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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - October 25, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Today's Chuckle One thing we know about the speed of light it gets here early in the morning. Nashua Celeoraph Weather Cloudy Tonight Little Chonge Sunday New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper.. in i ion ini Continuing the New Hampshire Ttlcgraph 101 NO. 201 Established October NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua. N.H. 18 PAGES Priw TEN CENTS v Judge Rejects Referendum In Land Issue This Is No Story... Time to Change Clocks While it's not advisable to put a step ladder on Main Street to adjust the library clock, this little bit of photographic trickery by the Telegraph cameraman is only a reminder that tonight's the night to regain that hour of sleep that was lost last spring. Helping to pro- vide the gentle reminder that clocks must be turned BACK before "retiring tonight, is Linda Szalanski, daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Szalanski, 34 Avon Supreme Court Action Favored Pappagianis Remains Firm. CONCORD, N.H. Atty. Gen. George Pappagianis has suggested to Gov. Walter Peterson and the Executive Council that they ask the New Hampshire Supreme Court whether their official duties in- clude prosecution of a tax dis- pute with Maine for New Hamp- shire citizens. In a letter Friday night to tha Republican governor and coun- cil, Pappagianis, a Democrat, reaffirmed his position that pros- ecution of such a case does not fall within the duties of the gov- ernor and council. Peterson and the council in- sist that- the attorney general should answer their question on how VS. Supreme Court deci- sions would affect a possible court test of the Maine income tax imposed on New Hampshire workers at the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard. Reject Contention They have rejected Pappa- gianis' contention that they should not become involved- Pappagianis refused to give an opinion as attorney general but said earlier in the week that his opinion as an attorney is that the tax is legal. Peterson and the council an- nounced this week they would pose the Question a sixth time and if Pappagianis again de- clined to answer they would ask the state Supreme Court for an advisory opinion whether be can legally refuse to answer their question. The attorney general suggest- ed Friday night that.they also Resolution Asks Aldermen To Accept Offer ask the court about the constitu- tionality of the position of War- ren Rudman, the governor's counsel. Pappagianis has charged that Peterson is using his.counsel to undermine the constitutional au- thority of the attorney general's office. "The governor's letter indi- cates to me that the question of the right of a governor to have such legal counsel will not be transferred by you to the Su- preme Court for an advisory Pappagianis said. He added he hoped the ques- tion will be presented to the Su- preme Court by the governor and council "rather than by oth- er legal procedures." By Claudette Durocher Superior Court Justice John W. King has vindica- ted City Solicitor Arthur O. Gorrnley Jr. and the Board of Aldermen by re- jecting Mayor Dennis J. Sullivan's attempt to have the Neverett property-tak- ing issue put on the Nov. 4. municipal ballot. Lead (o Ruling .Among factors leading (o the 'decision, issued in Manchester late yesterday, were the differ- ences between a legislative and administrative- act and the faulty wording of the "initia- live" petition by which Sullivan had hoped to block the acqui- sition. The mayor said today his'le- gal counsel, Aaron A. Harka- way, will delay comment on the ruling until the complete text is available. There were reports Sullivan might appeal .the deci- sion. In the meantime, the mayor said he hoped the aldermen would still volunteer to put the issue on the ballot for voter ap- proval. If the aldermen are not in- terested in letting the voters ex- press their views on the sub- ject, he said, "then f don't think people should vote for them as their representatives." Reconsideration by the alder- men, in -view of their court tri- umph, appears remote. And Sullivan's latest move was gen- erally political' naneaver to'sustain'.the" swell of public support te created for cause during the contro- versy. Gormley, who represented the aldermen during the court "case, said he was pleased with the decision but he.would await re- ceipt of the text before discuss- ing it further. During .the1 dispute the validity of the mayor's initia- tive petition; Gormley's advi- sory opinions to the. aldermen were severely., condemned by Sullivan. "I didn't have any personal feelings on the Gormley observed today. "I was just calling them as I saw them. But I realize that a city solicitor's opinions may not al- ways be what a mayor-may want to accept." Arel Pleased Aldermanic President Mau- rice L. Arel said he was pleased with the decision because it up- held the legality of the process- es followed by the aldermen in the acquisition, dating back to its initiation in October, 1968 to the overriding c! the mayor's veto in June. "I personally wish the mayor had made his feelings known at the beginning of our dealings with the Neverett he said, "because I'm sure nega- tivism on his part then would have halted the purchase. "But since he did wait six months before expressing his views, it was very difficult for (he aldermen to reverse them- selves on something they had approved." REFERENDUM Page! Weekend Edition Stock Lisfs Teen-Age Page Extra Comics.. U. S., Soviets' Arms Parley Starts Nov. 17 By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON (AP) The United States and the Soviet U'.