The Portsmouth Herald from Portsmouth, New Hampshire on August 1, 1963 · Page 1
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The Portsmouth Herald from Portsmouth, New Hampshire · Page 1

Portsmouth, New Hampshire
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 1, 1963
Page 1
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The Day's Almanac t,M:M..m. VOL. LXXVII, NO. 259 Herald Weather Forecast Toni«M-8l»»efi, Md Tomorrow-- ClMdy, war* IleriU tCHperituei (2 btwi) Hi(h 82, tow SI CeittloiriM theNewNiiiMhlre^(OMHo PORTSMOUTH, N. H., THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 1, 1963 TM Tlmee-Mere* with THE KUULS Jen* i, IHi * 18 PAGES 7- f C c deliver* CHANGE OF COMMAND-Adm. David McDonald is shown takini ovtr as new chief of »»v»l operations durinr · ceremony today in Washington. At right is Adm. George Anderson, retiring Navy chief who hai been named U.S. ambassador to Portujal. McDonald Takes Helm As Navy's Top Skipper WASHINGTON (AP)--Adm. David L. McDonald took over command of the Navy today. Concluding a colorful change of command ceremony in which Adm. G e o r g e W. Anderson stepped out of naval service to become an ambassador, McDon- ald read his new orders, turned port to you as chief of naval op- to Anderson and said: "Adm. derson, I relieve you." They exchanged salutes. McDonald turned to Secretary of the Navy Fred Korth, saluted and said: "Mr. Secretary, I re Anti-Bias Rule Goldwater Raps Pentagon Order WASHINGTON (API--Sen. Barry Goldwater has opened fire on a Pentagon directive that could put segregated communities off limits for servicemen. The Arizona Republican, re-- 4 Policemen Hurt In Third Night of Chicago Protests farded as a leading contender for| ·his party'* 1964 presidential nomination, rocketed a "police state"! charge Wednesday at Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy. There was no immediate comment from Kennedy, who has been a favorite target for Southerners who oppose the adminis tration's civil rights program. Goldwater told the Senate that seriously, Wednesday night as a directive authorizing command' ers to bar servicemen's viaits to segregated areas near military bases "started in the attorney general's office." He said teams headed by Alfred B. Fitt, assistant secretary of defense for civil rights, had visited base areas "completely armed with dossiers on the businessmen in the community. Com- CHICAGO (AP) -- Four policemen were injured, one reported about 100 policemen tried to pre vent further racial disturbances in a South Side district. About 500 them white. persons, most of appeared for the third straight night in the district. The trouble centers about a block from an apartment building into which two Negro families moved in earlier this week. The immediate neighborhood is predominantly white. * * · Police arrested .13 persons, including seven juveniles. One Negro was arrested. j The arresti were made for ro-| fusal to obey ixllce orders to di?-| pcrsc. Minor fights broke out bc-j twecn the policemen and several] persons. i The policemen were injured chil-'when they were hit with bricks stones as they sought to GOLUWATER (Please turn to page three) Domestic Row Over Children Ends in 2 Deaths S A L E M (AP) -- Two dren are ."atlierless today, the ob-|and jects of a traaic domestic dispute I make arrests, which ended with the slaying of! One policeman, Louis Pole. 36, their father and grandfather. I was treated for a passible skull Ike's Caution On Test Pad May Slow GOP WASHINGTON (AP) - Former President Dwight D. Eisenhower has flipped on a caution light for Republicans maneuvering gingerly into position for Senate consideration of the limited nuclear test ban treaty. Eisenhower's statement in New York Wednesday that the agreement between the United States, the Soviet Union and Britain to hall all but underground tests has "Some advantages and some disadvantages" just about, sums up the majority opinion among Senate Republicans. So, too, did