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Nashua Telegraph Newspaper Archive: November 29, 1958 - Page 1

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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - November 29, 1958, Nashua, New Hampshire                               TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH Around Town 4 4 nil Boyli a Obituirlti 2 CUtsiiied! iporli Comlei 1 TiliviilorvJUdio 7 Crojtword Editorial Wuihir VOL. 90. NO. 229. Eourid at the Pan Offlce it Ktuhui. N.B.. u lecond cUis nailer under ibe Act of Uarrb 2.1871 ua Complete Associated Press and Wide World Services M ._ ._________________________ NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1958 WEATHER Cloudy, Colder Tonight, Sunday Today's Chuckle Inflation makej money worlhlesi, but a lot 0J won'! hare a lot to worry about. Established 1832 U.S. MISSILE TRAVELS FULL RANGE SOUTHERN N.H. ESCAPES SNOW KK Heavy Rains Sweep Throuph Entire Area today. THE A fast-moving snow storm, which left a blanket of white across the Midwest prairie lands before it moved east- ward, dumped heaviest falls of the season across wide areas STORM, powered by strong winds, spread more than 10 inches of snow in some parts of New England, Pennsylvania, New York and Ohio. The major snow area ex- tended from northern New Kngland across northern New York Stale and western Penn- sylvania into the Upper Ohio Valley. South of the snow belt, cold rain chilled Southern sections. Sleet pelted areas in between the snow and rain belts. Driving conditions were ex- tremely hazardous in many parts of the storm-battered regions. Several person.? were killed In traffic accidents due to the Ice-slicked and snow- covered highways. TRAFFIC SLOWED.In the big cities, such as Pittsburgh Cincinnati, as the first major snow storm.of the sea- son hammered In midwinter style across a wide siretch from southwestern Ohio to central New York State and Into New England. It was cold, too, not only In the storm belt but In the snow sections of (he coun- try from the Rockies through the Midwest. The South also was frosty as the icy air plunged into the Gulf Coast and temperatures dipped to near freezing and lower along the middle Gulf SNOW TELL ON Alabama as Ihe southern edge of the storm, with near freezing tem- peratures, advanced into the northern part of the stale late Friday. Warm air clung to the At- lantic Coast region during the night, But It was retreating rapidly as (he cold air moved southeastward across the Ap- palachians. Temperatures were near 70 late Friday night along the Carolina coast. But at Ashe- ville, in western North Caro- lina, ft was chilly with snow flurries and readings in Ihe Is. IT WAS BELOW zero again In eastern North Dakota and northern Minnesota. Below freezing readings were report- ed southward Into central sec- lions of Texas and Louisiana. They were In the teens In nor- thern Arkansas. As the storm struck New England areas, the winds and tides rose. Winds of 40 to 50 m.p.h. lashed some areas. Tides were two to three feet above normal. 10 INCHES OF SNOW IN BURLINGTON Boston, Nov 29 mix- lure of bad weather which in- cluded gale-forco winds, snow and rain hit New England last night before moving north- ward today. THE STORM deposited eight to 10 inches of snow In the northern sectors of Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont! Southerly winds with gusts of 60 lo 70 miles THREE NASHUA WOMEN HURT DURING SNOW AND RAIN STORM Jljree.Nashua worn'cn were juries. Mrs Salvail was releas- an hour whistled through eastern Mas sachusetls, most of Rhode Is- land and parts of Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont, leav- ing behind widespread power failure. UTILITY WIRES were brok- en in numerous communities when the wind knocked over trees or whipped branches loose. Snoiv also fell in western Massachusetts. THE WEATHER bureau said hazardous driving conditions in New England might re- main through the weekend. By early morning Burling- ton, VI, measured 10 inches of snow on the ground. Rumford, Maine, was covered by four nches of hew snow, bringing ts total on the ground to six riches. AN INCH OR