Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - June 16, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Today's Chuckle Great new diet idea: Eat I only what your wife cooks. Hofflpihirt s Latest Evening pwwtpopM1 9 Weather Clearing, Cool Tonight, Fair, Mild. lUpprt On VOL. 101 NO. 91 Continuing New Hampshire Telegraph Established October 18M NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, MONDAY, JUNE 14, 1949 Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua, N. H. 22 PASES Sunday was a significant day in the lives of Nashua's L'Hussier triplets, as they received-'diplo- mas' after completing their first year of school St. Christopher's kindergarten. Carol, Debbie and Kathy, daughters of Mr. arid Mrs. Roger L'Hussier, Big Day for Nashua's Triplets 3 April Drive, will enter first grade at Sunset Heights School m September. The identical trio will be six years old.on July 21; (Telegraphoto- Shalhoup) Major Cool Toward Plan To Acquire Neverett Land By CLAUDETTE fiUKOCHER Mayor Dennis J. Sullivan said today he has reserva- tions about the purchase of the Neverett properties on Garden Street but is unde- cided about vetoing the pur- chase bond issue resolution. Bond Issue The bond issue resolu- tion was approved by the alder-, men last Tuesday with Alderman- at-Large Maurice L. Bouchard casting the only negative vote. Sullivan said he .believed the proposal had not received suffi- cient public discussion prior to the vote. And he said that the asking price for the property, seems high to him. If the properties are to be razed for parking purposes, Sullivan added, the downtown merchants who-favor, the purchase. should be asked to share some of the costs. He said he may reveal his in- tentions on the measure at a meeting of the. Greater Nashua Chamber of Commerce directors tonight. City Hall Expansion The bond issue resolution approved by the aldermen states that the properties, which consist of a vacant brick car dealer ga- rage, a frame house and a park- ing lot, are to be used for City Hall expansion and for. parking facilities. Sullivan said the cost of reno- vating the garage for City Hall of- fices may prove more expensive than anticipated. To Clear The Air Tearing: down .the properties to the condemnation extend: the: Elin Street and asked for in said, would -involve expenses which must be Method onto the purchase bond issue resolution was Once the expansion plans for to show the city's method City Hall departments are financing the purchase should Sullivan said, it may be issue be settled in court. ered that the purchase is Francis La- chairman of the lands The lands and buildings buildings committee, has mittee attempted to negotiate a prime mover for the pur- purchase of ;the properties recommended eminent has argued that in buying proceedings when it reached land now, the city will avoid impasse with the Neverett mistakes when it delayed ests on property considered ad- At a condemnation hearing, to It and later had to spokesman for the W. J. the same purchase at much ett Realty Co., Inc., expressed costs. Missile Program Ignites Mclritvre Brooke New French President Pledges Liberal Policy By HARVEY HUDSON PARIS (AP) serving 25 years in the shadow of Gen. Charles de Gaulle, teacher a former schoo called Georges Pompidou will succeed the general as 'president pf France. A Though pramlsihg (idtelity the policies of De Gaulle, Pom pidou has pledged to be more liberal, particularly' in foreign affairs, and promised to enlarge his government to bring in new faces and ideas.. His personal style also is ex peeled to be less grating to friends and allies than De Gaulle's often high-handed, un compromising manner. One of Pompldou's first acts as president is expected to the appointment of Jacques Chaban-Delmas .as premier Chaban-Delmas has been one 01 De Gaulle's most faithful sup- porters since World War II days and president of the Nallona Assembly since 1952. The victory had been widely Forecast and was never in doubt from the minute the first re- turns came in Sunday. Fired as De Gaulle's premier a yea'r ago, Pompidou, rolled up a bigger margin in: Sunday's election :hah .the general himself gained in the 1965 presidential election. Official returns for all of met- ropolitan France and part of the overseas areas gave Pompidou J7.78 per cent of the total, while us main opponent; interim President Alain Poher, got 412 per cent. But about 31 per cent of the 29.5 million registered voters stayed away from the double the num- >er who abstained three years ago.. Poheiv who stepped into the Elysee Palace when De. Gaulle quit in April, had campaigned to and' "be rule1 by op- pression." Congratulatory messages flowed in from the United States, Britain, West Germany and'other countries. De Gaulle, who sat out the presidential race in Ire- J.F.McElwain Constructing New Facility Construction of a new J. F. rfcElwain Company office build- ing is under way at the' shoe firm's property