Wednesday, July 23, 1969

Nashua Telegraph

Location: Nashua, New Hampshire

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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - July 23, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Downtown Dollar Days Thursday, Friday And Saturday Today's Chuckle The real optimist Is the guy who marries his secre- tary and expects to continue dictating. Nashua -Celeciraph New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper C, J 1 Weather Cloudy Tonight No Change Thursday Full Report on Page Two VOL 101 NO. 121 CooEminj tlii New Hampshire Telegraph Established October NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, Second Class PwUge Paid At Nashua. N. H, 48 PAGES Price TEN CENTS Nixon Orders Spending Cut By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon's order for executive departments to cut spending an additional billion appears to have supplied the impetus for a fresh assault on military outlays.- Prime Target i Senate Republican Leader Ev- erett M. Dirbcn of Illinois said he assumes military procure- menl will be the prime target of those determined to reduce (pending. Democratic 'Leader Mile Mansfield of Montana forecast in a separate interview the Sen- ate will slice another Jl billion off a pendin? military zation bill, already cut billion below Nixon's estimates. Mansfield cheered Nixon'5 ac- tion, saying "this will go a good part of the way toward bringing about a curb on inflation." Sen. William Proxmire, D- Wis., vice chairman of the Sen- ate-House Economic Commit- tee, said he welcomes Nixon's action as "a good start" but Congress should male addition- al reductions. "I- thinl the military, space and public works budgets can be reduced hi said. "I don't suppose we can cut space1 much, this year In view of the moon mission sue cess. "And the President will have (o tale the lead in reducing pub- Nixon said in i si a! em en uesday no federal program will be abote scrutiny in the ef ort to trim spending back to tin 1M.J billion target he set in April He said there will bare I; ie a further lowering of person nel ceilings. The President said increase n public debt' interest, Medi care, Social public as sistance and veterans benefits make action necessary. He complained that. Congress las done nothing about booslin rates; has increased ai for schools in federally-impac ed areas and has not ended aj ricullure conservation program as he recommended. Sen, Charles P. Percy, R-I1L said be thinks budget redaction] should start with agriculture. "The farmers, in my stal want more decisions made o the farm and fewer in Washing he said. "They want gra< u'al elimination of subsidies." Sen. George D. Aiken, R-VI said in this connection he thinl Nixon is "on the right track lie work] ;Proxmir v, Force Report CONQQRP, (AP) task fbroe.dates of the state's fallure to col- lect up to million in In- terest and dividends taxes are greater'than; the group's, mates, according to. Go'v. Walter He said !a an Interview the .mailer would be taken 'up by him and his Executive Council at the next meeting July 31. "I can't disclose the details until I have talked over the pro- blem with the Peterson Usk forci', consuitinU, Macro, Inc., of Alexandria, Va., were reportedly, embarrassed by the news-release July H quot- ing task force Chairman.Roy- den Sanders, The Concord Mon- itor said today. One of lhe; ccnsullanls went immediately' to Ihi 'slate Tax Commission-'and'-apologized for the- news' "explaining that the figures'ciied In the re- lease were different from the igures they bad come up. bt.report said, news' release ja'-d the slate failed, to collect, up to million ia interest and dividends during' lie past: three yearsl, x. The consultants estimated' their report (o the. task .force the uncollecled amount; was much less, the.newspaper said. .'Also, the ;consultant! had jhown their report to.the.Tax Commission and then submitted it lo the task force. Once the consultant report went to, the task force, Charles Mfioer, ill research director, reportedly reworked the report, attaching an to it hat the uncollected amount up to II million. It was on the basis of the ad denda, not the consultant re- port, that Ihe news release was written, the newspaper said. Asked to explain why the task force used Hgher figures than consultants used, Peterson only said the matter would be taken up later. A spokesman for tht task force, said the reason the con sultants apologized to the tax 3ommlssioa about the news re- lease was be causa new fig- ures for the news release were not shown first the Tax Com- mission. 'Although no Tax Commission offidil would confirm the re- port, the newspaper said the agency .Is .making a 'study of Ihe consultants report well addenda and seeking to discredit it. By HOWARD BENEDICT SPACE CENTER, Hou- ston (AP) Yearning for iiome, Apollo ll's moon ex- plorers streaked ever fast- er toward earth today on a perfect course that is to land them in the Pacific Ocean Thursday. "No matter where you travel, it's nice to get Edwin E- Aldrin Jr. said as the astronauts beamed a television picture of earth from more than miles away Tues- day night. Getting Larger "It's gelling appreciably larg er said Michael Collins 'It's looking more like a world.' And, looking ahead to splash Apollo 11 comraande: Neil A. Armstrong asked'abou Ihe weather In the recovery area. "It looks real good out told. him. "Th orecast is for scattered