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Nashua Telegraph Newspaper Archive: August 15, 1969 - Page 1

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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - August 15, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                                Today's Chuckle Woman to her husband: "All right, all right. I'll admit I like to spend money. But just name one other extrava- Nashua New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper Weather Worm Tonight Warmer Saturday Full Report on Page Two VOL 101 NO. 142 Kcw Hunpshlrt Ttbgnpb Established October 101 NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, FRIDAY, AUGUST 15, I9M Class Postage PaM At Kashoa, N. a 22 PAGES Pric. TEN CENTS Uneasy Calm In Ireland After 5 Die By Gunfire Search of Truth, The Main Street Bridge-Park was cleaned up Superintendent Edwin Schroeder. But the city will by Parks and Recreation Department workers Wed- soon fight trash with wrath, in the form of a 520 nesday. Today, it looks like this. "We keep cleaning fine for littering. it up, and.the kids keep throwing sajs Parks By COLIN FROST BELFAST, Northern Ireland (AP) Northern Ireland's warring Roman1 Catholics and Protestants battled through the night in Belfast and Armagh, and gunfire killed at least five persons. But British troops maintained an un- easy peace in devastated Londonderry. First Deaths The' gunfire victims were the first deaths recorded in three days and nights of religow war- fare that started Tuesday with Catholic attacks on a Proteslant parade in Londonderry. po- lice blamed the shooting on tnip- ers from the outlawed Irish Re- publican Army. Observers (eared the killings would intensify the fury of the naed Catholic and Protestant mobs. One victim was a 9-year- Id boy. British Home Secretary ames Callaghan, who ordered troops into Londonderry Tinrsday to restore order, in hat Catholic center, canceled ils vacation and remained in London to keep in teach with the risis in the six counties of Northern Ireland. The British to fly 600 more troops rom England, but said there were no plans to order any Police Eye Neverett Property By Claudctte Durocher With the outcome of the Neverett property pur- chase still embroiled in legal uncertainties, the po- lice department today be- came the first city agency to formally request use of the property. Commission Letter The request is made in a letter tent to Alderman-at-Large Fran- cis LaFlamme, chairman of the lands and buildings committee, by Police Commissioners How- ard Hammar, Theode Durocher and Daniel R. W. Murdock. Attached to (he commissioners' letter is a letter from" District Court Judge Antoine A. Guertin asking the police department to return to the court lise of a former Juvenile court room and a witness room. The rooms were taken over by the police for office space. Citing cramped facilities in the police department, the commis- sioners note that there "exists the possibility of remodeling our present garage facilities for an expanded booking and cocimnni- cations office and records depart- with the Neverett prop- erty to be used for a police gar- age and parking area. The commissioner] added: "The only other alternative for expansion Is the construction of a one-story. addition over the present police garage and cell block. Perhaps yoor cummittee could a opin- ion as to which method of ex- pansion would prove mose eco- nomical to the taxpayer! of Nashni. "Expansion Is needed! The only question is where and how." If the purchase of the Neverett property became a police department would gain much needed work area and also be able to return to the district court the area previously taken away from It, the commissioners continue.. "Other factors to consider in the possible purchase of the prop- erty for the police department's expansion is the proximity of thf property to our existing garage they state, "and the ex- istence on the property of a gaUoa gas storage Our present JCO-gaDoo (fa- cility) Is .Inadequate and will hm'to'be remedied." In dikusstog' the de- cramped Quarters, the commiisfoont state (hat the st- ation became so acule in 1963 that the department was "im- pelled" to occupy one of the large rooms used by the district court This room they point out, was Uc used by the court for juvenile Hollis St. Site Scores High As Location for New School The Planning Board today un- veiled the location