Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - November 1, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Today's Chuckle Never do tomorrow what Wouldn't even be think- today. PWW VMMRplMffw 9 IVMNNy Celeqraph vpst IvMtog Niwipoptr C J J, Weather Cloudy Tonight Rain Sunday VOL. 101 NO. 207 Coatfauini tbt New Hampshire Established October M, i NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, SATURDAY, NOVEMIER I, If if Second GUn Paid At Nashua, N. 1 20 PAGES Price TEN CENTS Hijacking Odyssey Ends In Rome SteatrW'TSa Roufe of Hijacked Aircraft Map shows the movements of a Trans Francisco, flew back across the conti- World Airlines plane which was hijacked nent, stopping in Denver and New York by a rifle-carrying youth over California before proceeding to Bangor, Me., and Plane, en route from Baltimore to San out over Atlantic. (AP Wirephoto) Taxpayers Net Gains In Proposed Reforms By JOE HALL WASHINGTON The take-home pay of America's 70 million indi- vidual taxpayers will take four jumps upward by 1972 linger the latest version of the 'mammoth tax reform bill- Ends Hearings The. Senate Finance Commit- tee, ending two months of hear- ings, and closed discussions, vot- ed Friday lo .report the broadest tax.'eode; revision n the nation's suggestions -for cuts up itA down the entire spectrum of Income tax rates get past the Senate, a conference committee with, the, House and President Nixonj. they, will begin a series of tax. cuts that could be worth several hundred dollars a year to millions-of taxpayers. The: first will come Jan. 1 according to the Nixon administration scenario, the in- come tax surcharge will drop to 5 per ceiit from its present 10 per cent. The second will come .next June 30, when the 5 per cent surtax-will expire. The; third will take place Jan. 1, 1171, .when the first stage of the tax rate cut in the bill is ef- fective and the last one year lat- er with a second reduction larg- er than the first. Deipite the fact that the Treasury Department had only mixeii success in getting its rec- ommendations adopted, Secre- M. Kennedy compli- mented the committee "on its major contribution to. the case of tax reform." In its final form, the commit- tee's measure would provide 91 billion of individual tax relief compared with J9.3 billion in the bill the House passed in August, and would gain (6.5 billion from reforms compared to (6is billion for the House version. Although the principle of tax relief is widely accepted, strong effort to change the way it is given are certain to be .made when thei reaches 'thy full Senate. But if the entire-body accepts the committee plaii, the provisions are virtually certain to be retained intact in the final bill sent to Nixon. The reason is that the panel adopted almost without chssga the House approach to relief, and thus there would be little to settle in conference.' The relief includes billion from a cut of at least 1 percent- age point in all tax rates, a new Sl.lOO low-income allowance to aid 12 million poverty-level fam- ilies which v.ill cost billion, a billion boost in the mini- mum standard deduction and a million cut in taxes for sin- gle persons. Reductions Noted The Senate bill would mean these reductions'for a man and wife with two dependents: annual income, present tax wiped out. in- come, present tax cut to income, present tax ditto income, present tax cut to For single persons, a new rate schedule would bring these cuts: income, present tax cut to in- come, present tax cut to income, present tax' cut to Some committee members said they doubted that the Sen- ate could pass it this year al- though Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield has said he plans to bring it up if possible before Congress quits in December. In any event, the measure still would be on the Senate cal- endar ready for debate when the second session of the 91st Congress convenes in January. Many senators not on the Committee have said they plan to offer a broad variety of re- form measures not now in the bill when it comes to the floor. There will be a renewed fight, narrowly lost in the committee, to try to substitute an increase in the personal exemption for the rate cuts in the bill. But jn general Finance's re- form provisions: are less harsh than the House efforts to end tax abuses. This applies to mineral deple- tion allowances, farm losses, capital gains, conglomerates, and banks and saving and loan associations. Finance generally softened the tax provisions for founda- tions but wrote into the bill a 40-year limitation on their life which the House version lacks. Marine Captured In Chapel ROME (AP) youthful gunman who car- ried out the world's long- est air hijacking from California to captured in a little country chapel today, nearly five hours after the hijacked jetliner landed in Rome. Faces Charges Rome police Identified their captive as Rafael Minichiello, who was charged-by federal au- thorities iii New York with air piracy, kidnaping and interfer- ence with commercial aircraft. The