
Pohrr Chief Carl Ausun und he land further violence
lller a Negro nu bully nhol yesterday In A ulhge Eve males
lmm Gmru-town, Ihr cnpnlal. Rnoung broke ou! when shops run
by but lndnuu reporlcdly rduud lo :LI In Nelrou. Ntlmu
lacked the show,
lliher International News
U5.6ovkt nhlkh an lnliedd will Lnlnl gy Oulu -
LAST muses Aniurr
MIAMI 'UPU - The lu! xchafuled Merry Ahh!! d Cuban
nfugns Armed yulrrday, md the hu! Red Crm: amp la ull
lmm Cuba loads about HJ more euks In Hanna lanky
BRANDEIS SENDS NEGROES FOOD
WALTHAM. Mus 'UPI' - 'Nw lam al food vu cn rw!! to
nkshlule Nrxrou an Greenwood. Hua.. today, thanks lo E
Bdannku Umveraaly xludmu who nn! unthuut dinner me du
The Brmdcu propel. pan ul the load lar freedom campnxm
nniv:-mum The canned IrunL1 md vttlubles. Hour. nce ul!
Aunt le!! Bmlon aboard I lnnl provided. ln: al charge. by
Dlher National Ney:
cAnmmu. mums TONIGHT
allngmmrwn nu Tmwwarad Aulmn The num uzuchzd
SEAT BELT BILL REVISED
STATE IIOYSE. Boslm - The Home hu rtnved Gov,
Emllmu Pubprifs rxurnmendalno lor mandatory uuulhlm
hull'-as haunted! advenecwnrm rqn-1
nudmmlm- um-Acnpunre rwunmamllull
CAPITAL OUTLAY BILL
SITE HOUSE. Boston 'UPI' - The H mug
lv UNI 'vw-ml w - sv mdlna mlm Q-'nulgyyiu
Junms G. Wheeler. Dvlesl ond. ob sd ber
Nl! mvsrd :Im-1 such n lypewrxterxl He ninth: new
ml hr huns-mg LQ rw-fe fywf- Human
Other iran- News
cor vp v -f 1' ff "::-' ' " ':4es:: -iv r-Ln
?T':: xr 1 -Y .. no
' I he atrini Wehger QUINCY
nut In Vulku UQ Ulu. No llkrpreter vu 34:4 hrlu
Pope Paul, Kennedy
VATICAN CITY MP! - Pope
Paul VI received President Ken-
nedy in a historic audience India
md exmndzd his biasing tn s
Arnerirans. He said he would
pray for the Praidenfs efforts ln
emi racial dlscrirninalion.
"Ever ll1lI.luI" V
The ponlill, dlzr conkrnn!
ivnlely for 40 rninules mlb the
Exist Roman Catholic Ameriun
president. told his guest:
"We are ever mmdlul in our
prlyers ol the elforu l0 ensure
to all your citizens the equal ben-
ehu ol cilimenslup, which ha-ve
ls their foundation the Nunlgb'
al all men because of lhenr dlvllly
u rsons and children ol God."
TE Pope Lben turned iq space
exygorauou and other lopncs. He
"These past lew fears have
:een imprssive dev: opmenlslin
the exploration ol space lo which
the United States hu made no-
ldile contributions. May meg un-
dertakings umke on a meanmg ul
homage rendered to God. crealor
and supreme lawmaker. Because
they lugur so much for the bege-
fil ol mankind, may they be m-
dicllive ol true And peurlul pro-
gress which would bring men lo-
gethzr in a closer relauonshup ol
'11!s is what we hear allen ln
the discourses nl your excellenvy.
how with candor your words re-
call the higher moral principles
ol truth, ol justice md ol liberty,
We had A lponuneoux harmony
with that which our venerable dignity ul Lliejndiviqunl human
predecessor. Pope John Hill persnn, a dxgmtiewhxch lpe A1-
wrote in his las! encyclical let- mQghly Creator- slowgd xn cre-
lzr, "hmm in Tunis," when he gun: man In hu own Image and
prsented anew to the world the hkeness. I I
Churvclfs column! teaching on Lhel "We are ever mmdlul m our
JFK Challenges DeCau1le
With NATO Unity Plea
prayers of the efforts lo ensure
to all your citizens the equal ben-
efits of citizenship. which have as
their foundation the equality of
all men because of thelr dignisr
as persons and children of G .
Canlidznl on Peace
"The untiring striving lo obtain
world peace is lo be commended
highly, and we are confident that
these labors will find a ready ge-
sponse in all men of good will.
"'Universal peace in charity and
justice can be achieved, and we
Ieel that me elforls of the United
NAPLE, Italy CUPD - Presi-
dent Kennedy. in an apparent new
challenge la French President
Charles de Gaulle. wound up his
European lou: today with a call
lor grealer allied kms! and an
end In "sell-suilicienl national-
ln a speech at the NATO South-
ern Commsnd Headquarters here.
Kennedy slnsstd the theme that
llmnger Westem unity is needed
lo meel lhe Communist lhreal.
He exprsscd the belief lhal the
situation is improving.
The President new la Naples
by helicopter alter mceling with
Pope Paul VI at the Vatican and
agreeing with Italian President
Antonio Sergi that negolialions
with Russia could and should be
continued without weakening the
In I joint Communique lol-
lmving his lalk with Kennedy.
Semi uid that Italy is prepared
lo lake part in Iurther slugdles
ol the projected NATO mued-
manned nuclear force,
Kennedy was flying lo Wash-
ington lonighl. culling short hns
four-country tour. Originally he
was scheduled to retum to Rome
and bead lar home lomorrow
Speaking lrvm a prepared, lexl.
the President was clearly mmdful
of lhe troubles within some of
Europe's major governmenu -
France. Germany and Ilaly in
particular - and he realized
troubles ol this nature could
complicate the inlemalional situa-
His emphasis on the need lor,
greater Westem unity appears to
be a direct message to DeGaulle
who has been opposing many poli-
cies within NATO.
Kennedy said he was taking lhel
opportunity of lhd speech "lo rc-
virw . . . my findings and feelings
alle: 10 days in Western Europe."
States will bear lruil and help lo
secure for all peoples of this trou-
bled world lhal peace which will
enable them to prosper and lo gn-
joy the blessings which God ln-
tends lor them. To this end. Iol-
lowing the example ul' our prede-
cessors, we, loo, are dedicating
our prayers, our energies, and our
"We extend lo you a hearllcll
welcome. and through your excel-
Iency we wish lo send our greet-
ings ln Mrs. Kennedy, lo your
family and lo all the citiwns ol
your country, invoking upon them
the. abundant blessings of God."
Viican sources said Kennedy
lold the Pope at one point dur-
ing the audience: A
"I hope lo see you in the Um!-
The sources said il was not a
Pope Paul only raised his hands
in reply, gesluring as if,lo say
"ll depends on providence," the
llotter Than llot!
Relief n a
Alter the rrmrdequahng lem-
peratures ul yesterday and today,
the nur tropical heal uave ls
expected um rzlu somewhat lu
BROCKNJN - A former men-1
ul pun-nl was ,hal lo death
by polncv lul m,,h! nllcr he
stabbed one ol the four palm-
men vuho wen! In hu home ln
uk: mm ua a menul hoxpnal.
The mercury soared lo A :lull
5 yesterday equalling the high
for the dale established July I.
ll'I'2. and today has been dallyulk
ll :bool the reoard level ol W
subbshcd eighl years ago,
Huwever. lor what nl's worth:
"Chnl ur from the Great lgkes
lildugan and llhnou regmn will
drop temperatures lo the low In
middle lf: with much less hu-
midlly and overall more season-
able mndxuoasf' says lhe wellb-
The 'cold lronl' wnll arrive lalz
lamghl and early lomorruvu, Il
vull pas over and be on :Lx way
vulhm 24 ln U hours and ml!
be lolloued by a "trend ol warm-
er lrmpcralures agam. although
posubly nol quite as hugh as nn
the past meek "
Mcannhllc. the U.S. Wcalhcr
Dand V, Olunder. 50, ol 10' Bureau m Chicago yesterday pre-
Hlllberg Avenue, was pfronouncedjndrd Uul the monlh ol July wnll
dead on Amval ll Brocklon be one ol the hottest in history
Hospnul alle: one ol Uk palm--:throughout the country.
men lured a smgle shot mlo hm Water Seurdty
chest allcr he uni bcacrk ' Bam and rcslncliorns on lhe
Also rushed lo the hospiuliuse al water remained m eflcd
was the uuured oflm-r. Patrol-im many area mmmunllnes as the
mm James L Mciflaren, 50. ol susumzd drought continues In ex-
ll! Belmont Avenue. brother-nmlhaust rservoml lm Iell on veg-
hw ul Penn cmd Joseph C elalm,The wrnlhemwl if num
Wnghl 'mlermmng the pasnbxhfy ol scu-
Hp un dcscnhcd as ln loud und thunderstorms lm: aller-
cmdlhon this mormnl by hospnl, nam a' evening. but nys no sub-
ul officials uho sand he was slanual precxpnlalmu as in sight.
slashed lhra hmes an lhs le!!! The "air eondllionef' has m-
lrm md once an thc chest levllahly become one ul lhe most
The pohcc uenl lu 0I.md4-r's popular purchases m department
bane an the requcsl ol hu unle,land appliance stares, Apphance
Josephine, who wld them lh.1l'dealen rtpnrt :ala ol air condr
behad been acung peculiar Shcuoocn al many uma mmul
usd he had been xharpenmg volume ,
lmves and had lhrcalened her, Many ol the dealers are sold
Pom! sand L' Ilarcn, SEI Jo-xml daily and are draining the
:sph L Johnson and Palrolfneutalready depleted resources al dns
Fnnru J. Anna and John hnk-Itnbulors ln meal the burgeomng
mm ullcd I0 Olandcr through
lk door ol hu apartment and
he invuatl them m.
lcfllnn mu the hrs! lo en-
ter whnle the others. who had
hem warns! urher by Dr
Ahmham Rukm Lhal Olander
nn vnoknl md dmgeroux. :land
wlnde nth draun gum
Olnnder immediately lnpld nt
Other eharactznslim al the pub
lick rencuon In the heal wave:
crowded beaches on weekdays.
overlhnzud, stalled aulanobnles
m the highways: enmlvyecs Irud
from lhur pbs'urly lo lee!
vhlzver rebel may he pnshble,
Oltbd Fir Ballly
Wllh Ut July 4 holiday on hind.
record breaking rrvvds an ex,
hun mth u sharpened lnu:hen'Ecl.zd ln jam hjghwayx uyd
lmle They lrappled bnrfly bel aches mcrezsmg the probahd-
lon llllmgmlheflmr Ixtydahlghlallinhnhdayac-
Benn: al the nanou hAlIuay,cdenu and llvu.
lbtolher olllmrs could not reachg ll muld he wane 1Tae sus
Olmder and Scrlunl Juhnsonkumed run ul opprmuvc nzlrgr
pn an urdfr to open lure ibn nd yel featured l day vnlh
'Wamm wa: 'ww-,msg
a m c 1 ,ml are e or u rea r
Lubhd the uounchd palnzknan July day exlabluhed m I9ll. when
lar the Mm uma. 'the mercury mmmlzd Lu IM.
llcCl.arcn md began sluhmg ax!
Peter Carofoli New Head
Of Hull Public Schools
HUU. - A l7'YflH1ld rtgxonal
:bod dlxlrarl supcnnlmdenl
kk: over the runs ol me Hull
puhhc school: Aug lum a no
yur cunuad al I-'Fun
Utd: Il-:dial Stihl
The Sdmml Cumnuuee laday ap
pnmled Parr V Gamloh. :ho
psenlly heads the Narngameu
Repmal Hugh Schoul In Baldum-
vllk lnd Schuol Dxslncl Ijmon I
Hn mnuad ulLs Int I Sum!
uhry Lhe hrs! yur and HUD!
Ihr around Mr Garoloh, :nn
plum ln mah hu home m Hull.
In sekctzd lrnm 15 appucanu
Iran New Engiand. New York
li! New Jersey
Be ncen-rd hu AB degree
lrwn Haly Crum m IDG and al-
lmded Tnmty Culkge He ob-
llmzd hu nuslnfs degree lmrn
Pnchburg Suu Cnlkze m 1950
and hu sxuaxd an Baum Uru-
nrsnly md Ihr Unnzruly ul Coo-
He uuzhl pc the Aaah wallxe
Jumlr Huh School m Farmmg-
lou. Conn. und lnrn INT-31 wxs
nmsunx pnncxrnl and luadance,
dznctnr d the Ternpldm H4515
Schnnl Dulnd Unmn I inrludrs
Trrnvldcn. Baldvmnlk and Phxl-
WNV Juffr H101 Schml m Nr'-
af- 1-3 - gr-mm: 4 fn.
'Q - - ,
lrun uwsv, In 1ss1, he nf!
pnnupal and supznntmdem ul
Polaris Sub Has More Fire Power
Than Entire Third' Fleet 0 1945
GROTON, Conn. - The U.S
ol :ls newest and
submarines out lu
lo show il ol! to
N -' look one
lu. .sl Polaris
sea yesterday V
the newspaper, radio and lzlevu-
non representatives ol New Engl
111: SHN Alexander Hamilton
has a lenglh ol 45 feet. On Ume
surface she dlsplaces about 7,000
Ions und. submerged. her dis-
placement rises la lboul H110
lI's nul easy lo wrile about
Um Sll0,tIl7,0w ship thsl carries
more Ilre power than the enlire
Third Fleet which ranged the
Pacllic Ocean in World War Ll.
ll'x not easy because so much
about the ship is lop sccrel and
clasuhed. Even the ofhcers were
relucunl lo lnlk about much ol
Ihr operauon -
mm! out general
ve been already
spirit of the lhinl.
olher than la
Lhmgs lh ul
ol the public
joined in Lhe
A realizing that
at vu not their task to give aid
and comlorl Lo a potential enemy.
The Alexander Hamillnn le!!
Ihe Electric Boa! Works plant ol
General Dynamics early yuter-
dzy, went wall oul to sea and
wi m I demonstrnion dive.
Thee ships. daigned lo be more
zmdenl under water than on the
nurture. nm nnoothly and man-
euver well when submerged. Ac-
tually. during the whole day the
ship barely rolled whether on the
xurhcz or making lint turns
while surmerged. I
Local Cru' Member:
Plr! of lhe day uas spent seek-
ing out local members ol the
One nl the lirsl we found was
Senior Chief Quulermuter Doul-
ln S. Dunn ol Wollaston, an old
hugh lchonl clgsmale of Palriol
lgdger Pholognpher laban H.
Whittaker Jr. Chief Dunn is lhe
nm ol Mr. and Mrs. Freeman
S. Dunn ol li Winthrop Avenue,
He has ben in Lhe Navy for
Z! years. and in submznnes smce
190. llullll WMM War ll he
ruled lhe Plcnfu: un the USS
Cai SWL cfncmtrating on Jn-
panee shxps They sank 15 Ju-
panse mcrchanlmen and lhrze
Chkf Ihmn lm! lo school some
lim: back ua became a naviga-
lm' hul ended up u "Chnl ol
lhe Boll" fm' the executive of-
hcu' al the Alexander Hamilton.
We uled him what be thought
al lhe Hamilmn and haw be hked
Pulau mhmanne scrvxce.
"You can'l heal il," said the
ghgid. "ll you gall: lo submar-
uungzjvu midi! u well In larsl
llmn lx married lo the former
lhnlyll Muullon al Belmont and
they hw um Groton with their
two chaldnn. Douglas, I. and
Cad cr A
Ycslerday in A special me
lm' Gnd Dunn it in hu 4151
hnrthdly. However, in ns an
nm: -that vent by unnnuczd on
the xmp. He Planned lu celebrate
ans he returned bomz.
'hfld 0: Pu: Sl
Quimed On Illness
BKFKDN 1U'Pll - Ddeng and
rmecubou lawyers cunlerrad
mln Jozph W. Monahan Jrfs
dm-tar may lo determine wheher
he was 'dl enough ln resume lhe
:gran Cunmon Garage larceny
Monahan. I Belmml rexxdmi
and ure chairman ol the Massa
chmztu Parkmg Authority
IHPAV, in stricken yesterday
with a stomach ailment and
laken in Winchester Hospxul.
After cmlernnl nth Dr Paul
Kelleher at the hospital. the Iam
yer! ml! ram Lo Judge Franca.:
' . ' 3 T," 1:47
UNDER WAY AT SEA AND ABOUT T0 DIVE:
The Polaris submarine
Alexander Hamilton is shown plowing the Atlantic Ocean preparatory to
diving. 1Genenl Dynamics Pholol
Famed yacht America de-
wvyed alla being acquired
by Nlvy-Pug: 21.
P A RIS 'UPU - President'
Charles de Gaulle will attempt'
during his trip to West Germany'
DeGaulle To Urge Germany
To Reject Kennedy Plan
visualizcs would acl as A counter-
balance to American influence
within Ihe Allanlic Alliance.
Likely On Crime!
BOSTON 'UPU - Ala, Ggn,
Edvyard W. Brooke says al new
mdnctmenls are lo be made nexl
week on findings of the Massa-
chusetts Crime Commzssmn. I
The annuuncemenl was made
by I snokeunan lor Brooke who
Monday was in Waslunglun.
Brvokc's office said speedy lriall
ugould be sought following the in
The office said Brooke also may
leek special grand jury sllhnp
in connection with the mdnctmenls
most of which will be in Sullolki
County though two other counties
also are involved
this week lo get the Bonn govern-
max! lo rejecl President Ken-
nady's plans lor a broader
Atlantic community, diplomatic
xourcu said today.
I-'Hes 'l'o Bonn
-The French president flies to
Bonn Thursday. lm than two
weeks alla' Kennedy! lriumphal
visit lo Wm! Germany and Wm!
In his two days nl talks with
Chancellor Konrad Adenaucr, De
Gaulle is expected to press for
German backing for his own
ideas on a closely knit. inde-
pendent Europe The talks wnll
be held under Khc recently rali-
hed Franco-Gcrrnan Cooperation
-Diplomam sources here pre-
'il dined tough going lor De Gaulleg
bmause ol two laclors: I
-The hundred: of thousands
d West Germans and We-.sl Ber-
liner: who turned out to gxve
Kennedy a rousing reception last
wed. enthusiasm ol the
growds mdlcalmi Wal Germany
lo lhe Musachusells Sen-N ll strongly pro-Kennedy. 1
UU 'W IU CSIISFIUII-BKDYY 'NCS-HK!! -Chancellordeslxnale Ludwig'
on his election lo succeed the late Erhafd, wha will Lake over.
Pwr John xxm, A yAaeuw's you uns fall. mn-'
'nil GN!!-Tim. KIKMU by Pav! xidcrx the Franco-German lrcaly
Al Secretary ol Slalz Amelelmn nrt of "good neighbor" ar'
941411-ul Clmmam. read. U1 varlrqranzanm. De Gaulle sm the
flbe Saverengn Ponull extends faemrd as a mmerstone for his
hu coninl thanks for your "Umm-1 Europe." ,
Lhuughllul lelicnlalxons and prny-I The sauna said De Gaulle'
ers m the occnumnof his elec-ywnnu the treaty implemented lu
UU IM CVNIIIUODV 'the later, The Unltd Europe he,
Pope Thxnks Senate
BOSTDN IUPII - Pope Pzul!
VI Monday cabled hu Hoordnan
But the sources said the West
Germans will argue their defense
is inseparable from the U.S.
"umbrella," and that nnlhim!
should alter lhis within the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization
Wann And humid hnighi,
uhh Q Im hmpernun cl 15
dqroos. Tomorrow partly
, cloudy with :ahead Ohundar-
1 shaven possible in iho :Har-
noon and noi As haf as Uodny.
' Enrpan in Block hlund:
Soufhwnflrly winds I5 fo 10
lmon tonight, blaming north-
wnloriy fnmorrcw, Partly
cloudy with A chancn d
Ihundlnhawlu Ionighf lad
High Tide: l:51 a.m., !:IJ
Hlighi: IJ H., 9.2 H.
Ln: Tide: 1:41 a.m., 1:51
Sun Rini: 5:12.
Sun Sofa: l:14
Length OI Dny: 15:12
High Tide: 9:11 a.m., 0:55
HligM: l:1 H., 9.5 H.
Law TIM: 1:31 n.m., 1:0
Needham Man 'Very Happy'
To Be Back From Russia
NDIJHAM-A lcnner Need-I
hqm nnracux and United Slam!
An- Force majnr, who elcded lo
take up rssdmce nth has family
In Russa in 159, na: "very
hawy lo be back home today."
Beyind nrnznenling that he
ru hippy ln be mn in mul
bane lmm. Ubem Rn-ciardelln
rdused tn stale why be had re-P
tamed lo lbe U.S. or lo elahorald
on big lour yan behind the Iron
www , I
Raeugrddh, who is staying'
nth has PIG!!! lr. IIB lm'
Auguxtm Riociardzlli of I! Mills
Rnd. dedafai be had "no deh-
lil! plam. Beyond that l do not
can Lo cornmeal." he added.
A hmily spokesman sulcd
nrlier in the momh
cinrdellil wife. Norma, who re-
turned Lo her hmne in
m, several months
fijed a petition for a
visa lar ber husband
return lmm the Soviet Union, '
Riccimrdelli indiczlcd that his
. . Sllph .13
vim him m nemnfz. Wm?
I Sun Riux: 5:13
Sem Sth: l:24
Lmgfh Ol Day: 15:11
Ynhnhfs mun tempora-
Yun: IS. Nsmnl: TI.
Dqru dnys yuhrday: I.
AMUSEMENTS .,.... 13.
CLASS. ADV. .,.. IU, 20,
COMICS , ........... ,
DAILY INVESTOR ......, 4
cnn.DREN's PUZZLE ,.
Monsnn Llvmc A .
svowrs . u, u, 15.
'rv a vumo
WEATHER MLP , va
than!-lvotebasre - I
edulinsllhemeasun - -
by Jnck E. Molesworth -- '
imumnenul lu! year in d I.-
ing another legislative pay -
Mules-worth had sud he d
'haul the legishlurs' pu e
around Penbodfs neck" -I g
the 1961 gubemnlnrini elect: e
maintained that me GOP d
win the election on this '
But Nltiuml Republican '
mlttzemm Richard F. 'he -
a former senator from Sturbn ,
uid Moiesworlh's resohg-
lion would "dugg the Repubhl
un Plny. Il Iv be I lernnle
thing lo do In our elecled leluf
Rep, Francis W. lialrh. R-Bevv
erly. said. "more Republicans vm.-
ed for n une ply raiser than
Vultd lliinsl il.
'The pu!y's podlion hu ll,
ready been taken. ll we :lan sec-
ond guessing lhe pany in the leg-
Ldnlure Urn we are xeuing 1 bad
precedenl. . .Qui would weaken
our strength when it seriously
meds improving." he uid.
The ply raise pnposal. would
laurnse the salary ol legislators
to 87,99 l year.
JFK Gifts 0f
Late Pope ,lohn
VATICAN CITY :UPU-Richard
Cardinal Quhing ol Boston.
Mus., lodgy prrsenlzd President
Kennedy with :ilu that lh: late
Pope John XXIII had hoped lo
Pope John died before he h1d
n chance lo present them, so the
gills were made posthumously.
The gilu included an auto-
nphed copy ol the encyclical
Siler "pacem in lerrisf' gold.
:liver and bronze medals com-
memorating lhe encyclical lcller
'mnu-r Bl magislra," and three
similar medals honoring the ocl
casion when Pope John received
the Baiun Peace Frizz earlier
They were presented during a
meeling al the North American
Pnnlilical CoUege. .
Woolworth To Buy
Kinney Shoe Chain
Sl' UJUIS - Thr F. W. Wool-
woflh Cn. is expected ln buy
G, R. Kinney Corp, a shoeslore
chain, Irom the Brawn Shoe
Co., according lo Dow Jones.
The sale price, according to a
preliminary agecmenl, mould be
KD million in cash.
The hnal agrtemenl, noi yet
prepared, musl be submilled lo
Ihr directors ol both firms lar
mi137.' 5 'a ew Sub Is More
,X .,y5-my Than Third Fleet
l N f X A31 SK:
' 1 "ooo ' '
, i.,., JS' f- ,Q :Q
f,- 'N - 5 -.
. Q -E 5 an A
Q l Q, ' :lg
, + 'S r 'I '
f If N39-
91 x '
A A . , ' A
AT CONTROL PANEL - Chief Qnnrtermnsler
Douglas S. Dunn. foreground, of Wollaston. is at
the ballast control panel ol the submarine Alex-
ly Ullltl Pt!!! lllfrll -
Convention halls, 1.-ourLsr ,
md Cungrcs form the back -
today lor civil rights aclivil
Al Chicago, Roy Wilkins, e
ulive secretary ol lhe Nali '
Association for the Advann .
ul Colored PTE INMCPJ.
Monday night I Negroes u
retaliate al the poll: against
Uzmrlen who fail lo support
il riillu legislaliou. Wilkins -
at opening ol the NM
ln New York. a "summit
of live key leaders in
civil rights movement was sc
uied lor today to drall "a
dinated nationwide campai
pushing the Kennedy adminis
lion's civil rights program.
Scheduled to allend were
kim: James Famer of the 1
gms of Racial Equality:
Rev. Martin Luther King Jr
the Soulhem Christian Lea
fU.S. Navy Photo!
ICunt1nnzd h-vm Pnl: ll
The next nearest local name
we could find was mal ol Sleme
L Weaver Jr.. ol Cochiluale. He
is an Interior CommunicaLic.ns
lllcdrician First Class and his
my running lhc atomic reactor.
be think much about such
"Not a bil," he rcpiiqs. 'The
reactor is JUS! something that
puts out heal. 'l'here's-re.11Iy nolhl
mg like il lor submarine power."
Weaver also points is lhe ex-
cellence of the submarine crews.
"Alter all we lrusl our ll!e lo
Weaver is married lo the farmer
Dorthea Naull of Framingham
md they live in Mystic with their
Weaver's comment on the crew
mmmed up what seemed oul-
:landing yslerday. The Polaris
1 ,rf ,-I-lf' Q-
is A rngldem marvel -
capi ' today' navy
and one olshmg mos! osmplex
21111115 rvet fashioned by the hand
But lo make il function and
carry out its mission. the sub-
marine must have a lap notch
grew, Purthermore. men cannot
ln-e beneath the sea for an in-
iicfinile period in such a mn-
incd span: unless they are well
adjusieg, .intelligent and rsoung
lpi. Tms is perimps bm! exempli-
fied. byHg::H:1pper ol l.hrioAlex-
under n. Comdr. rman
B. BSI. U.S.N,. ol Vallejo.
e p. ans su
Sink: V252 ""'f.."'B..1B'9' ml
have lwo complete crews, Blue
and dGold, cad: taking turns al
ll seemed lo us that the most
relaxed man on the ship was Com-
mander Bsac. Even during the
SNP COHIBYSH'-'ei WNUUCY Y CREWMAN AND EDITOR - Slerrie I.. Weaver Jr., right, of Cochituate,
0' me Nalinnal Urban Lea lnicrior Communications Electrician First Class. is discussing: submarine life
and A. Philip Randolph
dm, of me Bromerhood df E in the crew's lounge with John Herbert, cdilurlof The Palriol Ledger.
ing Ca, pm-gen, ' ' 4 CUS. Navy Photoj
IIIIII ei "I l'lI I'
WASHINGTON MP1 - Ameri-
can nlliciais doubt lhal the ialesl
ouslef ol a Soviet diplomat for
lrippini over his cloak and dagger
will make much ol a splash in
I7 Send Plrklng
'hvcnlyvseven Russians have
been senl packing Irom the United
States in similar cases since 1950.
Sometimes Ure Kremlin counter
punches by booting an American
diplomat out ol Moscow. Despite
the drama. East-West issues fol-
lnw their course.
Monday the Stale Department
ordered the immediate expulsion
ol Soviet Embassy "cultural al-
lache" Gennadi G. Sevaslyanov.
33, accused of trying ln recruit as
a spy a Russian-born employe oi
lhe U.S. Central Intelligence
The CIA empluyee-who in prop-
gr espionage fashion was identi-
hed only by the pseudanymn of
"John"-lipped ol! the FBI after
he was Iirs! approached by the
Soviet atlache on April B.
I-'Bl agents lay in hiding
to photograph and document
"John's" subsequent meetings
will: Sevaslyanov, whom U.S. of-
ficials described as "an agent of
Lhe Committee for Stale Security
QKGBP, the Soviet Uniun's secret
The Washington spy case, which
comes hard on the heels oI secu-
rity and espionage investigations
in Britain and Sweden, also in-
volved a third man: Lhe CIA cm-,
pIoye's brother who still lives in
the Soviet Union 1
U.S. sources said the brother
was slipped into Washington Instr
April under guise ol being a So-
viet official lo help in Sevaslya-
nov's attempt Ln recruit John.
The State Department put an
"White Label" i
SCOTCH WHISKY '
fg GALLONS !
2 GALLO S !'
cnd lo Scvaslyanofs adivilics,
hcrc wllh a nulc hundcd in Um
Soviet charge d'aI!uirs, Genrgi M.
A Sovicl Embassy spnkr-:anim
denied lhe U.S. L-luaruus. i' S. nf-i
ficials made public phu!.:::'aphs
and said the FBI had documen-
tary proof, gnlhcrcd in xhndmx-
ing the case virtually lrum lhc
According ln the U,5. account
The CIA employe. who is slill
in the process of gaining his Amor-
iccm cilimnship, was enlering his
apartment in a Washington, DIS,
suburb about 9 p.m. April B when
he heard a voice whispering his
num:-. llc lurncd in scc his brnlh-
cr. whom hc had not seen Ior Z3
Along came the chauffeur of the
bmlher's car. who was introduced
ns "Ivan lvanovict.h"-but who
lreally was Sevastyanav.
critical periork bf Lhe diving and
surfacing he was a model of Uv:
calm, capable leader who would
instill confidence in his crew.
He will Lake the Alexander
Hamilton and its comparatively
neg' ,crew out today for in sea
traunzm and will then n-port in
the sub's Dfrmuncnt base.
His background includes gradu-
auon-imm the U,S. Naval Acad-
emy m-191-I, lhcn the U.S. Naval
Suhmqrine School and afler some
Lime in submarines, he attended
Stamford University Graduate
School and regeived a Master oi
Arts degrm- m 1951, He is lhe
hrsl man ever lo commission Iwo
nuclear submarines. In 1960 he
qommissiomd the Attack Suma-
nne Scorpion al Groton.
His executive officer is IEDR
Robert Daniel Rawlins of Al-
lgnlownt Pa.. lhe former execu-
Uve-olhcer of the ill-Inued sub-
marine Threshcr, He lefl the
Thrasher a little over a your ago
alicr sqrvirlg Zl months on the
ship. Hrs education is typical of
the nuclear navy, loo. Graduaud
lmm the Academy in 1957. he won
his Maslcr's degree in engineer-
ing al -the Naval Post Graduate
School in Monlerey and then spent
a year m nuclear power lraining.
Edugalion And Training
Education and training are lhe
two strong pomls about lhc nu-
clear submnrincrs. The Alexander
Hamilton has zu combination li-
brary :md classroom for just this
purpose.. ll's a 'large room for a
submarine hul il emphasizes the
constant training, in classes on
board ship. lhal conlinucs evcn
aflcr the ship is in service.
There arc many other unique
fcalures nbqul the big: ship, which
was commissioned o n i y I a st
"There is a real cffnrl in this
Lafayette claus of submarims lu
increase livcahilily on boa rd
ship," lhe captain said, "We have
sqme room for gracious living
xvilh such features as a crew's
lTomorrow: Details about the
Alfnndcr Hamilton and lhe
mission ol PoInris,suhmnrines.J
' Plaza Tonight
AINTRI-SFI - A Inrcwnrksi
- ny will bc held al 9.30 p.m.1
t hl at the South Shore Plaza'
parking will be available'
the display will he visible'
any pnrkim! lol or mall'
r hc Plaza, whichhis localcd:
al lhc junction of lhc Soulhcasl
Expressway. Rnulc IN and Route
37 in Bruinlrcc.
