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Nashua Telegraph Newspaper Archive: June 10, 1969 - Page 1

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Publication: Nashua Telegraph

Location: Nashua, New Hampshire

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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - June 10, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                               Stock Prices At Noon Today's Chuckle The secret of longevity fo bank accounts has been found Month-to-month resuscitation Nashua Hfele Ntw Hampshire's Largest Evtiting Ncwspaptr... Weather Clear, Fair, Cooler'Wednesday Report On Page Two VOL. 101 NO. 16 Continuing the New Hampshire Telegraph Kstablished October 20, 1833 NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE. TUESDAY, JUNE 10, Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua, N. H. 24 PASES Price TEN CENTS To The Rescue Denver, Colo., firemen approach a fast-disappearing auto to check for possible occupants. A c loudburst dumped hail on the downtown Denver area and Completely covered aban- doned auto's on the Valley Highway. The two divers in the boat entered the icy water to check the interior of every car and truck, estimated at more than 40. All occupants were saved. Highway crews were busy yes- terday morning clearing away tons of hail from the highway. (AP Wirephoto) Aldermen Prune City Budget By CLAUDETTE DUROCHER The municipal money tree which this year has blossomed into a record million outlay will be only lightly pruned as it undergoes final aldermanic approval tonight. Final Session In a final review session at- tended by nine of the 15 aldermen last night, was culled from the budget. The aldermen also hope to reap i few thousand more dollars in cuts by eliminating a portion of salary accounts for fire depart- ment posts which have not been filled yet. In the informal session, cuts agreed to included: for alteration of a sand bay at the city garage on Bast Hollis Street into a repair shop; for consultation fees to expand City Hall offices; to install a radio system for the Department of Public Works; from the capital ex- penditure account for purchase of a safety van for the police de- partment, reimbursable by the federal government, because it duplicates an allocation for the same purchase In the police de- partment account; from the salary allocation of the public health di- rector because he started work in February while the allocation represents payment on a 12- month basis; from the travel allow- ance of the dog catcher which had been raised from to but which most aldermen felt should be raised only to School Budget The dent wrought in the school budget by Mayor Den nis J. Sullivan was a topic of discussion, with several of the aldermen reporting their enthusi- asm for having the budget cuts restored had been dampened by Board of Education members. Alderman Sherman Hortoh Jr. said when he first heard of the mayor's school budget cuts he had been concerned since educa- tion of children is considered a top priority. But when he spoke about the situation to several members of the school board, Horton said, he was told a transfer could be Congress Hails Troop Cutback Plan By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) Hawks and doves in Con- gress are beginning to fly a common- course toward withdrawal of U. S. troops from-Vietnam, even though they still may disagree oh when more cutbacks should take place. Almost Unanimous Doves such as Sen., John Sher- man Cooper, K-Ky., and hawks such as. Sen. John Spafkman, D-Ala., are almost unanimous in hoping that President Nixon's decision, to pull back U.S. troops is only the beginning. once a dirty word -to .Vietnam doves because it meant increased U.S. involve- ment in the war, is now taking on a new use. Both hawks and doves speak of "escalation" of troop withdrawals. .Sparkman, consistently a sup- porter of war policies, said he was disappointed that at least U.S. troops were not going to be moved out of the war area. "But if the situation works out, perhaps we can escalate the withdrawals, just as the in- put of troops was he said. The Alabama senator, a sen- ior member of the-Foreign. Re- lations Committee, .said .any such withdrawals would have, to depend, on .whether there was any response from Hanoi. Cooper, long a dove, said in a separate interview he hopes for such a response which might lead to progress in the-Paris ne- gotiations. "But if there is no such re- sponse, we should continue to arm the South Vietnamese and by stages withdraw all of our he said. Sen. John G. Tower, R-Tex., found reason to believe that what he said is the growing mil- itary capability of Saigon's troops will "enable us to make significant reductions in the numbers of American troops in South Vietnam without down- grading our military posture or sacrificing our military initia- tive." Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D- Mass., a recent critic of mili- tary pressure on the enemy dur- ing the Paris talks, said he hopes Nixon's decision to pull out men signifies a change in policy which will be followed by additional with- drawals and a reduction in the level of fighting. But the assistant Democratic leader-declined to join Sens. Eu- gene J. McCarthy, D-Minn., and George S. McGovern, D-S.D., in calling the troop pullout inade- quate. Sen. Hugh Scott, R-Pa., the assistant minority leader, chid- ed doves for criticizing Nix- on for not going far enough in the pullout. He said they were getting a beginning of what they demanded and now were .com- plaining about it. Secretary of Defense Melvin R. Laird said Monday "we will only pull out when South-.Viet nam can replace U.S. forces." He said the troops to be withdrawn this summer will consist mainly of regular com bat yeterahs in both Army and Marine units. .Most would be brought, back to States, he said, although some may be sent to Okinawa.or Ha- waii to bolster U.S. forces there. Commission Warns on Acts To Punish Campus Militants By JOHN BERBERS York Times Newi Sirvici National Commission on the Causes and Prevention of Violence warned today against the enactment of legislation that would punish either students or colleges in the controversy over campus disorders. "Such efforts are likely to spread, not reduce the difficul- the commission said in its first policy statement since it was appointed one year ago by former President Johnson. Any legislation.regarding cam- pus unrest, the Commission said, should "assist the univer- sities themselves to deal more effectively with the tactics of obstruction" by strengthening the First amendment Rights of free speech, assembly and pe- tition for the redress of griev- ances. At the same time, the Com- mission urged the colleges to Pope Pleads for Brotherhood of Man By GERALD MILLER GENEVA (AP) Pope Paul VI paid an historic visit to this traditional center of Protestant- ism today and appealed for uni- versal economic justice and the brotherhood of ail mankind. The Pope's 12-hour visit had two purposes: to underline the Roman Catholic Church's con- cern for the working man uy a speech to the International La- bor Organization, and to drama- Jlze the Church's concern for -the cause of Christian unity by a visit to the headquarters of the World Council of the world's leading collection of Protestant churches. Speaking to the ILO's 50th an- niversary meeting, the Pope be- the delegates from 121 nations to "hear this cry of Borrow which still rises up from suffering humanity." He pleaded for the protection of man "stunned by the growing contrast between the prodigious increase of the goods at his dis- posal, and their distribution, so easily made unjustly, between man and between peoples." miserable proletarian condition, in which the lack of food is al- lied with social degradation to create a state of real insecurity, both personal and family? "You have understood this. It is labor as a human, prime and fundamental fact which consti- tutes the vital root of your or- ganization and makes it into a magnificent tree The Pope cautioned the ILO delegates: "In this stormy hour of man- kind's history, full of peril but also filled with hope, it is up to you, for the greater part, to build justice and thus to ensure peace. and the chance for a life of meaningful endeavor. "This world of tomorrow will have to be built up by the youth of he said, "but it is up to you to prepare them for this. Official Purpose The official purpose of the pa- pal Paul's seventh trip outside Italy since he be- came Pope six years to help celebrate the 50th anni- versary of the ILO with a reaf- firmation of the principles of so- cial justice expressed in his en- cyclical Popolorum Progressio the Development of Peo- ples. prepare during the s u mme r months contingency plans for dealing with campus disorders so that when the institutions open in the fall each will have "a definite plan" that can be "flexibly employed at the mo- ment of crisis." "So threatening is the situa tion, so essential is the need for understanding and calm ap- praisal, that this Commission feels compelled to speak now rather than to remain silent until publication of its final re- port next the statement said. It was a carefully balancec statement, acknowledging that citizens are "justifiably angry' at the disruption of colleges across-the country by a minori- ty of students but acknowledg- ing .the need for change am more student involvement