on Murphy Drive, off the F.E. Everett Turnpike. Richard E. West, president land, cabled: "For all national and personal reasons, I send you my most cordial congratii lations." Pompidou announced: "The vote today seems to me to con slitute a consolidation and even a-consecration of this great re- form, that we owe to Gen. de Gaulle." the Constitutional Council is scheduled to officially proclaim the results of the election Thurs- day night and Pompidou will as- sume the presidency Friday There will be no formal.swear ing-in ceremony, but Poher said he would be on hand to welcome Pompidou to the Elysee Palace Pompidou is expected to an- nounce his complete cabinet list Friday or Saturday. The Communist party had called for the boycott after the first round of presidential bal- loting June 1 when Pompidou and Poher finished ahead of five other candidates. In that round Communist candidate Jacques Duclos got 21 per cent of the vote. Pompidou, the grandson of farmers.and the son of a school teacher, was teaching school in Paris when a friend nominated him for a job on De Gaulle's staff when the general headed the provisional government aft- er the liberation of France. After De Gaulle retired to his country home in eastern France in 1946, Pompidou kept in touch and was entrusted with a num- ber of confidential missions. Pompidou went to.work at the Rothschild Bank ;and rose to a top administrative position. When De Gaulle returned to of- fice in 1958, he brought back Pompidou as head of his person- al de ing the seven months De Gaulle served as premier, while the constitution of .the. Fifth Repub- lic: was being prepared and ap- proved, i When De Gaulle moved in as president in 1959, Pompidou went back to the bank, but he was still close to the president. In 1962, Pompidou was named premier. At .that time he was a political unknown, had never been elected to any public office but was pictured as a man who had De Gaulle's confidence and could be counted on for unflag- ging loyalty to his boss.- Pompidou Greeted French President-elect Georges Pompidou (left) and his wife Claude are surrounded by well-wishers after he was elected to succeed Charles deGaulle. (AP Wirephoto) Officials Ease City Water Ban The Pennichuck Water Works has eased its ban on the sprin- kling of lawns and ac- cording to Donald C. Calder- wood, president of the firm. This ban was imposed late Ihose living in the even-num- >ered houses on the even days of .the -month, and by those in the odd-num-. bered houses on the odd days of the niohth. In lliis.j way, last week. Under a new direc- tive, residents will be permitted to water their lawns every oth- er day. Calderwood. said: everyone will have an opportu- nity to water his Jawn'every other day. "Strict compliance -with this arrangement we feel will, work to everyone's advantage, and "We are happy to report that makc a ban unneces. conditions have returned to nor- mal and that we are now lift- ing the ban, subject to the fol- lowing conditions: "Until further notice, lawn- sprinkling will be permitted for I lie." "We also wish to thank the Nashua Telegraph for its part bringing the original ;ban notice to the attention of the pub- Polaris Sub Fleet Target Of Soviets, Says Rickover rYoffram me company, saia me WILLIAM the Safeguard anti-missile jrllOOlfrC M. 1 will be completed in York Timu News is needed to protect Mclntyre Brooke and will replace the present office building 'on Temple Street. He said the latter The Soviet Union is working hard to "neu-ralize or destroy" of another element in the deterrent arsenal, the Minute-man missile. .WASHINGTON (AP) is striving to may house a few factory operations, to be of 41 Polaris missile sub-narines, in the view of opponents of the administration's proposal to start dc- hot; behind-the-scenes fight to ine up votes on President "image in his normally Republican state. He also is a later date. The new building will Hyman G. of the Safe- on's Safeguard program has spawned a sub-battle between two New England senators over who gets credit for a walk the line between somewhat dovish constituents and the strongly pro-ABM Manchester Union-Leader, the Square feet of -space and will be of modern, one-story de-sigh. The, general contractor. is the Abernathy Company of of today, Polaris is safe from all-out attack, he said. "However there is no assurance that this situation will not be disastrous it the Soviets were capable of destroying all Minutemeh since they still would be de- compromise on the controversial missile defense and most vocal Mass. The building site is long.' He estimated the Soviets from attacking for fear of America's G5G Polaris mis- the senators, Thomas J. not entirely a short distance from the ability to wipe aboard seemincly invul- lntyre, D-N.H., and Edward W. Brooke, R-Mass., both serve being on the opposite side from President Nixon, .latest structure, C factory, which was dedicated one of the three arms of America's