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Nashua Telegraph Newspaper Archive: October 13, 1969 - Page 1

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Publication: Nashua Telegraph

Location: Nashua, New Hampshire

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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - October 13, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                                Orbit Men To By MICHAEL JOHNSON MOSCOW (AP) The Soviet Union sent up a third spaceship today with two veteran cosmo- nauts aboard, putting'three manned spacecraft into orbit at the same time {or the first time in history. Vladimir Shalalov and Aleiel Yeliseyev were aboard, the lat- est craft rocketed into space, Soyuz 8, II Joined Soyuz which tent up Saturday with two men aboard, and Soyuz 7, which blasted off Sunday with three men aboard. Offiet Prestige It is believed that the seven cosmonauts will try to put to- gether a space plitlonn for an- other space first and one that to some extent would offset the prestige lead which the'Apollo moon landing' gave the United The Soviet Union has not pro- duced a major first la manned space flight since Aleiel Leonov took the first space 'walk in .March The United States dees not plan to put up an orbit- ing platform untU Shatalov and Yeliseytv took part in the Soviet Union's last manned space mission nine months, ago' in which. a crew transferred from one ship to an- other for the first time. Despite the wi despread expec- tation of tpace platform activi- ty, Tass, the Soviet news agen- cy, made no mention'of this to- day in describing the mission of the group flight It said a "number of. impor- tant scientific-technical tasks will be carried Including "comprehensive simultaneous scientific students r in near- terrestrial space in accordance with an extensive program; testing of the complex system of controlling a simultaneous group flight of three space ships; mutual maneuvering of chips on orbits with the .aim of solving a number of problems of developing the piloted spice system... "The planned 'program .of scientific-technical experiments and studies will produce new in- formation about near-terrestrial space and wfll facilitate the per- fection of technique'.and its utilization for scientific and economic purposes." 'An official report today said all systems were normal aboard Soyuz S, which was. entering its third day. in orbit and aboard SOJTJJ 7, entering its second day. Notes AcUvlttes Tass said the men on Soyuz 6 today: practiced "visual astro- orientation by stars of the fourth and fifth magnitude, which makes it possible.to de- termine the exact position of the( ship during space flight without the use of ground equipment." It said the Soyuz 7. crew 'ob- served and photographed the surface of the earth, the day and twilight horizons and also practiced methods of autono- mous navigation." Tass also announced that by ORBIT 7 MEN Page I Today's Chuckle Old golfers never die. they- just get tee'd off and putt away. Ceteara New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper V Cl' M Weather Cloudy, Mild Tonight Showers Likely'Tuesday m' ini Mil ton Continuing the New Hampshire Telegraph 101 NO. 190 Established October 20.181 NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, MONDAY, OCTOBER'. IJ, 1969 Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua, N.a 24 PAGES Price TEN CENTS Re-election To 3rd Term By CLADDETTE DUROCHER The mayoral race was transformed into a three-way contest today with Mayor Dennis J. Sullivan's announce- ment he would seek a third two-year term. Reaches Decision .His decision to seek re-election, Sullivan said, was made, at a meeting .of about 60 campaign workers yesterday afternoon. "The "unanimous opinion was Jjiafwe should try again for one .f toughest jobs.in the city and it's most difficult to deny their he added. DENNIS J. SU1UVAN Haynsworfh Endorsed 2nd Time By CARL C. CRAFT WASHINGTON (AP) Judge Clement IV Haynsworth's nomi- nation to the Supreme Court has been boosted by a second en- dorsement from the-American Bar Association's .Judiciary Committee. ;The influential committee, a group of 12 lawyers, announced in New-York Sunday night .it had reinspecled Hayhsworth's nomination in the light of con- flict of Interest. charges and .found DO.reason to change its earlier endorsement. The exact vote was not.dis- closed. Committee Chiannan Lawrence E.. Walsh, noting the original report favoring Hayns- worth had been unanimous, said o'nly that a'substantial ma- jority .voted to reaffirm their 'original finding. He testified at Senate Judiciary Committee hearings