Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - May 28, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Today's Chuckle It'i touih on to makr a gucceu In doesn't have a wife to tdviae her, Tin TtbtroRh'i 100th Ywr At A Dairy Ntwipuptr... ,raph Weather Cloudy; Mild T Somewhat Warmer Thursday, PULL RIPORT OK TWO VOL. 101 NO. 75 ptobliihtd it a Weekly (Motor JO, in Ineotpcrattd M a Much 1, UN NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1989 Plan In Jeopardy WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon's urgent postal reform legislation is assured special delivery to Capitol Hill but its trip through Congress may be slower than a footsore mailman. Potential Oppivsirtoa Potential opposition from bulk mailers and .postal politicians' version of snow and rain, and heat and gloom of stay Nixon's bill from swift completion of its ap- pointed rounds The mailers and the unions, who fear the loss of gains they fought for in Congress, pose.tlie greatest opposition to' the re- form plan. The unions aie going to to be convinced that the situa- tion under the new arrangement will be as good or better than what they now have" Rep. Moins K Udall said Postmaster General Wiritoh M.; Blount, however, "struck'a hopeful note on the union oppo- lition. "While they haven't'formally endorsed it (the reform we did have very fruitful discus- Blount said. House Speaker John W Me- Cormack called the proposal 'to convert Office Depart- ment into a government owned, self-sustaining corporation "a for long range consider ttiori." House Republican Leader Gerald R. Ford of Michigan conceded the administration faces "a selling job on postal employes and the Congress." .Rep. high ranking member of- the House Post Office and Civil Service Committee and a supporter of the President's plan, comment- ed: "I have to say in all frank- ness the outlook Is dim this Sen. Ralph Yarborough, D- second ranking Democrat en the Senate Post Office Com- mittee, hat announced hi: oppo- sition to the postal corporation plan Senate Minority Leader Ever- ett M. Dlrksen said to .expect opposition from rank and file GOP officials who resent losing postal patronage. Chairman Thaddeus J. Dulski of the House Post Office Com- m ttee ha; his own reform plan that would retain tight congres- sional 'control over the postal service. President Nixon wants; these changes for the Post Office, with its more than em- billion budget a and annual mall load of 80 bil- lion pieces by- a nine-man, ap- pointed board of directors to re- place the present Cabinet rank general. of union and requests by the board rather than Congress. Nonpobtical appointment of all officers and emplojes responsibility for all financing, including new author- ity to borrow for capital im- provements up to 110 billion setting and mail clas- sification by a commission of experts subject to rev lew bv the board and eto by Congress The President s proposal par- allels the of Frederick R Kappel, who head- ed former President Lyndon E Johnson's.Commission on Postal Reform. Second CUM At Naihua, N. H. 36 PAGES TEN-CENT! family Greetings Exchanged The families of the three Apollo 10 greet their heroes as .they arnve at Ellington Ail Force Base In Huston, Tex, yesterday Astronauts, left to right: is kissed by Faye Stafford, John Young is embraced by Baibara Cernan, and Tom Stafford leans over to get a kiss from Barbara Young. Children are: Tracey Cernan, 6, looking around; backs to camera- John Young, 10; Sandy Young, 12, and Kann Staf- ford, 11. Dibnrie Stafford, 14, peers over her dad's shoulder. (AP Wirephoto) Aldermen Pursue City Sewerage Problem By CLAUBETTE DUHOCHER A betterment, assessment, progiarn for sewerage proj- ects is in the drafting stage and one of the first areas it could affect is the Broad- acres section suffering from long-standing diain- age and sewerage problems. Subject- Pursued The subject of providing san- itary'sewerage and-storm-drahv age for the Woodland, Meredith, Dunbarton and Birchwood Drives area was extensively pursued at last night's alder- manic meeting. It also drew a sharp rebuke from Alderman Donald L. Ethier who said the residenti had been attempting to arrive Aldermen Plan Final Look at Budget June 4 The aldermen Hill give the million budget submitted by Mayor Dennis J. Sullivan a final, perusal.June 4'at.8 p.m.. Aldermanic .President Maurice. L.Arel set the date for the final budget session at the conclusion of .last night's aldermanic res- lion. He said it was hoped the budget will then be ready for final approval at the June 10 alder- manic session. The aldermen may cut the budget but they cannot add to it. it a solution to their problem with the. Works for the past two jears but as city offered-no assis- tance. The drainage problem in the area, he said, is a real serious one irhich last spring nearly Jed