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Nashua Telegraph: Saturday, September 6, 1969 - Page 1

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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - September 6, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                                Cathy and Her Built-in Rooting Section Miss New Hampshire, Cathy Zanichkowsky (in dark out- fit near center) takes a stroll in front of Convention Hall along Atlantic City's boardwalk with her ready-made rooting section- nine of her 13 brothers and sisters. Left to right: Stephanie, Jane, Grace, Aririe, Steven, Miss New Hampshire, Paul. Elizabeth, An- thony and Rita. The four other children are at home in Nashua. Miss'Arrierica will be crowned tonight. (AP Cathy Has Will She Get Title? tf GREG ANDRVSKEVICH ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. To- night Is the big night for Nash- ua's Catherine Zanichkowsky, who as Miss New Hampshire is competing against 50 other girls for the coveted crown of Miss America. Cathy, as she is called in Nashua or "Itch" as her fellow contestants have nicknamed her, appeared poised and cheer- ful last night in the swimsuit competition. Wearing a yellow suit and her tyes shining with excitement, she was greeted by cheers from the crowd as she marched down the runway. Finds Exciting She said later that the swim competition was the most ex- citing event so far in a week crammed with activity. Cathy, of 23 Swart Terrace, will be cheered on tonight by nine of her 1J brothers and sis- ters, and her parents Mr. and Mrs. Martin Zanichkowsky. If she does become Miss America, Cathy hopes Berl Parks, the veteran master of ceremonies for the pageant, learns to pronounce her name correctly. He hasn't hit it jet all week. While her last name is a problem for Parks, her first name has caused confusion among her fellow competitors. It seems there are a large number of Cathys and Kathys. So many, in fact, that the girls call Nashua's Cathy "Itch" from the "itch" in Zanich- kowsky. So far in the beauty contest's preliminaries, Miss Ohio to be scoring the most points. Kathy Lynn Baumann won swimsuit competition Wed- nesday night and earlier took top honors in the talent contest with a Martian dance. Last night's, winner in swimsuit competition was Miss Michigan. Miss Ohio Leads Miss Ohio's victories far from guarantee her the crown of Miss America, but they indi- cate the favor of the judges, and they should definitely guar- antee her a place among the ten finalists. Scoring during the prelimi- nary rights are discounted in the finals, and Miss Ohio will be starting anew in the point CATHY Page I Today's Chuckle If there's so much hate in the world, how do you ac- count for the population ex- plosion? New Hampshire's Largest Evening Newspaper v.. C 9 raph Weather Showers Tonight Little Change Sunday Full Report on Page Two VOL. 101 NO. 159 Continuing the New Hampshire Telegraph Established October NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6. 1969 Second Class Postage Paid At Nashua. N. H. 18 PAGES Price TEN CENTS Board To Act On Dump Site By CLAUDETTE DUROCHER A supplemental bond issue for purchase of the Four Hills area off West Hollis Street, which the city wants as a landfill site, will come up before the Board of Aldermen for final approval Tuesday night. Assess Damages In another related development a first reading will be given resolution to assess in damages for the taking of four parcels in the Four Hills area and to make a tender to the owners involved.. Owners vrfxsc Ia.-x5 is to be taken under eminent domain pro- ceedings and the amounts .to be offered them include: Samuel A. Tamposi, Gerald Q Nash, Lionel Forest, Carl and Isabel Livingston, Tamposl, Nash and Forest, Lizzie R. Swart Heirs and Charles A. Roby Heirs, L D Really Co., Inc., Mer- chants Savings Bank and Samuel G. Camann, trustee, If the owners refuse the city's offer, the issue will be presented to Superior Court for a decision. Other owners of land in the learly 300-acre tract have com- pleted successful negotiations with the city for the sale of their prop- erty. City Solicitor Arthur 0. Gormley Jr. told the finance com- mittee TTiursday. Favors Adoption The committee recommended passage of the supplemental bond issue resolution after reviewing the cost of land bought to date against appraisal