Poughkeepsie Journal from Poughkeepsie, New York on January 14, 1956 · Page 1
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Poughkeepsie Journal from Poughkeepsie, New York · Page 1

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Saturday, January 14, 1956
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. w ; Jjs - I ff - 1 j J ' ' tr J yV - V1.' - 4 ,' t t - - " I f' ;" - !ft rn ' - V A rf A Newspaper for the Horrie Information and Enter Ulnment for Erery Member of the Family poujghKctpst tm lMur Continuing and Succeeding the Poughkeepsie Star - Enterprise, Established 1882, and the Poughkeepsie Eagle - News, Established 1785 FINAL HOME EDITION ' Vol 74, No. 224 Poughkeepsie, New Yorjc, Saturday Evening, January 14, 1956 12 Pages 5 Cents THE WEATHER i Clondy today, fair tomorrow. Temperatare for Zf hoars to : a. m. Max. St, mln. XL Weather do - talla on back pace. Board Ready to Sell H. S. to Catholics Harriman Interested' In Continuing Ferries Governor Harriman ia "deeply interested" in continu ing ferry service between Newburgh and Beacon but will take nQ action on Senator Hatfield's Newburgh - Beacon Ferry bill until he receives and studies a report on the ferry company, an aide of Governor Harriman told the Pough - Ikeepaie New Yorker today. 11 Indicted In Brink's Theft Search Continues For Two Suspects BOSTON (AP Eleven former convicts have been Indicted two In absentia and one posthumously for participation In the $1,219,000 Brink's robbery, the Jan. 17, 1930 "theft of the century." A Suffolk county grand Jury returned the Indictments 46 In all after listening to Joseph (Specs) O'Keefe, 47, describe yes terday the fantastic planning mat went litto the largest cash haul in the nation a criminal history. The FBI listed the case as "solved" Thursday with the ar rest of six of the group. Two al .ready were In jail for other crimes, another died of natural causes a year ago and two more were missed In the swift roundup. FBI DIRECTOR J. EDGAR IIQOVER asked public aid in apprehending the two suspects still at large James Ignstlus Faherty, 44, of Boston and Thomas Francis Richardson, 48. of Weymouth. The story told by O'Keefe. himself an oft named suspect in the Brink's robbery, resulted In the Indictments containing 148 counts and 10 alleged offenses against: Stanley A. Gusclaro. 38, now In a Pittsburgh jail; Joseph S. Banfield, 43. now dead; .Anthony Pino, 48; Michael V. Geagan, 47; Vincent 'J. Costa. 41; Joseph F. McGinn!, 32; Adolph Maffie, 44; Henry Baker. 49, Richardson, Faherty and O'Keefe himself, who was bro.ught from a Spring field jail to testify. O'KEEFE TOLD THIS start ling story of .the fabulous theft: The robbery had been planned for a year and a half and during that time, the robbers made frequent visits to the Brink's plant at night to remove locks from doors, have keys made for them and return them without the tingle nlgbt watchman becoming suspicious. ' The robbers didn't need help from the Inside no Brink's employe was on the job because the group had keys to "every lock in the joint." O'Keefe said he decided to Ulk because he didn't get his 'share of the loot. But, Boston newspapers hinted that there were other reasons why he decided to (ell all to the authorities. Papers, 6 Unions Reach Accords DETROIT (AP Detroit's three metropolitan dally newsps - pers. strike - shut for 45 days, had reached agreement today with six of eight unions. A seventh had agreed to submit a new - contract to Its membership. But when one of the nations longest newspaper shutdowns would end remained an enigma. The teamsters (truck drivers), only union still to settle with the publishers met today with the Detroit News, but said "no progress" was made in bargaining Asked by newsmen If he thought publication would be resumed by all papers, Monday, Roy Prebenda, teamsters busl - nets agent, said: "absolutely no " Earlier, some observers had predicted the Afternoon Times and News would start running again Monday and the Morning Free Press Tuesday. Robert C. Butz, of the Detroit Newspaper Publishers' association, declined comment last night after the News' meeting with the teamsters. Senator Hatfield and Orange County Assemblyman Domlnlck lntr6duced companion bills In the Legislature on Wednesday which would permit the State Bridge authority to acquire the ferry company and run ferries until a bridge could be built between the two cities, If the state provided the money for the program. The senator and assemblyman said they hoped Governor Harriman would send an emergency message to the Legislature requesting that funds be appropriated to carry out