cloud at 3.000 feet and a visibility of 1 miles. So it .looks real good f p recovery." Apollo 11 is to Und at p.mr EDT about: mil southwest of Hawaii. The astronauts. set the iking at a bad, at a bad reen Duke said. "Stand one. Hey, you're Refused To Bite Later, when a picture of the rth was shown, Duke said: "I fuse to bite on this one. You 11 us." Armstrong showed viewers wo sealed boxes in which are acked precious bits of soil and jck that he and Aldrin collect- during their momentous w o-hour walk on the moon Sun- ay. We know there's a lot of dentists from a number of, mntries standing by to see iese lunar samples and we lought you'd be intereslcd in eeing lhal they really are he said. He explained that the samples ere placed in containers in the acuum of the moon and were ealed to prevent possible con- iminalion of Ihe earth. TASK FORCE Page I U.S. Agrees to Consulate Proposal by Russia By PETER GROSE Analoly F. Dobrynin for the first time July 11 as its target date now seems likely that the YoA TWIN KIWI IwMi of his first official when both the new round of talks may alternate be- WASHINGTON The United the Nixon cracking down on talks. With no Moscow and Washington, ales has accepted in principle discussion with espionage activities in yet to this proposal, ofG-Is said Aug. 15 was now the detailed staff work done in Vienna, or as U.S. Russian proposal to open a. t viet consulate in San Fran- of Slate wiluam F. Rogers n March 8. wRFt" Since tflcn consul 3 r the issuing of more likely would prefer, possibly sco and an American the consular arrangements seems to have le In Leningrad. 3 The State Department cent i aide memoire lo the Soviet other operational details reposed by the U. S. differ omerbat from those tbe performed only at the embassies in the capitals. V Otter as the site for these alks', partly because of the ychological connotations other matter of unfin- j led business, both countries' tifjcation of the Nuclear Non- nbassy U.S. officials said to s ty, outlining American propo- s Is for the consulate facilities suggested, officials here aid there might have 'to be ome technical negotiations other issues pending between.1 the two countries, dip-lomaticffcburces said there as a place where dis-irmament negotiations become ng and Pact, signed July last year, seems similarly A ailed, though on a technical-f. id (unctions (o be exchanged 1 id delineating the- -consular i istricts in which each mission ould operate.- This note was a formal reply i a Soviet proposal of last final agreement can be ealed' by a. 'further exchange )f notes. Barring any politic al're--erses, however, the two coun-ries' could be operating forward movement. Most Importantly, U.S. officials are still' waiting word from Moscow on a dale when the long awaited strategic arms limitations talks could Births During Nixon suggested (o A le Russians that the two su- ct perpowers complete the formal- w es simultaneously, as a show ec f unity. Moscow has not yet In repeated orally by missions within Nixon administration to this suggestion, nor p .S. AGREES J K Early Action on Surtax recorded by the Memorial and St, Joseph's Hospitals is! year dimbed to a National WASHINGTON (AP) Leader Mike developments appeared o create a strong possibility and' other leading Democratic senators Tuesday at according (0 .vital slalis-cs released today by City Merge With M ays his Democratic pass the bill House meeting to N H Banks s might consider 1) as the Nixon surtax bill up number is ns up the time for Senate con-Ideration of the surtax desires. Williams said the said the doubts over ex-ehslon must be resolved lhan In iXJ when irths were registered. board of directors 'of Ihe lechanicks National Bank of Ion bin. take tbe form of it clear to all that the include area Manchester National This could happen, he told adopted by the entire fiscal position use the f acuities of and the Second National c eporter, "if we can gel a pledging passage of a and that there will be of Nashua, have agreed to nd fast guarantee that we bill by1, the end of this in the battle said, "The number under the name of Bank of j olfig get tax reform." Sen. John J. Wil-ams, R-Del., floor manager for he surtax bill, i aid to a sep-rale Interview lie knows some other specific time. In addition, he said further as-u ranees could be offered by the Finance Committee on which be s senior GOP member. Mansfield then returned to the Capitol to discuss the question with -the Democratic Policy Committee wMcfi he last year further ev ence of lie continuing growl of the city and the area. Nashua's population must be approaching Hampshire, N.A.; Davis P.- Thurber, president of Ihe Nashua bank, today announced thai the directors favored the merger at separate meetings leM "wanls an Iron-clad we are going to get re-onn and we are ready lo give it ohlra." Nixon and other ilgh administration officials, ai well as three former Treasury secretaries, appealed to the JJ4 hour closed session Mansfield reported that he had been Instructed la. discuss Ihe mailer farther with statistics -he presented were: 871 marriages last year s compared lo 8J4 in 27 deaths last year as. He said the plan, was subject I o approval of the US, comptroller o( the currency and an affirmative of two-thirds of the 'stock- PIZZA by Charles Famous Ihruout New England 1OW. PEARL ST. :inesl in Pizzas -Grinders (aD State Federal TAX RETURNS ARE DUE For Assistance Can FRED House and the Financ Committee. Pending these talks, he sail the policy group stood on its re rirtion adopted a month ago I listing that surtax exfensio and tax reform must be consk ered together. the preceding year. Guilbert emphasized Nashua expansion by listing statistics for im, the year after World War :nded. lie said there were (51 marriages and 41 deaths. the. three banks. When the merger is effected, tbe resulting bank would have assets of about JIM million and a legal lending limit of The mainoffice'ofthencwbank would be located in Manchester. Regular 90c PLAlKl So Special About FREE HOUSE PAINT TOO HOT! TOO, WET! ;Tp TUESDAY NOT AT THE ONLY Telephone II A.M. to 2 A.M. .Men, thru Sit. Sundiys 3 P.M. to TRUST? minimum balance if you're under 65 one NONE i{ you're over. TKot's-what! <l Member, ON AT Nashua Wallpaper Co. 'ia-W. Peirl 1 AIR-CONDinONED V NASHUA course Tuesday by firing a sho engine burst to steer onto a pr rise path'intended to land the near the aircraft .'carrier Ho net. They neded (heir histor exploration of the moon ear Tuesday by shooting themselv out of lunar orbit and gradual gained speed as they racec deeper into the grip of earth gravity. TheTV show wai the hig light of an otherwise quiet da It started like a comedy sho When a" picture of the mo flashed on the monitor In mi. sioo' control, the capsule co: muni ca lor. astronaut Char] Duke, commented: "We see t earth in' the center of t After a pause, Aldrin correc him with: "Believe tha where we Just came from." "It Is, huhl Well I'm real The final lelevision show fron Apollo 11 is scheduled al p.m. EDT tonight, on Ihe eve of ,he aslronauts' homecoming lo a hero's welcome. As they head for their fiery dash back through the almos- phere. the aslronauls may see unusual number of lights along the west coasl of the Unit- ed States. Homes and businesses in sev- eral cities have been asked to turn their lights on early Thurs- day. The idea originated irith a Seattle radio station. Disc jock- eys in Portland, San Francisco and Vancouver, B.C., were con- tacted and responded favorably. When and Collins nil Ihe Pacific, Ihey'H Irealed more like plague bear- ers than moon conquerors. They, their rocks and their spaceship will be placed behind a biological barrier on Ihe re- NEARS EARTH Page I Sixon to 11 By FRANK CORMIER SAN FRANCISCO (AP) President Nixon, after spending the night. in this traditional lumping' off city for Pacific ravel, heads today for a mid- ocean rendezvous with the Apol- lo 11 first men to walk the moon. The President and Mrs. Nixon landed at International Airport in the early, morning hours and drove directly to the St. Francis Hotel They began their trip, which ultimately, will take them around the world, a few hours earlier than expected when rain washed out the All Star baseball game, which Nixon intended to attend before leaving Washing- ton Tuesday night The Nixons will fly to differ- ent 'destinations this afternoon chief executive heading for the Apollo 11 splashdown area and the First Lady-going to Honolulu. Nixon will make a seven-hour flight over J.J4J miles of the Pa- cific to tiny Johnston There he will board a Jet-pow- ered Marine helicopter to make a 80-minute flight to the USS Ar- lington, a communications ship, for an overnight stay. Early Thursday Nixon re- boards, the helicopter and fliei to the USS Hornet, the recovery aircraft carrier, where he will stand on the flag bridge to wit- ness the scheduled splashdown of the Apollo spacecraft with ill crew of three astronauts. Before leaving Washington Tuesday, Nixon set up elaborate celebrations to honor the astro- nauts, including ticker-tape pa echne died was operated in a nanner to endanger. Steele said he hoped to deter mine whelher there had been heavy drinking-a the parly attended by Miss Ko- oechne the night the died. "I can'! say specifically lha we are making an Invesllgatio into heavy Stctl said. "The Investigation li con linuing lo determine whethe other complaints should sought and Ihi consumption alcohol will be investigated." A medical examlner-reporte Tuesday that a i ample of Mis blood showed small amount o( alcohol. Dr Donald R. Mills said It was i significant, "such as ml, show In a person who has hai few cocklails." The commonwealth also hope lo learn who attended tht part Friday night al the rent. on Chappaqulddick Steelt said, x t part ed co Kennedy Arrives Home Senator Edward M. Kennedy leaves his plane at Hyannis after arriving back from Pennsylvania and the funeral of 29-year-old Mary Jo Kopechne. The girl died in an automobile atcident on Martha's; .Vineyard when a car driven by the Senator went off a bridge and into a salt-water creek. (AP Wirephoto) Miss Kopechne, M, of Wash- ngton, B.C., drowned when a car Kennedy waj driving went olf a bridge and landed bottom up in a tidal pond. The Massachusetts Democrat, 37, escaped with a mild concus- sion and strained neck muscles. He did not report the accident Dlil 'several houri after il hap- pened. He wai charged with leaving Ihe scene of an accident In which persona! injury resulted. Kennedy said he was In shock ihe accident. Edgartowa Police Chi let Do- minic Arena said: "I am concerned only with the charge of KEVXEDY .Page TONIG THE- TEL Abby 14 Classifieds <a Comics ti Crossword O Editorial 4 financial -1 Horoscope '43 Lawrence 4 Naskua Scene 4 Obiroarles IN EGRAPH Pearson 4 Sports Suburban 28. N Taylor Ttfevlsion ,44 Thealers. Dr.TbbslesonK Weather- 1 Wicker '-11 Lewis -U