more of rain 'ell during a six-hour period 11 many communities in Mas- sachusetts, Rhode Island and New Hampshire. At least three deaths were blamed on the weather. WEST BERLIN MEETING QUICK ACTION Fear Soviets May Pressure Khrushchev's Plan Before Six months Are Up Berlin, Nov 29 (Ifh-The Wes) should deal with the whole Gorman problem instead of merely reacting to Soviet schemes to gobble West Ber- lin, Lord'.Mayor Willy Brandt has advised, BRANDT URGED Friday night the Western powers counter Soviet Premier Khrushchev's plan to neutral izc West Berlin in six months, tercontinentfil ballistic mis _ with broad proposals on Ger- tour ut> Congressmen meet Berlin out of Communist hands From man unification. The west west Berlin Mayor Willy Braiull (Ihird left are Rep Isadoi-e Dollingcr (D-NY) to act quickly because from left) in West Berlin cily hall after Rep Karl LeComptc put flying lo the isolated city from Britain. Rep Wayne Hayes Rep Frank "nthn" CVairt''0 At a news conference, three of (he Con- Smith (D-Miss) and Paul Hertz, West T e -oca "si rmv gressmen declared the US should use Berlin's senator for economics in city or of West Bcriiners whatever means arc necessary" lo keep government. (AP Wirephoto) AM Within Year: FAST GROWING FIRM IS MAKING SECOND ADDITION Following Decision fo Consolidate Royal Register Operations Here Fast-expanding Royal Reg ster Co is adding square feet of manufacturing and office space lo its build- CLIIIUU un inc wcamer. Mrs Ruth Cray, 63, of Wor- "g Slm0n sl' K' Dcx M ler Brawn, president treas jcester, Mass, was killed in an .automobile when it crashed ;lnjured iri.'accidenfs'here'arid In Reed's "Ferry: yesterday, po- lice said were among several reported In the Nashua area during the snow'-raln storm. THE INJURED were: Mrs Mary Sullivan, 2S, of 5 Spring st, Mrs Rose Bearor, 45 and Mrs Elizabeth Salvail, 69, both of 13 Holmes st. All three were taken to the Mem- orial hospital in the City am- bulance. MRS SULLIVAN, Nashua po- lice said, was injured when she was struck down by a car while crossing Temple sl about pm. The authori- ties identified' the driver as George Farris of Pelham. Mrs Sullivan sustained injury to her right hip and left wrist. She was discharged following treatment. Police on duly included Offi- cers Michael Patinsky, Patrick Sweeney and .Norman Bernier. MRS BEAROR and Mrs Sal- vail were injured when a car operated by the former skid- ded on Route 3, Eeed's Ferry, went over an embankment and crashed into a tree, about pm. Mrs Bearor complain- ed of chest injuries and X- rays may he taken (oday to determine the extent of her in- 1959 PLYMOUTH AND DE SOTO ON DISPLAY W. J. NEYERETT 2.1 GARDKN ST. TU 2-5105 SHOPPING DAYS TO CHRISTMAS ed'following treatrnVnt, -Investigating the mishap were State Trooper William Esson of Nashua and Officer Frank Flanders of Merrimack. Nashua police on ambulance duty included Sgt Eugene Tafe and Officer Bernier. IJTCHFIELD Police Chief David A. Campbell blamed slippery road conditions for a two-car collision Involving property damage only, which occurred on Route 3A about 3 pm. He identified the operat- ors involved as Mrs Elaine Bosse, 24, of 16 Dodge st, Na- shua and Litchfield Selectman Roland Levesque, 41. Chief Campbell reported the Bosse car failed to negotiate a curve and the vehicle enter- ed the opposite lane and skid- ded into the Levesque vehicle. Both cars were damaged hea- vily but neither driver nor Mrs Joan Foster of 10 Baldwin st, Nashua, passenger In the Bosse car, was injured. INVESTIGATING the acci- dent were Chief Campbell and Sgt Francis Smith. Property damage was report, ed in a one-car crash on the KimbaiI Hill rd, Hudson Chief car in a blinding snowstorm at West Paris, Maine. Police said Ihe car was operated by i-iiu "ii: mi operated oy T-----, a state highway commission rt? here' 7he IOWa plant was sunnrvisiir all manufacturing and was a into a Christmas tree-laden HE ile ncw !uld'lion' truck on the Maine second mthin one year, was truck on the Maine Turnpike a move to had halted-after hi'tting killing a moose 2Vash.ua. He reported the TWO PEDESTRIANS, Minnie plant in Mae Crawford, about 70, and Iowa. was