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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - November 13, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Today's Chucklt Hui Is the nonlinear computing _ that to capable of befog mail- produced by unskilled labor. Celeqrap IvwNMf Pwwspoptf Fair, Cold Tonight Cloudy; Cold Friday VOL 101 NO 217 CoBttflutag tat New Hampshire Telegraph VWL. 101 MU. 217 October X, 1B2 NASHUA. NEW HAMPSHIRE, THURSDAY, NOVEMIER 13, 1969 Second Out Postage Paid PAGES TEN CWIf Mayor Considers Veto Of Library Gift By CLAUDETTE DUROCHER Mayor Dennis J. Sullivan said to'day he does not want to veto acceptance of the supplemen- tary ,f offered by Eliot A. Carter for a new library but he is thinking of doing it. "There are just too many un- answered questions about this costs, future land-takings, the city's ability to he said "The city's chare is close to a Jl million now and I would like to see some kind of limit imposed." City Must Match Acceptance of the second do-, nation, which the city must match with a like amount by May 1, 1970, was approved by the aldermen 13-2 last night. Left unanswered was how the city would raise its matching share for the gift After the meeting Aldermamc President Maurice L. Are! ap- proached Sullivan to sign the acceptance resolution Imme- diately. But Sullivan, who at the start of the meeting presented an alternate site for the library on behalf of a citizens' group, re- fused to sign the resolution. He lias seven days to veto the measure. The alternate site proposal was drawn up by Thomas Kudz- ma, a member of the Planning Board and Zoning Board of Ad- justment His plan calls for the library, presently planned, for Court Street, to be built as part of a new high school complex at the so-called Mill Pond site The Mill Pond site, which the Board of Education previously a new high school in favor of the Yum'cki site, is located immediately west of the F. E. Everett Turnpike be- tween West Hollis Street and the Nashua River. Among other members of the citizens group advancing the MiU Pond site for a library is Rosemary Kennett, a local in- terior decorator. Advantages Listed Advantages cited for the Mill Pond'site were ease of access; central location; convenient park- ing facilities, visibility, prac- ticality; and beauty of setting. The 'library, .'M proposed for Court Street, advanced- oh two other fronts yesterday; At a meeting running con- currently with the aloermamc session, the Board of Public Works approved a street pat- tern for the proposed Court Street cultural complex. And federal urban renewal and planning officials met with city officials during the day to discuss initiating a rehabilita- tion project for (he Teropto- Park Streets area to obtain fed- eral aid for the cultural com- plex Sullivan reported to the al- dermen that the city, if it chooses to enter into re- habilitation project, would have to embrace survey and nmg costs since it rejected ait urban renewal project for the same area. MAYOR VETO Fate't Troops Stand By in D.C. Viet War Protest Begins Tonight By JOSEPH E. MOHBAT WASHINGTON (AP) The first of a long file of marchers steps off tonight in a two-day .procession that war protest leaders hope will culminate in the most massive peace demon- stration in the history of the re- public. While order and tranquillity have been promised, the Army stands ready The stated goal of the protest- ers, converging on the capital from across the land, is to con- vince President Nixon the over- whelming majority of the Amer- ican people want the war m Vietnam ended how. But the President has said a "great, silent majority" is on bis side and he and his spokes- men insist the foreign policy of the United States will not be al- tered by street parades. With a last-minute display of amity between protest planners and the government, much of Apollo 12 Launch Back on Schedule After Tank Switch By HARRY F. ROSENTHAL CAPE KENNEDY, Fla (AP) Apollo 12, man's second excursion to, the moon, was back on schedule for Friday's launch today after technicians swapped out a leaking fuel tank and began the laborious process of reloading it. "We look real good said Paul C. Donnelly, launch opera- tions manager. .The launching is set for a fa. EST Friday 'Charles Conrad Jr., Richard F. Gordon Jr., and Alan L. Bean Navy commanders who are manning the this morning by doing acrobat- ics'in T38 jet.trainsrs at nearby Patrick Air Force Base Their condition was good and to were forecasts for Friday's launch weather. President and Mrs. Nixon and Vice President and Mrs Spiro T. Agnew are scheduled to be among the visitors ex- pected for the launch Leak Uncovered The leak in the hydrogen tank was discovered Wednesday when crews had loaded it to 80 Per cent of capacity. It was re- moved late at night and re- Man Hospitalized After Ordeal BERLIN, N.H.' (AP) Rob- ert -Roiur, 20, of Derry, who was lost for three days in the Kilken- ny wilderness of :the north coun- try, walked out onto Route 110 Wednesday. He was hospitalized for bruises and hunger. Roux said he wandered about 30 miles in the rainy woods He was without food or compass and'his matches had become wet. He said .he sleep walked and experienced hallucinations dur- ing His ordeal. Temperatures dropped to 40 degrees and Roux said he fired his to at- tract attention. Roux told police he became