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Fox, Epic, and Another: Felix tame a fox so you can have another companion on your epic adventures

Felix tame a fox so you can have another companion on your epic adventures

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Seal, Turtle, and Myself: Drew myself as a waterbender, with a lovable turtle seal as my companion 💧🌙

Drew myself as a waterbender, with a lovable turtle seal as my companion 💧🌙

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Beautiful, My House, and Phone: MOON WALK SUNRISE 'One Small Step For Man, One Giant Leap for Mankind SEATTLE THE WEATHER unay with some late night and early morning low clouds through tomoTrow. Highs about 74; lows near 52. Charce of rain, none. YES TERDAY'S WEATHER High 67; low 57. Record high: 95, July 20, 1942 Table, page 37. Mostly Post-Intelligencer THE VOICE OF THE NORTHWEST S Monday, July 21, 1969 10c ASTRONAUTS NEIL ARMSTRONG AND EDWIN E. ALDRIN WERE PHOTOG RAPHED BY OWN TV CAMERA AS THEY PLANTED THE STARS AND STRI PES ON THE SURFACE OF THE MOON LAST NIGHT Surface Fine and Powdery, Free Checking is here A Magnificent Desolation They had spent two hours and 15 minutes outside on the moon. SPACE CENTER, Houston Two Americans landed and walked on the moon last night, the first human beings on its alien soil They planted their nation's flag and tallked to their President on Earth by radio-telephone. -AP) President Nixon's voice came to the ears of the astronauts on the m0on from the Oval Room at the White House "This has to be the most historic tele- phone call ever made," he said. "I just can't tell you how proud I am . .. Because of what you have done the heavens have become part of man's world. As you talk to us from the Sea of Tranquillity, it inspires us to redouble our efforts to bring peace and tranquility to man. "All the people in their pride of what you have done, and NBofC has eliminated all charges on checking accounts with a minimum monthly balance of $250 Millions on their home planet 240.000 miles away watched on television as they saluted tie flag, and scouted the lunar sur- face OF BALANCE The first person to step on the moon was Neil Armstrong, 38, of Wapakoneta, Ohio. He stepped ihto the dusty surface at 7:56 p.m. Seattle time. His first words were. "That's one small step for man, a giant leap for mankind." Twenty minutes later, his companion, Edwin E. "Buzz" Aldrin Jr., 39, of Mont- clair, N.J., stepped to the surface. His words were, "Beautiful, beautiful, beauti- ful. A magnificent desolation." They had landed on the moon nearly six hours be- fore, at 1:18 p.m. Seattle time. After hoisting samples of the mogn's Surface it their lunar module, Aldrin aad Armstrong memselves climbed back inside NBC ONTHL NO CHARGE on earth are surely one RSRONG Please turn to Page A, Column 3. More moon photos and Pages A, B, C articles on ECWIN E ALDRIN As millions watched, they avorted on charcoal sand NEIL A. ARMSTRONG D, 4 and 18. WATIONAL BANK OF CØMMERCE ta ANGE CORAT IFOS SURLD UP TO l&000 $250 MINIMUM One of a handful of significant newspapers I found in a duffle bag buried in the basement wall of my house while remodeling.

One of a handful of significant newspapers I found in a duffle bag buried in the basement wall of my house while remodeling.

