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View Sample Pages : Nashua Telegraph, August 18, 1969

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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - August 18, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Today's Chuckle There's one good thing about the new dances no- body knows when you make a mistake. Nashua (fteleqraph New Hompshlre's Largest Evening Newspaper.. C, J g Weather Roin Tonight Cooler Tuesday Full Report on Page Two VOL 101 NO. 144 Continainj the New Hampshire Telegraph Established OctoberM, ISM NASHUA. NEW HAMPSHIRE, MONDAY, AUGUST 18. 1949 Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua. N.H. 22 PAGES Pric. TEN CENTS This photo of Hurricane Camille from the ESSA VIII satellite shows the storm, with winds as high as 200 miles per hour, roaring toward land Roaring Toward Land on the northern Gulf of Mexico coast The picture was made at am., yesterday. (AP Wifephoto) Bracing' for Hurricane Camille Workers at a Mobile, Ala., depart- heavy rain yesterday. The storm hit ment store use sandbags and sheets of the Gulf Coast late last night and plywood to cover show windows then headed inland at about 15 miles against Hurricane Camille during per hour. (AP Wirephqto) Camille Claws Mississippi; Leaves Mass Of Wreckage GULFPORT, Miss. Hurricane Camille clawed inland across Mississippi's piney hills, today, leaving the resort coastal area stunned by a night of wind, rain and raging tides. First reports from the blacked- out area showd six per- sons had been killed. Two others were reported killed in Gulfport. 40 Hospitalized Mrs. Julia Guice, Biloxi Civil Defense director, also reported some 40 persons hospitalized and fires burning out of control because of debris blocking the streets to fire I rucks. There also were reports of heavy fire dam- age at Waveland and Bay St. Louis r.earby. Because of a commualcallons blackout which left most tele- phone and power lines down, there was little Information fil- tering out of the hard-hit area. State Sen. Nat Cassibry, coor- dinator of Civil Defense at Gulf- port, said 40 to 50 persons were injured some a warehouse used as an emer- gency shelter at the Naval Sea- Center caved in during the storm. officials later confirmed 11 persons were In- jured. Gulfport, a port rily of was a tangle of wreckage this morning. So was Biloa, with some 44.000 residents, IS miles to the east. We had winds of 150 miles an hour or better for two Police Supt. Ray Decelle said. The U.S. Weather Bureau in New Orleans, tracking Camille as she moved inland, said she was dying but still with winds of IK m.p.h. around her eye as she headed north to- ward Jackson. She was moving north-north- west at a speed.of 15 to 20 m.pJi. Tornado warnings were up for most of the southern half of Mississippi until a.m. In Jackson, GOT. John Bell tVilliams said he would make an inspection tour of the disaster area later in the morning. Decelle said every street In Gulfport was blocked by fallen trees and wreckage, with some wildings demolished and nearly all damaged. Radio reports from the high- way patrol said fires burned out of control for hours in both Gulf- sort and Bilori after Camille passed, with fire fighting units unable to reach them. Biloxi police said flooding due to heavy rain or raging high tides was 10 feet deep or more in some sections of the city and the bridge between Bilori and Ocean Springs was knocked out. Keesler Air Force Base at Bi- lori reported that tides 20 feet feet above normal- were jammed ashore by the first of Camille's winds. Smashes Ashore The center of the tightly com- pressed circular storm, one ol the most violent in weather bu- reau annals, smashed ashore out of the Gulf of Mexico near Gulfport Sunday night. Camille's shrieking winds mounted to 200 m.p.h. as she swerved northwestward. Her worst fury was near her center but even on her outer edges Camille packed a wallop. On her way across Chandleur sound she lashed New Orleans, on her western edge, with winds ip to 100 m.p.h. Mobile, Ala., ca ber eastern rim, had winds up o 75 m.p.h. with tornadoes skip- iing through rural areas. Gale winds eitended another 20 miles or so on all sides of he storm. The U.S. Weather Bureau said ?amille would weaken rapidly as it moved across the inland rea, moving generally north- ward at about IS m.p.h. The Red Cross said more than Mayor Opposed to Proposal To Expand Police Quarters By CLAUDETTE DUROCHER The police dcpart.