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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - October 14, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Today's Chuckle some- times seems to be the last refuge of optimism in a world of gloom. tm-wft loi Continuing the New Hampshire.Telegrwb VOL. 101 NO... 191 EsUblished October 1833 Weather Much Cooler. Tonight Fair, Cool Wednesday Ntw HampsUrt's Urgtst Evtning Ncwspaptr NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14. 1969 Second CUss Postage Paid TEN CENTS Mxon Will Review Vietnam Policies Nov. 3 Firm in Face of Moratorium At Scene of Nashua Plane Crash Officials and spectators7 inspect'the wreckage of a .'small aluminum plane which crashed last night at Boire j Field. At left is Acting Inspector Raymond Landry, and iat right, is -Civil Defense Director George M. Papado- poulos. At center, .behind man in checkered jacket, is Deputy Fire Chief Ralph Kelkway. The nose of the plane was buried in.the mud. (Telegraphoto-J-iarrigan) By James M. Naughton No YMk Timtl lUTKI President Nixon pledged today to' Join with all Americans working for peace in Vietnam, but he reaffirmed his refusal to allow nationwide demon- strations on Wednesday to shape his policies.- President Writes is nothing new we can learn from the the President wrote in a letter to Randall J. Dirts, a 19-year- old sophomore at Georgetown University from Canfield, Ohio. Release ot the personal let- ter, rare occurrence in the Nixon White House, served to underscore the. President's con- cern over the course', of the quest for peace and the public's attitude toward the war. The White House announced .that Nixon would make'a na- tionwide, television and radio ad- dress'. Nov. the eve 'of mayoral and gubernatorial elec- tions and a New Jersey, con- gressional the entire Vietnam situation "as it exists at that time." Ronald I. Ziegler, the White House press secretary, said the timing keyed to the Nov. 1 anniversary of the total bomb- ing halt in North Vietnam. Nixon met for TI minutes Monday with his delegates to the Paris peace talks, Ambas- sador Henry Cabot Lodge and Philip C. Dean. The W h 1 t e House had no comment on the latest In a series of meetings the President has held with dip- lomatic and military leaders. The President recognized, in his letter to Dicks, the "respon- sibility" of Americans to make known their feelings about the war, but he contrasted that ob- ligation with his own sense ol duty. "I must consider." he saH, "the consequences o( each pro- posed course of action short- term and long-term, domestic and world-wide, direct and in- direct. Others can.say of Viet- nam, 'get out asked they can give the Hip answer: 'by sea.1 "They can ignore the conse- the President contln- ued, "but I consider in both .human and international terms, I can only conclude that history would rightly condemn a President took such a course." By emphasizing the "human and international" consequences of'his policies. NUon appeared to be restating his resolve that a.settlement of the' war must neither imperil the lives of the South Vietnamese nor under- mine American policy in South- east Asia. Singles Out Utter Nixon singled out Dick's let- ter from among other protests received by the White v House- following the President's state- ment on Sept- 26 that "under Protest Gains More Support Pilot By JOHN HARR1GAN A'Nashua' pilot-sky diver is reported in condition-this-morning in a; city hospital after sur-.. viving the crash of. his tiny aluminum plane last night. Crashes; Into Swamp of For- esl Park Drive, was rushed to the Memorial-Hospital-by police ambulance' after his home-built monoplane" plummeted into a swamp just yards "south of Nash- '-lia's Boire Held. The nose section of Cie "Jean-" was buried in mud when rescuers'arrived.; The en- gine' tateh from a Volkswagen, tn Giant By MARK BROWN WASHINGTON than 15 million fish were killed by water pollution lasl year, "a macabre reminder that our riv- ers; lakes and streams are being.poisoned by many highly toxic and dangerous sub- the Interior Depart- ment said today. The number of dead fish, set at on the basis of re- ports from 42 states, is up 31 per. cent from 1957. It is the highest since 1964 when municipal sew- age, industrial wastes and other polhitwits; killed fish. improved