in pol icy and condemning the exces- sive use of police force against protesters at a number of col- leges. Dr. Milton S. chairman of the PIZZA by Charles Famous thruout New England 147 W: PEARL ST. Finest in Pizzas-Grinders (all varieties) Regular 90c PLAIN PIZZA TUESDAY ONLY 889-4542 Dpen 11 A.M. to 2 A.M. Men. thru Sat. 3 P.M. to MidniU m gentlemen, do not tne visit to tne worm Council of Churches, which is fJL your task is ended. Un tnc contrary, it daily becomes more urgent How many and up of 235 denominations outside the Roman Catholic POPE PAUL evils, how many deficiencies, injustices, sufferings, laments, still rise up from was expected to far overshadow his call at ILO headquarters, and his speech there. He pleaded, too, for the of labor. Allow us in before had a Pope visit- tection of man's spiritual and physical happiness in a to act as interpreter of all those who suffer Geneva since John Calvin made it an intellectual center of bursting with scientific are unworthily thought and practice vancement and material made game of years ago. but still plagued with and soul, debased by a population of injustice, inequality and work now almost equally divided Terrible organized and Catholics and Protes- "Who can describe the them. Hear this cry of and many of the latter times terrible drama of which still rises up the Pope's presence modern the affront to local tradition. asked, "torn between his Paul also made a of the protests, in private destiny as a grandiose appeal on behalf -of in newspaper editorials plishcr, too often the prey of on the adult world out against' the ceremo intolerable sufferings of young people the planned for the visit. What's So Special Accounts FREE V 1 1 WE HONOR j NASHUA UNICARD minimum balance if you're under 65 Wallpaper Co. NONE if you're over. That's W. Pe.rl St. Stt-MM Member, Thlin, 1'rl. Nijht. 'Til 4 made from salary account sur- pluses to cover deficits. "Apparently, there is some leeway in the he com- mented, "'and if these board members are not concerned I don't see why I should be." Coutermarsh said he had en- countered the same type of com- ments from school'board mem- bers and had a similar reaction. Dr. Norman W. .Crisp antl School Supt. Edmund M. Keefe met with Sullivan last week to ask him to reconsider the cuts. Keefe said the mayor took the matter under advisement. Expected Response He added that was the response they expected from the mayor and there are no expectations he will restore the cuts. At the Board of Education meet- ing May 26, .the board discussed eliminating bus service school students as a way of coping with the budget reduction. Some members had favored run- ning the department in: the red. C3ty Garage Plan Discussion on-the alloca- ion for alteration at the city ga- rage and the allocation 'or consultants fees to expand City Hall centered on the lack of an overall program for tion of municipal offices. "What slays me, is that no- body has a plan of where we are Alderman Donald L. Ethier said, "but we are faced with considerable allocations all pertaining to City Hall expan- sion.-" He noted that the budget also contains for the first phase of an air conditioning installation at City Hall and to reno- vate the third floor auditorium into offices. Added to this, he said, was the bond issue resolution-for purchase of the Neverell proper- lies which will be before the al- dermen tonight for afinal vole. "I'm in a tizzy, I just don't know how to vote on Elliier said, explaining there was no plan to follow for the City Hall ex- pansion. Whether the allocation for a con- sultants, fee should be made be- fore a program is solidified or after was another question treat- ed at length. Sullivan arrived toward the end of the meeting after having at- tended a Planning Board meet- ing. Allocation Discussed Before his arrival, the alder- Police Chief Denies Report Of Retirement Chief Paul J. Tracy denied re- ports today he is planning to retire. "That is a completely false he said, adding lie has no plans to retire in the near future. Reports emanating from police Eisenhower, Commission and president emeritus of the Johns Hopkins University, com mented on the statement at a news conference. "The universities are going to be vi "ery seriously hurt' il [he a is not solved quiet he said Papal Trips GENEVA (AP) Pope Paul VI's trip to Geneva today is his seventh outside Italy since he jecamc Pope on June 21, 1963. The others: -Holy Land, Jan. 4-B, 1964. India, Dec. 2-5, 1964. -New York, Oct. Portugal, May 13, 1967. -Turkey, July Colombia, Aug. 23- J5, His next foreign trip will be to Kampala, Uganda, on July 31. See it now at the' "FOTOMART" BelUHowell Home movies that talk! It's easy to take sound movies FOTOMART CAMERA Corp 178 MAIN ST. 