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Nashua Telegraph Newspaper Archive: September 17, 1969 - Page 1

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Publication: Nashua Telegraph

Location: Nashua, New Hampshire

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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - September 17, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                                Today's Chuckle Golf; was once a rich; man's sport, now it has millions of poor.players. ossword Tnancial foroscope 41 Lawrence Nashua Scene 4 Obituaries Sports 34, 35 Suburban 20, 21 Television Theaters Dr. Thosteson 40 Weather Wicker NASHUA'S ONTT FAOTOBY ACIHOEIZED DEALIE SKI-DOO Ski-Doo Suits Boots Trailers Sleds Accessories fc Parts Nashua Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center 281 Htin Street, Nuhua, N. H. both American and North Viet- namese losses were heavy. In day-long fighting Tuesday, two Americans from the IKth Light Infantry Brigade were killed and 21 wounded. Enemy losses were not known. Following Nixon's announce- ment of a second withdrawal quota, South Vietnam's new pre- mier, Gen. Iran Thien Khiein, said In a broadcast that the pro- gram to build lip the South Viet- namese armed forces Is In high gear and "with these forces we can'gradually {replace, the Allied forces to share the' defense of our national security." khiem, making his .fusil pub- lic speech as premier, said regular.'troops; along with national police would.be'trained and equipped by the end of the year. Some 1.8 million persons in their villages act as local defense forces in case of attacks-on' their homes, the 43-year-old general Soviets [Moscow' Radio' criticized. on's' announcement-' of.-anblhM? troop withdrawal' as drop'in' the ocean" President.Vfailed to 'reply to iajfN 10-poJn.t, plan; putj forward by' the '.Viet_ Saigon- governraenlj an? nounced that 95 civilians local militiamen >wefe killed Viet: CongVterrorists last .vtetf while.23 militiamen aodJ85 ci- vilians were J wounded., 79 and. H militiamen' were'kidnaped, i S By FRED S. HOFFSIAN WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- dent Nixon still hopes he may be able to move before the end of the year to boost U.S; troop withdrawals from Vietnam to about men, administra- tion sources indicate.' Even as Secretary cf Defense Melvin R. Laird prepared for to- day's public detailing of Nixon's Tuesday order withdrawing at least another troops fron? the war zone by Dec. 15, the sources said the manpower situ ation would be reviewed again presumably before 1970. Added .to brought out during the summer, the new Nixon decision. will raise to the: number of American servicemen pulled back under the administration- program to reduce the U.S. battle role and fti to. the; South r ;Vr'1 Last June, Nixon told a newt conference he hoped to do ever better than former Secretary o: Defense Clark M. Clifford's call for -withdrawing U.S troops by the end of 1969. Asked about this, White House sources said Tuesday they had no indication Nixon was aban- doning his hope. However, Nixon Is trying to PoliceName Youths Held For Narcotics HUDSON Police Chief An- drew Polak today released. the names of two of the youths ap- prehended Monday afternoon aft- er a stakeout which netted police more than in marijuana. Polak said that Stephen T. Butt, 18, of 10 Woodland Drive, and James Maynard, also 18, of 56 Manchester St., wfll be charged in connection with the raid. The third youth, a juvenile, will also be charged, Polak said. The three were arrested at gunpoint after authorities waited in the woods for more than six hours for them to arrive to pick up a cache of marijuana, police said. The large sack of drugs was taken to Concord for tests yes- lerday. Polak said he would obtain signed warrants for the three this morning, and that the two 18-year- olds would appear in Nashua Dis- trict Court Friday. The juvenile will appear in juvenile court, he said. Cotton Returns From Conference WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Norris Cotton, R-H.H., has just returned from one conference n Geneva, Switzerland but his office said he may return to Europe for another. The senator's office an- nounced Cotton was one of six senators named by Vice Presi- dent Spiro Agnew to attend the 8-nation disarmament confer- ence. The 13th session of the Gen- eral Conference of the Interna- ional Atomic Energy Agency s being held in Vienna later his, month. Cotton's office said Tuesday the pressure of Senate business may keep him from arriving until the latter part of the Vi- enna sessions. '69 Chevrolets CARS TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as r day Coll Teri 888-1121 MacMulkin Chevrolet avoid committing himself to any future cuts or to tying himself to any specific dates for reviewing the war situation. However, it is known that-top Pentagon authorities have" been thinking in terms of a possible additional pullout decision every three or four, months. Under 'such a cbncepV'H is possible Nixon, could take anoth- er hard1 look in late'November or.early December.and then an; nounce plans for a third reduc tion. Thus, the announcement could be made during 1969, although the actual withdrawal could be over; a -period 'of .'Uijjij stretching into the early "montfii of 1WO. time 'the complete; United Stales'military in South Vietnam1 will be down around the. 'lowest nearly two White House, sources, said, the cccc. cccc ccccbmb forces to be pulled back include mostly ground units, about h_alf combat and half support troops. This is expected to lead tola lower lever of. U.S. field opera- tions in Vietnam, the White House sources indicated, r Youngsters To Get German Measles; i Vaccine in Nashua! By MJCHELE BUJOLD Philip Hurley, director of Nashua" Board of Health, said .to- day that for the Erst time chtl dren in kindergarten and Grade will be immunized against German measles, (Rubella) Tar get date is set for sometime next month. He there was no definite evidence of an epi- demic, the 'Nashua area could conceivably get "some rise in cases" of the disease. He explained that the new'vac- cine against. German measles is not In full production yet, but that as soon as it is available, immunization programs wfll start. The state Board of Health has assured the local board of funds for an immunization 'clinic for kindergarten children and-first graders, he.said. The reasoning behind the im- munization of this particular age group, he was that "these children are "more susceptible to the disease. This is their first concerted experience with the outside world.. "In he these children are Immunized, the disease will not be brought' back inW their homes to infect: younger children, and adults bave.never-had it." _ i The planned immunization wiHF affect some local chlldravl' be said He noted however, that there t have been delivery problems withX t the vaccine, and this is one of reasons it is not available. There have also been rumors of a strike pending in the plant where the vaccine is manufactured, and this .would affect the program and the target date considerably. Hur- ley said. The Board.iof then indicated that as soon as the vaccine was made readily-avail- able, definite plans would be m ade for the immunization clinics, including dates, times'and places. He said that the Board of Health is erpJoring the possibility oi acquiring more.funds from state the pro- gram to a larger number of dren. Such' attempts'-would be furthered, be said, when the vac-; cine is available.: He said that one of the northers 'if areas in the state bar already begun its immunization program. Pushes Pups Dixie, a part Cocker, Spaniel, pushes her.pups down a Wiiliamsport, Pa., street Her owner, Bonnie j Mitchell, taught her to push the baby carriage as: a trick but since Dixie had her' three pups two j weeks she Insists' on pushing; them; fa'; the   

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