reporting practices, variations in weather and other factors could be par- Bally responsible' for the in- crease, the report is a macabre, reminder that our rivers, lakes end. streams are being poisoned by inany highly toxic and dan- gerous said David D.'Dominick, commissioner of Federal Water Pollution Control Commission. .Two-thirds of Ihe fish killed by'.pollution were commercial 9 per cent were clas- slfied as sport fish, the depart- ment said. The department pointed to municipal and industrial pollu- tion-as the main cause of the fish Mils, blaming city sewage for the death of 6.9 million and industrial waste for the death of 6.3 million. .ANTIQUING AVAILABLE .Full Line of. Colors' Stamp! Nashua Wallpaper Co. 129 W. Pearl St. S32-WS1 Moa-thru Sat Open Thars. 'til. In the eight 'years records' have been than 103 million fish have died from wat- er pollution. Society's dumping of sewage into its rivers and streams poses a greater hazard than just the death of fish. Scientists reported last year fish can .pick up human disease germs and spread them back lo humans when eaten. White perch caught in Chesa- peake Bay, dumping ground for several rivers running through heavily populated areas, were found to contain germs which could cause typhoid fever, dys- entery and tuberculosis. Coho salmon caught in the Great Lakes were impounded by the government early this year when found to contain dan- gerously high levels of the pesti- cide DDT. And University of Michigan scientists say pesti- cides seeping into Lake Michi- gan destroy nearly half the eggs laid Jby salmon. the injection of hot water or air into lakes, rivers and streams, also is causing increasing concern. It comes from industrial plants, electric -generators and irriga- tion, and kills fish by destroying their or food. The largest fish kill of !958 was caused from a petroleum refinery pond on the Allegheny River at Bruin, Pa., where more than 4 million fish died- Sewage from an overloaded treatment plant at Mobile, Ala., killed more than a million Jh a Iwo-mile stretch of the Dog second largest single kill. .was thrown from the craft, "and the "seating 'area -was almost completely compacted. A hospital spokesman said Wright was', being treated. for and cuts .of the arid .lhat'-; Ihere. was a "questionJof a wrist .Nashua'.police said they '.were notified', of the crash, at -.'about, whavlas.'one spokes- -T put 211 dxncwTi male" .called headquarters to re- port the accident and request ait .ambulance.. .Trie ambulance was dispatched to .the scene, followed.closely by other units and the department's .new.safety, van.. The-removal of Wright to Ihe hospital did not end the evening's events. The -safety wagon' was pressed into service by police be- cause, as one spokesman said, they "thought Ihe FAA (Federal Aeronautics Administration) would .come down right'away to investi- gate." Inspect in Daylight The FAA, however, reportedly preferred to wait until daylight to inspect the site. A spokesman for the FAA Center here 'said any in? vestigating would riot be initiated the Nashua facility, since all probes of thai lype are handled by the Portland, Me. office. Re- ports indicated that some type of investigation could be expected from the Portland office. The Nashua Fire Department was the .scene to avert any possible stood by for 30 minutes. A spokesman at Gateway Motors on Amherst Street raid Ihe plane was first'spotted by men working at the rear of the garage. The spokesman Isaid that "the boys from the body shop had to pry him (the pilot) oul" when TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH they ran to the scene after seeing the plane plunge into the bushes. "He was'only out of the'plane forY couple of minutes before the police ambulance Ihe witness said, ''and he was walking around for a couple' of minutes." Wright had built the plane from plans in Popular Mechanics .Mag- azine and had been helped in task by'a friend-in Manchester. .The pilot had reportedly eipressed concern for the nature-in which the small'craft handled, and had stated that learning to fly it would .not be easy. -During its firsl 75 hours of fly- ing lime, the plane, which met FAA standards, was restricted to flying only 25 miles from the air? port .11 had reportedly-reached an altitude of aboul 100 feel when it crashed. Veterans Hail