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View Sample Pages : Nashua Telegraph, September 22, 1969

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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - September 22, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire Today's Chuckle 1 Nothing makes people go into debt like trying to keep up with people who already are. VOL 101 NO. 172 .Continuing UM New Hampshire Telegraph Established October Weather Clear, Cool Tonight Fair, Warmer Nsw Largest Evening Newspaper NASHUA. NEW HAMPSHIRE, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1969 Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua, N. H. 26 PAGES TEN CENTS Hemingway's Unpublished Works Reveal Surprises :______ t______Vt By HENRY RAYMONT York Tlmit HIM liriict NEW YORK The first de- tailed inventory of Ernest Hem- ingway's unpublished pap e r s has turned up a hitherto un- known novel, a short story and other surprises. The un p u b- lished material much of which had been known b y scholars to exist includes four novels, 19 short stories, 3J poems, 11 works of nonfiction and an important letter from F. Scott Fitzgerald. Among the hitherto unknown writings were a novel entitled "Jimmy a 20-page short story, "Summer be- lieved to be the first Nick Adams tale, and a 10-page letter by Fitzgerald offering a cri- tique of "The Sun Also Rises." The itemized bibliography was completed recently by two Pennsylvania State University scholars who spent six. months poring over pages of man- uscript owned by Mary Welsh Hemingway, the Nobel Prize writer's widow and executrix of his est.- e. A sin :le portion of the hand- written and typed pages is dated between 1925. and IMS, when Hemingway was con- sidered to be at the height of his'genius. Mrs. Hemingway has author- ized the publication of the bibli- ography, after eight years of partial information about the manuscripts, in preparation for the display of the works at the John F. Kennedy Library at Hargard University, which is scheduled to be built next year in.Cambridge, Mass. Which of the works will ul- timately be printed has not determined. "All this is up to Mary Hem- ingway in consultation with Charles Scribner's sons, the au- thor's publishers since 1926, and probably the Penn State cataloguers wrote in a. preface to their bibliography. The catalogue was compiled by Philip Young, research pro- fessor of English and author of "Ernest Hemingway: A Recon- Chartes W. Mann, chief of the consideration, and Prof. 137-page book will be issued next month in a limited edition under the title "The Heming- way Manuscripts: an Inven- by the Pennsylvania State University Press. It represents the first sys- tematic account of the 50 pounds of manuscript and typescript left by Hemingway at Ms death in 1961. The manuscripts had been stored in a back room of Sloppy Joe's Bar in Key West, Fla., and in bank vaults in Cuba until Mrs! Hemingway brought them together in the vault of a branch of the First National City Bank of New York and in her Manhattan apartment. "Jimmy Breen" was written in .a year after "The Sun Also Hemingway's first novel. The novel, which he de- 'scribed in a letter to Maxwell Perkins, his editor at Scribnet's, HEMINGWAY Democrats t i (Back Conley For Senate By TERRY MEEHAN MILFORD Greenfield Selectman Edward L. Conley, on an. 11-8 vote and after heated discussion on the seating of'a disputed Nashua delegation, was chosen last night as1 the Democratic party's nominee for the, special election Oct. 21. GOP Meets Tonight Republicans j will hold their nomination convention tonight at 8 in the Milford Community House. Candidates' competing for the nomination include Am- herst GOP, Chairman Fred Porter; Reps. Hirdd R. Wat son of Merrimack and Malcolm M. Carter of Milford. The two party nominees are to vie for 12 senatorial seat vacated by Republican Greeley a (Buchanan of Amherst when he resigned to take a fed eral post.' two opposing slates of-NashOa occupied much oflthe Democratic nomine tioo convention held last night in the Wadleigh Memorial Libra- ry- '.Debate on this point climaxed with the defeat :of motion by Robert D; PhUbrick, MBford Democratic chairman and former coonty to hive the convention override'a' ruling that delegates- chosen Jn the first caucuses heSd in Nashua Wards 1 and 1 be seated. The first caucuses in these wards were'called by the State Democratic -Committee. Subse- quently, Robert A. Dion, Nashua city chairman, called another set of caucuses on the grounds he should not have been bypassed in (he caucus calling by the. slate committee. A three-man committee was to arbitrate the dispute prior to the convention, but ft did not produce any decision. Presiding at the convention was Rep. Robert E. Raiche of Man- chester, Hfllsborough County chairman. Re said he had consulted with the secretary of state, the attor- ney-general and party leaders about the dispute. They informed him, Raiche said, that no laws or precedent existed to. resolve the dispute. Since the first caucuses were called in "good faith" by .the state committee and without any sub- terfuge, he said, delegates at the first caucuses were to be seated at the convention. Objects To'Ruling Phabrick objected to his ruling} and asked that the convention be allowed to resolve the dispute, with the Nashua delegates to at> stain from voting. After more discussion, Raiche said the delegates had been duly seated and he would riot enter- tain Philbrick's motion. gers With Gromyko Prime Issues DEMOCRATS PageJ 'Tune-to.Leavef Miss -London policemen, renowned, for their good.manners, unceremoniously carry a struggling girl from, a hun- dred-room mansion, in-London's Pic-' cadilly. The Georgian mansion had been occupied by squatters, many of them hippies, since last Sunday. (AP Wirephotb) Bv LEWIS GUUCK UN IT. ED NATIONS, N.-Y. The Nixon admin- istration-looked to a meet- ing between Secretary of State William P. Rogers and Foreign Minister An- drei A. Gromyko tonight for signs of whether the Soviets intend to negotiate seriously on some out- standing. East-West issues. Answer Awaited Items for the dine-and-talk session at Rogers' Waldorf suite included the1, long-awaited Kremlin answer to President Nixon's bid to begin missile curb talks, the Middle East cri- sis, European security and Ber- lin. He May Be On Vacation l-s MOD Reports CONCORD, N.H. (AP) Gov. Wilier Peterson says he wants to know "the exact ex tent of hunger in New Hamp- -He.made the remark today, noting he meets Tuesday with the Executive Council and coun- ty officials to discuss the dis triburlon of surplus food in the itate. The meeting was called after a report prepared by Universi- ty of New' Hampshire research- '69 Chevrolets CARS TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as r dfly Call Teri 888-1121 MacMulkin' Chevrolet PIZZA, by Charles Famous ihruout New England 117 W. PEARL ST. Finest in Pizzas Grinders (an varieties) Regular 90c PLAIN PIZZA TUESDAY ONLY 88MS42 11 A.M. to 2 A.M. Man. fnru 3 P.M. fa 1 By T. JEFF WILLIAMS J HONG KONG (AP) China watchers in Hong Kong today generally discounted new ru-i mors that Chinese Communist leader Mao Tse-tuag ij seriously Although rumors of Mao's ill-, ness have been circulating in this British colony for more than a month, sources here with contacts in China say they have no confirmation of the rumors. One source noted, however, that some China specialists there may be a link be-i tween the rumors and reports that few posters" of Mao are being put up in Hong .Kong in preparation for the Red China's National Day "They may not want to over-glorify him believe he really is ill and may the source said. Time magazine said Sunday that Communist sources in Moscow reported that the 75-year-old Chinese Communist, party chairman suffered-' a stroke on Sept. 2 and was in critical condition. It said "a massive medical effort" was keeping him alive! Pis count Report Observers here discounted the report, saying the Soviet Union "would stoop to anything" in its feud with Red China. "Those who say Mao is dead or drying are bound to be one ooserver saiu "We get these stories of illnes about every -two months, and don't' believe this is any mor accurate than the others." A Japanese correspondent i Peking reported today tha there :re "strong" expectation that Mao. will make his usua puolic appearance in Peking or Oct.