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View Sample Pages : Nashua Telegraph, August 16, 1969

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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - August 16, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Weekend Edition Stock Lists Teen-Age Page Extra Comics No Crisis In Nashua Area In Filling Teacher Positions By DE.MSE GAGNON School system: in the Nashua area will Dot be confronted with t teacher shortage crisis when school opens this ftli. according to i Telegraph sunty conducted among area school idministra- tors. Superintendents of Schools Ed- mund Keefe of Nashua; CUude Leavitt of Merrimack, Hudson, Pelhani, and Bedford; aid Ira Stjckoey of Mjlford. HoUii, Brookline, Ambent, tod Meet Yemen, Indicate there are very few vacancies at this point in the respective school systems. In Nashua Keefe claims thil j-ear promises to be "one of the best we've ever had." There are at present only vacancies at Nashua Hijh School, one vacancy at the junior high level, and three vacancies in the elementary school graces. Heir- ever, interviews of prospective teachers to fill these few posi- tions are already under ray. Actually there were maay posi- tions to be Tilled. Sixty positions were left open in June when 15 teachers resigned, another seven received official leave, and eight others retired. In addition. 23 new teachers have been hired lo counter-set the "growing class- room" problem. Outside ci Nashua, the situ- ation appears to be similar. A spokesman' at LeariU'i office described the situation as "way ahead of last year." At present, there are three positions yet to be filled. Two reading supervis- ors are needed, one in Mem- mack and one In Bedford, and one teacher in Hudson The Pelham school positions are all filled. no noticeable change from hst year's progress In fill- Ing positions, was the school dis- trict under the supervision of Ira Stictney. whose office is la Mil- ford. Two vacancies remain in Mjlford, and two in HoDis. with no more positions remaining ja BrooUine. StSckney dxJ say he was baring a difficult time finding a new in- dustrial arts teacher, but ex- pressed hope that the vacancy wouH soon be filled. Overall, the to-cillod teacher shortage problem has not hit thjs Nashua area to any noticeable de- gree. Keefe said: "I think fti new salary schedule has encour- aged more people to teach and be trained ia this field." Stirling salary (or a person holding a Bachelor's degree and having no experience Is fSJM fa the Hudson and Milford region. and J5.500 in the Nashua system. Today's Chuckle Politics is the art of mak- ing yourself popular with people by giving them grants out of their oivn money. Nashua feleqraph New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper C. _J J. Weather Tonight, Worm, Humid Sunday, Chance of Rain Full Report on Page Two VOL 101 NO. 143 Continuing the New Hampshire Telegraph Established October X. ISM NASHUA. NEW HAMPSHIRE. SATURDAY, AUGUST 16. Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua, N. H. 18 PAGES Pric. TEN. CENTS Gulf Coast Placed On After Camille Brushes (AP) More a million resi- MIAMI ihan half lents of the Gulf coast from Florida to Mississippi were placed on a hurricane watch today as Camille howled toward with 100-mile winds. 1 Rioting Subsides People move freely'to and from the Bogside area of Londonderry, as an uneasy calm spread over Northern Ireland after another night of bitter rioting in which at least seven per- sons died. (AP Wirephoto) Ireland Still Tense By COLIN FROST' BELFAST, Northern Ireland mobs armed with fire bombs burned and looted Roman Catholic day in scattered areas of Belfast unprotected by British troops. But soldiers separated the warring fac- tions in the riot-torn .'capi- tal's major trouble spots. Sniper Fire Occasional sniper fire was heard this morning in the pre- dominantly Catholic Falls Road area, but by noon public trans- portation was reported, operat- ing norm ally and housewives were going to market. Police said two persons were Jailed aid 224 wounded in the fourth straight night of seciari an battles in the cities'of North- ern Ireland. Sines Tuesday, sev- en persons have been tilled and more than 