Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Nashua Telegraph Newspaper Archive: September 14, 1946 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Nashua Telegraph

Location: Nashua, New Hampshire

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - September 14, 1946, Nashua, New Hampshire                                Decision On Schools Re-Opening By Mon. Complete Associated Press and Wide World Services NASHUA TELEGRAI WEiATHIER Fair Tonight and Sunday VOL. 72. NO. 166. Entered the Poit Office at N. H., aa legond claw matter. NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE SATURDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 14, 1946 Established 1832 PRICE: FOUR CENTS AFL MEN TO CROSS CIO PICKET LINES Health Bd Okay Must Be Given Order Probably Will Be Granted Unless Polio Picture Here Changes Board of Health is expected j attending the theaters, swirr.- to make known its final Places, the public library sion on the re-opening of the public and parochial schools here by Monday. Indications are that the schools will be permit- and other public gathering places until further notice. The city has had a total of seven cases of polio, the last having been reported Tuesday ted to re-open on Wednesday un- of this week while the first less there is a startling change case resulted in death, the other in the polio picture in the next six were transferred immediate- few days. Opening, originally scheduled j for Wednesday, Sept 4, was post-' poned two weeks by the Board of Health pending the outcome of the poliomyelitis outbreak in the state, and a ban placed on children under 16 years of age ly upon diagnosis to the Balch wing of the Elliot hospital in Manchester where they are re- ceiving special polio treatment through an offer made to the Board of Health by the Hillsboro county chapter, National Foun- dation for Infantile Paralvsis. NE Governors Endorse Appeal On Free Press SUBMIT BUDGET FOR EXPANDED ON-JOB PROGRAM Boston, Sept 14 i of three New England States to- 1 day endorsed the American So- ciety of Newspaper Editors' ap- peal to the United Nations Eco- nomic and Social Council for world freedom of information and the press. The endorsements were con- Concord, Sept for an expanded program of "on- the-job" training for Granite State veterans beginning Oct" 1 has been sent to the Washington office of the Veterans Admin- FANS TOAST RED SOX group of loyal Red Sox fans celebrate in a Boston toasting- Ted Williams, Bosox star out fielder, whose home run was the pennant clinch- er, defeating the Cleveland Indians, 1 to 0. (AP SUGAR PRICE UP TWO CENTS ON WEDNESDAY Washington, Sept 14 ceiling on sugar will use about two cents a pound next Wednes- day. The increase, which OPA pre- viously had said was probable, became definite last night when it announced ceiling increases of one and one-half cents a pound for cane and beet sugar and 1.37 cents for raw cane sugar at the refiners' level. When wholesalers and retail- ers pass this on, housewives will be paying 9 to 10 cents a pound for refined sugar at the grocery, compared with present national retail averages of 7 to 8 cents, the agency said. Also on Wednesday, the price SUGAR PRICE Page 2 CIO Mariners To Join Picket Lines Baltimore AFL Men, With Strike Settled, Threaten To Cross Lines tabled in letters to Wilbur For- rest, ASNE president and chair- man of its standing committee of world freedom of information. They were submitted to the coun cil. Gov Mortimer R. Proctor of Ver- istration for approval, Education ,mont said he believed the world Commissioner Edgar Fuller said freedom of information program today. The budget provdies for VA ex- penditures of during the next nine months, under terms of PL 169. At present there are nearly veterans receiving on-the- job training in the state, and Fuller said the number was ex- pected to increase substantially. The expansion was first sug- gested by Gen Omar N. Bradley, national VA administrator, in a letter to Gov Charles M. Dale suggesting increased state re- sponsibility for the program. The matter was considered and ap- proved by the State Board of Ed- ucation at its last meeting. The expansion program in- 'one of the most vital issues be- fore the United Nations. "The democratic institutions cherished in America could not have long endured except with the full freedom of expression possible only through un- trammelled press. "Likewise, preservation of world peace, won at appalling costs, will be dependent largely upon a full flow of information in a world press free to speak the truth, bring enlightenment to all peoples, and, hence, pro- mote international understand ing." Gov Maurice J. Tobin of Mas- sachusetts he was hopeful