his refusal to take a stand on the pact until military men and scientists have testified fully about all aspects of it. * * * [ In language similar to the call! by Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois for a "minute examination" of the treaty's implications, Eisenhower added: "We must listen very closely." Eisenhower's noncomrmtal position obviously was disappointing to President Kennedy and Democratic congressional leaders. They would have liked an endorsement which might nudge GOP senators along toward a favorable vote. For a time it looked as though Hie President would have difficulty in getting GOP representation at. the Moscow signing ceremonies. But he was able to persuade Sens. Leverett Saltonstall, R-Mass., and George D. Aiken. R-Vl., to join the delegation which leaves Friday. s * * Everybody concerned has said that partisanship outfit to have no part in the Senate's debate on the treaty. In the Senate Wednesday. Dem. King, Council Postpone Action on Liquor Boss Aug. 79 Set As Vote Date CONCORD (AP) -- Gov. John W. King and Executive Council postponed action today on the question of replacing Chairman Franklin Flanders on the State Liquor Commission. The governcr and councilors huddled for some time in King's office before coming out to officially open a meeting of the council. It was then that governor announced that it was agreed to postpone action on Flanders until the next regular meeting Aug. 19. » * * The governor has nominated Rep. Arnold T. Clement, R-Rochester, to succeed Flanders on the commission. The governor and Flanders have battled for months over what King calls the gross inisman- »"*"«"« ·»«!«.» lu llaw *llc llBllull a Wlllj . n»FtcH3win^» ull allu l uimlllg uy IICAt Summer, r TUU1 - ,,. TO i ,. . . , , , ainf. .... ,. left »re Henry Turcotie, D-Minchester; Rep. Howell Shepard, R-Derry, the commission chair- a £ ernet « ft the State S $30 million-dollar-a-year liquor Photo i THEY'LL RUN 'SWEEPS--Gov. John W. King congratulated the three members of New Hampshire's first Sweepstakes Commission, which was sworn in today in Concord. The com- mJuion hopes to have the nation's only sweepstake's off and running by next summer. From man; Kini, and Edward Sane) ST., R-Concord, cide squad that Korea this week and killed three U.S. soldiers. The North Korean Foreign Mill- ocratic Leader .Mike Mansfield of Montana told his colleagues that Dirksen and Sen. Bourke B. Hick- cnlooper, R-Io\va, chairman of the Senate Republican Policy Committee, were not being partisan in withholding commitments for the trea.ty, Dirksen thanked Mansfield for bis "generous statements." He added that he would "lean over backward" not to injure the President on a foreign policy matter. But it stuck in many Republican minds that if the Senate ratifies the treaty, Kennedy would be the political beneficiary istry accused the State Depart- iment of trying to "cover up the '" criminal nature of U.S. imperial- erations." Both admirals paid tribute to each other in brief speeches. Anderson told the new chief of naval operations that "the Navy is fortunate to have you as its head." * * * McDonald said the man he relieved as chief of naval operations "is my long-standing friend," adding that "very few in the Navy today know him as long and well as I do." McDonald, 57. a native of Mayville, Ga., moved from the 6th Fleet and Eastern Atlantic Command to the Pentagon post--the same route Anderson had fol- owed. Secretary of the Navy Fred Kortli formally greeted McDonald and said gooSby to Anderson in a brief address prepared for the change of command ceremony at lie naval station here. President Kennedy has appointed Anderson ambassador to Portugal. Korth noted that both .McDonald and Anderson have spent nearly 40 years in the Navy and said both "have distinguished selves as great men of the sea|next year's campaian and exemplary leaders in our'inTM of world tensions that miglitjic base, scrapping and violating! Wild Driver North Koreans