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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - October 23, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Today's Chuckle When-you come back to It, your home town is-where the folks wonder how you ever, got as far as you did. New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper.. Weather Much Colder Tonight Cloudy, Cold Friday VOL. 101'NO. 199 Continuing the New Hampshire Telegraph Established October 20, 18J1 NASHUA. NEW HAMPSHIRE, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1969 Second Class Postage PiH At Nashua, N. a 24 PASES TEN CENTS Pace Of Mayoral Race: Quickens; Administration Rapped Rv i' __i-__.i _. _ ____i-._ __ i "_ Bv. CLAUDETTE DUROCIIER The pace of the mayoral cam- paign quickened last night as Mayo: Dennis J. Sullivan's ad- fli in is I rat ion came under attack by. opponents Arraand 'A. Beau- lieu and Philip J. McLaughlin open forum sponsored by the Jaycees last night. Harmony in City Hall why It was lacking it can be achieved was a question the three mayoral candidates faced repeatedly. Hems Questioned Other items coming under scrujiny were school construc- tion costs, dual sessions, bond- ed indebtedness, taxation, plan- ning for Jhe future, revaluation, fluoridalion and proposed char- ter changes. "There are many problems facing Beaulieu.said, adding that "ray priority list includes new schools so _we can with dual..sessions, better sewerage facilities; and better roads." His priority list promised, would take-into con- sideration the limited incomes of the elderly so they would not be excessively burdened. dwelled on the concept of the mayor's office for the 1970's. "Municipal politics is an old he said. "It is filled with memories of political tom- foolery and outlandish indis- cretions. "But the year is 1969, and the city and the nation, having survived the most lumultous decade' in history, are on the brink of the 70's. And in the 70's, there must be a change and there will be a and the change will be this: The citizenry will demand of those who presume to lead them the intelligence and good taste by which it measures any other professionals." Nashua faces certain prob- lems, he said, but they are all able to be solved. "And had they been more competently anticipated, had the office of mayor acted as a vehicle to competently and in a timely and logical fashion clarify and resolve these prob- McLaughlin said, "they would not today appear mort serious than they are." Lists Achievements Sullivan' listed achievements of his four years in office. They included: _ stockpiling and supply of sewer pipe and other materials at the city garage for CAMPAIGN Page 1 uestions Cease-Pire Plan Shielded from an Early ;from the eyes sufficed, for 'this reminder.' stepped out'1 of the' Telegraph' office after of things to come, well...' as they' in'the Advertising Depart- Jots more on the way." Sofne' 'merit .anci' came, face-tb-face. with the parts of the state received as much ks season's 'first snowstorm.- 'Although an 12 inches yesterday. .umto-ella and a hand to ward off flakes.' (Telegraphoto-Harrigah) Cotton Tries to Halt Senate Easing Trade with Refls By John M. Highfoiver WASHINGTON (AP) A unilateral cease-fire action by the United States now seems unlikely in view of statements by Defense Secretary Melvin R. Laird, but the Nixon, administra- tion is reported looking in- to other possibilities of bringing about a halt in the Vietnam ifightirig. Needs'Assurances Statements, by high .officials indicate that if President Nixon decides to take soine cease-fire initiative, he will require assur- ances that the enemy will cooperate. is believed, could ei- ther issue a general cease-fire call or propose -that limited cease-fire areas be worked out, perhaps around major popula- tion centers or in specified geo- graphical areas of South Viet- nam. Nixon has been under pres- sure from some Senate leaders' in recent-weeks (o order U.S. forces to stop shooting in the hope that North Viet Cong leaders will follow suit. The President to react to the senatorial urg- .ings speech ;on- Vietnam Nov. not sooner. should be part'. of a war-settlement package. But a'proposal of a cease-fire as an end in means of stopping combat'while .efforts for. a settlement.. would mark a. departure from U.. policy as outlined by both the Johnson and Nixon adminis- trations. Officials in both administra- tions have argued a cease-fire in a war with no fixed front would be difficult to carry out. They also have contended the major U.S. purpose since the peace talks started has been not just to end the fighting but to make peace. Situation Differs The developing situation with