All storm al lhe Plaza uill he
open lonxghl until 9:30 p.m,
HINGHAM - Donald McKay,
is, ni 61 Hua! Slrccl. cscapcd in-
jury last night when his cur over-
turned shortly allcr midnight in
front of 240 Main SLrecl. Police
said hc was the only occupant aI
the car. '
- that British security oil:-
he Pnlriol Lcdglr, Tuesday, July 2, 1963 5 Q U I N C Y
ew British Scandal
Old 1951'Spy Case
NDON I UPI!-Prime Minis-
lc nroid Macmillan Incl-d a
: scandal today over lhc reve-
I - thai n former British diplo-
m was the "third man" in the
d Privy Seal Edward Heath
Nd in parliament Monday
th ll. A. R. 1Kiml Philhy, n
r Brilish diplumni and news-
m missin Irom Bcirul Lohan
E . -
incc January. had tipped oil
a cd Soviet spies Guy Burgess
nnld Maclgan on May 25.
ucgv: on lo lhem.
Ross and MacLean. former
F Rn Oiiicc officials, both fled
lo ssia lhv: same day.
Lh said Philby. Sl, also may
gone behind the Iron Cur-
Hc said Philby, a former
secretary ol lhe British Em-
i in Washington, was a for-
Commumsl and had been a
l :mcnl before 1946 while
'ng in Lhe Foreign Office.-
Blow lu Mucmlllun
c revelation came as a new
to Macmillan, whose gov'
A cnl has been rocked by the
nd-sccurily scandal involving
ned War Minister John Pro-
. and call girl Christine Keel-
cmillnn, U1cn foreign minis-
defended Philby in 1955
sl opposition accusations Lhnt
was lhc lipoll man in the
pre-lrinl vice hearing oi
y oslenpalh Slcphcn Ward,
lroduccd Proiumo to Chris-
csumcs Wednesday. ll has
od the cnunlry and has had
cussions throughout high so-
and governmental circles.
Atrial of Soviet spy John
II already had produced
ions about thc efiicicncy oi
h sccurily services. London
apcrs today asked why il
12 years lo discover PhiIby's
in the Burgess-Maclean af-
and why he was permitted
iby. who had been working
irul as a correspondent for
British newspapers Sunday
Observer and Economist. IL-Il his
Beirut apartment Jun. 23 lo al-
lcfiq I Pilrlyl. He never arrived.
.His -Anmcricnn wife reporlcd
Iiim missing. DUI Inlcr asked per
lm: lo mill all lhe Search when
Shq rccewcdhn lolcgrzun Irum
Calm Sllrwd ln his name.
licnlh said Monday lhal Mrs,
Philbylhns since mccivod a icllvr
lndlpnlmg her husband is in a
Snvlel-bloc rounlry. The lqllgr
has lgccn thoroughly checked by
Ysecunty officials, he said,
New Haven Railroad
NEW-HAVEN, Conn. - C. Rob-
ert Bolmdcr of 38 Oakwood AVL-
nue, Whitman, Mass., has been
!lPPOinled 'assislnnl mnnugrrf
TOFC ITr:uIer4:n-Plnlcurxlor the
New Haven Railroad, il was nn-
nounmd this neck.
Slncc 1959. Mr. Bniindcr has
been Manager-T01-'C Sales nul of
'fBoh" joined lhc New Haven
Railroad in October. l9Il, as a
clerk-stcnographer in the passen-
ger traffic department and, Iol-
lowing years with 'Pvc U.S.
Army Air Corps. he rclurncd ln
ihe roadlas a traveling assistant
in fha Plggvback Division oI the
irclghl' Lrallic department.
He is a member of lhc Tral-
lic Club of New England, is pus!
president of Lhe Abington High
School Alumni Association. past
president ol .the Forest Street
School PTA in Whiunun and is
past commander or Post 112,
American Legion, Abington.
He is married lo the Iormnr
Jane! Kimball of Whitman. They
have lwo children. Karen Lee.
17, and Donna Jeanne. ll.
"Bob" is also a member ol
Ute American Fcdcralion ol Mu-
sicians, plays the French horn
in the Rockland American bel
gion Band. as well as with the
Brocktnn Legion Band.
This Year's Catch
- Seca gweet
load :Ion now.
lu un nap- vm.
No wevk, no lun, no wana-
lineul Sea Swell Inna. Scien-
mimny anna, wma, ana
cooked, ready Oo serv:-in
ha! dishes. All xixu oi your
nv., umm, 4 oymf
ce. ua. - llloxl, ml-mln:
ff' 'Aki ,i.i.s . f'
A . . - 5 ,
' sown-1 cunnsi. SHRIM P!
Malmo your 40h of July cool:-au!
u nal bang-up nffuir wiih
a london Broil lhal you know
il bells! because il is graded
PRIME THE HIGHEST QUAUTY
wa en.. is ,W :Emi W YOU CAN BUY
wbu. levi ,,. of
mv' 3, wr n"""' ME
su-"K" ,N uw..-n va I
wqdaivf' ' . xy, ffi-2'
whim. Cnn-md X X RX. A, .
. byqvglli . 'X h .
pn" X - .N N.,
vedmpnl- X N
Qififi "' I ,T
, , L
LB' Q X Us'
,EASE QQ - A
EQLISIQUJEON mm 83 IARMOUR 11-B-fi-3 ROAST BEEF
PEAS E95 HAM 3 ,YQ my
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QEMJQTD... C A M E O
doun we went, GROTON, Conn. - Current em- lus, world's first atomic subma-
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JACK LEMMON-RICKY NElSON-'IOM TUllY
TNI WACKIIST SHIP IN TMI AIMV
mmowv ovmu-iscnc otusowmcrn nooun
"l!GUIl.M FOI A MEAVYWIIGMY
ADDED AITIACTION TONIGHT ONLY
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THE ITII IN ou: SERIES OF UUISIANDING,
SELECTED PRESTIGE rlcrukfs . . .
the most rousing story of the soo in all of
Americas literature-MolviIle's immortal
PETER USTINOV-the conxionliom Copioin
ROB'T. RYAN-oh sadistic
hmod Manor-Ar-Anm i
...Z "whiz ur Till insidious" 3
PETER SELLERS '
with a roving eye for the girls in a i
sparkling wiffy romp-IN COLOR
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What's It Like To Dive In ub.
Editor Gets Periscopic Answer
ly JOIIN R. HERBERT
Edltal. 'ne Patriot hi
GROTON, Conn. - For those
who have never been ln a sub-
marine betore. the most common
miestion is "What is it like to
've in one?"
The answer seems simple
eooulb-i! the ship is one like the
Polaris Suhnnrtne Alexander
Hamilton on which we cruised
The sensation as the shiP loes
under is less than the ellect at
an MTA czr entering the tunnel
just belore Andrew Square.
The most sensational thing is to
do u ldid and watch the drive
tnrn a periscope as the ship
I'-lf'-I down and the air Irom ber
Lanka blasts skyward.
To those who recall the "Christ-
mu Tree" or red and green light-
ed control panel ot the old sub-
marines we have news: the con-
trol board is new all red. using
rymbols instead ot onion to show
condition ol the mph valves. The
term uthristma: hee" is out
and instead it is called the
"Stntdzt Board." However. tech-
- . .uyu nom
2ND BIG WEEK
, , Avrzlunaur
F ,. :nas
Mn .-nouns si.oo
. Aouus L49
Aouus Sl .49-Au on
ULAX lNCO0t COMIOIV
In-nv an nmoim muu
. -4oh df July-
Al I0 AM.
Sponsored ly Yhe
I I CLIIAN NDWI.
tltt'S Hwutv sion
M l GAF? Ii SONS, INC.
IMI!!! COO' IANK
5l'IWl'S Ott I SIIVICI
MXH! IAIIVCS L VAIN
A Gt!! 94002
iuiv 1 nw wiv 9
nical name is Ballast Control
Panel. A round circle means
open - a straight har means
closed but the colors remain red
because it was found surprisingly
.enough that Lbe red and Breen
colors could be confusing, espe-
'cinlly to IILYDDB just enterint U70
For a while it appeared that
we might not get a diveg we were
late getting out to' deep water due
to early morning tn. The skivver
made it clear that while he could
get out and back in the log. he
wasnt takin: any chances ot col-
lision. "especially" he said with
a twinkle in his eye, "uhh A
cargo ot nevismen on board."
Finally well out to sea ott Long
Island the ttme neared lor the
diving exercise and maneuvers.
The captain was sitting near
one ot the periscopes on the
raised platform where the diving
olticer can nm the ship. Around
him he had the Ballast Control
Panel. the ptanesman and helm:-
mnn sitting side by side like co-
pilots, bandllnl equipment that
oolu much like that ot a bi! kt:
and then the navigation section
and its data.
The certain looked up at the
clock an called out "We'll
the plug in about l0 minutes."
The men on watch took another
close look at their dials and
ln ever so briet a time the
skipper yelled "Dive, Due" and
without much sensation.
This was another practice
sion tor the crew put togelhu'
especially tor the Hamilton. With-
sea tor the long patrol, getting
used to lite in their new home
beneath the uaves. Once they go
to sea they will never surface and
hence Lhe great nt-cd lor liveabil-
ily. You see htlle touches ot it
here and there. A large. recently
painted portrait ot Hamilton in
line crew's mess: a picture ol the
Hudson River steamer Alexander
Hamilton given by the sponsor ol
the tamed old vessel: and two
precious items in the otticer's
mess' a small painting ot Hamil-
ton done during the Revolution
:ind a Christmas note trom Ham-
ilton to Washington, both ol these
items bein! :liven by the Bank
nt New York, which- Hamilton
ln a dutterenl vein, there lv the
sicn in the medical center "We'll
ht-lp you out . . . just tell us lion
you Rot in"'
The skipper explains that the
ship is pretty much .1 "suspend-
erw and brit" opvr.itinn tlhcrcver
pgs-mic, lun or more mcans ot
'doinl a Job are providti. Take a
Av rlvomll eu
I M ith:
1 " ii' E
, F rrcnvncoton- .. ...wc .t -nu--' vi
' mo no rumu
vu.-noulvraae nu mu
su nnuvnunnl lm
Ill HISOII VID. IVI. IULV I0
A JERRY LEWIS
' EX OFFICE G96 AV 7 l.M.
HOW SYAITS AY NNI.
HK IIMS I ILAVGIGIQ
L AMPtlAD1ACiNlPARlING C my wa uma
1: v- au- an :ru :Jo
HE DIED 0 AER!
Disney 4 '
Pi . V
. 4 'T-LLZ ' ' f
' at- .
Mata KRISTEN-Kevii CURCORAN
simple item: there ue two ditter-
ent air conditioning methods.
Main problem ot the submarine
is to know at all. times exactly
where it is in relation to the rest
ot the world. For l mrtlce ship
this is no neat problem but tor
a Polaris lub lt is not u it may
seem. 1111.1 is because the bolt is
underwater all tba Lime.
So bow do they know whee
they ue? Well one system ls to
use the star tracker. an ILM
piece hoe ll Periscope that
searches out a specific star and
tracks it automatically while
feeding the data to a giant digital
computer. This latter device is
NAVDAC tNavilation Data As-
similation Computer! and B typi-
'cal ot the complex oyntion ot
the giant submarine.
' Not too tnr away are the giant
binnlcles that house the SINS
lShips tnertial Navigation Sys-
iteml, a gyroscopic device that
teUs just how tar the ship has
traveled and in what direction.
Add to this the wvrk d rldlr
SEA AND SHORE
ly EDWARD KDWE SNOW
Mae noun ugm .
I still vividly recall A slight
accident I was In when I served
as able bodied neaman aboard A
Los Angela to San Francisco
treljhter. I have even forgotten
tbe name ot the treighter. al-
though I never thought l would,
The time that we were coming
into San Francisco harbor was
either in 1926 or 1927 and an-
other ship crashed into us slight-
ly. lt was A gentle touching, you
might say, and had no serious
rsulls, but all during the activity
we could hear the log bom trom
Mile Roch Lllht.
Because d the triendshlp ot
"Ben Arid" who lives at lllt
Seventh Street. Formosa Beach.
Cold. and whue real name is
Melvin Clemens Bamard, l was
able to learn the present history
ot Mile Rocks Light. He quotes
Charles Hillinger who called the
lighthouse the "Spnrk'plug." Mr.
Hillinler indicates that this en-
trance to San Francisco Bay,
known as Mile Rocks, is one ot
the strangest placs in the world
on which mon have to live.
1'he 44-toot lower, which has A
diameter at the base ot 19 teet,
is a brown and white hlththouse
which is riveted to steelurlates
inserted on the rocky l ge a
mile out to sea from San Francis-
co's Point lnbos and Dead Man's
Four Coastxuardsmen live with-
in its cramps! quarters, operat-
ing l vital 50,000 candle-power
light, a low-tone log hom and a
Mr, Hillinger tells us that this
is the lighthouse where the per-
nonnet jump rope on cat walks
around the tower regularly each
day. One ot the seamen explained
that it they didn't jump rope tor
exerche, they wouldn't be able to
walk the length ol tbe pier when
they return to shore after 1 two.
three or tour week stretch on
l-Jach man receites a week ol
liberty alter his stint. Liberty is
sat up on a rotation basil.
When it'a foggy, which is more
otten than not, the whole tower
vibratm trom the noise ot the
tol horn. When it is windy or
stormy, and the San Francisco
entrance is one at the toughest
in the world, the liitht station
is awash with towering breakers.
'No radiators heat the stmc-
ture. but it is often chilly and
thermal underwear is wom most
ot the time. The men sie-eg in
hunks. They stand eight our
watchs. then have twelve hours
,oth as they keep the equipmuat
operational at all times.
lon diesel tank, a 1,014 1 on
water container. There is an
engine room with two generators
and two comprmsors, a galley
twill: a tour-burner stove, an ice
box. a table and three chairs,
Television and radio an includ-
ed in the furnishing.
Mile Rocks has been a manned
tight sutiai since two. lt was
built following the wreck ot the
MA-toot barkentine Rio de Janeiro
on Washingt.on'l Birthday in lwl.
adwhen me Blonde Janeiro plow.
into e roc IU ssenlen
and crewmen perishediall were
saved. The remains ot the barlren-
tme he beneath the IGI, buried
with an estimated len rmllion,
ln gold coin.: and Jewelry. allen
nought but never found by trear
Other tights along the Pacilic
Coast which are important a-tough
lo mention at this Lime include
Point Arlvello Ulht. Pigeon
Point light, and Flfllli Light.
On the tughat peak ot the
Southul Farallon, located 2
Gate ol San Francisco, stands
Fnrallm Lllhl. which flashes
gn. D seconds and bu I
power ot sumo. in 'mu
cmicnl tower whose lint is It I
bell!!! d Sl teet above the tel.
The fir! lover. built in IBS,
was cmuu-usted with at dil-
hcullzi u the material to :S
cam up atrend m
etilh An avenge had wulhve
bricks tor exch lahu-er. When
cxxnpktzd ll vu lound lo be
lm small lor the lem Lexi out tor
it. md had to be rebuitt.
The amide stone ot the struc-
ture was quarried ri1J1t an the
i:1a.nd.arl1 A mule was tnuaed to
carry the havin! trumenu ot
stone to the I-OD d the reserva-
txn After the lllht vu limxhd.
the mule lu reumad lor carry-
ing other wwlld ITP the deep
nude. and at one time vu uid
to bn the olds: inhabitant in the
Bettxe the practice lu :lapped
by the lm-ernment. sul hunting
and the nlbenng ot bu-ds' ew
vu in vogue an the island, ,
fmallty vmtnn were prohibited
n tary the clipprr
xhtps, the Flgligs were allen
manhood m shrm lou and
no-oats The Annungo, the Fly-
Gddes GU md the Gnat Re-
pdphc all lee detained in the
vnmty at the Pnnnms by logs
there paul! midi! have bmi'
po-one u men ua hem I sql
and sonar and IDRAN and the
computer will give an accurate
The reason that the ship must
know where it is at all times is
to be certain that iLs 16 Polaris
missiles will make an accurate
shoot in case ot an alert. One
writer uid recently that the com-
puter NAYDAC "continuously
leeds position data into the dozing
brain oi each Polaris missile
through its always connected
This about stuns it up because
in "Sherwood Forest" or the mis-
sile room, the I6 Polaris missiles.
three decks tall. stand ready tor
service at any minute. Their
touch olt would come trom the
LDP or launch operation panel
whidi, in addition to its complex
countdown system contains a
wide variety ot secret, locked
processes to make certain that no
psychotic can shoot a missile just
tor the tun ot iL
"Nor could two psycliotics do it
either," said.the captain.
'De missile and Lire control sta-
tions are manned at all times.
When the Polaris is tired. in
practice or tor real, giant hatches
blast ot compressed air shoots the
missiles clear ot the water and
the rocket engines take over au-
tomatically Lo speed the missilcsi
on their way.
For this vital and exciting serv-
ice in Lhe Navy. volunteers only
are accepted. And while there are
plenty ot volunteers tor the serv-
ice. there is a scarcity ot quali-
Crew morale is an Important
thing in submarine work, es-
pecially Po l a r i s duty. ll's
customary to let families see the
ship their son or husband may
be serving on.
Family Cruise -
Captain Bessac ot the Hamilton
issued a call tor o "Dependents
Cruise" or family day aboard the
ship. Family members over 12
were welcome. He expected. as
had been the case in the past,
to have 75 or 80 family members
to show up. Instead more than
400 arrived at the dock, They
were divided into tvio groups,
each being liven l tour hour sur-
face cruise. Each crew member
could show his family just vlhat
his job was,
"Some ot the grandmothers
were most impressed," says Cap-
Actually the Hamilton has tno
crews: Blue and Gold. Command-
er Benjamin F. Sherman. Jr., ot
Northampton, Mass, is the gold
skipper, He will take over alter
the cruise by the Blue creu under
Captain Bessac. Commander
Sherman's background is like
others in the nuclear submarine
tield: Naval Academ and then
post graduate work with enni
neering degrees and special nuc-
Each crew has about IZS en-
listed men and t2 otticers.
Another Massachusetts touch to
the Hamilton is the tact that its
sponsor, Mrs. Valentine Hollings-
worth. Jr.. great, great. great
granddaughter ol Alexander Ham-
ilton. lives at Beverly Farms.
The submarine has. among-
other lhines, a daily newspaper
called "Hamiltonian," In its Iirstl
edition the editors announced
their news policy. "Our policy
will parallel that ot the Non York
Time: and K0 them one better-
The Patriot Ledger, Wednmdly, July 3, 1963 11
CAPTAIN AND EDITOR: Camdr. N. l. Beane welcomes
Patriot Ledger Editor John R. Herbert on boant the Polaris
submarine Alexander lhmltton tor 1 demonstration cruise.
Greater Than War Peak
plnyment at the Electric Boat
Division ot General Dynamics
l6,5tXI. which is greater than peak
employment during World War Il.
The companys 1962 PAYFUU CX'
ceeded S90 million.
The yard has built til of the
Navy's B commissioned nuclear
submarines. including the Nauti-
all the two-day-old news whether
it's lit to print or not."
The U.S, Polaris tltet has an
awesome role to PISY in wvrld
attairs. When World War ll end-
ed the United States held all the
cards because the A-bomb was
ours. lt was not until Russia ac-
quired The Bomb that we lost the
Now with the existence ot the
Polaris fleet the United States
has the advantage again. These
mobile nuclear rocket bases. scat-
tered over t.he world's ocean. are
virtually impossible to tind.
The Alexander Hamilton is the
12th Polaris submarine to be
commissioned by the Navy. The
first, the George Washington.
jouied the fleet slightly less than
30 months ago. - A
With the commissioning ot' the
Hamilton the Navy has a tleet ol
29 nuclear submarines in opera-
Construction of the Alexander
Hamilton began on June 26, 1961.
The vessel was launched Aug. IB,
1962. General Dynamics was
awarded a contract tor the Lat-
ayette and Ihe Alexander Hamil-
ton in July. 1960.
'Die Alexander Hamilton will be
attached to Submarine Squadron
16, the Navy's second Polaris sub-
Congress is currently consider-
ing the 1963-64 defense budget
which include funds tor the con-
struction ol six more Polaris sub-
marines. It approved, it will
bring lo ll the total authorized.
under construction, or in commis-
rine. and the George Washington,
Iirst. nuclear Polaris-missile sub-
The others delivered lo the
Navy are: Scawolt, Skate, Skip-
Jack, Triton, Scorpion, Tullibee,
Patrick Henry, Ethan Allen, Tho-
mas A. Edison, Lafayette and
Alexander Hamilton. The latter
tive are Polaris submarines.
Now under construction here
are six Fleet Ballistic Missile-tin
ing submarines ol the Lafayette-
class desilned to tire the 2,880-
mile Polaris. They are the Nathan
Hale, Daniel Webster. Tecumseh,
U. S, Grant, Casimir Pulaski,
and Benjamin Franklin.
The company has a contract
from the Navy tor construction of
an additional two Polaris subma-
rines ot the improved Latayettc
Also under constnictinn are the
Flasher. Greenling, Gato and Stur-
geon. These are high-speed. deep-
diving submarines, designed as
anti-submarine wnrtnre 'ASW1
vessels and equipped with a com-
plex array ot underwater listen-
The company has a contract tor
an additional submarine ot this
type, the unnamed SSN 650.
The Triton. only submarine
powered by twin nuclear reac-
tors, is being overhauled and re-
tueled here tor the Iirst time.
In other work. Electric Boat
is building the Aluminaut, world's
lirst deep-diving, all-aluminum re-
search submarine tor Reynolds
Metals Company. Able to descend
to a depth ot 15.000 teet, the
50-loot sub will carry a crew ot
three and be used tor underwater
Electric Boat is also working on
a Navy Bureau ot Ships contract
to provide an advanced electronics
system design tor a nuclear-pow
ered attack sub. The project's aim
is to coordinate and achieve great-
er compatibility ol eleclromcs sys-
tems aboard submarines.
Another Project is the Hydro-
skimmer, a revolutionary cratt
that will skim over the surtace ol
the water at speeds in excess-ol
70 knots. The Division is doing
the naval architecture and sufv
plying tour slotted-blade vaneax-
ial fans that will provide a
cushion ot air to support the ex-
perimental vusel. which is he-
inz built tor.thc Navy. The fans.
about six Ieet in diameter. Will
tum at 1,200 rpm to create a two-
toot air cushion between the bot-
tom ot the cratt and the water.
The Division is also systems
manager tor a joint Navy-Indus
try project call SUBIC lSu-hma-
rine Integrated Controlr, d0SU-Yncd
to improve the operational char-
acteristics lnd control leatures ot
The Re-Ofemn g
- . of T e
Featuring Reg Ka Vin
Ilolion B American Food
Spend Your Holiday
At The "HoIidcY'
f LITTLE PEOPLE'S PUZZLE
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IEFORE . '
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This diredory vill appear daily, B I
:min In our reoderx Theater: in-
terested ia participating alould cull
Mr. Itch. GI 2-703
.,. n,,...r.. ,
PARKING can n19-iiabiziomevinfer
"CARRY ON ,.,.,f,E'4'gi5":iQfQ53':I?.1.
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TEACHER gms, ,OR FUN.,
SHOWN AT 7 a. 9 ggggfnyygo
RIS. I In
AIR COND: IONED
2ND WEEK 9
3 SHOWS SAT. 8 SLN.
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1 N I SNOW
.N v H
:A ' A N
Dear Mr. Snow:
Was the polliaion between the
Andrea Dona and the Stockholm
the only one of the same type
about which you have ever writ-
ANSWER: Fev readers realize
that there was another collision
besides that of the Andrea Doria
and the Stockholm which oc-
cured under identical circum-
stances in the same sea lanes
days' before. when the freighter
Famsle and the Panamanian
tanker San Jose H collided. The
twelve members of the injured
Fairlsle were removed by the
Coast Guard, Efforts to bring her
into port failed when the craft
settled on t.he bottom i.n the shal-
low water at Gravesend Bay. She
was later raised, repaired and
Put back inuservice.
rar more an a centu mem-
bers of the human race hge been
killed in similar disasters bee
cause of the sacrifice of safety
for speed in fog. One hundred
and six years before, on June 23,
1850, the American "Clipper af
the Seas." Arctic. was launched
in New York, and was at once
3U09DLed na a challenge to Eng.
land's dominance of the Atlantic
911 Sem. zo.. 1154, the Arctic
sailed from Liverpool for New
York- shoflly after noon on Sept.
21. however. a terrified lookout
screamed a warning that another
craft was approaching in the fog.
Before anyone could acl .to change
course sufficiently. the small
French steamer Vesta hit the
Btlarda of the Arctic. fatally
wuundmg her as the Stockholm
was to injure the Andrea Doria
one hundred and two years later.
0101 83 Survivor:
In the undisciplined confusion
which followed, only qigh1y.gh,-ee
Persons survived. and the Arctic
wentldown with three hundred
and five perishing in the sea! The
Vesla -llrnped through the ocean
to Sznnt John's, Newfoundland
Uafhlflll there an Sept. 30. 1
And 50 it has Hone year after
year. Indeed the terrible toll of
ships out on the ocean began soon
after the earliest navigator "had
the unheard of audacity" to von.
lure out on the bosom of the Sea,
Almost every decade since has
bf0UKht its tate of suffering and
woe. Of course, nature herself
with atorms, icebergs and fog has
contributed tremendously to the
disaster list during the passing
centuries, but beginning with the
Arctic in the year 1854, I blame
man for most of the marine
traltedles which have occurred.
The- steamer Titanic. rated at
the time just as unsinknble as
the Andrea Doria, had been con-
structed with a new system of
watertight compartments that the
builders claimed could be closed
from the bridge of the 882-foot
White Star super liner within a
few seconds. Even though her
entire bow or stern might be
stove ln. the designers were cer-
tain that the ship still could not
sink. The massive craft had
eleven steel dcclu which could
be made into fifteen watertight
Warned Of Iceberg:
The Titanic, then the world's
llfllest vessel, left on her maid-
en voyage from England on April
10, 1912, All went well the lint
few days. Then t.he weather grew
chillier for the vessel was ap-
proaching thc region of ice flocs.
At 8:55 on the night of April 14.
Capt. E. J. Smith came on the
bridge to announce that he had
just received wireless reports
fmm the Olympic and the Baltic,
then sailing in Lhe same general
area. that there were fee fields
and iceberg: ahead. Half an hour
later Captain Smith went below.
Shortly after IOZCO in the
crovfs nest high above the deck
of the Titanic, Seaman Freder-
The Purina Ledger, Friday, July 5, 1963 2-I
Crew Is Costly Sub's Biggest Investment
B! JOHN IL HERBERT
Edllar. The Pltrld ledger
Despite the fact that the Polaris
Sxbmarine Alexander Hamilton
cost about S1l0.Wl,tIlJ complete
the biggest iuvstment is in the
It lakes about 135 to 140 men
to run the submarine and carry
out iLr minion to be ready to fin:
16 Polaris missiles within mina
utes ol receiving an alertl
This is not sea duty for the
good uatured volunteer who ls
skilled solely at polishing decks.
Polaris sub men have years ol
special training. The officers for
the most part have posbgradu-
ate degrees in science. The
Navy still wants the essentially
good natured men for the crew:
but acquired skills are the key
to the job today.
'These pictures shoum at the
right were taken the other day
w en the Navy demonstrated the
Alexander Hamilton to the press
ol New England.
The immensity of the ship ls
evident from some of the pic-
tures. The Hamilton. 425 feet
long and displacing rver Mm
tom submerged, is as big aa
many a freighter.
On the surface she is large
and ungainly underway. However
she was designed fur underwater
service and once she is sub-
merged, she becomes a hydrody-
namic thing of beauty-meaning
that she tan swim as gracefully
as a whale. In fact the crew told
us about a giant whale that swam
along with the Hamilton . . .
and both made good speed in
their natural element.
Real Estate Sales
Gordon E. Paige Real Estate,
151 Hancock 'Street, Quincy, nr
ports the following sales recently
closed through their office:
A two family dwelling located
at 68-70 Billings Street. Quincy.
Sold for Walter D. Starbird to Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph B. McCadden of
Quincy. Selling agent was John
lil, Marrone on June 21.
A single family dwelling locat-
ed at 31 Rhude Street. Quincy,
sold for the Estate of Louise
Stengel to Joseph Del-'ranco af
Dorchester. Selling agent was
Dorothy Bess on June 21.
A twtrfamily dwelling plus store
located at 490-194 Willard Struct,
Quincy. sold for Mr. and Mrs.
William H. McCracken to Joseph
F. Ansaldi of West Roxbury. Sell-
ing agent was John M. Marrone
on June 2-t.
A single family dwelling locat-
ed at 101 Parkside Avenue.
Braintree, Sold through Multiple
Listing Service for Mr. and Mrs,
Gerald P. Roush to George M.
Fanelli of New York. Selling
agent was Herbert E. Bess on
A single family dwelling lo-
cated at 82 Johnswood Road. Ros-
lindale, sold for Mrs. Dorothy
Kelly to Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Shaughnessy of Roslindale. Sell-
ing agent was John M. Marrone
on June 24.
Four two family dwellings lo-
cated at 409 thru 421 Quincy Ave-
nue, Braintree, sold for Emilio
Libertine lo Joseph Pugliesi of
Quincy. Selling agent was Gordon
E. Paige on June 21.
ick Fleet gave an lncrcdulous
shout. He had just sighted a gi-
gantic iceberg directly in the
path of the liner. Notifying the
bridge at once. the frightened
sailor was gratified when he
felt a pronounced but sickening
swerve of the Titanic to port,
out of the way of the visible part
of the herg. Realizing that an
iceberg's bulk is nine tenths sub-
merged. Fleet prayed that the
Eiant craft would clear it under
Unfortunately a steel-like spur
of lbe giant bcrg extended far
out in the course of the oncom-
ing ship.The vessel's swerve was
loo late and the spur acted as a
huge can wener, ringing a long
gash in the "unsin ble" liner.
lt was ber death blow, for soon
began a list to port which con-
tinued until she finally disap-
peared beneath the surface,
waters V Anwar to Pnvloun Punle
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PLENTY OF ELBOW R
nation's newest Polaris-f
where it was built.
MISSILE COMPARTMENT on the nuclear powered
submarine was quickly nicknamed the "Sherwood
Forest" by crew members who noted a similarity
between the seemingly endless line of firing tulicx,
center, and a stand of tree trunks. Here a crewman
stands watch at computer console in the heart of
' ' . 1,,"1 , "1
' . .' .,'-,-c -.tr .,
4 ,'7.'l'9lQ1' '
1 rear. ' R
1' 1 it "
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fr' fl I
x if "
' M x
QQM is provided in the sp ncious crew's mess on the Alexander Hnmillon, the
:ring nuclear submarine which was commissioned lust week in Groton. Conn,
Uieneml Dynamics l'hotne0
UP PI-IRISCOPI-I order: Camdr. Normal I. Beane ol Vallejo.
Calif., aa he atudln lurroun4l-I-Ill oulllda the Navy'a lllh
SCANNING THE HORIZON from the bridge of their new aubmarlne are
these crew members of the Alexander Hamilton aa their skipper, Comdr.
Norman B. Bensac fcenterj looks on.
WEYMOUTH - Summer hours
at the Tufu Libra and lu
Lands On llighwny
branded have been annwnz- 1 l NORWHU. - A single-engine
Hour: are ax follmtz- 'lx
ljrary, '11--l'3 mf, -X rv' 1
.IQ bfi: I
,mane landrd on a faction of P11
a-.'r.1 Highway under cfmxtnrel
11 near Plymouth yesterday aft-
The pilot, Petr? Annh, Great
Mrnnzum, told State Police
, -gf-lm Gmrmc B llackmg that
- umdshn-Ld on hu tjnxvznal
4- plane lrrnrnl-d Alter mak-
,Q :warn he took off :nth his
Themiore P. Galddin,
fired Strut. Bumtm.
1 CAL 'Ncshir1gtonS1.
Q P':.3,Vlefrr:uJ1h I
I A2511 Fr:-1 tra 1
W 1Zf.w'z' ,'.1.:':l
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Cnr lniuren Boy
QUINCY - Richard Sullivan,
7, of M Sonoma Road, vu dnrk
by an auto at Mayflower Road
and Park Avenue. Squantum. lute
yesterday afternoon, Ha was held
for lreatrnfnt al Quincy Culy Hos-
arm and bruises and acratchea d
SMART amos "
Use Our New
SERVE! A9 or -5
'gag' ' NX' I
. "3i?299,- M,
S108 Million Asked
For Pence Corps
Kennedy has asked Congress: In
apprvprtato KIM mllllon for an
upandad Peace Corpx.
