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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - February 3, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire NASHUA TELEGRAPH, NASHUA, N. H. -MONDAY.. Deaths ALUKONIS Wed In rity, January 31, IMt. William Alex- ander Alukoato, of U Deny Street Hudson. Funeral service! will be held In the CkarlM F. Kulauiku Funeril Home, 8 East Peir! Street Tuesday morning al Relatives and Mends Invited to attend. Calling hours ire today J to 4 and 7 to BUCHANAN: 'Died In Naihua, N.H. on February I, Donald Milton Buchanan Sr. of Derry Road, Hudson. Calling hours will be at the Davis Funeral Home, 1 Lock SI., on Tuesday night from 7 to 9. A Masonic service will be conducted by Ancient York Lodge F. and A.M. Tuesday night at The funeral service will be held on Wednesday afternoon at In the Funeral home. Rev. Paul R. Walker D.D. will officiate. Burial will be In Hills Farm Cemetery, Hudson. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend. PETUCK-Died in this city Feb- ruary 1, 1969. Joseph Petuck of 1M West Pearl Street, a victim of lire. Funeral services will be In the Charles F. Kazlauskas Funeral Home, East Pearl Street Wed- nesday morning at Relatives and friends are Inyited to. .attend. Calling hours are 'Tuesday evening from 7 to' 9: 00. WILSON Wed In Manchester N.H. February Hyland E. Wilson, Funeral services will be held In the Smith It Hcald Funeral Home, 37 Elm St.i Mlifnrd, Tues- day February 4 at hours today, 7 to 8. Calling Funeral MBS. HUTH E. BAKER Funeral service for Mrs. Ruth E Baker, widow of Ralph Baker, was held Saturday afternoon in the Chapel of the Davis funera home. The Rev. Harry A. Foster minister of The Congregationa Church in North Chelmsford Mass., officiated. The committal service was con ducted at the Baker Family lot in Woodlawn Cemetery. HERBERT A. ROWELL DERRY Funeral service for Herbert A. Rowell was held Fri day afternoon from the Peabods Funeral Home. The Rev. Irving S Jones, pastor of St, Luke's United Methodist church.officiated. Burial was in Forest Hill ceme- tery, East Derry. The bearers were Ralph Bunk- er, Roland Nason, William Collins, Richard True, John Precopio and Frederick Morrison. Obituarv HYLAND E, WILSON AMHERST Hyland E. Wilson, 60, of South" Willow St., Man- chester, died in a Manchester hospital Saturday. He was born in Zion City. III., son of Hyland E. and Thomasine (Williamson) Wilson on Jan. 19, 1M9. He had lived here 15 years. He was a member of the US Air Force for 30 years retiring as a senior master sergeant.- He had been attached to Grenier Field and later worked at Sanders As- sociates. The family includes two sons.- Hyland E. Wilson Jr., and Roderick Wilson, both of Jamaica, N.Y.; his mother, Mrs, Thomasine Wilson of Manchester; too broth- ers Edward H. Wilson at Amherst and T. Roger Wilson of Lone Ed, dv. N.Y.; two sisters, Dr. Marion S'arlins of and Mrs. Savari Phaeton of Staten .Island, N.Y.; and nieces, neph- ews and The Smith and Heald Funeral Home of Milford is in charge'of arrangements. ALUKONIS HUDSON Among survivors of William A. Alufconis, 79, of 58 Deny St., who died in a local hos- p'tal Friday night after a long ill- ness, is Mrs. Amelia Boles, of Caldwell, whose Obituary DONALD M. BUCHANAN ffi. Donald Milton Buchanan Sr.. of tht Derry Road, Hudson, died at local hospital Sunday night. He was born in Bury, Quebec, son of Angus W. and Annie (Morrison) Buchanan on March 18, 1901. He lived in Hudson for the past 30 years and before that in Nash- ua for many years. He had been employed by Nashua Manufac- turing Company until its closing, and in recent years, by the Foss Mfg. Co. of Haverhill, Mass. Fraternally, he was a member jf Ancient York Lodge F. and A.M. Members of the family Include, lis wife, Mrs. Helen (Graham) Suchanan; a daughter, Miss Nor- ma I. Buchanan, of Hudson; four sons, Donald M. Buchanan Jr., Hudson; Wallace N. Buchanan, U.S.A.F., stationed at McCord A.F.B., Washington; Lewis M. Buchanan, Naihua; and Roger I. Buchanan, Yorktown, Va; seven grandchildren; two Mrs. Arthur T. Stevens, Chula Vista, Calif., and Mrs. Ger- ild H. (Marguerite) Daniels, Nash- ua; a brother, L: Osborne Bu- chanan, Springfield, five nephews and several cousins. The Davis'Funeral Home is in :harge of arrangements, JOSEPH PETUCK Joseph Petuck, 46, of 196 West Pearl St.1, died Saturday morning in a fire at his apartment. He was a World War II vet- eran, serving in the Navy.