that "the assembly of the United Nations will approve the pro- xxx which aims to volves the establishment of xxx which regional offices. NE GOVERNORS Page 2 Seamen's Decision Spurs Drive Against Wage Control Washington, Sept 14 UP) White House decision in the sea- men's wage dispute spurred a fresh drive by some labor unions today for relaxation or scrapping of wage controls. Mixed with it were demands that public and industry mem- bers resign from the Wage Sta- bilization Board. They turned down as inflationary the wage increases which AFL maritime workers finally secured through White House of the stabilization rules. The four members indicated to reporters, however, that they have no intention of stepping out so long as President Truman stands firm on the position that Stabilization Director John R. Children Damaging Property Complaints of children causing damage to property or misbe- having in other ways declined to four yesterday, police said, three of the reports involv- ing boys playing ball in forbid- den places, and children acting in a disorderly manner. One boy was caught after he had broken a window in an East I Pearl st store and his parents promised to pay for the damage after police had told them what he had done. Boys were stopped playing ball on Hanover st and Pine st and children were warned to stop running through a gaiden on Amhersr. st. I Another Boner President Doesn't Seem To Know Who Heads State Deplr Washington, Sept 14 publicans accused President j Truman today of angling for political advantage on the issue of American relations with Rus- sia and invited to choose between Secretary of State Byrnes and Secretary of Com- merce Wallace as his exponent of foreign policy. As GOP members loosed blasts of criticism, there were widen- ing repercussions elsewhere from the President's piioi approval of Wallace's Thursday night plea at a New York political meet'ng for a softer policy tow- ard Russia and his endorsement of the sphere-of-influence idea previously repudiated by Byrnes. 1. It became clear that Mr Truman has a full-sized Cabinet split over foreign policy on his hands. 2. Some uncertainty over pol- icy was evidenced at the State Department. Undersecretary Wi'l L. Clayton told a news confer- ence the Wallace speech was not cleared with the department and that it was not quite clear to him just what the President intended by his approval. Any clarification, he said, would have to come from Mr Truman. Top officials left the sion, however, that they believ- ed no actual change was cor- templated from the policies Byrnes has pursued. 3. In London, a spokesman PRESIDENT Page 2 REPORT TODAY Abandon Search For Wreckage Of Transport Plane LAND CLEARING and GRADING work done with bulldozer. Stanley Dubowik 10 Spring St. Tel. 4340 Steelman's decision in the sea- men's case did not upset stabili- zation policy. Mr Truman made a statement to that effect at a news conference. William Green, AFL president, led the attack on the board- "The.Wage Stabilization Board now stands repudiated and dis- he said in a statement. "Its public and industry mem- bers have forfeited the confi- dence of the public and labor and should resign a't once." John L.' Lewis' United Mine Workers Journal commented edi- torially: "WSB is done. Board members should close up shop and turn in their resignations." Unionists have complained fre- quently that wages have been held down but prices have not. CIO President Philip Murray, in a speech this week at Milwau- kee, was critical of all wage sta- bilization. From R. J. Thomas, presi- SEAMEN'S Page 2 FIRE, AUTOMOBILE and other lines of coverage .lames B. Crowley INSURANCE AGENCY WILLIAM F. SULLIVAN Agent TEL. 497 171 Mala St Nashua R. 8. USED CARS WANTED We pay OPA waling prices Mercer Bros. Garage Co. 9 MAIN ST. EM. 1914 TEL. 814 LIBERALIZATION Philadelphia, Sept 14 cial committee of prelates was scheduled to make a report to- day to the 55th triennial con- vention of the Protestant Epis- copal church on its attempts to form a plan for liberalization of the church's marriage and di- vorce canons. After heated debate, the church's, House of Bishops yes- terday voted down 66-44 a mar- riage-divorce liberalization plan which a commission on matri- mony had taken six years to write. The rejected report was aimed at lifting the restriction that no one may remarry in the church during the lifetime of a former mate except the innocent party to a divorce granted on grounds of adultery. The commission on matrimony recommended that remarriage be permitted when- ever the bishop of a diocese de- termines that a broken marriage has not been a true union of body, mind and spirit. While the House of Bishops was to consider the