The blll he amt In Cmgrau yea-
tcrday would provide fund: to en-
able the corps lo place some
11000 volunlwra ln tmlnln: or
abroad by September 1964-4.1m
lncruao over the numlrr nn-
pedad to be enmllod by the I-lvl
of lhla year-
0f the additional eommml.
3,010 would go lnlo aervlrr In
latln America and 1,0113 'n M i 11,
areal where Kennedy anlfl ":n
hutorlc opportunity lr at hand lor
the Unlled Sutra."
Kennedy nid lt war filling to
make the requut for lundn for
flacal 1061 on the annlvernry ol
the Declaration of Independence
because "I-lvl peace corps exe
ernpllliel the nplrlt of that re-
volution whore bc-lnnnlnu we
NDVI THRU SAT., JULY 6
Jnm lm'x lI,llzllutl1ll,II'8
commsl rutv a
The Patriot Ledger, Fridays,-IUIY 5, 1963
srmnnmunmnmuunnnummmnnnnnnnnn E D I T 0 R I A L llllllIIllIIIllllIIlllIIIlIIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll
0ur 'Polaris Fleet
The United States and the free world are
relying to a major extent today on the success
of the Polaris submarines to keep the peace.
The U.S. Navy has made amazing progress in
developing a fleet of nuclear submarines: with
the commissioning of the Alexander Hamilton
last week, we now have 29 nuclear powered subs
But more important, perhaps, is the fact that
in 30 months since the first Polaris submarine
joined the fleet, the Navy has been able to
develop and commission 12 of these critically-
Of all the war deterrents we have, the Commu-
nists hate and' respect our Polaris submarines
most. For in each Polaris ship, the Navy has a
secret base for launching 16 Polaris nuclear
These ships can be dispersed all over the face
of the world, far under the ocean. Even if one
or two might be knocked off by the enemy by
some chance shot, it would be impossible for the
whole fleet to be wiped out. Furthermore, with
nuclear power, the subs can remain submerged
for weeks at a time. '
-This Editorial continues On Page Two-
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E I, I T 0 R, I A L S Illiiililliilili lil!:.il lllilililil ..'lii lllliilllllllllilllllll
OUR POLARIS FLEET
-Continued From Page One
We had a chance to get an inti-
mate look at the Alexander Ham-
ilton, the Navy's newest Polaris
submarine, the other day and we
have two conclusions to draw
from this experience:
1. The Polaris submarine is
probably the most complicated
device ever built by man.
2. The Polaris submarine is
nothing without a highly-trained,
The Polaris submarine is a
reality. We have several shipyards
capable of building them.
The problem yet to be solved is
the human one: first, getting
enough qualified volunteers to
man the ships: and second, to pro-
vide sufficient incentive to keep
the men in the Navy.
Submarine crews are unique,
anyway, because they are volun-
teers and they operate on the
theory that each man mutually
puts his life in the hands of his
But today with a Polaris sub-
marine you have something addi-
tional. The crew requires top-
flight experts in nuclear power, in
atomic rocketry, in program plan-
ning and the operation of several
big computer systems.
All of these are skills that com-
mand high wages ashore. Yet our
Navy pays these men one-half or
less than they would receive for
similar work ashore.
In fact we checked and found
that the skipper of this S110,000,-
000 piece of machinery gets only
S60 a week extra for his respon-
sibility. Yet he is one of 12 Polaris
sub men entrusted by our govern-
ment to save our world in case of
sudden nuclear attack by an
Polaris submarine crews are
tremendously loyal to their jobsg
they have a pride in their service.
On the other hand, these men are
human. We ask them to be away
from home for weeks at a time on
a hazardous task to protect our
way of life.
The temptations of shore life,
with high pay for the skills that
the Navy has paid heavily for, can
at times turn a skilled Polaris sub
crewman into a civilian worker at
great loss to our nation.
Obviously something has got to
be done about the military pay
scales for these specialized skills
Meanwhile, we take our hats off
in tribute to the dedicated men of
the Polaris fleet, the sailors who
are in the front line of our free
world's defense today.
ffl 6 E
0ur Polaris Fleet
The United States and the free world are
relying to a major extent today on the success
of the Polaris submarines to keep the peace.
The U.S. Navy has made amazing progress in
developing a fleet of nuclear submarines: with
the commissioning of the Alexander Hamilton
last week. we now have 29 nuclear powered subs
But more important, perhaps, is the fact that
in 30 months since the first Polaris submarine
joined the fleet, the Navy has been able to
develop and commission 12 of these critically-
Of all the war deterrents we have, the Commu-
nists hate and respect our Polaris submarines
most. For in each Polaris ship, the Navy has n
secret base for launching 16 Polaris nuclear -
These ships can be dispersed all over the face
of the world, far under the ocean. Even if one
or two might be knocked off by the enemy by
some chance shot, it would be impossible for the
whole fleet to be wiped out. Furthermore, with
nuclear power, the subs can remain submerged
for weeks at a time.
-This Editorial Continues On Page Two
ELECTION BOYCOTT PLANNED
BUENOS AIRIB IAP! - A political alliance ot Peronisls
and u.nions representing 2.5 million workers has ordered its
followers to boycott Sunday's presidential elections.
Political and labor leaders ol the national and popular front
coalition have issued directions that blank balloLs be cast. They
accused the govemment ol fraud in imposing new restrictions
against candidates sympathetic to lomier dictator Juan Peron.
MALAYSIA AGREEMENT NEAR
IDNDQN llteutersl - Malayan, Singapore and British min-
isters negotiating on the projected Malaysia Federation are
"very close to complete and final agreement," Singapore's
prime minister said today alter an allvnight meeting.
Prime Minister Lee Kuan Yew spoke to newsmen alter a
l'Dt-i-hour marathon meeting with British and Malayan delegates.
. SPECIAL VATICAN COMMISSION
VATICAN CITY tU'Pll - The special commission charged
with streamlining the work ol the Ecumenical Council when it
reconvenes here Sept. B has completed its major task, the
council's press ollice said today.
The press oflice said the last ol the "Schemata" that will
come bctorc the council were approved at a meeting ol the
sevenfCardinal coordinating commission yesterday.
MACMILLAN HANDED SETBACKS
LONDON 'UPU - Two more sharp setbacks at the polls
added to thc woes ol Prime Minister Harold Macmillan's
scandal-plagued Conseriative govemment today.
Conservative losses in bv-elm-tinns at West Rrnmwlrh and
i I he lgatrint ifeitger
As Gas Fills
WOBURN fU'Pll -- Cooking gas
fumes filled an undetermined
number of homes in this city
today when a faulty regulator i.n-
creased gas pressure. 'l'he mayor
declared a state ol emergency.
Police said they received many
telephone calls from frightened
householders, I-'ire apparatus and
rescue squads with sirens screech-
ing sped through the city checking
out reports ol gas-filled homes.
One Woman Overcome
One woman was overcome by
gas and taken to a hospital for
Mayor John F. Gilgun, in de-
claring a state ol emergency,
stunmonod all ol!-duty policemen
and firemen back to their posts.
Civil Deleme workers were pres-
sed into service.
Police broadcast a waming to
householders to shut all oil bum-
ers as well as turn ol! gas stoves
to ,prevent an explosion.
o explosions occurred.
The faulty regulator sent high
pressure gas into low pressure
pipes with the result that gas
secped from pipe joints,
A Gas poured out ol pilot lighLs
in gas stoves with such force
that it extinguished the pilot
llame, Houses with no gas ap-
pliancs were filled with gas
seeping from neighbors' homes
with gas stoves.
More than 4,000 homes in the
city are served by gas.
Two state trouble shooters,
Arthur Fitzpatrick and Andrew
Marlin. were ordered into the
city. They are employed by the
Massachusetts Department of
Gas company employees from
throughout Esstem Massachu-
setts were sent into the area alter
more than, 100 complaints were
received within 30 minutes by the
Mystic Gas Company.
The gas is manufactured in
nearby Malden and piped into this
city of 35.000, where the regulator
is situated. The regulator was
repaired in lk hours but fume
lingered over the city.
Rl. Woman Dies After
orwood Two-Car Crash
A two-car accident in Nonvood
last night in which a Slfyear-old
Rhode Island woman was killed.
ber husband seriously injured and
two others hurt marked the only
Fourth ol July traffic fatality
throughout the immediate area.
Dead is Mrs. Reba Blanchard
at 16 Bridge Street. East Green-
wich, R.I. She died of head in-
' is at Norwood Hospital short-
irralter the accident.
Police said Mrs. Blanchard was
the onli passenger ui the car
driven K her husband, Willlam
J. Blanc ard, 56, who is in lair
condition at Norwood Hospital
this morning with bead and c st
Also injured were two passen-
gers in the second car: Duane
Bryant, 4. of 234 Pleasant Street,
Pawtucket, and his
In-alnl lnr minnr
busy as an estimated 60 to 70
thousand persons thronged the
beach and the amusements at
However. the lower-than-normal
llmpefatures prevented many
fl'0m Spending the day bathing
and most ol the visitors strolled
the sidewalks and frequented the
.Parades and fireworks displays
hltthllshted the day's events in
Ysterday's breezes were a wel-
come relief to Just about every-
one except local firemen, who
were plagued with outbreaks of
Brass fires made worse by the
prolonged heat wave and drought.
The l.l.S. Weather Bureau at
Iogan Airport reports that since
June 6, the area has received
slightly' more than one inch ol
rain. ormal rainfall lor the pe
Emergency At Wobmn S h
oviet, inese Leaders
In Sho do 'Il At Kremlin
MOSCOW-A Communist Chi-
nese delegation arrived in Moscow
today lor a show-down battle with
Premier Khrushchev over control
ol world communkm.
Dupite a lost-minute exchange Also on hand were nearly 200
ol angry charges, the Kremlin Chinese residents ol Moscow,
sent the head ot its delegation to headed by the smiling Chinese am-
the airport to meet the Chinese. bassador, Pan 'Dau-li.
He is Mikhail Sislov, member ol 1'he Chinese swnmicd to the
the powerlul party Presidium. plane as it laxied up to the mr.
With htm was a large delegation mae-children bearing bouquets
At stake was Chinese Commu-
nist lcader Mao 'helung's dc-
mand that ehcv's policy ol
peacetul eoesl ence be ,lettisoncd
lor an all-out struggle-including
war it necessary-to bury capital-
The outcome could determine l p t ll' ials. l l'l ' ' . ,
the future ol hundreds ol millions 0 Tlizighihesg delegation was ,led 0 hhrfnglathith in' 'Sm' The Ruwnm 'htm um i' '
ol persons lor years to come. The by the Chinese Central Committee structions to stand tirm. ll'0'lC5' vt Slllfldf-
Kremlin conference was the most
dramatic peak in mmmunism's
quarrels. lar overshadowlng the
1948 split between Stalin and
President 'hte ol Yugoslavia.
several -secretary. Tens Hsiao Charges and countercharges nl'
PUIB- I A lymg. Amcddling and all-nronndl
The delegation arrivedrahouta had faith apparently doomul thi-
hal!-hour late aboard a big Sovietltalltsbctore they began, but nf.-to
TUI04 let airliner. ol this was evident nt thu airport.
Basie to the quarrel ls the dis-
pute over who-Khnishchev or
Mao-should have the right to ln-
terpret the niles lor communism
BBE DOENT LIKE WATERMEIDN - The
photographer conldn't coax a smile ont ot
Juane Kelly, 2. who. tt turned out, doesn't
like watermelon. Davld Hancock and Debts
ral Fade, both 4, abvtooaly do, however,
- .f r
slice Jeanne ls scowllng about at the Baker
Improvement Assoclatton's July 4th celebra-
tion at Baker Beach, Quincy.
tSlory on Page-ll -' l tNewelI Rhqtoj
laid down by Vladlmlr l. Lenin,
founder ol the Soviet stale.
The Russians and Chinese dix-
glayed none ot the bitterness that
as characterised the healed
propaganda blasts between their
two capitals in tho past few days.
Members ol both sides smiled
broadly as they shook hands.
A blstertng statement by the
Soviet Communist party central
committee denounced the Chlnesa
lor unleashing a 30,000-word blast
on Juno ld against Premier Khm-
shehev, then trying to spread the
letter's contents througmut tha
Soviet Union alter the leta ro-
luscd to publish ll. .
Chinese Embassy stnll member,
and other Chinese in Moscow were
accused ol distributing transla-
lotions ol the letter ln Moscow.
Leningrad. Kiev, Odessa. Dubna
and other Soviet Cities.
Vieuod through Sovlet eyes,
such actions have the flavor ol a
call for revolution in the Soviet
Red Chinn lashed back wlth a
grotost to the Soviet Embassy tn
ekxng lor the expulslon ol llva
Chinese lrom Moscow tor dlstrlb-
uting tho letter.
Mart Ties -
Proposals Seek To Improve Negro Job kills
H h t ' t if it or
it e 15:1 run ,le g
in ni. own, swan, mr ooamy only naw, mo Consolidated nm. 1, me
l o. mmm ti-, robmlm John s. Harbarh Hilo'
:X Vol. l27 No. l52 24 Pages Fri., July 5, 1963 Page Two
rosini-.4 sealy .mpi svnaoyi .na Masq. by ut. awp w. rman nuts.:-sq Company
,I im-iv 1...-pl. sum, ovanq sv,ra-u.,1.i.,i..-n cs..-an zaooo
'12-'rv ElllTORlALS "rm
OUR POLARIS FLEET
-Continued From Page One
We had a chance to get nn inti-
mate look at. the Alcxandl- Ham-
ilton. the Navy's newest Polaris
submarine, the other day and we
have two conclusions to draw
from this experience:
1. The Polaris submarine is
probably the most complicated
device ever built by man.
2. The Polaris submarine is
nothing without n highly-trained,
The Polaris submarine is a
reality- We have several shipyard!
capable of building them. .
The problem yet to he solved is
the human one: first, getting
enough qualified volunteers to
man the ships: ond second. to pro-
vide sufficient incentive to keep
the men in the Navy.
Submarine crews are unique,
anyway. because they are volun-
mand high wages ashore. Yet our
Navy pays these men one-half or
less than they would receive for
similar work ashore.
In fact we checked and found
that the skipper of this S110,000,-
000 piece ot' machinery gets only
S60 a. week extra for his respon-
sibility. Yet he is one of 12 Polaris
sub men entrusted by our govern-
menl. to save our world in case of
sudden nuclear attack by an
Polaris submarine crews are
tremendously loyal to their jobs:
they have a pride in their service.
On the other hand. these men are
human. We ask them to be away
from home for weeks nt. a time on
a hazardous task to protect our
way of life.
The temptations of shore life,
with high pay for the skills that
the Navy ba- 134.11 heavily for, can
By CONGRESSIONAL QUARTERLY
WASHINGTON - As part of
his civil rights,pi-oposals, Presi-
dent Kennedy has sent to Congress
five separate bills to improve job
opportunities for the unemployed.
In doing so. he is gambling that
the heightened civil rights crisis
will boost their chances.
The Prmident's job opportunity package
would heel up two existing programs,
It would also raise the money figure
on other programs which the President
sought earlier this year but which have
yet to be enacted.
Improve the employability ol poorlycdu-
cated and unskilled workers. many ot
whom are Negroes. The accent at the
proposals ls on youth.
ln brief. the President is asking lor:
-Broadenlng ol the Manpower Develop
ment and Training Act ol 199. a three
year program to retrain workers lor new
-Additional lnada to nurture, a new
welfare program, authorized in 1967. un-
der which reliel recipients can be re-
quired to perform community work or
take training in retum lor relief checks.
-Enaciment of three new programs -
youU1 employment. vocational education
and adult literacy - on a larger scale
than was envisioned earlier ln the year.
The youth 'anploymmt Drotrlm would
set up a tederal Youth Caiservation
Corps and a "hometown youth corps"
lor state and local work projects.
The vocational education program would
provide federal aid lor job training tn
schools. The literacy progrln would pro-
vide lederal assistance to provide the
equivalent ol an ellitb grade education
ltr adult llllteralu.
In his civil rights message to Congress,
President Kennedy argued that employ-
ment opportunities "play a major nie"
in determining whether other civil rights
gains by Negroes will be "meaning,lul."
Dimensions Of Problem
1'he decision to hook the job training
proposals into the civil rights program
grew out ol the series ot White House
civil rights meetings which the President
had been holding since racial tensions
reached crisis proportions. lt became clear.
amon other things, that the tensions
in the North as well as
the South. and that unemployment was
largely at the core ot the Northern
problem. ' ,
Furthermore, Northern Negroes tor thi
moat part had already won the rllhkl
sought ln the dvll rlshll ltlll - lb'
sebooh. lld access to poblle aoclllmr
datlms. The Nartbern Negroes' basle proh-
unenvloyod. laced the daller ol unem-
ployment. or had no chance to tmprove
their economic lst through better lohl.
There are twice as many unemployed
Negroes as whites. and the unemployment
rate for ymths hctwecn 16 and 21 ls'
slightly more than double the overall un-
employment rate. Recent ligures indicate
that one out of seven youths who are
or would be working cannot find jobs.
The imemploymont rate tor Negro youths
22 percent, or one out ol Gve.
Furthermore, the number of those who
lail to complete high school has been
growing, and the imanployment rate
among these "dropouts" hovers aroimd
The labor Department has also lound
that Negroes. who comprise about to per-
omt ot the big: school graduate, amount
to D pu-nent d tha dropouts. About
GERMAN. 22, ON CLIMBING TRIP:
teen and they operate on the 1' tivf' "fn :. '-1.1l'g'.f. .J T7 - . , 27-.. f.. ." f, f. I' ,' I
theory H... .,.,, ,,,,., - e , , g,,, . :mug .4Q1peii.L.fit Elma is one
puts his life in the hand: ' I A
fellow crewmen. ' " ' ' ' , gf v'
But today with a Polar ' J... lfxffi'
marine you have somcthirg V 5, .- Q ' ' 5.
tional. The crew rmoircs Y Jff , ,Q ' V
flight experts in nuclear rx ' i , 7,' , .-1
atomic rockctrj-'. in pmrrag' ' ." ' if, A - X, J 'iff ' '-
ning and the operatw: ' iftfy L JV, , 0 '
hi: computer :Niem-
All of thus .ti -. -
,f-14.f,','s A ,MN
f I . 4 ,454 '19,
5 , -1
rf., 4 gf if U:
to ,"-oe..-' - .45
7.5 million dropouts are expected in the
Translated into idle. lnistrated and
energetic young people clustered in crowd-
ed urban areas, Administration otticlals
are convinced that these llgurea spell
Focus On Youth
dent's job proposals is on more and
better training tor youths in and out ol
school. lt is hoped that this will work
as a kind ol preventive medicine to keep
the unemployment rolls from swelling
and will have an Immediate lmpact on
youths already unemployed.
lt ts believed that younger Wllll
respond to tralntag mon quickly. aal
can be more flnlbte about 'here tk!
idk. Alrnlaktralkl dlclals In also
waging a campaign to get some d the
dropouts had Il sdnol-
The Prutdufs PIW-0911 also empha-
sise training literary and ln new
tlnually open up. but a worker who can-
not rcad Aa blueprint or who has never
handled new machinery or products can-
not qualify tor them.
At the same time. the President and
other Administration otflclals say that
these an only shortfrun and partial solu-
tions. "Negro unenploymeot will not be
noticeably diminished in this country,"
said the Presldenfs civil rights masage,
"until the total demand lor labor is el-
ledively Inueaaod and the whola ecooo
my is handed toward a level of full
employment." Mr. Kennedy tollowed with
plugs lor his Lax and depressed areas
The biggest question ls whether tlelng
the job training proposals into the clvll
rights package wlll help or hurt them
or, indeed, will make any dlllerenco at
all. There are several lmnles in the cur-
Untll recently, the Kennedy ltdmlnls-
tration was not making any motor push
lor clvll rights legislation. but was tell-
lng clvll rights groups that Its -proposals
to expand the economy and provide jobs
and training would be of great bcndtt
to the lower economic groups - notably
the Negroes. At the some tlmc. lt at-
tempted tn keep Implications ot clvll
rights Issues away from Diese proposals.
lest their chances ol passage be damaged.
Now. however. the Admlnlstratlon ts
reversing its tactics and gambling on
the possibility that the intensity ot the
civil rtmts crlsla will boost these bills'
'haaa uh urged the Admlalstratloa
to laelnde lla job Pallhl Iflwllla ll
a Iaslfmhata dsdslla - Ieet that tlo
tltagrlan ben aeoompllahed.
First, they teel that the direct eon-
nection between employment opportunity
and other rtdzts bu been clearly point-
ed out. Second. they lael that the chances
tor the beded-up Joh trslnlnl Pfopmlts
have been improved - ll not ln the
tint suslon of the lsth Cameron. then
to the second. tn UM.
GOOD BUT NOTENOUGH:
Economy Needs Boost
B1 PIT!! Dill
WASHINGTON -- The Internal
Revenue Service has just reported
that lor the thlrd year in a row
American business receipts were
ln excess of one trillion dollars.
'l'hat's 1,000 billion dollars or
Sl,000.000,000,000, an amount to
This accounting lor the-nlendar year
it and lea' business fiscal nan ending
in li was :nada from income tax
returns tiled by nearly ILO million bush
The moans are tru DJ lllllsl
Mlhalfillhwllralcd a llllla
One reason Dillon pves lortbgln.
II. 1151, there will be to million more
dent Kennedy look dllce. Population is
la a plug lor the Mznlnistntionhlax
PflIUIID.1biehls having ill lrwhlu
Hans Wm aod'Means Committee
3 las Dillon welcomed the 425-foot
'28 Worcester Daily' Telegram Fri-. June 28, 1963
7 'Around New England 6 I I If
I Polaris Sub Hamilton
Commissioned at Groton
GROTON, Conn. tm - Her pen-
ants gleaming in a hot sun, the
Polaris submarine Alexander
Hamilton yesterday became the
29th nuclear submarine to join the
, Secretary of the Treasury Doug-
f7,000-ton ship into the service as
the principal speaker at the com-
- missioning. X '
Dillon described her namesake
j,Alexander Hamilton, the Revolu-
Ijtionary war figure the first sec-
.retary of state, as a man who
:I "helped give birth to our navy
- and our nation."
. He also pictured Hamilton asI
' an early campaigner for civil lib-
"For Hamilton was one of the
first to. recognize that America's
. freedom is compromised so long
as there are Americans who are
deprived of their civil rights," Dil-
lon said. '
In his address to the crowd of
52,000, Dillon added: ' -
"He was in the forefront of
Iearly efforts to foster and pre-
Iserve civil liberties, freedom of
fthe press, and the rights of mi-
-5 "He opposed religious tests for
Rvoting, and he was a leader in
Ithe New York society for promot-
ing the freedom if the slaves."
Crews at Attention t
The submarine! alternative
blue and gold crews of 15 officers
and 110 crewmen stood at atten-
tion on deck as the commission-
ing pennant was ordered hoisted
by Cmdr. Norman B. Bessac of
Vallejo, Calif., blue crew skipper.
The gold crew skipper, Cmdr.
Benjamin F. Sherman Jr. of
Keene, Ili? ziieni
, K , A
. ?'.i:.l'f " ' ' L1
senzahl, had been married to Dan
iel C. Fales, a Berkshire Eagle
Pittsfield, reporter, one month be
fore she disappeared.
In Ihr' arra nl hi hrr r-dumtlnn
health, lirr prnlrrtinn,
Showers U ' l-:H ... , , .I
u are 1 owen. un ers ow- A' l i It l l
B 4 lwlllllg HZ? B 'fr
ly sunny, cooler, len humid to- I , -, ,,ilt-1l-j'Xj-
marrow, high nur Ill.
. 0 5. EDITION
Full Weather Report, Page 38. . Q-1-'www
WORCESTER, MASS.,'l'UESDAY, JULY 2, 1953 "THE PAPER THAT 6055 HUMEN DlL1h:::l:slxwCi1zlll 48 PAGES-ElGl'lT CENTS
Pope R ceives Kennedy, Blesses U. S.
Fund Bill l
Telegram lnrl Gazette
BOSTON -- Gov. Peabody!
today sent the legislature a-
program lnr the fiscal ycari
begun yesterday. Proposed
expenditures emphasize od-
uratinn. youth services. and
care lnr the mentally retard-1
ed and ill. , I
The program includes a 22.8
rnillinn geriatries building lor
Westhnrn State Htmpital. 575.000
detention building lnr Lancaster
Industrial Schnnl lnr Girls, a
84.1.4100 treatment, nllirf and rvs-
ldantial huilding lnr Oakdale res-,
ldenlial trcatmfnt renter. amnngl
Central Massachusetts prnjrrls 3
The nvcrall program rrprr-l
lents. thr gnvrrnnr said. "a lnnt!
and clnse examinalinn nl the capil
tal needs nl the enmmnnwealthf' d
The lntal sum covers selected n
projects taken lrnm requests nl!
Polaris Submarine USS Alexander Hamilton surlacol.
On Polaris Sub Oll Block Island
By RICHARD C. STEELE
lt uae hnt in Wnrrester yester-
ay and it was hnl nn the surface
l the Atlantic Ocean, ntl Block
Island. However. as we cruised
nal' dfP-Vlmfllu lolallnll mme! 150 lect beneath the surface in the
than X30 million. lp
olaris Submarine Alexander
Sant by Alden Hamillnn. the temperature in nur
Thr message was at-tuallyka
ir-cnnqlitionrd quarters wax a
u-nl in by aides nl the :nvernnr.lmml0'lahle T1 'l"E'N5-
Nr is in Gettysburg, Pa., lnr the'
We nero invited tal. nur nun ex-
rrnlrnmal nl the fivil War hat- penscl to join a grnnp nl
tlv Tnday he participated inln
ewspapcr. magazine, radin and
nrcmnlaymg cgremnnigg lhprp, ,television people lnr a trial cruise
ln the outlay program. edura- I
tinn is allnted !l6.9ll.F.50. other G
youth servlet-5, !lJ.2Il.0f'lI mental D
PCL! SI fllll Nh
I ll million hnnlt hitting prngram
in rr-mmrru-ndrd lar the nmol'
ll-tt! Ntllr el and Ihr Fnllcgr ol
Art, X2.lZl.mrt lnr a physical ed-
ucation building at lmrll Tcch-
nnlmiral lvutxtutr. and SR million
hoard lhe H a m i ltn n, Cmdr.
enrge hl. Hall nl the First Naval
istrirt uas our hast.
Hreaklast was served ahnard
nd il includrvl ire crrnm lnr
hnse uhn wanted il.
The nurlrar snhmariru- is al-
nsl rntirely su-ll-sullirienl lnr an
nlimited tirnr. The nnly limiting
at-tnr it an ultimate nrrd lnr rg.
lrntshing the lnod supply, She
fr ftrynrn and
lrr-sh water lrnm sea water and
nntnin: a long term supply nl
Sl rmllinn. and varird otlwr rn, Ft
. 2 '
lor rampus drirlopmcnt at
planned Soulhvasti-rn Rlassarhu-
utu Technological lnctitute.
lfnnersity nl Massachusetts
lnulrl recriu a S1 millinn admin.
lslratwn building, Sl millxnn lrr-
turr hall and nllxrr addilmn. and-
N-iilm lnr planning nl nth:-5
new building. including :radua'e
reuarrh lacihtu-1 ,l X
Thr :mernor': rru-xsane said all:
project: ran hr linanred "neil
within the prnyeftcrl tax rrxrm-r
llln'-ated lnr Utlr handed capital
Wnrrrftrr and Fnrhhurg uf-uld
Shir' with r-:ht other nt-rs an
lllnratmn nl xznnnn as thr uatrnl
lnatchin: lundx lnr lr-deraly aid-l
vf- u mu.. v., N,
uclear potter lnr all purposes,
mv- thrnuhack tn prr-nuclear
liun: is evident, hnuevr-r, Thr
mlatnu an- still hand pn-I4-A -
2' rfmtndrr nl the days nl manual
Errry pr:-cautinn ix lakpn In in-
gnrr ual:-ty, Cmdr, Xnrman R,
prarrlul dr-ep. Th' Polaris muh it
Brst:u', t-nmmanrllng ollir-or nl'
thp hlue rreu nl the Hamilton.,
desrrihrs the triple rherkinl! prn-
cndure lnr ralcty and clliricncy
as the "hell and suspcndrrshl
means nl srcurity. Thr-rv are lwn'
nr three ways ol doing everything
in the event the lirst method
should fail, -
Despite the rt-rrnt 'l'l1rrshrr2
tragedy, ur' lnund the morale nl
the crew nnnlirlent and rnthusiagf
tic. Thn ralihrr and attitude ol
the enlisted men and ollicers are
n real snurce ol pride to an
As me cruised nut lu Iho dive
area and looked dmvn lrnm the
rnnnin: tower at the li halrhec
containing the Polaris missiles.
nnze dm-s mm-h thinking Thr
Hamillnn contains lirc- pmt:-r
rqual ln that nl Ihr rnllrr Third
Flrrl in World War ll. Tun nl
thr-so suhs rnnlain thr rqual nl all
lin- pmtvr used in all nars lnught
lrnm lhv beginning nl limr
lhrnugh the Karr-an rnnlllct,
1 We also thnughl uutlullv nl thr-
Sllfl millinn invt-xlmvnt that
each nl those wh: rpprgcpntg -
and hnw much hrtlrr usr- cnnld he
rnade nl It il man rnnld learn 1n
live with man.
' The aelual dur nas smnnth and
qnnru-ntlnl - a gradual gludi- tn
la pmflclrrmined dcplh - thrn a
lr-ve-lm: and a rruisp in tha- ralm,
KHRIISHCHHI' SPEARS IX' BliRl,l.N'
BERLIN IAN - Prvmirr Khrushrhev maid tndnv
lhr hut way to reunite firrmnny in ln rrmnvv rnpitnl-
ism in West Crrmanj. "Thr imprrialixtt mnn lu- rv-
unilintinn tn dextrny vu-inlixm in thr German Drmn-
rralie Rrpuhlir tilul Grrmnnyjf' Khrughghgv uid,
rxlrrmcly manrmrrablr- hrnralh
the :ina - snmrulial clumsy nn
thi- surlafr - hut altr-r all, it is
huilt to litr- unfit-rs:-a. '
Thr- surlamngg npvratinn nas
On World Peace t F 'i
VATICAN CITY lAPJ -
Pope Paul Vl received Presi-
,clent Kennedy in n 40-minute audience today and invoked
-upon all Americans "the abundant blessings nl God."
The meeting ol the lirst Roman
Catholic president ol the United
States and the 2B2nd pontill ol the
Rntnan Catholic Church was held
in the papal library,
"You know what we discussed:
abnve all the peace ol the world,"
Pope Paul said in a talk with
The pontill, AS, tnld the Presi-
rlent. 46, and members ol his par-
ty that -he would pray lnr Ken-
nedy' efforts tn and racial dis-
cri ation in the United States.
tican sources said Kennedy
nne point remark:-d tn the
npe: "I hope tu see you in the
Poyle Paul only raised his hands
in reply, they said, gesturing
as il tn say "il depends on provi-
vqually pleasant. This fwrurrr-rl'
alter a cruisr nl lun hnurs' dura-
tion beneath thr- surlaec.
The Alovandrr Hamilton was
r-nmmrexinnrd .limo 27, Hrr dis-
placement nn thc- snrlavc- is about
7.000 tons, siihmrrgr-rl about 8100.
Shu is set-nnd nl the l,.1layr-tts
4-las5,Flu-rt Ralliflir Jliwiln sub-
mnrincs.Sh1- is 111 lr-rt in li-ngth:
It leet wirlc, and rar:-iris 16 Po-
laris -missilrs. starr-rl in eight
pairs nl vorlirnl launching tubes.
The ship has amplr air-rnnrlitinn
rquipmrnt lnr thr hz-nc-lil nl ma-
chines and pr-rfnnnrl, Whilr- rruis-
in: fill New Izindnn vnulr-rdav, tlir
trmprralun- msidn ilin tnhmarinr
rrmainvd ai a 1-nmlnu-.hir T2 df-.
prres, l-Ilrrtrir nxygrn grnrralnrs
rwn h Avuurlt. use Y-no
Highlight ol Day
The papal audience nas a high-
'light nl'a day that winds up Ken-
'nerly's lnfday European tnur.
ln the political field. Kennedy
and President Antonio Scgni ol ll
aly mid -their talks in Rome em-
phazicd cllnrts tn ease East-West
tr-nsinns and hruught agreement
that Italy would consider studios
nl proposals lor a multinatinn nu-
clear lnree uithin the Nnrlh Al-
lantic Treaty Organization.