the Board of Health id serve eviction notices on several 'homeowners because of health hazards. "Here we are in June, toon it will be winter and next spring we will have the deluge, except' next .time we-might not be as for- tunate and' the' eviction noticei could get Ethier re- "Boy, oh boy, I just can't see how we- can go .on like he said. Adding, .whoever dubbed'Nashua as the most priv gressive city dreamed up some worthless literature. There nothing on. the public works drawing boards to alleviate sewerage and drainage problems like those encountered in Broadacres, Ethier said. '.'Wnen, If. was 'asked at the public .'hearing on., the budget Friday night where. the allocation for sewer, pipe was going to be he' cqntin-. ued, "the answer was: 'I don't: know fellas.. That's the amount we allowed last year and we are -'putting the. .same amount In this.year.' "this is the kind, of answer we're giving to the Ethier concluded..- Exclusive Area The .sewerage problems in the Broadacres, one of the more ex- clusive residential areas in the was the subject of a peti tiohy'signed by the residents arid read at the aldermanic meet- ing. In response to questions by Alderman-at-Large Bertrarid J. Bouchard, Mayor Dennis J. Sul- livan said preliminary estimates the sewerage prob- lems in that area amounted to He said, the-city does not have funds...to remedy situations Lof that kind but that ..the. Board of Public Works is in the pioc ess of drafting a betterment as- sessment program similar to those Used by many municipali- ties to meet problems of this nature. City Solicitor Arthur 0. Gorm- ley Jr. in extensive questioning by Alderman Robert A. Dion de- tailed how the assessment pro- gram'would work under the pro- vision-of enabling'-state statures; including mandatory com- pliance sections. Sympathized With Resident Dion said he the residents of .Broadacres but other :older sections of .the city had- similar problems and it ALDERMEN Page 1 Mxon Adminstration Weighs Guidelines for Universities By DAVID ROSENBAUM iNew'Yurk Times Sirvici .WASHINGTON The Nixon administration is consider! n g setting forth basic standards on how universities should govern themselves. The guidelines would not car- ry the force of law, but the Ad- .ministration would place i t s prestige behind (he effort for voluntary compliance. The first step toward con- .sidering these standards came with the.appointment of a cab- inet-level Subcommittee on Edu- cation under the aegis of the Urban Affairs Council. The subcommittee will b e headed by, Robert .H. Finch, secretary. of Health, Education and Welfare. Other, members of Agriculture Clifford M. Hardin, Secretary of Labor George P. Secre- Foundation Offers Interest-free Loan To Aid Nashua in Acquiring Park Land But the.foundation offered to 'The committee met-Monday lend the city with- with Roger J. head of A..new proposal by the Na- shua New Hampshire Founda- tion would enable the, city to acquire the 324 acres proposed for the- Nashua River Canal- park system should the federal government turn down the city's bid for a grant waiver. In a letter read at'the aider- manic meeting last night under a rules'suspension, the-founda- tion altered its sales terms tt require that the entire acquisi- tion cost of be paid when the land is transferred to the city. i out interest so it could match a federal grant to make the purchase possible. The 'loan' would be repayable to'the foundation-in equal-in- stallments over' a five-year pe- riod beginning Oct. 1 of this year. Alderman Donald L. Ethier, chairman of the aldermanic planning committee, read the latest foundation proposal and the leller was referred wilhout comment to nis ctmmittee. Department of Re- sources and Economic Develop- ment, to discuss the possibilities., to, obtaining a waiver to allow the .city to receive the federal ..grant .while spreading out'its ;maiching share in aribual installments spread over five years. While Ethier reported Crowley was optimistic about obtaining the .-waiver there; no as- surances, Ihe govern- tary of Housing and Urban De- velopment George Romney and Attorney General John N. Mitchell.