-He was employed at the Sportwelt Shoe Company and lived in this city for 32 years. Members of his family include his', Mrs. Adeline (Dion) Petuck, a son, Archie Peluck of Nashua and a daughter, Elizabeth Pearl Petuck of this city; nine step children, five grandchil- dren, several nephews, nieces and cousins: The Charles F- Kazlauskas Fu- neral Home is in charge of ar- rangements. Actor Boris Karloff, 81, Dies in London Hospital LONDON (AP) Boris Kar- off, the gentle monster who created Frankenstein in the novies and starred in a host of lorror films, died Sunday in a hospital near London. He 81, had been an actor 'or 58 years' and mads more than 131) movies. He made his debut with a touring company in British Columbia in 1910 and his ast movie last year in Brital. A gentle, courteous English- man despite the guise he pre- sented in so many films, Karlolf and his wife in recent years ived in an apartment in Lon- don's Chelsea district and in a cottage near the British capital. Although long a resident of Hol- lywood, he never gave tip his British citizenship and returned to Britain to live in 1959. He was a' polished performer who .received critical acclaim 'or his. 1956 Broadway role as a jishop in "The French playwright Jean Anouilh's saga of Joan of-Arc. Karloff called (he Broadway role, "the high point of my career as an actor." Karloff's Hollywood career began in 1919, but it languished until 1931 when he landed the role of Frankenstein's monster. He played the lumbering tall- browed creature in only three films, but they set the standard for hundreds of movie chillers. His. non-Frankenstein roles Body Is Found, Bullet-Riddled PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) Police said an unidentified man's bullet-riddled body..was found today at a dumping area near Roger Williams Park. Officers said the victim had been shot several bly with a rifle. Police cordoned off the area. Udugmei, name was inadvertently omitted Mountains Region and at Ports from 'the obituary .published Sat- mouth for the seacoast area. An additional .seasonal office u Opened late in May each yea; at Hampton Beach. Adams said college student interested in summer employ ment should contact their co" lege placement directors or th nearest, local Employment Se curity Office. IN MEMORIAM Paul Bibeau 1949 February -1969 Lovingly remembered and sadly missed by your children and' grandchildren Dentists Plan Parley Feb. 8 Several Nashua area dentists will attend the midwinter meeting 6f the New Hampshire Dental Society: in cording to registration for the event. Arrangements for the all day meeting are in charge of a com- mittee from the society's Council on Dental Health Care, and Ed- ucation of which Dr. Paul H- Ouellette, this city, .is a member. The session will climax the so- ciety's observance of Children's Dental Health Week. Dr. Harold H. Turner, Newton Center, Mass., children's dental health authority, will be the chief speaTter'and special'guests will include Gov. Walter R. Peterson and Dr. Hubert McGuirl, presi- dent of the American Dental As- sociation. were in such equally spooky movies as Mask of Fu "Voodoo The Body "Isle of the and "Stranglehold." Karloff said he was grateful for being typecast for horror film's. "The-monster was the best friend I ever he, once told an interviewer. "Certainly: I was typed. But what it typing? It Is a trade mark, a means which the public recognizes you. Actors work all their lives to achieve that I got mine with just one picture. It a bless- ing." was born William Henry Pratt in. Dulwich, England, on Nov. 23, 1887. Turned down from World War I service because of a bad heart, Karloff emigrated to America where he toured In stock companies. Karloff returned to England in 1951 because, he said, he was a rugby fan and "it's hard to find a game in the But he was back in Hollywood in' age 73 to host a mys- tery television series, "Thrill- er." He was married five times, the last in 1941 to Evilyn Hel- mar, who survives. He also is survived by his daughter Sara Jane, child of his fourth mar- riage to Mrs. Dorothy Stine Pratt. Peking's Anti-U.S. Drive Increasing In Intensity College Students Sought for Jobs CONCORD, N.H. (AP) Benjamin Adams, employment security commissioner, an- nounced today his agency is re- cruiting college students