Accuse U.S. of Plotting for War SEOUL. Korea (API--Communist North Korea accused the United States today of "war provocation plots" in this divided . , , , . peninsula. It ignored the Red sui-j h c °!' d ^ a 16-year-old boy to quit high school, take a job and Youth to Support Victim's Family PHILADELPHIA ( A P ) -- A Juvenile Court judge said today ism in South Korea and to justify the long-term occupation of South Korea by the U.S. Army." pay half of his weekly salary for t'ivo years to the family of a man | he ran down with a car "because it is the best thing for him and society." Arthur Brookes Jr. received the unusual punishment Wednesday from Judge J. Sydney Hoffman, who said the boy would go, right lo jail, until lie's 21. if lici skips even one week's payment threat :rom (he North," said u Communist broadcast "the U.S. imperialists are foolishly .tryingsfo camouflage the war provocation plots they are hatching in the South." North Korea said the Americans are trying to justify "aggressive acts of their own." It said! UNH Trustees Raise Wages at 2 State Colleges DURHAM -- Acting for the first time as the governing body for the three colleges of the enlarged _ university system, as authorized and knocked down StcWk~Brcit- by tlle I96S legislature, the board enbach, 46, as he watered his! flf f TMstees of the University o: in the next five years. * * * "By playing up the nonexistent Brookcs pleaded g u i l t y lo as . saull and battery by auto and driving without a license. A car he 'had' borrowed "from a frieii-J last July 17 ran out of control lawn in northeast Philadelphia. Breilenbach, a printer, lost his the United States has heightened right foot and suffered severe head tension by introducing "atomic and body injuries. He still is ill icficiai-y In weapons and guided missiles andj" l e hospital, of any eas-jturning South Korea into an atom-' . * Navy and our nation." ·accompany the action. 'the Korea armistice agreement." Hampton's 325th Old Town to Celebrate Barney B. Lishnor. 70-year-old Boston real estate man was shot to death last nisht by his son-in- law, Everett Mosley. 34. of Boston. Mosley then turned the pistol. on himself and was dead on ru 1 -! rival at BonSecour.s Hospital in Methuen. Mass. In critical condition at that l:os| today is Miss Adole Li-'ricr. 33.' daughter of Ilic murdere:! man. | The shootings took place in\ Lishner's summer home. Mosley's estranged wifp. Arlcnc. 28,1 told police her husband and LislK ner had argued about. t:ic custody! of Mosley's two children--a 10 year-old daughter and a .'ivc · year-old son--in a pending divorce suit. i She said she heard Mosley tel^ her father, "you've been Iryinu to lake my children from me." 1 Mrs. Mosley said she remained in Hie bedroom but her sister, Adclc, ran to the kitchen whore the two men were arguing. Mrs. Mosley said she heard sbout eight shots "then there was no more talking in the kitchen." -Mrs. Mosley lives on Shore Drive in Winlhrop. Mass.. rnd had been spending the sumiJc with her father. Throe weeks I? her husband had been served \ 1U divorce papers, she said. Th« Portsmouth H»rolsl WMIhtr SNtlon Remind ! t .«!. 12 in. Temperature 72 7! Wind Direction SW Sff Wind Velocity 4 * Barometer 30.40 3^.35 fracture at a hospital. HAMPTON - Hampton will be humming even more than usual on Aug. 14 when townspeople and summer visitors will begin celebrating the 325th anniversary of tlic seashore town's founding. A spirit of gaiety is expected to prevail from the opening event, which will Ix? a "Family Play and Picnic Day" at Tuck Field on Aug. 14. ! * :]: Following the flag raisins; at 9 a.m., there will be games and races for all ages, a band concert and a family picnic and cookout and an old fash- ioned bonfire lo wind up 'lie day. Aug. 15 will he "Dedication Day" when I he townspeople will dedicate "Sea Shore Park" next to the Coast Guard station: "N'orth Side Park" at Plaice Cove. North Beach, and "March Conservation Park", ot; the new beach expressway located at Tide Mill Bridge. Aug. 1C will be "Historical Day" wlicn Hampton will show many of its historic spots, iriflmliti:: (own buildings and the Tuck .Museum. On A u g . 