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View Sample Pages : Nashua Telegraph, December 23, 1969

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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - December 23, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Help Needy At Christmas With Santa Fund Donation Today's Chuckle Little Johnnie was talking to his friend: "The doctor put my mommie on a seven-day diet, but she ate it all up the first day." Ntw Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper... raph Weather Very Cold Tonight Little Change Wednesday VOL. 101 NO. 250 Continuing the New Hampshire Telegraph Established October 20, 183! NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1969 Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua, N. a 26 PAGES Pric. TEN CENTS Aldermen Face Vetoes At Farewell Session By CLAUDETTE DUROCHER 1968-69 Board o( Alder- men will be kept busy in .its waning hours as it'disposes of weighty agenda at its final session tonight. An 'unprecedented number of yetoes by Mayor Dennis'J. Sul- livan six in all await ac- tion as' do a number of budget transfers. Cover Library The-library construction proj- ect- is the subject of three vetoes to be considered by the board. Also vetoed by Mayor Sulli- van were resolutions to au- thorize a bond issue to finance purchase of the con- troversial Neverett property on Garden Street; an ordinance to restrict truck travel on several residential streets; and a reso- lution to permit the transfer of within the Public Works Department budget to allow the installation of 40-unit radio system. Aside from the vetoes, the board will consider ordinances to standardize job policies for city employes; to enact a sewer construction assessment policy; and to rezone several tracts, including the Kessler Farm on the Milford Road. For nine of the 15-man board, it will be an evening of fare- wells. Leaving the board as of Dec. by choice and others because of defeat at the polls, Nov. Francis La- Flamme, a 24-year member of A Bill Apiece tor the Santa Fund These five youngsters all came into .the Telegraph offices on Main Street this weekend to turn over a total of to the Santa Fund. Holding apiece are, front, from left: Patrick Madigan, Cris- topher Madigan and James Douzanis; at rear are Jeffrey'Madigati 4nd Edward A. Madigan. The yoiiiigsters. donated the money in the memory of their "Uncle (Telegraphoto-Harrigan) In Gifts Boosts Santa Fund To By MICHELE BUJOLD The Santa Fund rose by In the past 24 hours to a total of or within fro.r year's contributions of Helping to boost the sum was a donaton from Nashua Cor- poraton and from mem- bers of the Building Trade Un- ions on the Anheuser Busch con- struction job in Merrimacfc. Also received was from the Nashua fire fighters; from Sanders ECM Accounting Depart- ment; from Central En- gineering at Nashua Corporation. Children Donate Current donations include toys and clothing from' an anonymous donor, a Christmas tree from the Whalen children; toys from Deb- bie, Mike and Tommy; 12 pairs of hand-knit mittens from Gerry Mid Jane; and toys from the Nashua Southern Baptist Church. Also, clothing from "A toys and clothing from an anony- mous donor; toys from Terrance M.; toys from the 8th grade Sew- ing Classes of Spring Street Jun- ior High; and toys from an anony- mous donor- Toys were received from Missy Dith; Philip Ouellette; Sharlene and Doreen Michelle, Colleen and Shgff'Kelly; and the Grade 2 of St. Christopher's School. A certificate was donated by Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Mace; .and 14 pairs of hand- knit mittens from another anony- mous donor. Also: "A Friend" Anonymous 10.00 Nashua Corporation, Central Engineering 35.00 The Pails Department of International Paper Box Machine Co. 7.00 Public Service Employes 30.00 "In Memory of K.A.C." 10.00 Anonymous 10.00 Mark and Jill Scott 5.00 Group 1-5400 QRC Projects 30.00 Victor Ouellette (sub news carrier) 3.00 Phillip Ouellette (news carrier) 3.00 "Glad To Help" 5.00 20.00 HASHUA'S ONLY FAOTOET AUTHORIZED DEALER SKI-DOO Ski-Doo Suits Boots Trailers Sleds Accessories Parts Nashua Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center 182 Main Street, Nashua, N. H. '70 Chevrolets CARS TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as per day Call Dick 888-1121 MacMulkin Chevrolet Christmas Day Thursday, Dec. 25 is a Legal Holiday For your convenience we will be open from A.M. P.M. Wednesday, 24 NASHUA TRUST CO. 194 Main Street BANK OF NEW HAMPSHIRE National Association 191 Main Street Members F.D.I.C. "Charlie The Cat" Hudson Teachers' Association Sanders ECM Accounting Department Environmental Laboratory, Sanders Associates Inc., Canal Street 25.00 Nashua Corporation, Coating Finishing Department 27.25 Nashua Memorial Hospital Nursing Personnel' "Rudolph" Nashua Fire Fighters Children of Grade 2, St. Christopher's School, Mrs. Keim, teacher Thinking of David J. Kufeldt In Memory of My Mother and Father Thomas Colletta Members of the Building Trades Unions on the Anheuser-Busch job in Menimack Nashua Corporation William M. Sweeney "J. L. W." Walter and Julia Bressler Walter Bressler HI, (piggy bank) "Because of Christ's Birthday" Given by Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Letendre in Memory of Richard Letendre 10.00 Previously Acknowledged Current Total 25.00 50.15 61.00 26.19 57.00 5.65 3.00 10.00 5.00 189.33 300.00 5.00 25.00 3.00 1.39 25.69 Merry Christmas to All from