to fill summer jobs-in .New Hamp- shire resort areas. He said the openings are prin- cipally for chefs, cooks, wait- ers, waitresses, clerks, camp counselors, instructors, life- guards, Jkitchen helpers, cham bermaids and housemen. The department maintain placement units at Its Laconii office to serve the Lakes am REAL ESTATE CORNER By ANGELINE KOPKA Your Kealtor may you a "property: brief regarding prpperty you are curious about. data regarding the property. What is a property brief? A property brief is not to be confused with general adver- tising. It is a story of the prop- erty and its environment. It may contain photographs of the property and Its landscaping, taken from several angles. It will probably contain a floor plan. The plan will show room alzes and location of A lot plan will show buildings, There will be information re- garding special features of the property, This may contain In- formation about special heating, plumbing, and roofing features. The brief will contain financial Your Realtor will have infor- mation in his 'property brief regarding distance to schools, shopping centers, WATCH NEXT WEEK FOR "TESTING CONSTRUCTION" Looking for a new home or try- ing to sell your present We will be pleased to counsel you at KOPKA REAL ESTATE. We also specialize in investment counseling and your inquiries driveways, trees and shrubs, are always promptly answered, Personal service is lops' al KOP- KA RHAL ESTATE, 342 Main St., 889-1193. Open 8 to I Mon. thru Fri. Sat., 8 to 5, Sun. 1 to 5. Our reputation is your protec- By TILLJIAN DURDIN New York Times News ttrilet HONG KONG A-t tacks press 'organs of Communist Chi- na have been the most intense and sustained anti American display to come out of Peking in years. Lengthy articles condemning President Richard M. Nixon and the United States have averaged two a day.1 One of them was a lormal statement by "Com- a top-level mouth- piece" of -the Peking regime, published jointly in the Peking Jenmin Jin Pao, and Hung.Chi, which, appears at ir- regular intervals. Other articles were published either in Jenmin Jin Pao or issued through Hsin- hua, .the Chinese Communist Press. Agency, The. "Commentator" article was .reproduced in provincial newspapers, broadcast-', over provincial radio stations and continues to be; the subject for discussion at political rallies a- round the country. The articles all embroider the themes expressed in the "Com- mentator" article. They depict the U.S. as a nation in a state of financial and economic crisis and decay faced with bitter ra- cial antagonisms, student up- risings and a fast-growing revo- lutionary movement. The articles portray Ameri- can "monopoly capitalism" and "imperialism" as .flouriderlrif and ineffective In these :drcum' stances, but "trying to save it- self through continued aggres- sion and "last-ditch struggles." Nixon is described as a new re- actiqnary "chieftain" that American "monopoly capi- talism" has turned to in its desperation to rescue Itself, but who- can only indulge in empty hypocritical talk about unity, peace and progress. The articles link Nixon and the. U.S. with Soviet leaders and "depict the two nations as collaborating .in imperialism and reaction in an effort to effort to avoid their inevitable doom. Some of: the newspaper arti- cles purport to be written by workers, peasants and soldiers. Today's blast in the propa- ganda campaign dwelt on the Soviet U.S. collaboration theme. The article was .relayed here in a dispatch by Hsinhua. It selected themes from Nix- on's inaugural address about peace, healing 'divisions and go- ing forward together and de- clared they were the same tunes being. sUng by So v i e t revisionism" to hoodwink the people. "Soviet revisionism and U.S. imperialism have a common re- actionary the article said. "It is only natural that they speak the common lan- guage of counterrevolution." Observers here .can only guess at the motivations for the anti Nixon, U.S. propa- ganda splurge. It is believed to the need'to .attack and demean an outside order to generate-Internal Mao- st zeal. It might also be an effort by radical, xenophobic faction to intimidate elements in Peking that'would like a relaxation of tensions in Communist China's international relations. Remarking on the extraordi- narily massive nature .of. the anti American propaganda, the.