704 injured in the state's worst civil disorders since the Irish Civil War of 1KO-1922. Police said Protestant gangs attacked Catholic-owned bars in three sections of Belfast. They gave the owners IS. minutes to get out, then threw milk bottles filled.with gasoline, detergent and sugar inside the buildings. The mixture burns lite napalm. Troops of Britain's Queens and -Wales regiments, ordered into Belfast Friday -evening, strung barbed wire in the streets and set up machine-gua nests to separate the predomi- nantly Catholic Falls Road and Davis Street areas from Protw fant neighborhoods. The army reported the areas under control by 3 a.m., but in other parts of the police ar- mored cars rumbled along streets before dawn, firing ma- chine guns to break up mobs of arsonists and looters. In Londonderry, officers com- manding British troops in the Bogside district crossed barri County Attorneys Vote On Pappagianis Edict cades erected by Catholic resi- dents to confer with Bemadette Hvlin. 22-year-old cfvil rights eader and the youngest mem- the British Parliament. Miss Devlin said the Bogsiders were glad to see the British troops but. reminded the offi- cers, "Bogside is ours." Soldiers also manned road- Jocks along highways leading Tom the Irish Rep'ublk In the ionth to Northern Ireland. Members of the Irish'Republi- can Army, .outlawed on both sides .of the border, were report- ed slipping into the north, and a jroup claiming to. represent the IRA' seized a movie theater in Belfast. Police and customs officers itopped and searched all trains 'rom Dublin. The predominantly Catholic Irish Republic, which would like lo annex the Protestant-con .rolled northern slate, mobilized army reserves for use in a jroposed international peace keeping force. Dublin's foreign minister, Dr Patrick Hillery, met with Brit CONCORD-SU of the state's! Id county attorneys, including James Connor of HuTsboroujh County, voted unanimously Fri- day to continue-' their present practices concerning nol ting of criminal unless the attorney general enters a formal appearance in a specific case. The meeting at the New Hampshire Highway Hotel here, reached the decision after spending about two hours dis- cussing an earlier directive by Attorney General George Pap- pagianis which ordered them to seek clearance before dropping charges tn criminal cases. Voted Unanimously "It was voted unanimously that the county attorneys shall continue to; exercise all dis cretionary powers as they have in the past in all criminal mat- ters except those cases where the attorney general shall eater an appearance under the rules of the Hampshire Late in July the attorney gen- eral Issued a directive that any- one involved in criminal prose- cution seek clearance with his office in writing before drop- PIZZA by.Charles Famous thruoot New England H7 W. PEARL ST. Finest in Pizzas Grinders (an varieties) Regular 90c PLAIN PIZZA TUESDAY ONLY W-4542 II A.M. {a 2 A.M. Moti. inru Sat. Sundays 3 P.M. to Midnif. ping felony charges. Pappagia- nis charged that there had been some abuses of the discretion- ary power and threatened to take the issue to the courts should his order' be defied. County attorneys present, in addition to Connor, were Glen Graper of Rockingham, Fred Cox o[ Carroll, Henry Dowst of Menrimact, George Papadeinas of Grafton and Charles V. Sja- nos of Sullivan. The counties bl Cheshire, Stratford, Coos aix Belknap were not represented. Special Meeting Plans Killed by Mayor Sullivan Plans for a special iHmaanlc meeting Monday night have been caDed off by Hirer Dennis J SalBvan, He was to have called the meet ing to present his initiative petition (o block purchase of the Neverett property, But bi checking the city charter he Mid today, it was determine! that the petition should be pre- sented to the city clerk first lor certification of signatures prior to presentation to the aldermen. It is SuDivan said, tha the petition win be ready for sub- mittal to Dty Clerk Lionel Gu3- bert early next week, and sub- sequently presented to the men at their Sept session. IRELAND TENSE Page 1 By BEN FUNK that area an hour Camille chased small craft into port the length of the Florida West Coast and all the way around the Gulf to Grand