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Nashua Telegraph: Wednesday, October 8, 1969 - Page 1

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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - October 8, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                                Today's Chuckle She's the kind of girl who does not care for a man's he owns it New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper... i j1 ,V{ Showers, Erxiing'Toriigr; vni tni NO IDA Continuing New Hampshire Telegraph VOL. 101 NO. 185 Established October JO. 1831 NASHUA. NEW HAMPSHIRE, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, IW Second Cliss Paid At Nashua, 44 PA6ES CENT5 i i i Board Okays New Theater For Nashua By CLAUDETTE DUROCHEB City Planning Board last night approved the construction of a 700-seat theater in SLmoneau Plaza but rejected a site plan for a gasoline kiosk which had been .twice denied by the Zoning Board of Adjustment. .Describes Plan A spokesman for Simoneau Plaza Inc. said the theater wil be a' "cinema type" usuall; found in shopping centers. It will be built south of Alice's Wonderful Kitchen, facing Main Street. The gasoline kiosk, consisting of two gasoline pumps and a booth for an attendant, was to be constructed between two Main Street plaza exits. This site plan was rejectee on the grounds that the gasoline pumps would constitute a traf- fic hazard in an already hazard ous area. The only board mem- ber lo. vote against denial was Douglas G. Robertson. Prior to voting on the kiosk site plan, however, the-boarc discussed at length a recently granted court decree which grants Simoneau Plaza Inc. a zoning exception to build the kiosk: Thomas Kudzma, a member of both the Planning Board the Zoning Board of Adjust- said he was una'ware thai the decree had been issued and questioned how the court could issue such a decree without having heard the zoning board which had denied the excep- tion., Further exploration of the Is> sue, however, revealed that the decree was issued the court In June on the basis of in agree- ment Breached between Cit. f lidtor Arthur 0. Gonnley-Jr. and Paul S. jel for Simoneau Plaza Inc. The board was first Informed of the decree when Joseph M. Kerrigan, representing Simc- neau Plaza before the Planning Board, referred to it in'discuss- ing-the site plan for the gaso- line kiosk. :City Engineer James F. Ho- gaa, a Planning Board mem- ber, said he was unaware of the decree and, as administra- tive officer of. the zoning code, had not received any official notification of it. Gormley Called Gonnley, who was to meet with the board on another ques- tion, was called in to discuss the decree. In reviewing the local zoning code, he said, the Plannin Board has powers to deny a zoning exception lo allow gaso: line pumps in a G Business dis trict, even though the applicant for an exception may meet all conditions set forth for approval in the zoning code. But the Supreme Court, Gonnley said, has ruled that zoning boards do not have the power to deny a zoning excep- tion when the applicants .meets all conditions in the zoning code. Simoneau Plaza, he added, met all conditions and this was why he proceeded with the agreement. Kudzma objected, saying he felt the zoning board had valid reasons for turning down pre- rious plans for the gasoline kiosk and that these should iave been presented to the court before any decision was made. James Booth, who was chair- man of the ZBA when Simo- PLANNING BOARD Page J Inspecting Cemetery Vandalism -Officer Robert Spencer of the. Nashua Police department leans over a toppled tombstone in the St Francis Cemetery off Pine Hill Avenue to get a closer look at the work of vandals. Cemetery caretaker, Leo "he discovered this morning that seven gravestones. had been pushed from their bases. Gehest claimed area .youngsters are using the cemetery as a short-cut and play area, and that they often ride around the area with their bicycles. Harri: gan) CONCORD, N.H. (AP) A one-cent per gallon increase in New Haz shire's gasoline tax was recommended today by a subcommittee of. the Citi zens Task Force as a way provide additional funds 'or. improving' the state's lighway system. Cite Reason) "Thii Increase Is part because of lion sail a report by [the subcommittee on transportatiori. "It is also necessary for 'the construction of additional mile- age for heavier traffic' The subcommittee members also recommended. requiring jeriodic re-examination of driv- ers, providing more mocey' to support- the' development of air transportation, defending east- west air service 'and fighting to retain' the present certification of n'New Hampshire. committee defends strongly and law, -wtaob the di- version of .motor vehicle'user! ax revenues to uses-other than the MONTREAL (AP) Police and protection returned to normal in Montreal today after a one-day strike by more than police and firemen seeking >ay" raises threatened Canada's argest dry with chaos. A provincial policeman was hot to death during a battle be- ween rival groups of drivers. A mob of youths roamed the treets Tuesday night, smashing windows and looting stores. Ten bank robberies and near- y a score of other thefts were reported. About 800 provincial police were rushed to the city to al  to the garage and a scuffle broke out when company guards tried to hold them off. A rock-throwing battle then developed. Fires were set, buses were and a sniper ired froin a darkened upstairs window, killing Diimas and in- uring four others.