separated 'from three hunting placed with one taken from the Apollo 13 ship which was in a hangar being readied for launch next March. The tank, part of the fuel cell system that produces the ship's electricity, is built like a ther- a vacuum acting as insulation between outer and in- ner walls The leak was in the outer wall. The tahk itself holds 28 pounds of hydrogen, kept in a liquid state by cooling to 423 de- grees below zero. There are two such tanks for hydrogen and two for oxygen in a servi'e compartment behind the mam cabin The second hydrogen fuel tank on board would have been enough for the mission, Donnel- ly said, "but we've always lifted off with two tanks in the event we had this type of problem in flight" While Gordon and Bean re- mained in crew quarters Wednesday for more study of their flight plan, Conrad was m a mission directors' meeting. It was decided at .the meeting to forego other launch opportunity this Sun- the later start would move the moon-landing point 360 miles to the west. Officials said they didn't feel Conrad and Bean should try to land on the alternate site Be- cause photographs from Apollo moon-landing -flight in landmarks that were unknown before. The de- tailed training has been for the prime site. A prime objective of Apollo 12 is to develop pinpoint landing techniques essential for the next moon, landing, Apollo 13, in the rocky highlands. Such accuracy was not neces- sary on the July flight in the flat Sea of Apollo 11 missed its target by four miles. The Apollo 12 target is in the Ocean of Storms, also rela- tively flat. THE FOLLOWING STORES WILL BE OPEN THURSDAY FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. FREE PARKING FRIDAY NIGHT AND ALL DAY SATURDAY AVARD'S BERGERON'S BEST SHOES CARTER'S MEN'S SHOP ENTERPRISE DEFT, STORE ISIDORE'S HAIR STYLING JORDAN'S.LUGGAGE SHOP LYNOTS MEN'S A BOYS' STORE MILLER'S PORT '0 CALL P.E, FLETCHER; CORP. SEARS ROEBUCK SPEARE DRY GOODS CO. TOWN A COUNTRY CASUALS 20th CENTURY High St Mkt the tension that had built up in preparation for the three days of demonstrations seeped to dissipate. But while optimism about nonviolence was being yoiced on all sides on the eve of the pro- tests, some riot-trained soldiers were deployed around Washington, really to move, to protect the seat of government if the Justice things' have gotten out of hand As the New Mobilization and Vietnam Moratorium commit- tees feverishly worked out ma- jor details of the three-day cam- paign, the first of what protest leaders have predicted will be demonstrators were trickling into the wet, chilly capital. A critical problem- bil- leting for tens of thousands as yet unaccommodated. An outside chance of Washing- ton's first snow hung over the beginning of the 40-hour "March Against sccheduled to get under way shortly after dark to- night. Single-file, marshaled by their own kind, told to obey all traffic rules, they will trudge from Ar- lington Cemetery across Memo- rial Bridge, around the Lincoln Memorial, and past the White House. Each-marcher will bear a placard lettered with the name of an American fighting man killed in Vietnam, or a WAR PROTESTERS Page i Nashuan Accused In Shooting Held For Higher Court By JOHN HARRIGAN A Nashua man who was shot after he allegedly attempted to shoot three Nashua police officers, was ordered held without bail for the January term of Superior Court today. Ready to Go Apollo 12's 363-foot Sat- urn 5 launching rocket is positioned on Cape Ken- nedy's Complex 39A. Launching timei has been set at tomor- row. Blackout Caused By Felled Tree HUDSON A tree felled here this morning caused a power failure in parts of Hudson, and in some locations in Nashua, it was reported by Robert sion manager of the Public Serv- ice. Co. He said the blackout lasted from 10 45 to 10 55 Affected in Nashua1 were sections in South End, Crown Hill and'the North- eastern Boulevard area. Workers are repairing the damage caused by the incident, he said.' The identity of the woodsman and the location of the downed tree -w e re not immediately learned.1 Calvin Parker, 44, of 31 Palm St, appeared for a hearing in District Court this morning near- ly three weeks after an incident at Nashua police headquarters in which a man armed with a shot- gun and a pistol fired three shots before falling from a shot fired by Officer Lionel LeBlanc. Parker, represented by Atty. Jeffrey Mazerolle, was charged .'with three couoU of assault with intent to tdll. He had been booked earlier in the day of the shooting for driv- ing after suspension of his li- cense. He ,was released on bail for that charge at about Sam on Oct. 20, and police said he later returned and opened fire on three officers on duty in the book- ing area and a fourth officer who later came up the stairs. Lawyer Potato Out Atty. Mazerolle repeatedly pointed out portions of testimony referring to Parker's wild shots, his failure to shoot when he had a good chance of hitting an offi- cer, and his pleas to officers to "shoot me again" after he was wounded by LeBlanc's shot Sgt Roland Anctil testified that Parker's fast shot, fired after the defendant allegedly walked into the station and told the three of- ficers to "Put your hands up and stand missed him and lodged in the ceiling "You're a large Atty. Mazerolle said "How qpme he missed Anctil replied that he didn't know why. "Did the defendant later