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Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - February 3, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire NASHUA TEUDGjlAFa NASHUA. N. H. MONDAY. FEBRUARY 8.1989 Psychosomatic Medicine Aids Health -.11. (human mndiiionini. ed- terhlsts from over tht nttt By RALPH PIGHTON Think your way to health? You may be able to do just ;hat someday, thanks to current research in psychosomatic med- icine. Already, scientists have ping hearts to settle down and beat right-by punishing them with electric shocks when they beat Irregularly. Do Sane Thing Researchers believe they can do the same thing with other or- through proper conditioning, ucate people to control body function with instead of electrical stimulus. I In a recent wminar sponsored by the American College of Phy-l sicians at the University of Oklahoma Medical Center, In- Already. scientists nave uu ure shown they can train flip-flop- gans of the body and eventually, South Pacific Points Up Scarcity of Old Aircraft _. .1 nouti nn a AffJSi By WALTER TOMASZEWSKI Niw York Timis Newt NEW of the jungle's secret, a former Army Air Force pilot flew over a clear- ing in the South Pacific about five weeks ago. He spotted what looked like two aircraft on the ground. He did a 180-degree turn and discovered to his sur- prise two intact P-39 Airacobra fighters of World War IT vin- tage. To the unknowing eye, the fighters would have been just a pleasant surprise, but to this pilot, who happened to be one of a growing number of en- thusiasts and collectors of air- craft of the two world wars, the find represented a possible treasure in both financial value and of the same magnitude as antique automo- biles or original works of great art. cars. Value in such aircraft has been created because of the growing scarcity of fighter and bomber aircraft of the two world wars and the increased interest'in preserving these his- toric aircraft for museums and as collector's items, plus the leasing of such airplanes for use in motion pictures and advertis- ing. Because of this, demand has shot past the supply of available specimens in recent years, Desire to Destroy Much of the scarcity of these aircraft has sprung from the de- sire of the winning forces after both world wars to destroy the enemy's aircraft and the need to get rid of their own aircraft because of the cost of storing and maintaining them after the war. For example, after World War I by the temis 'of the Ver- sailles Treaty of 1919, the van- quished were compelled to de- stroy all their existing aircraft and'armaments. Then the allies proceeded to destroy their own. Because of this, only a hand- ful of World War I aircraft exist today. These were pre- served by accident or some times by design by persons who believed man's first historic step into the air and air combat was being destroyed. American forces after World 8-17 and B-26 bombers and jurned them, dug huge ditches and buried them in Arizona and Texas, or shoved them off the decks of aircraft carriers. As a result, even trie' 540 air museums throughout the world today are seeking authentic combat aircraft. "There already exists bigger interest in sports aircraft of the vintage type as a hobby than there exists in the automobile said Edgar Jurist, presi- dent of the Vintage Car Store, the parent company of Vintage Aircraft International, Ltd., of Nyack, N.Y. Much of the activity of the Vintage Aircraft Division is based on a worldwide network of agents that search and find vintage aircraft, primarily with combat records. Most of these agents also look for vintage (ling in one case, on a Mosquito, ran to For example, "Dismantling a Mosquito is a tough job because it's a plywood aircraft. In order to get the wings off (the wings are not detachable) you have to dismantle the two engines and the landing gear and plow the 54-foot wings through the said Jurist. Usually, collectors or muse-- urns are interested in authentic combat aircraft that have not been modified in any way, such as for racing, crop dusting or passenger planes. When modifi- cations are made, the value is To Use Helicopter Jurist hopes to use a huge ternlsts from over the nation were told of thote and ad- vances in psychosomatic medi- cine, which deals with the rela- tionship of the mind and tht body and how each Interact! with the other. j Dr. Stewart Wolf, head of the of the Oklahoma Medical Research Foundation, said "the training of organs shocks, called operant conditioning, hat a real "The heart that beats improp- erly can bY trained to'beat in proper ne. said. "Whet) it mild electric shock. Soon learns to beat tht. .way it should." Wolf said recent advances in psychosomatic .research have been made .possible by better understanding .of. the mecha- nism of disease. "The old .idea, that emotions can cause disease isn't he said. "Both emotions and dis- ease are caused by the brain's reaction to certain stimuli- events in the environment. The brain reacts first. The emotion and the organic response follow. If the harmful situation is sus tained long enough, disease can result. But the emotion is just a parallel response to signals j from the brain reacting to a sit luation." NEW YORK (AP) The Loy-1 Acceptance of this concept, he "------'said, has meant that'therapy Wat. II lined up thousands o elicopter to lift the two P-39's n the South Pacific out of the ungle. The two planes, which lave about 13 hours of air time ach, apparently ran out of gas while being ferried overseas. Jurist, who was a -World War II pilot, started Vintage Aircraft ast year; He said, that because here was only a "handful of :hese incredible aircraft left which can be seen in air mu- eums, it is terribly important at this time to start finding, pre- serving and restoring these air- craft." Many of those destroyed after World War II, could have been bought