recent- Edward P. Bishee, about 65 ly. clofeti ln a move to con' were killed when struck bv a !al" operations iv, _ __ in tnis citv. p: escaped uninjured. I POLICE ARE continuin" their mvesligalion of all the accidents. FOR AIL Of YOUR INSURANCE HEEDS 142 Main St. TIME TO GKT THKIK GIFT FROM lad Lassie Shop So Conveniently Located On W, PEARL ST. TU 2-4731 SAHDER5 ASSOCIATES INC., STOCK Boushl, sou 4 EDWARD P. FITCK Investment Sicunlies TU 2-04Q1 supervisor checking driving conditions. The storm caused the Navy to postpone until Sunday a launching scheduled for to- day at Balh, Maine, of a new guided missile frigate. While most of southern New England got rain, some places were hit with freezing rain and sleet, bringing about hazardous driving conditions. NUMEROUS HIGHWAY ac- cidents were reported, most of them of a minor nature. Some three inches of snow tell on Ihe famous Monawk Trail in Western Massachu- setts. The late evening high tide, pushed by southerly winds, rose as much as four feet above normal in some Narra- gansctt Bay, HI, communities. Possessing Tickets and was a duplication of the Nashua DOUBT GOP COULD OVERTURN {BIG PLANE SENATE CONTROL UNTIL '63 Raymond G. Midland. 42, of la Palm st was fined in Municipal court this morning when he pleaded guilty to having for sale lottery tickels based on Ihe daily balance of the U. S. Treausry. Judge An- (oine A. Guertin presided. Police alleged that the re- spondent had been selling lot- tery fickcls at 60 cents each. The authorities said that when Midland was arrested, he had 138 ticket.? in his pos- session. Michand had been under the [surveillance of Ihe Police In- spectors division for some time, it was brought out in court. The arresting officer was Sgl. Richard T. Shea. CHILDREN'S PLAN Eoch Child Insured 530 Annual Premium OF OMAHA Edward Hill TU 3.879Q SAVE for a specific (and earn q big 37. while you dol) president treas- HE SAID the ncw addition, in this city. "All the business done in Beltendorf has been transfer- plant as far as equipment Mr Brown said. CONTRACT for the new ad- dition was awarded to the Nashua Building Contractors, Inc, which erected the pres- ent, modern building and al- so1 constructed a sizable addi- tion last year. The latest ad- dition which includes square -leet'of manufacturing space and square feet of office space, Is expected to be completed about Feb 1. Mr Brown advanced other important reasons for the firm's expansion and develop- ment program since it built a new plant on Simon st years ago. He said the Royal Register company had devel- oped two new Rep Wayne (iS-Ohioj; Smilh (D-Miss) and Paul Hertz, West The dynamic Socialist may or of West who live 110 miles behind the Iron Curtain made his com- ments to foreign correspon- dents. He spoke after receiv- ing firm assurances from many Western leaders of sup- port against the Soviet de- mand. DIPLOMATIC reports indi- cate the Western Big Three will reject Khrsbcbcv's ulli- matum which the Soviet boss denies is an ultimatum. Foreign ministers of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization meet in Paris Dec 16-18 and probably will work out the Western reply. Khrushchev said Thursday West Berlin should be turned into a "demilitarized free ci- ty." He wanls the U.S., British and French troops here to withdraw while Com- munist East German troops and Soviet soldiers in the sat- ellite slate continue to sur- the anti-Communist cily." VICE PRESIDENT Nixon of the United Slates, supporting Brandt's view, told newsmen in London Friday that "we at lo reach the market. lie list- ed the new producls as (1) rapid set forms for typewrit- ten invoices in multiple co- pies and (2) a mani- fold sheet and one-time car- bon sheet for making copies of correspondence. THE INDUSTRIAL leader said the new products will s--further up- swing in production. How- ever, he was unable to say immediately how many new office and plant employes would be added to the firm. The Royal Register com- pany is maintaining its pri- mary operations which in- volve the printing of business forms for use in autographic registers. Washington, Nov 29 UP) Democratic campaign sirate- gisls said today