hijacker had flown miles in a five-stage journey across the United States, the At- lantic Ocean and Western Eu- rope. He was found this morning in the sanctuary of Divine Love near the Appian Way, about six miles outside Rome, just as 50ft policemen were about to give up their manhunt. At Rome police headquarters, Minichiello was questioned for about 45 minutes by detectives. He emerged looking calm, his hands no longer manacled After a meeting with Rome Police Chief Giuseppe Parlato, Minichiello was brought before reporters. He smiled and said, "Aw, go home." "Why'd you do a news- man asked. He turned and said, "Why did I do it? I don't know." Police said they would contin- ue questioning the youth. A priest 'at the sanctuary said he signaled the hijacker's pres- ence to police after noticing a young man acting suspiciously, during the morning Mass on this Roman Catholic holy day of All Saints Day. The priest, Don Pasquale Sil- la, vice rector of the sanctuary, said the hijacker stood out in the crowd of because he was wearing checkered Bermu- da shorts. "Hey paisan the youth was quoted as saving, "why are .you arresting The Pentagon said Minichiello is an Italian-born U.S. Marine who was decorated for gallantry in the Vietnam War. His mother lives in Seattle, Wash., and his father lives in Naples. Today is his 20th .birthday. Minichiello, a lance corporal, was listed as AWOL from the Marine ;Corps Thursday when he failed to appear to face charges at a general court-mar- tial in Camp Pendleton, CalifM the FBI reported. He had been accused of breaking and enter- HIJACKING Page! Girl; 6, Killed in Claremont Area Police List Quiet Halloween Night They came from within and without their immediate neighbor- hoods, cheerfully chanting, "Trick or Treat." Tin children, and they came in droves, were orderly as they opened containers, ranging from sizable .paper bags io large pillow cases, on Halloween night. Area police reported it was re- markably quiet during the treat- ing and tricking period from' 6 to 8. The only somber tone was reg- istered in Claremont where a 6- year-old girl was fatally injured by a vehicle while making the traditional trick-or-treat rounds. Police identified the victim as Elizabeth Deshamais. She be- came the state's 154th highway fatality. The authorities said she reportedly ran into the path of y. Shop in comfort these chilly, rainy fall days nights. It's always dry and 72 degrees at the I NASHUA MALL NASHUA'S ONLY AUTHORIZED DE OET SKI-DOO SU-Doo Suit) Boots Trailers Sleds Accessories Parts Nashua Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center 282 Main Street, Nashua, N. H. a car driven by Russell Bastian, 26, of Claremont. The accident occurred at p.m. Nashua police said it was the quietest Halloween night in re- cent years, .despite the thousands of children who made the rounds. The visits varied widely; several couples reported treating more than 100, youngsters, while most families averaged about 60 good- ies. In Hudson, the, only incidents PMtlMl Enjoy Your COFFEE DONUTS Wtf H MAYOR SULLIVAN AFTER CHURCH SUNDAY, NOV. 2 SULLIVAN JOR-MAYOR' HEADQUARTERS 64 Main Street from AX to J. SuttTM FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With LORDEN OIL CO. INC. SO NASHUA AND JUNDIHO TOWNS 465-2267 '70 Chevrolets CARS i TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as r day Call Teri 888-1121 MacMulMn Chevrolet reported last night concerned some smashed pumpkins. "It was one of the best, and most or- derly, in years said Chief Andrew J. Polak. Merrimack had similar com- ments. "It was pretty quiet here, and we had no reports of dam- a spokesman said. Milford police likewise reported a very quiet Halloween. But one Milford resident took a bad trouncing at her doorway at the hands of the neighborhood youngsters. The victim? Milford police dis- patcher, Astrid McBain. "They hit me up for 48 candy she said. "But nobody wrote on' my windows." RICH'S Department Plata KOPiA COLOR 126-12 ex with processing ONLY 5% DAILY INTEREST COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY ON 90 DAY NOTICE ACCOUNTS AT NASHUA TRUST COMPANY The Trans World Airlines jet, hi- jacked over California, made a 30-min- ute refueling stop at the Bangor, Me., International Airport. Leroy Bemis, cen- in Bangor, Me. ter, refueling superintendent for Trans East Airlines, talks with pilot of the air- craft. (AP Wirephoto) Weekend Edition Stock Lists Teen-Age Page Extra Comics 'Copter Crash In Viet Kills 10 Americans Hudson Fire Destroys Aquarium HUDSON One business es- tablishment was destroyed and two others damaged by smoke and water when a fire wept through an apartment-store es- tablishment Friday. The Wet-Pet Aquarium, freshly stocked with a large inventory of Iropical fish delivered Wednes- day, is owned by Warren Snyder of Amherst and is located at 222 Central St. Officials said they believe the blaze began in thte pet shop, where workmen had been in- stalling new wiring. The building housed three apartments on the second floor, where