- of the Japanese Kyodo news agen- cy said today the campaign was and quoted "informed sources" in the Com- munist capital, as saying Chi- nese leaders were trying, to .im- press upon the people the actionary and aggressive na- ture" of U.S. policies so they louid- Marxism LehJ .nisrn and. achievements Tse-Tung's cultural .revolution." The Kyodo correspondent said the campaign warranted no op- timism with regard to 'the forthcoming talks between rep- resentatives of Peking and.Wash mgton at Warsaw on Feb. 20." New Pa Given Hospital CONCORD, N.H. (AP) State Personnel Director Roy Lang said today the federal government has switched sig- nals and ordered it to pay over- time for employes at the New Hampshire Hospital. Lang said that two years ago the U.S. Department of Labor had ruled the hospital was ex- empted from paying overtime for less than 48 hours a week He noted, the department tolc him about three weeks ago thai the hospital employes do indeed qualify for overtime at time- and-a-half after 40 hours begin- ning last Saturday. In 1968 the formula had been overtime at 42 hours. Lang said he does not know whether the hospital will be re- sponsible for-, retroactive 'pay- ments to 1967, and that it would be a few days, before it can be estimated how much the over- time will cost the state. Weekend Auto Accidents Cause Injuries to Four Nashua police report five was, Francis R. Go> Life Memberships The Nashua Loyal Club held 1U annual In- stallation of officers Saturday night and Fred- dent Marvin F. Mayo (left) presents Oscar Goswlln and Leo A. Miller, right, with life membership! for their efforts In be- half of the, dub. Barracks-Bound Men of the Pueblo Are Ship's Company Without a Ship By RICHARD E. MEYER CORONADO, 'Bucher's Bastards" are a ship's .company, without: a ship, feels a little strange to the men, but they're trying to oper- ate like a ship's crew, anyway. Their intelligence ship, cap- :ured last year by North Korea, s in the Communist country. In their two-story stucco bar- racks at Island.Naval Air the 81 men of the USS up a ship's of- 'ice in a small room; Adjacent are offices for. the skipper, Cmdr. Lloyd M. Buch- the executive officer, Lt. Edward R. Murphy Jr., who are appearing at a court of inquiry into the capture, which is being held at "an Amphibious training school Murphy Takes Stand takes the stand in an open session after testi- mony from -Rear Adm. George L.- Cassell, chief of-staff for op- erations for the .commander in of the Pacific Fleet during says, "We're trying to take over our files.and assume the duties of a ship's crew as much as pos- sible. "Of course, we don't: have a ship, so our only real duties are cleaning, up the dormitories and a fire watch and a phone watch set In each dormitory." North Koreans freed the Pueblo's 82 men last December, along with the body of the 83rd crewman, who was killed during the capture. But they kept the Pueblo. Being a ship's company with- out 'a ship Is strange, says Lacy, "but we've felt strange that way for the last year. It's not like being on a ship, and it, never will be." Except for leave and which are generous, the men will remain in their barracks near the court of inquiry until its' proceedings are at least another three weeks. Some of them have dubbed the .capture! of the North Koreans. "Pueblo, by iCassell follows Lt. Stephen :R. whoi was- in charge of the Pueblo's intelligence sec- tid'n. The Navy said- Harris' tes- itiriony would be -..secret in the interest of national defense.-' CWO 'Gene ardLacy, Wash., Murphy and. Lt. Harris, have homes In the Coronado-San Dl- ego area. They have been get- ting overnight and weekend lib- erty to with their families. So has Bucher, but he hasn't seen much of his wife and two teen-age-sons.