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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - September 25, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                                Today's Chuckle "I've captured a cried the South Sea island cannibal. "Now I can have a baloney sandwich." Ntw He a Celeora npshirt's Largest Evening Newspaper. Weather Fair, Cool Tonight Little Change Friday VOL. 101 NO. 175 Continuing the New Hampshire Telegraph Eilabliibed October NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1969 Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua, N.H. 24 PAGES Price TEN CENTS City To Retain Trash Pickup! v Private Firms Bid Too High! t-x Hudson Sign DroWs Second Look juvenile drinkers. Actually, the state liquor store and a food store utilized the same sign post in a shopping cen- ter on the Lowell Road and it did draw plenty of chuckles from passing motorists. (Telegraphoto-Shalhoup) This Hudson sign apparently shows that milk either (1) can be bought cheaper directly from the state, (2) has an alcoholic content, (3) is used 'as a'mixer'with more potent spirits, or (4) limit for customers has been lowered to woo the trade of the By CUodelie Dumber Months of indecision over a proposal to job out rub- bish collection to a private firm came to an end last night, when the public works commissioners voted to have the Department of Public Works crews contin- ue this service. Want Radios 'Along with.this decision, the commissioners voted to favor the installation of radios In DPW vehicles, including rub- bish packers, and the purchase ot new packers to up-date and Improve the collection fleet. Bids.for four new packers were opened by the aldermanic finance committee about a year ago. The award was held up pend- ing a decision on contracting rubbish collections a sle? long advocated by Mayor Den- nis J. Sullivan, chairman of the Board of Public Works. Bids from private collection firms were opened in May by the aldermanic finance com- mittee. Months of deliberation and meetings have ensued with the aldermen repeatedly asking the commissioners to provide firm cost figures for the cur- rent collection operations and a firm recommendation as to whether the city should Job out this sen-ice. Leading the BPW to make a final stand on the question last night was Commissioner Ken- neth E. Hartz whose arguments McGovern Scores Triumph Food Stamp Program Liberalized By H. L.1 SCHWARTZ ffl WASHINGTON {AP) The Senate has passed sweeping} liberalization o the food stamp program that could end up fattening the liberal leadership'posi tion of jGeorge S. MeGov ern as much as the stom achs of jthe nation's poor. Backs McGovera In it major personal triump! for McGovern, the Senate votei 54-40 Wednesday to chuck the recommendations of its own Ag riculture Committee and adop proposals-by the South Dakota Democrat aimed at making food stamps'available, to. every poo: persoa.la the nation.' theni Ignoring conservativi crte'j ;thaflt waj creating i and signing the "death -sentence" of foot stamps, the Senate sent the' pro- posals on to the House by a vote What happens now is any body's guess. The McGovern proposals go first to: the House Agriculture Committee-where Chairman W R. Poage, D-Tex., harbors deep-seated hostility to such programs.; Essentially the McGovern amendment to the Food Stamp Act would authorize 11.23 billion this year, billion next year and Jl.5 billion by fiscal 1972. It would make free stamps available to families with in- comes under a month, allow any family making less than a year to buy them with only their signature attesting the Income, and set up machin- ery to force every county in the country to provide food stamps. The administration last spring asked for doubling of this year's million food stamp recom- mendation and a hike to bil- lion each-of the next two fiscal years. The administration proposals would hare allowed free food Group Supports Statewide tax CONCORD, N.H. (AP) A subcommittee of the New Hampshire' Citizens Task Force Is recommending a statewide far, "probably on personal or family pay for a itatewide salary scale. The recommendation was in a report Issued Wednesday by the subcommittee on primary and secondary education which sug- gested sweeping changes in the date's educational system, in- cluding reducing the number of superintendents from 42 to five. stamps for families with an in- come of less than a month, would have left it up to the states to continue certifying who could participate and would have moved more slowly in ,di-( rection of making stamps avail-, able to all. The administration sought to' allow families. up to a month in food stamps while the McGovern proposals allow up to a month. Sen. Allen J.