their margin of Senate control is so great t is highly unlikely the Re- publicans could overturn it jefore 1963. THEY ADDED a strong GOP tide would have to be running both in the 19GO and 1362 elections to give the Republi- cans a chance of taking over Senate leadership even four years hence. The addition this week of Lwo more Democratic sena- tors from Alaska swelled fur- ther the confidence already expressed along those lines by the party's campaign leaders. THE ALASKA sweep gave :ho Democrats ft-I senators as against 34 for the Republi- cans, Just two shy of Iwo- hirds. Although the new Congress will not take office until Jan- uary, the Senate campaign committees of both parties al scats that will be at stake In 1960.10 are in Southern slates where the Republicans often ilo not even make nomina- tions. Three others are in bor- der slates West Virginia, Oklahoma and New which most often arc Demo- cratic. THUS THE Democratic stra- tegists argue that they have only eight seals which are In the doubtful column in the next election. If they should lose all these they still would have 55 sen- ators in the RTIh Congress, or six more than enough for conlrol. On the other hand, the Democratic campaign leaders say that every one of the 11 GOP scats to be contested In 1DGO is a battleground. They do concede that Sen Margaret Chase Smith (R-Maine) will he hard to heat although they captured the other Senate LANDS SAFELY ON FOAM BLANKET Boston, Nov 29 calm United Air Lines captain landed a big DC6 plane on a blanket of foam Friday night after circling Logan Interna- tional Airport for an hour while his flight engineer manhandled the wheels into landing position. THE PLANE, en route from field, 111, in command. He brought the four-ennin- cd plane down smoothly in a three-inch thick blanket of (jj, in ready are beginning to makcjseat in her state this year I partraent heir estimates and plans for j with Gov Edmund S Muskie ,'onn conBrcssioilaI ln and won Ihe governorship. REPUBLICAN campaign of- PASSENGERS agieed there was no panic or obvious fright in the passenger com- 19GO. UNLIKE 1958, the Demo- ficin1s Mv th eras will have many more conccnlratc thc a and Western Demo- ate contests two years hence.! But even so, the mathematics' of the situation remains fav- orable lo the Democrats. Of the 21 majority party cralic seals next time, and de- clare they expect to win some of them. They say it is too early to pinpoint their best prospects. In the plane Flight Engin- jllf. ccr Raymond Hacked, Chica go, moved a mountain of bag urtmmi: imu pge and ripped up floor rarcnts. bedroom cariv boards to get into the hy- (lav morninK anrt draulrc pit where Ihe wheel at them as Ihcv TYinrnmrrv make repairs in thc WEST BERLIN MATCH RED CLAIM MAYOR URGES QF RANGE MKSHF nmrir ArnnM ur Wait Official Word of Success of Atlas Firing series. The first eight used only the iwm -chambered booster en- gine in the lail. Four of these flew successfully over CCO- mile ranges. The olliers ex- ploded in tests of guidance and strength. 29 TTeri 2D, IIP) The United Stales have been powered bv Ihe may match today Russia's booster engine, a Plainer en! nf __ claim of possession of an in ready have Gerraanys" and Khrushchev's plan "would give us three. It would only make the situation worse." If the West fails to accept the Soviet plan, Khrushchev said, Russia will give East Germany control of supply lines to West Berlin. Any mil Boy Who Shot Parents Held At Hospital Washington, Hov 59 _ An Atlas missile was "suc cessfully test fired for the first lime over Ihe full in- tercontinental range" of about miles Friday night, the Defense Depart. ment announced today, the 15lh test vehicle In the silc. A mighty Atlas raced across the Florida sky like a flaming meteor Friday night and the builders of the missile claim- ed that It traveled the full in- of miles. Russia is believed to have developed an operational IC- BM and lo have used it in launching the Spsitniks. The Alias blasted off at p.m., Friday night. Us ex- haust flames cast a dazzling while light over the Florida coast, and a moment it dimmed a great orange moon that hung nearly full over the firing