- ion will start their long-awaited talks on curbing their nuclear arms'race; in.Helsinki, Finland, Nov. 17, jhe White House an- nounced'today. Informed sources had said an- nouncement of an agreement looking toward, opening of the lalks to limit the nuclear arms race was planned' for today. They expected simultaneous an- nouncements in Moscow and Washington. President Nixon flew to his nearby Camp David, Md., mountain- retreat late Friday without.word on just when he would'return. Given Notice Nixon gave the Soviets notice June 11 that the United States would be ready as of July 31 to begin the discussions aimed at restraining the expensive atom- ic arms competition between the two nations.1 He suggested Vienna or Geneva as sites for Ihe talks, but lelt alternatives open. Communist sources had indicated they prefer Helsinki. To the administration's disap- pointment, the Kremlin gave no A resolution accept the sup- plemental library offer made by Eliot A. Carter will be launched through aldermanic channels Tuesday night Aldermanic President Maurice Space Workshop Predicted in 1972 TEHRAN (AP) The com- mander of Apollo 11, Neil A. Armstrong, predicted today that Ihe first U.S. spire wnrhhop with its own launching pad will be in operation by 1972. Appearing at a news confer- ence with Edwin E. Aldrin and Michael Collins, Armstrong de- clined to term the Soviet Soyuz shots lull successes. He said the object of the flights was still not known. The American astronauts and L. Arel has endorsed the meas- ure. It would bind the city to accept the second Carter gift with all the conditions set forth by the retired industrialist These include having the city match the donation with an equal appropriation, bringing the city's total contribution toward the library project to Acceptance of the offer would boost Carter's total donation to the million mark. In agreeing to the latest offer, the city would also have to guar- antee to enter a construction con- tract on or before May After a first reading, the reso- lution will be referred to com- mittee for study and a recom- mendation. TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH their wives arrived in Iran -Fn day night on their world 14 Obituaries Anderson 4 Social Church 5 Sports Classifieds 14-17 Teen Comics 10-11 Television Crossword 10 Theaters Editorial 4 Dr.Thoslesc Financial 7 Weather Horoscope ID Women's Pa Lawrence S 1.1 u 10 Tll< gc: TAX PREPARATION Federal and State FRED ACKLEY Public Accountant NASHUA TRUST has h a p p i 1 been paying dally interest on Time Deposit accounts since The text of the latest Carter offer was submitted to tie alder- men at their Oct. 14 meeting in letter form and referred to the finance committee: Mishaps Kill Youth, Man HOOKSETT, N.H. (AP) Charles W. Anderson, 16, of Manchester, was killed when the car he was operating went off Route 2S-A and crashed into a brook at a.m. today, state police said. Two passengers in the car, Yvan Dussault, 17, and Roger LaFond, 18, both of Manchester, were hospitalized. In Hampton William F. Wolf, 35, of Stratham, was killed Friday night when the car he was driving veered off the Ex- eler-Hampton Expressway and hit a signpost. Larry E. Marshall, 40, and Harrison E. Brasier, 36, both of Exeter, passengers in the car, were reported in good condition today at Exeier Hospital with injuries suffered in the wreck. Smoothing Out the Rubble Full Line Of ARTISTS'SUPPLIES For Professional or Amaleur S H Green Stamps Nashua Wallpaper Co. 129 W. Pearl St. 8S2-W91 Jlon. thru SaL Open Thurs. 'til 9 Hollis Police Chief Kenneth Bennett the leveled pushes his small bulldozer through the ground was ruins of a barn destroyed by fire yester- men. Fire f day afternoon in Hollis. The chimney of swered the NASHUA'S ONLY FACTORY AUTHORIZED DEALER SKI-DOO Ski-Doo Suits Boots Trailers Sleds Accessories 4 Parts Nashua Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center 2S2 Main Street, Nashua, Camera Department Turnpike Plaza SUNSET C-60 Blank CASSETTE TAPES 99c '69 Chevrolets CARS TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as r doy Coll Teri 888-1 121 MacMulkin Chevrolet answer to Nixon's bid during the summer- On Sept. 22, Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gro- myko told U.S. Secretary of State William P. Rogers a Mos- cow response would be forth- coming Then last Wednesday Soviet Ambassador Anatoly F. Dobryn- in called on Rogers with what was described as a response to the Nixon offer. When such disarmament talks do get going, the negotiators are expected to focus initially on possibilities for limiting multi- warhead missiles and antimis- sile defense systems. Some senators have suggested the United States hold up devel- opment of bolh systems in antic- ipation an agreement could be reached in the forthcoming talks. But others argued it would tie the hands of the ad- ministration to formally halt de- velopment of the missile de- fense system or the deadly new rocket warheads. The issue of multiple warhead missile tests is scheduled to be taken up Wednesday when the Senate Foreign Relations Com- mit lee holds a closed meeting with Rogers. Hollis Barn Destroyed Blaze By JOHN HARRIGAN afternoon fire which forced the Hollis Fire De- partment to call for aid from neighboring towns destroyed part of a private facility for conservation education yester- day. Firemen from Hollis, Miltord, Pepperell and Brookline were called to Brown Lane shortly after 1, when a blaze of unde- termined origin leveled a barn and partly damaged another structure. Also called to Hollis was a unit from the Nashua Depart- ment summoned to cover the rest of the town while the blaze was being fought. The two buildings were owned by Beaver Brook Association, a privale enterprise founded five years ago and focusing mainly on bringing youngsters into the countryside for educa- tion on nature and conserva- tion. Destroyed was a barn which had been partially refurbished and in which clapboards, siding and lumber were stored. The structure was destroyed, with only the chimney left erect. An adjoining structure, com- pletely rcfinishcd in the inside and used for eating and office HOLMS FIRE By FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With LORDEN OIL CO. INC. SEBVIXfl NASHUA AND 6UBP.OUXDIXQ TOWNS 465-2267
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