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Baseball, Chicago, and Children: TELEGRAM FINAL TODAY WORCESTER ers,high in 70s yprilght, showers end ing, cool. Tomorrow clearing, warmer. De- tails on Page 21 EDITION CENTS OELIVERD aY CARIE 28 PAGES-TEN CENTS WORCESTER, MASS., MONDAY, JUY 21. 1969 C 1967 Wercester Tategram& Gaete, fe VOL L V 15 All ri reserved MAN ON MOON Astronauts Walk On Lunar Soil Armstrong, as the LM fouched down: Tranquillity Base here. The Eagle has landed." By JOHN NOBLE WILFORD blast had dug out a crater only a foot deep, he reperted Having tested out the sarface Armstrong was jeined oude by Aldrin 10 minufes later. The two men then set out to depog seientific experiments and pho Hew York Times Hes Service Armstrong, as he stepped onto the moon HOUSTON- Men landed and walked on the moon yesterday Two American astronauts of Apollo 1t steered their fragile, four legged Ianar module safely tograph their activilies as the and smoothly to the historle landing at l:17:40 p.m. EDT Neil A. Armstrong, the 38 year-old civilian commander, radioed to earth and the control room here: "Houston, Tranquillity Base here. The Eagle has landed." "That's one small step jor man, one giant leap for mankind." Srst mooriwalkers Outside their vehicle the as fronauts found a bleak world. It was just after dawn, with the sun low over the eastern hor zon behind them and the chill of the long lunar night still eling ing to the bonlders, smal cra- ters and hills before them He can't even ast to the office without under- going the agonies of the damned, but give him a little metal, a few chemicals, some wire and $20 or $30 billion, and vroom!, there he is strolling around on a rock a quarter of a million miles up in the sky." (Russell Baker, Page 7 On Rocky Plain The first men to reach the Armstrong and his copilot, Col. Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. of the Air Force- brought their craft to rest on a level, rock-strewn plain near southwestern shore of the arid Sea of Tranquillity. Less than seven hours later, Armstrong opened the landing craft's batc, stepped showly down the ladder ond planice the Tirst buman footprints oo the lu- Thousands' of Craters Aldrin said he could nen "it- erally thousmds of amatt era ters and a low hill out in the distance. But initially The was Impressed most of all by the "varlety of shapen, angalaritien, granularities of the rocka and soil where the landing Cralt code named Eagle, had sal moon Overcoming the technicalproblems posed in Sending a television picture from the earth to the moon cost several million dollars. (Page 28) the A man, paralyzed from the waist down, says he will swim the English Channel for the same reason man went to the moon: The determina- flon to achieve. (Page 21) unop Both Armsrong and Aidrin Turn to ARMSTRONG Page President Nixon and other leaders of the na- fiun gather in the White House to pray for the success of the Apollo mission. (Page 4) nar crust At 10:56:20 p.m., as a tele vision camera mounted outside the craft transmitted his every move to a wailing carth, Arm strong put one foot down on the moon "That's one small step for man," the American astronaut said, "but one giant leap for mankind." His first steps were tentative, testing to see how firm was the lunar soil The surface appears to be very, very fine grained." Arm- strong radioed. "It's almost sort of a powder very fine." He quickly discovered he had no difficulty moving around in his bulky spacesuit and in the gravity that is one-sixth that of earths. He called it "very com fortable" His footprints, he said. were shallow. On landing, the rocket APOLLO 11 AP Wirephote Neil A. Armstrong, the first man on the moon, walks near the base of Eagle. The light 'in bottom of the picture is the moon's surface. The dark at the top is space TIMETABLE Astronaut Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. took to the moon a piece of communion bread he will use to symbolize fellowship with his church on earth. (Page 4) TODAY Lunar Visitor Is Impressed By 'Stark Beauty' of It All 1:50 pm-Armstrong and Al drin ignite ascent engine of lunar module and fly it Iato crbit, maneavering ir a ren deavous with astruntut Collins in the command service mod ule. $:30 p.m.-Command sevice module dock 9:23 p.m. jettisoned from cammand ship and abandoned in moon erbit Tomorrow at 12:55 a.m. the command service module, car rying the three astronauts, ill Teave moon orbit for the trip back to earth MANY OFFICES Former President Lyndon B. Johnson credits the American form of government and civilian direction with bringing success to the space pro- gram. (Page 4) CLOSED TODAY In compliance with President Richard M. Nixon's call for a "national day of participation," all federal offices will be closed today. Mail will not be deliv ered The moon landing and Tchaikovsky share the applause at Tanglewood. (Page 11) and lunar oule (From Wire Services - down there, it's the Lamar module is HOUSTON What's More Moon Photos on Page 4 moon like? They surely went. The man believes that be- causo Walter Cronkite said so." (James R Wheeler, Page 28.) "It's like the high desert of the United States" said the first man there, Neil A. Arm- strong. "It has a stark beauty all its Own. It's much like the high desert of the United States. It's different, but it's very pretty Worcester's city government offices will operate on a limited basis with minimum staffs. City Hall will be open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m Retail stores, In general, will be open, and The Evening Ga zette will be published. In Grafton, Spencer and Clin- ton town halls and all municipal offices will be closed all day In Usbridge. the Town Hall and treasurer's, collectors', clerk's and asessors' offices will be closed. In Athol, the Distriot Court will remain open, while the li and said the dust made rocks on the moon "rather slippery He said the scenery was e close to it. It's almost like pow- der. It's very fine. The surface is fine and pow- dery. I can pick it up loosely with my toe. It does adhere in fine layers like powdered char- coal to the sole and the sides of NASA Administrator Thomas O. Paine hails a "new era" marked by the lunar landing. (Page 5) of "magnificent desolation and added that he had found a purple rock The rock, he thought. biotite, a silicate made of mas nesium, iron, alumium and po tassium. It is ally brown 00 earth. Pope Paul VI salutes the astronauts, calling them conquerors of the moon. pale lamp of our nights and dreams." (Page 5) out here." my boots "I only go in a small fraction of an inch, maybe an eighth of an inch, but I can see the foot- prints of my boots and the treads in the fine sandy par- ticles." Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. also found the surface "powdery" As Armstrong reached the foot of the ladder from Eagle, he said: On the U.S. Navy ship that is to recover Apollo 11, sailors toss their hats into the air when the moon landing is announced. (Page 5) 11 The LEM foot pads are only Armstrong said lot" of the rocks had vesicles small holes once filled with ases depressed in the surface about one or two inches, although the surface appears to be very very fine grained as you get on their surfaces This may in brary, post office and Town Pat White, widow of astronaut Edward H White- one of three who died in an Apollo fire in 1967 says she "couldn't be happier" about the moon landing. (Page 5) dicate that the rocks are of vol canic origin Hall will be closed. Kennedy Faces Charge In Auto Crash Fatality Old Orchard Egypt, Israel In Fierce Air, Cannon Duel London's Trafalgar Square rings with cheers and sereams of delight as Britons watch on a huge monitor Screen. They danced in Chile, shouted joyfully in Moscow. (Page 3) Blaze Stuns Townspeople Central Massachusetts residents, for the most part, watch the moon walk from home television Screens, (Page 13) EDGARTOWN (AP) A complaint is being filed, charging Sen. Edward M. Ken- nedy with leaving the scene of an auto accident In which he was slightly injured and a wom an companion drowned, police said yesterday. The victim, Miss Mary Jo Ko- pechne, 28, of Washington former secretary to the late Sen. Robert D N.Y., was riding in a car that went off a narrow bridge into a nin Armold Sawisiak of United Press International discusses what ef tect the accdent on Martha's Vineyard might have on Sen Ed- ward M. Kennady's political ca reer. Story on Page 7 pag By JACK TUBERT Of The Telegram Staff BY The Aapciated Press Israeli and Egyptlan jets bat- tled aver the Sues Canal yester day and raided each other's territory n some of the heaviest fighting since the Middle East war of 17 Each side elaimed shooting down a large number of planes Eavpt said it downed 17 Israe i jets and called R the "Arabs greatest victory" since 1967, Is rael admitted losing two planes and sald five Egyptian planes were downed-three MIGS and two Sukhol SU/7 Dighters The fghting began early yesterday with an Iseaell com mando allsck on an Eoptian is land fortress in the Gull of Sa ISTaeli planes followed up by hit BEACH ORCHARD The silence was so OLD Maine loud it hart. Missing most against the Sound of the surf were the harsh but happy sounds of the ancient merry go-round calliope that overrode every child's memory of this seaside amuse- ment center swept Satarday pond on night by a $500,000 fire Hurt was everywhere It showed most in the faces of children, looking at charred twisted black ruins that once formed their fragile, bright paint world of summer fun. 11 Major League Baseball NATIONAL LEAGUE San Francisco 7, Los Angeles AMERICAN LEAGUE Ba6Baltimore S Defroit 2 Cleveliand 2 Cleetand Detrolt&(10) New Yore 1 Washington 2 Kansas City 8 Chicago 6 K City 3Chicago 2 (11) este 11, Seattle 7 (18 spended game M Sattie C Cand Caiornla 6 J. Arena told newsmn yester day But the matter of the ime pe riod after the accidem-there is, in my oplnion, a volation concerning guing trom the scene, leaving the sce Arena sald notice of tbe con- plaint had been tet by regis tered mail to heoredy, bat be cause todays ma edes have been suspended ta cser vance of the Apalo 11 msains Atlanta 10, San Diego 0 Chicago 1, Philadelphia 0 Chicago & Phlladelphla 1 Montrest 3 New York 2 New York 4 Montreal 3 ST. Louls at Pittsburgh, ppd. Houston at Cincinnati (1st ppd.) Houston at Cincinnat (2nd Kennedy Chappaquiddick Island. Kennedy, who was driving, sus- tained what a physician said was a mild concussion. The accident happened be- tween 11 p.m. Friday and 1 a.m. Saturday, but went unre ported until 10 a.m. Saturday. am firmly convinced that there was no negligence In- volved," Police Chief Dominic Oakland 3 INDEX Pago 14-16 AP W te Mrs. Stephen Armstreng, mether of astrenaut Neil Armstreng Dred and anxieus in her home at Wapakeneta, Ohie, as she and har husband talked vith newsmen after the Eagle landed on the Page Classified Comics Deaths Editarials Radio TV 21-27 Sports Theater, Arts Weathor the earliest Kennedy codld re ting gyptian positions across people. Deeper hopelessness in 10 Hurt was in the eves of towns 17 21 Turn to POLICE Page2 Ture o NEW BATTLES Page 2 Women's 28 Turn to OLD ORCHARD P. 12 moon. Founds this old newspaper from 1969

Founds this old newspaper from 1969

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Nba, Free, and Live: ZATABAIN NEW ORLEANS 1 Today’s update for NBA Live 19 inputs all official offseason trades and free agent signings. Sunsets companion app.

Today’s update for NBA Live 19 inputs all official offseason trades and free agent signings. Sunsets companion app.

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Maximus, Lost, and Old: My sister-in-law picked up this little guy at a local shelter last week. His name is Maximus! She has recently lost her 17 year old doggo companion & was heartbroken. She feel better now!

My sister-in-law picked up this little guy at a local shelter last week. His name is Maximus! She has recently lost her 17 year old doggo co...

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Red Dwarf, Sun, and Red: Lens effect looks like sun has a red dwarf companion.

Lens effect looks like sun has a red dwarf companion.

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Shrek, Snoo, and Airpods: Our snoo has AirPods in(so does his shrek companion)

Our snoo has AirPods in(so does his shrek companion)

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