-l. The correspondent 'salt this expectation was based on government announcement Sun day that Mao "recently person ally" approved decorations fo soldiers, who fought the Rus siahs along the- Ussrai Rive last March. Mao has not been reported ir a public appearance since Ma; 19, when he appeared befort supporters in Peking That the last public aj pearance announced for -Mao's political heir, Vice Chairmar Lin Piao. Neither he nor Mac appeared at the party's anniver sary.on' July 1 or. at the Aug. Army Day celebration. Seeks Inf ral Food ers and released by the state's Office of Economic Opportunity charged abuses in the federal program. The governor last Friday met federal officials to talk about the report he has described as a "blanket indictment of state officials. Peterson said Tuesday's meeting will be "a fact-finding conference." "I know there are people in New Hampshire who do not receive adequate he said. But he added, "I want specific recommendations or what we can do to combat it." Slated To Attend Scheduled to attend the meeting are the 30 county commissioners in charge of the distribution program, county legislative chairmen and vice chairmen and other officials. The meeting, Peterson Program "is a continuation of my investigations into, the workings of this program" begun more than a week ago with a meeting with Comptroller Leonard Hill and Richard Johnson, head of the distributing agency. The report, "The Curse that Lingers (A Look at Hunger in New according to Peterson .valuable for bringing widespread 'public attention to the 'continued existence of poverty and .hunger in New Hampshire." He'added: "But a positive approach to. the problem is needed before we can lake .'effective action." The governor said, "I know there are people in New Hampshire who do not receive adequate nutrition, I also know there are many in New Hampshire who care, and care deeply, about the Kills Salem Boy, 14 SALEM, N.H. (AP) Harrj Brown, 14, of Salem has been killed accidentally while hand ling his father's .45 caliber pis tol at home, police said. The' bullet hit him in the head Saturday, police said. i .The boy was pronounced deac on arrival at a hospital in Me thuen. Mass.' The eighth- grader was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown Jr. He was a native of Lawrence, Mass. IN .THE TELEGRAPH Abby 20 Lawrence 4 Anderson 4 Obituaries 2 Classifieds Social 22, 23 Sports 18. 19 Comics 21 Suburban 14. 15 Cook t Television 20 Crossword 21 Theaters 20 Editorial 4 Dr. Tnosteson 20 Financial 6 Weather 2 Horoscope -21 PARK FREE SHOP SATURDAYS All Day In Downtown Nashua close to 300 businesses to choose OIL SAVE MORE With LORDEN'OIl CO. INC. SEEVIXO SASHCA ASD SUBMITS PIN 3 TOWSS 465-2267- Custom Framing by Experts at reasonable rates plus Green Stamps at Nashua Wallpaper Co. 129 W. Pearl St. 882-W91 Mon. thru Sat. Open Thurs. 'UJ TRUST has h a p p i 1 y been paying daily interest on 5% Time Deposit accounts since 1967. MEMBER Some observers believe that Mao has been on his usual sum- mer retreat to meditate and rest.-Peking's summers are hot and dusty, and Mao usually spends the hot months in the mountains. He also has gone into seclusion when planning new policies of state or a politi- cal offensive against his enemies. His longest absence from pub- lic functions lasted 5W months, from Nov. M, 1955, to May 10, 1955. Later information dis- closed he was preparing his "cultural revolution" against President Liu Shao-cni and his followers. on took office with his "negotia tion rather than confrontation" icsture toward relations" with he Communist world. Moscow's responses to the new U.S. leadership, in Wash- ington's opinion, have added up !o a mixture of pluses and mi- an unexpecte_dly ong silence on the U.S. notice, given June 11, of American readiness to begin talks with the Russians on limitation of mis- siles and other strategic arms. Finnish Foreign Minister Ahti Karjalainen said over the week- end that the two nuclear super- powers probably will start the disarmament talks in Helsinki in mid-October. But U.S. offi- cials said no word had been re- ceived yet from the Russians. Some clues to the Kremlin's negotiating stance appeared in Gromyko's speech Friday to the TJ.N.' General' U.S." diplomats'" rated "as stand- ard Soviet fare and somewhat in private contacts. On Vietnam, for instance, Gromyko's strong public rebufl of Nixon's plea for help in per- suading Hanoi dimmed U.S. hopes for a favorable reaction should Rogers broach the ques- tion with Gromyko. On the Middle East, Rogers expects Gromyko in private U. S. Nets Marijuana, Pills; Drive Centers on Mexico LOS ANGELES (AP) Oper- ation Intercept, the govern, ment's drive to cut off drugs Trom Mexico, netted uncounted illegal pills pounds of and thousands marijuana as reached full operation over the weekend along miles of the U.S.