ask you to fall him'" asked the de- fense. Anctil said Parker did and add- ed that Parker also said "He would come back and get us." Parker was shot in the right side of the head by Officer Le- Blanc. LeBlanc had been down- stairs when Parker fired the first shots. LeBlanc testified he came up TONIGHT'IN THE TELEGRAPH the stairs, and .approached Park- er who fired a pistol shot at him. According to testimony, Le- Blanc then retreated to the stair- well, and a few seconds later moved cautiously to a point where he saw Parker peering around a doorway. LeBlanc fired and the bullet grazed Parker's head. Mazerolle questioned both Asked if the defendant had said anything to him later at Memo- rial Hospital, LeBlanc said: "He seemed to want to thank me and shake my and for shooting LeBlanc also said that Parker SHOOTING Page J Sunshine of Long Lqsfrf Nashua area residents welcomed th open arms this morning after Pejcperlencjng one.wf the longest November rainy periods in history. Join- ing them is Shery] Nichols of 6 Hooker ,81., Who swapped her raincoat for sunglasses.' (Telegraphotb-Harrigan) i ,r? Saturday Is The Last Chance For German Measles Shots '70 Chevrolets CARS TRUCKS Daily Rentals, as low as (fcZ.OO day Coll Teri 888-1121 MacMulkin Chevrolet Abby Anderson Classifieds 25, Comics Crossword Editorial Financial Horoscope Lawrence Nashua Scene 4 Obituaries 2 Snorts 20.21 Suburban 14.15 23 Television Theaters Dr. Thosteson 18 Weather 23 23 FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With LORDEN OIL CO. INC. 465-2267 8BKVINO MJRBOVN. 5% DAILY INTEREST COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY ON 90 DAY NOTICE ACCOUNTS AT NASHUA TRUST COMPANY The health department was disappointed over the turnout at the German measles clinics it recently held in public and pa- rochial schools, according to Health Director Phillip V. Hur- ley. A clinic for children age one to 11 will Sat- urday from 9 a.m. to 4 in vhe Lobby of the City Hall. Children must be accompa- nied by a parent or have a health department permission .slip signed by a parent or guardian. Permission slips may be ob- tained at the. .health department office on the second floor of City Hall. Participation Differs Hurley-reported that 55.8 per cent of the eligible pupils m the public schools received the measles shot with the lowest participation recorded at t h e Temple Street School, 3D per cent, and the highest at the New Searles School, 71 per cent. In the parochial and kinder- gartens, participation is running at about 65 per cent, the de- partment reported, with the pa- rochial school clinics to be com- pleted by Friday- Hurley said he believed that parents may not have been suf- ficiently informed on the con- sequences of -German measles to have, their children vaccinat- ed against it. There are two types of mea- sles, he said, of which German measles is the, milder disease for children. But. German measles when contracted by a pregnant wom- an .can cause' birth- arid mental retardation. Risk Involved Because of the possible risk to the developing baby, the vac- cine cannot be given to the mother; Hurley said, "we must protect her from contact with the disease by-keeping it out of the pre-school and school population where it spread! rapidly and is often brought into the home by the young school chdd National public health- offi- cials, Hurley said, are predict- ing the country is moving into another German measles epi- demic icycle. t In the. 1964-65 epidemic, MEASLES Pige'l Three Gunmen Net .37 Million Cash FALL WALLPAPER SALE SAVE UP TO 50% of New Patterns IN STOCK S H Green Stamps Nashua Wallpaper Co. Pearl St Men. thru Sat Open Tten. till By BOB MONROE NEW YORK (AP) "It was a most professional said the police official heading the investigation of the million Wells Fargo' armored'car hold- up by three gunmen-4-the second largest cash robbery iri U.S; his- tory. "They were very cool Wednesday's daring- daylight theft of Aqueduct Race Track receipts was nearly foiled by an unidentified housewife who be- came suspicious when she peered out her window and saw three men not in uniform trans- ferring money bags to a car. Her call to police brought pa- trol cars to the scene minutes after the bandit tno had roared off with the stolen, money, leav- ing the three Wells Fargo guards handcuffed inside their truck. Tops Brtab Rubbery The cash haul surpassed the taken in the 1950 Brinks robbery in Boston and in U S history is exceeded only by the theft of from U S mail truck in Plymouth, Mass., on Aug. Robbers got (7 million in cash in 'a tram robbery in Britain in August 1963 Frank Basil, president of the New York Racing Association, said the loss was insured by Aq- ueduct and Wells Fargo. The day for.-the armored truck crew 'began 'routinely when they left the track In Queens at 11: JJ a.m. and began the drive to the Morgan Guaran- ty Trust Co. at 23 WaU'St'in Lower Manhattan i They were carrying approxi- mately million repretenling receiptsfom Monday and Ton- day. The Monday receipts had not been deposited beam banks were dosed Tuesday for Veterans Day. v Locked ridtaf shotgun Barry NASHUA MALp apologizes for the great traffic jam caused by our Veteran's Day bargains! Shop ui 'today always a comfortable 72 degrees at the Nashua Mall SKI-DO ACCMMfftM 6 PWtl Nashua, Autoi Co. v
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