A joint communique said the
meetings nl the two presidents
provided "thg occasion lnr a use'
ful and thorough exchange nl
views nn the situation ol East-
ln Ihe last major speech nl hit
Europe-an tour, President Ken-
nedy plradnd again lor continued
mnpcratinn between the United
States and Eurnpe, a moperatinn
he said should be based on intelli-
gent sr-ll interest and service to
all humanity. V
Speaking at Naples allrr leav-
ing Rome, the Amcriran rhiel
rx:-rutivr tnnk issue one-0 again
with French President Charlrx dr
Gaullis separatist vision nl Wul-
rrn Eurnpe as a "third force"
hctwi-en the Unitcd States and the
Speaking A law hnurs alter his
audienre with Pope Paul, the
Prrsirlent said that in time the
unity nl the West could lead ln the
unity nl East and West "until the
human family il truly n 'single
sh:-4-plnld' under Gnd."
K1-nnedy rk-nit-rl the De Gaulle'
vw: in rovl. nu Tn
Cardinal tv 1713
Cushing +1 -
I To Return ll xXxw"
X BOSTON 'Lil-'lt - Richard K -. .
iCardinal Cushing uill return
home late today lrnm Rnme
alter participating in the elm'-
tion nl Pope Paul VI and al-
lending tht- vnrnnalinn nl the-
The Bnstnn Calhnltt' archhrah-
np is schrdulcd ln arrive al ln-
gan Airpnrt at 6.20 p m via
l Trans-Wnrld Airlinrs.
ARLINGTUX lll'2llillT5. Ill
'API - Mrs. lluwsrll l-'in-stnnr
ol Palm Beach, Fla. rrpnrtvrl In
police shi- nas rnhhcrl nl a dia-
mond ring xaluvrl al Slinfm
Mrs, Ftrrwtnnr-. a nn-mlwr nl
tho Fir:-stnno Tire- and ltllhlv-r
,Co lamily and rarin: slahlr nun-
er. lnld pnlirr Ihe mhhcry nr-
,currrd ns she -lravr up tn hrr
ti-mpnrary rr-sidr-nn' in Arlington
Heights. Shf has A numhrr nl
lhnrseg entt-rrd in the rurrrnl
meet at ncarhy Arlinctnn Park
Pnlirg said Mrs Fur-stnm' rr-
lalrrl lun mrn appoarrd as shr-
and hrr hrolhrr, Charlrs Turnrr,
24, arrived at Ihr' rvsirlrnro. in
the suhurh nnrlhnrwt nl l'hir:at:n
She said the rnlihefs tnnk hrr
purse and a ring ronlaining a
285 rarat diamnnd and drnvr
away with.a third man in a small
Car, Roth mrn dusplayrd pistols
Pnlicn Fhirl William Valrlcr-
wnod said thv rnhhrrs mmrrl a
diamond pvindant valurrl at 5-1.-
ttfll wnrn hy Rlrc Firmlnnr and
made nn attrmpt ln rnh hrr hrnlh-
. ' " ' A "a-'---?- '-'-"" '-""'-""' Thu fu-n alnm- usually attr-'Ulf
' Convert to Soviet Union
NPZHDHAXI 'll - A lnrmfr ll S
Air t-'nrrv majnr who lnrsmlr Ihr
United Staten lnur yearn Agn tn
I-vr in the Soviet Union has ar-
'arf rxtrrrrv-ly glad In lv hnmr "
was all Ihr tnrrnfr Needham busi-
nessman imuld way.
Rirciardclli aim dcrlmrrl ln
cnrnrnent on his luture plans
The nrnrns nn the omlilom avmbnlise the thru
Iiupr llugue-not milfs lluil
flllff Allrllrrvrl Hupzurunl
.-frvnur nrnr lllr inlrrufrlinn lrllli Rmtln I2. Tn-
ilny only mm nl llir llirrr rl-mains. Lnnl spring lltr
nrroml In lirrniiw lluugrrnus lllll' In rlrrny lull ful
rrr l"rrlu'lt falnilirl u-lm
:Inu-n. Tlu- llugm-:mln ir
ure lu'lirt:l!rl In lulra' arlllril lmrr ml rurly nl 1686.
'l'lm'nlln'r aymlmln nn ilu' rmlnlrm. Ihr mln' mul
lltv alnrx, llnrr nu nppurrnl nlrulllllg. Tlll' urllal UI
llm lrlnc lmrn svnl it un
DlaI'1'1OI'1Cl l 250th Anniversary
IS Stolen Band to Herald
OXFORD - 'lihr' lixr-:Inv 1
lxratinn nl lhr tml-n's 25fl'll anni-
tr-rsary uill hcmn lnmnrrnu rnvr-
nmg uilh a hand rnnfrrt on llw
Wmrluarfl Sthnnl pmimns at It I5
'I'nmnrrnw lllllll al llir Grrrin-
hnar 54-ctinn pnlvt-n and llrrlighl-
1-rg nlll prtwcnt a display nl luc-
nnrks, hrcinnnu: at ll'
'lhrsn aclivitirs uill Luk ull a
rclcliratinn which ulll include
events ranging lrnni the wlrctinn
nl the man with tlw l-ncgrst heard
to the r-vhihn nl thc twink rural-
cst tvnrks nl art.
-To Unveil Monument
Alter a military paiarlr al In
lnrlrprnflrnrr Day mnrning, ft nv-n
mnnumr-nt drdir-atc-rl jnlntlv ln
tim Clara Barton and ltr. I-Jllintt
P .lnclm null tw unvrilrrl al tht:
cntranrc tn Ihr Nnrth t'i-mctrry,
MN Rartnn nas lwrn hcrr and
iw knnun nntrrnulnnally as lhr
'Wtnlhrr nl the Amfricnn Itrd
.lnylm nan 3 mrmhrr nl uni: nl
lhf- tnnn's Inundm: lamilirs,
Un Saturday thf- tnwn null plav
hnst In the annual llrrrnrn's mus-
trr. hs-Id in W'-hstrr laul yt-ar.
lhnuxands nl penple That day
null he,1in with a tirr- rquipmrnt
paradf which will inrludc trurlti
lmm all mer Wnrtrxtrr t'nuntv
land Ihr stale Thr rqmprnrnt uill
1 Returns to Bay State f,..,, ,mm W...
ln PKI mndell
A xprrial lralurr nl tha rflr-
hralmn, il:-xicnrd uitli Ihr ynung-
r:- fpfirtair-rs in mind, will hi: .1
spnrrmnhih- li-om thc natinnnl ac-
rnnmitirs and hpavr .trlnum-lr:i-
turn ll uill hr- nn :li-nl.i3' lrnm
Ihr nprnin: ul lla- it-li-lv.ltmn In.
mnrrm- until ,Iulv 7 nl tlu- l'l.rra
Rgn'l'ni Mlvnl gfnuilvlx
,tin-In-: 1- liilzil 1-ill lu- a flux-
plat nl oulnmnl-iltw by Grncral
Nlnlnrs 'Flin display ulll lu- nt
lhr St ltnrh A Lhurt li ground: flur-
lng Ihq rntirc urrlt.
Nate ol Sorrow
'l'In- irlrlnalwn 'ull hr pwcnl-
rd in mffrimy nl Ihr I,-lc chair-
man nl thc 4-trnt. walter l,. Di-
mnrk, nhn :ltr-d la.t inrmlli llun-
mmy rlunman nl tln' i-wielnzilwrt
is Mit. l-Irnily strung Tall Shn
nas llir authnr mul iiirrrlnr nl
lhr lmin'5 :mth .innnt'l:-ary t1:le-
nintinn liarlt in lflll
Tlv' rnmmltlrc lnr llu- rllihra-
tmn it llarnld L, Fnrtix, Mrs Ray-
mnnd I-Z ttlntc. Michal-I G. Saad.
llnhfrl lllair, James l, Il.1n1il-
Inn, lnln: .l f'hallr'r, lridnin A.
Hartlrll and Clarence P Dang-
Man Found Dead
5TONl'2llMl 'I' - -'nlirr rnlv
today lnund the hvvlv nl Daw!
C, Garnitl, Tl, nl Xlullnrd in
Shi-fplnld rfcrcalmn arcs nl
A mrvlnnl rn.-lrmnrr will llvre
urns nn apparent ugnt nl luul
IN TODAY'S GAZETTE
CITY ll0Sl'lTAI.'S Flf
X - A Lihern lticciardelli. 46. last night H, H, qu,-4,4 3, ,Aung ..p,,.,, U
FHERLRS KEYY4 l.Yl7EPE.YDE.YCE DA Y . unuld make nn comment nn his M left 9, U,,,l,,1 gun., yn, U, its L-,needs and plans is nu
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SALE-SUN GLASSES mxnos uri - anna.. ma., .ft mf. iz in l "" "' 'h' C"'l""""" "am saw" """" "' 'W' 'M' "' " on S
if pm, inhprndrnr, dl I h F uri 1. I 'wld ll! 'Muff Wmmm 3 hvved rnmrnunism In be human- F I e
I-y-mfltnm hu-1. K,,,,l y n Y nz U 'ul 1 'ran mn nal nl 'hi' lv 'Wd ll'-1 l5mllY dffldfd rty'1 nnlv ulxatinn er ea ur S
V ,ww A M r - : vfrnmrn nnnnunri-mon n r nuw - ' ,
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. W. nf- - it vl wt wnrk and h, 4 M y, 1 4
50' 'NU , ' ,- xrrnmf-nt lnr K.-nw. l ' ., . .f . . . --. fin' 'AL '1 ll 'hr' apr: Crnnnrd-Clmlu :I
L t ' or a nnnqti a una M vm ir min. mmvui.,
" N . ,., hV4"1 ff' l-'f'lH- 17' Null li- gamut Fufvru U
vl':7'1Lf'lllf.f'f...f Lal l Il ill' f... . K., V f " ll- mlm- U
u-4-n-1--..,.w.-w - '3 Y 1 W" ' "' ' , , ' 4
fd... Q., ,f,j.,,, ' i ' V hHl1ltER'S
gf-.siJrv." "' ZNIHONT '-Tl'llfET
Cl'.'L..,. nj an wx vrcn OYERIIAUL
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L 1- -hi WNW Imllx sr,ntIrl1m.t'T 697'
W Q- - r W I 1 I V - ,..... ft.,-
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Qj,j 14. ' I I For a Fun lwllrfl
C"1' " ' ' , V..-aa,-.1 l.l1J,vlr,lild-t ill, . I I SN- , 1 .
Y H - 1W :lvl 1- tr-mu-t at-in, the . , ' hubs
1, timfi. pm-mit. J S mm,
fu -0.1 in-erlul N I Y U . L, U'
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f:---,i--.,- 1. -
in : ,-
'l'l'RY A hofpatal rnpnrt on
timed by Jnhn ll McMillan
in Your Gazelle
Radio and TV 34
wet-nm'n News 11-13
Yqvr Fomulyi Food Tl
l"l,YlNll K SIGY
1-1 B- - W-tv -.- , manrzreu
llln YWUUQ - ffl
XIILK ESE. 770
l.lt li I,AlllLI'l
ouluw Hsu MAQKHS
is unltnuvv L1
V' 'TMIIPIDGE YY.
neon :Gu mp um
I ' I'
kl3I1iTi.l1.'1 lE9?lZfDll.l? Worcester, Tues., JUlY ii T963
Publisher Cruises on 'Polaris Submarine
While cruising aboard the Polaris Fleet Ballistic Missile Submarine USS
Alexander Hamilton yesterday, Richard C. Steele, publisher of the Worcester
Telegram and The Evening Gazette, talked with Sterrie Weaver, lormerly of
Cochituate. Weaver is an Interior Communications Electrician, lst. S.S..He has
spent seven years in the submarine service. His previous assignment was aboard
the USS Raton out of San Diego. His assignment on the USS Alexander Ham-
ilton is thatlof reactor operator. In the vernacular of the nuclear submarine man,
he "runs the pot." Weaver is married to the former Dorothea Nault of Fra-
mingham. They have two sons, David and Sterrie, and a daughter, Sherry. 'They
live in Mystic, Conn. His parents are Mr. and Mrs., Sterrie llvggver of 49 Stone-
bridge Road, Cochituate. ' A S
1.05112 iinriiiiig lhnzriie
Worcester, Wed., July 3, 1963
,Submerged Less Than 50 Feet, L L g . g
Dive on Pioneer Sub
Becalled by lNriter
l By J,ULlAN A. PLAIST.ED
" I Gazette Staff Repoper '
' "It's like comparingtfa Stanley
Steamer with a,Cadillac." '
That's ymornment of a veteran
newspaperman, comparing his
trip on a submarine some 50
years ago with this week's trip
on the ,Polaris submarine Alex-
ander Hamilton, made by Richard
C. Steele, publisher of The Wor-
cester Telegram and The Evening
Clarence' L. Wilson, a member
of the editorial staff of these
newspapers and writer of "The
Good Old Days" column, made a
trip on the great-great-grandfather
of all submarines, designed and
built by inventor Simon Lake.
"Simon was the commander of
the sub," Wilson recalled, "and
there were only about a half
dozen in the crew. A
"There are more officers - 12
- on the Polaris subs than
there were crew members on Si-
'60 Feet Long
Lake's vessel was 60 feet long,
while the Alexander Hamilton is
CLARENCE L. WILSON
marine, along with several other
Lake, Wilson said, was the in-
ventor of the submarine as it is
known today, although there were
submersible vessels during the
Civil War. '
Lake had the interst and back-
ing of the navies of several coun-
tries, including the United States
and Great Britain. His headquar-
ters were in Bridgeport, Conn.,
his testing ground the waters of
425 feet long. The grandfatherlllmg ffl-and S0UUd-
sub could no mms: than 505 Wil then covering Connec-
lest, 1 ilf'l5?, f'aiii2?Q..I. the Nc',': York World,
SUM-. - lliillj tn . up .gficfl to go along on the
t . fri-pri ianicn n ., cfuisv.
it Hike todays subs, l.al:e's ves-
I il as no system of triple
. li. 7 4 ifyof-c-flwre to insure
against failures. in any the
craft's operations. -Q .
After chugging out . into the,
Sound, Wilson recalled, the sub's
civilian crew submerged the
craft to a depth of less than 50
feet. . ,
Lights Went Out
"We were down only about five
minutes but it seemed like a
hour," Wilson said.
His imost vivid memory of the
suihrnerged- run ,was when the
craift's lights went, out, There
were a few scary minutes while
the crew got the lights burningl
again, Wlson said. '
Then it was back to the sin'-
face and into the safety of
Bridgeport. ' '
' Lacking the modern air condi-
tioning and oxygen- replenishing
systems of modern subs, Lake's
craft was hot while submerged
and, the air rapidly became stale.
This made for very , short
periods of time under the surface.
However, Wilson, said, the sub
did give a smooth ride both
above and below the waves. .
Cost of the Lake sub was less
than 251 million, Wilson estimated,
The Alexander Hamilton was built
for S110 million. "
Armament on a Polaris sub con-
sists of 16 Polaris missiles equal
to all the fire power of .the U.S.
Third Fleet in World War II.
The Lake sub had one torpedo
tube, Wilson recalled. '
"Simon's sub wouldn't scare
i WINCHENDON ATHOL GARDNER
1 f if
xivAsci:E l tl LY 3, 1 sea R C E R FITCHBlJRG-LECSMINSTER
GARDNER-City Councillor Row
uirg Sl, Jean charged lust nighlg
that the Public Works Board isl
"holding the mmprehensive sewer
survey over our 'Lite CKY CWD'
eil'si heads like a club,"
St, Jenn made the statementl
ll a board meeting, alter boardl
Chairman Frank J, Drew sandy
the West End newer project "Will
not be done this year,"
Board members :aid the proj-
ect nas being delayed while tht
board wait, lor a 520.000 lederal
loan lor the sewer survey to be
.ppl-owed by the council and tbe
Federal Housing and Home Fie
Moy Gd Federal All
Board member Ernest Nnala
uid the survey, which was tabled
at the council meeting Monday,
"might possibly" open the wly
lnr 30 por cent lederal lid on
the 896.000 West End proyect.
Board member Edward Chiton
.grad gud said the possibility
ot ledrral and nas not certain.
"ite hate the opportunity lor
federal lid. but mire not sure
me can get it lt's a gamble."
The project has already been
denied aid because the sewer
treatment plant is not adequate
to handle the current llnu, and
lr on lelt that this should be
corrected belore the lines are
extended Board members said
that because the survey is armed
ll reducing the Ilou, it may mu
open the project to lederal aid
St. Jean charged that many
obstacles have been plated in the
may ot the project, and that. al-
though the money has been Rt
,aside lor it lor two years. Ulltff
projects have been begun and
completed in that time.
Board members gave no indi-
cation they would proceed with
the project belore the sewer sur-
xey is approved. but said the
project might be started belore
the end ot the year. -
The board voted to request the
mayor- through the council ta ln-
itille steps to have state aid
money earmarked lor the pro-
posed Crystal Lake spilluay. un-,
der the state Division ol Water-l
Nat llmtlng on City ,
Board members said that suchl
steps would not be binding ont
the city, and added that il money!
is axailable, the splllvtay could
be eligible lor S0 per cfttl aid url
SHLIID ol its total Sl6D,000 cost.
The board also awarded a ron.
tmct to Ralph Young Cn. ol Oak-.
ham to reconstruct a portion ol
Chelsea Street as lar as 89.150
unuld allow. Members said the
money alluted lor the project
mould cuter about 1150 leet ot
the 1.110 leet scheduled to he
The board also xoted to insert
Sl.77l tn the budget to cover the
installation ol n lence on Emerald
Street and voted to request the
mayor and council lor S775 to
install sewer. on Ash Ind Allen
CLINTON -The Recreation
Committee xoted last night tn
dralt n letter to szleclmen stat-
Ing that "an emergency situation
exists lt the Nashua Rner beach
area due to mercronded condi-
tions and ue hair dcflded to open
Cnarhlare' and South Nludou
Pnnrlm to allei isle the situation "
william Walsh rltitrmln ollhe
committee. said that "the lnllux
ol children desiring humming in-
struction has become so great
that the Nashua River area can
not contain all those wanting to
uttlue the lacilitics' We hue de-
ended tn open the additional ponds
Walsh said in the hope ol provid-
ing g place lnr children and
adults to guru mth lileguard pro-
There are L30 children regu-
tered in the swimming instruction
program at Nashua Riser, accord-
ing to the committee Thelarge
ligure is atttbutcd to the lact that
Hurt ot Plant
FlTfHBl RG - Barton Bent-
dirt zn, nl 47 Normandy Road.
lullerrd head injuries yesterday
llternoon when he was slruck by
I hfaty ream ol paper uhilc
xorlung in mill number U ol the
Crocker Burbank Co
He tus rushed to Burbank Hoe-
pital by municipal ambulance,
treated lor minor injuries, and re-
Bigelow Crocker Jr. general
manager ol mill number I. uid
that the cause ol the accident is
now under imestigltion by ol-
litlals lt the mill.
Moving at Athol
ATHOL - The Public Finance
Co, which has been in business
here IJ years is moving lrum
tht second floor ol 4l5 Mlm St.
tn the ground floor ll SIS Main
The loan company will open lor
bminess at the mv: location an
Sept. J. according to Samuel C
Sahagun Jr, assistant manager.
The manager is Francis J, Colby,
GARDNER - Marriage inten-
tions were tiled with the city clerk
lv 'M J Richard: of 15' Plead.
a swimming instruction program
un not ollered last summer due
to the repairing ot the Nashual
River bridge "We feel that ev-
ery child in this lovin should be
granted the opportunity to learn
how to swim." Walsh said
s-in-mm, nt Own mu.
As many as 7.50 children and
adults were ohserxed hy members
nl the committee at the tuo ad'
ditmnal beaches mer the past
weekend The persons were surm-
ming at their nun risk, accord-
ing to the committee. and thc
leeling is that the use ol ton ad-
ditional beaches are warranted
The committee said that it will
operate the three beaches lor as
long as possible with its present
l.llDClu0l'l ol lunds lrom the Fl'
nance Committee. "W: hope that
our letter concerning the emer-
gency situation lt Nashua Rnerf
Walsh said. "will be brought tn
the attention ol the Finance Com-
additional fund. may he appro-
'priated lor tha ctlllgidioi al lb!
Moors ot Lttquori
The committee plans to open
the two additional beaches on
Monday with lileguard protection
being ollered lrnm t ta 5 pm
at Coachlu-e Pond and lrom in
am to I pm rven days pcr
week at South Meadow Pond One
additional lifeguard will he rr
quired at the Coachlace me
while two additional hleguards
will he on duty ll South lkldovr
The committee slid it leels that
by ollermg the additional hench-
es and Iileguards the problem ll
Nashua River mill be solved ln a
large degree "As long as one per-
son is sawed we leel that the ada
ditional protection is warranted."
,the committee concluded The
committee uid dll to date. D
persons have been pdled lrom
udp water at Nashua River alone
I rrrcimunc. - spurred by
construction ol I 5561113 annex
lat St Bernard! High School in
April. total expenditures lor build-
ing alterations during the lirst
thc IE rate of SJILID. I
- The ollice of Budding Supt. Ro-
land J. Caron isued mt permits
lor oonsruction, costing SEL
99727 during the hall-year put
i V Nc ' 'struction ligures also
T. ,V 1-- vm xi 5,3-1 A, .. 3 . f., 8 mmparp
-Q W :ll ll- N w.-' 'N-'r acre
' T W i ' if -
"'L'W'?'l9j"""' 'WWW 3
MEMENTO AT GARDNER - Mayor Cyrilll
P. Landry trlghti reaivn l soil-cement can
tnltun from Connors Strut utter 11 yur: from
William T. Gvittithx llettl ol the Portland
Cement Association yesterday It A luncheon
meeting ln the Colonial Motel. Edvard A.
Chitow teuttorl represented tba :ity Public ' ,Am V y
to be in uc
The core. taken lrom the strut
ynn ago, shew: the road still
ellont condition, Grilliths nld,
onqinnrlng theories that sall-
net stand up under huvy truffle
eonditiom. The con had 1 brul plate lltlxod,
with the pertinent lactx about the ltrod.
Athol Assured of Aid
For School Additions
ATHOL. - The School Com-
mittee has rerened "unqualified
assurance" that 40 per rn-nt state
nill he coming il the toxin votre
to linance additions in Silver Lake
School, namely too classrooms
and a cafeteria
The guarantee was given yes-
terday hy Simeon Domas, direc-
tor ol the state School Building
Assistance Commission, lt rome
during I one - hour meeting in
his Boston nllicc with lnur rep-
resentatives ot the Alhnl School
Committee and the school archi'
Immediately upon their rrlurn
the srhool cnmmittrr-men sr-nt a
letter to the srlcctmrn. asking
that they cnll a special lnun
meeting ar the earliest powihlr
momrnt on the matter Select-
men released the letter Inst niuht
without rnmment. saying they
may hair a statement at their
regular meeting tnnilhl
Until non, the stbool unit has
been insisting on going ahcarl iaith
renovltiom only and uorrying
lbout stale aid lor Silxrr Lake
lltrr Selectmen haw- he-ld lnrm
to their "three xrhools together,
or nothin!" policy
The neu guarantee nl state and
erased this gap
ll50,N0 From Town '
The new request falls lor the
tnun tn linanrr- QISDNYI lor the
Sllicr Lakf- adrlitinm plug 920fl0fl
to equip its neu raletrria mth
ATll0l. - One nl Athnlk old
time rnbhlers, Remo N Bnrncclli
proprietor ol Rem.-ik nl MQ tlnin
St, is retiring at the end nl tlv-
month alter 45 years repairing
He learned his trade in Italy.
there he was horn 66 pears ago
in lllria Num a, prouncr ol- Ana
prom He came ln Aihnl in I9lZ
and lirst uorkrd at L'n1on Tool
Co. Orange, and later uith LS
He then npcncd his shop in NIB
at HB Slain St When the build-
ing was torn down tn make room
lor Memorial Building The lovin
hall, belore 1921. -lie moved to
the prey.-nt location
He is married to the lnrmer
Esther Cnnti nl Orange and they
lulchon and dining hall lurmsh-
ings and S2-11,000 to renoiatc Blain
Street and Hlehland.
The state uill pay 40 per cent
ol the SlS0oo0 Silter Lake ad'
ditmns and there will he an if'-
dclmite amount ol lederal and
slate aid on the caleleria lur-
mslnngs. There is no such and
lor renovation work.
After the state :iles its share.
Domas still must approte the
archilrctural plans Prepared ll?
Architect James A. Britton nl
Gr:-onllelrl But possible chantes
in the nork plans are not experled
lu time any effect on the stale
.tt the Boston meeting yester-
day xxfrf- School Cnmmitleemen
liduard E Baker, chairman, Dr.
Dana L. Warner and Dr. Ray
Fessendcn. Supl, ol Schools Wil-
liam ll, Wright and Britton.
The meeting was arranllcrl by
Stale Sen, Paul H, Benoit ol South'
bridges in cooperatnn uith State
llep llarold L, Donor nl Athnl.
Crowning, Block Dance
Open Fitchburg Event
FITCHBVRG - Hunrlrefls ol
area residents, unrlauntrd hy the
roc-rnt nnslauttht ol heat. kicked
up their heels at a hlnck dance
laq night. marking the official
npr-ning nl Fitchburg Civic Days.
The croud, made up mostly ol
leon-agers. jammed a roped-all
mea nl Main Street in front ol
The tocnenncrs nr-re dressed in
Rl-:murla shorts and other cool
ln the ernmlstanrl, admiring
youngster: uatr-hrd thc dancers.
Num- ul them honewr. were pre'
ntl-ups:-fl with ice cream cones.
5--vmr ol the less inhibited elders
llnoh ln the .ur-et to compete uith
the ternr-rs. hui most ol them re-
nimnrd in the stands cooling oll
'nnh improvised lans.
lair' in the night. Mm Susan
Slnrklnz lll, ol ZI Rlaicrick St.
nas crnnnc-A queen ol Chic Davs
hy Xlainr Gc51r:q.l Bourque She
onn mer lnui nth:-r rnndrdales
and null rclzn lor the duration ol
In her court ulll hc the lour
runners - up. Linda Gaynor, 70.
WICQTXIINSTEQR - TTIC Sum-
,mcr teh:-dulc ol sclrtlmcn is now
in ell:-ct, it uas announced last'
night hy .lnhn Rl, 0iNcill. chair-
man Meetings through July and
August iull take place every othe
er meek. uith me next meeting
scheduled July li
live at Ill Rncnieu Ate They'
have lun children, Mrs Gloria
Race ol North Haven, Conn, and
Harold P Barigelli ol 45 Tuichcll
Arthur Hur reappointed
special pull' . r lor A term
ol one year, I .ner action, uar-
rants ol SWESIS and 5,3755
St. and three grandchildren. uere approted
ERROR IN ORANGE - It'l I long eight miles from Orange
to Gudnev u motorists and residents ol this town have turned
from this highway sign just instilled ll Llil Rolhnlh. l luv
vlfds from the Athol line. Actually Gartner is about ll or I9
i-mln 4-.pm this wot on the Route 1 Hyun. The nuts Deport-
rn:-' :l Pvhlie Worln has lnxtlllod I nurrhrr el large nw green
.. . A
in ' :Ally 'Qld .ly or night.
.lanrl Pope. 131 Nancy Gnuell.
Zl. and Victoria Sandos, I9
The Civic Days observance will
continue through the ur-ek. with
most nl the activities slated lor to-
Highlight nl tomormivs activi-
tics null he a parade featuring'
various floats and t7 bands.
Held in Assault
FlTl'HRl'l'lG-Stale police yes-
terday arreslcrl a Zlfyoar-old
Garrlr-.er man and charged him
with assault mth intent tn rape
in connection uith an incident
Monday on Route 2 here.
Trooper William A Carr ol the
lmomlnster Barracks identilierl
the man as Richard A. White nl
Zta Woodland Ave. Gardner. He
is hoinr.: held by Fitchburg police
awaiting his arraienment in Dis-
lricl Court here today.
Carr said White lnllowed a ear
drixen hy a Connecticut woman
nn Route 2 Monday. then signaled
,her to pull ol! the road.
Carr said White then identiliefl
himsell as a poliu: ollirer and
ordered the unman tn get in his
car. where the alleged attempted
assault took place.
Carr said the woman escaped,
then called state troopers and
reported the incident.
White was arrested yesterday
alter state troopers spotted the
rar described by the unman, took
the number and traced it tn White.
jobless Claims .
Increase at Gardner
GARDNER - A total Ol lll
neu and 42t continued claims lor
unemployment compensation ben-
cliu were tiled with the Gardner
ollice ol the Massachusetts Divi-
sion ol Employment Security dur-
ing the week ending June B.
l Seventy-nine new and 496 conl
tinued claims were filtd the pre-
vious week For the comparable
period last year 144 new and Bl
continued c'aims were liled.
l A total ol 25 applicants were
placed-in area jobs,
Unemployment claims are ex-
pected to continue high with a
corresponding decrease in job
openings since must area plants
are closed lor the annual vacation
periods. Ill office official said.
FILED AT ATHOL
ATHOL - Marriage intentions
uere liled with the town clerk by
Miss Stella C. Dornu ol 224 Main'
SL, at borne, and Richard A.
Shepard of 321 Main St.. shoe
U.S. Suspends Action
On UR at Fitchburg
.- Th ld al Nigro revealed that no proponentslolficial summed up the feeling
Frrsrilsrllnisterday Zusyseifdediof the plan made any attempt toiwhen he said recently, "ll they
sli:eL2B million Central Valleylreach A compromise with their don't take the buildings nn Main
West urban renewal plan. El
io! the action was an indel
extension ol the program.
William Tyrell. public rela
- director lor the Housing and H
Finance Agency, announced
action yesterday and said that
Rmsyor and the Fitchburg H
ing Authority will receive oll'
l "The action has been un
taken," said Wrell. "and
program has been suspended'
I Dndllno Fund
l Deadline lor local approva
ithe program was Monday.
proval was not granted, hone
because Mayor George J. B
que vetoed the plan which
been approved by the City C
cil by a 65 vote.
Two attempts to override
mayor's veto lailed.
l Suspension means that the
'can spend no more lederal lu
lor planning. lt also lends
petus to petitions to put the
ject ol ui-han renewal on the
vcmber hallot as a relercndu
The first request submitted
Bourque asks that the quest
ol urban renewal in general
presented to the voters. The s
ond. submitted lo the City Cn
eil by Councillor Arthur V. B
nelt last night. asks that vot
be asked to approve the spen-
plnn passed by the council, B
nill he taken up hy the cnu
at a meeting July ll.
The regional director nl
HHFA. I4-ster Eisner. said
fccntly that the Bennett rele
dum uoulrl he a decisive la
lin the ultimate late ol the
and that the suspension wo
run at least until the Novem
"ll the relerendum were
proved. it would open the
for reactivization ol the progr
he said. "ll the relerendu
overu helmingly beaten, that
.would invite cancellation."
The original plan called for
demolition and conservation i
B8-acre tract, Alter months ol
hate in council hearings, that
amended the plan by cutting
the northwest 2.5 acres of the
ect. including the Kidder D
hulldlnll in the demolition a
and shortening the lile ol the p
lrom 40 to 30 years. lt appruv
then passed the plan by a 6-5 v
and it was vetoed by the mayo
. Covncll Split
In the meetings following
xveto, it appeared that the l
Lcouncillors voting against the p
:were standing last and that
45Plll in the council was wide.
l At the last City Council m
'ink however. Councillor Antho
Found Not' Guil
ln Auto Deaths
ATHOL - Randall W. Vin
U, ol Beryl Hill Road, Royal
,driver ol a car which on Ju
'crashed head-on with ano
vehicle. killing all tour oceu
was found not guilty on
charges brought in District
resulting from the geqidem
Vining was charged with
:rating so as to endanger
failure to keep to the right,
The hearing was held M0
and Judgl M. Alan Moore
served decision until be vie
the accident scene on Stone R
lin Royalston, He annopnggd
decision yesterday altemoon
Victims ol the accident
l.-iwrence E. Newman. 52
King street. South Royalstam
uile, Mrs. Irene Newman,
their son. Robert ll. and t
nephew Steven Lailoche, IZ,
ol King Street.