the job. Considering the possibility that the ferry company might suspend Its private operations Jan. 31, time Is an Important factor, said the legislators - WALTER J. MORDAUNT. as sistant press secretary to Cover nor Harriman. told the Pough keepsle New Yorker today that the chief executive still was awaiting a confidential report of the ferry company, and an appraisal of its holdings. Until he receives and considers the report, Mr. Mordaunt said the Governor rinnot nlan his next action In helping to keep ferries plying be tween Beacon ana wewnurgn Saul C. Corwln, counsel to the Stat Department of. Public Works, who is compiling the report, said that he has "covered rvrrv aspect"" In his Investira tlon of ferry company assets, and operating costs. However, because his findings were part of a "confidential" Investigation for the Governor, Mr. Corwln would give no clue to what the report contains. THERE WAS SPECULATION, however, that the state's appraisal of ferry company assets may fall considerably snort ot a "selling price" put on ferry company property, buildings and boats by private owners of the facility. However, neither State Department of Public Works of ficials nor the Governors office would confirm these reports. Although there was no word on when the state's report will be filed with Governor Hani man. Indications were that it will be In the Governor's hands witn in the next few days. Mr. Mordaunt said he had made Inquiries to learn when the material would be available, but had received no specific date. Meanwhile, Assemblyman Pomeroy made no further com ment today on Senator Hatfield's charge that the assemblyman's plan to Introduce New burgh - Beacon bridge legislation would "hinder" efforts to keep the fer - rics in operation. He said Assemblyman Pomeroy'a plan to Introduce a bridge bill was "Improper procedure," and nothing more than a "good political gesture" on the assemblyman's part. Mr Pomeroy said he could see "no conflict" between his proposed bill and the senator's ferry bill. Continuing ferry service has been a chief objective of his efforts In Albany, said Mr Pomeroy, and a bridge bill would Ir. no way hinder a separate ferry bill Aiken Holds 'Riders' Peril Farm Program BALTIMORE (AP) - oenator Aiken irt - vtl say Congress "wouldn't" dare" refuse the President's farm plan in thia election year but "there will be those who will try to add harmful riders in an effort to get it thrown out." He Predicted a 12 billion dollar farm product surplus In storage by the time spring harvest Is over ana said "this will bear down heavily on the farmer and force a buyer's market. 'The President's plan will help ease this, but there are those who will move heaven apd earth to keep the surplus up as there Is no surer way to hurt the farmer than to convince people that prices are going down." Aiken said. AIKEN TOLD THE 40th an nual convention of the Maryland Farm bureau yesterday such harmful riders as may, be attempted on the President's farm plan probably can be taken care of "without injuring the program as a whole.." "But we must get. It through before April 1 if it Is to do the farmers any good this year," he said. Charles B. Shuman, president of the American Farm Bureau federation, said farmers must make the choice between an "ag rlculture with a future or an agri culture with a past." "Let us try to make the right kind of choice," he advised, "choosing whether or not we're going to continue the easy route that has beep followed by agriculture, labor and business, all turning to government for the solutions of our problems. We are all guilty. "THERE IS NO REASON. ethically, that we should not take where the taking is good. It is not a matter of ethic it is a matter of where you want to go." Shuman said never until we got government Into the business or pricing farm products did we have an unmanageable surplus condition. Legion to Honor City Girl For Rescuing Children in Fire !''! f '.'tfriisssssssssssssssssssssiEW! v ''rfit?' iJSft Ci!BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBM? ,;fi fssssssssVmissssssssH . 1& jSjSjffcJr . - iff , vSkflJc fi - .i.S'iv f m - x - miU' &' 5A&. - aJrIsW njgjmmr rsjk&,. 