CEASE-FIRE figel MELVIN LAIRD Peterson Denies Bid To Oust Pappagianis CONCORD, N.H. (AP) Gov. Walter Peterson said to- 'day the contention by Ally. Gen. George Pappagianis he is try- ing to undermine the authority of-the. attorney general's office is "somewhat a figment'of his imagination." Peterson said in an interview (with Manchester radio station WGIR) thafas far as he is con- cerned he: doesn't think "there's any. personality conflict" be- tween them. ''We've known '_Laifd said Wednesday he h eacli 'other since high school :ot. believe a unilateral ctase- classmates." '-By JOE HALL. WASHINGTON1 (AP) The overriding bitter 'pro- tests that it was insulting Presi; dent "Nixon" has approved' eas- ing, res'trictions on U.S. trade with the Soviet Union and other European Communist nations.' The 49-21 vote Wednesday cli- maxed sometimes angry debate in.which Sen. Norris Cotton, R- N.H.; charged the bill was" "a menace to our national security and a direct affront to the Presi- dent of the United States." The fight cam'e'over the suc- cessful .attempts, to make: two Export Control 'Act and liberalize present curbs on East-West' trade. As amended, by the the act vould no longer ban U.S. shipments 'that contribute to the economic potential of the recip- CUSTOM-. PICTURE FRAMING by. EXPERTS at reasonable prices 5 i H'Green Stamps Nashua Wallpaper Co. 123 W. Pearl St. SS2-JHI' Mon..thru Sal. Open Thurs. 'til 9 Sent country; and it would less- en the government's power to prohibit shipments contributing of the receiving nation if a similar item elsewhere. Opposed Measure The Nixon administration, in strongly opposing the Senate measure, contended this, was not the time to loosen trade re- strictions with the Communist bloc. But when it came to the final vote, 33 Democrats and 16 Re- publicans supported the changes. Seventeen Republicans Democrats voted against them. The measure "now goes to conference with the House, which last week passed a simple .two-year extension of the Ex- port Control Act without any cf the Senate-made changes. Sponsors of the legislation en- listed the support of many U.S. businessmen who contended they were being. shuT out of Eastern European markets on products which the Communists could buy freely elsewhere. Sen. Wallace F. Bennett, .R- Utah, speaking for thi adminis- tration, said the bill could result in "undue weakening of export controls, with attendant risk to O'jr national, security." Passage of the he said, "would give an unwarranted signal to the Sovtet'-Union that we intend to make'our advanced industrial goods available now, even though it has demonslrat- no real desire for improved relations and West." not fire would be a successful ap- preach to ending the conflict some firm assurances from the other side that it would go along. White Secretary Ronald L, Ziegler, when'asked about the Laird 'comment, said "obviously this is a part of the over-all discussion and thought that exists in the administra- tion." He also declared Laird was speaking as an administration official and a close adviser to the President on Vietnam, and was reflecting the view of the Defense Department. Ziegler did not say what other views have entered into current Vietnam policy discussions. It is understood, however, some members of the U.S. negotiating team at the Fans liace talks have advocated seriors eration of a taiv pro- posal, and the possiVhiy has been discussed ir, tro De- partment. Nixon proposed in a Vietnam policy speech last May that cease-fire arrangements under '.Wrote. Governor Pappagianis said -Wednesday in a letter to the governor it is not their business or, the state's to get involved in. the' contro- versy New'Hamp- shire workers at the Ports- month Naval-Shipyard ought to pay Maine's, income tax., The real issue, Pappagianis said, is the-governor's-us.e cf tha office of his legal counsel, which he said is unconstitution- al, to undermine the authority of the attorney general. The of- fice is held by Warren Rudman. Pappigianis asked Peterson and the Executive Council to seek an opinion from the state Supreme Court on the constitu- tionality .of the job Peterson met with the council today for about two hours, pre- sumably to talk' about the dis- pute, but there was no immedi- ate comment about what was discussed. Rudman was not at the meeting. For the third time, Pappagi- anis refused to issue an opinion on the tax Issue as the attor- ney general, but said that as a lawyer, he thinks Maine can im- pose the tax. Peterson denied he is trying to force Pappagianis out of of- fice before his term expires in 1871. Seeks Advice The governor said, "I can't speak for the attorney general, but from my own standpoint