special com- mittee's report, the proposal for the possible merger of the Epis- copal church with the Presby- terian church was to be discussed MARRIAGE Page 2 Wards 74th Anniversary Sale! Kromex cake covers or bun warmers in gleaming chrome and aluminum WARD Waynesville, NC, Sept 14 Army has discontinued ground search for the main wreckage of a transport plane which is be- 20 months ago carrying a former lieved to have crashed near here Greenfield, Mass, man and three Army officers to their death. Maj T, J. Hieatt, intelligence officer at the Greenville, SC, Army base, said air search prob- ably would continue. PLAN SCHOOL PROGRAM ON ALCOHOL USE STATE AP NEWS Concord, Sept Charles H. Dolloff, State hospital super- intendent and chairman of the New Hampshire Liquor Research Commission, said today two members of the Keene Teachers' College faculty were preparing for the public schools a new pro- PLAN SCHOOL Page 2 SPECIAL MEETING OF ALDERMEN ON HOUSING TUESDAY Mayor Oswald S. Maynard sale at noon today he will call a special meeting of the Board of Aldermen Tuesday night, Sept 17, for the purpose of untangling the question involving the build- ing unit to house the emergency housing superintendent and pro- posed store at the housing pro- ject and instructed his secretary to notify the members of the Board to that effect. City Solicitor Leonard G. Vel- ishka has been asked for a rul- ing on the jurisdiction of grant- ing permission for use of the land at the project and while he has not announced his official finding, it is rumored that he will find that action involving the land in question will have to be by the board of aldermen as a whole rather than by the mayor and emergency housing committee or lands and build- ing committee. Many Nashuans Attending UNH Industrial Conference Durham, Sept 14 Over 300 industrial supervisors and exe- cutives, including many from Nashua, are gathering here on the University of New Hamp- shire campus this weekend for the first annual New Hampshire Industrial Conference under the auspices of the industrial com- mittee of the state YMCA of New Hampshire in co-operation with the University of New Hampshire. Included among those attend- ing the conference is a large delegation from Nashua com- prising top men representing the leading industrial plants of the city. Guests at the conference in- MEAT SHORTAGE TO CONTINUE IN NE FOR 3 WEEKS Boston, Sept 14 meat shortage in New England will continue at least three more weeks and might last until the beginning of the new year, ac- cording to Malcolm McCabe, ex- ecutive secretary of the Massa- chusetts Retail Grocers Associa- tion. He said that if all the meat dealers in Massachusetts sold that product alone, 80 percent would be forced to close com- pletely next week. Many of them, however, carry other pro- ducts. Housewives, shopping in the big Boston market district yes- terday, found few cuts available. A similar situation prevailed in many other sections of the six states. (Associated PI-CBS) CIO mariners were to exchange places with AFL seamen on pic- ket lines around the nation's deep water ports today as the greatest maritime stoppage in history continued. However, in Baltimore, Wil- liam Rentz, port agent for AFL Seafarers International union, which with the AFL sail- j ors of the Pacific, ended its ra-l tionwide strike, said that AFLJ seamen in the Maryland port ex- pected today to cross picket lines established by the CIO men. His announcement came sev- eral hours after Paul Hall, port agcnl in New York for the SIU- Si.JP, said in announcing the end of the AFL strike that AFL mem- bers would refuse to cross CIO picket lines. The AFL withdrew all its East Coast and Gulf Coast pickets last night with this announcement: ''The operators informed us of their willingness to follow the original agreement signed by them and the SIU-SUP, which gave the seafarers the highest wages ever received by seamen. We now have in our possession AFL MEN Page 2 To Develop Nashua Airport Under New Plain For State STATE AP NEWS Concord, Sept of a unified New Hampshire air- ways plan involving 12 primary airports, 34 secondary airports and an unlimited number of .lo- cal airfields was announced to- day by Director Russel! Hilliard of the State Aeronautics Com- mission. The plan is being sent 1o CA4 as the commission's recommen- dation for the New Hampshire part of an ationwide airport net- work provided for in recent le- j gislation- I The Granite State plan will in- j volve expenditure of approxi- mately half fedeiall and half local or state, within the next seven years. It has been coordinated with the plans for Vermont, Maine and Mas- sachusetts, authorities revealed. Hilliard said each of