- He -remains until midnight sometimes in his bar- racks office. "The biggest have as a ship's company try to an- swer and the 'tele; we've received." -'says "We've probably, .gotte pieces of mall. Not all of the crewmen spen their in the ship's, office Some are putting, together cruise book. Others attend lectures for ti crew -given, almost daily. Som are on veteran's benefits, to those "awaiting discharge.' Oil ers are on traffic safety, whic themselves "Bucher's Bas- in a show of loyalty to their skipper during his appear- ances .before the court. "Dear they wrote him on a piece of Pueblo sta- tionery, "We've made it this far together, and we'll finish it to- gether. (signed) Bucher's Bas- Some Have Homes Some crew members, like grams Lacy. accidents over the weekend, re- wltuig In Injury to four persons, Saturday on the Everett Turn- pike at p.m. truck an auto collided. Police Identified the driver of the truck u Norman Darrah, 32, of Putney, Vermont. The driver of the car was listed ai Donald Forcier, 19, of 11 Copp St. Taken to St, Joseph's Hospital were Forcier, lilted In good con- dition with a fractured left Ronald Belanger, 19, of 92 Gillis St., a passenger In the Forcier auto, treated for abrasions and released; and Glsele Labrie, It, of 43 AUds St., also a passenger with Forcier, listed In good con- dition with multiple bruises. Police also report that a pedes- trian was injured when he was struck at p.m. Saturday near Amherst St. by a car. Taken to St. Hospital by the city Lacy says some out "is a big'problem'fo .of the- country fo Some crewmen ,have; visite restaurants, theaters and, sports arena on free invitation Thirty crewmen rode on a Ugh er-than-air balloon. Eleven took on -the Fleet A Control ,and tear" in a football lost 1! 0 "Just give us a little, mor time-'1 said Pueblo-Quarterma ta' Charles '.Law: Measure Still Top Item N.H. Legislature Opens Sixth Week Springfield Jews Protest Slayings SPRINGFIELD, Mass. (AP) About members of Springfield's Jewish community gathered Sunday night to pro- test Iraq's execution last week of nine alleged Jewish spies. The group signed petitions calling on President Nixon and officials of the United Nations to oppose further executions. Springfield Mayor Frank Freedman charged that the United Nations dismissed the killings in Iraqi. Also present, was a represent- ative of Bishop Christopher Wol- don, leader of the Springfield Roman Catholic Diocese. CONCORD, (AP) New Hampshire -legislators go into their sixth week of the ses- sion Tuesday with Gov. Walter Peterson's citizens task force bill still leading the list of most controversial measures up .for passage. The Senate has scheduled the bill for hearing on Wednesday by the Executive Departments, Municipal and County Govern- ment Committee. But Republicans, fearful the bill will be delayed too.long in committee, are make it a joint hearing to include the Senate Finance Committee. The task force, aimed at. financing a look at New Hampshire's governmental structure and economy, should be passed before the governor budget.message, Pet- erson aides have said. The budget is due by law Feb. the last feasibleJegisla- ive day for hearing the budget message is Feb. 13. On tap for Tuesday in the Bouse is vote on a bill, which would extend the insurance pre- mium tax to include hospital service corporations. The Banks and Insurance Committee re- Dorted the bill out as "ought to pass" with only a slight amend- ment. The House is also expected to pass a bill designed to provide j cost of living hike in pension jenefits for state employees who retired between 19fil and Jan. 1, 1968. Why Are You A Bore? A NOTED publisher in Chicago reports a simple technique of everyday conversation which can pay you big dividends in social and business advancement, and works like magic to give you extra, poise, confidence and popularity. According to this publisher, many people do not know how to influence others by what they say and how they say H. In business, at social functions and casual conversations, there are ways to make a good impression every time you talk. To acquaint you with the 'easy rules for, developing skill 'in conversation, the publishers have printed full details of their self-training method in a'new booklet, "Adventures in Con- versation" mailed free to all who request it. No obligation. Send' your name, address, and zip code to: Conversation, 83S Diversey, Pept, 389-412, A postcard will" do.' July 1, which would provide 'or increasing retirement allow- ances for those state employees who retired before July 1.J961, REMEMBER VALENTINE DAY FEBRUARY 14 Order Her Flowers Early Collins FLOWERS, INC. 15-37 MAIN STRUT .CORNER OF FRANKLIN IT. 882-2723 s also expected to get louse nod. The bill aimed at halving th Fish and Game Coramissio: down to five commissioners ha been reported out with a recom mendation to kill the meas ure. On Wednesday, the House i ;o-consider the recommendatio of the Education Committee t jass a-bill enabling the estab ishment of a college of