Nashua Telegraph Newspaper Archives

- Page 13

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 20

About Nashua Telegraph

  • Publication Name: Nashua Telegraph
  • Location: Nashua, New Hampshire
  • Pages Available: 744,238
  • Years Available: 1946 - 2012
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Nashua Telegraph, February 03, 1969

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - February 3, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire NASHUA TELEGRAPH, NASHUA. X. H. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1889 Canadians See Their Country As Galm Oasis h Most Would 'Rather Here than Ddwn There' By EDWARD COWAN NIW York fimw Una linl TORONTO Although there ii no scarcity of problems in this vast and almost untapped land, Canadians, for the most part, look on their country as some- thing of in oasis of'calm in desert of turbulence. War, urban crises, shaky cur- rencies and congestion are'only until pan of the Canadian scene. Homesteading stJll goes on in the west, and the street) of (he cities in the :east teem safe even after dark. Canada's Indians and roughly Negroes, though still denied equal opportunity, make up little more than 1 per cent of the population of 21 mil- lion. Thus, although Indian res- tiveness Is growing and mili- are striving to "politicize" Lumpas Believed Returning to Zambia By KENWifl.L. WHITING MUFULIRA, Zambia (AP) Members of the fanatical Lum- pa church are reported trickling back across the frontier from the Congo. Some Lumpas fled Zambia In 1854 following a "holy war" with government troops that left more than 700 dead on both sides. They drifted north to refugee camps near the Congolese village of Mokambp to await instructions from their prophetess, Lenshlna-Mu- lenga. Alice Is now detained In Zam- bia's Bartose Province, and the Congo and the U.N. High Com- mission for Refugees have been prodding the Lumpas to resettle in three areas. Some apparently fear reprisals from Zambians who suffered because of their rebellion. Offered Amnesty Zambia offered the Lumpas amnesty last year If they agreed to return home and keep the peace. Lumpa deacons r jected the offer unless the go eminent agreed to release'Ali and lift the ban on the church. Alice has been held since A gust 1964 except for one escap two years ago. The Lumpas are part of a re olution of religious dissiden that has swept black ,Afric Thousands of new sects brok away from established church and attracted millions of adhe ents. The Lumpa church grew o of an experience Alice Muleng In Remote Places 'Voice of America Rivals Television in Significance practice upon the invasion of Czechoslovakia last summer. The jamming continues but its intensity appears to have sub- sided somewhat. Transistor Is Boon An unforseen technological boon for the VGA is the transis- tor radio, which the Japanese government has exported i n phenomenal numbers. In less privileged areas, like the re- moter parts of Latin America or Africa and Asia, it is a com- munications breakthrough rival- ing television in its social sig- nificance. Many difficult decisions lie ahead for the appointees to be named by President Nixon. It is time to treat the posts of the .USIA and VOA directors with more seriousness than has been the case in recent years. The VOA, after all, has to re- President Johnson, resigned U.S. culture and political By JACK GOULD NIW York sirviot NEW the pres- sure of making many major de- cisions, the administration of President Nixon is not likely to place the fate of the Voice of America on its high priority list. But as soon as possible, the well being of the United States instrument for radio communi- cation with the rest of the world should be examined to in- sure its maximum effectiveness. The post of director' of the Voice of America has not been filled since the resignation of John Charles Daly; Richard Cushing is acting director. Sim- ilarly, Robert W. Ackers is act- ing director of the U.S. informa- tion Agency because Leonard H. Marks, a close friend of November. The fate of the parent Infor- mational Agency and its radio child should not be subject to the vagaries of politics. Even a suggestion of permanence in Its structure would be conduc- tive to organizational efficiency. Tlje matter should not be al- lowed to drag on. The Voice of America is, in many ways, a greatly misunder- stood operation because its ra- dio programs in 36 languages lire: not heard domestically ex- cept by shortwave radio en- thusiasts. But in terms of inter- national politics, its significance is much more obvious. China Is Second The Soviet Union, for instance, transmits hours of pro- gramming a week on a global basis. Communist China is sec- ond with a total of hours and the United Arab Republic third with 950 hours. The Voice's weekly output is approximately 900 hours, putting the U.S. in fourth place. The annual budget of the Voice Is J3S (jnillion, which meets the expenses of approxi- mately employes