the Hudson Pump Corporation and the W. Pember Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Sales and Service Co. were also located. Hudson firemen arrived because the fire was reported first to the Nashua Fire' Depart- ment. Nashua was unable to find the address in the city, and they telephoned Hudson. Firemen ar- rived in time to save the build- ing. Former Councilor To Speak in City On Veterans Day Emile Simard of Manchester, former executive councilor, will address the annual Veterans Day exercises in Nashua Nov. 11. His talk will feature the tradi- tional program at the Deschenes Oval; Railroad Square, after a Main Street parade. Simard is state Veterans Em- ployment representative with the U.S. Department of Labor. He accepted this post after he re- signed as a three-term councilor. A past Manchester; alderman and state representative, he had served 17 years as business agent for the-N.H. Shoe Work- ers Union repre- senting the J. P. McEhnin Co., in the Queen City. He is a former chairman of the N. H. Industrial School, past di- rector of the Community Chest and Bed Cross, and be took part In othw comraunty activities. By RICHARD PYLE SAIGON US Army command helicopter crashed and burned in scrub jungle 65 miles northwest of Sai- gon, military sources said to- day. All 10 Americans aboard, including a battalion command- er, were believed killed Military sources said the heli- copter, a UH1 command .and control craft, went down shortly after taking off Friday after- noon from a firebase in Tay Ninh province. They said there was no indication that the craft was unuer enemy me The battalion. commander aboard the helicopter a lieutenant colonel. The aircraft also earned three captains, a lieutenant, a battalion .sergeant major and a crew of two war- rant officer, pilots and two gun- ners. The U.S. Command isaid an- other Army UH1 was shot down ..50 miles west of Da Nang near the Laotian border. rThere were no casualties but the aircraft was Boosts Total two crashes brought the unofficial total of helicopters lost in the war to Four command and control helicopters have crashed this year in Vietnam with high-rank- ing officers aboard Twelve persons, including m brigade commander and a bat- talion commander, were killed Septv 7 when their helicopter collided with a Cobra gunshi? southwest of Saigon Another command ship was shot down Aug 19 during severe fighting near Hiep Due, .killing all: eight men aboard, They included a battalias commander, six mili- tary personnel and Associated Press photographer Oliver Noo- nan. Elsewhere in Vietnam, hell- copter hunter-killer teams, artil- lery and tactical fighter bomb- ers reported 49 enemy soldiers killed Friday in a series of en- counters. in rubber plantations and jungle clearings near Song Be, about 75 miles northeast of Saigon. In all, .the allied military com- mands reported 173. enemy sol- diers killed in 'fighting through- 10 AMERICANS Page J NiMori Approves Supersonic Plane By JOHN BECKLER WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- dent Nixon gave the go-ahead for the controversial Supersonic' Transport despite a generally critical report from a high-level government panel he created to advise him. The report, withheld from Congress by the Department of Transportation until yesterday, says the huge engines of the new plane threaten to produce "intolerable" rioise levels, its economic success is 'highly questionable arid that if it does succeed it could worsen the U.S. trade' balance deficit because Americans will be its chief users. After appropriating more than million on the SST, Con' gress cut off new funds two years .'ago after it-ran into de- sign difficulties. The future of the faster-than-sound airliner was in doubt until Nixon asked Congress to release more mon- ey last month- Total federal ex- penditures could, reach billion befort the two prototype models now scheduled arc built. Nixon said .then that he had been faced with a "spirited de- the administration before reaching his decision, and just how spirited It was can be guessed .from the report of- the advisory committee, which Rep. Henry S. Reuss, D-Wis., pried loose from the Transpor- tation Department. The panel included top .offi- cials in most major depart- ments, Nixon's science adviser, Dr. Lee DuBridge, a member of the President's Council of Eco- nomic Advisers, Dr. Henry Hou- thakker, and Under Secretary of State U Alexis Johnson. Houthakker said in. view of the nation's budget problems no further expenditures on the SST were justified, and added: do not believe that our prestige abroad, will be enhanced on white elephants." TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH Abby Anderson Church Classifieds 17, ID, Comics 5, Cromley Crossword Editorial Financial Horoscope Lawrence Obituaries J 10, 11 8 Social Sports Teen Television Theaters Dr. Thosteson 7 Weather 1 Women's Paw I 14 14 t MAPLE EEAF CONSTRUCTION CO. to Announce t the Relocation 'Its'Off ice
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.