-nesl's re-, quest for use of the Neverelt property should "be placed on file and promptly forgotten as it relates to the Neverett loca- Mayor Dennis J. Sullivan said today. And he said the same treat- ment should be given to a letter from District Court Judge An- toine A Guertin which requests that the police department re- in m to the court two rooms taken over fcy the department for office space. The rooms Include a small conference room and a larger one where juvenile court cases were heard. "If the police department is to be Sullivan main- tains, "it should be elsewhere as it is the worst violator in un- authorized parking in the City Hall area. It could move over into the former Hathaway Baking building area (next to the Maple Street. parking into the urban'renewal area, or in with the fire department.' Comments On Letters As for the letters, from the police commissioners and Guer- tin, Sullivan dismissed t he m with this statement: 'One judge calls another Soviets Upset By U.S. Wooing Peking By BERNARD GWERTZMAN Niw York Times Newt serrtca MOSCOW Soviet authori- ties are showing increasing con- cern with the Nixon administra- tion's publicly stated desire to improve relations with Commu- nist China. Although few Soviet officials are thought to expect a new cor- diality to develop soon from Washington's overtures to Pe- king, many Western diplomats here believe the Kremlin is dis- turbed by the Nixon adminis- tration's gestures of friendship lo Mao Tse-Tung at a time when the Soviet Union's relations with China are so poor. The Soviet concern is. being loudly voiced in the newspapers and on the radio, which charged Refuse Is Dumped Near City School 'Complaints about refuse dump; ing on a vacant lot near the Charlotte Avenue School have been registered with the health and police departments. Bat a resident, Mrs. Mary King, 63. Charlotte St., said the complaints hadn'l produced any- thing yet In the way of perrai- Ddit results. She said parents of young children are becoming concerned' because the refuse has attracted rats. A neighbor, she added, killed a large one there yester- day. Mrs. King said the lot is part of the school properly and cars pull up lo it and dump trash there. She said many of the viola- tore are residents of the area. Complaints to the police de- partment, she said, including the report of a violator's license number, did not seem to be fol- lowed up. Informed-of King's com- plaints, Chief Paul J. Tracy said today he. will instruct a closer surveillance'bTlhe area. Tracy said an officer had been sent to the area foDowing a com- plaint, but found nothing except a few pieces of paper blowing about Residents, he said, did not seem lo know anything about the situation. The chief said he would per- sonally view the area this after- noon lo clear np the matter: PIZZA by Charles Famous Ihruout New England 147 W. PEARL ST. Fines! in Pizws Grinders (all varieties) Regular 90c PLAIN PIZZA TUESDAY ONLY TehpnonB 88M542 3perv II A.M. to 2 A.M. Mon. thru Sat. Sundays 3 P.M. TO Hoynsworfh Nominated SAN CLEMENTE, Calif. (AP) President Nixon today nomi- nated Federal Judge Clemen F. Haynsworth Jr. ol Green- ville, S.C., fo be an associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court. Nixon in making the an- nouncement through hu pres- idential press' secretary, Ronald L. Ziegltr, .said he- picked HaynsworUi because he feels he Is "a man who has a proven rec- ord as1 a jurist, both as asso- ciate judge and chief Judge of one of this country's busiest courts of appeal." that sinister alliances are being hatched by Jfaoists in Peking and hawts in Washington. Soviet authorities are also in- quiring about ihe recenl visil to Asia by Secretary of State Wil- iam P. Rogers. They are ask- ing such questions as: What is the long-range objec- tive of the American explora- tions? Does the United States con- lemplate negotiations with Chi- na on Asian hegemony? Is the probing a device to put political pressure on the Soviet Union lo extract concessions? .'Underlining the anxiety felt iere, Western diplomats believe, is Ihe tiller state'of-Soviel-Chi- nese relations- and the fact thai Moscow has had to deploy thou- sands of additional soldiers along the Far Eastern frontier this year. Because of ihe gravity of their relations with viet authorities are quile sensi- tive lo any change in (he status quo affecting China. Any change in China's relations; with the United States would markedly affect (his situation from Mos- cow's point of view. 