for as little as right after the war, but today many of these same figher and bomb- er aircraft-Bell P-39 Airocob- ras, Supermarine Spitfires, havilland Mosquitos, Republic f- 47 Thunderbolts. Messerchmitts, Lockheed P-38 Lightnings, North American P-51 Mustangs and B-17 Bombers and many more being bought for as much as However, Jurist was quick to point out that "values are dif ficult to establish and it's just a matter of supply and de- mand" that determines prices The first consideration the prici is based on is. salvage cos] Shipping alone can run as high Queen Sought NEW YORK (AP) The U, al League of the Yiddish Sons of Erin has announced it will hold its eighth annual St. Patrick's Day-Purim banquet March-15. The organization consists of Jews born in Ireland, and is seeking a college girl as queen of this year's festival. can concentrate on the life situ- ation and the brain's reaction to sponse. expressed in organ Some people, he said, are more susceptible than others to as to and disman Australia Is a continent as well country. Seventh Youth Program Launched by U.S. Semite By SANDY ROEST scheduled to addresi dlnnw WASHINGTON (AP) A ofthe delegates tonight, meeting .with U.S. senators and: In addition to meeting flw lunch with congressmen today [President, he tlelegatei litet launched the seventh annual'thls week wil hear >ate Youth Program. ;Atty. Gen. John Mitchell and President Nixon at the White John Kennedy At N.E. Exchange Clubs Conference Local, New England and-National Exchange Club officials who were leaders in program events during the N.E. District mid-winter conference at Howard Johnson's Motor Lodge during the weekend were in front, left to right: Stanley Haynes of Haverhill, Mass., past dis- trict president; Donald Walker of Springfield, Mass., seminar chairman; Carl F. Kratzerof the national board of directors; featured Sun- day speaker and Francis Giardello, of Worces- ter, Mass., N.E. District president. Standing: Howard Wegener, Nashua president; Rev. Emerson W. Smith, member of the Springfield dub and featured Saturday speaker; and Edgar Caron of Nashua, district director for New Hampshire. The program is sponsored by the William Randolph Hearst Foundation, with each delegate House on Friday. Activities today included: wuu eaui before lunch a college scholar- Sens. Edward M. Kennedy, Mass.; Hugh Scott, R-Pa., Hen-1 ry M. Jackson, D-Wash., and Edward W. Brooke, R-Mass., who is co-chairman of the pro- gram. Welcoming Speech in the House din- ing room with a welcoming speech by Rep. Robert B. Ma- thias, R-Calif., and an address by Sen. Jennings Randolph, D- W. Va. tour of the Supreme Court and Capitol. meeting 'on the 'House floor, with speeches my Speaker- John W. McCormack, D-Mass, and Republican Leader Gerald R. Ford of Michigan. mock joint session of Con- gress moderated by House door- keeper William (Fishbait) Mill- Gravel, D-Alaska AWOL Porpoise Sighted by Navy POINT MUGU, Calif. (AP) The Navy reports a first sight- ing of Peg, its AWQL porpoise. But, ignoring a call signal and fish lures, she swam out to the open sea recently. Peg is one of several por- poises used in marine mammal research at the Undersea War- fare Center. In training for years, she escaped from her pen during a January storm. The Navy sent out a general alert asking fishermen to keep an eye out for her, saying she could be easily spotted from the Atlantic was a lighter color than her Pacific Ocean cousins. stressful chances situations, and their of becoming even being involved In an acci- be predicted. (Full or Part Time) -WOMEN- DONUT 7 or 8 am. to 12 neon 7 or a.m. to 3 p.m. PERMANENT EMPLOYMENT MAN FRYER Weekends APPLY IN PERSON PLEASE ASK FOR GWEN DUNKIN' DONUTS Twin or Full Siu MattrtMorBoxSprins 'MATTRESS Now is the only time of ttie year when you can pay such a low price for a firm, posture- type mattress and still get all these deluxe Serta features! Lovely decorator print... resilient, relaxing comfort thanks to deep quilting sturdy construction to elimi- nate edge-of-bed sag...twin- tapered coils to coordinate with matching box spring for the firm, healthful support that doctors recommend. Save now-offer ends February 28! Get Royal Savings on supersize sets, too! Share in tomorrow _ Give to the Nashua Arts and Science Center Building Fund TheCff. Member Downtown Association AVARD'S th ANNIVERSARY SALE CONTINUES 1929-69 IN OUR MEN'S STORE MEN'S SUITS: assorted lot of Hickey-Freeman Reg. to Now 49 Other Suits were to SPORTCOATS: assorted lots J Regular to NOW to TOPCOATS I OVERCOATS: Save 20% LOOK for V2 PRICE SIGNS On Special Lets of the Following: 'RAINCOATS JACKETS TOPCOATS SWEATERS of the following items nnyvale Make StaPrest DUNGAREES 'Long sleeve, button-down SPORT SHIRTS cotton wool SPORT SHIRTS Hathaway cotton DRESS SHIRTS Thafi right... buy any of tht abort at regular price and gtt another of the same, of comparable value, for a PENNY! LADY AVARD ELEGANT SHOPPE Suits: from a famous maker of WOMEN'S WOOL SUITS THAT WERE and Winter Dresses: Now 30% Off! Assorted Group at HALF PRICE Sweaters: Special lot HALF PRICE OTHERS WERE fo TO SICIRTS Off WERE TO NOW 8.25" 27.00 Winter Loden Coats 25% Off WERE TO NOW 30.00" 52.50 COATS and ENSEMBLES WERE TO NOW 32.50 210.00 VAPSITY SHOP (Ages 4 fo 20) All Weather Coats: sires 6 20 ZIP-IN LINERS WERE Winter Jackets: Special Lot: SIZES 6-12 UP TO 50% Off! Prep Winter Jackets: Special Lot 14.70 NOW SIZES 14-20 VALUES TO no. SKirts: Special Lot YOUR CHOICE OF FOR LONG SLEEVE SPECIAL 30% off REG. PRICES Odd Lot of Sport Shirts Silts U to 20 wtrw to I M PRICE lona wool Sleeveless 2 sISI... WK SWEATERS ALSO MANY OTHER ITEMS AT BIG SAVINGS f -wmmv-n--------- AVARD'S FREE Share in tomorrow Give to the Nashua Arts and Sctence Center Building Fund ______ ALTERATIONS on MEN'S CLOTHING (Cuffi fir Waist only) Other at cost. 167 MAIN STREET, Corner of High Street ;