life sc ences and agriculture, a schop of health a school of so cial work and a school of arch: lecture and environmental stud es at the University of Hampshire. At the hearing last wcolt TJNH President John McConne! said no money was involved i the bill, but that legislative sp proval would give the universit the right, to establish the co .eges once the money was avail able. The House Ways and Mean Committee Tuesday will hold learing on a bill aimed .at re pealing certain provisions o :he rooms and meals tax. On Wednesday there also wi be a joint Senate and Hous Education hearing on a meas ure which a com 'mission to study, parochial pr nlems in the state. On Thursday, the House Way and Means Committee will hoi a hearing oh a joint resolutio aimed at implementing-the pro- visions of Question 7 in the lis of Constitutional Amendment put before the voters last No vember, The resolution would establis a committee'to study the eco nomic impact of classificatio of-land for taxing purposes a open space, farm and fores amis -and for recommendln egislation to Implement sue egislation. Question 7 was just, barels passed in the last_elcctlon am Fireplace Wood Wild Bird Food House! Plant's Potting Soil LANG'S COLONIAL GARDINS 175 AMH1BIT IT, NASHUA (irred.up a eontroversy whe n'o means for a recount of th rotes was provided. In 'the Senate Wednesday, a ion is expected'on a number lills. The..executive, departmen committee ;has .recommende tilling .a. abolish the Commission on H man Rights. The bill was spon predby Sen.-John Chandlery! Vanier." A resolution whic.h would hay proposed '.'a- ...cpnstftutiona iiaendaient to Increase the sii if the. Senate, ou jf :.the Judiciary' 'Committee inexpedient to Among .the- Senate, hearing set for this week is one; Thtir day by'the Public Works an lighways Committee on a res ution urging establishment of ree trade, at Maqhiasport Maine. The same committee Thur day will hear a bill authorizit he state Liquor Commission open state stores on electio day.. islands verted from States apanese :-A-The-United: States' :gav back to Japan groups central Pacific islarids tl Volcanos, whlc.h ,in9ludeTIwo J ma, and the Bonlns, which elude Chi Chi'Jimai the on" me in the two groups inhablte ly civilians. Is the lineup or-the All-Star baseball game managers rious year'a champlonshl earns manage ,the All-S t a quads. The managers, coache nd players choose the startln neups. The All-Star manager pitchers and subst utes. BINGO on Channtl 13 CAILEVISION Monday. Friday at P.M. Cosa Nostra Worst in N.E. BOSTON Former state Asst. Atty. Gen. Donald Conn says there are 24 Cosa Nostra families In the United States and, in New Engr land is the "most violent, the most vicious" of them all. Conn, who served under Elliot L. Richardson, said Sunday that the New England Cosa Nostra was responsible for the "67- odd" gangland style killings in Massachusetts. He said the flew England branch of the criminal society Was the best organized of the 24. ;C6nh' also .said "he believed Fatriarca of Providence., !R., I., heads the New England branch. Patriarca was simllary identified in gov- iriimerit -investigations. Conn appeared -'on a Boston adio .program (WEEI's "Bay State don'; 40, of S3 Probate St., Keene. He. Is listed In good condition with multiple bruises and lacera- tions." Had Parked Car According io police, he had parked his car and was walking along the side of the road when he was struck. The driver of the tar was Identified by police as Harry Riutanen, 19, of 57 Elm St., Milford. Police listed three other auto accidents, resulting in property damage only. Saturday at p.m. on Blue Hill Avenue, two cars collided. The drivers were Identified by police as Helen Ulicny; of HFD No. 3, and Dennis Brodeur, 20, of Page Road, Litchfleld. Two cars collided Sunday at p.m; on 105 Vine St. Police listed the drivers as Ronald Bollv- er, 21, of Cherry Valley, Mass., and Andrew Jenelle of 110 -Yvettt St., Manchester. Also Sunday at p.m., two vehicles were In collision at 358 Main-St. The drivers were identi- fied as Charles Bliss, 27 Stevens St. ,and Bruce Sanborn of Main Dunstable Road, District Court Reed'Wilson, 39, of '8 Lock St., inpeared in: ih; Nashua District Court on; a charge-of taking a motor ..vehicle without the owner's the auto .being a police The case was continued until 'eb.