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View Sample Pages : Nashua Telegraph, October 07, 1969

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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - October 7, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire 7 Want By GENE HANDSAKER LOS ANGELES (AP) Art Linkletter says parents should Jeirn the Irulh about drugs, al- cohol and "and get this information to their chil- dren la a rememberable, ble. nonpanlc way. Repetitive- ly." Today, in private, graveside services at Forest Lawn Memo- rial Park, the Unkletler family buries daughter Diane, W, whose death plunge Saturday he blames on tiger in her bloodstream." From the fifth grade up, the entertainer says, children Kids to Be ed, FT Art Linkletter Tells of His Daughter's Tragic LSD Trip "should be grounded as thor- oughly In the dangers of putting chemicals into their system as (hey are In walking across a su- perhighway with their eyes shut." The television star and busi- nessman, already a lecturer to college and other groups on "the permissiveness of this so- said: "t intend now to step that up and give it more point. I think my daughter's death is going to. be paid for many, many times by the kinds of things I can say and get done, using this as an example." Plunges To Death Diane, youngest of five Link- letter, children; plunged from the kitchen window of a sixth- floor apartment where she had lived about eight months. By phone, from seclusion with Jus wife Lois and son Robert, 24, in their Lake Tahoe cabin, Linklet- ter said: "Since this has happened to Diane, you cannot imagine the number of -people who have called, wired, written portant known, who have daughters in sanitariums, sons in sanitariums, children who have killed themselves. They have hushed this up as a terrible family secret. "All of a sudden they're com- ing out and telling his voice choked and halted "They'll Join In publicizing these evils? be said. "Many ire lawyers, .bankers, so-called community pillars of decency journalists." He knows none personally. Linkletter, 57, said he doesn't have all the answers, but "I've been as good a parent as I could possibly be, I think. We've been a very close family. We've done everything you do according to the vacations to- gether, gone on pack trips to- gether, traveled extensively all over the world. "We've betn a good .Christian family. My wife and I have tried to set a good example by being a good example. "We have tried to keep our children up to date on what the dangerous things are, but per- haps we did not bear down as hard as we should hare. "Diane, of all the children, was always the daring. She was the most emotionally up and down. She was either on top of the mountain or in the valley of trivial things. "She was the one who would dire to sneak out at be willing to accept the ment for it. If she came In later than she was supposed in, as she did frequently, she got a tongue lashing and took it In good spirits. Was Spanked "She used to be spanked. When a child knows why he's being punished, not in anger or brutality, he should be pun- isheol So she's had her >ood share of spankings. "So when I heard, indirectly. (hat she might be going- with a UNKLETTER Page 1 Today's Chuckle Twenty years ago most people thought that television impossible and lots of people still do. New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper 9 Cloudy, Little Change. Vyednesdoy VOL. 101 NO. 185 Continuing the New Hampshire Telegraph Established October'20, 183J NASHUA. NEW OCTOBER 7, 1969 Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua, N. H, 24 PAGES Price TEN CENTS General Linked ToGraft By LAWRENCE L. KNUTSON WASHINGTON (AP) The Army's former top military po- 'Jiceman was called before a Senate subcommittee today to answer allegations he white- washed a criminal conspiracy and sold confiscated guns for private profit. Maj! Gen. Carl C. Turner, 55, who retired in 1968 as Army provost marshal general, was summoned by the Senate inves- tigations subcommittee which heard accusations against him last week and again Monday. Turner, who was appointed chief U.S. marshal after his 33- year military career, resigned abruptly early last month from the new Justice Department job. A .subcommittee investigator testified Monday that Turner persuaded police chiefs in Chi cago.and Kansas City to give him hundreds of confiscated ri ties, shotguns and handguns. Sold For Gain .The investigator said many ol the" "of which turnex in Illegal five-ton cache of weapons being sent to rebels lit sold by Turner} for private gain, even though the ol 'fleer bad signed receipts stating they were to be used for Army training. Witnesses last week accused Turner of a coverup and a "god- damn fix" for allegedly block- ing investigation into the affairs of Sergeant Major of the Army William 0. Wooldridge. The subcommittee has heard allegations was leader of a clique of sergeants who systematically looted the funds, equipment, food and liq- uor of the noncommissioned of- ficers clubs they ran in Ger- South Vietnam and the United States. Wooldridge, no longer the Army's top enlisted man, re- cently was named sergeant ma jor at White Said Missile base in New Mexico. In year he allegedly blocked the Wooldridge investi- gation in the Army's Criminal Investigations was presented with the Enforce- ment Award by the Association of Federal Investigators. He also got a special award for merit from the Federal Bureau ot