Nashua Telegraph, August 1, 1969

Nashua Telegraph

August 01, 1969

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Issue date: Friday, August 1, 1969

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Thursday, July 31, 1969

Next edition: Saturday, August 2, 1969

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Publication name: Nashua Telegraph

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All text in the Nashua Telegraph August 1, 1969, Page 1.

Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - August 1, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Kennedy Decision May Preface Democratic Scramble in 1972 V1YTFD B tii. _. __._. _ _ ______ HVBERT HUMPHREY By WALTER R. MEARS WASHINGTON (AP) Sea. Edward M. Kennedy's rejectioa of 1W> presidential aspirations could produce a Democratic po- litical it slicks. But two potential participants in such a scramble aren't cer- tain lie Kenned; disclaimer ii irrevocable. And another Democratic sena- tor suggests pressure from with- in the party could change Ken- nedy's mind. Kennedy, resuming to Capitol lor the first time since t Iardijy-rfported, fatal automo- accident July 18, said re- peatedly Thursday he would not run for the White House in ml under any circumstances. la announcing his return, and his Intention to run for re-elec- tioa next year, lie Massachu- setts senator said if he Tins an- other term, he Till serve all six years. That would take him through 1JS7, past the next pres- idential race. He wouldn't speculate about his long range political future. Theodore Soreasen, a long- tirce ultimate and political ad- liser n the and billion that President Nixofti-5ubmarine recently ordered cut from structure. Plans federal budget to offset forwa.rd. ,10 rises'in such items as divisions and more debt inlereit payments and 10 S1uadrons each o( erans'benefits jrce and iel The force reduction would pHFh a cutback would be spaced raarily affect the standing armj" over and would in large part be tied Study Under Way to mounting withdrawals o f Though a governmcDlwide na American troops from security council study is sdminlslralion sources said, oder way on .worldwide com Sullivan Clarifies Rubbish Situation By MARSHA CLEMENT Mayor Dennis J. Sullivan, act- ing in the capacity of chairman ex-officio of the Boird of Pub- lic. Works, today issued state- ment relative to the city's pro- posed plan to have a private con- tractor take, over the rubbish coBections now done by DPW crews. The proposal is due for consid- eration at: the Monday night meeting of the aUermaric fi- nance committee. Although BPW officinfa have refused to discuss the matter, prior to the meeting, it was reported that the commissionerj have selected a private contractor for recom- mendation to the aldermen. Informed sources report thai the Board of Public Works voted 4-1 fo have a private contrictot take over the rubbish co-ecGons, with Commissiorier Laurier Soo- cy as the only one in opposition lo UM plan. Reportedly, Eirl's Rubbish Disposal, Inc., is the bidder the commissioners have selected for recommendation fo the finance committee. The commissioners win present (heir recommendation Monday night, and it will then be up to Ihe finance committee lo weigh all the pros and cons. The fi- nance committee, In' turn, win present Its recommendations to the full board of aldermen it Die Aug. 1Z meeting. The final decision rests with the fun board. Assam dthras Sullivan today assured citizens that the full slate ri facts wffl be made public as soon as the fi- nance committee has had a chance to weigh the "proposal. However, Jn answer lo queries he has received, the mayor is- sued the Mowing'statement: "On the refusa bid proposal, the status at present Is that it will be on the agenda at the Monday night meeting of the fi- nance committee: There has been a thorough research oa the pros and consiof this proposal, with all of the facts to be presented to Ihe finance committee, and board of aldermen previous any de- cision." "There is no. Sullivan continued, lay off any men now employed in refuse disposal by the' DPW, .except eventually by attrition. There appears ,to be, many neglected areas in our fair city, where thier services can be -tubed to. our mutual advantage. A plan is now being1 worked out to determine where they be assigned, should we use'the private dis- posal method. "Those who look upon this pro- posed change witft anxiety or disapproval might check with Qirincy, MsHen and Bedford, Mass., amongst otheri, who have survived the change, and.seem content with the Sullivan concluded thai "we are merely seeking a more efficient and guaranteed satisfactory sere- ke for He benefit of our local Coming soon to Nashua Trust MASTER CHARGE The Interbank Card ii Member, F, D. I. C Cut May n Defense Spending leduee Armed Forces By WILLIAM BEECH1' In the latest round of Penla- NIW York Timii NI.I sinici'gon budget cutting, areas being WASHINGTON __ in addition lo troop on administration incl.ude: Planners are slimmed down artnjery in Vietnam and of mitmenls and the kinds of de-ense reductions that might flow from a reassessment ot national priorities, i series of unexpected circumstances has driven the administration to slice sharply nto the defense budget even be-ore the study process has been completed. .Rising interest rates have orced payments on the na-ional debt, unusually good growing weather has increased farm subsidy payments and Increasing hospitalization ccsts have affected veterans' benefits and medicare. The Nixon administration in-lerited a defense spending budget of billion for the current fiscal year, which slarted July administration, in two announced cuts, reduced this by about billion. Now the Pentagon is under pressure to cut about (2 billion more. Some of Ihe ground work for cutting down the cost of defense was done during Ihe Johnson administration In long range, post-Vietnam studies. The five-year budget plan worked out in the last days of the Johnson sdmlnistr a t i o n looked toward cutting the size of the armed forces from J.5 million men to 2.6 million men, which is essentially the pre-Vietnam force level. The Nixon administration is thinking in similar terms, over Ihe long