range. It appeared lo be a perfect launching. "The as the Atlas Is known, curved beautifully away on its thun- dering course toward the southeast and was in view lor four minutes before its fuel burned out and its light van- ished high in the sky. A few hours later, in San Diego, Calif., (he Convalr Div- ision of the General Dynamics Corp. builder of the Atlas reported that the 100-ton missile flew the Intercontinen- tal range. ,'Il'so, was" the I'o'ng-' awaited climax of a test pro- gram that started in June of 1957, when the first Atlas blew up soon after launching. The Atlas fired Friday night was gine anrl two Vernier engines mounted to the outer shell to conlrol the roll of the S3- foot long weapon. The first of these fully pow- ercd Atlases blew up 45 sec- onds after launching. The next Ihrec flew successfully over mile ranges. The nest Ihe first one aimed at intercontinental range ex- ploded SO seconds after liftoff. Another performed well over a range, setting the stage far Friday night's sec- ond attempt to send an Atlas all the way. "There are no fundamental question marks left in the At- las a statement Is- sued by Convair said. 3. V. Naish, president of the General Dynamics Corp., div- ision which builds the Atlas, declared: "We are now entering upon the last phase the implem- tation of the Atlas as a potent deterrent force of the Strategic Air Command." Naish said this will mean more test flights, the train- ing of Air Force crews in the techniques of quick launching of the missile and the devel- opment of launching sites for the Strategic Air Command. "But more than he onslrates the Atlas' potential for employment In the peace- ful development of scientific vehicles for the exploration of space." October Highway Traffic 25% Jump Over Year Ago Traffic on Hie Nashua- itary action against East Ger- Manchester section of the many apparently including Frederic E. Everett turnpike 4 la.lt Tnnnih OmivnH a nor any Western effort lo force 'as' month showed a 25 per through convoys to Berlin increase over October, would be treated as aggres 13r'7 sion against the entire Com munist bloc, he declared. STATE AP tIEWt 1957. A total of vehicles was registered at the Merri- mack toll slation last month as against cars and trucks over a corresponding period a year ago. These figures were contain- jcd in a report compiled by the NH Department of Public Works and Highways and SIAIC rtr V. 11, >u IHE PLflKF en route from Concord, Nov 29 A ID- arc exclusive of motor- ,SdnZ Berlin youth who po- the Nashua by-pass lice said admitted he shot and 3- wounded his parents a.s they lotal represenls slept, today was held for ob- daib' average of which servalion at the Stale hospit- is onlJT 1.26S below an aver- age of for the first five landing at ilartford, Conn, lice said admitted he shot and when the hydraulic system wounded his parents a.s they operating the landing gear failed lo function. There were -11 aboard, in- al. aul lllil llvu Roderick T. Bissonnetle was of peak period. I eluding the crew of four with Io the nicnlai instiui. Last month's Sunday average 'Capt Loras Dicdticb, 37, Win- (ion Friday by Berlin Police Chief Herman Olson. Meanwhile, the youth's par- enls, Mr and Mrs Edward Bissonnelte who operate a tinutj-iiicii inicK nianKci 01 foam spread by emergency Bcrlin !laint ?tore WCIC rc' crews for a slide in case the ported 'airly good condi- plane made a belly landing. lion at a hospital. Bolh su smppH Icrert lcB leg County All James said he will bring charges a gainst young Bissomietle after a complete probe of the shoot- Chief Olson said Bisspnncllc Admitted walking into his Fri- ring a Figures for the Nashua by- pass showed entered this stretch of road from the Henri Burque drive off Con- cord st. The report also show- ed vehicles entered the by-pass from the soulh- crn end of the city. However, the report also said the re- corder was in operation but 32 per cent of the time indi- cating iiie total was probably better lhan double. No figure was available re- garding traffic on Main st he- machinery is located. He said he found faitlly u-ire.s caused the trouble, hut youth then ran out to a rest- didn't