Stand Praise for U.S. Sen. Norrls Cot- ton's statement in which he la- beled ana-win: pro- test "a march against oar coun- try which cots the ground from under our President, oof enemies -and redacts the chance a aegottaled came Manchester Ameri- can Legion official today. Veteran Council Amerieaiixa- Uon Ckabmao L. Nennim Gjnth- tot termed the Get, IS moratorium as. "total snrreWer ci ism art destrtOB of fellow Americans keW captive by enemy." In a telegram to New Ramp- shire's Ganthler said "the ceralry needs more men of yoar courage and ability to see through this mockery that Is being perpetrated to the name of peace." WASHINGTON President Nixon continues to in- sist he won't allow "his course to be swayed by those 'who dem- it is. growing more and more apparent tomorrow's moratorium has grown far'be- yond the scope" of the student- originated concept.' Instead of a day .in which stu- dents would, demonstrate their opposition to the war by staying away from classes for a day, the movement has spread to in- clude nearly every facet of the life. Leaders of .the four-million member Alliance for Labor Ac- tion announced Monday it is backing the protest movement, the first endorsement the mora- torium has received from a ma- jor labor organization. alliance' was formed by United Auto Workers President Walter, Reuther.'and acting Teamsters president.; Frank E. Fitzsimmonsl Backs Nixon The no long- er counts the UAW and Team-. sters. as 'members, has strongly supported Nixon's Vietnam poli- cies and is not taking part in the moratorium. Further. support came Mon- day from W. Averell Harriman, the original U.S. Paris peace ne- gotiator under the Johnson ad- ministration. Speaking'with con- siderable emotion, the former New York governor said, "We're a free country paying a tremendous price for the war and entitled to dissent." Civil Rights leader Whitney M. Young, executive director of the National Urban League, ex- pressed 'opposition to the war for the first time in endorsing "Wednesday's series of rallies, prayer meetings, marches and discussions. "Vietnam is tragically divert- ing America's attention from. Ms i- primafy" the urban and racial at the very time that'crisis is at its 'flash, Young said. At Whittier .College, which Nixon attended as an- under-. graduate, moratorium leaders- plan to light an antiwar "flame. of life" as a "constant reminder. of those who have died and dying while it burns." In Congress; where previous Republican calls for a morato- Jioin on dissent have disap- peared in the winds of oratory from both sides of the aisles, the protests have generated lengthy and often bitter clashes. Edward M. Kennedy, the Sen- ate's No. 1 Democratic leader, said Nixon's reaction to the war protesters indicates the. admin- istration has no Interest in alter- natives to its Vietnam' policy. PROTEST Page I Income Levy Favored Task Force Unit Asks Taxes Abby Anderson Baker Biossat Classifieds 18. 19. 20, Comics Crossword Editorial Financial Horoscope 7 Nashua Scene t Obituaries 2 Sports Suburban Television Theaters j Weather 10 17 17 7 J CONCORD. N.H. (AP) A subcommittee of the Citizens Task Force today recommended a personal income tax for New Hampshire as fairest form of taxation" in a report which calls for revamping the state's The report by the subcommit- tee on revenues, expenditures and tax structure must -be cleared by the full committee on state administration, fiscal and manpower system and then the. executive committee before becoming a formal recommen- dation ot the group appointed by Gov. Walter Peterson to study state government and its problems. r But it was certain to spark quick dissent from forces which have kept New Hampshire the only stale with neither a gen- eral sales nor personal income tax. Going further, the subcommit- tee recommended ihat if an in- come tax does not provide "revenue sufficient to meet the needs of the state" then a gen- eral retail sales and use lax should be enacted. "A general retail sales and use tax used in conjunction with an income tax can effectively shield taxpayers from a sales TAX PREPARATION Federal and State FRED ACKLEY Public Accountant 883-3912 We ;The PLUMBERS, FITTERS and REFRIGERATION MECHANICS OF LOCAL 564 our October meeting unanimously'denounced MORATORIUM DAY: anywhere fignY Communism it the fight 