-ElIender, chairman of- the Agriculture Commitlee said the House would never accept such a vast increase in the program. Although the proposals that passed the Senate were co-spon- sored by such. leading liberals as Democrats Walter F. Mon- dale of Minnesota and Edward Kennedy of Massachusetts the credit is most likely to accrue to McGovern. Pushes Campaign For more than a year the for- mer political science professor has made a campaign to erid hunger a keystone of the same liberalism that 'drove him to his for the IKS Dem- ocratic presidential nomination. As chairman of the Senate Se- lect Committee'on Nutrition and Human known as the hunger Govern has roamed across the country on fact-finding and speech-making trips and.- held countless hearings 'while mak- ing a case for exanding the food stamp program. At the'same time, credit has gone to him for prompting what have seemed to be dramatic turn-arorads by the White House.' During, last spring's White House agonizing over where to trim the budget, word leaked out that a decision. had been made not to put any money into expanding the food stamp jro- gram or any other facet of the war on' hunger. McGovern bitterly criticized the administration and sum- moned Secretary Clifford1 Har- din to a specially arranged hearing. When'the two men inet they laid out a broad program for com- batting hunger that included an immediate doubling of food stamp outlays. Then earlier this month word began to circulate again that the administration planned to scrap the food stamp system al- together once'its new welfare program got off the ground. Again the outraged McGovern summoned Finch and Hardin and again they appeared to out- line not a retreat but a bold new program. Both secretaries insisted as did other administration offi- cials there bad been a complete misunderstanding and that at no time were there plans to phase- on! food stamps. were buttressed by cost figures supplied by J. Gilmore Shea. Shea, head of the depart- ment's newly formed sanitation division, was named about a month ago by the commission- ers to lake over the supervi- sion of the rubbish collection irvice. His figures showed that with a full complement of nine pack- ers the city could collect rub- bish at about a year less that a private firm. AH four commissioners, Hartz, Laurier Soucy, H. Eugene Rex- ford and Robert W. Pillsbury, voted in favor of retaining the collection operation. Mayor Abstains Sullivan abstained from vot- ing, saying if the city was to keep the operation It should be retained on a temporary basis with the possibility of re-open- ing bids later. Hartz opened discussion on the question with a prepared statement Refuse collection, a dilemma for Nashua, is long overdue for a decision on the part of the Board of said. Public he "This is a problem which has faced the city since before my appointment to the board. At- tempts have been made to prove that contracting out re- fuse collection was in the best interest of the city. "However, the bids used in making this decision were sub- sequently found to be unaccept- able. Recognizing that ineffi- ciencies exist in this of our operation, it ii nevertheless clear that the service of refuse collection can accomplished at the least cost to the by having the Public Works De- partment perform this service." One step that has been taken to Improve this operation, Hartz said, is the transfer of refuse collection from the streets a radio system for the DPW and estimated costs at sion to the sanitation the radio system, I "where it rightfully strongly urge that suf- As further steps in the funds be' released as provement of this service, as possible to up-date and said, radios should be the fleet of vehicle! in the BPW vehicles as refuse Harti method of expediting "The crews working' changes, and improving refuse collection cannot be to perform any belter Report the tools with which they. Later, Rexford presented namely- their trucks." report to justify the Page I Phone Seeks On Toll CONCORD, N.H. (AP) under study, 'Riordan said. Francis Riordan, chairman company said monthly the New Hampshire Public to the commission indicate a "continuing decline" is ities Commission, said the The new rate sched- England Telephone and would produce an addition- graph Co. has filed a a month, but the lew rate schedule which said about of increase long distance total would be spent for enough to produce an revenue a company said complete Riordan said Wednesday of the proposed rate telephone company's would be spelled