in the U.S. and 900 working around the world, maintaining relay sta- tions in other countries. Probably one of the most im- portant developments in the evolution of the VOA-is the re- broadcasting of its program on attitudes and at the same time win an audience overseas. Such an assignment is not al- ways easy. When a nation as powerful economically and mili- tarily as the U.S. propagates Its opinions, they can be receivi with builtin skepticism by fo eign audiences. In most countries of the worl radio ,is a direct arm of go ernment. That condition hoi true for the VOA. To demo strate its independence wi the State Department lookin over its .not an e viable assignment. In some countries people pr fer the British Broadcastin Corporation, with its unforge table service during World W n and its avoidance of any ha sell of governmental viewppin In communications credibility country may have a advantage over the U.S. In terms of practical compr hension of the possibilities an pitfalls for the television serv ice and the VOA, the workii staffs which stay at their jol through Republican or Dem cratic administrations may w( contain the most qualified me Their insulation from the vag ries of partisanship and patro age might in the long run co stitute the best solution. Argentinean Hoffesf Composer Today regular medium throughout the stations world. On a global basis, upwards of medium stations use the VOA from time to time, which means its news and entertainment are heard easily in foreign coun- tries. In Latin America alone stations carry VOA material by direct beam or by specially prepared of tape re- cordings. By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (AP) From an office on S. Beverly Drive amid smart dress shops and tal ent agencies, Argentine-born Lalo Schifrin pours forth seemingly endless supply of mu sic, from rock to symphony. Schifrin, an Intense, dark haired pipe smoker, is the hot- test new composer in films to- day. His album of themes for "Mission: Impossible" won him two Grammles from the record ing academy and a gold record having sold more than a .quar- ter-million copies. His score for 'Cool Hand Luke" netted an Os car nomination. Among his other recent scores: "The "The Broth "Hell in the "Coogan's Bluff." Working On Score He is now working on the. score for 20th Century-Fox's "Che." And that isn't all. Other projects: original music for an MGM TV pilot, "En- a jazz-and-symphony piece commissioned by the Los Angeles Philharmonic; a canta- ta for the Hollywood Bowl based on his music for the TV special "The Rise and Fall of the Third a string fluartet to be performed in March at the Los Angeles Kounty Museum; an original musical film based on "Captains Courageous." How does he accomplish to The VOA's coverage'of Apollo 8 moon flight was picked! "Music is an idiom, like lan- up worldwide. It received some- i he explains. "When you what surprising treatment by the Castro in Cuba. The VOA operates a medium-wave station in the Marathon Keys of Florida and its programming is regularly "jammed" by the Cuban government to hamper reception in Havana. But Radio Havana, on its own initiative, picked up the VOA summary on shortwave channels. It broad- cast these reports while still thwarting the effectiveness of the Florida station. The Soviet Union, incidentally, stopped jamming western broad- casts in IMS, but resumed the Hallmark's VALENTINES designed with in mind PCHHY YAlENMS; "MWE YWB OWN" George Seonfsas Sons P. G. 173 St. N2.3e21 learn grammar and can control syntax, you can write fast. The same is true in music, except that you use notes instead of words. If yon want to say some- thing in music and have the skill to say It, you can compose fast." Schifrin, now 37, has a wife, a son, 8, and a 2-year-old daug ter. He continues to pour out a astonishing amount of mus from his windowless, soun proof office can't stand di 1 want to keep doing; wh I'm he says. "Sonietim n a career you reach a momen of serenity when you're reaching out for new things bu you'r'e trying to 'develop .th ;ools you have. I'm at that poin now.'1 Snow Removal Costs Run High ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) cost an average of near] ilZ.OOO per day to remove snow rom St. Paul streets durin January, Public Works Commls ioner Robert Peterson estimat ed recently. He said winte maintenance costs for January ivould total around inowfall this winter throug anuary was a record 55 inches Fogs annually cost .U.S. air- :nes an estimated million i light cancellations. HOMEOWNERS LOOM np to Take 7 Yem to Repay NASHUA Finonce Co., Inc. 101 W.Vtwl St. Paper Fish Wire Whisks Bud Flue Porcelain China Mama-San Aprons Copco Cast-Iron Enamel Cookware MHOS toby Seals Tops Escargofdishes (Look thit'up in your Funlt and Wagnalls'.) NEW SHIPMENTS THIS WEEK: WOODEN WARE Hand-crafted in Vermont SOUFFLE DISHES from Luxembourg Big Red PAPER HEARTS from Denmark Haid-earved SALAD BOWLS from HaW Rlags Rings Rings from