Investigation. Col. James C.' Shoultz, Tur- ner's executive officer in 1967, testified Friday that when he complained to the general that charges against Wooldridge were serious and should be fol- lowed up, Turner ordered him oat of his office. Philip R. Manuel, a subcom- mittee investigator, gave the testimony Monday that Turner sold many of the guns he ob- for private gain. TONIGHT IN THETELEGRAPH Abby Anderson Classifieds 18 20-31-22-13 Comics Crossword Editorial Financial Horoscope Lawrence 17 Nashua Scene 4 Obituaries 5 Reston 4 Sports IMS Suburban 10 Television 19 Dr. Thosleson 18 Weather FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With LORDEN OIL CO. IKC. 8EEVJNO NASHUA AND 6UBROTJ5DISO TOWNS 465-2267 OSes gf Willing Leader, Reluctatit Pony': Bullet, a month-old Shetland, balks at being returned to the of his transportation van after raingling .with the crowds at the :Gymkhana Fun Show in Utchfield and proving a star attraction among children. Being in the limelight for the first tune can' be'heady stuff for as'his hah- 'dler, Cindy of Weare, dis- covered as she lead him back to the van for a feeding.'-' By H. L. Schwartz HI WASHINGTON (AP) Judge Clement F. Hayris- worth'says he would be willing to put his financial holdings under a trustee- ship to "avoid any further suggestion of conflict 'of the Senate ap- proves' his appointment to the Supreme Court.... Word Relayed This word from the White House Monday came'as both supporters and critics of the nomination worked to ready re- ports on Haynsworth's fitness to sit on the high court. Haynsworth's leading. oppo- nent, Sea Birch Bayh, D-Ind., had been going through a stack of financial records; He said a preliminary look had led him to actively fight the nomination. On the other'sjde, nomination backers hid prepared .their de- fense' .of. Haynsworth's tiviJ rights decisions while a judge on '4th US. Court of Ap- peals...... In mah'ng lie trust announce- ment, the White House said the idea came from the wealthy South Carolina jurist himself and not from President Nixon who is fighting to win Senate confirmation of the nomination. Haynswbrtb, contacted. in South Carolina, confirmed be had made the suggestion to the administration last week. He said be had not thought out how the trust would- work.- "But I'm agreeable .to financial affairs over to .indicated' he would agreement that would avoid to avoid conflict of -the nomination brought ;to'_ further suggestion' of conflict situations. floor quickly so debate couJd he said. sides had hoped to possibly early next week. Haynsworth has been reports out in time Scott also indicated for' tSft tacked for ruling on cases meeting of the time lie may be willing -to" volring firms in which he had Committee. The for confirmation "although. nancial delayed action last does not plan to floor Avoid there was mixed it. In' the past some executive it will vote on the Roman L. Hruska of NeS pointees, have established this 'time. ranking ,GOP member teeships while they have been Republican the Judiciary js office, turning management Scott, a committee to be floor manager.; City Property Continued To Oct. ByCLAUDFTTE' legal counsel of all Mayor Dennis J, Sullivan Arguments will resume Oct. the three other Nashua resi- in'.Supenor; Judge who brought legal action on .requests Jor the granting "'After the conference .he the aldermen. Sullivan a writ of mandamus and that the hearing the hearing as did Leo porary injunction in the Neveret property purchase at a.m. Oct. 15 ane that all answers and 18 Lovewell St., and Theresa LeFebvre, 105 Allds St. Justice John; W. King in the case must be fourth member of ued the case until next- the court no later seeking" court action after presiding at a brief 13. No action was taken the aldermen, Daniel J. ing yesterday on the granting request for a temporary 5 Fowell Ave., did not a temporary injunction to r _; 'urther steps in the acquisition of the of of Solicitor Arthur 0. Gorm-ey Jr. represented the Board of City Clerk Lionel Guilbert was ihe.only witness called to testi-'y at the hearing which was held in against the aldermen to force them to put the Neverett iroperty purchase on the ballot n the HOY. 4 election, as n-quested in the initiative Board members in attendance included Alderman-at-Large Maurice L. Arel, president, Aldermen Sherman Horton rr., Barry L. Cerier and Donald The; hearing was recessed shelved Sept. 9, will be Ethier. i Justice King for at the continued the azreement of Haria- Task Force Challenges Air Claim ng. Originally, appearances on this s, way and- Gormley, James Mlivan, legal counsel for tha request were to have been filed property owners, was allowed to CONCORD, N.H. (AP) New Hampshire's' daim of the cleanest the" nation might report Trie" atjSns Task Force sub- coramittee'.bn air'pollution'said while .the stale has a basically, polulion control law it should do a lot.more to keep the air clean. Hampshire's, air is hot as'clean as most people the report said, "the official samples, that gave her the reputation not having been tak- S. Lewkowicz, Physician Is Dr. -Stanley C: Lewkcwicz, 58, of 99 Taylor St., longtime Nash- ua physician, died this morning in the Memorial Hospital. He was born in Nashua, son of the late' Kiziemierz and Jo- ;ephine (MacKewicz) Lewkowicz. He was graduated from Nashua High School, the Univeristy of and the George- own University School of Medi- played football and was an outstanding swimmer. In Wra-ld War II, he served