havo the equipment to auarant and shouted that he ;lcpt. Olson said the unemployed had killed his mother. Airlines, Faced With Jammed Holiday Traffic, At Odds With Their Workers NATIONAL BANK 7 NASHUA.N.H. The country's airlines, their carrying capacity crippled by strikes, braced themselves to- day for nn expected surge of passengers homeward hound after the long Thanksgiving weekend. EASTERN and Trans World American, slill is flying Airlines, third and fourth I'irge.si in the nation in pas- sciiRcr miles flown annually, have been grounded bv walk- U. nftJon'i Urgnt lint. under the shadow of a threat- ened strike that was delayed by a court order. Some members of the International Association of Machinists struck TWA a week ago Friday, and the line's 200 passenger planes Eastern, grounding 1.SS planes. The two strikes threw abniil employes out of work. WEDNESDAY night (he twin strike snarled holiday travel and diverted thousands of airline passengers lo bus nnrt rail lines. But on Thanks- giving Day, a midholiday lull were grounded Monday. settled in, and the airlines fc.n in< ALSO MONDAY, !wO nn-m-lstill operating easilyjU. S. Dist. Court-Judge Fred- hers of thc Flight KnfjInccTs able lo tako up Ihe slarklrrirk VnnTelt Bryan I'OIIRUC- Inlcrnalional Association and created by the walkout. Ushtil holh (lie 'association lAil mtchanlu itiuckl At American the tnd lint u hi iuwed company Friday night offered [extension on a strike-rcslrain in cii have expired al p. in.. Friday. The extension is good until Monday. Judge Bryan became angry when ho learned that neither side had met Wednesday as he had Instructed them to do. Instead, the two sides had be- come involved in a dispulo over where (ho meeting was to Ukt plact, lo sit down "anywhere and anytime" with the Air Line Pilols Association to try to settle differences without a strike. A 'union spokesman said Ihe company offer sound- ed like "a public relations maneuver." THE OFFER came after the cause the automatic recorder was removed some time ago to permit the road-widening project at the so-called bot- tleneck. Harbor Police Bring Marooned Youths Ashore ITATE APNEWI Boston, Nov. 29, Iff) Two youngsters marooned over- night on an island the ouler edge of Boston harbor, were brought ashore today by Harbor Police. The pair, William Miller, 16, of Quincy, and William Cor- bctt, 14, of East Boston, went fishing in a 16-foot outboard motor boat. Apparently they landed on the Island as dark- ness and a storm set In. The police and Coast Guard had searched for them during the night until compelled to stop by a fierce storm which lashed the area. With today's clear wealher the search was resumed. Mid- dle Brcwster Island was the first spot searched. The police went (here after Boston Light personnel report- ed K fire burning there last night. LATE NEWS Flashes Boston, Nov 20 MV-Alty Gen Edward J. McCormack jr, says (he Massachusetts Milk Control Commission must hold a new hearing if it wanls to review its order increas- ing thc price of milk sold in multi-quart containers In Greater Boston slores. The Commission had asked the attorney general for an opinion on the mechanics of reviewing its price in- creasing order afler its announcement brought a wave of protests. McCormack said yesterday the review must be through a public hearing. Couclersporl. Pa, Nov really wauled a boy arid our prayers were said Cincinnalt Redtegs Infielder Don tloak Friday. His wife, Phyllis, gave birth to a 7-pound boy. Both niollicr and child were reported doing very well, llnak. a nalive of nearby Roulette, has one other child, Kimbcrly Ann, who will be four in February. Boston, Nov 29 Carol Wain of Salem Depot, N.H., has testified in Federal Court that operators of an alleged scheme to defraud magazine subscribers conduct- ed most of their business in the cocktail lomigc of a Back Hay hotel. She testified yesterday in thc Irial of six officials of n corporation in connection with alleged mail fraud. Thc government contends most of Ihe money collect- ed was retained by Ihe organization and that magsjivs only rarely were delivtred.. ,-l   

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