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Nashua Telegraph: Saturday, October 4, 1969 - Page 1

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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - October 4, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                                Today's Chuckle The easiest way to make money is to forget whom you borrowed it from. Weather Cool Tonight Little Change Sunday New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper.. vrii mi ur> IB-) Continuing the New Hampshire Telegripb VOL. 101 NO. 183 Published October M. 1831 NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4. 1969 Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua, N.H, 20 PAGES Price TEN CENTS fc f'aiH'K .11'" Bridging the Merrimack River Gap Under the shadow of the Taylor's Falls Bridge which spans structure already are beginning to rise. The new. bridge will be the Merrimack River between Nashua and Hudson, workmen are located about 300 feet north of the present spaa (Telegraphoto- making progress on a new bridge. A Pittsfield, Maine construction Shalhoup) firm has driven pi lings in the river bed and piers to support the Senate Fight on Haynsworfh Nears Nixon Presses For Confirmation By II. L. SCHWARTZ III WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- dent Nixon has committed him- self to a showdown vote on his Supreme Court nominee even though he so far lacks a possi- bly essential ingredient to victo- support of his own Senate leaders. Both Republican Leader Hugh Scott and GOP Whip Robert P. Griffin refused to take sides Fri- day as Nixon began to shift the full weight of his prestige into blunting criticism of Judge Clement F. Haynsworth. Scott said be still would vote in the Senate Judiciary Commit- tee to report the nomination to the floor but that he could not predict what the. even do then. Taxing Tax Force Scored by Pitarys The Citizens' Task Force last night came under heavy fire from Thomas J. Pitarys of Na- shua, president of the N.H. La- bor Council, AFL-CIO. He said, "We mast be on our guard against the sales lasers with-their prediction of bank- ruptcy and their happy willing- ness to soak (he'poor." His address highlighted the council's 13th annual constitu- tional convention being held in the Sheraton Wayfarer Motor Inn, Bedford. Tries to Convince He said the Task Force should be called, "Citizens for Forced Tax." He remarked that the group was touring the state "with a road show trying to convince us that what we have been missing years the one we've needed for all these ingredient a golden dream world is a sales tax or an income tax." He commented, "In my opin- ion, the Citizens' Task Force should concentrate its efforts in the elimination of waste ft monies and to recommend a more efficient operation of the state government as well as the municipalities. "We've seen the sales tax go up and away in Maine and at present they are burdened with an income tax. We have the sorry example of Massachusetts to the south. "If the time and effort and money the citizens of the in- come and sales tax force are spending were put to good use, the state might have a fair tax program. Those individuals and groups in both the Republican and Democratic parties that have been working, shouting and campaigning for more (axes could exert the same ef- fort, time and money to lake another look into the slate Con- stitntion and then propose FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With LORDEN OIL CO. INC. SERVING NASHO.l AND ECBEOUXDIXO TOWSS 465-2267 PIZZA by Charles Famous thruout New England 117 W. PEARL ST. Finest in Pizzas Grinders (all varieties) Regular 90c PLAIN PIZZA TUESDAY JCC ONLY J Telephone 88V-4542 Dpen 11 A.M. to 2 A.M. Mon. thru Sat. Sunday! 3 P.M. to changes only, if an aV solute necessity to. do'so, "But.no, the easy way out. They want- the Tpoor people and those least able.to pay lo bear the misery of more taxes." Pitarys also: discussed infla-' tibri. He said, "Wages can't keep up with negotiations 'and we're forced to seek a-greater and greater return'for our la- bor, but we never catch up. the worst effects of inflation today is the way It's hurting our pensioners and other persons on feed Pension and -Social Security payments today won't even keep people at a poverty level, even the official one of a year." Gov. Walter Peterson and Manchester Mayor John C. Mongan were to address the convention late this morning. Highlighting the dinner pro- gram tonight will be the pre- sentation of the annual Benja- min Rush Toland award. The election of officers will take place tomorrow. Scott even