of a tract it recently "discovered" as a possi- ble site for construction of the proposed super high school Lying off West HoUU Street, about one mile west of the Eve- rett Turnpike interchange and tS miles west of the presen! high school, the tract measures 100- plus acres depending upon ulti- ma !e need. It is situated to the rear of the St. Louis de Gonzague Cemetery on West Hollis Street and is large- ly covered by pine trees. A large tract immediately to the south of the site will be used as a city sanitary landfill facility. It is privately owned and aotpisi- Nashua Soldiers Home Next Month Nashua's Bravo Battery, 3rd Battalion, IWth Artillery is due home on or before Sept. 13, ac- cording to "A Bas an authorized publication of the U.S. Army published weekly by the battalion in Vietnam. According to an open letter (rom the commander In the pub- lication, the boys of "New Hamo- thire's Finest" will be home "in September on Or before Septem- ber 1J, 1569, the DEROS date of the main body." He states that Army personnel Is working on the questions: "when, hcnr, where, baggage, processing etc." The commander lays: "We, myself and the staff, are working on the problem. We are in contact with 23d Group (Col. fl FiekS Force (General Ktanard) and USARY. Major Saffivan Is now working on project "HAPPY with Col. Baker of HFF Artillery who is project officer. We are plan- ning, asking Questions, and, slow is it seems, the plans are being ,dxii site while many of the at V higher command as fait as wsiible or as- are forma- "ated and te said. PIZZA by Charles Famous thruout New England W. PEARL ST. Finest in Pizzas Grinders (an varieties) Regular 90c PLAIN PIZZA TUESDAY ONLY Telephone 83M542 II A.M. to 2 A.M. Men.' Saf. Sundjyi 3 P.M. fa 75c tkming, they are detained in the female cell block. "II a female is in custody at the time the juvenile is held in detention fa the male ceD Hock which is contrary to the state lion costs art estimated at 000. Commenting on the new alter- native rite, at? Planner Fted D McCutchen said, like the Yudicb site, the new site scores heavily for silt size. 'In addition, he said, the new site sccirej higher than the Yu- dkU iHe on factors as re- lationship la population distribu- tion, vehicular accessibility, fire protection, and oosts. On the basis of an evaluation prepared by the Planning Board, McCulcbea stated, It wooJd appear that the school board and its ar- chitect are no longer confronted with an "either or" choice for the new school The school board (iron the Yu- court sessions and as an extra court room where there was an extremtly heaty court docket. At the same time, it was noted, be small witness room was taken to provide an office for now re- ired Deputy Chid Charles D. Hur- ey and which is now occupied by Officer Nicholas Day and Betty Green, office manager. Office Ai Court Room At" commissioners state, when .the court has an ex- tremely heavy docket, it Is neces- sary to use the office of the po- lice chief as a court room. The cramped facilities, they add, also affects Juvenile deten- tions. "Our present day society, with its many complex and serious problems, results in the arrest ol an ever increasing number of they point out "At the present time, if a juvenile is ar- rested or brought In for qua- nore troops into the streets mmediately. However, it was ;enerally expected they would sect into Belfast if the situa- tion in the capital didn't im- rove. The violence Thursday night was the worst in Belfast since he Irish civil war of 1JM-M. Il began just before midnight when Protestants and Catholics clashed in the Falls Road area 400 yards from the center of the city. Soon fires were blaring ali along the road. Witnesses said the first shot was fired by a civilian, nsing an automatic rifle cealed beneath The law statet that a Juvenile "may by order of the court be restrained in a jaU or other place of detention for addlj, but in a separate room or ward." Detenfloo Area SoagU A juvenfle detention area must provided u soon as pcssftJe, the commissioners added. In asking for return of the ju- venile court room and the witness room, Guertla observed that the court't faculties ar? "grossly ina have been for the past several years.