Sept 18 the. ABA con- sidered Haynsworth to be "high- ly qualified." .Sen. Ernest F. Rollings, D- S.C., a chief supporter of the nomination, said the continued approval of the bar committee "will be a tremendous'boost to the confirmation 'of 'Judge Haynsworth" to fill the seat va- cated by the resignation of Jus- tice Abe Fortas. With two days remaining be- fore the closing- of the 'filing period, for the Nov. 4 municipal election, Sullivan, 50, faces two opponents for the city's.top pdi-; tical post: County Commissioner Armand'A. Beaulieu, 45, a for- mer alderman and fire commis- sioner, and PWp.J. McLaughlin, 55, a retired police captain who' is currently director of the city's housing code enforcement pro- gram. "Because of my extremely busy schedule, it, has been most diffr find 'the. time to evaluate whether'or; not, I should expose myself' 'to; continuing, oh the political scene providing', of course, that it be the. will of the StUHvah said in. end- jng jpecnjatiott over.-wheQier be wMW ..r i 'lei eating four years; moch has been nave been many constructive and beneficial changes in several departments." Defends 'AomliiistotioB. Continuing the defense of his said the "city actnany looks-better and much credit is due to the: up- graded Parfc-Retreation Depart- ments and its outstanding commis- son." The Board of Public Works, he said is into a "heads- up organization" due to the many hoars of research and interested effort put in by the board -'Tm sure if our progress con- tinues we wfll have the best and most efficient Public' Works De- partment in New. he commented. The Health Department, be add- ed, is a credit to the 'city and is "well on'its way to developing a comprehensive health care pro-.'. MAYOR BIDS Pager Dissenters Rogers Keeping Up fire engine from Pepperell just one of 50 area fire' than 100. years -old and departments which'joined'in. a up for the Fire.Prevention -Week' down Main Street parade here, did job tos on page 5) gleaming was :V -.--.._., By KENNETH J. FREED WASHINGTON (AP) The Nixon administration, facing a new wave of protests breaking across the nation, says chances of a quick negotiated Vietnam peace have been shattered by.the noise of dissent. Church spoke on ABC's "Issue? and Answers." Sam Brown, leader, of Wednesday's moratorium move- ment, disputed that the protests are aimed at destroying dent Nixon or any other person. "I think Vietnam is probably the most calamitous mistake that has ever been made in the diplomatic history of the United States and if this war persists, it; will also destroy President Nix- ROGERS Page I Visit Mayor Dennis-. J.< Sullivan's latest attempj to pre- 'vent a transfer of era! city surplus fund to thV library''.book purchase' face the ''vote test" at tomorrow'night's 'meeting'.-. It is, eipecled thaY the; men, who approved trans- fer. 13-2 at their Sept. ing, will override the veto.. Other items on the aJderman- ic: agenda include a bond issue resolution for the city's share of the Myrtle Street urban renewal project and an offer .by'Eliot .A.'Carter in which he would' give the'clty more for construction of a new central library, if the (the gift with; a amount.' I 'Inspect Establishments Also to be considered are two ordinances pertaining to health department inspection of milk, and food. dispensing ments; a transfer of from the surplus fund to-the ward and election account; and correspondence from U.S. Rep. James C- Cleveland; -School Supf. Edmund M. Keefe-and the Board of Public Works. Under new business, the board will give a first reading to three, traffic control ordinances. in a message to the alder- Sullivan said he was. ve- itoirig transfer .to'.the library book purchase account attention to .the.fact that we, as- Board of AMermen and'Mayor, are poor precedent for .-the, 30 other de- partments' in "If the. mayor i or "the-bpafd 'makes. a certain cut- irpthe budget the department does not have to make a fuss at the budget hearing 'for 'a months budget' is" passed and call for the cut to.be restored. "If r: this be, the; Sulli- LIBRARY FUND VETO Page I Enemy Feels 'There Is so much dissent here, and there are so. many voices being heard that I think they, (the North. Vietnamese) must have' the'feeling that the President doesn't have the amount of support necessary to carry on for a long Sec- retary of State William P. Rog- ers said Sunday. 'There.hasn't been any pro- gress in Paris for the last two or three he said, "and I would doubt very much that there -would be any progress un- less is clear: that President Nixon's' poiicy: is supported by the Anierian Rog- ers all but rotes out "any settle- ment, at least for two months." Rogers' somber assessment of domestic; dissent came, 'three days before antiwar forces open a series of demonstrations de- scribed by organizers as a mor- atorium on routine life, designed to show the nation's' concern with .'