everywhere O'CAIJ. described to fellow a Church of Scotland mission in 1953. She said she was resur- rected three days after dying of fits. During her brief sojourn in heaven, she said, she met a white god and a more powerful black god and was told to return to earth as bearer of a purifying message. She continued working for the Church of Scotland, but on the side began baptizing children and taking tribal charms and fe- tishes from people by promising them immunity from witch- craft. By 1955 she was leader of a new sect called Lumpa, a Bem- ba "tribal word loosely translat- ed as "better than others." She told followers not to drink, smoke or curse and to obey her implicitly. Alice had between and followers by 1964 when she clashed with the govern- ment. Politicians said Lumpas would not pay taxes, send their children to state schools or sa- lute the flag of newly independ- ent Zambia. As many as Lumpas may1 remain unreconciled, out- lawed and persecuted in Zambia and the Congo. the Hacks of Nova Scout and taled W7 billion in' 1968, a little Ontario, there is little -racial friction. There are other problems: Other Problems continuing anxiety about preservation of the French language in a largely English-speaking country. persistence of poverty east of the Ottawa VaHey. bills for welfare, education and the new medicare program and the acrimonious struggle between the provinces and Ottawa for tax revenues. aging, shrinking popula- tions of prairie towns.' unending surge for a way comfortably with, yet hot' be dominated by, the superpower to the south. In all, however, Canada In 1969 Is a happy, prosperous country. After years of a dull minority government she has an exciting Prime Minister who is backed by a solid parliamen- tary majority. Canada's prob- lems seem manageable in con- with 'which she has most con- .United States, Britain, Japan and France. In 1969-Canada, like other more real growth is expected this year, perhaps 4.5 per .cent, and a little less Inflation, per- haps 3 per cent. Apart from the Atlantic fish- eries, it is difficult to identify any single major sector of the Canadian economy that did poorly in 1968 or is unlikely to prosper in 1989. Mining forest products, auto manufacturing, wheat exports, oil, capital goods face 1969 cheerily. Rather Live Here But everything is relative and it is still true that few Cana- dians can buy as. much with a day's pay as can their neigh- bors In the U.S. This is a sore point in Canada, although as bank teller, a young married woman with her life ahead of the after grumbling; about lower Canadian salaries, most people would "still rather live here than down Some Students, of border disparity argue' for; low-! er Canadian tariffs siid1 a more intense effort 'by Ottawa'to. en- courage home growth invest- ment in place of the foreign (American) variety! The Tru: deau government is likely to bring a Canada development1 corporation into being but will' do nothing to discourage gen- eral U.S. investment In Canada. The "foreign control" troubles neither Trudeau nor .jnost Canadians." i v worries and talk i and 'the feeble demand for bonds. To assuage iffiest 'rtlated problems, liiaje regards finance minister J. Ben- so.ii, an accomitrtt by training anrtfa is determined to balance thebudf- or take J or 2 Given such fiscal id follow- ing this deOcjtJS acutely tight' money andV'labor force growing by -3 per cent a year, some rise in unemployment Is and considered not undesirable by .Ottawa, which M wage major cause erl The Ubimri feMMsM M can fet'away, the recent Jobless rate 4 I 'fee cent because wemplojnMM is bunched tat Quebec the Marftiues, net spread swenly across the country, But ther arc a mite uneasy that a Mttonal unemployment rate closer to ft per cent might be too much. While a smaller Canadian econ- omy is presumably more sus- ceptible to fine tuning, eco- nomic trends are very much in- fluenced by what happens in the U.S. 'Health Changes' Can Be Predicted By RALPH DIGHTON (Associated Press) "The days ahead will be troubled.. .Unless you are very western countries, will probably chalk up new highs for produc- tion, income, employment, ex- ports, profits, stock prices and the cost of living. She did last ness, accidents or both..." Does this soulnd like the speil of a fortune teller? Not neces- jsarily It could be wise counsel from your physician. Predict Changes Careful studies of the life his- year. I Unemployment, allowed by the government to rise in 1968 for the sake of dampening in- flationary pressures, is likely to climb still higher in 1969 be- cause of a high anticipated rate of growth in the labor force, 3.1 per cent or persons. As for Canada's output of goods and services, which to- lories of thousands of widely dif- fering people have persuaded tween the mind and the body and how each affects the other. Scientists are learning that disease is not necessarily caused by persons have germs but only a few be- come ill. Instead, the cause of disease