- The subcommittee was given no specific charge, and the shape of its inquiries is likely to be set by Chairman Finch. Ad- ministration officials are letting it be known that the group hot only will look into immediate problems whether black-sep- aratism on campus viola t e s civil rights laws, for instance but also will study (he.overall problems of higher education. Some administration sources. are skeptical over whether the subcommittee will actually be able to conduct such a broad overview: of the universities. They note that often-this kind .of group becomes bogged down with the immediate issues of the moment. But other sources point out that the under enormous pressure from several sides to fake an active role in stemming campus unrest, which has.become.one of the most di- visive issues in the country. Finch has received numerous letters from university adminis- opin- ions on how' universities should react to demonstrations. At the same time, several bills are pending on Congress that are aimed at-cracking down on schools that do not'take, tough action against disruptive stu- dents. The administration vig- orously opposes this kind of leg- islation, and 'a; serious, top- level inquiry could serve to head off these bills, at least for the time biiirig. Nixon and Finch plore the actions, of student rad- icals.. But they "have made it abundantly clear that they place part of the blame for the cam- pus unrest on that they consider the anachronistic governing structure of American universi- ties. Inside Today's Telegraph Among features and special arti- cles ,ln today's edition of the Nash- ua Telegraph are: What the Aldermen did last night Page 2. Jeane Dixon's predictions have startled the world Page 36. Marshal Zhukov of World War H fame says Stalin was an alert military leader Page 27. Television season of 1WS-89 falls short of electronic renaissance- Page M. Relation of Ike Negro to Ameri- can history disturbs scholars 'PageZI. Foundations, wealthy Individuals target of, tax 1Z.' Hudson School Board Awards bond Issue for school con- struciion Page IS. Nashua and Manchester city officials will review mutual downtown parking problems'- J. TODAY'S INDEX POLAROID COLOR PAK II CAMERA NOW IN STOCK Reg, 29.95 .Special FOTOMART CAMERA Corp 178 MAIN ST. i-NEXT TO STATE Fotoiman Sh CALIFORNIA HOUSE PAINT SALE Nashua Wallpaper Co. 1M W. Pearl St. ISM4U Tlwrl, Til. men! -would agree to- such an have'said in their public stale irlrangement.- ments this year that they, .1 31 Classifieds1 .12. 33, 34, 35 Comics 31 Crossword' 31 Iditorial 4 Financial 5 lal Boyle 31 .awrence 4 financial 5 M Boyle Obituaries Pearson 4 Sports 18, 11 Suburban News 1' Taylor Television .1 Theaters. Dr. Thosteson 3 Weather I T What's So Special About FREE CHECKING '.AT NASHUA TRUST? minimum balance if you're under 65 and .NONE if you're over. That's what! -Member, ;Problerm? Bookkeeping and Accounting Service's FrtdAcklty, N.H. Legi Warned Of Crisis After Killing Bills By ADOLPHE V. BERNOTAS CONCORD, NH. (AP) The New Hampshire House Is running out of revenue- raising measures to kill. It turned down a propos- al to legalize gambling and the greater portion of House Speaker Marshall Cobleigh's tax package Tuesday. Sales Tax BUI it was expected to kill a proposal for a 2 per cent sales tax, estimated to yield about ill million a year. Cobleigh warned that the state (aces a fiscal crisis and must come up with new revenue and the probability of a special sioh to balance the budget grows with the defeat of every money bill. The budget is out of balance anywhere from million to ?2fl million, depending on who supplies the figures, Gov Wal- ter Peterson, the House Appro- priations Committee or Cob- leigh. The bill to legalize all forms of state-operated gambling wal sidelined by a lopsided vote of after two hours of de- bate The House defeired consider- ation indefinitely, blocking fur- ther action for two yean. The bill proposed creation of a sweepstake; and gaming com- mission to operate all forms of gambling in casinos in commu- nities which 'voted to accept them. More_than 30 sears ago New Hampshire led New '-England In accepting parimiituel betting with horse racing; It became the first state in modern times to operate a sweepstakes lottery, based on horse races. An attempt by one! leaders of the .proposal, Rep. Robert Lawton, .R-Meredith, to send the measure, to a study commission never came to a vote He proposed a study by the Sweepstakes .Commission and four legislators of the feas- ibility of gambling in. New Hampshire. Rep. Susan McLane, R-Cpn- cord, who moved that the bill be postponed indefinitely, called th measure a "vicious and bad bill" and argued that gambling is linked with crime. She also said that Nevada, the only state, with legalized gambling, has the highest crime rate in the nation and that its gambling' capital, Las Vegas, has the highest suicide rate.of any city in the country. She added that Nevada, has had no new industry.in the last 50 years and that last year gambling brought only about million into that state's cof- fers. :She further labeled the bill "Pandora's steamer trunk." Rep. .James R-Salem, sponsor of the bill, said the bill would be an alternative to taxes in the only stale without a so- called broad based tax, a levy on; all sales or all incomes. Like Socialism Sayer likened bioad based taxes to "socialism and creep- ing'-communism He estimated that, m time, the gambling ca- sinos would have bi ought in million a year for the state treasury. He called the measure a New