added a note ol faint hostility. He said he agreed with Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield that Hayns- worth may have shown ques- tionable judgment in ruling, as a federal judge, on two cas- es involving companies with which he was financially in- volved. Scott also left it up to another Republican member of the Judi- ciary Committee to release a letter from Nixon that capped a day of steadily increased White House pressure and mounting counteMemands from Demo- crats and Republicans that Nix- on withdraw the nomination. In a letter to Scott, Nixon said there was nothing in .Hayns- wprth's record to 'cast doubt on bis integrity or to fault hu posi- tion oiTcivil or labor is- "In order that there.be no misunderstanding on the part of wrote Nixon, is spending the weekend at Key Biscayne, Fla., "I send this let- ter to confirm that I steadfastly support this nomination and earnestly hope and trust that the Senate Judiciary Committee proceed with dispatch to ap- prove ihe nomination." Copies of the letter were sent to Judiciary Chairman James 0. Eastland, D-Miss., and Ihe committee's l senior GOP mem- ber, Roman L. Hruska of Ne- braska who earlier met with newsmen to defend Haynsworth in a full dress news conference. It was Hruska who; released the Nixon letter late in the day. He accompanied it with a state- ment of his own branding Nix- on's reported plans to allow Haynsworth to withdraw his name as "false and completely unfounded rumors." Besides the Nixon letter and conference, statements support- Margaret Chase Smith of ing Haynsworth, who is now on the 4th U.S. Court of Appeals, came from Sens. Gordon Allott of Colorado and John Tower of Texas. Allott Policy heads the Committee Republican and Tower! chairs the Senate Republican Campaign Committee. Maine reportedly has informed the President by letter that she wil! vote against Haynsworth. George Aiken of Vermont, dean of Senate Republicans, told a newsman Friday he thought the President should probably with- draw the nomination if it looked HAYNSWORTH Page J 2nd Visit to War Zone Wheeler Predicts Enemy Offensive By GEORGE ESPER SAIGON (AP) Gen. Earle G. Wheeler, chair- man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, arrived in Saigon to- day and predicted a new round of fighting will break the current lull in the war. Studies Progress Wheeler, making his second visit to-the war zone in VA months, said he was particular- ly interested in seeing what progress has been made in turn- ing more combat action over to South Vietnamese forces. Commenting on reports by the U.S. Command that the level of action is at its lowest point this year, Wheeler said, "I look for it to pick back up. The same thing has happened in the past. The enemy has his cyclic high pouits and his low points and he is in a low. point now because of allied actions." Wheeler said he expects the Communist command to launch a winter-spring campaign, but he did not predict-any timeta- ble: Other military sources have said they thought the campaign might begin in November. Wheeler was accompanied on the flight from Korea, by the U.S. commander in Viet- nam, Gen. Creighton Abrams. They had attended a celebration marking the 31st anniversary of Office Filings Open Monday; Sullivan Remains Un By CLAUDETTE DUROCHER The guessing game over- who Is fanning in the Nov. 4 munic- ipal election will': start yielding to certitude Monday. At S a. m. that day, the filing period for the election wil open. It will close Oct. 15 and any would-be candidates who have not filed with the city clerk by then will be official} out of the running. Still going strong is the guess- ing over whether Mayor Den- nis J. Sullivan will try for a third term. With the start of the filing period only two days away, the mayor maintains he still is un- decided about seeking re-elec- tion. Sullivan said he awaits agree- ment from his wife, Claire, be- fore he can arrive at a deci- sion. Mrs. Sullivan, he said, has been adamantly opposed to his running for a third term be- cause of the disruption of home life, the long work hours and [he public criticisms associated with the mayor's post. In political circles, however, Emergency Board Will Try To Settle Railroad Dispute By C. YATES McDANIEL WASHINGTON (AP) Ad ministration intervention has postponed for at least 60 days a labor-management showdown that had threatened a nation- wide shutdown of rail service starting today. President Nixon invoked the Railway Labor Act Friday and created an emergency board to determine the facts and recom mend the basis for settlements of a year-long wage dispute be- tween four railroad shopcraft unions and the country's 75 ma- jor carriers. Under the law, Ihe presiden- tial action bars Ihe unions from striking six selected roads and prevents management from car- rying: out a counter threat to halt all rail traffic. Shullz Notes The President based his deci- sion on a finding by Labor Sec- retary George P. Shultz that a showdown between the unions and operators would seriously FALL WALIPAPER SALE SAVE UP TO Hundreds of New Patterns IN STOCK S H Green Stamps Nashua Wallpaper Co, 129 W. Pearl St. 882-S491 Mon. thru Sat Open Thurs.' 