is closely linked with I the way individuals react to life. Af a recent seminar at the Oklahoma University Medical Center sponsored by the Ameri- can College ot Physicians, inter- nists from over the nation were told of new vistas opening in the practice of medicine as a result of psychosomatic research. Holmes said there is a "pow- erful relationship" between stressful events inMifc nnd Uter changes in health. years prior to their admission the sanitarium." Studies of. other patients showed a similar clustering of events prior to heart with the body's im- munity system, which makes antibodies to fight foreign mate- rial and germs. Situations which The link between life fear also suppress many and health changes seems to be lbody functions and they may Related To Events i suppress antibody production as He. included among "health1 v'e1'- changes" infectious diseases i Stressful situations may also such as tuberculosis, surgery, j upset production of hormones skin disease; hernia, Surgery, pregnancy and automobile acci- dents, Holmes said. accidents, They are even- related, pregnancy, he said, to such "life chatige" events as competent scientists that .the Dr. Thomas Holmes, profes; going away to a- ,a...ia. psychiatry at the Univer: j idsing a probability of "health changes" accident, even preg- be predicted. This finding Is one of many results of current research in psychosomatic study of the relationship be- sity of Washington, Seattle, said j marriages, divorces, deaths of statistical studies show ones, jail sentences and some people are far more likely traffic tickets, than others to become ill or get "In a study of tuberculosis p; in an accidemV-and that there he said, "we found which have a role in emotional balance. A person with dis- turbed emotions is more likely to have accidents. SERVE YOU are ways of helping them defy their apparent destiny. or cliisterin of life-change events within tw DURING THIS FACTORY AUTHORIZED ANNUAL SALE in progress at all Magnavox Oealers SAVE TJU Colonial styled CrtdiMf- Attto-Sonic Stereo model 3718 with: 30-wttte undistorted music power, two high-efficiency Ban plus outstanding it We. On concealed swivel casters. Alto In Mediterranean ind Aegean Classic styles! NOW M88.SO SAVE 100 Early American-Astro-Sonic Stereo radio-phonograph model 3812 with all superb features below; plus BO-watts undistorted music power; two heavy-duty, high- efficiency Bass Wopfersi record storage; and concealed swivel casters. Also In Mediterranean, Italian Provincial and Contemporary styles-all Annual Sale priced. NOW ASTRO-SONIC STEREO crafted in Charming EARLY AMERICAN furniture that will add beauty and warmth to any room! authentically styled Astro-Sonic stereo'radio-phonograpni faithfully capture the charm and informal elegance so characteristic of the Colonial period, and each with today's finest performing stereo to bring you the full beauty of truly remarkable tonal purity and dimensional realism. Enjoy exciting Stereo FM, drift and noise-free Monaural FM. powerful AM Radio, and from your favorite recordings played on the fabulous Mleromatlo Player that lets your records last a lifetime. Solid-state circuitry eliminates tubes and lasting reliability. Gliding top panels open to record player and all controls without disturbing your top-of-set accessories. Other superlative features such as: two high-efficiency Bass plus tw> cycle Expo- nential Horns project sound from both cabinet front and sides for thrilling stereo separation. SAVE 50 Early American-Astro.fonra model 3712; with 30-wstti undrrtorted mUete. power, two high-efficiency Bass plus all the features at left. Record atoragt; swivti Mtttrs. Also in Mediterranean, French ProvincisJ and Danish Modern styles. .NOW SAVE'50 amir en compact and space-saving S A V E Solid-State Stereo Phonographs 50 Actually outperform! many higher priced con- on the market today I Four Magnavox high-fidelity speakers; 20-warts undistorted music power. Detachable legs make it equally suited for use on tables, shelves, even bookcases. In Colonial model 3001, shown; also in Mediterranean, French Provincial, and Contemporary furniture styles. NOW'138 Also available with Stereo Radio; aeve Early modal 3622 with: 30-watts undistorted music power, two high-efficiency Base Woofers, record storage, and features at left. Alto in three Other beautiful styles. NOW S2M.BO SAVE 30 Early American-Astro-Sor.le model 3612, only L, is just, one of three styles. 20-Watts undistorted music power, two 12" high-efficiency Bass Woofers; features above. Swivel casters. NOW SAVE NOW... Magnavox Color TV prices start at NUTTING'S YOUR MAGNAVOX DEALER FOR OVER 25 YEARS 75 MAIN ST. 882-3271 .Portable Stereo at 64 MUSIC STORE NASHUA, N.H. BOSnWRKXBP FOR THI LITTLE ONE REDISCOVER THE RELAXING COMFORT OF A ROCKING CHAIR AUTHENTIC STYLING BUILT TO BECOME A FAMILY HEIRLOOM IN DECORATED BLACK PLAIN MAPLE, AND ANTIQUE IVORY Manufactured In New Enilmit it 8. Btnt Broi. notlon'i i ;