'From Ihe polilical side, Soviet diplomats and ideologists might be hard put lo support their con- tention that Peking is ruled by Fanatics and represents a threat lo world peace. Any easing of relalionj with Washington might be nied by Chba's entry into Ihe United Nations and by a similar reduction of tensions with other count ries, diplom ats specul ate. Soviet policy toward Asia now based largely on ihe supposi- tion that China viH maintain a policy of revolutionary militan- cy, thereby allowing Soviet dip- lomats to gain influence on Ihe grounds China is a threat fo Asian security. Although Mos- cow says it's still undisclosed plan for collective security in Asia Is aimed at every diplomat here assumes it is anti- Chinese in character. On the military side, any un- derstanding between Washington and Peking could lead to. an ar- gument here that Russia's two most dangerous potential foes were now free to devote their lull energies against the Soviet Union, thereby making an in crease in military spending here obligatory. Western diplomats predict that any easing of American- Chinese relations could also lead lo an increase here in Ma, a characteristic that lies beneath the surface of Soviet policy. This increase could lead fo increased crackdowns and calls for vigilance against East and West. Pravda, Ihe Communist Party newspaper, seemed to reflect this latent xenophobia when it sali in ils world commentary Sunday that the clash last Wed- ncsday on the Central Asian border was instigated by Pe- Coming soon to Nashua Trust MASTER CHARGE The Interbank Card. F. D. LC- Windham Couple Burned by Gas WLVDHAM The Nashua po- lice ambulance was called here Saturday afternoon when two per- sons were b-imcd by gasoline. Taken lo Manorial Hospital were Harry and Kalherine Ga- bour, both of Jfethuen, Mass. The Nashua ambulance responded to a pjn. can at 16 Glance Road. The two were reportedly burn- Ing brush on the property and attempted to facilitate Ihe bum- ing by throwing gasoline on the flames. The resulting explosion burned (hem both around the legs and A Memorial Hospital spokes- man said today that Ott two vic- tims had first-degree burns, bul were treated and released. ting as a signal to Washington of ils interest fn "direct collu- sion." "Realizing full well that an open deal with American impe- rialism on an anti-Soviet plat- form will expose fully the Maoists in the eyes of the peo- ple, the Peking authorities in- tentionally aggravate (he situa- tion on ihe Soviet-Chinese fron- the paper said. It con- tinued: "They thereby show how ripe they have become for a direct collusion with Imperial his. This was proved by the armed sorties the Chinese pro- vocateurs staged in the area of Zhalanashkol on August II." The concern over possible Chi- nese-American relations has not seemed (o affect Russia's rela- tions with the United Slales. Moscow has nol Indicated any desire lo overwhelm Washing ton with friendship and thus embarrass it in pursuing its China policy, nor has Moscow threatened to worsen relations. There has been some dismay here on the delay in Moscow's response to starting talks with the United States on controlling strategic arms. Many Western diplomats be lieve now that expectations last month of a prompt start were over-optimistic. They say thai Moscow may have laken note of the delay in the American reply lo Ihe Kremlin's willingness and not wish to appear too eager to begin the talks. KUHLS MARINE PRODUCTS Available at Nashua Wallpaper Co. 129 W. Pearl St Ofta Thiui. 'Ul I udge who calls one (police) com'inisjioner. They have fooled 10 one. It's surprised me hosr many people saw through that move." Police Commissioners Howarurt judgeships created by the 1969 legislature. The Executive Council today also confirmed Peterson's nomi- nation of Francis Perkins, an attorney from Concord, to fill ihe second newly created seat. Perkins Is 62, a Republican, and in 1953 was a member of the New Hampshire House. King, of Goffstown, served three, consecutive first Democrat ever to do'so in New Hampshire history. "He and Perkins may remain on the bench until they're 70. Some political observers saw the more to make King a as Peterson's way of eliminating some of the competition in the 1970 gubernatorial election. The vole on the all-Republican five- man council was unanimous. To Realize Ambition When King assumes the post [n September, he will have real- ized a life's ambition lo be a judge. When he ran against Cotton, King said publicly he would rather fill the New Hampshire federal district court seat teft vacant by the death of Judge J. Aloysius Connor. But