1 Rail Fare Boost
l Due at Fitchburg
i-'rrcnnunc - New rm,
rail commuter service bet
Fitchburg and Boston will go
ellen Aug, 1.
The change will mark the
pond phase ol an experiment be
lconducted by the Boston
Maine and the state Transpo
I Present cost ol a N-ride ti
is 315.74 On Aug. l the lam
Z0 rides will be increased U,
The rate was 223,60 helm-9
Cruise on Polaris Sub
l Described by Publisher
PUBLISHER IS WELCOMED BY SUBMARINE SKIPPER
Richard C. Stule llohl ond Cmdr. Norman B. Bnuc
By RICHARD C. STEELE
l It was hot in Worcester yester-
day and it was hot on the surface
nl the Atlantic Ocean, oil Block
lsland. However, as we cruised
150 feet beneath the surface in the
Polaris Submarine Alexander
Hamilton, the temperature in our
ai.r-conditioned quarters' was a
'comfortable 72 degrees.
television people lor a trial cruise
'aboard the H a m i l t o n, Cmdr.
George M, Hall ol the First Naval
District was our host.
Brcaklast was served aboard
and it included ice cream lor
those who wanted it.
The nuclear submarine ls al-
most entirely sell-sullicient for an
iunlimited time. The only limiting
factor is an ultimate need lor re-
plenishing the lood supply. She
manulactures her oxygen and
fresh water lrom sea water and
contains a long term supply ol
nuclear power for all purposes,
One throwback to prenuclear
living is evident. however. The
potatoes are still hand peeled --
a reminder ol the days ol manual
Every precaution is taken to in-
ure salety. Cmdr. Norman B.
We were invited lat our own ex-
pense! to join a group ol
newspaper, magazine, radio and
Bessac, commanding ollicer ol
the blue crew ol the Hamilton,
describes the triple checking pro-
cedure lor safety and elllciency
as the "belt and suspenders"
'means ot security. There are two
or three ways ol doing everything
lin the event the Ilrst method
l Despite the recent Thrasher
tragedy, we found the morale ol
the crew confident and enthusias-
tic. The caliber and attitude ot
the enlisted men and ollicerl are
n real source ol pride to an
Ax we cruised out to the dive
area and looked down from the
lconning tower at the 16 hatches
:containing the Polaris missiles.
lone does much thinking. The
Hamilton contains tire power
Wequal to that ol the entire 'l11ird
Fleet in World War ll. Two ol
these subs contain the equal nl all
lirc power used in all wars fought
lrum the beginning ol time
through the Korean conflict.
We also thought wistfully ol the
S110 million investment that
,each ol these subs represents -
alter a cruise ol two hours' dura-
tion beneath the surface,
The Alexander Hamilton was
lcnmmissioned .lune 27, Her dis-
placement on the surface is about
'7,000 tons, submerged about 8200.
She is second of the Lafayette
class Fleet Ballistic Missile sub-
lmarines, She is 425 feet in length:
lim feet wide, and carries I6 Po-
ilaris missiles, stored in eight
'pairs ol vertical launching tubes.
iThe ship has ample air-condition
iequipment lor the benefit ol ma-
'chines and personnel. While cruis-
:ing oll New London yesterday, the
temperature inside the submarine
remained at a comloi-table 72 dc-
grees. Electric oxygen generators
eonveit sea water to hydorgcn
,and oxygen. The hydrogen is then
l The submarine is manned by
two separate crews - the blue
crew and the gold creu, each
lalternate as onvship crew lar pa-
ltrols. the oll-ship crew enjoy:
scheduled leave periods and bene-
,lits lrom refresher training prior
to their redeployment.
fconsisting ol about
lmen and 12 officers.
, The average precommissioning
training period ol Fleet Ballistic
Missile personnel is 'about IB
lmonths, Ol this period. about nine
'months are devoted to lnrmol
'study at the United States Naval
'Guided Missile School. DamNeek.
1Va. Alter a thorough grounding in
transistors, electronic circuitry,
llloolean logic and digital enm-
lputcr theory. Hamilton personnel
lreceive intensive training in the
lmaintennnce ol advanced systems.
lThe Polaris missile itself is a
two-stage ballistic missile power-
ed by solid luel rocket motor. The
1,200 nautical mile range opera'
tional missile is designated the
iPolaris AJ. and is about Z6 leet
'long, about lour and one-hall leet
'in diameter. and weighs about
I With almost unlimited cruising
range and with endurance limited
only by the crew. the Fleet Bal-
'istic Missile suhmarine is capable
of extended submerged operations
lin the international waters ol 'the
Qworld, which comprises about 70
:per cent ol the earth's surlaee.
,Free ol the need to surlace or ex-
gtend a snorkel above the surface
'lor continuous operation, these
,submarines remain hidden hy the
locean. their location unknown to
any potential enemy.
The Polaris missile, powered by
solid propellant, is ready to launch
within minutes nl receiving the
command without the need for a
long countdown, Mobile, hidden
and bow much better use could belready lor instant action. the Fleet
made ol tt il man could learn toiBallistic Missile provides the Uni-
live with man. ' lcd
States with a powerful deter.
I The actual dive was smooth andlrent to those who might start a
uneventlul - a gradual glide tolnucleer war,
I Pfftleftfmi-tied depth - then nl The Hamilton leaves today fn,-
levellllg and a cruise in the calm a six-week training cruise ending
P08C9l'1lfl09P.'I11e Polaris ek- is with missile firing tesir at raps
extremely maneuverable if wi'
the sea - somewhat elurrfx on 'fmrlr 1 el ,,,,,ii.,,, .M
'the surlaee - hi' f'1- -, lo Q- lf, ',,
built LL live ffl' 1,3 -, gl' ' ,,,,,1, ,rl
, F , ,,
""1i' JC' 'lmilrg V: ' '
' l Jnirj. 'I
i 16 B Worcester Sunday Telegram My 1. Nl!
COMPUTER CONSOLE IN MISSILE COMPARTMENT COMMANDING OFFICER LOOKS THROUGH PElll5COPE
John D. Kepler, TMJ, off Liverpool, N.Y., stands watch Cmdr. Norman B, Bossac scans ocean surface
The recently commissioned
submarine Alexander Hamilton,
12th and neoest nuclear submer-
sible in the U. S. Navy. and
currently on a six-ucek training
cruise. can deliver ltalf the fire-
poocr expended in all previous
lt is equipped to fire 16 Po-
laris missiles, with or' without
nuclear oarheads. The vessels
fn.ng range is 2.500 miles,
The ship also is equipped to
cewert sea oater into oxygen
and fresh oater for the use of
its crfo' ohiie submerged, Cost-
lng some Stli million, it is 423
fi-et long, itil feet aide, and dis-
piacts limo tons. The crew num-
bers 12 officers and 125 men.
Launched last Aug. 18, the
sulva.iarine nas commissioned
on .Iune Z7 at General Dynam-
ics' Lltrtric Boat Co. yard, Gro-
ton, t'onn., uhere it nas built.
MESS CREW OF NEWEST P0l..ARlS-FIRING NUCLEAR SUBMARINE
Soma of but lood in Navy lerved on Alexander Hamilton
STERN VIEW OF ALEXANDER HAMILTON A5 SHE CHURNS HUGE WAKE PLOWING THROUGH ATLANTIC
-0 No-wut and the 12911 nuclear submarine it the U.S. Navy, was commissioned Juno 11
ly HEDRICK SMITH l
an nn 1.1-in nr-u umm
WASHINGTON - Thr Slate De-l
partment ycs'.::daj.- categorically
d-:ated any L'nited States insolve-
rrert in an att-r-irted coup d'
cial niairut the government of
S-ith M-:t Nam in 5-member.
Th' lr -f' Nate: did rv! in
av. -t -3. J fl .Net 1-.ppcrt of cn.
r --1-tif.-tuf. rf- '3 D,-P,-Hg.
no-'Z sgfkfs-v--n 4.1-l
'U : rr', in l'm! aa: to had
t- - '-:fd "
Ti 1 was a -- '- '
e" 'tr f' lv: -- t-
l":,.1z. 4- .
to 'H zu- - f
Nz: ti -H
g-:fl 1: "7
Tr, l' Q
it- has A --
rrx:: .s .
by Vietnamese Buddhists against
Reports tom Saigon Indicate
that US. officials there are hav-
ing increasing doubts about the
Diem regime. ln addition. young
ttetnamcse army officers are re-
ported to be at odds unh their
Ur-der these ctrcunutarces. thc
t-min: ofthe trial aeaimt the tam
platters ard the ret-nal of
chlrzci auto-t the Arnencan are
tiring interpreted as .1 h'uut nam-
'1 a:a:.,: tins-f: p'eta.
iw- -- 1 -' f 1 s
Nolting's return had not been
prompted by the treason trial. but
rather the continuing turmoil ln
Saigon over weeks of Buddhist
protests against the Diem regime
Nolting had lvzen scheduled to
depart for Saigon next Friday
af'f-r a round of brit-fines with
ioffteia'.t here, some of uhrh have
'becn eliminated. He- will be sue-
ccedcd as ambassador by ltcnry
Cabot Lodce in late August,
The too Americans accused of
bcingg :melted tn the abortise
coup acre rncnt.i0ned tn a pri-
vate s-'sit-nn ol the t'ietn.1mesc
r-11 E dw.
,t ' ' - 'ij ri' i
of the U. S. Military Mission who
left Viet Nam after receiving
threat, on his life, The other was
i The government prosecutor was
lreportcd to have offered two docu-
ments to Asupport hu charges
against the Americans. One was
from one of the insurgents to U S
officials accusing them of not pro-
viding promised support. The
other, an anonymous letter giving
details of the plot. vias allegedly
found in an envelope addressed
tn the U 5 cmbnyfy
ttour-'.t:, tri- ricforxdanw Laid
'lv-.1 1" " -' "- "ri
.,,, ..., ---r...
up .' tiiil
i ..t,. trifati-,tilii
entctgon May Decide'
ot to Build Carrier
By stron c. Fav
snixurov fare- x i--ne
Study' lic broadened. lntoli ed in
the studies is the question uf build.
forces. McNamara asked that lhei
- - ---Q. ...t
l NORMAN KELLEV
To Direct Senlon
lherinitial fuel ioadinghfor a neat
ear o 'ui sewooi t P ' S
tirecizriiirprise. or a mac or in
.5420 million using the older reac-.been arranged for "Theater
-tors, but estimated at S136 million Workshop TJ." a five-neck sum-
lmh the new IW' "0W'lJ'P0 H2-10' mer session of training ln stage
iwrs' ltecltniqucs beginning Monday,
July 15. -
The workshop, sponsored by the
wworoester County Light Opera
Club us a concluding feature of
zgxgpggighlaz 1fc::c:'3?p':'l:!0:its 25th anniversary season, oill
' c, Q o tt e -
be under the personal direction
of Norman Kelley of New York.
,a member of the New York City
iOpera, formerly of the Metro-
politan nnd a star ln numerous
-stage and musical productions.
Russell Johnson, chairman of
'the special committee in charge
'of the workshop announced yes-
terday that Miss Beverly Brooks.
'secretary of tlte committee. oill
the in charge of workshop registra-
tions at the Light Opera .Club
quarters, 2l Grand View Ave..
iTuesday from 7 to 9 p.m. Bro
,ehures and other information
'about the uorkshop will be avail-
A dotvntnnn registration dt-sit
'for the uorkshop ttill be open at
jLadd's Music Store. 215 Cam-
?mercial St.. an Wednesday from
it to 9 p.m., with Mrs. Robert
Simonelli and Mrs. George A.
iBilIias in charge. There ttill be
registration at Ladd'a also all
day Saturday, July IJ.
The uorkshop, oth all sessions
during the evening, will include
ieroups on dramatic techniques
for both beginners and advanced
l Special registration hours have!
LINDEN. N..l. lAPl - A rb-
ntoisoful liichard tTedtlyl Colu-
Imun ons returned here Saturday
Ate lace charges resulting from a
berserlt rampage that included
ithe murder of his ttife and sister-
iin-law, the shooting of three
others including hls brother. and
ithe abduction ot an ta-year-old
I Coleman. a burly, 36-yearold
futher ot tour. also uns In luv-g
Mary ltantinski, the pretty tl-
ytxn'-old blonde he foretrl to hr.
cornpzttty htm altvr he Iiatg it into
her home and lt.-lil her family
prisoner lor four llnzirs I'ri,l:y
'lhe girl. enlnat-el hy sr-rlatl
nits released from l-lltzahetlt tien-
etul Hospital and htnught to Lt
den police headquarters altar
Coleman. uho uns Captured in
Booked an Murdnr Charge
Coleman was booked on
charge of murdering his uife,
i Family problem: apparently
,triggered the murderous outburst.
iltftr several hours of question-
iltfter several hours of quer-
liuniittt by police. Coleman
itold nensmen, "l'm very tired.
l'm sorry about the whole mess."
lilo checked back a sob uhen
asked about the abduetlan ol Miss
Kamtnskt, uho is white.
Detective Capt. Michael Val-
vano added that Coleman sald he
had been drinking and that he
'blamed the rampage on constant
arguments with htn ulfe nod ht-r
relatives and on the fact that hll
ttife ua, leaving hint.
"lte's sorry for what he did. Ito
reulues ht-'s ln a puck of trou-
ble." tha officer said.
Rape May Have Occurred
Hospital authorities refused to
.discuss whether Misa Knmlnakl
had been raped, but Valvano sold
a doetor who examined her aald
"it uns a possible rape."
Coleman shot his wife Mlllle,
37, and ht. sister-tn-law. ltlrl.
Ituby Coleman, U. about 5 pm.,
'police said. After spending the
night with friends, Colt-man'a
oife had returned home to park
some elothel. A police guard was
along at her request, but he lrft
after a vthllo uhen Coleman
Ifallcd to appear. Just two months
logo, Coleman had been ftncd ITB
inn a disorderly conduct eompinlnt
:'liled by his ulfc.
stage makeup, voice prolt-ction.i
sight reading, and I perforrnanos'
Boy, 8, Admits Setting
seminar. inquiries may be dlreet-i 2 mazes at Buffalo
ed to the uorluhop resistrnr
Demctre Steffon, 2 Suburban
BUFf'AlD. N.Y. tUPll- All
elttltt-year-old boy admitted ul-
- ting too multiple alarm flrel that
BETTER CHECK KEYSTONES
I 110515 limi - City engineers
are considering uhether some
uorlr shi-u'd he done to slrewlllten
inflated 335.000 damage to a
complex of warehouse: and
vharves along the fluflnlo River
Friday night. police said Satur-
ttftosc Latin name nas Pon: aiil- 'nw boy, ,mi ideniiiifd, was
the arches of the Ponte Ytttlvlojduyl
vius. .parked up as he cared at the arc-
The narrno- stone bridge. uhlch
still carries most of the traffic
'ii-to I'tome across the Tiber from:
the north. was hullt In WI BC
ond fire. I three-alarm hllu.
which hrolte out about three hourl
'after the first. a five-alarm fire.
is-suctl by W'l'.Xti-lfil
ru I i rl
S LND.-I YS
rr. g decision on auardini a Q
eo :vt for a neo Navy carrier 'nfl "U4flfl'f'Pf1N'rt'.i as rrntrnsted
u - could ef-si an t-snmatea szsi lull' 011-herein: verrieis
m n In ,335 m.ii5,,n may My Then nv lett mi-ntlis ai:o. they
C boron. this M1141 ibm. Atomic I-.ncrg Commission told
I eed. there is dev.-log-ine con- Mfxamibfti there have been some
c in some Navy quarters that 5Ub5lfmfl3l Chanilfi in l1UClfur-
S tary of Defense Robert S Pollfl' Plllfll Cllpabtlities. i
at mara might decide finally Yusfffclflfl' vi the Navy Fred
a st going ahead with construe- ltttrlh informed a llouse Appro-
U or the carrie... who, ...rn prtations subcommittee that eachg
-lo ost conventional potter or Ui the i'f"P0SL'Cl new atomic reac-I
hi ,wir nuclear dcsggnh hir? cigiuld produce about the same
Amhmud lsiat orscpooer of too reactors
in the e 'ht- t l. f th '
irorizniion for hun-ting oi- E,..c,P,,l'lI. me or pw' 0 '
ca r, uith conventional potter.
tt. 'iti-n by foneress last yenrl Hd' 'L' cn'
an he Navy prepared to auard Mftffmlif- K0l'll't Sllld. tht' Corrs'
a struction contract to a pri- 'lufl-lin the neu' reactors ttuuld
V yn,-d under the fiscal 1951 hatettttcetheltfe tttd he added
ish uilding program. That fiscal A
'ye enderl on June 30 and the 'MCAD' would NSI 562.000, com-
au rized funds are carried over
int he current year, i U Q
August 1961 the Navy suh-, 'Tile building cost of a mnvcn-
mj g to Mcyamm-an p,-Dposai in tional carrier was calculated at
be building' one nuclear-pooh
er arrier like the Enterprise in
tis l963. 1963 and 1967, MeNa-'
m. then approved the program.
bu -Prilated that. for riasong of sob 5up,,nd.d
co creams' they sd0uldT:c Hotvevcr. changing ueapnn tech-
xno for MW namms to mplacelsys ems, under McNamara 5 otcr
'ol ships. accepted this. '
' :here followed olhc' dcwpcr netvcarriers, either convention-
OP 5' al or atomic, should be built at
Nuclear or Oll this time.
Navy. on its own initiative. The Navy completed its studies
'sta d studies nf probable future of carrier strike forces and nu-
lrcq gmqnlg for carrigr strike clear versus conventional carriers'
- l-l some weeks ago and delivered the
I findings to McNamara.
e Men A spokesman said Saturday that
. McNamara has sent the report
l RUSSIU FOI' back to Korth for further study,
, ,ttith the expectation that it will
I ' gcll Tfadlng :ba returned to the defense cliliiefs
i ' tim ' A t.
vm 'rirnu rum service in lc? some - c In -USM -. on
Wow HW men have ltlcbamara uill consider his ae-
' - tinn '
bee hot for making a profit- ' . .
fro Q illicit manufacture and h-I-he Palm subrmrmc' under
. t e current Defense Department
sale razors. fountain pens. but- military posture is casting B
mf? gvgulgslc mmvidcd last heavy shadow ovcr the carrier in
nu' . f'fm"3q-h 3 or? 0ur',Polari5 submarine now are being
.nfnn rfadm H m Km Y' M5501 assigned potential targets former-
:xi ":aklf':d '50 Wumes 0 ly allocated to the attack planes
1 i .
' . . h ' .
Tlt ing, of uhich tlte five oere it glci.L .
said rave been the leaders. has
htrn cus:-d of having manu- Sfnl'-Spangled
facto ps-ns, razors and similar I I
at-tic privately at a Leningrad Cfgbg Inyade
iplan nd hazing sold them.
'tluo aecontplxces in 'gotern-N in
mcnl. - stores in several utltcS.i
Te her members of the ring! Mmm' 1:13. Mpi - Hundreds
had :ved prison terms. The of Crab, mth US, gags painted
foe - 'UUUHS were reported by on their sirens invaded a Cuban
5'Wl0 Ya RUSMYU- 'hc mils' eily recently, an exile organiza-
PHPCV lhc Russian R'-'Public' tion reported Saturday.
-H Y , Y , .qi-
I The incident occurred in Car-
C Q fo Iggue denas, alatnnzas Province. said
U Dr. Luis Conte Aguero, president
N 5 Rutlon Books in exile of Sentinels of Liberty.
an underground group.
M11 , Fla, Lp - Nun food llc said it was the people's re-
ratton books uill be issued to 5P0n5C lf? 3 Sliced' ther' ln which
Great ltavana rcstd'n.s Ito-n Prime Minister Fidel C3510 BD'
.iuly lg gi, the Cuban radig nuanced elimination ot it rebel
anno d yesterday. RYUUPS-
Th oadcasl. said the measure '
will affect thc established pcr.0RAL CANCER FATAL
capit - id rationing quotas. ' CHICAGO - Eighty per cent of
Th .tr will go into effect atients with untreated oral can-
Aug I. ' cer die within 18 months after the
H a radio has been report- disease is doscovered, the Ameri-
.ing - ntly some eases of fraudfcan Dental Association Journal re-
in th se of food rationing bookslports,
. ,,.. -. , . .. ll-l..ii
I, K' ' rt V .,. - - '-
- 90 -
5, nni,Sunhathe ,For flnlyw .I ,A Day!
jllnu--- 1-45-'et . 1-: '.
i 1 ,45 '
ix A - ...A-1 Q ur. ,
5- I-' i "' -- 1 -..T- '- - . " f J
--ir. - XX! -fs. -X
X x 1 Viv: -
i JP .
t"l:. ' '. , ' s. "TV," 'Llc'
if .. . ..K. ' , --l-
l - v..- -. 4- . ,
come and see the ONLY to-w priced
I : Q - i
ilg fdidl E
with these BUILT-IN FEATURES!
7,937 r ' 'h ii ""fE'7'5.'5' 222'-l'l"lfl'f'..""u'
A .1 " 'r-:gaeacfonnuwooo uovmaucnon
' ,-' . f i fi'-tse:,.n'esi?.r'e'wsrLl:li.?-til ITNIIAY
7 'J ' ffff.52'..f'f's2"J 12534.
V A r. ' K " C Fl-lifglxwgi SUIYII2
ir . ..,.
?a'pf5-5-4 - sion FREE ut summ
.i..'lL7-J sz- --,:.-an nn annum
OPEH 7 D.'.YS A WEEK 5 fvfnlnss T00l
rg: "jf, HQ:-Is
' Sw CALL G WIITI
travel to m-nr
nml far :muy
O tape rr-eurdingn
O 5'I'EltHO music
X 9 wtf
f?U'l'iJi5tA SALES J'-'UE CHASE
TZ . . -: ST BOYLSTON, MASS. -
LIN 9-2337 --------' A
fmm'-'f.If f -f . i WYT.ACJ
. , s l A QSM ' i 'T-fJQ!',4r.... I
s i. A -f'. l 1- --1 f. v Ljl.ll!ylTys .... gggggg::g----sp
A E A R L Y S D E A R '- Y
H E L p S H E l. P S
- TELEGRAM GAZETTE WTAG
vol.. 20, No. a woizcrsrsn, MAss., Aueusr, 1963 PRICELESS
P X fresh water from sea water
u and contains a long term .
, supply of nuclear power for AUGUST, 1963
The trial cruise was under t.he 0 . .
' command of Commander Nor- P bl' h G P I S b
Sub Trip mf. B. mtg. of me u is er n o curls u mclrlne
, , Blue crew. Despite the recent ' I I L 'T 1 X
Pubhsher .Rmhard C' Steele Thresher tragedy, Steele reported i E l l I I l l . I
fnlifyed 3 l1'lPl5b5ntfea':' dthep Ai: the morale of the crew was con- X A x S
an ic ocean, e ee , d h - -, , V - 1
the Polaris Submarine Alexander ggesfidaentoegh lixigiagsfource l P ' ' i '
Hamilton early in July and wrote alias' Wordn
a story of his experiences for The submarine is the alast A ,
Thc Evening Gazette and The word" in undersea craft. It con- it i K 5
Worcester, Telegram' hbwas ha tains tire power equal to that of f ' 'l lp . Q
hogmdiy lnwxvolgsstgndxforteg the entire Third Fleet in World y- A 4 M P I D
su 3 me S W ll. T fth e s b con- i . ' '53
alrgddthe temperature was kept at ta: the eglfaloof :li HI: lower - V x . - . hx
egfees- ' ll f f th I ' i' 'V ,
Steele was invited tat his own Eijnlgnag Zxargmzugtliioilgl? thi , iv- . ' T' 4 -K
expense, to loin 3 grovp of news' Korean conflict. They cost S110 , sap' 1 , ' A I I
paper, magazine, radio and tele- million each- 1 'J ' 1 rl .3 Ng
V1Sl0l'l Pfople for a mal ,cruise Steele said the actual dive was xx X V T , t '
IT his stsry' Steele smagntilsi smooth and uneventful . . . a ' - g I' I -f L .
nuc ear su marine was gk , . I . . ' '
entirely self-sufficient. She l 1 1 , , Q l' -Q: .
manufactures her oxygen and fC0"""u"'d 0" Page 3, 4 ' l i L N . -7' -, :S -' ,C -
5-ffgw N li 1 I. i' I-ij f I r A
' v 1 ' i V' 1' . f , ' '. s ' "'-ti'--
my fr . ' . r '- 'H P ' " A Q V i I '
A' " i "-'f ' -
I . l , 1 u e.,
Publisher Richard C. Steele chats with Sterrie Weaver, formerly of Cochituate,
while on a trial cruise of the new Polaris submarine Alexander Hamilton. Weaver is an
interior Communications Electrician, lst S.S. His assignment on the new sub is that of
reactor operator. In the vernacular of the nuclear submarine men, he "rims the pot."
AT The Controls 1
Publisher Richard C. Steele is pictured at the controls of the Polaris submarine
tContinued from Page IJ
gradual glide to a predetermined
depth . . . then a leveling and
a cruise in the calm, peaceful
The surfacing operation was
equally pleasant after the sub
had been cruising two hours
Ti.. .. ' A-: :.- -....,.
by two separate crews . . .
Blue and Gold . . . fthe colors
of Annapolisj . . . and con-
sists of about 125 enlisted
mm and 12 oBicers. The oil'-
ship crew enjoys scheduled
leave periods and benefits
from refresher lniining.
Steele was welcomed aboard
by Commander Bessac who re-
called a visit to Worcester
several years ago when he was a
speaker at the Armed Forces
dinner at Wachusett Country
Steele enjoyed the experience
and is convinced that submarines
U- -. I-I-. vu- viflls QL Tvs'
States with a powerful deterrent
to those who might be thinking
of starting a nuclear war.
Sympathy is expressed to W.
Donald Hesselton of the T.-G.
Art Department on the death
of his father, William D. Hessel-
ton, 96, in Odd Fellows Home
on July 7.
ist Q u
iitll' E f. '
THE NEW YORK TIMES, WEDNESDAYQHJULY 3, .1963
-1 T ' Y C
The Submarine Hamilton Prints 2
To Sea on Shakedown Cruise
By JOHN H. FENTON '
Special to The New York Times
GROTON, Conn., July 2-The
submarine Alexander Hamilton,
armed with Polaris missiles,
headed for sea today for her,
'official shakedown cruise.
' For 12 hours yesterday, in a
run to a test-diving area off
Montauk Point, L. I., the Ham-
ilton went through maneuvers
for news representatives.
The Blue Crew, under Comdr.
Norman B. Bessac of New Lon-
don, Conn,, performed its duties
calmly despite the milling of
more than a score of visitors.
The same crew took the Ham-
ilton to sea today. After several
weeks of maneuvers, including
practice firing off Capfe Canav-
eral, Fla., the ship will return
to its temporary berth at the
Electric Boat Division shipyard
of General Dynamics Corpora-
Late in the summer, the Gold
Crew, an alternate complement,
with Comdr Benjamin F. Sher-
man Jr. of Groton in charge,
will take over the Hamilton for
a patrol. Each crew averages
125 enlisted men and 12 offi-
It is Navy practice to have
two crews for Polaris subma-
rines. This enables the off-duty
crew to enjoy ample leave after
each long patrol and to under-
go refresher courses.
Some time in the fall, 'the
Hamilton will return to the
shipyard for an overhaul to pre-
pare her for a status known as
Although the loss, of the
Thresher April 10 with 129
aboard was in the minds of
some of the newsmen as -' the
Hamilton submerged 'to alittle
more than 100: feet yesterday,
the crew had no official reac-
tion. However, there was an
impression that the Navy 'had
reviewed its procedures 'for div-
ing, trimming ship and surfac-
Although the -Hamilton car
ries the latest electronic equip-
ment for plotting navigation
courses as well as for weapon
firing, yesterday's test run was
somewhat abbreviated because
of a persistent fog. '
There was little sensation of
being under way and little
sense of roll, even though the
Hamilton is more at home sub-
merged than running on the
surface. A slight tilt during
diving maneuvers was percept-
able. But readings on the dials
were the only evidence that the
ship was below periscope depth.
Whereas the Thresher was an
attack-class submarine, specifi-
cally armed, to hunt other ships,
the Hamilton, as. an ballistic
missile carrier with'16 Polaris
missiles as her major 'arma-
ment, maneuvers to avoid de-
tection while 'awaiting orders to
fire on specific targets.
The Hamilton is 425 feet long
and has a displacement of 7,000
i ,,.- ,
' N 85195 woads zoo K QLQQIQ' E Scattered Showers Tonight:
Need! YOIII' Help ii, K Sunny, Pleasant Tomorrow
I .'. 1 A J
Member Audit' Bureau ol Circulation: '-Y: L: 4 f - For Details Su Wulhsr Page Two
Serving Soulheashrn Connocficuf Since I88I
VOL. 82, NO. 1 NEW LONDON, CONN., TUESD AY AFTERNOON, lULY 2, 1963 24 PAGES 5C A COPY
I . Q
Ousted ' i Se sms
A S Spy . .. .ii-,.mi.', ....ty
0- tivo gvvurnmmt braced
WASHINGTON KAPD - ' - to Q new lnborlta attacks to-
wn officials doubt that the l 1 - ti r' disclosing that ex-diplo-
omter of a Soviet diplomat ma amld Philby wu ones a
tnppmg over his cloak and da r - Wy.
will make much ot a splas ' . I fig-gg ,eq-may of ms
US.-Soviet relations. B Embasy in Washington
'KW-ntl'-wL'vvn R11-N211-1 Q -- N9 to 1951, apparently fled
been 1-nl mflwig from the U 'be the Ir-on ou-tain last Jan-
States in surular cases since . . the government said Mon-
Sometirnas the Kremlin - - da i.. y Fm-sign Minister 54.
Punches by bw'-ma an Ame . w Heath told the Home ol
diplomat out ol Moscow. la e 9. an ami Phuby Wu the
the drama, East-West issu l- lm - . 'lmgni mano who in
low their Louise. 195 i - ii two turncoat spies, ex.
Monday the Stale Depa - t 'di am Guy Burgess and Don-
ardr-red the immmlial, Q . . X :ld clean, that they laced ar-
of Soiiet Embassy "Cultura t- L.-
tachc-" Gt-nnadi G. Sevasty ', Bu Issues Denial
334 accused cl trying to - sl I rxscow, Burn:-sv said he did'
I spy A Ru-sian-hom employ l- not - i where Philhy was and
tho US. Central Inlvllig ' ,d he uid Maclean had been
Agency. 'w - by A "third man."
ldcntilled an 'John' ' i 51, quit the foreign srrv-
Thu CLA employevwho ln' i- loo 1951, shortly after Burgess
C SPM'-Ixe lmhlan was - - a - clean fled to Moscow. Phil-
tird only by the pmldl-ggi! - 1 by ppeared in Beirut, Ldba-'
"Jd'in"-lirfbvd oil the i non 'hem he had been cor-
'10 WI! HB1 IPPFOJCYIPU " r - ent for the Olxservgr and
Soviet allndieonlnril 28. l lim . mn two of Brilain's
PBI IZPITU by U1 El lmo respected newspapers. I
to Ph0l0Zl'2Pll lflfl ' ll l W - Lahoi-nas sought to force'
"-ld'm'5" 5ulN'q""'m mf' 51 !Pn Minister Harold Macmillan
l'llh Sevaslviinnv, whom L ' - xml ' ,dl-mgjon of respomlhlpl
:lr:1lC2fll"l'g1"h"'ll5gl3r K l lily, other in a veries of Spy,
1 mm' ffl' UI' -I1 9- 3" in' . 'as schnlulmi today m Old
15057,-, UW 50Vl4't l-'Wm' ' 'H lBa court. Dr, Giuseppe Enrico
P0l'N ' l ills rl 19, Italian atomic ex-N
Th' ll Uhlnmm WY '55 ' H pe - 'ag charged Witlh plannrnxzi
me hm fm 'M 'WSU 0' ', srmnx' as sur: sons-Lookouis stand watch atop san as submarine ho nuciemm-tg mi.. Ru,
l':"yB":d '5""'f"'ff 'lmrmfa l Alexander llzimilton heads for sea during day-long cruise for represeritatrves of lsia V e was arrested in April.
mms Tumi: nQa:f':,1Q1Lx 4, news media throughout New England yesterday. The ship, commissioned last 1 L- Wine. Lahnrlle Whwfr
vloyf-'S hi-other who Suu hy Thursday at General Dyriamlcsflilectric Boat, departed today on a shake-down :W Pwbinz lrflpfd to
the Som-t Union. l cruise for the Blue Crew. S ' mzfengherlgmg :ik Z
L' S. sour--we s.iul the - I fl ... U the phuby use at the
was slipp-il mln ltaihlnzlon ft
Ap il umlirr mlm- of hemiz a
vret ollit-ral to hilp in Si-imly.1-
not s aiiernpt in revriiit John.