.'_ There were challenges to, Rog- ers' position. fro m, moratoriu m leaders, 'politicians of both par- ties and'educators. "Far years we've heard the repetition of this satae old fal- low Sen. Frank Church, D-Idaho, said Sunday. "You must not speak up, even though you are a free people, because somehow this will not set well somewhere else and up- set the President's plans." Rogers was interviewed on NBC's "Meet the while By MARSHA CLEMENT (iOod grief! Approximately 500 Greater Nashua residentJ_ toured the Telegraph during a three-hour open house Saturday afternoon. Swirly and black crepe paper streamers formed path- ways for the vis'itors, and dozens of pumpkins, Halloween decora- lions and floral arrangements brightened the lour 'route. The various departments were identi- fied by original posters depicting members of the "Peanuts" comic strip gang to illustrate the "Great' Pumpkin Party" theme of the event. Mingling with the visitors were .Telegraph publisher Charles W. Weaver, Jr., and company treas- urer, William R. Swart. Guests were greeted at the door by women's editor Marsha Clement, who presented each with a ceih VISIT Pacel Gen, Praises Soldiers at of Nashua Park PARK FREE SHOP SATURDAYS AH Day In Downtown Nashua 300 businesses to choose from FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With IORDEN.OILC0.1NC. SEKV1XO NASHDA ASD SDBEOtJNDISO TOWSS 465-2267 "The frail, fragile society of the Republic of Vietnam, strug- gling to make a decent .and good life for its people, 'and under brutal onslaught from be- yond its borders, would long ago have been destroyed were it not for the .assistances of- fered by the United States of America." So spcte Brig. Gen. John H. Cushman, commanding general of Fort Devens, Mass., at Sun- day's formal dedication of Me- morial Park honoring those who hid died in Vietnam. Twice in Vietnam 'Gen. Cushman, who has had two tours in Vietnam, told of conditions which exist there and praised the American soldiers TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH who have participated in the conflict. Today's soldier is more intel- ligent and has a greater aware- ness of the world situations than the servicemen in previous Tars, he said. The general asserted that our soldiers have compassion, a sense of humor and are "hero- ic." He said, "You hear a lot today about the younger gener- ation and its problems, but the soldier I have described is of the younger generation of Americans, so we must be do- ing something right." He said "When war comes, lives arc in the balance and freedom is also in the balance. And when such profound and fundamental issues as human DEDICATION' Page J Abby 6 Anderson 4 Classifieds 20. 11, 22. 23 Af Memorial Park Dedication New Hampshire officials and a general were among those who participated yesterday in the dedication of Memorial Park. Among them were, from left: Allan Silber, master of ceremonies and a Park-Recreation com- missioner; Brig. Gen. John H. Cushman, commanding general of Fort Devens, Mass., the main speaker; U.S. Sen. Thomas Mclntyre; U.S. Rep. James C Cleveland; Governor's Councilor Bernard Streeter Jr., and House Speaker Marshall Cpbleigh. (Telegraphoto-Harrigan) Comics Ccok Cromley Crossword Editorial Financial Horoscope Lawrence Obituaries 2 Sports 16. 17 Suburban 8. Sulrburger Taylor Television Theaters Dr. Thosteson 6 13 4 19 19 NASHUA BABYSIITING SERVICE U Hr. 8S2-2627 Service Check Your Yellow Pages Weather 2 Join Us For Breakfast In GRANT'S New Bradford House Simoneou Plaza Nashua FREE COFFEE with BREAKFAST DURING OCTOBER Two Eggs, Fries, AQc Toast, Jelly, Coffee w BREAKFAST A.M. fo II A.M. NASHUA TRUST has ha pp My been paying daily interest on 5% Time Deposit accounts since 1967. VEXBEK F.D.tC. ANTIQUING KITS AVAILABLE Full-Line of Colors S i H Green Stamps Nashua Wallpaper Co. 129 W. Pearl St. 882-ftUl Uotv thru Sat W Open Tnuw.'til I TAX PREPARATION Federal and Sfatt FRED ACKLEY Public Accountant 883-3912 '69 CARS TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as per day Call.Teri 888-1121 MacMulMn Chevrolet SASHDA-S ONLY FACTOBY AUTHORIZED DEALER SKI-DOO Sld-Doo Suits Boots Trailers 4 Sleds Accessories Parts Nashua Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center 282 Main Street, Nashua, N. H. RICH'S Camera Department Turnpike Plaza 9 Volt Transistor BATTERIES 2 for   

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