16 at 8 p.m. Edward Roue Snow, lecturer New Hampshire announced today salary increases for the faculty of the state colleges at Plymouth and Kcene. In a special meeting of the board July 26 they also authorized tuition increases in certain cate- "There is no rule of t h u m b in jgories at these institutions, as well as at Hie Unix'ersity in Durham. Effective in September, tuition at Plymouth and Keene will go up from $180 to $230 annually for in- stntc students and $300 to $400 Juvenile Court." said Judge Hoffman. "What we try lo do is rehabilitate the children and provide some -ccnrity. some safety and some benefit for the public, too. and writer, will give an historical address at Winnacun- net High School on "Legends and Tales of the Sea." s * :? From 8:30 to 11:30 that night, there will be square dancing under the auspice; of Seacoast Regional Square Dance Association at the Hampton Beach State Park. "Old Home Day" on Au£. 17 will offer a full schedule, including two parades, one at 11 a.m. with historical floats, from Hampton Academy to Tuck Memorial Field and another at 3 p.m. at Hampton Beach. ifor out-of-state students. "Tins the best plan for him. Ha Krf (i " .,* F !L., r .. was an indifferent student «nd| ^[TMTM JY.^; had a very poor school record. | (v m out- business. Tiieir feud came to an explo- ! sive climax at Monday's council session when King ordered Flanders thrown out by a state troop- ler because lie refused to answer questions from the governor and councilors. * The council thon unanimously voted approval of King's motion to suspend Flanders, but there is serious question whether the council's action has the force of law. Xew Hampshire statutes are silent on what way. af any. the council may remove unclassified state employes from their jobs. Flanders told a news conference Tuesday that he has no intention of stepping down until he gets a ruling from the attorney general. The chairman's 6 - year/term of office ended July 1, but the law provides for him to serve on a hold - over basis until a qualified successor is named by the governor and council. » ; « Earlier in the day three members of New Hampshire's first Sweepstakes Commission were sworn into office and given the go- ahead for hiring a director and other staff members. The commissioners took the oath of office from Deputy Atty. Gen. Elmer T. Bourque as Gov. John W. King and the Executive Council looked on. Howell Shepard, R - Derry, was named chairman of the commission by his two associates, Edward Sanel ST., R - Concord, and Henry Turcotte, D - Manchester. The council then approved the commissioner's request that they be alloted an initial $10,000 foi M5. In-state tuition will remain l°" e !;?: (c L fr ?TM, ^ f°! salari « s a "°'«"* ^m set up ---' s j l o p j n a gkjlj, Jj ouse O ffi ce ·'.i * ft Of the total amount, JfS.OOO will be for salaries, $3,000 for travel, and $2,000 for office furniture. The 1963 legislature appropriated $250.000 to get the nation's only state-sanctioned sweepstakes This .sentence will give him sense of responsibility, ''eliabil-,^ ^ Hate linn and make him a good; citizen." I Primarily the increased tuition ,., f Q I at Plymouth and Keene will be 'used to permit expansion of the The boy's parents suggivtccl he curriculum in liberal arts as pro- j b p allowed to work and Jiclp xu;i-; posed in the report of the Interim ·Port the Breitcnbachs, who have ·Commission on Education and en- three children, while I he father'actcd into law by the legislature. | off and running by next sum- JP*P[iP^* Meany Hits JFK Proposal For Rail Peace WASHINGTON (AP)-AFL-CIO President George Meany said today that if Congress is going to deny rail workers the right to strike it might as well nationalize the railroads. He told the House Commerce Committee that