'ti 1 disrupt essential transportation services. Both sides pledged coopera- tion with the three-member emergency board composed of experienced labor relations and mediation experts. None of Ihem is an official of Ihe federal government, a union or a rail- road. Rail industry officials said they were hopeful the board's findings and recommendations would pave the way for a fair settlement TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH Abby Anderson Biosssl Church Classifieds 16 to 19 Comics 14-15 Crossword 15 Editorial 4 Financial 7 Horoscope 15 Lawrence Obituaries Social Sports Teen Television 11 2 8-9 10-11 Theaters II Dr. Thoslcson Weather 11 The unions, through their chief negotiator, William W. Winpisinger, were pessimistic, predicting the problem would be back where it started after 60 days. He blamed the industry, by its threat of a nationwide shutdown, for forcing the gov- ernment to invoke the Railway Act. The unions involved are the machinists, electrical and sheelmelal workers and the boilermakers. They had aimed their strike against the Santa Fe, Illinois Central, Great Northern, Southern, Chesapeake Ohio-Baltimore i Ohio and the Erie-Lackawanna. Rail shopcraft workers now earn J3.59 an hour. They have demanded increases of 10 per cent per year and other pay benefits. The carriers have of- fered raises of 2 per cent from last Jan. 1 and an additional 3 per cent retroactive to last July 1. NASHUA TRUST has h a p p i 1 y been paying daily interest on 5% Time Deposit accounts since 1967. MEMBEE r.D.I.C. Sullivan is considered as a can- didate whose late' announce- ment would to reduce la- posure to attacks from his only rival, County Commissioner-Ar- mand A. Beaulieu. The latter announced: his in- tentions March 31 and opened his campaign headquarters Thursday night. Filing for municipal office here is easy, with no fees'in- volved. Needed is the signature of registered voters on nomination papers furnished by: the 'city clerk. For] _signa- offices 15 signatures must be submit- ted.: Persons signing the nomi- nation papers cannot endorse opposing candidates. Up. for Section this year, wil be'14 seats' on the Board ol five on the Boarc of Education; one each Board of Assessors arid the fire commission; and three on the Board- of 'Public; Works. he South Korean armed forces. Wheeler will confer with mili- ary and civilian U.S. officials during his stay and visit the ield as he did during his last visit July 16-29. In the war, the U.S. Comriand reported light and scattered ground action but no major bat- ;les involving U.S. troops. South Vietnamese infantry- men reported killing 51 enemy soldiers in two fights, one in the Mekong Delta 130 miles south- west of Saigon and the other 32 miles northeast of Saigon. South Vietnamese casualties were put at 10 killed and 11 wounded, in- cluding one Green Beret advis- er. South Vietnamese headquar- ters reported that Viet Cong Dinners fired six mortar shells Jilo a populated area 25 miles northwest of Saigon, killing one civilian and wounding three. Viet Cong forces ambushed an allied jeep Friday on a road five miles east of the provincial cap- ita! of Ben Tre, about 40 miles southwest of Saigon, killing two American advisers and a Viet- namese civilian and wounding a second civilian. South Viet- namese units moved into the area and reported killing eight of the enemy. Shell U.S. Troops Enemy gunners also slammed J) mortar shells Into the posi- iions of U.S. troops from the 5th ilechanized Infantry Division operating a mUe south of the de- militarized zone. Some Ameri- cans were wounded but none were killed, headquarters said. American B52 bombers flew five missions late Friday. Up to 25'of the big bombers dropp'ed 750 tons of explosives on North Vietnamese .bases and staging anas; The' strikes rartgea from 79 miles south of Da Nang to. 87 niiles northwest of Saigon.' The U.S. Command also an nounced that a 300-man Marine bomber .squadron with more than two years' duty in Vietnam will be moved to Japan begin ning Sunday'as part of Presi- dent Nixon's, announced reduc- tion