out In would hike rates for notices. lersoh, collect and an example' of the jer calls while reducing it said the maximum to-station rates to rale .for customer-dialed customers to use the direct would be reduced from 75 dialing network. to 50 cents for the initial over-all increase would be and night rates from 40 2 per to 35 cents. Basic monthly charges said a new late night not be affected by the all direct dial calls be- which the commission has '12 midnight and 7 a.m. Israel's Pfemier Seeks U.S. Arms WASHINGTON. Prime Min ister Golda Meir oi Israel was t confer today with President Nixon ii an effort to convince him tha the United States should boost its arms sales to her embattlei country. Mrs. Meir will be visiting other American cities on her trip. Yesterday, .Israeli jets struck m three directions, attacking sus- pected Arab guerrilla bases in Southern Jordan and argets across the Suez Canal ant tie Gulf of Suez. The raids against the United Arab Republic were said to te in response to continued Egyptian shelling across the Suez Canal Iwo Israeli soldiers were killed by shelling Tuesday. Arab infiltrators from the Jor- lanian bases were said to have active in attacks against Israeli settlements along the Ne- ;ev border. The first raid came less than Hanoi Raps Nixon Aims PARIS (AP) North Viet- jam said today President Nix- n's appeal for world pressure n Hanoi to settle the Vietnam rar was condemned to failure. "It is obvious that Mr. Nil- jn's words, not unlike those of a hief crying 'stop can per- suade no Ambassador Ha lTan Lau told the J5th session of he deadlocked peace talks. The way to end the war, Lau aid, is for the United States to 'end its aggression and with- draw all its troops from South without posing any conditions. This is the key point or the settlement of the Viet- am problem." THE FOLLOWING STORES WILL BE OPEN THURSDAY FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. BERGERON'S CARTER'S AIEN'S SHOP ENTERPRISE DEPT. STORE.- ISIDORE'S HAIR STYLING JORDAN'S LUGGAGE SHOP LYNOrS MEN'S BOYS' STORE MILLER'S- SEARS ROEBUCK 20th CENTURY High St Mkt two hours after Premier Golda Meir had left a heavily guarded Lydda Airport for a state visit in Washington. Egyptian coastal positions across the Gulf of Suez were the day's first targets as the Israeli Air Force maintained its almost daily asaults in the area where two weeks ago an' amptiious force landed, inl ing heavy cas-. ualties on the Egyptians. The Israelis- are preventing Egyptian forces from repairing the damaged air defenses in the 50-mile-Iong border area, apd are maintaining'an ial corridor to the Egyptian interior. GOLDA MEIR Politicking Among The Story of Scott's Victory By WALTER R. MEARS WASHINGTON (AP) It was a campaign like no other, an in- ensive round of politicking for he voles of politicians waged argely in private, in the sane- uary reserved to senators. At stake was the Senate Re- jublican leadership, and nan who emerged at the after all the inside, intramural vote-gathering was Pennsylva- nia's Hugh Scott Along with the title of the No. Senate Republican, he won an ornate new office, a chauffeured Peterson Asks Relief Rolls For County Commissioners By JOE ZELIAER DURHAM, N.H. (AP) Gov. Walter Peterson said today he las directed the Division ol Welfare to furnish lists of per- sons receiving public assistance :o county commissioners for :heir use in distributing surplus 'ood commodities. The governor, ia t televised news conference, (on WENH- also said he will propose 'that the federal government change their requirements to per- mit local officials to give assis- tance in borderline cases where the need is clear." These two actions were recommended by county offi- cials who attended a meeting with the governor and executive council earlier this week. The governor agreed the Of- ice of Economic Opportunity's report on hunger In New Hamp- PIZZA by Charles Famous thruout New England W. PEARL ST. Finest in Pizzas Grinders (aQ varieties) Regular 90c PLAIN PIZZA TUESDAY ONLY Telephone 8BM542 11 A.M. fo 2 A.M. Mon. thru Saf. Sundays 3 P.M. to Midnife shire was the "catalyst" in the drive to enhance the state's food distribution program, a) though he said he felt "there were some degrees of sensa tiocalism in the report." However, he said, "What dis turbed me was that some case: like these exist." Peterson said he thought it was just as ira portant to recognize the gooc points in the food distribution program as well as its deficien- cies to encourage other officials to take part in the program. The governor said he wouli recommend the change eral requirements for a White House