'ptier-to fight Communism. can't surrender. Raymond Moran, Bus. Agent PARK FREE SHOP SATURDAYS All Day In Downtown Nashua close lo SOO businesses to choose from FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With IORDEH OIL CO. INC. SEKVIXO NASHUA ASD SUEBOUSDIXG TOWSS 465-2267. NASHUA TRUST has h a p p i I y interest on 5% Time.Depcsit accounts since 1967. i i MEMEEE. F-D.LC. tax on the re- port said. "Under some earlier was accomplished by exempting from the tax cate- gories of goods such as food, clothing and drugs." However, the subcommittee said, the exemption approach permits luxury food and cloth- ing to escape the lax. Instead, it recommended a "credit against the income tax based upon the sales tax paid for necessaries." To Face Scrutiny If the income and sales tax proposals clear the parent com- mittee and are incorporated in- to the task force's final report, they then will face the scrutiny of the 424-member legislature which traditionally has turned back in dtcisive fashion all ef- forts to gain approval of such "broad-based" taxes. Several proposals for income and sales taxes were rejected during the regular legislative session earlier this year. Peter- son says he will call the law- makers back in a special ses- sion next February to consider the task force proposals. Such a recommendation also would place Peterson in a pre- carious position since he cre- ated the last force. He ran on a party platform which called for resisting broad-based taxes, and he recently said at a news conference he would not be bound by the task force recom- mendations and would be forced to consider the proposals with ah eye lo what the legis- lature mlghl accept. The subcommittee concluded "an income lax should be ap- plied lo all income-producing activity in order lo comply with the requirement of the New Hampshire constitution thai taxpayers not be classified. However, it added, "a system of personal exemptions in a flat- rate tax can be designed to shield low-income persons from the tax and introduce progres- sivity into the tax on other tax- payers." The subcommittee said the legislature had "looked desper- ately Cor new stop-gap sources and selected .low-cost meals, among others" this year. The report said New Hamp- shire has no over-all tax policy other than a. general L attitude thai "everybody .should be taxed but me." The recommendations for a broad-based tax -were included among proposals that also would: repeal the stock-in-trade tax, machinery tax, interest and TASK FORCE City Group Fights Fluoridation Plan A committee created to fight fluoridation of the Nashua water supply elected new officers at a meeting last night and adopted a set of purposes to present the "other side" in the coming flu- oridation Named as the health adviser of the newly formed Nashua Committee for Pure Water was Dr. Ronald F. Unzara, a local chiropaclor. Other officers are Raymond A. Labombarde, chairman; John Sienkiewicz, secretary, and Dan Woodruff, treasurer. "Compulsory mass fluoridation has not been investigated suf- ficently is to the dangerous side effects in the young, as well as the elderly, for long-term usage which may affect the physiologic- al functioning of body parts other than the Dr. Lanzara' told the group. Labombarde stated that hil primary consideration was "lo prevent any compulsory mass which is a direct violation of every individual's constitutional right, even there is no proven dcterminable and serious side effects as in the case of fluoridation. Formation of the anli-fluorida- lion committee comes in the wake of a petition presented 10 City Clerk Lionel Guflbert Friday lo have the fluoridaticn issue put on the November ballot. Presenting the petition were Drs. Robert W. LavaUee and Arthur Comoili, both local den- lisls, and Aldcrman-at-Large Bertrand J. Bouchard, chairman of a committee supporting flu- oridation. '69 CARS TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as per day Call Teri 888-1121 MacMulMn Chevrolet RICH'S Camera Department Turnpike Plait 9 Volt Transistor BATTERIES 2 for 25c SASHOA-S OSLT FAOTOST AUTHORIZED DEALEB SKI-DOO C SkS-Doo Suits Boots Trailers tt Sleds Accessories i Parts Nashua Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center KJ Slit, Street, Nashua, N. H.
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