figures and as- sessed valuations. The land is being bought for Establishment of a long-term municipal landfill disposal facil- ity. Acquisition of the property pas approved by the aldermen last year after other sites con- sidered for a landfill operation Weekend Edition Stock Lists Teen-Age Page Exfia Comics were opposed by neighborbooc groups. In the meantime, the city- owned Lincoln Park sand pit used as a disposal site. A sum of was allocated or purchase and development of tanr Hills a year ago. Combined with the supplemen- tal bond issue, expenditures" ear- marked for the Four Hills facility row total Appraisal figures serving as a guideline to the property pur- "hases were set by the John lyde appraising firm of Concord. FuAds okayed for the Four [ills acquisition are also to de- ray legal, surveying, appraisal and engineering fees connected with the purchase and prepara- wn of the site. Camp, Dresser McKee, a Bos- on consulting .firm, was retained to lay out detifled engineering dans for the landfill activities. Search Goes On Brazilian police search [on r'Rio ;tle yJaneiro-Sao -Paulo highway In" an effort to'uricover clues "to the kidnaping of U-S- Ambas- sador Charles Burke Elbrick by gunmen. ;Wkephoto by i radio fi from Rio de Janeiro) Brazil Discusses Details Of Swap For U.S. Envoy By GEORGE HAWRYLYSHTN RIO DE JANEIRO {AP) military leaders meet again today to discuss how they will free 15 polit- ical prisoners in exchange for the release of kidnaped U.S. Ambassador D. Burke Elbrick. Aamntce Plan _Foreign. Minister Jose de Ha- jalhaes it expected to Ho's Death Spurs Rivalry Sino-Soviet Split Deepens By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Special Correspondent Strange behavior: by the'Red Cbinese-and. by North Viet namese a new phase. of the'. Moscow-Pe- ang struggle for influence in Hanoi has been triggered by the death of President Ho Chi Minh I. so, the. developments have mportant meaning for. the course of future events in Viet- nam. Premier Chou-En-Lai arrived n .Hanoi at the head of a Chinese funeral.delegation, paid lis respects, then left for Pe- ang, well; in advance .of.; the Uncertainties Shroud Bids To Block Land Purchase Moves to thwart the already ipp roved taking of the Neveret properly on Garden Street wil come to a head Tuesday nigh (hrouded with legal uncertainties. On the agenda for the alder manic meeting that night are notice from Mayor Den nis J. Sullivan that he has ve- toed the damage tessment approved for the prop- erty 11-3 by the aldermen Aug. 12. letter from City Solicitor Arthur 0. Gormley Jr. sayinj that the mayor's veto is invalic because the city charter sped ficaDy states that damage as- tessments for property taking .PIZZA by Charles Famous thruout New England 147 W. PEARL ST. Finest in Pizzas Grinders (all varieties) x Regular 90c PLAIN PIZZA TUESDAY ONLY 889-4542 11 A.M. lo 2 A.M. Men. thru Sat. 3 P.M. fo cannot be vetoed by the mayor. Seeks Referendum initiative petition bear- ing certified signatures that would force the aldermen to put the property acquisition controversy to a city-wide refer- endum Nov. 4 and to abide by the results. resolution sponsored by Sullivan to direct the aldermen to put to referendum (he ques- tion which is listed sn the ini- tiative petition. Aldermanic President Mau- rice L. Arel said he expects the mayor's veto notice to be shelved In view of Gormley's letter. Sulivan claims he can veto ihe damage assessment resolu- tion which sets the price the city is willing to pay for the STeverett properly under an- other section of the charter dealing with his power to veto resolutions "contemplating a distinct appropriation." Whelher'lhe initiative petition Is applicable in a land-taking case is uncertain, Arel said. And whether'the petition can be applied now that Ihe 1153.1M damage assessment' and other acquisition procedures have re- ceived final approval is also un- known, he said. Some of these questions, Arel added, may be brought up at the meeting. The assessment resolution di- rects-the mayor to tender the to the Neverett Realty of the property. The firm has previously indicated it will accept that amount. Sullivan.has declared.he will refuse to sign bonds-to finance the purchase. Should.a writ be-obtained to force him to sign the bonds, the mayor-added he would counter wjth a writ to have the review of records leading