if the railroad work rules dispute comes to a final showdown and the "para- tore, D-R.I., said that after the Congress to deny workers tht right to walk off their Jobs, "we've come to the point where we've got to determine whether or not an industry in which you'v« got to compel people to work should bz the medium for print* profit." "This would be a sad day for America," Meany said. Meany urged approval of th« AELrCIO plan to send later and management back to the bargaining table under congressional supervision. He opposed a: unwarranted compulsion President Kennedy's plan to have the Interstate Commerce Commission set interim work rules for two years. "There is no question that this is compulsory wwk legislation." On the Senate side of the capitol, that chamber's Commerce Committee was winding up its hearings by giving the unionc another chance to testify on the carriers' plan to apply new manpower-cutting rules. recuperated. Some o." the added tuition funds Thcy brought in a bricklayer!"''" au Sment the $25,000 appropri- ! friend who offered the job. and : aled (llle legislature for the tlicn put up a $5.000 note w h i c h | will be forfeit to the BreitenbacliSj i blonmura for each of tnc slate if .voiine Brookes weekly payment. misses one colleges for increased faculty salaries. The new schedule, which I includes general increases accord- in? to professional rank plus merit increases for exceptional work, will bring the salaries at the topj colleges more nearly into line,.;·;,4011 j w i l l i comparable institution-;. The out-of-state tuition increase at the university was necessitated lo help make up the loss in state appropriations which have boon a n t i c i p a t e d under the millagr for- TRUSTEES (Please turn to pagr three) NOTICE Lnynl Order of .Moose. No. 4-14. Annual Ouiing. Sun.. Aug. 11, 1!W3. Simpson's Grove, Dover. Members set tickets now. Deadline AUK. 7, 198.1. a d v . | Chicken Lobster d* · OQ I or Open Lobster T I ·*' mer. The state hopes to run two races a year at Hockingham Park, tlie big horse track at Salem, with all proceeds earmarked for education. Proponents estimate the sweeps will bring in $4 million a year from the sale of $3.30 lottery tickets at liquor stores throughout tlie state. The commissioners will receive a year in salaries. Their .next task will be lo decide what to pay a director and to find someone to fill Hie post. ~ NOTICE Delectable cakes, pies, doughnuts, broad. rolK baked beans. Every l-'ri. and Sat. Allinson. 98 Miller Avc. a d v . Sandwich THE LOBSTER CLAW RESTAURANT I I Sagamor* Avt., At Tht Bridge CAMPING ON PIERCE ISIAND-UU ft ywnir- ilen enjoyed tht e«ol brceie «m Pierce Mind in they c*mped out there ill nil M l«»t nlfht ind ile · heirty pincike breikfait (Ms ntnlnf. Acc«mp*iyUi the I children from ill of the clty'i pluynround« were the pliyifround «uprrvl»or». Ufeguirdu from the Pierce Inland »»lmmln!; nwl and · wrinkling of idulta. The prof rim w«» under direction of Ibt Porlimouto Rec- il reatlnn Department hrided hy Frederick Watson. This photo ibovr win liken this morning Just as the rnmpm wrrr rolling out ot thrlr «noks for break- f»t In the open iir. WENTWORTH by - the · SEA Summer Special for Portsmouth Area Dtlunt Dinner World Famed Wontworth Symphoniettci Ll«t Theatre ( 9 : 1 5 ) Tueidey, Aufuit 6 "Hoer liki A Dove" 1959 CADILLAC CONVERTIBLE Jet black. Red leather interior. All power. This one owner low mileage car has to be seen to be appreciated. SHELTON MOTORS Tel. 434.MI4 111- « Ncwinglon, N.H. LAFAYETTE WAYSIDE FURNITURE, Inc. The Home of Fin* Fumihirt U.S. Route 1 ( Rd.) N4-M71 North Himpton, N.H. Daily won. Thru Sit. » tt Wed. - Frl. Till * USED REFRIGERATORS H H OIL CO. Portsmouth Avt. Orttnltnd 434-476* Our Famous 4 Hour Moonlight Sale TONIGHT 6 to 10 Closed 4 to S HUDSON'S 131 Congrtll St. SAVE b j the 10th the Month r Any from the 1st EARN of the Month AT PORTSMOUTH (The Savings Bank on Market Square)

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