of U.S. forces in Vietnam to by Dec..l5. Attack Squadron 533 will he- gin moving from its base at Chu GEN. EARLE G. WHEELER Lai, 50. miles south of Da lo Ihe Marine Corps airstatiol; at Iwakunij .Japan, 'to' become aart of the Marine Corps' ready 'orces in the Far East.' Girl Found Unconscious A juvenile girl is'recovering to- day at Memorial Hospital after >eing found unconscious Friday evening on Raymond Street The Police Department received several calls, the first being ogged at pjn., and in re- sponding found the girl lying at the edge of the street. She was aken by squad car to Memorial fospital where she was in the'intensive'care section; At first feared to be 'the victim of 'a hit-and-run driver, her con- dition was later diagnosed as ex- treme inebriation: She'repprteSly suffered respiratory'ar- rests ore the' attenBing cian'declared'she'was out'of The juvenile remained unidenti- fied until rabout midnight ,wheq a pair of worried parents appeared after their daughter failed to re- turn Nashui-Low- ell football game. She is reported lo be making a satisfactory .recovery today. Po- ice Inspector Edward Largy. iJ making an investigation of the in- cident. Bonn Chancellorship Assured Brandt Succeeds in10-Year Struggle By PETER REHAK BONN, Germany (AP) WU- ly Brandt's capture of West German chancellorship is the result of a 10-year struggle to make his Social Democratic parly respectable in the eyes of ihe West German public. It also is the sign of decreas- ing tensions with Communist East Germany and of increas- ;ng prosperity in West Ger- many. Brandt, whose election as chancellor was assured Friday night, is closely identified with his party's 1959 reform platform hat gained it rising popularity. The accompanying increase in voter support culminated with Sunday's election results which enabled the party to dominate government for the first time in ,Vest Germany's 20-year histo ry- Brandt, who will be 54 in De cember, also gave the party the jersonality it needed to appeal o the voters after stagnation in the early postwar years. Gains Prestige He gained a lot of personal prestige as mayor of West Ser- in when it was a Cold War flashpoint in the early 60s, while eadong the party in a long uphill struggle to power. There was a setback in 1965 when he was defeated for the chancellorship by Christian Democrat Ludwig Erhard. Brandt said he would never seek the lop government post again. He retired to Berlin' but then >rought new respectability to .he Social Democrats when he came back in to serve as 'oreign minister In the coalition with Chancellor Kurt Georg Kie- Christian Democrats, '69 Chevrolets CARS i TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as r day Call Teri 888-112) MacMulkin Chevrolet Party Leaders with President coalition of Free Democrats and So- cial Democrats which will form a new government with Brandt as the chan- cellor. (AP Wirephoto by cable from Bonn) Free Democrats party chief Walter Scheel, left, and Willy Brandt, center, leader of the Socialist Democrats, chat while meeting with President Gustav Heineman in' Bonn. They came to inform him: of the new who now become the opposition party. The coalition, which gave the Social Democrats a chance lo participate in government for the first time since before World War II, seems to have made the party acceptable.to the German voter. It was the only parly to regis- ter gains in Sunday's election. It v i NASHUA'S OXLT FAOTOBT AVTHOBIZED DEALEB SKI-DOO Ski-Doo Suits Boots Trailers Sleds Accessories Parti Nashua Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center! J81 Main Street, Nashua, N. H. J got 42.7 per cent of the votes, 3.4 per cent more than four years ago. It still did not get the most votes, but enough to able lo form a coalition with the tiny Free Democrats. The turning point came with the 1959 party reform platform. Under pressure from one of ils worst defeats in a West German election, old guard party leaders gave in, and reformed the party from a far left advocale of the class struggle to a version of Franklin D Roosevelt's New Deal. "As much competition as pos as much planning as was the slogan. But i was not until 1965, when its economic expert. Prof. Karl Schil ler, became economics ministei that it got a chance to prove il meant what it said. In the platform, the party aUc for the first time sharply assailed communism, saying Com munists "have falsified socialis Ideas." TAX PREPARATION Federal and State FRED ACKLEY Public Accountant FREE SHOP SATURDAYS ATI Day In Downtown Nashua close lo 300 businesses to choose from   

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