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Astronauts Praise Nation's Effort North Pacific Octan MIDWAY' WAKt HAWAIIAN . . ISLANDS '' ** Honolulu GUAM MARSHALL -. IS. Johnston fi APOLLO If SPLASHDOWN SAMOA IS. 0 JOOO Milei at Equator APOLLO- Continued /rom Page One greeting their husbands at Map Locates Site of Apollo 11 Splashdown. And a strange greeting it will be for the first men to walk the surface of the moon. There will be no presidential handshakes for the returning heroes. They will be treated like the bearers of a deadly disease. Space officials fear the astronauts may • return from the moon with some exotic lunar j germ that could devastate life; on earth if freed. Officials sayj the chances of such a bug are infinitesimal, but, as one noted, "there's too much at stake" not to play it safe. Armstrong, Aldrin and Collins will be greeted in the water by a frogman wearing a The Flight - ol Apollo 11 Dei Moinet Reqtito' Thuri., July 24, heavy biological isolation garment and breathing through a gas mask-like canister. The frogman will toss similar garments to the astronauts aboard their spacecraft. This quick opening of the hatch is the weakest link in the quarantine that will keep the astronauts isolated at least 18 more days. When the space heroes first come into view O f their President and the world watching on television, they will be Didn't Win, Boar Is Sold For $3,400 By Don Mnhm (The Register's Farm Editor) A lop price of $3,400 was paid Wednesday for a Texas-bred boar at the National Hampshire Meat Hog Conference at the Iowa State Fairgrounds. The boar, which failed to win a championship, had been entered in the event by Bill Rite Farms of Happy, Tex. This hog operation is owned by Larry Tackitte. The buyer of this high-selling boar was Edward Tingle of Eminence, Ky. The sale of breeding animals concluded the four-day national Hampshire event in Des Moines. Champion Boar The champion boar, shown by Ray Lindskog, 69, of Prophets- lown, 111., and his son, Eddie, 30. sold for $2,950 and was purchased by Ray Davenport of Thompson, Mo. The reserve champion boar, exhibited, by Don Mackey of Davis, Okla., sold for $2,800 and was bought by William G. Nash and Sons of Sharpsvillc, Ind. The highest-selling Iowa- bred boar was a fourth-place winner exhibited by C. W. Smith of Mount Vernon. The Smith boar brought $2,700. In summary, 30 boars sold at an average price of $1,254. The show's champion Hampshire gilt, exhibited by Everett Maahs and Sons of Lincoln, Neb., brought $1,400. It was purchased by the Oklahoma breeder, Mackey. Carcass Event The reserve champion gilt, exhibited by the Eddie Bros, of Storm Lake, was sold for $850 to Fred Haley of Canton, Ga. An Iowa Hampshire breeder wor. championship honors in the pork carcass contest where 40 animals were entered. The big winner was Emmet Wolf, 42, of Cleghorn, who has been raising Hampshires since 1950 and for the past eight years has specialized in the production of S.P.F. (specific pathogen-free) hogs. The Wolf winner's carcass measured 29.5 inches long, had a backfat covering of 1.1 inches and yielded a pork chop measuring 5.61 square inches. The reserve championship in the carcass event was won by E. E. Johnson and Sons of Clarks Hill, Ind. The Johnson family also won the carcass championship in the certified litters competition, where their on-hoof champions produced the meatiest carcasses. ( Failed to Place In the livevveight judging, the Wolf carcass winner failed to place among the top hogs, while the Johnson family's entry had won the on-hoof judging. The hog judging contest was won by the Future Farmers of America (F.F.A.) from Osage. Alan Fredricks of Osage, a member of the winning team, was the second high individual judge. The champion judge was Mike Williams of Higgensville, Mo. The Iowa Falls F.F.A. and the Cole F.F.A. tied for runnerup honors in the judging contest. The Hampton F.F.A. placed fourth while the Britt F.F.A. placed fifth. Other members of the winning Osage team, in a d d i t i o n t o Fredricks, were Dennis Dammen and Gary Moore. Here are the top five pork carcass contest winners: Champion—Emmet Wolf, Cleghorn. R«serve champion—E. E. Johnson and Sons/ CarKs Hill. Ind. 3. Sears W. Koch, Anadarko, Okla. 4 Everett Maahs and Sons, Lincoln, Neb. 5. Eddie Bros., Storm Lake. Here are the high-placing boars: January boars—1. William G. Nash and Sons, Sharosville, Ind.; 2. Leo E. Christensen, Hurley, S.C.; 3. gilt Rite Farms, Happy, Tex.; t. Thomas Kutch, Rule, Tex. 5. Harry M. Knabe and Son, Nehawka, Neb. Senior spring boars—I. Ray *nd Eddie Llndskoa, Prophets'own, III.; 2 Don Mackey, Davis, Okla.; 3. BUI Rite Farms; ?nd E -'5 BM° h R n i'° n Fa a r n ms •* from some natural event, saen- "junior spring boars-i. §iit uit«;lists reported Wednesday. The Farms; 2. Buddy Winter, Lubbock,' i»*v *• William G. Nash andSons; 