-Merico border. The intercepted contraband included half a ton of marijuana aboard a plane that was seized. Some persons in cars who went to Mexico, for a bullfight at -Tijuana 'and horse racing at Agua Caliente Sunday iound themselves waiting inline tor inspection at San Ysidro south of San Diego on their re turn. Stretches 6 Miles The line stretched six miles at one time and the delay grew to .hree to four hours. Inspectors manned all 16 gates with orders o make thorough checks of all and occupants. Sanctions Alert To Head Agenda CONCORD, N.H. (AP) The New Hampshire Education As- sociation is expected to take ac- tion on its year-old professional sanctions alert when the group meets here for its annual meet- ng Oct. 9. The alert, imposed by the ex- ecutive board of the group in [une, 1963, leads the agenda for he two day session. The 120 members of the asse- rtion's assembly of delegates :an either continue the alert, emove it or impose actual sanctions. XAEHUA'S OXIT FACTOEY AUTHOEtZED DEALER SKI-DOO SM-Dco Suits Boots Trailers tc Sleds Accessories Parts Nashua Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center 282 Main Street, Nashua, N. H. There also were return- ing pedestrians. Treasury Secretary David M. Kennedy and Atty. Gen. John M. Mitchell announced in a joint statement- Sunday that Opera- tion Intercept was in full swing and would continue indefinitely. A spokesman for the program in Los Angeles said a rented air- plane leaving Mexico tried to evade Operation Intercept air- craft but was forced to land at Bakersfield Friday. It carried pounds of marijuana, the spokesman said, and the pilot, Michael Thomas Mitchell, 23, a University of Washington student from Seat- tle, was arrested and booked for investigation of smuggling. Authorities said Mitchell told them he had paid for the marijuana in Mazatlan and planned to lake it to Berkeley. A car abandoned in line at San Ysidro was found to contain pills classified as danger- ous drugs, customs officers re- ported. The car's young driver, not immediately identified, was caught as he tried to flee on foot into the United States. He was turned over to San Diego police. Operation Intercept headquar- ters in Los Angeles said five men and a woman from New York City were arrested Sunday south of the border by Mexican officers who reported the group possessed 140 kilos of marijua- he Arab cause. Assistant Secre- tary, of State Joseph. Sisco arTd Soviet Ambassador Anatoly J. )obrynin scheduled anothef meeting this .morning to JM some groundwork for tonights alks, and on Saturday the SO; viets agreed to further Big Four power discussions. On Berlin, some western omats suspect Moscow's latest approaches to Bonn are aimed at influencing the West German elections next Sunday. The European security ques; ion has been raised frequently jy the Soviets this year. Ai Washington sees the Communist >roposa1 for an East-Wes' meet-. jig of European powers to wo'rS out a permanent seems similar to past Moscow efforts to get .withdrawal of U.S. forces from Europe Without .an equivalent Soviet Police Find I Guns Stolen From Two U.: S. Ariny M-I, 30-caliber rifles, 'stolen last night from U. S. 'Army Reserve Training Center at '39 West Hollis Stre't, were recovered by police jin weeds behind the building from which they were taken, Chief of Police Paul J. Tracy said today. He said the weapons are being dusted for fingerprints and fur- ther investigations are contin- uing. Recovery of the rifles carne in the late forenoon, following a search by police, Tracy He said a routine check of the building by a at pm., showed the establishment was secure. At the officer that the' south side overhead door was partly raised. Investigation showed tha! a lock had been broken from a wire cage and the two rifles were missing. Spokesmen from the Reserva Center said the 'rifles lacked firing pins. They were valued at ?94 Police said the entry to was not forced, either it lad been left unlocked or xjrglars had possessed a key. An intensive investigation il being made, both by police and the U.S. Army officials, spokesman said. A Family Outing Crown Prince Akihito five-month-old sister, Princess Nori. Japanese and his wife, Princess Michiko, look on as Prince Aya, their three-year-old son enjoys a carriage ride with his Providing the motive power is nine-'.' year-old Prince Hiro, eldest child of.-': the royal couple. (AP Wirephoto) ;