conference on food, nu- trition and health in December. "In some cases, a person with a monthly income of can receive surplus foods while another, with an income o! }201 could not qualify." FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With LORDEN OIL CO. INC. SEEVIXO NASHUA AND SUBROUXDISO TOWXS 465-2267 CALIFORNIA HOUSE PAINT SALE S t H Green Stamps Nashua Wallpaper Co. 129 W. Pearl St 882-WH Mori, thru Sat. Open Thurs.'tfl He said the county commis- sioners felt the requirements should be changed to allow cases to be judged individually. The governor said federal of- ficials with whom he had talked had declined to recommend the stale Initiate a food stamp pro- gram in lieu of the surplus commodity distribution system. "But by no means is our mind made he said. "We are considering every feasible alternative." On another subject, Peterson said he considered the dispute over Maine income taxes col- lected from New Hampshire workers at the Portsmouth Nav- al Shipyard "certainly nothing frivolous. "We regard aj serious the taxing of New Hampshire citi- zens." The case Involves some Interesting legal questions, Pet- erson said. black limousine and a year pay raise. And Sen. Robert P. Griffin 45, of Michigan, the party's new whip, has stepped into position to one day claim the succession to the leadership post and its prerogatives. Scott and Griffin defealed the same man. Sen. Howard H Baker Jr. of Tennessee, in votes a scant four hours apart. Baker lost the leadership to Scott, 24 votes to 19; the whip post to Griffin, 2J-20. Crushes Drive For challenger Baker, it was a crushing end to a 12-day cam paign for the leadership lef open by the death of his father in-law, Sen. Everett M. Dirksen Baker had spumed sugges lions that he drop from the main race in a deal to take the party's No. 1 job, as whip. When he finally, and reluc tantly, became a candidate for the second job, it was too late. Baker acknowledged the job of campaigning among senators was a difficult task. And that was particularly tnie for a rela- tive newcomer, only three years a senator, challenging an elder. Scott worked with the tradi- tions of seniority on his side. He worked hard, too, to stress the theme of idea that as whip, and as acting lead- er since Dirksen's death, he was entitled to a promotion. Baker's youth was his major a major liability as well. To some senators he was a resh new face, the man to rep- PARK FREE SHOP SATURDAYS All Day In Downtown Nashua close to 300 businesses to choose from TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH Abby Anderson Biossat Classifieds 23 Comics Crossword Editorial Financial Soroscooe Lawrence Nashua Scene Obituaries Reston Sports 18. 17 Suburban Television Theaters Dr. Thosteson 9 Weather Lewis NASHUA TRUST has h a p p i I y been paying daily interest on 5% Time Deposit accounts since 196.7. HEMBEB r.D.LC. resent the party in a new gener- ation. But to other, senior col- would be created to reduce calls from 40 cents to. J5. cents for the initial'period. Riordan "said the commission notified the company it would insist interest allowed on cus- omers deposits be increased. Mew Gunboat Commissioned BOSTON (AP) A new leagues, Baker was an upstart, of gunboat, designed a junior senator defying the pro- blockade of surveillance, and tocol of seniority. named for the city of Defiance, Baker's campaign got off to Ohio, was commissioned an early start by proxy. Sen. Wednesday at the Boston Naval Robert Packwood of Oregon Shipyard, said he had started billing Bak- er as a leadership candidate as soon as Dirks en was hospital- ized Sept. 2. Packwood and a corps of other conservative to moderate Senate newcomers formed the original Baker cadre. .Within three days after Dirk- POLITICKING Page 2 The vessel has a crew of three rfficers and 21 men, and is irraed with a three cali- icr rapid fire gun, a 40 millime- er gun and .50 caliber machine guns. Mayor M. Ben Gaeth of Defi- ance, a Navy veteran of World Var II, was a speaker at the :eremonies. For the Victor Sen. Hugh Scott, R-Pa., embraces his wife after he was elected leader of the Senate's Republi- can minority. Scott defeated Sen. Howard Baker Jr., of Tennessee 24-19 in a closed door conference. (AP Wirephoto) '69 Chevrolets CARS k TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as per day Call Teri 888-1121 MacMulkin Chevrolet SASH DA'S ONLT FAOTOET AUTHORIZED DEAUE SKI-DOO Ski-Doo Suits i Boots Trailers i Sleds Accessories Parts Nashua Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center 2S2 Main Street, Nashua, N. H. v C-- i)   

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