- t "I feel mat'if these fro rooms were returned to the he added, "we could function mud more efficiently in UK future ark for the next years to come." Commenting on the latest de velopments in the Neverett prop- erty controversy, LaFlamme said that the police commission's letter ooly proves, despite Mayor Dennis J. Snfiivan'i comments "that a oeed does exist for sition of the property." opening fusillade set cff general firing from both sides. Rooftop snipers harassed fire- men and police, and the police replied with bursts from Sten inns. Armored cars with ma- chine guns mounted on swivel- ng turrets raced through treels blazing from gasoKne bombs thrown hy both Proles- :ants and Catholics. At a.m. the fire brigade said here were so many fires in N.H. Anti-Smut Law In Effect Saturday formulated" dennen favor the Mill Cana] site. official word wfll be tfvenjThe issue wai put off by the Joint building committee until an ar- chitect-engineer evaluated both sites. CONCORD, N.H. (AP) A new law banning the sale or display of pornographic mater- ials to persons under the age of 17 goes into effect in New Hampshire Saturday. Persons convicted of violating the law face a fine up (o J500 or as much as a year in prison, or both. The law makes it illegal for any perion knowingly to sell or lend for monetary conjuration to a minor "any picture, photo- graph, drawing, sculpture, mo- tion picture film or similar vis- ual representation or image of a person or portion o! the hum an body which depicts nudity cexual conduct or naso> chistic abuse and which i harmful to minors." It also bans pamphlets magazines or other printed mat ter which contain] "detailed verbal descriptions or na'rratlv accounts of seiuat excitement sexual conduct or sado-maso chistic abuse which, taken ai whole, it harmful (o mlnon." The law also bans the sale o an admission ticket or pass t any premises where there is be- ing shown a motion plctur which contains such matter. Kennedy Proposes Tax Bill Changes By EILEEN SHANABAK Timii Hlw> llnncl WASHINGTON, Secretary of the Treasury David M. Ken- nedy said today that the billion in tax reductions voted by the House of Representatives last week "may go too far." II all tht lax cols from now through 1771 that the Home voted actoally vent Into effect, he said there could be two dif- ferent advene "Too ilash In federal revenue could, perhapj, force retrenchment In Important do- mestic he sail And soch a dash could "even in- crease the already .severe in- flationary pressures." Kennedy thus went a itep beyond the statement by Presi- dent In which Nixoa KUHLS MARINE PRODUCTS Available at Nashua Wallpaper Co. Pearl St.; Open Tnurs, 88J-W1 complained of "dijappolnUng" congressional action on his "re- venue Nixon's statement did not make clear whether he meant merely the refusal of Congress to extend the Income tax sur- charge beyond December, as has asked, or whether his disap- pointment also extended to the tax reductions voted by the House. statement, made In ipeech M the dedication of tie ner PhEadebJiia mint, and released by his of flee here, made clear that the Admlnij- tration'i objection! extended to both Congressional decisions. Cbaige Not Ustef Just what changes the Ad- mtablriUcn might suggest In the bill, is passed by the House, Kennedy did not lay. The only one of the lax-re- lief provisions contained in the bill that the administration of- ficially proposed Is the first stage of what the House turned into a two-stage tax reduction for low income families. That first step in the allowance would c o 11 the gov> eminent only }5J5 million In lost revenues. second step of the low- income allowance would cost more than }J billion in last revenues, however, and would benefit some families with Income! ai high ai Other relief provision! that the House adopted, without of- fidal Administration endorse- ment, Indode Increases in the standard deduction, which by 1971 would cut government tax Coming soon to Nashua Trust MASTER CHARGE The Interbank Card Member F.D.I.C had con- coat. The shops and houses it had count. lost One man lay en the sidewalk with an eye kicked out The dead included !