Liggett Rexall the board, Bertrand J. Bou- chard, Donald R. Hardy, Mau- rice L. Bouchard, Edmond A. Dionne, Charles E. Theroux, Robert A. Dion, Richard P. Joyce and Raymond L. Be- chard. Their successors will take of- fice at inaugural ceremonies New Year's Day. The three library measures vetoed were a two-part funding plan to cover the city's that will match the supplemen- tary donated by Eliot A. Carter and the awarding of for the taking of six properties in the Park Street area for construction of the li- brary. Vetoed Earlier The Neverett resolution, al- ready once vetoed by Sullivan, made a return trip to the may- or's desk to clear up legal dif- ficulties hindering the sale of in bonds to finance pur- chase of the Garden Street property. Difficulty of enforcement was given as Sullivan's reason for vetoing an ordinance to ban trucks from traveling on Main Dunstable Road; on Charles Street; on Fail-mount Street, ex- cept those servicing the Granite State Tannery, and on Hills Ferry Road. Sullivan said his veto on the DPW transfer resolution was "conditional" since he favored the installation of 20 radios in- stead of the 40 desired by the public works commissioner. The aldermanic finance com- mittee has since agreed to pur- chase only 20 units. The job policy ordinance il to be introduced for a first reading. Department heads met with the aldermanic rules and policy committee last night to review the ordinance, which was draft- ed with the aid of Yarger Associates, personnel manage; ment consultants of Falls Church, Va. The session revealed conflict! ALDERMEN Congress Races To Adjourn After Passing Tax Reforms By WALTER K. MEARS WASHINGTON (AP) The last serious barriers to congressional adjournment today were cleared away with passage of the massive tax reform bill and Senate surrender an President Nixon's plan to open up more construction jobs to blacks. Expect To Adjourn With these matters taken care of Monday, the House marked time before today's expected midafternoon adjournment, while the Senate faced its last bit of routine ing regulations governing trade with some Communist nations. The major congressional handiwork of 1969, the giant .tax cut and reform bill, already is on its way i to the White House and a top Senate Republican said there is no doubt President Nixon will sign it into law. The tax bill swept through the Senate Monday, 71-6, after clearing the House 381-2. Ulti- mately, it will provide bil- lion in tax cuts, offset by billion in revenue to be raised by the reform provisions. But a lesser measure, a nor- mally routine million ap- propriation bill for an assort- ment of federal agencies, pro- duced a civil rights controversy which kept the Senate working late Monday amid maneuver and controversy. At issue was congressional clearance of the administra- tion's Philadelphia plan de- signed to promote employment of Negroes on federally-financed construction projects. A Senate amendment tacked on to the catch-all appropriation bill would hav. barred continua- tion of that program; Nixon termed it unconstitutional aud threatened a veto. The House voted 208-156 to strike the amendment from the bill, and the Senate, weary and ready to quit, finally yielded, too. The roll call vote was 93-29 to go along with the House and clear the way for a Christmas holiday. The appropriations involved were minor, but the bill carried another amendment crucial to the fragile framework with which Congress arranged to end the longest session in six years. That one provides authority for continued spending by govern- ment agencies which have not yet received their regular ap- propriations for the fiscal year which began last July 1. A veto on the civil rights issue would 'have killed the spending authority, too, and three major government agencies could not meet their payrolls without it. The appropriations involved are for the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, the Department of Labor and the foreign aid program. Ear- lier disputes sidetracked their funds until Congress returns to work. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield said the J billion appropriation for health, education and labor programs Nixon has threatened to veto also because it exceeds his be the first order of business when the 91st Con- gress begins its second session Jan. 19. Senate manpower was dwin- dling as the recess neared: 7 members were on hand for what was the final roll call Monday night. Vice President Spiro T. Ag- new made a late evening trip to the Capitol to preside, presuma- bly in case of a tie vote, which he could have broken in favor of the administration. The measure involved both civil rights and congressional prerogatives to oversee federal spending. The job system is called the Philadelphia plan, and, federal contractors agree to provide a prescribed share ol construction jobs to Negroes and other minority Americans. Comptroller General Elmer B. Staats, responsible to Con- gress for supervision of spend- ing, has ruled this an illegal quota system. Atty. Gen. Aohn N. Mitchell, who works for the administration, has held it a proper use of goals for minority employment. The amendment would have barred spending on contracts which the comptroller general holds to be illegal. The Senate retreat means the courts eventually will decide the it also means the CONGRESS Firemen Curb Duties In Contract Dispute The firemen continued their work slowdown today in an at- tempt to break a contract