I'm just trying to get the best advice I can from the state's lop legal authority on how we should proceed" in the shipyard dispute. Pappagianis has said It is up to the individuals affected by the tax to sect relief. As for whether Rudman has sparked the dispute, the gover- nor said, "As a matter of fact both Mr. Rudman and I have been scrupulously careful where the office of attorney general has been involved, There 'has been no attempt to undercut the attorney general. I think 'it's somewhat a figment of his im- agination." As for Rudman's job being unconstitutional, Peterson said he didn't think' a lay- he said, I don't honestly unconstitutional .The laws for some time that .the'.governor could have a legislative counsel. Warren Rudman is a key. staff assistant who happens to also be a lawyer." Pappagianis had said that while a governor can have a legislative counsel, such a staff member works only during the legislative sessions, not through- out the chief executive's term. Derry Considered For Film on Poet RICH'S Camera Department Turnpike Plaza SUNSET CM Blank .CASSETTE TAPES 99c THE FOLLOWING STORES WILL BE OPEN THURSDAY FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. CREE PARKING FRIDAY NIGHT AND ALL DAY SATURDAY AVARD'S BERGERON'S CARTER'S MEN'S SHOP ENTERPRISE DEPT. STORE ISIDORE'S HAIR STYLING JORDAN'S LUGGAGE SHOP LYNCH'S MEN'S BOYS' STORE MILLER'S FLETCHER, CORP. SEARS ROEBUCK SPEARE DRY GOODS CO. TOWN COUNTRY: CASUALS 20th.CENTURY Astronauts in Good Humor The Apollo 12 astronauts were in good humor as they for photogra- phers at the Kennedy Space Center where they took a break from their train- ing for the Nov. 14 moon launch. From Charles "Pele" Conrad Jr., Richard 'F. Gordon Jr., and Alan L. Bean. (AP Wirephoto) SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Robert Frost's daughter, here to play in a documentary film about his early years, hopes it will correct a misconception that her famous -father was "just a New England poet." Mrs. Lesley Frost Ballantine, JO, Frost's only surviving child, said the title poem in his first book of peoms, "A Boy's reminded Frost of San Fran- cisco where he lived until he was 11. "He altvays remembered San Francisco as one of the most brilliant of cities in the qual- ity of light, I said Mrs. Ballantine, a tanned while-hair- ed woman with a strong re- Crash Kills 2 N.H. Boys NEWBURY, Vt. (AP) Ger- ald Wayne and Russell Hazel- tine, both 16 and from Woods- tille, N.H., died in a crash be- tween a car and truck on Route 5 at the height of Wednesday's snowstorm, raising Vermont's highway fatality toll for 1963 to 10S.. Police said the car, operated by Wayne, skidded on a snow- covered bridge and collided with a Holes Transportation Co. van driven by Burnell Beard, 55, of Lincoln, N. H., who es- caped unhurt. semblance to her father. She lives in New Tfork and in sum- mer runs a girls' school In La- Granja, Spain. G. William Gahagan of near- by Atherlon, a motion picture producer and longtime Frost buff, is making the film for educational television. He hopes to follow up with others on. Frost's years in Deny, N. H and in England. Gahagan said Frost who died in 1953, was born here in 1874, and not in 1873 as he always told biographers. The poet's ex- act birthplace, however, re- mains unknown, and loss of re- cords during the 1905 earth- quake complicates research. Gahagan still is tracking down places in the Bay Area where the Frost family lived. The real star of the. film is Prescoft Frost Wilber, is on vacation from school in Fairfield, Conn., to'play younj Robert Frost in oldtime city scenes. TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH Abby Anderson Baker Classifieds 22, 23, 24, 25 Comics Crossword Editorial Financial Horoscope 21 Lawrence Nashua Scene I Obituaries 1 Sports 18. 19 Suburban H, 13 Sulzburjw Television Theaters Dr. Thostcson 19 4 20 21 Weather 2 NASHUA TRUST has h a p p i I y been paying daily interest on 5% Time Deposit accounts since 1967. .XEMBEB T.D.I.C. Why work for 150 o Week When You Con Moke Well Over a Week For YourseU As o Sub-Contractor. We Will Help Set You Up. Coll 424-5196 or 669-0733. TAX PREPARATION Federal and State FRED ACKLEY Public Accountant FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With IORDEK OIL CO. INC. FERVI.fO SAFHCA ASD SUSEOCXDIXB 465-2267 '69 Chevrolets CARS 4 TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as per doy Coll Terr 888-1121 MacMiilkin Chevrolet XJISHtJ.VS OSLT FiOTOET JUTTBOBlZEtl DEALTE SKI-DOO Sb'-Doo Suits Boot} Trailers Sleds Accessories Parts Noshua Auto Go. Outdoor Recreation Center SI Main Street, Nashua, N. a "--------r
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