'NEXT TO ITATB CINEMA "Bt Fotoimtrt Shop Fotomirt" nen lud discussed the allocation 'or alteration of the city garage on the assumption it was to add second story to the garage for of the engineering divi- sion from City Hall. Sullivan informed them that the proposed expenditure was for al- .eration of the sand bay. This precipitated more discus- sion on the plans for building a new DPW garage proposed in the wst and the lack of planning for immediate future. Sullivan said he did not like to hire consultants but he had in- cluded the for consultants fee because "it always seems to end up that we do get a consult- ant." Questions as to' why the Plan- ning Department could not pre- pare an overall plan for tlie ex- pansion of City Hall triggered a round of discussion oh the under- staffed condition of the city plan- ner's and the city engineer's of- fices and how. each officer is swamped with day-to-day busi- ness. Aldcrman-at-Larg'o Donald H. I Hardy said the departments should not be encouraged to plan their departure from City Hall independently but rather all plan- ning should be coordinated and directed by a central authority. Expansion Proposals Commenting on the wealth of BUDGET Page I United Fund Goal Set at United Fund and its twelve member agencies seek a total of for their operations in 1970 it was announced today by Alan Jeffery, United Fund president. "This goal is 14 per cent greater than last year's, and it reflects expanded services to the residents of Greater Nashua and Jeffery said. At Community Council there will be family counseling and mental health clinic services for many more. The Fresh A i r Camp, nearly 100 per cent de- pendent upon United Fund, will serve up to 3GO children who otherwise would spend the en- tire, summer here in the cities of Nashua and Hudson. Visiting Nurse Service is em- ploying iriore keep pace .with the increasing de- mand for home nursing care, a service which relieves pressure on, our hospitals by allowing some patients to leave the hos- pital sooner. Salvation Army services to transients, to victims of disas- ter, to unwed .mothers, and to children who benefit from group activities'continue to grow. The scouting, Red Cross and USD programs will continue for the direct and indirect bene- fit of all. Fall Campaign The campaign will be launched again this year in the fall, with some advanced solici- tations being made during the summer months. Member agencies, and a- niounts a successful. United Fund campaign this, fall will provide for them in 1070 are: American Red Cross, Boy Scouts, Community Coun c i 1, Fresh Air Camp, 750; Girl Scouts, Good Cheer Visiling Nurse Service, Memorial Hosp i t a 1, St. Joseph's Hospital, Salvation Army, U.S.O., Y.M.C.A., 000; Coast Guard Suspends Search for Local By JOHN IIAimiGAN An air search off the coast of Massachusetts near Rockport for three missing Nashua men has Maurice DuPont, 25, of Han- over St. A Rockpnrl fisherman found the craft about three miles off the coast. It had reportedly been cap- been called off, a Coast Guard j sjzct] for ieast several hours, spokesman said today. Wata. tcmpcralure jn area_ In a statement this morning. [jcs jusi Of Cape Ann, the spokesman said the "active reportedly between 40 and portion of the search has been 150 'degrees, suspended pending further dcvel- opments." A helicopter had been scouring a wide urea in an at- tempt to locate Ihc three fisher- men, whose small craft had liecn reported missing on Saturday anclj' TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH circles had Tracy leaving the department on a retirement basis I of 53 New Searles Road; David in several months. (Kufeldt, 23, of 7 South St.; and was found capsized on Sunday. 2l'22 23 25 Sport's IS, 19 The three had left Friday aft- ernoon for a fishing trip off the coast near Rockport. They were identified as: Maurice Jean, 25, Crossword Comics Editorial Horoscope 20 -Suburban Television 4 Theaters 20 Dr. Thostcson 21 Financial 6 [Weather 2 Nashua Scene 4 i Wicker 4 Bryant Family Leaving Nashua Capt. Owen T. Bryant and Mrs. Capt. Bryant, officers in charge of the local Salvation Army mission, have received word they will be transferred to a new apopintment, effective July 2. The "farewell forwarded by divisional commander Brigadier Norman E. Sampson of Portland, tlie Bryants' last Sunday but did not disclose their new post. More detailed orders are, expected later this week. Residents of Nashua -for the past years, the Bryant family in- cludes, standing left to rjghl: Cheri- ann, 6, Keith, 10, and Joy, 11. In the foreground with Her parents is Lori, Maine, specified thai; June 29 will be 3. (Ciimcraland   

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