up to the purchase. Coming soon to Nashua Trust MASTER CHARGE The Iniertionk Card D. I. C scheduled arrival of the Soviet Union's Premier Alexei N. Ko- sygin. Whether Chou's delegation would return for the actual fu- neral was not made clear, hut it seemed obvious Chou was no more eager to be in the same town as Kosygin than the Rus- sian was to share the stage with one of his Peking tormentors. Events Indicate There is apparently much more to it than just that, howeV' er, as recent events indicate. Peking probably was aware Ho was near death. The Chinese went-out of their way to make clear to Hanoi just bow they felt about the prospects of a face- sage a source of acute embar- rassment Included dia- tribe: "The Soviet revisionist renegade clique has all'along worked hand in glove with U.S. imperialism to undermine the Vietnamese: people's war This was true-of Khrushchev and. Is all the more true of Brezhnev and Co." This probably generated high- lever jitters in Hanoi. Moscow supplies heavy weapons and im- portant other aid to North Viet- nam, but vast, populous China li next door. dio and television after the meeting to announce details o: the release of 14 men and one rom an. The broadcast had been se for Friday night but was post poned at the last minute. There was no explanation, but inform ants said some officers were an- noyed, at the junta's quick ac ceptance pf demands by terror istswho kidnaped Elbricl- Thursday. Mexico and Chile have agreei to accept the 15 prisoners an the Brazilian government has agreed to fly them out of the country. Two aircraft are stand Ing by at Bio's Galeao Interna tional Airport. Elbrick's abductors, who Iden tified themselves as members o two guerrilla organizations called the National Liberation Action and MR-8, made their demands in three notes to gov- ernment officials. They sail! :hey would "execute" Elbrick jy Saturday afternoon if their demands were not met. Accompanying the second and lo-face meeting of Soviet and Chinese leaders there. The Chinese made what could only be a calculated departure from custom. It seemed deliber- ately designed to apply heavy pressure on the North Viet- namese who, lacking Ho's enor mous prestige, now are likely to Find walking the narrow middle line between Moscow and Pe- king more difficult. The departure came in greet ings to Hanoi Tuesday on the 24th anniversary of Ho's procla mation of a republic. Ho died RTednesday. Such greetings usually are stereotyped congratulations of lovemment, party and people. This time, some Hanoi leaders may have found Peking's mes- TON1GHT IN THE TELEGRAPH Abby Inderson Church Classifieds 15, 16, 17 Comics 10.11 Crossword 3 Editorial 4 financial 6 loroscope 12 jwrencc 4 Obituaries Social Snorts Teen Television Theaters Manchester Officials Meet To Settle Teachers' Dispute MANCHESTER, N.H. (AP) A three-way maeting-was sched- uled for today between a special aldermen's committee and the negotiating committees of' the School Board and the Manches- ter Education Association in an effort to settle the contract dis- pute that has crippled the city's public school system. The three-way session at'City Hall had Deen sought by the MEA to settle the contract'dis- pute that resulted In: the teach- ers' strike Wednesday. Mayor John C. Mongan .Fri- day announced the meeting, and lie said the joint session would be followed by meetings.of the full School Board and the full Board of Aldermen at-8 .tonight night. The mayor's announcement came a few hours after the ex- ecutive secretary of the teach- ers' association was found in contempt of court for supporting the boycott of classes despite a restraining order directing teachers to return to their jobs. Norman L. Pettigrew was convicted by Superior Court Judge George Grant, after a hearing that lasted more than six hours. Pettigrew was re- leased on his own recognizance. The judge then continued the hearing, in which contempt charges against several other association leaders are pending, but he set no date for its re- sumption, j Meanwhile, another related court action was filed in the Superior Court, Nashua, by four Manchester citizens. They seek the dose of all public schools in Manchester until the con- tractual dispute is settled. The petitioners were Dr. Vin- cent Copwski and William J. Farrell, St. Anselm's College professors, James Keefe and Mary A. Soucy. The