nego- tiations stalemate over inclusion of officers in a work contract be- ing negotiated with the fire com- missioners. Leonard Dube, president of Lo- cal 789, International Association of Fire Fighters, said the union membership at a meeting yester- day agreed to continue the slow- down and picketing activities un- til a satisfactory response is heard from the commissioners. No Plans To Meet But John H, McLaughlin, chair- Five Sisters Get Best Gift-Food LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) For the five little Ellis sisters Christmas is bringing dolls, games and coloring books. But they already have received one of the best gifts of all: enough to eat. Their brother, Robert, 9, died of malnutrition on Thanksgiving eve. The Louisville girls were tak- en to General Hospital, where Dr. Billy Andrews, chief pedia- trician, says they are "growing like weeds." "They're growing the way ba- bies do in the first few months of Andrews declared Mon- day. Mary Ellis, 11, weighed 38 FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With LORDEN OIL CO. INC. SERVING NASHUA AND 6UKEOUNDINO TOWNS 465-2267 'A JOYOUS "HOLIDAY SHOW" Featuring ACTORSINGERS CHORALIERS GRANITE STATESMEN CHORUS NASHUA CHORAL SOCIETY NASHUA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA NASHUA THEATRE GUILD SUNDAY DEC. 28th 1969 P.M. NASHUA SENIOR HIGH AUDITORIUM Gen. Adm. Section Call Art Science Center 883-1506 Tickets will be milled to you, if you wish. (Court.iy NASHUA TRUST COMPANY) pounds when she arrived at the hospital and has shot up to 49. Betty, 8, is up from 17 pounds to 25. Victoria, 4, and Marie, 3, who weighed 15 pounds apiece, and Sandra, 15 months, who weighed 10, have each added two to three pounds. For the first few days, Dr. An- drews said, the children were so weak that none could walk and only the older girls could even sit up. "Now you should see he said. "No one would recog- nize smiles, the talk- ing to anyone around." The state Department of Eco- nomic Security has asked the juvenile court to appoint a guardian for them so that they may be placed in foster homes. Their mother, Mrs. Estelle Pearl Ellis, 29, and R. Cecil White, 39, face trial on neglect charges in court next Monday. Police identified White as Mrs. Ellis' common law husband. man of the fire commission, said there are no plans to meet' with the union and the commissioners are still holding fast to their stand that officers, should be regarded as part of management. Dube said the firemen, aside from the slowdown, will not work overtime and will not answer sec- ond alarms, which call off-duty men for backup duty during fires. The firemen, he said, will con- tinue to answer general alarms and "there will be complete fire protection for the city." Future plans for the local, he said, are indefinite. "We are operating on a day-to-day Dube added. The 89-member union resumed picket activities at City Hall to- day from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Mayor Dennis J. Sullivan, who was called upon by the union to intervene in the dispute, said he is in total agreement with the fire commissioners. "No man can serve two mas- he said, "and I feel it's best for the city that firemen with supervisory powers in the fire department be regarded as part of management as they would be in private industry." Sullivan said he intended to maintain his position over this issue no matter how many pres- sures the union brought to bear on the city. Retain Membership The 26 officers in question are already members of Local 789. Officers have been allowed to retain their membership in the union since it was organized 24 years ago. The contract under negotiation would mark the first written con- tract between the commission and the local.' Previous agreements have been on an oral basis. Dube said the local did not understand why the commission- ers allowed officers to belong to the union for 24 years but did not want to do so now that working terms "are to be reduced to per." Officers should not be consid- ered part of management, he said, because they do not have hiring or firing powers and no disciplinary power. Whatever supervisory powers, they have, he said, are limited as in their authority to make recommendations on a fireman'i work performance. The fire commissioners, Dube stated, did state they would allow FIREMEN Page J Blaze Kills 3rd in Family EXETER, N.H. (AP) John Rogers, 27, of Exeter, whose two daughters perished in a fire at their home, died today in a Boston hospital from multiple burns suffered in the blaze. Desirre, and Tina, 19 months, died in the fire Dec. 14. Rogers and his wife, Car- olyn, had just returned from a Christmas party, police said, and she was taking the babysit- ter home when the fire broke out in a space heater. The wooden frame house was in flames when she returned. The death brought the num- ber of persons to have perished, in fires in the state this year to 22. TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH Abby Anderson Biossat Classifieds 23, 24, 25 GRANTS Simoneau Plaza' WILL CLOSE WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 24 AT P.M. ARTISTS GIFT SETS SUPPLIES Christmas Special 10 to 20% off Nashua Wallpaper Co. 129 W. Pearl St. MUttl Mon. thru Sat. Comics Crossword Editorial Financial Horoscope Lawrence Nashua Scene 4 Obituaries 2 Sports 18, 19 Suburban 14 Sulzburger Television Theaters Dr. Thosteson 23 Weather 21 It NASHUA MALL IS OPEN EVERY NIGHT 'TIL 10 P.M. NOW TIL CHRISTMAS ;