the pri- mary airports would eventually h- rit least one run- They will be designed to scheduled airline service lor 98 per cent of the state's peo- ple, with a maximum driving distance of 30 miles. Public ownership haj, been recommend-1 ed for all the primaries. Of the 12, only the Conway field is now privately owned. At Manchester, Hilliard said, if Grenier field is retained by the army a new airport will be re- quired. He said the army had given no indication whether it expected to keep the field. Besides the two places named, j airports which will be developed NASHUA AIRPORT Page 2! Delay Search For Victims Of Hotel Fire Hot Springs, Ark, Sept 14 Authorities said it might be as late as tomorrow before they could determine whether anyone perished in a fire which com- destroyed the Great Northern Hotel here early today. Nine persons were known to have been burned critically, but firemen were unable to enter the scorching remains of the 75- DELAY SEARCH Page 2 WARNS PUBLIC MUST REGULATE LABOR UNIONS York Harbor, Me, Sept 14 Public, "sooner or later, xxx must regulate unions as they have regulated Robert Littler of San Francisco, former acting director, Pacfiic Coast War Labor board, said to- day. Littler, advising complete re- vsion of laws covering employ- ment relations, said in an ad- dress prepared for the New Eng- WAHNS PUBLIC Page 2 elude Governor Charles M. Mrs Abby Wilder, director of the NH Employment Service for New Hampshire, Laurence F. Whittemore, president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston, and Lane Dwinnell, president! of the NH Manufacturers Asso- j ciation. With the theme, "Putting Vi- sion Into Industrial the conference is bringing to- gether representative industrial leaders for the purpose of focus- ing attention on the human fac- tors in industry, better supervi- sion, safety education, and for, the exchange of ideas and good i fellowship. I NASHUANS Page 2i MOVING ANYWHERE IN NEW HAMPSHIRE OR MASSACHUSETTS LOCAL AND NEW HAMPSHIRE GENERAL TRUCKING 168 MAIN COBLEIGH HOWE 772 LUMBERMEN'S MUTUAL CASUALTY CU. 3U-JU ODD nsxows aura, am noon, to tun n. EJtVATOB SKRVIUB Nominate Texan As Loan League Head Chicago, Sept 14 States Savings and Loan League announced today the nomina- tion of Walter W. McAllister, San Antonio, Tex, as league presi- dent, subject to vote of its con- vention in Milwaukee, Wis, Nov 20. McAllister is head of the San Antonio Building and Loan As- sociation. Nominated by the league to succeed him as vice- president was Judge Ralph M. Smith, Somerville, Mass, presi- dent of the Middlesex Federal Savings and Loan Association. Governors Back Request For UN Program For Free Press (John A. Farris, Jr) dorsed by Secretary of State Lake Success, NY, Sept 14 James F. Byrnes, Prime Minister US governors threw j Clement Attlee of Britain, Gen- their support today behind the eralissimo Chiang Kai-shek of request of the American Society! China, Prime Minister Jan Chris- of Newspaper Editors that the I tiaan Smuts of South Africa, and United Nations General Assem- bly adopt a covenant to estab- lish world freedom of informa- tion and of the press. Letters from the governors were included in a proposal sub- mitted to members of the UN Economic and Social Council here by Wilbur Forrest, ASNE president and chairman of its standing committee on world freedom of information. The specific program on which ASNE asks UN Assembly to take "concrete action" this fall calls for establishment of the principle of freedom of the press among all nations. It further aims to discourage or prevent government or private monop oly of media of information. The program has been en- 1 c H E V R O L E CADILLAC Be Trailer Wise Hove One of Our Ton BANTAM H. C. LINTOTT 25 Main St Tel. 77 O L D S M O B I SPECIAL! OIL CHANGE Any type cor filled with ALL- STATE Compounded Motor OIL. TEL. 3910 C 3911 186 MAIN ST. Gen Douglas MacArthur, admin- istrator over conquered Japan. The editors reminded the Eco- nomic and Social Council of the deep interest of President Tru- man and the late President Roosevelt in press freedom as evidenced by them in communi- cations to ASNE. Here are excerpts from some of the statements by the gov- ernors: Gov Tomas E. Dewey of New liberty and the proper respect for the dignity of the individual are impossible without a free press. The same necessity applies in these days to exchange of information a- mong nations. There can be no GOVERNORS Page 2 Political Advcrtippmrnf. Mayor F. Clyde Keefe of Dover Democratic Candidate for GOVERNOR will speak on Sun., Sept. 15 over the following radio WMUR WFEA Herbert W. Hill, Chairman, Democratic State CommittM   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication