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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - February 25, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                               Today's Chuckle Give a woman an Inch right away the whole family's on a diet! Nashua Celeqraph 1969 The 100th Year As A Daily Ntwipopr E Weather Flurries Likely Tonljjht Cloudy, Cold Wednesday, FULL REPORT ON PAGI TWO VOL. 100 NO. 302 EiUblirtied il a October Ittl Incorporated as i Dally March 1, UN NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY Second Gisi Postage Paid At Niihua, N. H. 16 PAGES Price TEN CENTS Nashuans Keep Moving Despite Staggering Storm It was- a bad day for traveling, but this morning many area resi- dents made their way to work by resorting to the old-fashioned method of putting one foot ahead of the other. Some, like Gary Blackmar capitalized on the school vacation and the weather. Others, like Joseph Skirkey of 37 King St., and Mrs. Noella of 12 Atwood Court, wended their way through drifts to their jobs. The umbrella and the heavy coat testify to the intensity of snow and winds. (Telegraphotos-Harrigan) Dual Sessions at NHS Under Study By MICHELE BUJOLD The Nashua Board of Educa- tion last night authorized Super- intendent of Schools Edmund M. Keefe, to study and present plan for dual sessions at Nashua Senior High School next year. The plan would also change the grades at the Senior High from Hie present 10 through 12, to a new 9 through 12. This, Keefe would alleviate some of the overcrowding of the elementary and junior high schools, and "set- pattern to hold for the next two or three years." The Board also met with a com- mittee from Brookline to discuss continuing tuition pupils in grades Ihrough whetheror-not the interested In an AREA type school. The Board appointed a three man committee to meet.with the Broofclfne delegation and explore the possibilities. Incentives for Nashua would be additional build- Ing aid from the government, and tuition French The Board accepted the resig- nation of one teacher last night, and elected two new ones. Carol Vadney, fourth grade teacher at Ledge Street School resigned and cited moving out of town as a reason. New Teadicri Elected-to the Nashua school system were: Mrs. Silvia Abelle- ra, graduate of the University of Havana, to teach Spanish at Nashua High School; and Mrs. Francine .A. Sullender, graduate of West Chester State College in Pennsylvania, to teach Grade 2 at Sunset .Heights Elementary. The dates of llie pre-school clinics have been. announced by the Board's House Committee and are as Mows: Crowley School Tuesday, March 11; Mt. Pleasant and Amherst Street, Thursday; March 13; Broad Street School, Tuesday, March 18; Sun- set Heights, Thursday, March 20; New Searles School, Tuesday, March- 25; Temple Thursday, March 27; Charlotte (Amlierst) Tuesday, April 1; Fair- grounds Elementary, April 3; and Ledge Street, Thurs- day, April 10. The Board went on record to thank the College Club for its help hi recruiting prospective teachers with a Career Day program. Present at last night's meeting were: Dr. Norman W. Crisp, pres- ident, John Dimtsios, Dr. N. John Fpntana, Dr. J. Gerard Levesque, Richard W. Leonard, Herbert E; Miller, Paul G. April, Margaret Cote, Jean Wallin, Gerald Pro- nier, Keefe, and Emma, Nicol, assistant superintendent- of ichools. Reshuffling of Aldermanic Seats Shift into High Gear By ClAUDETTE DUROCUER Officially, the next municipal election occurs Nov. 4. But.the on the Board of Aldermavis already in full swing. Tonight, the aldermen are to elect an alderman for.ward 3 (o replace Bertrand J. Bouchard. Bouchard, was promoted to. al- derman-at-large at the Feb. 11. aldermanic meeting. He replaced omat Assures Common Market Partners By HENRY TANNER Timtt Niwi tinla PABIS France assured lier five partners in the Common Market that the current matic conflict with Britain' had not diminished her willingness to cooperate with them in the Euro- pean Economic Community. Foreign Minister Michel Debre, Hearing Set In Hudson On School Issues public hearing on specific articles of the annual School Budget will be held tomor- row night at in the Memorial School. The hearing is a prelim- inary to the School District meet- ins, slated for March 5. Topics to be discussed include the proposed. ,new Elementary School for Hudson, the proposed five year contract with the Pel- ham School District for high school students, and the pro- nosed addition to the Memorial School. School District Moderator has announced that only registered Hudson voters may attend the School District meeting. FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With terrinc Naihiit and tat towm 465-2267 BILLS ARE A PAIN LET A. B. 0. HELP 100 GET ODT 01' DEBT BY CONSOLIDATING YOUR PAST DUE OH NOT YOU OAN AVOID I.KGAJ. 'DIOHS DUNS UiTTEHS ANU THUIMTENING PHONE OAU.S. NUT A I.UAiN NO BliCUHITV NO CO-SIUNJ3HS IF VOU OWE AS LOW AS 515 WEEKW S2S WBEKLT WEEXIiT CALL OB WRITE TODAY For Pcaot of Hind Tomorrow 1271 Elm Bt HucbtlUr Room 101 92 Main St. 883-1737 ANCIIOn BUDGET CONSULTANTS Bonn or' Oftici in a 5fl-minute meeting with the ambassadors from Belgium, Italy, West Germany, Luxembourg and flie Netherlands, gave the tm- iwession that the Brehch govern- ment's main concern now Was to bring tine crisis under control and to avoid a permanent split among ,Westeni Europeans. Debre's mood was described as.'serious and his report to the ambassadors'as "measured." According to informed sources, he did not at any time convey a hint, that France might con- sider leaving the Common Mar- ket a possibility that has been taken seriously by Allied diplo- mats here.. Debre spoke to the ambassa- dors a few hours after 'Herve Alphand, Secretary General of the French Foreign Ministry, had handed a formal .written protest to Christopher Soames, the Bri- tish Ambassador. Soames, who returned from .consultation with Prime Minister Harold A. Wilson and other lead- ers in London last night; had asked to see Debre. but was re- eeived by Alphand instead. The contents of the French pre- test, note were published imme- diately by Agence France-Presse, The News Agency. The note took issue particularly with the British government's ac- tion in conveying the gist of a confidential conversation between .De .Gaulle and Soames to the other members of the Common Market and the British Press. The French are more angry about these, "leaks" than about the fact that Soames's summary, in their view, distorted De Gaulle's views. Debre absolved Soames from any responsibility in the saying that those primarily re- sponsible for the crisis were "else- presumably in London, informed source said. Brandt Sees Soviet 'Deal' By EDWARD C. BURKS York Timii-Niwi (trviii NEW YORK The Soviet Un- ion apparently wants to make a "deal" to avoid any major erisii on the Berlin situation, West Ger- many's Foreign Minister Willy Brandt said here today. Speaking at a. news conference, the visiting German leader des- cribed the aims of the Bonn gov- ernment in current talks with the Russians as follows: of East German limitations on access to West Ber- lin, which is isolated 110 miles inside the Communist zone. for Berliners to make visits to either side of the divided city on a more than spo- radic basis. "The passes for Easter are not Brandt said. He referred to the latest Com- munist offer which would allow Easter visits across' the Berlin wall for the first time years. In return, however, Bonn would have to. cancel Us plan to stage its'. presidential election in West Berlin March 5. West Germany's Federal Assembly, an electoral college of state and national'dep- uties, has met in West "Berlin three times in postwar years. to select the West German Presi- dent, but this time East Germany and the Soviet Union objected strenuously. Paul J. Roussel whose resigna- tion Nov. 26 started it all. As it names a new alderman, however, Sie board will create a new vacancy by accepting the resignation of Aldennan-at-Large Arthur H. Jean. And should the. aldermen at some future meeting choose a ward alderman to succeed Jean, then another vacancy on the board would be created. There -are six candidates run- ning for Bouchard's old seat but two, James Lagios and Jay Cut- ler, are considered long shots. Other Candidates The four other candidates are Jrands H. McFarland Jr., 334 Princeton Road; Sherman D. Hor- ton Jr., 24 Swart Terrace; State Rep. Roland H. LaPlante, 70 Chandler St.; and Charles R. Fink. Horton, a sununa cum laude graduate of Dartmouth College, has received Bouchard's backing. is a member rf-.the Sullivan, Gregg Horton law firm and has been active in various GOP campaigns. Lagios, who lives at 9 Edson St., i: a radio announcer. He ran unsuccessfully against Bouchard in 1967 for the ward 3 post. Cutler, a resident of ward 3 for the past five years, is a member of the Citizens Advisory Board. He lives at 55 Pennichuck St., and is a machinist. McFarland, a native of Portland, Me., is a graduate of St. Francis Xavier University, Antigonish, No- va where he majored in government and economics. He is employed as a coffee sales repre- sentative. Fink, a graduate of the Coast Guard Academy New London, Conn., moved to Nashua from Maryland three years ago. He is a nuclear engineer with the San- ders Nuclear Corp. In Maryland, he was Republican chairman for Baltimore County and played a prominent role in electing Vice President Spiro T. Agnew to the governorship. TONIGHT IN THE TELEGRAPH LaPlante, chairman of the city's1' delegation 'to the a Democrat as is Bouchard. is a licensed practical nurse and works at the Massachusetts General Hospital. Jean May Participate To enable Jean to participate in the election, it is expected his resignation will be made effec- tive only at the end'of tonight's meeting. Resignations are at the star1, of aldermanic meet- ings. It is probable a'date to name Jean's replacement will be set after his resignation is accepted. Former Alderman-at-Large Don- ald R. Hardy is considered tne leading candidate for Jean's seat. But there are reports-at least two ward aldermen, Robert A. Dion (ward 8) and Richard P. Joyce, (ward are eyeing this developing contest. And this could be a factor in tonight's election much as tlii controversial city clerk's election meshed with the alderman-at- large contest to name Roussel't successor. By JOHN H4BEHJAK For'the'second time this month a mass of blowing and. drifting snow greeted storm-weary Nashuans as a howling. Northeaster south of Nantucket Island and dumped heavy snow on the entire area. The Pennichuck Pumping Station reported 18 inches of new snow at noon with more on the way. This brought the. February total to 45 inches. Plows Battle Drifts Nashua's Department of Public Works crews have been out all night in an effort to keep streets and highways open. A department spokesman said major arteries were open, although small streets remain to be plowed. Crews had some difficulties with abandoned vehicles, as carl were left on the sides and some- limes in the middle of streets. Of- ficials said they expected to have all streets in the city cleared for traffic by this afternoon. The department also announced that today's rubbish collections had been canceled with makeup collections slated for Saturday. Wednesday's collections should be carried out on schedule, it was indicated. Emergency Runs Nashua police report, making two emergency runs with a four- wheel-drive vehicle. In .both cases, the special trips were made to transport hospital doctors to their jobs at Memorial and St. Jo- seph's. Nashua police were called lo the Second National branch bank on Sunoncau Plaza In the midst of the storm this morning. Chief Paul.Tracy said two offi- cers were'., dispatched and dis- covered an alarm had been acci- dentally activated. The branch was the scene ot Kim holdup earlier this month, when a bandit dropped a cannls- ter of gas to cover his retreat after he had rifled cash drawers. Police also report they been towing a few vehicles from city streets, although! not ai many as in the last storm. Au- thorities said there had been no serious accidents during the heavy snowfall, adding that the flow of traffic was proceeding at a norm- al pace. Public Service and telephone company spokesmen reported no major problems due to the heavy snow, although some electric wires were shorted out by snow-laden branches. Telephone calls were described as "a little but had not reached the of the last storm. Many area businesses closed early yesterday, allowing com- muters to get a jump on the rush hour. Most Stores Open Today, most city businesses were open and operating, al- though a few announced that early shifts had been canceled. Most downtown stores were open, as owners struggled against drift- ing snow to keep doors open. Many club and social activities, however, were canceled because of road .-conditions and hazardous 1 traveling. Tins is the second major. storm to -hit the Nashua area in .two The results similar ring: Airports were; closed, cars were abandoned on clogged highways, and .stranded motorists sought shelter in police barracks. On a state-wide level, many sporting events were called off, particularly in the southern re- gion.' i- In'Nashua, .as-of noon this morning two major; basketball games were still slated for tc- .night. Scheduled -were the Nashua High-Memorial game in Manches- ter, and the Bishop, Guertin-Mer- rimacl- game to 'be played hert. Rockingham Park announced races for tonight have been can- celed, as were last night's eon- tests. Officials said they hoped to have the track ready for tomor- row. Although Massachusetts report- ed two deaths as'a result of Urn storm, New Hampshire was free of. any fatalities'as of this mom- ing. Police reported a few accidents.' Boston Hit Hard The U.S. Weather Bureau re- ported new anew accumulationi of is much as 21 inches fat Hit Boston area, with more than two feet expected Jn some parts of New. England before- the storm. subsidw. Logan International Airport closed Monday, opened briefly yesterday to allow a few out- bound flights to leave, then dosed again. Airport officials laid they expected to. open today, weather permitting. Highway departments in New England region, plagued with memories of the last big storm, made urgent appeals to motorists to keep their CMS off the highways and use public transportation where available. President Nixon is Shaping A New British Partnership By Arthur L. Gavshon LONDON dent Nixon set out today to forge a new partnership for peace with Britain after surprising Prime Minister Haro 1 d Wilson's govern- ment by reviving the fad- ing concept of the special American-British relation- ship. Crowded Schedule The President's crowded 16- hour day was dominated by two working sessions in the cabinet room of No. 10 Downing St. ex- amining major world problems From Peking to Paris. Also on Nixon's crowded schedule was a luncheon given by Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip at Buckingham Palace; and meetings with Con- servative party leader Edward. Heath; former Prime Minister Harold MacMiilan; another Conservative; and Liberal party chief Jeremy Thorpe. Among the chief topics Nixon and Wilson were tackling were: relations; includ- ing' the President's hopes to ne- gotiate soon with the Soviet. Un- ion; future of the North At-, lantic Alliance; including Presi- dent Charles de Gaulle's at- tempts to'do away with it; Arab Israeli confilcj and the prospects of an Ameri- can-Soviet .agreement ,.-tp. pro- mote peace; Asian scene; with .tin focus "on, the Vietnam war; factor of nuclear pow- er; both in the civil and mili- tary sectors., The President oh his arrival from Brussels Monday night spoke'pointedly of the "special I g u a g e: law; ideals and democratic tra- Britain and the United States and'then said: "The peace we seek- will secured only if; all-.nations enjoy the relationship: of..trust and confidence which unites us." Mariner 6 On Dead Aim Course for Mars Abby Baker Biossat Classifieds Comics Crossword Editorial financial Hal Boyle Nashua Scene 4 Obituaries Pearson Reston Sports ,10, Suburban New Television Theaters X 13 Dr. Thosteson 7 Weather WALLPAPER SALE Save Up to 50% On New Nashua Wallpaper Co. 129 Pearl St. Ojn Thun Nllbti PASADENA, Calif. (AP) Lugging two powerful television cameras, Mariner I sped on course toward Mars today. The unmanned Mariner cast I glow visible for miles Monday night as it rocketed from Cape Kennedy, Fla. Scientist! tracked; it for hours, then locked its navigation equipment on two guide points, the sun and Canopus, the brightest star in the southern hemisphere: Ahead lay a five-month, 226 J million mile journey. i Controllers at the Jet Propul- sion Laboratory in Pasadena plan to fine-tune 'Mariner'! course in about four days. "We don't expect to deter- mine whether life exists oh Mars...but we hiay be able to establish whether it could exist or 'possibly even whether it said Dr. Robert Leighton of the California Institute of Technology. He's chief scientist for the television experiments. "At the worst, we should be able to kill a lot of old as the ones that, say the dark lines seen by some astron- omers are really canals car- rying water from polar ice caps to. cases in the .desert, or ones that say the vast regions that chaiige color every, spring are vegetation." If all goes as planned, the Sfll-p o d, wndmill-shaped craft will sweep about miles over Mars, its cameras and infrared equipment seeking water vapor clouds, dust storms and vegetation. From that height the camera could pick- out an object 900 feet across. Man's closest look at Mars' surface came by way of Mari- ner 4 in a height of miles its: less powerful camera showed. a landscape pocked like earth's moon. On March 24, Mariner 7 will rocket toward Mars. The twin craft are designed to photo- graph 20 per cent of the planet'i surface. What's So Special About FREE CHECKING NASHUA" TRUST? minimum balance if you're under 65 and NONE if you're over. That's what! Member, F.D.l.C, FOTOMART 178 Main Street OPEN AS USUAL Space Traveler Destined for Mors TJie Mariner, weighing about 800 pounds, 'is'tarrying 50 pounds of seien? ttfic instruments to study Mars and its tnvironmtnt In additito 'tht NASA .spacecraft will photograph tht surface and gather data, to ;be wed in design of tandirurciujwtoi tar later Man mintow. ''......J   

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