4. C. W. Smith/Mount Vernon; 5. Ray and Eddie Lindskog. Champion boar-Ray and Eddie Lindskog. Prophelstown. Ill keserve champion boar --Don Mackey, Davis. Okla. covered from head to t« with the olive-colored Isola. tlon garments. And just after they climb from their capsule into a rubber raft, the frogman will douse them with a rust-colored iodine solution that kills bfccteria. With the Presiden, looking on from the carrier', bridge, a helicopter will laud the spacemen on the Hornet's deck. They are then to walk just. a few feet to a silver trailer which they will not leave until they enter the elaborate Lunar Receiving Laboratory at the Manned Spacecraft Center In Houston. The laboratory is isolated from the outside by air filters, thick walls and sealed doors. Mr. Nixon Is expected to talk with the astronauts through an Intercom and to see them through a thick glass window on the side of the trailer. Wednesday, the Apollo ship, ;aining speed second-by-second s the earth's gravity tightened ts embrace, passed the half- ay point of its journey WIREPHOTO (AP) A San Francisco Surprise President Nixon and Secret Service men who accompanied him on a walking tour of Powell street in San Francisco, Calif., Wednesday were startled when a sidewalk elevator suddenly popped up. As the President's security cloak attempted io hold spectators away Mr. Nixon reacted by shaking hands with the delivery man on the elevator. One Probe Topic: Diagonal Roads COMMISSION- Continued /rom Page One to decide what areas should be investigated, under the broadly worded legislative resolution which directs a study of the commission's "make-up and organization," its "employment policies" and "land-use policies." Senator Roger Shaff (Pep., Camanche) said the committee should study methods used by the commission in condemning and buying land .for highway construction. Several committee members said they don't think much of the design of many new highways in the state. Lamborn criticized the planning of highway bridges and Interstate Highway System interchanges, saying the commission uses a confusing variety of designs. Fischer criticized the commission for using raised concrete channelizing markers at interchanges and intersections, "they jire a concrete salesman's dream, but they require maintenance and are hazards in the winter," he said. Representative Leroy Miller (Rep., Shenandoah) said of the design and complex interchanges on the Des Moines "Boy, a if you think you Freeway: that isn't a place where take your life in your hands!" Three Subcommittees The committee decided on about a dozen topics to be studied and set up three subcommittees to hold hearings. A "land use" subcommittee will study the determination of highway locations, including diagonal highways, public relations in land procurement, and the economic impact on towns of relocating highways. That subcommittee will consist of Senator Hugh Clark (Rep., B e 1 m o n d), chairman, Senator Shaff, Senator Bass Van Gilst (Dem., Oskaloosa), Representative Edgington arid Representative Adrian Brinck (Dem., West Point). An "employment policies" subcommittee will study the use of design consultants, policies in transferrring employ- es and whether the commission should be permitted to hire its own attorneys. Representative William Harbor (Rep., Henderson) was named chairman of that subcommittee. Other members are Senator Charles Mogged (Rep., Fairfield), Senator William Denman (Dem., Des Moines), Rep- Signs of Quake on Moon Stir Scientists 9 Excitement HOUSTON, TEX. (AP) — A geologist connected with the Apollo 11 flight is betting a case of champagne that the moon shuddered with a moonquake Tuesday, the first ever recorded. the resentative Fischer aud Repre sentative Vernon Bennett (Dem., Des Moines). The third subcommittee will tudy "general operations," including highway design, high way safety, enforcement pol icies, use of state vehicles damage to county roads caused by state highway construction and purchasing policies. That subcommittee will be headed by Representative La verne Schroeder (Rep. McClelland). Other members are Senator Eugene Hill (Dem. Newton), Senator Elmer Langi (Rep., Sac City), Representa tive Mezvinsky and Representa live Miller. Lamborn also told the general operations subcommittee that it could study the possible reorganization of the Highway Commission to make it more answerable to the Legislature or the gover nor. T h e- Highway—Commission consists of five members, thre from one political party an two from the other party. They are appointed by the governo and serve six years. The High way Commission spends mor money eaclj year than any oth er state agency. If he's right, it means moon is "alive" like the earth, that it has a molten core, has layers of different materials rather than being of uniform composition, and probably was born in the same manner the earth was — from a huge cloud of dust or gases. The seismometer placed siastically whether it came from a quake or a hit by a sizable meteoroid somewhere on the moon's surface. Dr. Frank Press of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, Mass., is so on sure a quake occurred that he VENEZUELAN GUERRILLAS CARACAS, VENEZUEL (REUTERS) - Army patrol Wednesday combed the Trujill Mountains of western Vene zuela for.a guerrilla band thi ambushed an army unit Tues day, killed one soldier wounded three others and go away. TODAY'S TV NEW YORK, N.Y. (AP) Scheduled Apollo 11 coverage today on the three major television networks, all times Iowa time. Splashdown and recovery: ABC, 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; CBS, 11 a.m. to. 1:30 p.m.; NBC, 10:30a.m.-to2p.m. Wrapup specials: ABC, 9 to 10 p.m.; CBS, 7 to 8 p.m.; NBC, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. hrough space at 2:56 p.m owa time. For a fleeting sec ond, the spacecraft was 118,321 miles from both the earth and he moon. Its speed at the ime was more than 3,800 miles an hour. Praise Nation Later in the day, the astronauts spoke a hymn of praise r or the men and the nation that sent them to the moon. In brief, moving farewells in heir last telecast from space, heir historic voyage of explo- ation was described as a sym- ol of "the insatiable curiosity of all mankind." The astronauts expressed heir gratitude to the waiting world simply but with feeling. "We've come to the conclusion," Aldrin said, "that this las been far more than three men on a voyage to the moon, more still than the efforts of a ;overnment-industry team, more ven than the efforts of one nation. ;•.-• "We feel that it stands as a symbol of the insatiable curiosity of all mankind to explore the unknown." Each man talked for about hree minutes. Armstrong in- roduced the other two and then himself—spoke the last words of the telecast: "To all MICHAEL COLLINS the people who are listening and watching tonight, God bless you. Good night from Apollo 11." Others' Words Collins described the com plexity of the machines and equipment which sent them t the moon and back and said the trip itself had been terribly difficult and demanding. "This trip of ours, to th moon may have looked to you simple and easy," he said. *T< like to assure you that that ha: nqt been the case... "All this is possible only through the blood, sweat and tears of a number of people." Aldrin said the flight brough to mind a song of praise from the Eighth Psalm of the Bible: "When I consider the heav ens, the work of Thy fingers the moon and the stars whicl them hast ordained, what man that Thou him." art mindful o ADVERTISEMENT the moon Sunday by the Apollo astronauts transmitted squiggles indicating the moon 'quivered about five minutes |event occurred at 3:20 p.m. Iowa time Tuesday. They are debating enthu- put the champagne challenge to Prof. George Kennedy of the University of California at Los Angeles, who favors the meteoroid interpretation. It will take days before the friendly argument is settled, if ever settled at all to everyone's satisfaction.. Revolutionizes Denture Wearing The nearest thin; to having your own teeth is possible now with a plastic cream discovery that actually holds both "uppers" ana "lowers" as never before possible. It's a revolutionary discovery called FIXODENT, for daily home use. (U.S. Pat. <3,003,988) With FIXODENT many denture wearers may eat, speak, laugh, with little worry of dentures coming loose. FIXODENT forms an elastic membrane that helps absorb the shock of biting and chewing—helps pro- tect gums from bruising. You may bite harder, eat fatter—enjoy apples, corn-on-the-cob. FIXODENT may help you speak more clearly, be more at ease. The special pencil-point dispenser lets you spot FIXODENT with precision ... where needed! One application may last round the clock. Dentures that fit are essential to health. See your dentist regularly. Get easy-to-use FIXODENT Denture Adhesive Cream at all drug counters. Chevrolet OK used car with his You'd probably choose an OK used car even if your Chevy dealer weren't having his Grand Slam Red Tag Sale. But he is. His red tag on the windshield tells you two things: that your budget will be left in good condition after you buy. That tha car is in good condition before you buy. To put it another way, you get special savings on a wide variety of used makes and models that really are something special* Bed-tagged OK used cars have been inspected, road-tested and reconditioned, as necessary. And your Chevy dealer wouldn't have it any other way.Would you? Visit your Chevy dealer during his Grand Slam Bed Tag Sale. t, • "Grand Slam/ 9 in honor of baseball's 100th Anniversary. And because other used car dealers aren't even in the ballpark. Grand Sla Red Tag LOOK FOR YOUR CHEVY DEALER'S "RED TAG SPECIALS" IN TODAY'S CLASSIFIED SECTION.