petition was set for a hearing Tuesday at 10 .m. The strike by most of the city's 705 teachers has kept all of the city's high schools, junior high schools and many elemen- tary schools closed during the First three days of school. Some students are enrolled in the system. The contract dispute centers around a cut by aldermen from each teacher's salary. Ihird notes were letters from El- brick to his wife, Elfie. The first letter said "I am all right and am hoping that I shall be liber- ated and see you soon." But E1-" brick added that Brazilian au- thorities should not try to find him because "these people are very determined." The ambassador's second let- ter said it was "very good news" that the government had acceded to the kidnapers' de- mands "because it means that I will be released as soon as it it confirmed that 15 released pris- oners have arrived in Mexico." Pelham Crash Kills 1 By MARIANNE THOMPSON PELHAM This first traffic fatality in six yean occurred at this morning, when Timothy P. Christie, 22, was killed in a one-car accident on Mammoth Road. It brought he state's road death toll to 116 or the year. Police said Christie was thrown rom the car after it went out of ontrol on a curve north of Nashua Road. It went off the highway and rolled over several times. Christie was pronounced dead at the scene by Dr. John D. Spring of Nashua, county medical eferce. The Rev. George Kil- coyne, pastor of St. Patrick's Jiurch, Pelham, administered the last rites. Another occupant of the car, toger T. Brunelle, 19, of Hiilcrest .ane, was taken to Nashua mortal Hospital by Nashua police. Officials said he suffered a dis- ocated shoulder, but was o walk from the scene to a near- y home and notify police. Christie was the son of Mr. nd Mrs. Jsmes P. Christie of Chagnon Lane, Pelham. It was cportcd the victim recently mar- ed was residing in Dracut. Students Choose Dialogue, Not Riots Dr. Thosfeson 3 Weather Women's Pace DO IT YOURSELF ANTIQUING SUPPLIES It's Easy! It's Fun! Plus Green Stomps Nashua Wallpaper Co. W. Pearl St 882-W91 Open Thurs. 'Til 9 EAST LANSING, Mich. (AP) Some folks thought they were hippies. Others thought they were an "up-with-America" re- ligious group. But wherever they slopped on a tour, Michigan State University students this summer did one thing for sure established the dialogue they sought. Calling their trip "Dialogue '6S" and led by MSU communi' NASHUA'S ONLY FACTOET ACTHOBIZED DIALER SKI-DOO Ski-Doo Sails It Boot! Trailers It Sleds Accessories It Parts Nashua Auto Co. Outdoor Recreation Center 283 Main Street, Nashua, N. H. cations Prof. Dr. Clyde Morris, the group toured in five station wagons through Minnesota, Mis- souri, Kansas, Colorado, Idaho, Oregon and California. Jobs Arranged Along the way they worked at jobs arranged through local civ- ic groups and received "small donations" for expenses. "Some people thought we were a religious group, up-with-America kind of the M-year-old Morris said Fri- '69 Chevrolets CARS TRUCKS Daily Rentals as low as r day Call Teri 888-1121 MacMuUdn Chevrolet day. "Some thought we were hippies. which, But our regardless of image usually changed considerably after we left a town." Purpose of the journey, mem' bers of the group said, was to show that most college students would rather overcome the "generation gap" with dialogue than over-run it with riots and brickbats. Ruth Knapp, a music educa- tion major from Kalamaroo, thought "people wanted to come to simple about what we were trying to do, but FUEL OIL SAVE MORE With LORDEN OIL CO. INC. SEBVIXO NASHUA ANFI 6UBEOU.VDIXO TOWNS 465-2267 we didn't want to leave them feeling comfortable." Morris added: "We've been, portrayed as do-gooders all summer. We've been contrasted with the SDS (Students for a Democratic Society movement) which is unfortunate. "I know this is going to coma off sounding like we're in favor of SDS, but we're not favoring any group position. We are saj'- ing you have to listen to what SDS and the Black Panthers are saying." All but one of the travelers were white, and to 18-year-old Becky Brenneman of Munrie, Ind., "some of the people I talked to wanted us to be tha whitewash of the race problem. 'We tried to talk about the black problem with farmers in South Dakota, but they don't un- derstand it. They don't she said.   

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