'lhe Si.ii.- lit-y-,ii-ini-ni put an
ml ln s.-i...ii-infos .ii-iniuu
here with a nnlr linrrlt-il lo lhf:
Smit-l i'h.i:,ge dlalluii :, hwrgi Sl.
Denies l'. S. Uiarizo
.l mum l.mii.it v spoke-man
di-nwrl lh-f Vi iri.i:.--X l S nl
lirial- mrli- ptilvlit- piiulnngipln
uid soul thi- l-'ill hilt iifiwunivn
uri' prow! g.iiJi--iwxl .' Minion,
ln: the r.i e i. iii.i.2. li-im Lhi'
Ae.-0:w..ri: to the LW af'-min!
g,.,.,, n. .i -me
Tv, Fix .-mpptti-, -who it sill
in the pm. .-,. of rg iznzng his lmvr-
iran f'ilin-nship, un: -'nl-' ir: his
gytmmi-ni in a ll.i.'in:fui, lit'
xuhurh qlvmt ll p in lpzil IH '-when
he herd a m:f-- -.thi rw--.ng lm
mme lla tum-wl in s-v his lirnth-
er. whom he hail not sw-n l-rr Z'-T
Alou: mine ilu' ch hill- 'ir nf tlv-
brother 4 mr, neu -.i it ir"'iulm'-rl
at 'linn lx im-,Ji li ' - :nit who
rvnlly una 5 i-'-,.i:un
Thi- tra mfr 1:f..- lim--N in n'l
-on .tpzil Zi, April 341 mul Slay 2
City Council Authorizes Hiring
Cf Additional Police Officers
The City Council last nitzhl au-I Action whit-h may have ln el-
Hm.,l,mj Ou. Manner 5-l,a,.d RV lt-cl on curbing some ul the tio-
ller-kle to hue "lflvionnl nvw lor
llvi- l'-ii-ve llf-1 Irncni l' 'i im
linl tr--n in cl.-.iriniz up lhe lair-si
rush nl lmoillumism, lilillli. lf-
...oils on policemen and urxlal,
ll-nkle vu-nt lwlnre the council
uhh r-iivrnmi-nflaiinns ir is hoped
,ull tnlii- Ihr- prnhli-m lnllnnrnl
3 ut---L rrvl ninhiirrt nl tml'-nee
.I ohm up-on lurk in un..-ri 1
mln-man ua: cut and anolhcr
kifkul and lniien.
.ln irnnr--fliale sri-p will he the
1-tuning fi! ailfl-imnnl rmlrnlmirn
if, 'inol.l.- thou' in ilu- rm in-
zliiflng tum :il A xi-iiitn nl l't--
inni lie uliwr-v :mfs hiv- Pr W1
wig, g mug in Ili- ii- uni-.' nt mo
Inn- night ril1--tlirnmil ilarvils
lenre were taken yesterday by
Clrvuit Court Judge Arthur G.
lle served noure he will not
inleralp the nluation by sending
loiir youths involiefl in the melee
at ilu- heal-h io rail lor long ir-rms
X lilih muth ic lree on bond
pending his nrmirrnmcnt.
About Z7 persons were In the
rnunfil gallery. moi ol lhtm to
wi- what :tr-ps the counril max
:ning lo lake concerning the in-
t-ri-ase in crime in the city.
Xlanv uere from the Pr-quot
NH' are.: and laler lolfl lhrr
imulil--t ullh late night disturb-
ances ln thi- munril
rhher tl- pi proposed by llc-nkle
P1 MP1-X mimmnzh p.i:-'int-
piriflc l--ii.ir' t iiulii , .nr-nm' rn-
ormrzon rv! the lxi1t'- -'I Gi-tiylniri
more than lm x-xrrx Lu
The pariile uns expevl-xi ln
take lun hour: to pew through
the streets of this hmoui in-an
Il was dixided into lmo sertirvns.
I modern military fine. inrludm:
more thin 6000 members ol the
nrmtxl torn-4, arxl 1 hislnriml
section numb-nn: lil! Sons of
l'runn Veterans, units n! the Ynrth-
Smrh Ski-'rnxsh-'r-Q tw-'nnlvwi
clad in lrmlilvflnnl hlue :mil :rm
lnrl rrnir-t nw-i' 1'--"l'4'il rvitlts
with 1 lfwg hwtn-x l-'nr-il lmm
l-'iw arm-vi liar-w-X hurl- .mil li
hittnrirql arwl high :ihml lnnls
lei the mu-iimil rw-ii lo the pro
evasion Grant mintul wat Xlfu
Gen llenr'-' li l-liifk, comrmtnl--r
nl the 'Sth lnlnnln' lhxi-ion of
the l't'nnsy1i anis National Guarrl.
land approved by the council ln-
l. Sludv ollaws pertaining to
ith nw ip and use ol danger-.
ggus weapdns. Henkle uid that
'at present notlung can be done.
,because of search and seizure
.laws about dangerous weapons
unlil they are put into use.
i 2 Investigation ol lighter laws
on loitering. Henklc poinlcd out
that laws on loilenng involve
'tricky legal problems. Director
ol Law Edmund J. Eshcnlclder
was requested lo look into this
matter as ucll as several olhersi
. 3. Slncler laws on attire on
dounlovin city streets. llenklel
said he hat noticed rsonn vicar-i
ing bathing sullt on Stair- Sl.,
"This is not proper and should'
be prei ented " 1
To Study Closing Lau: i
Another area of inveslixzation
,includes early closing laws lor
arfade Slated for Gettysburg me wifi my M 1-is -f-fl
luhcre gangs conlregale.
How:-wr this loo is lrauizht
This is the cefitvnnml nl the tw-
rind my of the :rent luitlf- when
Con!-zlerale troops under Robert
lr' li-e drone in iam l0 di-Ifll:i'
l.v'lw:.il lorres commandwl by
Gm Ovorze Gordon Meade from
One hundred years 1:0 l0l'l.l2l'1l
two lati-ful decisions urn- made
-by Meade ln sund limi on
Cvrnelerv Rzilge and 0thv'r hills
and tn- Ire l0lJul'1r'h the N11 flsiy
the hr-'nic a-quit led hy G-fn
G-nrze Pi.-kr-ir. an mark uhh-ln
liilfvl .ini -pvllwl the eofmni
ilivini al the Fmlwl--r,1v'y
The :rrnfl finale nl the mm'
rnvmfimtion will mme llmlncs
tl.i-. uhvn the hops In hlue and
ur.iv will ri- min vuthnut I shnl
l'irkrll's rharze and its rcpulsc
and th'-ri uill goin hands in gvs-
tures of l-roiherly love.
I Tlus little tovm-populaucn 8.-
Union Lines Hold in
Bi TOY! IIENSPUW
GETl'l'YSRlillG ilP1 - Gen
R bert E I1-ek Cnnfotlcrite army
worui minor :a.n, today but the
cruel L'ruon dui- n-rue lines held ln
hratyi hloodj: tzirliriz anion: the
bills vulh of Gvllx-bu 3
Mai Gen G'-uric I2 lin-ie,
commander of Uv Urufm trvny of
the Pobrmac. and lite tonight ati-
er a stall conlvrfnee thi: ni, mi-
tered lorceq grin to 'mv anal
fifth' 'T fvil' on 'rv sam- iw-i
li , www it -
Fi ' '
in A -
l EDlTOR'S NOTE-Amon: the
hills snulh ol Getlyehurz a do
cishe and bloody battle was
Shlpl-ll! 100 years :zo today.
Here ls how It mlzhl have ben
reported by a correspondent at
led-'ral H: TN: Confedemleg
tux-N1 the ulzent. the Union kept
I-'fir tw- vm-,M rlgvl their-5
li sn The l'n in Ml Com
N- i--it-1 wg iw nm
N . i' ill -,fx f
000-is enlrrtamin: many visitors
from North arll South but theft
are trxiif-ations that the crowd is
not nt-.trly at bi: as had l'n"i
hop:-d lrnly J 000turn11loulallhe
lil-'rnal Pt-are Xlwmorul Monday
lor the big ollrcial opening d the
commemoration Blulenru: heat.
mint: at urns:-s lo nearly 100 de-
zrees, may hav, kept marry per
B Wrralhs Laid
Honda:-'s rervmcnles included'
the Lxvin: of 29 ureaths xl ine
haze of the mf-rnrrial-men from
that numhfn' vt states tmk pin in
the :rvnt rtruzlle the issuance
of :i spfvmil blue and rray lite-
i-eni stamp, and the hzhtinz ol n
Tnr-'h of Pram'
'Pnis tnrrh will he c.ir1'ied
Wiflncwday to the famous copse
of tives when Ptflretlk r-lurk?
lailed and te intended to syrnbotize
the unity ol the mum.
l Reports on all lhev- legal mall
ters, including 1 written opiruon
on early closinz. will be given
al lhe neu council meeting by
As lor evra men ln lhe Pnllfe
Department. another NWN
is expected from Police Cluel
Francis P 0'Grady
1 Hrnkle said the chief "is hav-
im: manpower problems in filling
lusiznmenu. Many additional as-
signments should be made. He is
lnnkrni! in'o it now."
'Mote People On'
The two palrolmen on Pequot
Axe uill he lherr tn prevent pn
xvniial lrnuble, llenkle said One
may is 'tn mme people on after
they'-e finished their buunes: "
Rc-.dents in the an-z, however,
indicated they like the early close
in: idea just as vicll.
Joseph Rymxko ol ll Thames
KSL., which is just oil Pequot Ave.,
Please Tuna to Page I
combo Oiunty. N C, Pender Ls not
crpertvd lo live.
The Ogifedente attack carrie
late, about I pm, thanks lang-
ly ia 3 tactical duazrt-ement be-
tween Lure and his dvd lreutena
ant. L1 G1-n James laxivlreet.
cornrnanding the Confederate
Instead ol attaclcinzz. Longrstreet
etplained. he wanted to move
around the Union army uni hgh!
delentiwly on a m ire advanlaze
ou: held near the lvvivnl capital
'H' '-laiunilfvt 1nlj.'53 mile: auay
" -i 'til lall-rn lrnxrul Meade
J--l nn -laying he-
' H-'fl hav'
Gen Sickles Meade had directed
Sicklcs to remain in the Union de-
iensne Line atop Cannery Ridge.
"This brought the lell of the line
into the law explained
Col. Tiana: Rafferty ot New
York, one ol Smiles' regmenlal
commanier-5. "and into A po-noon
ivrtuch enalizd the rebels to ala
lack us vrith esery IUVBIKIQ in
"Sickle: was satisfied hs unsi-
uon was untenable should lr be
alrackcd. and he had every as.-
mrancv- that he would tr. and in
nxt-'wht-Imin: numbers M zlnut
2 pm, our hm- wa: uit-inefrl to
:he new po-iuon We had simply
advanced to the front "
Corps Is Overwhelmed
Q.,-Q1 .wqx was oxrrwh-flmefl
. . ' ' ' iv 'I' 1' LTU'
al A twoday House ol
ommons debate on hreign al-
Wigg said he wanted the Com-l
mom nemnl put straight to clear'
fellow Labonte Marcus Upton.
who in I 1935 llouse of Commons
debate named Philby as the manl
who tipped all Maclean and Bur-'
gem. Lrplon was forced In apolo'
Rllcxrullan. then lorelzn secre-
tary, came to Philbyds dlzfemie ll
tha: 'me arijzvgld Gammons:
evtdev nav been found to
show that he was responsxhlc- lor
warning Burners or Maclean,
While in government serxire he
camvd out his duties ably and
cortscu-nliouxly, I have no reasbn
to conclude that Mr, Philby has at
any ume betrayed the interest nf
thus country or In identify him
with the so-called 'third man,' ii,
md:-rd, there was one." i
Philby was cleared ol any se-
Cunty breach. '
Britxsh newspapers today asked'
ri somewhere a "lour1h man" was
lurking, I man who tipped oil
.ks a newsman in Br-init, Philby
would have been well placed lor
Soviet mtellrzenoe even lhlugh no
longer a mernhtrr ol the Bnush
lle kept up friend-hip with Brite
ishmplomavs and was on his way
to a Bntrsh Embasxy party when
l-ln route lo the party. he lt-ft,
his Ame-ncan-born mile in a taxi,
telling her lp would join her in at
few minutes lle never returned.,
The Soviet zovemmr-nt rv-vupa-i
per lzxesua ri-pcm-d June J that
Philhy' had lr-ll Beirut io work?
with counter-revolumnary lorcesl
ol rhe dv.-posed ruler ol Yemen!
lzwevua denounced him as an
agent lor British and Americanl,
The Bnmh Forvizn Otlrm said'
Pl'ulby's wife, Eleanor, 49. as m
Britain. 9x2 lorrnerly was mar-I
ned to Sam Pope Brewer, an'
Xmcriran newvnan I
llv-alh': disclosure inlii-ated that
Philhy unrkrwl as a double auvnix
during World War ll, when Brit-,
ain and the Sm wt L'ninn wr-re al-
lies, .titer the uar. Philhy, Bur-
zesg arll Maclean had avcoss lol
L'S -Briuji v-crvts it a time thc
North Atlanuc Alliance vias bein
Pope Receives Kennedy
In 40-Minute Au '
C-0-0-L !-A lot of people today, yesterday and any day last week would
have been happy to change positions fora minute or two with Philip Carrier, an
employe of Southem New England Ice S: Coal.
Back on the Stand
Senators Quiz Robert Kennedy
On Provisions of Rights Bill
question Atty. Gr-n. Roht-r1 F.
Ke-nnedy again today lo try lo
spell out what establishments
would be covert-d by the admin'
1-t'ation's proposal lo outlaw di:-
cnmination in husint-Mes catering
to the publir
Kenrnly. appearing for the soc-
nncl say heform- the Senate Com-
nit-rie Committee. said he would
hc :lad to hr-lp unrk out the prob
lem But he said he hoped this
uouldn't ll-ail tn npr-ning up loop
holes ui the public acmmmoila-
tions bill, the most controversial
item in lhe Presidents civil rights
Would Ban Discrimination
The li-gitlaiinn would ban radal
di-mmination hy owners Di
tlnriw. reslauranu. thi-att-rs, and
other plai-us wrtinr: the Ltvneral
pgbhc and suhsuiriually affecting
The mmmillee also planned lo
hear lrom Sens. Philip A. llart,
Amusmenls .........--,---. 9
Births .l..... -- 10
Colchester ... .., N
Comics .Yl. -. Z0
Crossword ... ... 16
East Lyme .... . 7
Edllnrials ...--- ---- K
Gales Ferry ....... .., I2
Groton .......... ....- . . I2
Grnlmi Long Pnlnl .... ...
Ledyud ,,......... . ...
Montville ......... ...
Dlyslic . ........... ---
Nnnli .i.......... .. ... 9
North Sllmlrlllffn ..-.. ... 2
Old Lpmr I ....... ... I6
Old Slyhronl ,,,.. ... Z
Quaker Hlll ,,.. .,. I0
Soc-Ial -,...... ....... l 0
Salem ...... ......... 9
spam ..,, .... 1 x, rs, m
Blocks .,..... ....... l 6
Stnnlnzton ... ..... 15
TV, Radln ,,. ..... Z0
Waterford ..., .,... l 0
Westerly ... ,... . IS
D-Mich, Kenneth B. Keating, R-
NY4 and John Sherman Cooper.
R-Ky., and then recess until
i Cooper is sponsoring a bill that
,would prohibit racial discrimina-
ilion in plates of public accommo-
dation that are l'cr-med hi' slak'
lo: local governments. lt is based
,on the 1-llh Amendment. The ad-
,mtnistration hill relies chiefly on
Congress' power to regulate mm-
Last week Gov. B4-rl T. Combs
ol Cooper's home slate signed an
cxet'uut'c order lorhiddimz dis,
tcrirnination in all businesses li-
lcensed by Kentucky,
l Sen. Warren G. Jlagnuson, D-
Wawh, the commillce rharrman,
told nt-wsmen hc was opposed to
a proposal advanced hy some
Congmss members lo exempt es-
tablishments doin: less than a
cr-'tain volume of bu-inc-sv-Sl50,'
000 a year is one lizure oflt-n
W lli- said any such dollar culoll
would be dlscnminalory in itself.
lSf'n. A, S. Mike Alonroney, D-
lllkla, also spoke out against thLs
What Happens Then?
Durintz Krimit-dy's day-lung tes-
'-and some doubts about how far
it should go-no t-learvcut ideas
for amendmens appeared to have
Oblecs to Word
Sen. Norm Cotton. R-N H.. lfhe
ranking GOP member ol the com-
milli-e, said that without rommit-
ling himself to the bill, it would
he better il the word "substan-
lially" went' taken out so Lhal it
would apply io all places of pub-
lic accommodation allecting inter-
"Then everyone would know
where he stood," he said. "You
lcan't have your cake and eat it
lon," he said in reference to Keri-
ncdy's testimony that the bill was
not intended in ILS present lmrn
lo apply to the smallest type oi
VATICAN CITY lAPj - Pope
Paul VI received President Ken-
nedy in a 40-rninute audience to
day and invoked upon all Ameri-
cans "the abundant blessings of
Catholic President of the United
States and the 262nd pontift of the
Roman Catholic Church was held
i.n the papal library.
"You know what we discus
above all the peace of the world.
Pope Paul said ln I talk with
Wray: for Integration
l 'nie pontiff, ss, wld the Presl-
dent, 46, and members of his par-
ty that he would pray for Ken-
nedy's efiorts to end racial dis-
crimination in the United States.
Vatican sources said Kennedy
at one point remarked to the
Pope: "I hope to see you in the
Pope Paul only raised his hands
as ll' to say "it depends on provi-
The papal audience was a high-
lirdtt ol a day that winds up Ken-
nedy's 10-day European tour.
In the political Held, Kennedy
and President Antonio Segril ol lt-
aly said their talks in Rome em-
phasized efforts tn ease East-West
West tensions and brought agree-
ment that llaly would consider
studies nl proposals for a multi-
nation nuclear force within the
North Atlantic Trt-.ity Organiza-
A Joint communique said the
meetings of the two presidents
provided "the occasion for a use-
ful and thorough exchange of
.views on the situation ol' East-
, In the last major speech of his
Eumpean tour, President Ken-
nedy pleaded again for continued
rooperallon between the United
Stats and Europe, a cooperation
he said should be based on intelli-
gent sell interest and service to
1 Speaking at Naples after leav-
,znir Rome, the American clue!
xexecullve took issue once again
iwilh I-'rench Prcsidi-nl Charles de
Gaulle's soparatiq vision of West-
'ern Europe as a "lhu'd force"
ibctween the United States and the
The meeting of the first Roman I
establishments, lSoviet Umm-i.
By JOHN M. IIIGHTOWER l
BONN. Germany UT" - Chan-
timony Monday, Sen. John O, Pas-i '
lore. D-R.l, said that "when you
frazmenlne this by vrritrnt: in a
provision based on number of pa-
trom or dollar volume of busi-
'ness, what happem to the equal
.provision ol law?"
l Agreeing. Kennedy said that "if
.you put in a tuloll. you may rre-
ate more problems than you
i Magnuson suggested the com-
mittee might define in the hill
when a husiness establishment is
"holding it-ell out tn the public"
Xlnnmney said the scope of the
interstate commerce clause as it
applies to the bill mrzht be rf.-
But while then? seemed to be
a 20nd dr-al of confusion ahnut just
what business places would or
wouldnt be covert-d hy the bill
. ' he Iran
- CONFEDERATE GENERAL WATCHES ENEMY - GH' "
i "K on Yiitle Round Top. high ground which dominfitfn if
' ' artfn of Gettysburg during the second
and his f'f-'1Fef!ei.,if- '
cellor Konrad .-ldunauer ol West
Germany, speaking between mi-cl
ings with President Kennedy and
President Charles cle Gaulle nl
France' said Tuesday European
unity "must develop i.n close parl-
lnershipn with the United States.
, At the same time. he defended
the new friendship treaty lx-:wc-en
l ' ,.
Frame and Germany saymt: re
conciliation of the traditional one
mics L: the pm equisile lor any
form of European cooperation
Surveys ll Critical Years 1
ldenauer expressed ihese .ind
other views in an exr-lusixe inter-
view with The Awnciatc-rl l"cw.
lle also surveyed hrir-fly his H
rnlical year: as Chancellor of
West Germany and summarwwl
he accomplishment which obvi-
i usly has given him the most sat-
W "A lmckward look at the past,
iperiod of Gorman politiral lile in
my opinion," Adenaur-r said.
Wshfrws the greatest achievement
in the time that lies behind us-
lo have been the re integration nl
he Federal Republic into the
nmmunily ol lrt-e naLrons."
1 At 87, Adenauer is preparing' lo'
retire, and tum over the qovem-l
ment tn Deputy Chancellor Lud-
wig Er'han'l. 66.
l But Adenauer does not look lor-l
uard to idle days at his home?
.across the Rhine, in Rhoendnrf
lor his vacation retreat on Lake
,Como in Italy. He plans to writen
his memoirs. and he is ready to'
ltravel lor his country il the newl
administration wants him to'
t n NATO Problems
EDITORS NOTE - John M.
Hightower. Pulitzer Prize-mlm
nlng AP diplomatic reporter ln
Washlnzlon who accompanied
the press party with President
Kfnmdy. was granted ui exclu-
sive Interview with Chancellor
Konrad Aderiauer of West Ge:-
mmy. Here is his story.
some hours, Adfmauer appeared
relaxed and fresh. His voice was
steady and strong. Twice he cor-
rected the interpreter on Gemian-
l-lnglish translations, His eyes
were 1-lear and frequently crin-
kled with laudhter. ln privalc cori-
vr-rsatirm hr- displays a sharp po-
litiral wit and personal warnitri
whirh often do not show in his
Pf'NPfl3l Hllpearanoes and photo-
The interview was hased on
written questions mbmitted in
advance, Written answers were
authonzed for quotation. 'l'he in-
lormal exchanges in which hs
amplified his vif.-'ws were 'Ill the
The talk covered relations be-
tween the western powers and the
Soveit Union, Adenauer's confer-
encts with Kennedy, his Iorth-
coming meeting with De fhullc,
and his own plans. Expanding on
the written replies, his comments
left no doubt that he is a friend
and admirer of De Gaulle and
that he was well pleased with his
.iaiifs wiui Kennedy,
Il his reactions appear con-
tradictory. it can be said 'hal ns
does not see them that way. Aden-
auer is convinced. as Kennedy
also hm: said publicly. dial De
Sees De Gaulle T71 irslal. f.wll-- , rnmrnittr-xl to the es.
T?" 'nl' '-L-f "r f- 'f' l North Atlantic
Pvlfi.-' i i ' i ,ww.i, ,4.fl'1,lifit no
fi: till break
' in rl ,
i tv l n-v,r-rg
i 1' 1 1 no-v,
. ,tml l'i -.ulinr cle
. .. Li' c-e lu' Um
' 'f l rrlzilirfn-
.. vw. and
' 311' terra- 5 '- Q
PAGE SIX . TI-EE DAY, NEW LONDON, CONN., TUIESDAY, JULY 2, 1963
By EVELYN ARCHER
Day Stall Writer
Larvlluhbors' known to be lack-
Lhe Iact It can get away Imm ll
aLl weatherwise, and alter the
Hamilton submerxed only A
lm: "Sea l0:x" can nde suhviglnnce thmuzh the perisoope
marines quite comfortably but
Icould convince the passenger: lt
anftluhhers ht-kin ruzzed lenywas not 1 comfonable dehumidi-
l J . Z
musrleq had lx-st have the Jim-
mvm rvariy tl planning 3 day-long
Iird 68411-znre day.
Lt. James P. Kelly, Blue Crew
gum. award ons- nl lhe v0sels,,vv1gincering olftccr and Luldealnr-
MM! ol the mvmhvri ol IM
tyhmbir-il hut happy crvw of
nday, lold hu group Lha :hip
traveled lo an operalini :ru
about 311 rvprvstrntatnr-4 nl nr-wvpasl Montauk Potnl. but you
mwlia from lhroulhout New En!-
lanfl multi att:-et to that last nigh!
as thi-y mnntully - and woman-
lully Nlroftu flown the uznitvay nf
Sui:m:irin.- .ilcxnnrlcr llamllton at
Ct-rin-ral Dyn:imic,fElfrrtrm Boal.
Gumli for the day-long cruise.
arxnnud by lhe Fin! Naval
U.Ntri.l with headquarters in Bos-
grn, rondvzvoumd in the log out-
5.il.: EB's mam pate at 5 30 am,
and relumcd there shortly all'-'Y
8 p.m.-1 long day even lor A
Bur n mos! enloyable and rv-
veahn: one. All agreed.
A brit-ling by the personlblf
Capt. Nonnan B, Besxac, Blue
Crew cnmmandin: Officer, set
the mlorrnal tcnnr nl the day and
the elim-rs assumed ai zutdfi for
tha small Eroupi into which thc
guocti vtcrn dmdcd continued the
pleasanl, courteous and infnrma-
ute example set by their skipper.
So did all the operating crew-
men who performed as thourh
in bothered mem not ln um mn
to have inquisitive pruesu under
loot ull day. The ships cooks and
stewards took tn all in stride. R00-
Alter ull, whars another JO pea
ple lor dinner and supper when
you're serving some 130 delicious
Women Go tn Bridge
The courtesy ol the bridge was
extended to the two women
passengers by Bessac on the nul-
gomg Iez and unttl lho wind and
log overpowered her, rine was
mos! pleased to make like Co-
lumbus looking lor n new world.
Other vantage points lor peerv
Inz into the log bank a thousand
yards distant were the two talnng
plane: on ellher side ul the sall.
lluvcnng over the ship much
ol the way out to New lnndon
Ledge Light was a nosy heli-
copter Irom the Quonsc! Point
1R. IJ Naval Alr Station, tts
passenzcrs takin: picturus through
Un- wide-open cargo door, ,
Il had to be wavcd ol! by thei
5hip's captain because the noise,
ol tts propeller: could havei
drowned uul 1 Io: sixrnal from an
Invisible slup ahead or behind -
Iorcvrard or lil, that is. I
Just one ci! the many mee lhlngsl
about A submarine, however, is
The Home Owners
FIRE LIABILITY and
All In One Policy
lllurlnto - R ll llllll
I1 Yvlru In Hnllnnl
M MIRTDI KN STREET
NEW LONDON. CONN.
Tvlovh GI I-:ui
ARTHUR H. SHURTS
cirr or mm' LOSDON.
::1-i-- tl mi-my gill-ft mu ine-
rould have fooled any ol hu
I ll'x dilllcult lor many repre-
sentatives ol the prefix to pinpoint
lhcir geographical locations Irom
.123 Ieet below the ocearfs sur-
I To many. sho, it pmtiously
ina: dilhcult to comprchend the
length md depth ol a Polaris
Isubmanne. An exterulve tour ol
lthe ladder-studded vessel from
'the torpedo room forward to the
,engine room nh and Imm the
'htghvflylng Ialring plane: lo lhe
Ideepell compartment made
IBessac's "capital ships ol the
INnry" dcscnpllon appear mon
Much ol KeIly's explanation
UI lhe complex automatic equip-
mcnl wen! over lho head: nl his
ILM.-ncrx bu! his slalcmvnl that
the ever-increasing automation
iaboanl lhe who requires more
and more intelligent personnel
was not disputed.
The maze ol wires, cables and
tubes, the thousands oI valves
uid push-buttons, the scores of
cunLml panel: with their blinking
llnht, all of which mean some-
thing to the operator, are com-
pletely IIIDDEFKIS-I.I'II in their
The nuclear reactor, which was
seen through A glas-covend hatdn
with the Ltd of A mirror which
can be operated Irvm outside the
sealed compartment, appeared the
lens! complicated mechanism on
the ship by comparison,
Despite the Iac! many have not
joined wholeheartedly l.n Presi-
dent Kennedy's phydcnl fitness
pmgnm, the fair weather sailors
were in accord-Irom 0630 to 2030,
lt was A delightful day.
Nichols s llalorano, 51, of
Orchard St. was charged with
reckless dnving and wound up
in a hospital bed after a one-car
accident nt 1:40 p.m. yesterday
on Mohenan Ave.
Police said Caioram was driving
a pick-up truck south. A: he nl-
tempted lo drive his vehicle
around another tmck. two wheels
we-ut up on the divider strip.
'he Malorano vehicle traveled
for 55 Ieet In this- manner then
CBRTHCO In Rn IPC lCl'0Sl Ihe
street for 107 feet. lt finally
smashed a traffic sign and ended
up against a tree,
Patrolman Emes! G I r d ne r
praised Dr. Thomas A, Copplnxer
and Corpsman Garry Walker, both
lrom the nearby Coast Guard
Academy. for Iirst lld ld!'K1I!lIS'
lervd the victim.
Malrrrano was taken to the
Lawrence Memorial Hocpital with
a right shoulder fracture.
ru-tm --r .tr-ann prmifn-fi rf-r hplsuspended 'rel-rn
in-1 il.ld.r': Zone nr-tirunrq or
lm- Cu .rf Kr-.x lfmiilvt l'or'rto'lt.
' - ' r- i A n it
5g...::aICrr'm..:,fl'mQy.1i0r1 TWO Counts
muff. :lu sive fir'--: .mx
twqn-i Cn-rw-fit.-my nn Tnumuy,
Jiiy tl, th! A' to A N tli D. Tb
on WI If-Iillclllvt Inf n:vI'r"'X'AIf1I
if-Av!-ww im my-:-it-an: for Limnr-4
R-nt:-ru trfi--Q rind' N JN
--rw A, rnifzp nr :at Sprir-3
1.-:vu-1 Annu' N'-amen. Cf-nnw.
I"'lf n'9 'X F'lr1l:'1l Slltfvvw- ll
'--"rfrw :N-rf-1 nt :m Hmm
iw-1 i-1 uid hw et Sn' if--my-ri
Cr---f"-ur My-1 r--.- sin mi
Fo'-:u--' f-! Bm :rv Eu: Hurt.
if--1 vw-------i:, u f--t-- Iullv
n-1 f"r'H in uit r-:ill-vw-I -hir-H
it R.. -rr in in MU- of in Clay
Ml'l1r'lrt uid Ow-
?-- p-rv---I n:-:v-verve or tr-r
lr:'1'1-L or his rrprnenuuvu u
tw TY1 BOARD Of APPEAL!
O Almnlnum Sldhg
O Mbflim SH!!!
O Pnrrh Dklmnrn
O .Uumlmnn Wlndovi ld
O Hauv Pllhllul
un: nrnrrm rm.
A Gales Ferry youth whose
parvnu purposely lrft him ln jail
dlmnz the week end to teach hmm
n lrsfon "now rather than later."
WM Klvm I mrperxied Uday jail
if-nn and in-if-d nm when pn,-
srnted yvsu-:day before Judge
Douzlns Wright ln Circuit Court.
I Amos R. Brumble, 3rd, 18, was
charxul Friday njdn with
drunken md recklesx dnt-ing.
lla pan-rm said mry fell the
W0 li-Wx ln llll would act u 1
:ruler Amn deterrent than ny-
blll-vg they could my or do to the
w-nrnnz hx ru hm! by Stale
'Prwpr-r Room Pnpp who pir-
nzd Lhe boy, first by car And
lhm on IooL
A ily:-.ar old nilnr. Acunni ol
wr-vlrwrz I-L1 if-wwe' wmp-mm
-fzn irrr, vu Iirvd BO la-
drliwry ol kqufx to mmfxw.
llxrry C B-'vanm vu eh:-:rd
xl:-r rr-zxhtnrx in the Eu: Grnt
Pura v-cum of Nrrnch oim-
phrwi Bro-rn. Arvalhv-r ugh' vri
rio :uh wr-rw d.":.k1.'.i but and
xlooflng a. siding ce' KWH' 'L' GNN "W '
emu-I A d:.1:u.-bare.