-year-ol4 Patrick Rooney, hit by a straj bulla which lore into his" home Herten Roy, 35, hit in Ihe caes by a shotgun, an unidenlifiei On Watch Riot policemen, wearing helmets, smoke masks and carrying shields, stand guard beside a blazing building in riot-torn Londonderry in Northern Ire- land. In the cold light of an over- man found on top of an apart- ment building and a man whose bullet-riddled body was found on thei steps of a hospital. By 4 a.m. hospitals had treat ed JM persons, 47 of them with bullet wounds. cast day, not one building aloof two miles ol Falls Road was un- scathed. In two places, largt terraced buiMingj had been re- Dinis Meets With Lawyer; Ted Denies Phone Call Report WILKES-BARRE, Pa. (AP) Joseph Flanagan, an attorney Ured by the parents of Mary Jo Kopechne, said he would meet today with Dist. Ally. Edmund Dinis and Luzeme County Court Judge Bernard C. Bromlnsk! to discuss the proposed exhuma- tion ol her body. Dinis was scheduled to appear before Brominski to ask the court fo order exhumation and an autopsy of the body ol (he JS-year-old secretary who died In Sen. Edward M. Kennedy's car in an accident at Chappa- quiddick Island in Massachu- setts last month. Mrs. Kopechne said she and her husband were "still deter- mined to prevent an autopsy." Dinis said he wants an autop- sy so that the results of the ex- amination could be included in the inquest he has ordered into the accident. Dinis said he had three state police detectives investigating the accident in preparation for the inquest which opens Sept. J at Edgartown, Mass. Mrs. Kopechne said the aulop-sy has turned Into a political issue. Dinis has said that he had no plans to call Kennedy to testify at the inquest. However, he said developments in the case would determine whether the senator eventually would be summoned. Miss Kopechne died when Kennedy's car plunged off a narrow bridge into a pond the night cf July IS. In Washington, a spokesman for Kennedy denied today the senator made any telephone calls the night of the senator made no telephone calls through the night said Richard C. Drasne, Kennedy's press secretary, in response to reports that 17 longdistance calls were charged tht night of July 18 and early July IS to Kennedy's credit card. "At least half a doien people have access to the senator's credit Drayne said, "but I doubt that any ol them any calls that night. I think the whole story's a fabrication." The Manchester (N.H.) Union Leader safd five calls were made "before midnight" from the cottage In which Kennedy and Miss Kopechne attended a party the night of the accident Regan Sees 1 Linked With CONCORD, NJL (AP) Col Joseph L. Regan, director of New Hampshire state police, said the diunwaranrp nf a Slaying feacher Case year-old II o o k e 1 1 trachtr "could be connected" 'with slaying of 11-year-old Debbie collections hy >U billion, and reductions in lax rates, which would reduce tax collections by billion in the same year. Tax relief for ilngle perjons over 35 and widows and wid- owers with children waj also voted without specific adminis- tration approval. Kennedy warned against "the potentially dangerous Impact" of the tax cuts that would go Into eifect In 1171 and later ti most of Iheie would. He noted that If Congress ex- lends the tartar, at 5 per cent from January through June W, 1979, a; the Administration has ajked, there would be "sub- stantial revenue losses {n the fiscal jta" which begins July 1, In addition to the Impact on the federal budget of the pro- posed taz cuts, there Is the problem of Inflation, Kennedy said. '69 Daily Rentals low as 'per day Coll Teri 888-1121 MacMulHn Chevrolet Sizzling Special A sign In a motor, sales lot tells the story as smoke and flames bilow frtom the roof of the Frierxlly dub on Route 146, North Smithfield, RI. The eating place was destroyed by the blaze. (AP Wlrepholo) Lee Horn of Allenstown. MLss Luella M. Blakeslce, a teacher at .School in has been missing since July 4. She was Debbie's former tu- tor. Regan, former chief of Nashua Police Department, did not elaborate on the possible connection of the two cases. He did say, however, In a talk with a newsman Thursday, that the search for the Horn child's slayers may move into Massa- chusetts in the near future. f.avt no details. Debbie's unclothed body wit found Sunday in the trunk of an abandoned car at Sandown, about 20 miles southeast of Al- lenstown. The body was identi- fied' early the following day through dental work, a gold ring and a silver earring. Some 775 persons attended church services for the chCd Thursday. She was buried at Loudon In Loudon Ridge Ceme- tery. TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH Abby Baker Classified] Comics' Cook Crossword Editorial Financial Horscope Obituaries Pearson 4 Rcston 11 Sports 11 Suburban S, t Sulzburger j Taylor Television Theaters IS IS Dr. Thostesoh II Weather 1   

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