with: the U. S. Navj- as a c-rant commander in the Euro-" pean Theater of Operations. He was a member of the New Hamp- Tneaters 18 shire and. American Medical As- sociations, and was on the staff of St. Joseph's and Memorial [ospilals. He was a member of lines E: Cpffey Post, American and the Veterans of For- :ign Wars Post. Survivors ind___ __ Irs. Beryl (Boynton) Lewkowicz; wo daughters, Mrs. Jaraes (Mary Rosalie) Mulvey o( South Mem- mack and Susan Lewkowicz of NASHUA TRUST has h a p p II y been paying daily interest on 5% Time Deposit accounts since 1967. KEHBEE i'.D.lC. DR. S, C; LEWKOWICZ Philadelphia, Pa one son, Char- 'cs Lcwkowicz of Philadelphia; a sister, Mrs. Henry (Agnes) Malay of Nashua; two grandchildren, Keith and Kristen Mulvey; sev- eral nephews, nieces and cousins. The Zis Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. 'FALL WAUPAPER SALE SAVE UP TO 50% Hundreds of-New Patterns IN STOCK S H Green Nashua Wallpaper Co. !23 W. Pearl St- S82-M91 Mon. thru Sat; Open Thurs.-'lil en more polluted areas." The claim has been made by the Department of Resources and --Economic Development the. -of which periodically. issues state- ments promoting the daim. Urges New; Agency The i report also: said the Air Pollution' Control Commission and the Water Supply and Pol- lution Control Commission should be formed into a major division of a new Department of Natural Resources and Conser- vation, recommended the leg- islature restore the money it cut for monitoring radiation by the Radiation' Control Agency.- 'All 'new industrial the report'said, should be required to have air. pollution control de-' vices and if the federal govern-- ment does not begin control of pollution from aircraft as it now does pollntiw 'from auto- mobiles, the sla t e should take over. It also recommended the state encourage the building of gional disposal facilities such as incinerators and sanitary land- fill projects stop open bum- ing. The report said Out -within months some southern parts of the state are expected to be put into federal 'air ijuality control an indication the re- gion's air is becoming increas- ingly dirty. "Obviously, controlling air pollution now will enable New Hampshire (o live up to ber reputation for clean air and will save millions in the long the report said. Once the.southern regions are classified as air quality control areas, the report said, the state will be forced to do more than it has until now. It also called for more publi- city on the problems d air pol- lution in the state. The report said that while most of the air pollution is largely confined U> tie state's larger cities and towns it is locally serious in the White Mountain region." with the court Nov. 4, the date if the municipal election, with a tearing to be set later. Under the conditions set forth ile an appearance in the case. Called to Testify Guilbert was called to', testify receipt of the initiative could come before Nov. Gormley objected to questions Aaron A. Harkaway repre- CTIT ISSUE PageJ Rotary Hears Official Urge FlaoridatLon. NASHUA'S ONT-T WOTOBT AUTHORIZED DEALER SKI-DOO Ski-Doo Suits Boots Trailers Sleds Accessories Parts Nashua. Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center 283 Main Street, Nashua, N. H. By MAXWELL COOK I "The greatest chronic disease! in New England is dental members of the Nashua Rotary Club were told Monday nooo by Dr. Charles Zumbrunnen, director of the Board of Dentistry in New Hampshire's Public Health Division. Speaking at the regular weekly meeting of the group at the Nashua Country dub. Dr. Zum- brunnen informed his listeners that in World War n more New Englanders were rejected from the services for denial defici- encies than from any other sec- tion of the country. In impressing upon Nashua civic leaders the desirability of fluoridating the water supply, the speaker told of a director ol dental research from New Zealand who had made tests of children in groups of states in the South, the Middle Atlantic1 and New England. The young-1 sters tested from this area were found to have higher incidence of dental trouble than those of the other two sections. Miy Dedde The speaker, who served in the Dental Corps during World War II and the Korean War and oc- cupied a private practice ol dentistry for 15 years, had been asked to speak here because ol the possibility that Nashua vot- ers win be asked to vote soon RICH'S Camera Deportment Plaza Nashua's Largest Tape Selection at Popular Prices Tapes to S6.97 Fiuoridation Explained Dr. Charles Zumbrunnen (right) discusses fluoridalion of drinking water with Dr. Maurice H. Dumas (center) after his talk before the Nashua Rotary Club. Frank Collins on tlie question of fluoridating the local .water All'New Hampshire water has a sanitary engineer with the state Health Department, assisted Dr. Zumbrunnen during a question and answer period. (Tclegraphoto-Harrigan) '69 CARS TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as Jper day :Coll Terr 888-1! 21 MacMulkin Chevrolet said, noting that most has an insufficient percentage. With one part fa a million in drinking water, he said, tests have shown that it is up to 65 per cent effective in preventing cavities of age. "We are not planning to pu anything new in the he said, "but want to add to something that is already there." ROTARIANS Page PARK FREE SHOP SATURDAYS All Day In Downtown Nashua close to 300 businesses to choose PREPARATION Federal and State FREO ACKLEY Public Aecounfant 883-3912 ;