-17. Reed is-accused of taking he, cruiser Jan. 26 at a.m. while its driver; Officer Larry Me- ..aughlin, responded to a call al he .telephone company office on factory Street, .TJie .vehicle was ater recovered.''oil Concord Street.' 'Lester Watei-hduse, 26, of Chelmsford, Mass., pleaded guilty "p.driving the wrong way on an ixit ramp and was fined Fined each after pleading guilty to driving without a license were Patrick Bernard, 18, of 49 "emple St., and Antero Devarie, 29, of 30 Palm St. E. Graham Clark, 24, of 133 )ow Road, Hollis, pleaded no contest to driving without a II cense on his person and the case was filed. Two Nashua men were fined suspended, after pleading no contest and guilty, respective y, to drunkenness. Three Nashua men and-a Hudson man forfeited ilO bail.'eaclr on similar charges. .David 18, of Ashland, Mass.) pleaded guilty to speeding Wilfred Duquette, 52, of 22 Tolles guilty to assault and tattery-upon' -Brenda Duquette and..was sentenced to 30 days in he House of Correction, mittimus- o-issue. Vermm: Suffum, 43, of Nashua, pleaded no contest to assault and >attery; .upon Margaret Buffum ind was sentenced to three months ri- the House of Correction, mitti- musrtorissue. Forfeiting. bail was Mitchelt Northern N.E. Expects Snow BOSTON (AP) The Weath- er Bureau posted heavy snow warnings today tar northern New Hampshire and central and northern Maine as a storm bore down on New England from the Great Lakes area. Th storm was to pass northh eastward along the St. Law rence Kiver, the forecasters said. About J inches of snow was expected in the areas where heavy snow warnings were post- ed. Northern Vermont .was to get 3-5 inches of'new. cover, and central New England was to get a mixture of snow, freezing rain, sleet and: rain; Southern New England to get mostly rain with only a little snow. The. weather bureau said the precipitation would end Tuesday morning, followed by by partial clearing, south. Cloudi- ness was expected to linger over northern portions of the region along with a few snow flurries. High winds were forecast along with the storm. Gale warnings were posted for coast- al sections. Colder, air was expected to .en- velop New England Tuesday.. Nashua Police In Concord for Meeting Today Nashua police Chief Paul J. Tracy, Capt. Donald Boyer arid In- spector Robert Spencer are in Concord for a meeting with state police on the suspected, kidnaping of an Allenstown girl: Officials describe the meeting as a routine matter in-all such cases and that sych consultatoins ensure close cooperation and co- ordination between state and local authorities. THE WEATHER Februarys, 1969 Temperature at noon 29 degrees LOCAL FORECAST Snow developing todaj, becpm- jing mixed with sleet and rain _ jiater today, but changing' back to Collins, 31, of 13 McLaren or fiurrjps during the night. who was charged with misuse of iThe probable'snow accumulation registration plates and driving an J5 to fom. inches Low tem. unregistered motor vehicle. will be in the Thomas 28, of Clare- ,ow 20s iWinds mont, pleaded guiltyjo. a stop-sign 3J fo w mjies hour. Tuesday, violation and was fined W .Idouder :.and colder with snow A charge of assault and battery against Rezk, .____ John Miley, was nol-J the Penni- chuck- Pumping. Station for.the past 48- hours showed .highs of 32 Olwith'lows of 8 and 26. The menth ofr finished out with a precipitation lotal of 1.08 im.. Be forfeited (9'bail on violation. Judge Antoine A. Guertui'pre Vv SLIGHT ERROR jV 'tmw DELHI rr An .elder y." Brahmin nearly whe was accused of running unauthorized "Sir, nie-rfor whaleve yoil but me o the Brahmin pleai the judge.1 "I haye neve ouched meat In 'niy: whole- life. It was evemially discovered hat the Brahmin had been run nlng an unlicensed.siwiet shop.. Orthodox Brahmin and other ilgh-ciite Hindus are usually veg etarlan in their eating Habits. And where are you going? Deti your religion your spiritual need? THE IAHA'1 FAITH WILL. If yw put In KM to find ovtt POT' MiOPHIflTMA Cfln 883-4971 or 082-1559 inches. February's precipitation .22 of an inch- SUPER MARKET ki-; 00ld Fashioned Hospitality! meats, no pre-pack- f aging, money back guarantee, t Bee what you buy, and quantity thai yon. INjIme.Brand groeerlM .Fresh t Frozen Bev- Watch" Mils' ad, for our k dib Veil. Htm Sat, eonTenlence, competitive prices, SHOP AT' AMHERST STREET MARKET 24 Anthers! St. Open t a.m. to I p.m. 7 GUERETTE'S MKT, St ;