nuclear Polaris submarines. Defense Secretory Mclviri Tl. a special Armed Services to be the one to promote 1967. C factory by the has argued that while Po- committee where the that would production of pessimistic should remain invulnera- mise proposal an administration Thorn McAn was made in a for the next few years, this The plan is dubbed the a victory so narrow as to McElwain Company, released by. Sen. not be true thereafter. Intyre-Bropke compromise, operations in Nashua Jackson, D-Wash., a including some senior the Brooke-Mclntyre indications point to a is part of the Democratic member of disagree, suggesting mise, depending oh which on the Nixon plan Melville Shoe Armed Services should remain immune you talk fate of the Safeguard Housed within 'the attack for ilic foreseeable Each is eager to get credit in the hands of a Street area are A is expected to roil the senators who have not in 1922, F troubled waters re -Tn the letter Jackson re- Melntyre, in his second .a factory outlet the arguments over Rickover said: Pentagon Weighs Enlistment am not aware of any valid information indicating that the Soviets possess a means to track and destroy our Polaris submarines while 'they are on By FRED S. servicemen in society prove more a group headed by But, he continued; WASHINGTON (AP) A lump sum enlistment recruiting methods. Although most of the a pay increase whose impact would be spread Lester Hubbell before the Nixon administration took is evidence that tiic oo-viets are actively engaged in a dptcrmined effort fo acouire the which could amount to still tentative, the Nixon has been submitted to thousand dollars, is being is committed to bonuses have governmental to or de- ied by the Pentagon and a military in the past, most for this undcrson Force. He noted that in 19fi8 alone dential commission armed services have the Civil War, but it Hubbell plan in Russians deployed one new for ways to minimize to lure men into was corrupted and placing the submarine and on the draft arid develop But a bonus to for career unteer armed services. Other proposals include graduates into a first enlistment would be a Nixon administration was prepared last winter to ask for straight salary comparable to that of the federal civil Resume ooosis, broadened in modern pay boost, but had and ending most i I lienefits, better housing, officials feel a other separate Search to improve (he status arid payment at the military. pay study, Nixon administration Decidl FOTOMART NO discarded the Hubbell report but may well change its terms, particularly to piit more Salem Man GREENVILLE; Maine The search' resumed today Color-Pak a better deal for lower-ranked Benjamin Bisbce, GO, of Tho-maston and his 56-year-old a special Edward, of Salem, T Charge It headed, by former missing and feared 'of Defense Thomas Friday during a fishing TRUST? if you're under 65 CAMERA Corn... Nashua Wallpaper Jr. is carrying on a study on 'means of achieving an all-volunteer armed force. The Gates studs' is closely on Mooschcad Lake. Fish and game wardens said their 14-foot aluminum boat apparently capsized during a thun- lot's MAIN W. Pearl St. the activities of and search efforts IU 9 TTI IUI Member, TO WATK OJNEMA "Bi I'oloRmiul. Shop It Ftl. 'Til officials and is due to report to Nixon in hampered by the lake's 80-foot depths. "several new types" of nuclear- powered hunter-killer subs that are much faster and quieter than earlier models. To have deployed so many advanced u- boats in one year, lie isaid, is "a, feat far exceeding anything we have ever done." Jackson said his concern is that, having "qualitative" their submarine force, the Rus- sians will follow their previous historical pattern and move into mass production of the new types. "Can we assume that our Po- laris system will be the, first weapon in history to 'remain in- rhetorically. made important improvements in, Rickover "The develop'-1 ments I have cited should cap- tion us against making such ah assumption." Rickover has access 'to the most sensitive intelligence in- formation in his job-of develop- ing better offensive and defen- sive submarines. Long known as a maverick among .military men, his views would therefore seem -less suspect- of rubber- stamping the administration position. However. ,as. ,a man anxious to get additional funds for construction :of. new 'types- of submarines, ho could hardly be expected to underplay the po- tential Soviet threat. Hudson Officials Cancel HUDSON Tonight's Hudson, Board of Selectmen meeting at the town hall has been canceled. Chairman of the.Board, Select- man Robert Lcvesquo, stated that the meeting will be held next week as usual. TONIGHT .IN' THE TELEGRAPH Abby Biossat Classilicds 171 Lawrence 13 13'Obituaries, I Pearson 4 20, 21 Sports lli Suburban; .10, H Comics Cook Crossword 17 Kdilorlal' 4 Financial 6 Horoscope 16 Taylor Television Theaters Dr. ThostcsoiUH Weather >'J 4 15 -ID
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.