Twn Imnortanl: Items-Captain and PIIFISCOIIU
T. i I I I 7 X
-an-v' ' ,uu,,, . J 4
... ll ' '
Sli -III -4 H, I
....... P , W , - h
' x , -. JUv5 -jr-:E ' -'-.f-.fl-I-v -.L ,X
- -I , J .,. - . I
L .--:gi I
I I' '
Capt. Norman B. Bessac Conducts "Boot Camp" Ior Neirsniv'
Hold in Bloody
Fight in Hills
Continued Inrm Page l
Corps said: "To move down and
support them was out el the ques-
chargcd. The Maine llne bent,
"We struck tlhe n-hcl: with A
It-arful shock," said 'Dicodore Ger-
rixh oI the 20th Maine. "'I'hr'y re-
ooilod, staggcrcd, broke and ran,
and like avenging demons our
I -'The mlm nithf-ii toward I
don' for this would be to do uwslone wall but, to their surprise
Sickleg dzd-relinquish a good pos-
ition and advance to a bad one.
There Wu no olhcr allernativn-
the 3rd Corps mils! fight Itself oul
OI it., position of destruction."
Meanwhile, Iongstmez saw that
Little Round Top. which domin-
ales the Union left, had been ig-
nored by both sides. He dis-
iand ouix. two scorn ol rilli- ban
Ircls :lc-anml Ovtrr thc roclu, and
,a murderous volley wa.: pouml
in upon lhcm at close quartnn.
"This unlocked-tor rt-tnlorrc-A
mcnl wrre ou.r skimibhors. who
we supposed had all hucn cap
I Atnut 6 pm., on the opposite
lend ol :he ljnion line, an attack
patched me 1511, ,uabama undo,-,hy the Confcdcmte corps ot l.t.
Col. William C. Oates to occupy
About the same Lime, Maj, Gen.
Gouwmeur K. Warren, Mc-adc's
:hid engineer. nolicai the omis-
sion Imm the Icderal side.
iGun. Richard S. Ewell was
hurled hack Irom Comclcry lltll
and rwaoe dcscvndod on the bat
I Meade nporu-dly expects lhs-
IConIcdPralt2 attack on the :vnu-r
"I rode dovm t.he hill." he said,IoI the L'nion line tomorrow,
"and fortunately met my old
Eng. Gi-n. John Gibbon, tho Iwi-
bfixtade. I took the rcsp9rmbil1!yI4-ral rrmmandvr the-rw, quntrvl
lo detach the Iini rezimenl I
struck, whose colonel, on heannxz
my Iew word.: ol explanation
about the position, moved az once
to the hilltop,"
Xlvadz- as sayin: "II Luc atiafki
itnmnrrnw, it will bv an your front
bcrauw hc has made ann:-les on
hoLh our Ilanlu and failed, and
'il he convludm-s to my ll again it
The Union reglmz-nt, the 20th will be on our comer,"
Maine under Col. Jmhua L. Cham-
Thui Ilr only om- Conlcdvrate
berlatn, rcadwd the lov of lhcIdit'Luon han failed lo sw- ndlnn
hill about 10 mlnulm be-lore the
Confeda-rates. The Alabamnns
at Gvtlyslmrg, lt is mmmzendvd
by Maj. Geny G1-orgn li. Ihckvtt,
CITY OF NEW LONDON
There will bo no collection of onlin and
ralun on THURSDAY JULY 4 H63. Col-
mado on M0 DAY JULY 8 lVb3.
CHARLES P. 'DelIASl
Director ol Public Work:
llcvlon ngulorr? mad: on lhls 'day will be
INSTANT RELIEF for
E E .GN WY
OAK or SUMAC. New xcienlific, Ianni:-acid heaimanl
xlops ilch, dries up blixlerx - ollcn within n day. Genilu
and xafu for children and Adulll.
lvrclvlatlon IVY-Dlvtulm IVY SuaarDlY
AI YOUR DRUGGIST
You and 113,000 Others
Are Reading This Issue
Of Your Local Daily
113,000 Others Are Reading The Day!
AS MUCH AS '7.00 ON EVERY
"IAndIubberS" ot Lnokvout Dtlly ,
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I IIITEIWT i - E' 4' I
t IC 5- 1-E I
mal-t -I If My I I
way zu 'Ixji-,,.1"E.L, ff ' y it
. -dlzwv ., 11- I I I I'-,ti H
,. fw xii. I fn if
' ' .I xhii
0 36 MONTHS TO PAY 0
IIISTALLATIONS COSTING '600 OR MORE MAY IE
FINANCED FOR 5 YEARS
f 12 Nonvvicn autumn, Tuesday July 2 1953
25 on Board
New men on ub Hamilton
England news media representa-
tives took part in a one- day
cruise Monday aboard the fleet
ballistic missle submarine, Alex-
ander Hamilton, CSSBN 6177.
Among them was Robert Benoit,
a member of the Bulletin's Grot-
on Staff. A
The press cruise, sponsored by
the First Naval district, Boston,
departed from the Electric Boat
shipyard here shortly after 8 a.m.
Cdr. Norman B. Bessac, USN,
skipper, tblue crewl, briefed the
newspaper, radio and television
representatives before the ship
The newsmen were divided in-
to six groups for guided tours
conducted by other ship's of-
The Hamilton is the 12th nuc-
lear powered Polaris sub to join
the .fleet and was commissioned
at EB last Thursday. t
Her keel was laid June 26, 1961,
and she was launched Aug. 13,
1962. The 425-foot craft displaces
7,000 tons and is the second of
the Lafeyette class fleet ballistic
missle submarines. '
She is armed with 16 of the
latest solid fuel Polaris missles
with' an increased range of 2,500
The Hamilton can travel more
than,20 knots submerged and can
dive more than 400 feet.
Newsmen got a complete tour
of the craft from the forward
torpedo room to the rear engine
Crew members explained 'th e
boat's vast network of highly
classified electronic systems
which allow the boat to remain
ifndeiected beneath the seas.
The algal: Quit-Sl?-Tl ii? the sur-
face until it reached deep 'Water
where diving and maneurriigg
0-Tewsmen irere ittads -fir
. of the ship?
The lllatftiofh nufzml i"""
' nside a olaris Sub:
Atomic-Powered Al xander Hamilton Heads for Duty
By JOHN I. MAASARO
Th Omnnfa data editor was
among In aewmsoa invited aboard
he Hamilton for an nnnsnal "press
prevlef' of the submarine. Here ta
Isla graphic aocoons of the crnlae:
GROTON - "All Polaris skippers are
cowards." sand the skipper. He smiled.
lt was unusually ooiet in the subma-
"My job is to stay hidden," he said.
'Tre gn: to kno-v where l am at all
times-and 1 mean within feet-so that
these missiles can be delivered right
on the button,"
The skipper. Cmdr. Norman B. Bes-
sac. turned to receive a message from
a crenman. lt concerned the subma-
Beading for the Cape '
The suis. the sntda-nosed Alt-sander
Hamilton, had been underway for some
time. The Navy had just accepted her.
And shr- was out of Groton for a short
cmise l-rrfore heading to the Cape Ca-
naveral range to spew her first rcal
missiles on a six-week shakedoun,
The S110 million sub, dubbed "The
Monster" by her crew, was still on the
surface. Thick btllows of log swirled
oter hong Island Sound. She was head-
ing to sea. The water raced up over
her dull gray hull. Somewhere ahead,
under the turbulence of froth and bub-
bles. was the bow. '
"She's inefficient on the surface,"
said 3 sailor. "Like an iceberg, she's
mostly under water."
The analogy was muddy, but the
point was clear: The Hamilton, like
other atomic-powered submarines, is at
her best submerged. The whole range of
new American subs are, for the first
time, true submarines,
They can operate under water indef-
initely The only limitations: human en-
durance and food.
"We make nur own tlresh water!
and oxygen and get rid of our own car-
hon monoxide." said Bessac. a veteran
submariner. "We can truly operate in-
Aboard the -t25foot sub, second ot the
super-Polaris class to join the fleet,
are fresh water showers and automatic
washing machines. !'You know what wa-
ter masters they are," said another ol-
lv-er. j'But there's no prohlem. We can
convert more than 20,000 gallons of sea
water a day, Even with the water-cool-
ed reactor, that's more than we can
Landlubhers Hang On
Tonside. the distinctive fog horn
win-ted an authoritative blast, Several
landltbbers tnewsmenl clung to the
tcmporary cable railings along the edge
nl the fairing plancs. high above the
hull on each strlc of tho sail.
A lonz. squat British tankcr loomed
out of the fog. FZ-e was at anchor.
lxirz lv-fore she x-as -:stole the radar-
man had a sornnd-hy-second fix on
l-rr 'lf-re fog horn hlasts. Then anoth-
0 si H. off to port. Same fix: no proh-
fl X -rid a hclicnptcr from the
011-ww Point. R l. Naval Air Station
hm f- rd nnisily. A photographer was
squa't:n: just Inside the doorless cargo
ha'ch, The 'coptcr skidded away typi-
cally. hut uas back in moments. Away
and then back again.
"Get that 'coptcr out of here." came
the s k i p p e r's command over the
speaker, He was afraid that the roar of
the rotors would drown out the fog sig-
nals of smaller boats. Despite all the
electronic gear, Bcssac wasn't taking
"l'd hate to bag a pleasure craft mth
you gentlemen aboard." said Cmdr.
Bcssac to a rcportcr.
He had d-'layed the departure from
the dock of the builder, Electric Boat
General Dynamss. until thc lo: cond:-
ttnru had rmprotcd But e'-rn nm it
nas still qu.tc loam'
"We could get out of here if ue had
to," he said. "hu: t don't see any pf-un:
in taking chances unless it's necessary,
There're a lot of pleasure craft out
there in the Mind."
The chopper huucd olf Nea lmrtdon
Ledge Lgh: ass just oarciy visible to
snoiur soon Html' 'OOM W" """o" .--Q, .:, new IUCN
"Nl" ..Qf.'t'f omcns' smnooat
I roanno loo!
Q T " , E , - -
.. f , lg ,-,., 3 p . '....ll:Els!1'r11etrms.t:e,.
i T T i - - is-snroans' -5
.--. geese- ' f . .e-. -. . , - s' .-
- E33 T 1 i . ' ,..oti'2!f"'LEiE-Z.'-:Ein
' " I .L.J.i - 1 - wr?--fall:ItP"B'!"
mssltccontsot ' oattsr aovouaatsas omclwttvmosracs
'om :mrs nm cuw-s ounms
starboard. "it's exciting," said a news-
But below it's a routine ol four-hour
duty watches. drills and an incredible
amount olordinary equipment and su-
per-sophisticated electronic devices.
There's enough piping and joints to
make a steamfitter beam. The wiring
would drive an electrician wild.
Spread over six watertight compart-
ments on four levels and three decks,
the "Monsters" cold steel, plastic and
paint reacted delicately to the human
directions. The specialists, working in
the cool comfort ol' green-walled com-
partments, made it seem easy.
The Skipper Won
The captain was speaking to a re-
"l have one philosophy on color. I
told them tthe builders! 'You can use
any color you want, as long as it's
greenf None of this futuristic stuff-
looking like a hotel bar. Powder blue
and pink may be fine when you walk
into a room, but it can be pretty wear-
ing after a while.
"l'm what's known as a green man.
I won nut in all compartments but one,
the missile control center."
He swung the smaller of two peri-
scopes around for a visual check. He'd
clone this a hundred times as the for-
mer skipper of the nuclear sub Scor-
pion, which joined the fleet three years
At 39, Bessac has come a long way
from his home town of Vallejo, Calif.
He'd decided on suhs after graduating
from Annapolis in the Class of 14.
Now the suh was some 50 miles off
Itlontadt Point in a Navy operating
The captain switched to the.larger
scope, "That's better." he said.
The reporter was impressed. "Any-
one ever toll you you look like'Cary
Grant in one of those late-late shows?"
Bessac s miled. Then laughed. The
thin weather lines. born at the corners
ol his eyes, deepened. They reached
the gray tufted bristles that are his
"Let's take 'er down," he said.
"Dive, dive." came the command.
"Dive, dive." echoed a control officer.
Then the ahh-oohh-guh blast on the
Crewmen were busy with the some
E5 individual operational and equip-
ment checks which rig a sub for div-
A few fcet away from the sktpper's
raised platform is ship control. Two
enlisted mcn sat in rather plush seats.
They wore headsets and microphones
juttcd from their chests. Their hands
rested lightly on half-moon "steering
wheels." They looked like airplane pi-
lots, pilots flying blind. The maze of
instruments tell just what the sub is
doing. Behind, on a chair-stool. is a
petty officer. He is giving and echoing
"Fifty and holding," he said. almost
The lullmg buu of a small motor is
the only noise, The heaty thump.
thump of the conventional st2J's engines
is missing - the "silent service" has
become just that.
A feta feet auay a sailor peers into
a radar screen.
"Contact," he says, without looking
up. "Range t5,t-EA, bearing 195. Re-
quest this contact be designated Qur-
becf' His eyes follow the illuminated
biue arm as it rotates around the
INSIDE 'THE MONSTER' .
. . for the first time, true submarines
MISSILE ROOM . . . 'Sherwood Forest'
screen. He marks another' contact on
the glass surface with a yellow cray-
on. He rubs out a previous contact.
The navigation officer ploLs the
course on a chart. Another sailor dou-
ble checks the position "fixes."
The quiet is broken by a wishing
sound. "Just trimming up." explains a
sailor. "We're taking in and releasing
tons of water to get her in trim. We've
got extra people aboard and only some
of the missile tubes have ballast."
The sub glided suiftly. How fast?
"More than 20 knots." said an officer
with a smile. How deep? "More than
WJ feel." he said, t.he smile holding.
The estimates are low.
The Hamilton was at 125 feet now.
Ashore it was a sweltering Snplus de-
gree day. But the sub's man-made at-
mosphere stayed at a comfortable 68
degrees, lts dehumtdified air was pleas-
ant, It is constantly monitored lor im-
puritiu and :Ls precise gaseous make-
"A couple of ueeks of this and there's
no trouble with colds, or anything."
said a sailor a-ho'd been on long A-
sub patrols before. He reached for a
coffee cup in a rack next to his sta-
tion. The cup racks and butt cans are
Foro-vard and below, in the missile
control center, the surface of a cup of
hot. black coffee reflects the myriad
lights of computers. The banks of digr-
tal computers-enough to make an IBM
salesman winco-blink their red, blue,
green and yellow eyes. It's like a par-
ody of a pinball machine factory. in
this section alone there are 27 comput-
The scene. with minor variations, is
repeated in the navigation center. Here
banks of digital computers are linked
with the ship's inertial navigation sys-
tcm 'SINSL 'l"nrv.-e of these big SINS.
hanging overhead, constantly check each
other. Each is trying to prove the other
a liar by constantly plotting the suh's
Inside SINS is a secret collection of
spinning gyroscopes and devices which
detect the most minute variation in the
craft's movement. All of this movement.
in terms of drilt, turn and dip, is fed
into computers which plot the sub's ex-
act location on graphs. The information
is also being led into the computers
which make up the brains of the missile
system - the reason for the Polaris
But SINS isn't the only navigational
systcm in operation. Beside the conten-
tional things such as radar. magnetic
compass, gyro compass, dead reckoning
tr a cera and sonar, the Hamilton is
e q u i p p e d to receive directions from
the Transit satellites,
The unique marriage of outcr and in-
ner space will allow the submartne to
pinpoint its position below the ocean
depths alter receiving beeps from the
moonlets whirling in orbit 600 milea
above the earth.
And if that weren't enough: Hamilton
also has a star - tracking periscope and
a backup battery of computers with phe-
nominal memories. One of them. for ex-
ample. knows where 160 stars are now
and where they will be each minute for
the next t.hree months.
All of this so that the Hamilton. and
any individual Polaris sub. can unleash
an atomic striking power of more than
all the bombs d r o p p e d during World
War ll. including the two A-bomb blasts
"It would be foolish to have these
weapons and not be able to deliver
them," said 2 navigation aide. "Thnt'a
why we have to know the ship'a loca-
tion, local vertical, true north heading.
target location and the trajectory of the
missile at all times."
When the Hamilton goes on patrol
soon she'll always be in a position to
fire her Stlffoot, solid fuel Polaris mis-
siles from beneath the surface.
One crew. blue, will take her on pa-
trol for 60 days, while the second crew,
gold. trains. The system keeps the subs
on constant patrol.
The sub and two-stage rockets. pro-
pelling a nuclear-tipped internally guid-
ed missile, present a striking capability
without parallel in the history of war-
fare. lt's almost invulnerable to count-
But "it's a belt and suspenders sys-
tem." said the skipper. "We have two
nf everything which is deemed vital:
air systems, turbo - generators, main
tu r h i n e s and two men in sensitive
No "rash act" can send a missile into
space, said the captain. the man who
has the heavy responsibility for control
of "The Button."
Should a missile-firing coded message
con-ie through, the skipper would have
to call the executive officer, Each has
a key to the safe - and both are need-
ed to open it. ln the presence of a third
officer they would open the sale to get
at specific orders. 'l'hen the captain
would unlock the red fire control button
lhe's the only one with the combina-
tiont and activate the control panels at
his command station and at the fire
Even then the fail-sale precautions
continue. lt takes the efforts,of a doz-
en key crewmen to fire a rocket. And
there's a stay button which can hold a
missile for 15 minutes even after the
many complicated arming steps have
been taken. This in case Washington
changes its mind.
Heart of the Hamilton. the third gen-
eration of FBM tfleet ballistic missile!
subs, is "Sherwood Forrest": the two
banks of missile tubes. eight on each
side, which mn from deck to keel. From
an array of instruments at three deck
levels missilemen can monitor the con-
dition of each ol the new AJ missiles
which have a range of 2,500 nautical
miles 12,875 statute milest.
A shapely pinup photograph watches
the scene from a bulkhead. "To Archie."
says the autograph. "from Mom"
There are more digital computers
among the missile silos, One had I
small hand-lettered sign: "The Mad
Computer or The Tin Can Utopia "
A technician was working on a wired
panel tn the radio room.
"We stock limo line items - replace-
ment parts of all kinds," said an of-
A staff of radtomen aere handling
several frequencies. Banks of radlo, tele-
phone and teletypo equipment lhsod all
our walls. The center la dealgnod to
handle tremendous volumes of vital
messages and "just plain junk." The
junk will come In deliberately when till
sub ls on secret patrol. She'll be N-
celvlng messages but won't be able to
reply. The constant volume of junk la
to offset any message flow increase ln a
Elsewhere. the c h a c k s and double
checks continued. ln a small tunnel
through tha reactor compartment a aallv-
or secured a watertight door. He was
standing directly over the atomic ptle. I
heavy lead shield below the floor pso-
He glanced into one of four oblong
port holes at the compartment's aides.
Tltl'0USh the pale green glass he could
ace a mirror which reflected gauges
showing the water level in the suaebefl
The sailor, as everyone aboard, wal
wearing a small film badge which do-
tects and measures radlatlon. They all
"Radiation area," read a slgn. "No
"The radiation level in here la a llltla
higher," said another sailor, "but lt'a
The aallor was going off watch. Ha
headed forward to the crew's quarters.
By old "pig-boat" standards, the Polar-
is sub's accommodations are plush. The
missile subs have the biggest hunks ln
the undersea navy: 315 tnches deeper
than other subs, Over each foam-mbher
padded bunk are individual reading
lights, ventilators and lockers.
"More room in that bunk than In
mine." said an officer.
On the deck above is the crew'a mess.
Chow is served restaurant style, tn
booths. Curtains at one end can partl-
tion a 9 x I2 foot aectlon for privacy.
Movies are shown here. Gym equip-
ment is also stowed here.
"I was on a big aircraft carrier," sald
a seaman. "lt was like a city - 4.000.
Hera you know everybody, everybody la
like part of a family."
To combat boredom among the dosen
officers and tl0 enlisted men the Hamil-
ton has a separate reading - study
area, fully equipped with technical booka
and novels. The tape recording library
has a full range of pop and classical
music and technical courses.
There's bn lce cream freeur which
dispenses "softte" cones tn the meal.
The food is tops.
"What'a lor chow." asked a newa-
"took for yourself." said a cook. Ha
opened an oven door. "Roast beef-just
ready to serve. A hundred and alxty
pounds of it." He was delighted.
But the doctor on board waa con-
. "Each crew member gatns about fiva
pounds on long patrols," ha said.
tn the aft torpedo room a aallor
munched a sandwich. Ha sat on one of
the Navy's conventional torpedoes. Oth-
ers were atovted along the sides. Hero
Polaris resembles the conventional
subs: lt's crowded,
The tnrpedoes are considered a strlct
defensive weapon, "We'll turn and nm
before going altzr enemy ships." aald
an officer. "Our job ls to stay hidden
until we deliver our missiles."
Now the Hamilton, bigger than a
world War It cruiser tn displacement
11.0111 tons surfaced, Um tons sub-
mergedl. was ready to head had to
port. A sonar ut ptnged on key.
"Surface, surface." came the order.
Then the klaxon's ahhoohlrguh.
'Thirty-four le-rt and holding." sal!
the diving officer.
"Take 'er up." said the skipper.
"Answering all stops," and tho of-
Another otficer and three men raced
up the long ladder to the tiny bridge
atop the sail. Ona carried "the sult-
case." the portable controls which would
he plugged tn topside.
"Ready to aaauma em," eansa tha
voice from the bridge.
Hamilton beaded for Groton.
,M ,.,..,.,....s..---,, ..
t 1'1!,'t'. 's s V -
IIE,-tDl.N'G T0 SEA . . . 'shin illtffitlflll on lhe surface'
ll EW H MPSHIRE SUNDAY Ews 5
F arm Page
' THE NEW HAMPSHIRE SUNDAY NEWS, MANCHESTER IN. H.l - Sunday, July 21, 1963
- .--- - .,-png. 11
TAKES 0NE-DAY CRUISE ABOARD NUC AR SUB
'k'k'k 'k'k'k 'kii' 'k'k'k
Io o o o 0 I "Z "" fit"
Like Sifhng in Your Easy Chair of Home
Editor Tells of Smooth 1
Trip on USS Hamilton, '
Lafesf To Join Fleef
fNote: Despite the tragic loss of USS Thresher the
l'. S. Navy reposes undiminished confidence In its nu-
clear powered submarines and the morale of its under-
water crews remains high. First-hand evidence on these
points was obtained by Mr. Bucknam during a recent trial
cruise of America's newest Polaris firing sub, USS Alex-
ander llamillon. Mr. Bueknam is managing editor of the
l'Nl0N LEAIJER and the cruise was conducted especially
By JAMES R. BUCKNAM
GROTON, Conn, - On a lump of uranium the
size of it golf hall, a iiurlezir reactor powers each of 29
subiiiariiies now :ictiiely working in the U. S. Navys
prowl of the earth's waters-70 per cent ofthe eai1h's
surface from which virtually no impoitant land area is,
immune from attack.
The constantly roving deep-i
diving siibinarincs are rvadwunder tiater and is somewhat
in a matter ol very few min-
utes to launch one or more of
their 16 Polaris missiles at any
target within 2,500-mile rang'-
The mobility and secrecy with
which these underseas iiiissi!e
platforms opt-rate place any
potential cot-my in :in ank-
Nu one, csu-pt top Ameri-
can military leadership, knows
where each of these subma-
rines is at any given time. A
potential enemy therefor has
no way of pinpointing his op
position in the event he is con-
sidering the gamble of attack-
ing the United States or any
nation we are committed to'
A combination of Buck
Rogers and Jules Verne
clumsy as a surface ship.
.Xt the invitation ol the Navyl S
we took :i one-day diving cruise' '
aboard the Hamilton, prior to
her departure for Cape Canav
crul where she is now test-hr in an hllld f3Nhl"n0'-ln midget
No, the tragic loss of the
Thrcsher on April 10 did no
of a submarine
Once inside the craft, you
are :ilmost completely unaware
:lt-ter us in the slightest from "f uhclhfr 'lf mtl F021 are
lawn: 3 dp,-0 wth Hamilton afloat or submerged tlith a
and iw, C,-ew Thm-Q just did relatively calm sea. there is
,,,,l ,pcm In be any mason U, little motion afloat going into
be fearful. As a matter of
fact, il a friend was killed in down that lnfmblc ramp and
an aummobllc accident' would only a slight tant of deck tells
you ,sell your car and walk
Naturally, the subject of the
Thresher came up while we
were aboard. Lt. Comdr. Robg
ert D. Rawlins of Allentown
Pa , was our host. He is execu
.Q -, -se in --
- -, , .ff .ffm'," 'fiv-
a dive, the boalijust slidesl -
i .- In .. if sin-A
3 A 0 Wgzigzifji,
you that you are diving: once' ' ' f' :', ,l'z9h
.,,,,.- ...... -......
. UNL. 1. -
below, you might as well be ali ,fl ' 'V 'Z-:ff H,
home in your easy chair. gf' 'yy 7
coaii'u'rsns ox Jon ' 1? 547127 - 5 Y
Cruising al classified depths It f ' ' ,iff-f ..-7' T
and speed. this boat can go in-
tiie olliccr of the Blue Crew dfllnllvlb' UUUCTNPHY -' Hmltlb'
ronic engineering from the
mm., HHH, uhm lm, l-num of the llamilton and was thc
States in l-.At'll of these
boats tor -hip-. ia' you pre-
Icri more tirepover than the Tlin-sh:-r during consti-utiion
sm.-s iii hlllfltl mi- ii. "Y 33 f'1"'1lhf-
eretuiiu- ollicer of the Thresh- wlCmH'fIl'l'1hv 5k'l'Pf"' l""W
cr when she was tniiiiniis- P
WMM' Hr, Wrwd mm lm, tom, itheic hc is Ill .int are
.fortified with several backup
flee lit' is. how lui' to th' -
ol the xiiirld llis coiopiiters
an d ff. 1
l'01llSlNl-ID llc:-is oi both trials anflaftcruarrlforatirtnl "V" ""'Nl"'1"' li'l""'4 "' rt' 'TQ '
mis X 441 '
llc tslciii so that lit is Ill
l"loni the laeunviiing ol the -HHLESHER THF0 -
George Wasliiiigton slightly ' In
slanlly prepared to hit it any
. X ,. 4
tv ' f' sf i 1
less than three years ago, the The probability of ever mm. f .i
Navy has come a lone wilt' IH knowing exactly what hap- Rawlins a Natal Xtadcmv! V' X
lplatkingntxe rflflct p'allis:LcLdr2g,pl.ned to the Threshm- is pom-A graduate of b19-11 ?ericd lirsti . 'Q
5 it ' . , - iiih am hi nous orccs and '
capital ship of the sea. lbullfhg :Jc5:hnaiaL:lell'gcnUc estroyerg llc is aboard his! CQMDTL lf0lUlAS B. BESSAC teen-
THE LATEST lim' C 0 F PF em Seems Hflh qubmai-me m ll yqm-SI terj Nallejo, Calif., skipper of the nations
I o point to a failure of some ,th the dnmn ,L-mlfc, HQ newest nuclear submarine, the Polarisfir-
Igitesl in the list ol' a dozcnihcavy piping system-as the
nuclear - powered underseas,board of inquiry indicated.
giants equipped with nuclear-:Consequently certain limita-
iorlletl iiilloiwhalioii xiliicli ls
it-fl into the brain gil his -
X ,.' ' ,,.
d K, , H -
w , '
I. . Y .
Navy Post Graduate School at
tippcrl Polaris missiles stowed lions on performance have ilonterey, Calif, I
in eight pairs of vertical been set for attack submarines'
launching tubes, is the Alex- and fleet ballistic missile subs
Rawlins, thc other officers!
nd exerv man in the crew in
a ' , ', -1
ander llamillon built by Gen-funtil all prudent checks can cluding a few colored lads. are.
eral Dynamics-Electric Boat be made for possible failure carefully picked, well trained
The llamillon is the secondl Al any rate, going aboard the
ot' the Lafayette Class, is 425lHamillon was like going into a
feet long, 33 feet in the beam,mystcrious maze of piping,
.in scores of specialties and
Nboast an csprlt de corps which
tis the envy of some other serv-
and displaces 7,000 tons. 18,200 wiring, computers and elec- kind of man.
tons submergcdl. She is built, trnnic gadgetry - nothing like
like all modern submarines, the feeling-of extreme com-
for most efficient operation pactness which you would get
A - A ' 3' ' ' J l
4 1- 2 1 '.
' ' !
.,11--5 ' '
-'w-gif' its '
3 '.'i!7'f79f-"'- i If
511 A-,i' ' it '
, , X R Ng ,
ii' ' i
Q at H
1'v ' gh i
,. - 14 1 ' -
T f. I. .
1. 'p.-. rr L, s
C ' x
.. 'i X xx'
' . h.:t.f .
- 'seg-, f .
JAMES R. BLTKNAM. managing editor of the MAN-
CHESTER UNION LEADER. chats with Lt. Comdr. Robert
D. Rawlins. executive ofiieer ol' the Alexander Hamilton.
At left is one of the suh's periscope tubes. Rawlins ls a
former exrcotiie om--er of the Portsinouth-bull! sub-
ln comparison with World
War ll craft. the Hamilton is
the Grand Central Station of
lsubmarincs, With 124 men and
a dozen officers in each of the'
lGold and Blue Crews, she will
,be constantly on patrol The
submarine can outwear any
crew. So fora couple of months
at zi time, each crew operates
in turn almost all the time be-
lott the surface of some ocean
area of the world.
Three decks of the boat are
jammed with instrumentation
and electronic gear requiring
,an exceptionally high degree
of proficiency from crews which
need previous training of up,
to two years. i
Some idea of the complexity
of building such a submarine:
lt takes up to 2,000 drawings
for more than 7,000,000 items
used in the constmction. End-
to-end blueprints would stretch
,for 250 miles. Per cubic inch
more science goes into a sub
marine than into any other war
Crew comfort is carefully
considered due to the long
weeks of submerged operation
that they endure. Both Comdr.
jNorman Bessac of the Blue
4Crew and Comdr. Ben Sher-
gman of Keene, commander of'
tl , Gold Crew. are happy with'
thc green-decored appoint-I
'ments of the Hamilton, Crew's
fquarters resemble modern rail-I
ony sleeping car arrangements.
holds 3 master 5 dthrt-Q in glee., ing Alexander Hamilton, scans the horizon
from the bridge of his ship during press
cruise. Carrying members of national news
media, the vessel put to sea for the day.
Theres a small library and'water from sea water dailyfside, Air conditioning equip-
reading room. spacious mess
facilities. and exercising equip-
ment Movies can be shown in
the mess area.
But living under water pre-N
senls lhrce problems: Drinking!
water, air, and waste disposal.
more than normal needs. Air
is "scrubbed" for carbon di-
oxide gas lfroni smokingi is
burned and the resultant di-
oxide "scrubbed," Oxygen is
stored in bottles, and.is manu-
factured by electrolysis from
icgg, They arg truly 3 5pecmi.The boat has capabilities fnr,sea water -the separated hy-
lmaking 8,000 gallonns of freshidrogen being purnped ovcr the
ment keeps the boat com-
fortable, even in the engine
rooms, Waste is "compacted"
l-'abulously complicated elec-
tronic devices and computers
i 45 ' --
. , K H I., .W H-..
' E, pu' . '
K e "ti P s
i i '
1 , -I ,gf
Q COMDR. ISFINJAYSIIN l-'. SHERMAN Jlt.. PSN.. of
l Keene is commanding ollicer of the Gold Crew of the nu-
clear-powered fleet ballistie missile submarine Alexander
Hamilton. llc is a 1945 graduate of the Naval Academy
and has served on five other submarines.
Argentine Future Gioomy
Elespite Peronist Setback
Dr. Illia Hostile To Foreign Investments:
Both Public and Private Finances
1 In Tangle of Debt, 'Forced Loans'
WASHINGTON, July 20 - boom in Argentina has deflated
-NANA- Though Argentincs sharply,
lhope that Peronism's poor' Today the U. S. Oil Compa-
'showing in their recent elec-inies, whose contract with the
- - l
xtmmns will ind tliie EPcronistNFrondizi government in 1958
-t re-at. U. an uropean started the investment boom,
financial circles remain loom 'are under nationalistic attack.
- I1 Yi
about Argentina's future. '
They doubt that any polit-
ical miracle, even the appear-
ance of a stable coiistitutional
goverrimenl. can quickly end
.Xrpontiiia's present downwrwd
spiral, The fact that the two
candidates who won the larg-
est number of votes, Dr. Ar-'
turn lllla of the popular Rad-
,icals and Gov. Oscar Alende of
ythe intransigenl radicals both
:profess nationalistic hostilityl
xtoward foreign investors re-
iinforces their pessimism.