King ran against the veteran Republican at the call of his party. The federal judge- ship, meanwhile, went lo anoth- er Democrat, former Laconia .fayor and Superior Court 'udge Hugh Bownes. In olher action, the council Ipnfirtned the nomination of jquor Commissioner member Costas Tentas of Manchester as chairman of the agency which runs the state's f50-million-a- liquor monopoly. The commission had been without a chairman since the esignation of Arnold Clement of Rochester in February of fast after an Executive Council report accused him of "ineffec- ive and inefficient leader- hip." C. Robert Canton of While- Held, a Democrat, was reap- pointed lo a five-year term on he state Board of Education. Tie vote was J-2. Fish and Game Director Jernard Corson was confirmed as coordinator of atomic de- velopment activities. Dr. Clinton Mullins of Con- cord, meanwhile, was confirmed to a five-year term on the state Board of Registration. id Medicine and John Hyde of Con- cord as a member of the cew Interim Commission to Study Laws of Eminent Domain. Meanwhile, Peterson nominal, ed Peler Smith.of Bethlehem as a special justice of the Littleton district Court; Leonard Peerer >f Salem as chairman of the Stale Prison board of trustees; and Mrs. Gail Paine of Intervals as a member of the state Human Rights Commission. She would replace David Putnam of Keene. The council took action in a number of other areas including the readjustment of salaries where a subordinate was ceiving more money than his superior. The council also adjusted salaries where the 1S69 legis- lative pay boost did not fa the situation by the second year at the biennium. Dr. Blaiberg Dies After Heart Fails By ROON LEWA1.D CAPE South Africa Dr. Philip Blaiberg, the retired South African dentist who survived longer than any olher person with a transplant- ed heart, died from heart fail- ure brought on by failure of his unable lo sleep Sunday night after hearing of his death. added that she felt no regrets at having authorized the use of her husband's heart. Despite South Africa's raci segregation policies, the trans- plant of a mulatto's heart to a kidneys and pneumonia, the white man caused little corn- death certificate said loday. jment. Before Blaiberg's opera- The certificate was signed byitioa ihere had been T. Afarius Barnard, vminwr of olher organs such as kidneys Dr. Afarius Barnard, younger brother of Dr. Christiaan Bar- nard, the pioneer transplant surgeon who gave Blaiberg his acro5s the color line. Blaiberg's death left a French Domiiilcan priest, the moists isuiuiiiiidri prifM, me KtVt new heart 1914 months ago onlCharles Boulogne, -W as Jan. J, IKS. The younger Bar-.longest surviving heart (rans- nard is also a member of He received his new heart Creole Schuur Ifospilal heart'May 12, 5J6S, fn Paris The sur- transplant team. :geon was Prof. Charles Dubost, The certificate did not Indi- Father Boulogne, known In hli cate whelher any rejection ofiMarsdlle mcnuicrv as Father the heart look place. [Damicn, was hospitalized with Blaiberg, who was 60, diedjjMjht rejecticn symptoms last Sunday at p.m. An autopsy May bul has since recovered- was performed afterward buljand says Jfa.'j its results were not Immediately said today that his doctors "do disclosed. not foresee a rejection [n my Blaiberg's wife and their case." daughter Jill were with him A tolal of 14J persons have re- when Ihe tnd came. A relative said he was conscious until the last few moment} tni suffered no pain. Funeral Sel His funeral was lo lake place at a Cape .Town cremalorium latt today with a rabbi of ihe Jewish Reform congregation conducting ihe serricj. Dr. Barnard said after learn- ing of Blaiberg's death: "I am afraid I have nothing to jay. Thai it all." Barnard has been 111 with In- fluenza and was unable to see famous', patient before his death for fear Infecting him. Dorothy Haupt, widow of the 24-year-old mulatto whose heart Blaiberg received, t aid the was ccived heart transplants Barnard made medical history by implanting a hear! m Louij Washkanjky on.Dec. Of these, J7 patients still are alive, including two of the five heart recipients operated on by Bar- nard. Although Washkansky died of pneumonia IS after hu op- eration, Blaiberg was not dis- couraged at the prospect for hii operation. In failing health since a heart alfack 11 yean before, he said: "I want lo be next." After his operation, Barnard showed Blaiberg a bollle con- taining hli old, badly fibrosed organ. Blaibcrg became the first man to hold Ms own heart In his hands. ;