Hampshire "development -bill" and said that among other things it would attract tourists and the major airlines House Majority Leader Har- lan Logan, R-Plamfield, ridi- culed the bill as "the first broad based sin tax bill ever passed He said that if the bill had passed he would have offered amendments to legalize instant divorce, pornography, drugs, prostitution and "abortion mills." Cobleigh noted that under tht rules, further tax bills cannot be introduced at the present tet- sion. "It will take a'ctiange in rules, but we'll have to keep calling special sessions until'the rules are he said. The House approved one part of Cobleigh's package, a propos- al to double corporation filing fees The change would product about during the two- year budget period But the House'killed his pro- posal to impose a 10 per cent amusement tax, estimated yield million for the fiscal W- ennlum. And the larger chamber killed a proposal to increase the fran- chise tax on public utilities from 9 per cent to 10 per cent. The tax also would have been extended to the telephone com- pany. An attempt to get a ruling from the state Supreme Court on the constitutionality of tht measure was defeated 178-144. LEGISLATORS Pajt f Space Officials Defend Program By JIM STROTHMAN CAPE KENNEDY, Fla (AP) Even as the United States at the threshhold of man's greatest technological moon agency officials continue to find themselves having to defend the program's existence. Critics say the billions of dol- lars that are paving the route from earth to moon are more urgently needed on earth to combat a domestic prob- lems But defenders point to a long list of benefits from space research, including sensor'that counts meteo- rite .hits oh'a spacecraft is the basis of an instrument measuring 'muscle tremors, may help to detect early sighs of neurological' ailments such as Parkinson's desease. technique used to clarify spacecraft photos of Mars and the moon by putting TV signals through a computer is being re- fined lo clarify medical X-rays. sensors used to keep.tabs on astronauts in space have been adapted to contin- uously monitor the pulse, respir- ation, temperature and blood pressure :of heart patients. switch operated simply by eye movements was developed for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration and has been adapted for use In'.a motorized wheelchair.' It "en- ables a paraplegic to control'tht chair without moving hu body. tiny FM radio transmitter developed by NASA to radio electrocardiograms from astro- nauts and other subjects being tested in centrifuges it being used on infants in hospitals. If the infant stops breathing for II seconds, it sounds a buzzer sb.-a nurse can rush to the child- for emergency- care. Si'as Quits Chamber John N. Sits today resigned-all post is executive secretary of tht Greater Nashua Chamberof Com- merce; according to Charles day, president. He said the board of directors accepted the resignation "wltfc regret." The resignation takes effect Im- mediately. Slas has associ- ated with the Chamber since coming here from Keeiie "lii 1X8. A president'John Cliesson as chair- man, has been appointed by1 Glen- day to select a new executive vice president. Late Surge Gives Sam Yorty Mayor's Seat in Los Angeles LOS ANGELES (AP) Sam Yorty, the underdog, rode a massive outpouring of votes to a third term as mayor, of the na- Hon'i third most papulous city today, defeating Thomas; Brad- his Negro challenger. Jubilant over his comeback, the mayor told cheering sup- porters they had brought film "back from what appeared.to be certain-defeat." He pledged to make Los Angeles "a greater city in the coming four years. Bradley, a city councilman who had hoped to become tht city's' first Negro won the April .primary' by votes: But his hopes in the nonparti- san runoff were dashed by tht biggest voter turnout in city his- 80 per cent vote that far exceeded the fit per cent bal- loting in the primary. .the heavy, vote meant that voters in ;the pre- dominantly white areas went to the polls in big Bradley had run well; In the white in finishing ahead of Yorty in the ,prtniary. But public opinion con- sistently placed hihv ahead..of the he had lost lupportiln' white areas. Bradley refuied to -eooctdt 'SAM YORTY defeat, even though lie was far behind and less than one.per cent of the rote had not been counted. appears we'll wait some time before we learn how this thing turns he said. "This has been a longer count than the Dempsey-Tiinncy figlit.'" Them he made a quiet, appeal rally, aslant lupporteri THOMAS BRADLEY; to remain calm after I cam- paign in which ht Tai. accused by Yorty of surrounding with black "Keep the faith with wtat we've bten' trying to said He added, "Leave In u orderly fashion, -1 With all but tht precincts reported, the vote wai Yorty or Bradley NJ.37I, er 47 per cut.