Isle, La. Tides will build up slowly dur- ing the day along the area of the hurricane watch and' squalls with gale-force winds were ex- pected to begin raking the coastline Saturday night. orce of the hurricane the rich tobacco crop-i Debbie was nearly 900 miles Iand. of western CLbaj sending east of the Lesser Antilles, hundreds of persons fleeing tolwhere the Atlantic meets tha high ground in that As Hurricane Camille stuck to! At 9 a.m. EDT, Camille was a north-northwest track, the watch' was ordered from Biloii, Miss., to St. Marks, Fla., a! coastal stretch embracing the cities of Mobile, Ala., and Pea-' sacola, Fla. Red and black hurricane ranting flags were expected to fly by noon EDT for a smaller, more pinpointed area. Slowly rebuilding fury lost in the overnight crossing Cuba, located near Latitude 24.1 north. Longitude 85.8 West or about 420 miles south of Panama City, Fla. Galej gusted out 150 miles from the center. "Camille is a dangerous hur ricane and poses a great threat to the United States said the Hurricane Center at Miami. Dr. Robert H. Simpson, direc- tor o( the center, said the full trike (he coast Sunday. At Pensacda, Eglin Air Force Sase, the Naval Air Station and the Coast Guard were ordered under "Condition 3" as the storm neared. That means, a Coast Guard spokesman said, to tie down everything you want o keep." The Navy planned to fly its Janes out to inland bases in "eias and Tennessee. Eglin also prepared to evacuate its fleet of Strategic Air Force bombers. Camille's top winds were inocked down from US to 100 miles an hour as she lashed Crash Londonderry Fatal to Woman, 43 Board of Education Pushes Plan to Restore Bus Fund By .JOHN HARRIGAX LONDONDERRY A Man- chester woman lost her life here list night when the car in' which she was a 'passenger crashed into trees on Route 28. It brought the slate highway death toll to 103 for the year. Doris Mffler, 43, of 76 Broad- head SL, died shortly after ad- mittance to Alexander Eastman Hospital in Deny. A police source laid Dr. WSttiam Hart, medical referee, ruled death due to a fractured skull. Londonderry police said the accident occurred at about p.m. when the late-model sedan failed to negotiate what is known locaBy as Stooeierige Curve. Authorities said the death car left the left-hand side of the road, .traveled more than 400 feet, and smashed into foot thick pine trees just beyond a sra ill'culvert. When police the vie tiro was found on the ground just in front'of the culvert. She was taken to Uie hospital by the Pea body Funeral Home ambulance Authorities revealed that a man was later found and iden- tified as a passenger in the car Police said that Russell Fau- bert, 25, also of Manchester, was located at a home a short dis- tance from the crash scene about an hour after the accident A police spokesman said author- ities had been alerted to his presence by a phone call Police are not certain who was the driver of the vehicle, but investigation is continuing. Investigating the crash were Londonderry Police Chief-Fred- erick BaH and Trooper Thomas Ballon of the Slate Police. vulnerable area. flood- Caribbean Sea, but forecaster Neil Frank noted thai "her foot- Havana Radio was silent to- day on the damage wreaked by, the storm as rains up to 10 inch- es sent floodwaters pouring down the mountainsides. As Camille thrashed north- northwest up the Gulf at 110 miles an hour, forecasters wait- ed for a hurricane hunter plane to make the first penetration of Tropical Siorra Debbie, a grow- ing new threat far out in the At. lantic. prints are on a very familiar path of previous August storms which have struck Florida." Boaters along the entire Flori- da West Coast and around the curving Gulf shore to Alabama were advised to remain close to safe harbors as Camille ap- proached. Camille, the most intense hur- ricane since Beulah ravaged the lower Rio Grande. Valley of GULF COAST Page 2 Wilh the Sept. 3 opening of schools fast approaching, the Board of Education will resume its quest for a budget cut res- toration so high schoolers can be provided bus transportation. The board will send a letter to be read at the'finance com- mittee Monday night asking for a decision on the bus transpor- tation Issue. Schools