run, officials in the Johnson plan was the deactiriation of two army divisions an! three indepen dent brigades, in addition to numerous support units and more than M Jel fighter squadrons. This entire reduction would spaced out over three to four years and could reduce defense, spending by roughly billion. But the cost of new weapons systems, a proposed all volunteer army, pay rises and inflation may shave these potential savings considerably, Pentagon officials said. The pace of cutbacks, particularly in forces, is dependent on the combat situation in Viet; nam. _ Nashuan Copadis CONCORD, N.H. (AP) -Gov. .Walter Peterson has nom inated Manchester attorney Nicholas Copadis as probate Liq Judge of Hillsborough County and I ampton legislator, John Rat off, for a seat on the state Li quor Post; Probate In Hampton. He Is married (a the former Arllne Tobey of Hampton and Is the father of three children. Strong Waning by Pappagianis CONCORD, N.H. (AP) Ally. Gen. George Pappagianis s directed county attorneys to says any county attorney whorplain Iheir reasons when they does not obey an order lo check fcose not lo prosecute a fet- with him before dropping felony y. charges, is going to be taken to His order triggered a furor court, as will the Executive bong the 10 county attorneys, Council if it tries to force him to back off. Pappagianis told Gov. Walter Peterson and the council Thurs- day he has been subjected lo In- tense personal abuse by county attorneys. Pappagianis made Ihe remark when he was called to the coun- mcetiag lo explain why he ki met with other law en- rcement officials Wednesday jht in Concord but refused to cuss what went on at the eting. appagianis was asked a ser- of questions by Councilor >ert Whalen, R-Portsmouth. attorney general said a small number of attorneys have abused the "nol pros" privi- lege. He said he knew of three cases in the past three weeks where some county attorneys have failed to prosecute when in his opinion they should have prosecuted. Pappagianis said one county attorney whom he declined to Identify had written him that he would not obey the order. nominations ere submitted to his Execu- ve Council Thursday. Ratoff Is a former Nashnan. e attended Nashua High School ut he did not graduate with the ass of 1M4, having entered the .S. Nary. He sair overseas errlce In Europe during World 'ar II. He attended Marianapo- Us Preparatory School ud he as graduated from Colby Cot- ft, Walerville, Me., in 1952. He !aye4 end on the Colby foot alt varsity team. ve Ratoff operates a drug itore "If he PAPPACIANIS Pappagianis Page Tax Relief in Sight First aid was admir morning lo Fire Box 18, EVERY NIGHI IS SHOPPING NIGHT AT NASHUA MAIL 30 Great Stores Open Til Monday thru Sat. ;red this knocked a passing down in the line of duty V a passing truck. Checking for dange at the comer of East Hollis and Iain is Fire Chief Albert Tanguay. Police said the driver of the truck was Kellehcr Cor- nelris, 17, of PeppereU, Mass. (Tele-' graphoto-Harrigan) Charge Accounts INVITED WE HONOR BANKAMERICARD UNICARD Nashua Wallpaper Co. 12) W. Pearl St. 882-MJ1 Open U3 I TONIGHT. IN THE TELEGRAPH Abby Baker dassiieds JJlolJ Comics Crossword Editorial. Financial- Horoscope Lawrence Nuhui Scene Obituariei Pearson Reslon Sports 19 k Suburban Taylor Television Theaters. Dr.Tbosteson Weather Copadis, 43, is an altorney.for Ihe MancheVter Federal Sav- ings and Loan Association ani a former Republican city chair- man. He was the initial leader o! a York in the New Hampshire presiden- tial primary in IKS. He was nominated to succeed the late Emile Lemelin of Man- chester, who died more than a year ago. Ratoff, O, a Republican, Is movement to put Gov. Nelson Rockefeller NASHUA GCTS Page 1 By EDMOND LeBRETON WASHINGTON (AP) Hav- ng completed a (7 billion light- ning of the Internal Revenue '.ode, House tax reformers de- la red a tax relief dividend for 11 but the very rich. Specialists for the House fays and Means Committee orecast Thursday that by 1975 he reforms drafted by the pan- 1 would balance out with about 7 billion In new revenue and a ike amount in tax reductions. The first and biggest benefici- aries would be those at Ihe low end of the income scale, but by all but the richest taxpay- with yearly incomes over JIM.OW-could look for at east a 5 per cent cut, the com- mittee reported. The by one member as bigger than a mail order scheduled for louse debate starting nest Wednesday. On the benefit side are gener- al rail reductions in 1971 and 1972; special allowances lo take some 2 million poor families off Ihe tax rolls entirely, and tax cuts ranging up to 61 per cent ia the lowest brackets. The standard deduction, used by those who do not itemizt would go up by 197! from present 10 per cent with a ceiling, to IS per cent with a ceiling. There are provisions lo aid widows and widowers with chil- dren and single persons 35 or older who maintain households. Area Solons Eye Vacant Senate Seat AMHERST Three possible contenders emerged today for the state Senate seal left va- cant by Ihe resignation of Crce- !ey Buchanan, R-Amherst. Rep. Webster Bridges, R- Brookline, assistant House ma- jority leader, said today he is Interested In the teat. Political observers also looked to two other Republicans, Rep. Harold Watson, 41, o( Merri- mack and Fred Porter, 41, of Amherit, an executive with Sanders Associates In Nashua, as possible for Ihe position in the Jf member Sen- ate. Zoning Findings Deferred The aldermanic planning com- mittee has deferred its decision on rezoning ;he Kessler Farm area and the Caldwell and Lund Road area until Ihe consulting firm of Mcicalt and Eddy presents Is recommendations on the two matters. Public hearings have already, been held on the proposals to rezone the Kessler Farm area From suburban to commerical, light industrial and multi-re- sidential, and for rezoning at Caldwell and Lund Roads from B residential to multi-residential. City Planner Fred McCutcheii says that he and the aldennanic planning committee are to mcel with Metcall Eddy con- sultants the third week; in August, and will rec- ommendations to present to full board of aldermen at that time. ;

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