-. Several hundred-youths went n a rampage along Montreal's main shopping streets during he evening, smashing windows Senate War Critics Submit 3rd Withdrawal Resolution Bv WALTER R. HEARS WASHINGTON (AP) The Republican call for a morato- rium on war dissent suffered another blow today with the in- troduction of resolution by two Senate Vietnam critics urging withdrawal of American forces from the battle zone within a 'reasonable Unlike two earlier withdrawal proposals, the one submitted by Sens. Frank Church, D-Idaho, and Mark 0. HatSeld does not propose a deadline for an American pulloul. Instead, their resolution criti' cizes the pace of withdrawal set by President as- serts that the continued pres- ence of U.S. .forces can only postpone "the political accom- FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With IORDEN Oil CO. IKC. SEBV1SO NASHUA AND SUBBOUNDIXO TOWNS 465-2267 FALL WALLPAPER SALE SAVE UP TO 50% Hundreds of New Patternj IN STOCK S H Green Stamps Nashua Wallpaper Co. '12JW. Pearl St. 882-W91 Mon. thru Sat. Open Tbun. 'til I modations essential to ending the conflict." The Church-Hatfield measure, and the two'other withdrawal proposals, appear to have no chance of Senate approval. But together, the proposals are the starting point for a new inquiry into war policy planned by Sen. J. W. Fulbright's Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Hearings Set Its hearings, the first on Nix- on's conduct 'of the war, begin Oct. 27. Secretary of State William P. Rogers has agreed to testify in open session, although no date has yet been set. The committee also has invit' ed testimony from Secretary of Defense Melvin R. Laird. In a: speech prepared for the Senate, Church said the United Slates has no vital interest in preserving the Saigon govern- ment of President Nguyen Van even in the preserva- tion of a non-Communist gov- ernment. "From the standpoint of our interests, we have been fighting an unnecessary war for five long years, making it possibly the most disastrous mistake in the history of American foreign Church said. "It can never be vindicated, it can only be liquidated." Democratic Sens. Harold Hughes of Iowa and Thomas F. Eagleton of Missouri Tuesday proposed a resolution calling for U.S. withdrawal unless the Sai- gon government undertakes ma- jor reforms within 60 days. Introduction of the Iwo resolu- tions indicate the antiwar forces have no inclination to tone down their criticism as called for by Senate'GOP Leader Hugh Scott. He urged last week a two-month moratorium on dissent to allow Nixon to test the Intentions of the new Hanoi regime. A third measure, a bill spon- sored by Sen.- Charles E. Good- ell, R-N.Y., imposes a Dec. 1, 1970, deadline on American withdrawal It would become law if passed by both the Senate and House and signed by Nixon. and looting them. Every display window street was broken. Squad cars raced along the. streets In the rain, sirens screaming, to disperse'on its own and no ar- rests, were reported. East-west' highway facilities are essential, it said, and ef- forts should be coordinated with Maine, Vermont and New Yqtt to highway systems in those states. "East- west highways are presently the report said. The committee said tie pres- sure of population increase, tourism and land development has .forced "the critical need to expand ind modernize" almost all segments of the state's high- way network. i the committee said toll roads be established at this time" and that Department .of Transportation is hot essentitl atipresent. The s u b c o m m i 11 e e also recommended creation "of a pro- gram-to provide periodic exam- ination of drivers "so'that those HUDSON This town's Utt tax rats is dol- in of assessed valuation, Rob- ert P Levesque, chairman of the Board f of T Selectmen an> nouhced today, Jne levy rtprtsentj an Increase of -A brwkdown listing increases over tlfet follows Ux 'tgOaeljV-lt, eouaty, JLM, compared to IMS Vat compared to last Levesque attributed the boost in the {ova's tax share to n bridge costs, and purchase of three new .trucks. who'have-become' handicapped or deficient since .their last in i the necessary driving can be .t ..Boost The.''. subcommittee said' means must .be'found ,to ii crease the state's financial supV airport" veloped to provide for a Jet're- ferral, field..' For; further flninanjr. the re- port suggested fees "similar'to highway user' ,such, 'as taxes oh. landing fees, and license inil passenger ,'fees as 'logical sources of increased revenue." The said the interstate airport at Maine needs improvements and because, of; its .importance to economic; awlh, the; state; should, partfe- pate. with Maine an dtowni :in the region to.improvejt.' 'Although': interiity Vbia: vice. In the subconr mrtfee said, mtra-cfly'bus set- vice is in senous the subcommittee said it does not' recommeria subsidy'of city bus -companies but suggests that each- rality ?tudy the 'problem withoi the context'of its needs and TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH, Abby Anderson: Classnieds Cromley Crossword Editorial Financial floroscope Lawrence' U Nashua Scene: 4: Obituaries 1 Sports JJiJJ Suburban, r 29-21 SulzburKer a Taylor t Television 31 4 Theaters Dr. Thorteson Weather 1 NASHUA TRUST has h a p p i I y been paying daily interest on 5% Time Deposit accounts since 1967. UIUEEE F.D.I.C. Earthquake Brings Prayers An Indian woman and her young 180 miles; east of Lima. The woman1 son kneel in prayer. after a strong': carries her younger son, right, on her; earthquake last week shook several back. The quake killed 10'and villages around Huancayo, Peru, about injured 50. (AP Wirephoto) NASHUA'S OSLT FACTOBT AUTHOKIZED DEALEE SKI-DOO Ski-Doo Suits Boofj Trailers Sleds Accessories Pirti Nashua Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center 283 Main Street, Nashua, N. Camera Deportment Turnpike Nashua's -Largest Tape Selection at Popular, Prices .-Tapes to Chevrolet CARS TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as -POper day Call Terr 888-1121 MacMuUdn'ajevTotet'.   

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