1 Argentinas rapidly grow-
ing population and its chronic
All three leading presidential
candidates advocated changes
in their contracts,
Fiirttierniore. the Argentine
State Oil Coinpany, which buys
the oil produced by the U. S.
romp:-nies and retails it to the
public. has fallen far behind in
its payments A total of 568.-
000.0110 is owed on the con-
For a while. Argentine au-
thorities gave the oil companies
notes that could be discounted.
However. most U. S, and Euro.
pean banks todav refuse to ae-
dcficit in world trade crealeslcepl lhcsc Algvniine notes and
A damand fm, tmmendouslihe nil debt is piling up on the
amounts of public and private,b"'fkS' ,H . I g
capital to create new sources' l"'F"'H". mmpfmws 3 Wadi
of goods and new jobs- lhuildmg industries in Argen-
Howcvcr' Since March 1952'tina are continuing to do so.
when a Peronist victory in proibul Scvcfal hundred mllllfm
vincial elections set off politi-xdollaro Wirth 'lf Planned ln'
control the navigation, Ere con-ical upsgtgl 3 fm-gign mve5imQntiAltGl-INTINA Page 20
trol and communications sys-I
SUB Page 20
JOHN D. KEPLER, TM3, USN, of Liver-
pool. N. Y., stands watch at computer con-
sole ln the missile compartment on the nu-
clear powered Alexander Hamilton, the
Navy's newest Polaris submarine. The
' , if
Navy's 12th nuclear sub. she was commis-
sioned June 27 at General DynamlcslElee-
trlc Boats Groton, Conn., where the ship
Kremlin Still Rules
Growing Pro-Chinese Trend
lNoted in Western Parties
l Already Has Led To Communist Split
i In Two Countriesg Irritation With
l Khrushchev Seen As Chief Factor
BY BERNARD KAPLAN 'of Asia and Albania, that an-
i PARIS, Juiv 2o-NANA- sry flea of a ffwnlfy in a re-
f'1',, .thc sm-png? and fm-y m' mote corner of the Balkans.
Moscow, proChinese senti- Since then. "speaking Chi-
lment'is growing among Com- nese" has become steadily
-munists in Westem Europe. fmore fashionable among Eu-
I The numbers are not yet
llarge. But .the trend is unmis-l
takable. Support for Peiping,
frequently on fairly irmtionall
grounds, is gaining strength
ropean Communists. Not even
the Chinese-Indian border war
reversed the trend. It may
prove of considerable import-
ance in the denouement of'the
among pany mgmbefs m algigantic struggle for the souls
number of countries and al-l
xready has led to two splits. l
1STlLl, IN CONTROL
5 Control of the major Com-
imunist parties in Western Eu-
lrope remains in the grip of
Premier Khrushchr-v's adher-
ents. However, the Chinese
.must be drawing encourage-
lment from the situation At
the Moscow conference in 1960
when the SinceSovict conflict
was bared to the world, they
appeared isolated except for
the qualified support of gi fi-ni
Asiatic party orcganizefi-in '
late as six nsoiaiii-
Chinese aiu' - . -
r-roi' li"i 'iii'
of Communists everywhere,
For it seems to refute the no
tion, strongly insinuated by
the Russians, that the Chinese
arguments can appeal only to
Oriental and other "back-
Ri-leiiiin's Communist party
has split alone pro-Russian and
pro-t'liioese lint-s.'So has the
sm:-ll Yoriiegian party. Mur-
ninrliiqs :ire hi-im: heard in-
side the Dtilch party and the
undcrgroiinrl party oreaniva-
tion in Spain-tt'l1osc silo is
ziiijvhorlj. 'S Uni-K -is ropoi'twl
v i -i lv-fl lux' the flispitlr'
li" iii' iiirf lziipiirl i'-4 -
' 1 iiiti'i1ff"mp:ith's fo:
Fresh Cut Roses 2901
Q , THE NEW HAMPSHIRE SUNDAY-NEWS, MANCHESTER lN. HJ -- Sunday, July 21, 1963
' 3 1' " W ggi'
X - s E S""S""' 0 Qzw
Q Q O " R:6.u..r-.0411 ann. '53-sl
. bv Folsom CK c- sssu. Q ii?
l 'ZF 1 ' X XWLUKI-AVI? , V1
ra f 1 ' slate that
' phase out
f upply lines
SOME 0F ood the Navy the Alexander Hamilton, the natlon's new-
ls sened ln mess on est Polaris-firing nuclear submarine
llfunlinur-rl from Page H1
tems, missile guidance and
launching of the snlidalucl mis-
siles. Every eontrol system has
one nr more alternate systems
ln tnlze over in L-use of failure
- even in the event nf nuclear
poner failure, ri huge dieSCl
1947. With a
hostile to private
for most of this
till credit is thin. lla
has borrowed public
's receipts from
engine stands by for Omer- trade now to serv-
ggney, public and debts.
On the question of the mis- runs chron-
siles and their invari- in part to
ablv someone asks il' thu. the slate-owned
to start his own war?
answer is: It takes too
people, to man too many
tions, to unlock lon many
controls, to set up ton
sequences of action for
one, two or three people in
submarine to Ere an unau-
thorized missile at a target.
Hut il' the message ever
comes to the submarine com-
mander. his boat's complex
navigation :ind missile control
instrumentation vvill guaranf
lee that when the eompressrrcl
:nr tires lhe missile from the
luunrh lube, and the solid fuel
propellant ignites. the missile
will travel n preset course into
a trajectory to a target
complete accuracy. And
submarine is lnng gnnc
the attack position, ready
more of thc same.
These lethal hnats are
half 1 dozen
ml company an
are in such
of debt and force
source. "1t'll be a long tim
lu 1' llj
and recently agai
most successful in th
as been the outspoke
lts resurgence an
public and pri-l
that nnbodv really
nhcre things stand,"
an informed U S finan-
thc-N straighten this
among Italian Commus
Italian party most:
of the "Khrushehev-
gains last spring were
s clearcut evidence ol'
yards: this, a pro-
lm. Scored a'
Halle The most
an Drxdot 1
.'-ns. Xa: New Yor
building Corp, Camden.
and Portsmouth Naval
yard. N. H.
Ot the 48
built, being built nr
yard lists eight to
419581 and Scadragnn
ol' the Skate Class
2,360 tonsli the
nnes Thresher 119613,
and Tinnsa nt the Threshcr
Class 4279 feet. 3,750 lonsl:
the fleet ballistic
the George Washington
1380 lccl, 5.900tunsl1th0
John Adams and
Greene nf the Lafayette
H25 feet. 7,000 lonsl.
lCnn1inu1-dlmm Page Ill i
veslment have been indehmle-'
ly suspended Not even the re
cent pact between the Lf S. and
Argentine gov:-mments, per-
mitting L'. S investors to in-
sure their ventures against ere
prnprintion has started the llon
Argentine capital itsell is
lleein: the country,
For the tirst time in nur hiss
tory. .-lr,1en'mv-s are also leax-
ing ht-me " sms the representa-
tive ut :i lenclme Buenos Aires
newspaper in New York "ln
a cnmparrilnvely short lime. an,
estimated 25,000 have gnne to
Canada. the L'. S and Europe.
with the idea of slajnng. For
the most part. these are our
upandfoming young profes-
.-Xrgentinis chances tu get
new large public loans from
foreign sources are oversharls
nn-ed by the huge deticns al'
reads' owed Around 51.000.-
000.tjO0 is due I-v bc repaid
nvcr ITL' n-:rt Inzzr yours
BORHIIW !'t'Bl.ll' FLNUS
Sxnr: 1047 .Xfl"fl!lf'lJl4 D-'V
ulalmn hge increased bg- 23
per cent il depends nn htm
Yhlt Our Halal Mona
Plcboehi ll.. lrnhuod ar
Wrih kr Few lrodan.
cl lnhf fn! Office
Between Italv an
and international dipl
I an "Association for
ncarly 100 del-
m Italian cities.g
official Toglialti leadership-
did not try to hide
pro-Chinese trend must.
attributed more tn irrita--
with Khrushchev personal
to a genuine infatua-
Mao Tsrstnng. Many
by the unpre-
frnm a hard
in party a
In Bosfon I
BOSTON, July 20 - Missiles,
nuclear power and space' re-
quirements are just a few of
the subjects which will be dis-
cussed by experts from all
parts ol' the country in a series
of seminars at the East Coast,
regional convention of the
Navy League of the Unilcdi
States, Asa E. Phillips, Jr.,,
Brookline, prominent Boston
attomey, and general chair-
man of the convention, an-
nounced tonight. The conven-l
0 shrink its
ln fact, the U. S. has been
decreasing steadily its reliance
on French bases following the
clash with General Charles De
Gaulle 18 months ago over the
storing of nuclear weapons at
U. S. bases in France. De Gaulle
Qrefused permission u n l e s s
France had control over the
The dispute concemed prim-
arily U. S. fighter-bomber air-
craft, which were subsequent-
ly shifted to bases in West
tion will take lace in Boston Germany and Britain. D0
. P V
Other seminar topics include
Oceanography, naval communi-
cations, shipbuilding. research
and development and antisub-
mzirine warfare. More than
!500 League members, Depart-
ment of Defense ollicials, high,
ranking military and industrial
leaders rnd members of Con-
gress are expected to parlici-'
Associate chairmen nf the
convention include Benjamin
P. Mates. Manchester, N. H.
macy, in which the Soviet lead-
ership increasingly engages.
There is also, as a French Com-
munist cnnfessed, "as a greati
residue of shame over Cuba:I
in retrospect. Khrushchev's'
conduct seems less and less de
By contrast. the Chinese pn-
silmn is regarded as far more
consistent and "heroic," An-
rrflllfl' srgiiilieant pmnl: ln the
Sinn- Soviet theoretical de
bales. Khrushchcv does not
seem to bear comparison with
Mao in his dialecuc reasoningj
Also. the Chinese contention
that each Communist partyl
and nation must follow the eco-1
nomic path suited to its needs.l
rather than fit these needs tnl
an international-for "interns-l
tional." read Russian - plan.l
also has.plenly of adherentsl
here. This, of course. is the cs-l
sential reason behind Ro-'
lTl3l'll3'S surprising shnw of
svfnpalhy for China in the cur-
rent struggle. West European
Communists know that. were
they ever ln come tn power, ac-
cepting "c0ntraIized" economic
direction from Moscow would
add greatly to their dihicultiesl
Gaulle's deepening differences
with the U. S. over NATO has
led the Pentagon to seek alter-
natives to the French bases
Antwerp was used to supply
the Allied forces invading Ger-
many in the last war. Rotter-
dam is used lzrsupply the Brit-
ish and Canadian forces sta-
tioned in West Germany.
The U. S. Army has devel-
oped a highly-efficient supply
route from Rotterdam up the
Rhine River to Mannheim,
where the Anny has construct-
ed a sepeial military port
where supplies are unloaded
from Rhine barges and broken
down for shipment to military
units east of the Rhine. .
Cargo received at Antwern
is loader! on barges which
mnve through thc inland wa-
tenvay net lu 'thc Rhine and
on tn Mannheim.
Military fransnorlalion om-
cials say the Rhine route is
shorter and more cllicient than
thc longer French Channel
ports route. Rhine barges
would be supplemented by rail
and truck shipment.
The French supply route
was established at. the found-
ing of the Atlantic Alliance in
1950, when there was no threat
fmm Soviet rockets or nuclear
weapons, Today, most military
authorities believe the French
supply line is vulnerable be-
cause of its length.
The U. S. withdrawal of its
supply lines .would deprive the
French of a considerable Amer-
ican dollar incnme. Moreover,
It would probably mean the rc-
rnutlnr: of NATO supply lines,
primarily the fuel pipeli
away from France.
snows iw Tllli ruin nl in- L s i 204 lfflvl-410
mission to the lnih-J Nami -' '- i ' '.'-SLN "1
Iell. lranch ll tarp-1. 1 ' ' - V' ' '
news unite lor tlie
I.ran. daughter --' U
B. Nichols nl llfp-1 N'
Willard, daulhtrr 1 '
dare IL llilurd i
lard Blaghtrtff. ' ,
Nlanrhrsier. 1:-1 I -' L.
mrofie-flx .. ' g 2'
etefurlw : "re ' I ' " '
Youth 1-wr '
C' rf I '
You can read roads more
accurately U you remember
that they usually are myl-.
to be able
wear, the that
on both of '
and without any no
is due to underinhzpi
center ol the tread'
evenly worn all around thisi
fmeans that tires have been
ing agent should also be a lub-E
ricant. lt should leave a heat-I
resistant film of lubricant on'
the valve's shalt, But don't
expect it to last too long. That'
little valve operates right in
the path nl exhaust gases
which range ln temperature
from 400 to 1100 degrees Fah-
DIDNT BELIEVE IT
ll has been many a year-
lsinee I have seen ai woman busi-
ly engaged in cranking n car
engine, but it happened the
other night when the resource-
ful owner ol a foreign car un-
'covered the rear deck where
the midget engine was located
Next we have the situationland inserted the crank for a
where one side of the tread
is excessively worn This is the
result of incorrect camber, andi
would nomially be found only
on a front tire. But if found
on a rear tire it would indi-
cate a spmng axle or rear
l A tire with feathered edge
wear across its tread pattem'
lhas been subjected to incur-
lrect tue-in or toe-out. This
Qwould be found nn a front tire
only, Where the outside shnul-
der of a tire is given a round-
ed edge and is roughed up
from abrasion the indications
ware the driver has been cor-,
'ncring too fast. Finally, where.
,there are gouges worn in the
ltire tread a tire man will.
'know he has a more cnmpli-'
cated problem. Several thingsl
may need checking.
If you are faced with the
problem of high oil consump-
tion don't make the mistake
of thinking that you can make
lmatters better by not keeping'
fthe crankcase nil level up tn
lthe "lull mark." The less oil
there is in the engine the
harder it works. the quicker
it thins down and the faster
lit burns ofl'. You must not go
lover the full mark of course,
but try to keep right on the
And cut your speed aver-
age. Another good rule is to
avoid sudden slowdowns as
that encourages the pistons
to suck oil into the cylinders
from the crackcase.
SIDWS YOU DOWN
ln planning a trip this sum-
mer be sure to make allow-
ances fnr extra heavy traflic.
'increased number nf trallic
.signals and comnlications in
lrnuting. This will decrease'
Qynur average speed in spite nl
3alI the horscpnwcr under the
hrmd. Much nf ynurtraveling
'will be oIT the high speed turn-
1 I recall early trips when il
was possible to travel 70 miles
an hour over secondary roads.
One stretch I often covered
had no important crossroads
for about ten miles. Today you
are likely to get into trouble
ovcr the same road at 40 mph.
We are held back, too, be-
cause ot difficulty passing
trucks, slow moving passanger
cars and wreckers pulling dis-
"Customers usually think
I I am trying to figure out why
thelr car trouble happened.
but actually I am saving
them money, Unless you
know what caused some fall-
ure you stand a good chance
of having It again.
"I remember trouble one
customer had with the fresh
alr blower. lt was euy
enough for me to locale the
broken connection and to
put the wlre back again. but
unless l discovered that the
driver hlmull loosened the
, wire by occasionally catch- '
I ing lt with his let! toot when
I reaching for the dimmer
L switch he probably would
have been back In the shop
with the same complaint."
With some -45 per cent ol
.cars afflicted with a stuck ex-
,haust manifold heat control
,valve ll isn'l surpnsing that
'gasoline mileage is currently
so unsatisfactory. I! such 1
valve is stuck in the position
to preheat lngolng :mxrure all
ith: time the '-HZIM IH: 1'
power 2041!-i.'. fo -"F 'F
But what interested me more'
was a plainly puzzled buslnessl
man who was watching her. l
think he was just trying to con-l
vince himself that his eyesl
were not playing a joke on
him, because he made no ef-
fort either to help her with
the task or to offer to call the
llow quickly the world lor-
gets sights lhat once were :is
common as traffic lights.
YOUTH AT WHEEL
I don't want to start an argl:-
ment but possibly you have not-
iced lhat the trend in high
performance engines is toward
twin four-barrell carburctors
instead of a trio nl two-barrel
carbs, step-linked. Something
about the basic design on a
four-barrel carburetor has nut-
standing advantages, and when
iyuu hook up two of them you
are' really stepping.
On one typical engine the
addition of the second carbu-
retor buosls output 15 ph. The
two carburelors work in pa-
"If racing fuels are used in
an engine can you use special
iinlel valves and seats-the kind
that will not cause flooding if
a speck of dirt comes through
from the pump? runs a letter
from a lad who has been follow-
ing competitions as a means of
getting a better understand-
ing of how cars perk.
The answer here is "no".
Carburetor folk advise using a
steel fuel inlet needle and seat.
for such purposes. ldle speed
must also be set higher than
for regular car use, a mini-
mum of 750 rpm.
j Many drivers who have no
intensmn ot exceeding the
speed limit when a small town
comes along actually do drive
,loo fast because they do not
realize that they are trapped
'into it. When they cut down
from 60 or 70 mph anything
less seems slower than it real-
ly is. lf you cut down to 40
mph after driving at road speed
you feel as it you are crawling.
But entering a street at this
speed still may be faster than
you would normally drive had
you stopped for gas on the out-
skirts of the town and then
started up again.
The trick is to cut way down
on speed or even to stop for a
momenl's relaxation, 'Phcn
when you start up again you'rc
not likely to be lulled lnlu
thinking 40 mph ls slow.
Q. The engine ot my car be-
comes qulle noisy when I try
to hll the top legal limit on
tumpikes. and lt loses power
Immediately. Let speed drop
hack a bit and everything is
nonnal again. L G.
A. Sounds like very weak
Q. What would cause the ev-
haust to be smokey when the
engine is first started fin fold
I do not get this when the en-
gine ls warmed up, nr for rel
star-is dunnx: the day W I, T
A Wnrn intake valve guides
alll do this Oil then is sucked
up from the rrankcase mln the
Q I seem ln get quite a vl-
bnnon in the car whenever
picking up speed alter lummg
a mrner lt seems like the
carburetnrl fuel is dlsturbcd
Car has standard shift V. Mr?
A Glad you mentioned the
igr-- 'nn-minion inthe nr I
v, ' that the vibration
Pg-,ser Ima n w- X'1 '
new Q . -'t- ' "
mix' :- ' '
X 0 SPEC1 I
' . - ...
'h ill WI! IUHILL
,If 'JIAI anis WIAI :
A g:":fg.,'g'3.,,. , REBUILTS
if ' 1gL.lj.f1",i:,it anznzma Blilllll
Hmm sr. Zrex,-.co PURTI-UD '.'.v..-.-"'
in WZ. V mm. V' ri n 1---ui s-aol
comes from the engine "lug-
ging" so hard in high gear at
low speed. Better downshilt.
I Q. What would cause a sharp
binllike noise when the car is
being acfelented? Someone
told me this indicates an ex-
temal gas leak rn the cylinder
head gasket, but it this ls the,
case why can't I get the noise'
vvhen the engine is idling or ll
am gunning it with the gears
in Neutral? L. P. S. ,
A. This is n gasket leak. but
you don't get n unless the en-
gine is working hard. Careful
tightening ofthe cylinder head
nuts may check this.
Q. l :im having trouble llhlf
ing the ignition of my engine.
gean't pinpoint the correct bear-
ing. While the clutch pedal ls
down and the engine is run-
ning the noise is quite pm
nuuneed, but lt disappears as
soon as the pedal comes up.
A. This means trouble with
the pilot bearing of the clutch.
Q. l have done about every-
thing tu check high oil eun-
sumpllon. but seem to be gel-
ung nowhere. Compression is
quite good. T. It
A. llow about a punctured
diaphragm in the side of the
luel pump thni boosts nnnl-
shield wiper ncliun"
Q. Where is the fuse fur the
lurn signals? B. T. D.
A. On your rxir ll ls located
A., You should disconnert at the lower right enrner of
the vacuum line which runs the fuse block. This block is
from the distributor to the car-gon the lirewall between engine
buretnr. Tape over ns openiand driving companment, on
end while setting timing wilhilhe latter side just above the
your Neon timing light. steering post.
Mr. Russell will answer
questions regarding the sale
car. Just. address hlm care
ot the New llampshlre
Sunday News and enclose
stamped. sell-addressed en-
velope lor a personal reply.
Please runllne lnqulrlrs tn
one subleet and llmlt letters
to l00 words.
What nm l overlooking? G. S l
Q. Recently on a hnt dayl
,day the brake pedal went quitef
low before I got any actionf
Later it seemed normal g
I B. ll, Jr.
A. Snunds like lmv quality
brake tluid. Use heavy duly
Q. l have traced a special
nuise to the trzmsnitssinn but
When lou Lan
H57 Elm SO.
Hanover I- Lalra Ava.
50 -5.TJ?2- STAMPS
With Each 55.00 Purchase
N00 and an Tohru lralnh
nd than llahlhlhl bv law.
, Z -' XK'.I."'.4l'T ..T Ti' ' " -
All New Discount Prices
throughout the store!
nus 'ruins "4" sums
MoN., TUES. and WED.
Fresh Native Maine
LEGS I "'
, Grand for Oufdoor Cooking
0 A 5 Ill. bag
:nh rvvdlu If I ll.
Llmlt 2 Pill'
This Wulf: Dlnnanvara Olin!
lllllolla IILVIDIII YCMIY! U1 lllal Cllll Cl.
he Only , .
WIN lub SLN Danton
-ann IIOM auvchna at
nn. 2 plltll - with INN
aurchua or avu. I alaua -
and aa an.
Ilan Your Sd llnr
'P' mv- um.
-fi 100 100 is
! ""' le
:g 'Wi 9000! rf :M urclau of
il 2 Dal. g gm
5: F""m" 24 - I6 oz. ll
il 'IF' 'if' . Eames of
gl 'ughnms , uphill
gi All Tlll Chin
!' can om nf- A-iv 11. nu
E' ' .1wg.ljrg-jg:-:lilfhi-lvlg,
Super Maria! Open Evenings 'lil 9
We Reun-e the Right To Umil Quantities I
' Portland. Maine, Evening Express, Monday. July 8, I963
Q5-U--e M....,f. .sms M , , .,,.,-M, ,Han ,, L . wwe .N ., K N , Q M, , . V, V ,.,N,W,.,.....,yM,, X aw, M., ., - ,aw-1 w,,a,4f-- X X , -
Q r ' ww vw mar-fav' W Q., may-Aeywwevefgmvrx-gm I vfaww
e Protect s
f I ff
--' rl.. M 1 .
. " 7" - X
.oi , - .-i,
I V I -
f- 1 Wm
W, , L1
Stern View From A Polaris Sub nder Way
Cmdr. Norman B. Bessac, rlght, skipper of the
Alexander Hamilton, greets Ernest W. Chard, man-
BKYUK 9dlf0l' of the EVGYHDE EXPW55- Pl'-955 Herald Running under water, the submarine ls controlled from thus sta-
lhd SUHUHY Teleiram. tlon. The men are, left to rlght, Radarman lst Class Dale K. Flsher,
ft's a lot easler to lntroduce
yourself to a submarine captain
Fort Cobb, Okla.g Chief Missile Technician W. H. Taylorg and Radar-
man 2nd Class Wllllam T. Anderson, Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
lhan to his submarine.
The first Ls aecompllshed
mth a handshake: the second
takes a lol of cllrnlnz of lad-
ders, maneuverlnsz alonz nu'
row ways, and ducking Lhroush
MOST OF TH! DELEGA-
TION of New England news-
pavermen who were shown the
USS Alexander Hamilton.
SSBN-617. were about as well
conditioned for Lhe full day
Lhey went. poklng and peerlng
and lsklnx questlons, Ls they
would have been for trying to
keep up with younu sons or
nandsona on a jungle gym.
When lt was all over they
had observed everything. wp
secret and otherwise, w1th vary-
lng degrees of understandlnx
or the lack of lt. They were
u- physically weary as they
were mentally stuffed with
fact-a and flnures. -And LUCY
F OR 'I H I ALEXANDER
Hamilton Ls brand and ahlxw
new, the second of the Lafay-
ette elasa of fleet balllstlc sub-
marines. She la approximately
425 feet ln length. 33 feet wide,
di5DIAc5 about 7,000 tons. and
carries 15 Polaru mlsalles.
With unllmlted choloe of
launch positions, to which the
nuclear powered submarlne can
run deep ln the waters of the
earth and f"1'1fl5' to avozd de-
'r"'rn Pole: r cf!-as w"
A . , N . , . ....--an..,
ea ...a -
' 'if 3
The row of tubes for Polaris missiles on the Alexander Hamilton. At.
computer console ls Third Class Torpedoman John D. Kepler, Liverpool, N. Y.
Relaxing FTW: 5
,,,, Walter E. Small Jr., left 1
'A of Storrle Weaver, Cochl' . 1
L 1 ' f l' W- . 1 press crulse. Poquonoclc Bridge, Orff
FM ADMINO COMONE
TO USS ALEXANDER HAMILTON
PRESS CRUISE IN ALEXANDER HAMILTON
A. CNO 292110Z OF MAY
1. NEW ENGLAND M DIA PRESS CRUISE 1 JUL CONSIDERED OUTSTANDING. MEDIA
REPS HIGH IN PRAISE OF CO, OFFICERS, AND CREW AND VERY IM RESSED WITH
ALEXANDER HAMILTON AND POLARIS SYSTEM. YOUR EXCELLENT COOPERATION IN
MAKING THIS CRUISE M ST SUCCESSFUL, IS MOST APPRECIATED. I AM
THOROUGHLY CONVINCED THAT THIS CRUISE WILL RESULT IN MUCH BETTER
UNDERSTANDING AND APPRECIATION FOR OUR POLARIS PROGRAM, THE SUBMARINE
SERVICE, AND NAVY IN NEW ENGLAND. WELL DONE.
ggnzsvz Tonfuuoz O3 JUL 63fEEC
THE BOSTON HERALD-TRAvEl.ER CORPORATION THE BOSTON HERALD
' Soo HARRISON AVENUE
BOSTON 6, MASSACHUSETTS im,
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I IN DOWNTOWN BOSTON
T. in -is -mimprm S u mx E-gi TT S July 12, 1963
First Naval District
H95 Summer Street
Dear Sir 2
I an writing to extend my thanks for the courtesies extended
to me and my colleagues during our July 1 indoctrination cruise aboard
the Fleet Ballistic Submarine USS Alexander hamilton, which took us on
a memorable cruise into the Atlantic from New London, Conn.
This tri provlded the invited medigre presentatives with an
cellent opportunity to see closeup the greatest striking force in
the United States today, the Polaris submarine. It was a great thrill
and I know each media representative came away with the impression that
the Navy is not only doing a great job, but is equipped to strike
anywhere in the world in the event of an emergency.
O ' As s ---.N myself, I feel honored to have been se ed to
make the trip. It pro -. --.- with the necessary -' ground
concerning the Polaris program, firs -- ormation that goes
into writing future stories corre . portraying -- f 93117101-1
in the defense of our co - '-, SXXK
BOSTON S HOME DELIVERED NEWSPAPERS
THE BOSTON HERALD-TRAVELER CORPORATION THE BQSTQN HERALD
300 HARRISON AVENUE 1
BOSTON 6. MASSACHUSETTS 'lm
fi - BOSTON SUNDAY HERALD
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Everyone aboard the USS Alexander Hamilton is deserving
of a uwell donen for the conscientious efforts put forth in behalf
of myself and the other guests. CDR. Norman B. Bessac, USN, skipper
of the Hamilton, was particularly effective in making us feel right
at home while at sea,
The arrangements for the trip, from.start to finish, were
handled in an outstanding manner. CDR. George Hall, USN, public
information officer for the First Naval District, did a terrific
job and stayed with.us night and day to make sure that we were
fully informed, Such co-operation spkeaks well of our Navy
Again, my deepest thanks.
,f6ZW!-if ' . WWC
X fJames R re
aL6hor Editor litary Writer
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WoRcEsTE RTELEGELMQYIWE EVENING GAZETTE
SUND i' 'ELEGRAM
RICHARD C. STEELE - Z.,-, '
Pnesuosm' AND Pususr-:ER 35
Commander George M. Hall, U.S. Navy
He adqua rte r s
First Naval District
495 Summer Street, Boston 10, Mass.
Dear Commande r Hall:
This is the first opportunity I have had to write and thank you
for a most enjoyable cruise aboard the USS ALEXANDER
HAMILTON. The entire affair from beginning to end was
directed toward our comfort and convenience. I heard nothing
but praise from the other members of the party. ' '
t was a valuable experience for me as a newspaper Publisher
to observe firsthand' the operation of a ballistic missile sub
marine, and 1 shall never forget it Please extend to all the
officers and men directly involved my sincere appreciation
for their kindness and courtesy Lt J P Kelly .Tr who
was assigned to our group is an outstanding young men com
nations of the technical aspects of the ship were most enlighten
I enclo ar sheets of the various articles an es pub
lished in the er Telegram and They stirred
considerable interest in - - -- - -. , both in the activities
of the United States Navy - - n the func io o , -
. . I I I 0 , I ,
. , . . , -
pletely versed in the nuclear submarine business. His expla-
M V Q . . . . g ' -
. . 'V 5 Q ' g e. ,
Again, my th ' and appreciation to you and your associates.
' Westiwglzouse Broaclcasf-zivzg Company, Inc.
1170 SOLDIERS FIELD ROAD, BOSTON MASS., ALGONQUIN 443670
JULY IO, 1963
CDR. GEORGE HALL
PUBLIC INFORMATION OFFICER
FIRST NAVAL DISTRICT
DEAR COMMANDER HALL: A ,
YOUR EFFORTS IN ARRANGING THE PRESS CRUISE AROARD THE
USS ALEXANDER HAMILTON...WAS VERY MUCH APPRECIATED BY ME. THE TRIP IS ONE I
SHALL NOT SOON FORGET.
BECAUSE OF YOUR EFFORTS. .PATIENCE AND TOLERANCE, I HAVE A
FS UCH BETTER UNDERSTANDING OF THE NAVY'S POLARIS PROGRAM. AS A T V NEWSMAN...
'IN THE FUTURE I SHALL BE CONSIDERABLY MORE KNOWLEDGE!-XBLE REPORTING THE WHOLE
I PERATION... WITHIN SECURITY LIMITS, OF COURSE.
AGAIN...YOU'HAVE MY MOST SINCERE -1' L. OR THE TRIP.
-- , A. OURS,
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CBS Radio - A Division of Columbia Broadcasting System,Inc.
182 TREMONT STREET, BOSTON ll, MASSACHUSETTS ' HUBBARD 22323
THOMAS Y. GORMAN
and General Managvr
Juiy 16, 1963
Commander George M. Hall
U. S. Navy
First Naval District
495 Summer Street
Boston 10, Massachusetts
A belated,but sincere,note of thanks for having
included me in the recent cruise aboard the USS
ALE :ln : -:vlLTOn 2 - - H.. tn----
-ay well spent and it is most comforting to
know that we have a boat and crew of such calibre
going for us.
f ' 'w
f -' L
homas Y. Gorman
MT.MANsF1ELD TELEVISION, INC Channel CBS
P. o. Box eos e BURLINGTON,'VERMONT 0 UNiversity 2j576l
P d 15, o o o
First Naval District
M95 Sum er Street
Boston 10, Massachusetts
Dear Sir: . ,
On Monday, July 1, 1963, I accepted an
invitation for a one day press cruise on the
fleet ballistic missile submarine, Alexander
Hamilton, from New London.
First, let me thank you for an extra-
ordinary experience. All arrangements were
consumated in a workmanlike fashion without
hitches or delay. Our reception aboard the
submarine could not have been improved on in
spite of the fact that twenty-nine landlubbers
breathing down the necks of a crew performing
the exacting duties of handling a vessel of
this size+1ntr1cacy could hardly have been
helpful. Nevertheless, we were treated with
the utmost courtesy and dispatch.
I was so impressed with the ship and
its mission as well as the very lucid explana-
tion of the functioning of its various parts
that I have made a half hour program of my
experiences on this trip which is being tele-
cast at 8:60 PM, Wednesday, July 17. In this
program I will discuss not only those aspects
of the ship which are open to unclassified
treatment but also its mission and its impor-
tance to t e free world. p '
Although I have been treated to similar
tours by the Air Defense Com and and the
Strategic Air Com and, I have never been so
impressed by anything as I was by this trip
on a polaris submarine
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