Edmund M. Keefe said the'board will ba following a recommendation made by Mayor Dennis J. Sul- livan in forwarding its request to the comraitlee. The need to restore to continue busing of high school students through the end of the year was discussed with Sullivan yesterday, Keete said. Present- at the conference were Dr. Norman W. Crisp, Board of Education president, board member Herbert E. Mil- ler and Keefe. The budget shortage de- veloped when Sullivan trimmed the overall school' budget bj Since then, the 'school board has been attempting to nave the transportation account restored. The alternative, it hal been pointed out, is that trans- portation for high Kbooters will be curtailed. With .the new school .year about to begin, Keefe said, a final decision on the transpor- tation issue roast bf made parents can be advised ac- cordingly. Kopechiie Autopsy Hearing Scheduled for August 25 W1LKES-BARRE, Pa. (AP) A court hearing on a request for an autopsy on the body o! Mary Jo Kopechne will be held Aug. 25. The dale was set Friday after Jdmund Dinis, district attorney or Dukes County, Mass., con- erred for a half an hour In the hambers of Presiding Judge lernard C. Brominski of Com- mon Pleas Court. Dinis said an exhumation and autopsy on the body of the 28- ear-old former secretary of the ate Sen. Robert F. Kennedy was vital to an inquest he has scheduled for Sept. 3 In Edgar- own. Miss Kopechne died when a car driven by Sen. Edward M. {ennedy fell of( a bridge July 18 on Chappaquiddick Island on Martha's Vineyard. Kennedy later pleaded guilty to leaving the scene of an acci- dent. He was given a suspended sentence of Iwo months in jail and'was placed on probation. Hi< driver's license was sus- pended. Present daring the discussions with Brominski were lawyers Fohn Flanagan and John 5'Connor, representing Mr. and Uri. Joseph Kopechne of Berk- ley Heights, NJ. The Kopcchnes said they want to block moves for an eihuma- .ion or autopsy. Flanagan fold newsmen the Kopcchne's "feel the autopsy would serve no useful purpose." In New York, Dr. Milton He1- pem, one of the nation's [eading medical detectives, said he would have ordered an autopsy immediately after Miss Ko- Free Enterprise At Work These Nashua youngsters, part of a new genera- tion, are engaged in an old, familiar trade the comer lemonade Girouard, 9, Cheryl Crogg, 9, and Michael Girouard, 6, said business FOREST RIDGE Amhenr Sr. 101A Nashua, N. H. Now renting I, 2 3 with air conditioning and carptting from monthly Agent oh 883-7752 locattd amid on..... IOIA if Enif 7W..... wasn't so good at their Donna Street stand. How much had they cleared that morning? "Only twenty-three one of them said. (Tele- grapho to-Harrigan) Coming soon to Nashua Trust MASTER CHARGE The Interbank Card Member F.DJ.C KUHLS MARINE PRODUCTS Available at Nashua Wallpaper Co. 882-M91 Open Thuri. 'til I xjchne's death If the rtiponsl- ility had been his. Dr. Donald P. Mills, who ex- mined the body of Miss Ko- shortly after it was dis- overed, wrote in Medical World News that he asked for an autopsy. Mills, associate medical el- miner of Dukes County, said ic was told by a representativa f Dinis that "if I was satisfied hat there was no foul play in- there would be no aulop- Mills said he thought evidence was conclusive that Mia Ko- pechne drowned and that ha was satisfied that no foul'play was involved. He added that, under Massachusetts law, ;'un- ess a medical-Iegil autopsy ordered by the district attorney, t may not be done causi of death ij obvious by examin- ation of the body." Mr. and Mrs. Kopechne said hey will attend the hearing ia Wilkes-Barre Aug. 25: TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH Abby 10 Church t Classifieds It, 15, 15, 17 Comics 12, 1} Crossword Editorial Financial Horoscope Obituaries Pearson Social Sports Teen Television 12 Theaters 1 Dr. Thosteson! Weafter Women's '69 Chevrolet Daily Rentals as low as r day Call Terr 888-1121 MacMulkin Chevrolet Faces Courf Capt. John P. Steven- son, commander of the Australian aircraft car- rier Melbourne, will face a court-martial because of his ship's collision with tha U.S. destroyer Frank E. Evans. The Evans was cut in half by the Melbourne in the South China Sea.' ;