4. ,. a. i js t '? . aBBBBBBBBBBBBV t - 5 - - it - Tr T" i ' n - - lsTirrasr,! ' v 1 '.t.ii r . - J - ftJ - v fa. - 5tV f'M iy Talks Conducted To Avert Strike Of Fuel Drivers NEW YORK A City Hall mediation parley was being held today in an effort to forestall a strike threatened for 12 01 a. m. Monday by 3,000 drivers for coal and fuel on firms. Msor Robert F Wagner said last night that negojla - tors for the parties were "ery far apart." He added that "the matter Is serious" The drivers, members of the International brother? hood of Teamsters, are employed by 300 firms. Union work contracts expired Dec. 31 but were automatically extended another 15 days liijuries Fatal To Peekskill Woman PEEKSKILL (AP) Mr. Etta Gordineer, 38. of 924 Orchard street. Peekskill. died in a hospital last night of injuries received when struck by a car while crossing a street Thursday night The automobile operator was Louis E. Keller, 73, of 245 Depew street. No charge were placed against him. Newburgh Pilot Survives Crash MOUNT CLEMENS. MICH (API A pilot flying from Stewart Air Force base, Newburgh, escaped with minor injuries yesterday when his F8S Sabrejet crashed near here First Lieutenant WllUrd S LSweeney, 23, - of Lansing, Mich, crashed near Selxridge Air Force base as he came In for refueling on his way to the Yuma, Ariz, Air Ffircs base Sweeney was listed as Jn good condition at the base hospital. 2 Dead, 2 Hurt In Connecticut Crash HAMDEN, CONN. (AP) Two men In a Massachusetts registered car were killed and a mother and son from Brooklyn, were Injured gravely today In a two - car collision on the Wilbur Cross parkway. PoufhkMptlt Niw Ytittr riwta TEN - YEAR OLD LESLIE FOY, above, daughter of Mr.'andMrs. Daniel Norkun, city, will be honorefl by the Dutcheit County American Legion for saving the Uvea of her younger brother and sister, David Norkun, 1, and Lynn Norkun, 2, when Art damaged their apartment at 1 Delafield street, last Saturday afternoon. Two elderly persons, John H, Barrett, 63, and Miss Kathryn E. Lynch, 83, aunt of Police Chief Martin, died of burns they received in the blaze, Dutcheaa County's American Lesion will honor Leslie Foy, I Delafield street, the 10 - year - old baby sitter whose heroic effort resulted in rescuing her Vounser brother and sitter last Saturday when smoke blocked their escape from a third floor apartment at the Delafield street addreaa. Joseph L. Sauter was named to bead tip a committee which will order a plaque or a medal for Tslie. Serving on the committee with Mr. Sauter are Joseph F. Hawkins. County Legion Commander Forrest Duke, and Frank I'rispl. MR. SAUTER SAID the award will mark the third heroic event to be recognized by the County Legion in recent yeara. The pre vious award were made to State Trooper Emmett Donohue and State Police Sergeant Howard Moore for rescuing two boys from a Rhinebeck pond after they, fell through the ice; and an award made in behalf of the late Fire man J. Robert Cramer, Beacon, who died Jan. 29. 1933, when he entered a burning building In the belief that victims were trap ped inside. While two persons died last Saturday as the result of burns received In the Delsfield street fire, Mr.6auter said Leslie should be honored for the part she played In keeping the toll to two lives. Dulles Faces Policy Debate WASHINGTON (AP) Several Democratic senators today predicted "lot more debate" on Secretary of State Dulles' con tentlon that his "brink of war' policy had blocked Red China In the Korea, Indo - Chinese and For mosan crises. Dulles' approval of the state. ments attributed to him a Life magazine interview led Senator Humphrey ID - Minn) to demand last night that President Eisen hower say whether he approves ot the secretary position. Humphrey aald In a statement the remarks were "lndis:reet" and showed "callouines toward world opinion" He had told the Senate Thursday that Dulle was playing "politics wKh foreign pol icy DULLES ALSO WAS confront ed with a suggestion from Senator George ID - Gar that he back away from the administration's proposed long - range foreign aid program or risk losing bipartisan support in Congress. The Secretary conferred sepa rately yesterday with George, who Is chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations committee: Senator Smith IR - NJ), an admin - See DULLES FACES back page 5 Missionaries Buried in Jungle QUITO. ECUADOR (API The bodies of five U. S. mission aries massacred by savage Indian Record Sef On Car Fees, Smith Declares $102,000 Collected in Day At County Offices County Clerk Smith today made known that more than 9IUI.UUU in tee had been collected here yesterday for 19)6 motor vehicle registrations. He called it the largest amount ever collected in a single day a business. Meanwhile, throngs of motor. 1st Jammed, the Motor Vehicle Bureau office In the County Off - Ice building before noon today to get their 1938 renewals. Also open this morning wa the Motor Vehicle Bureau office In the Bea con Memorial building. EARLY THIS AFTERNOON, the county xlerk estimated that approximately 28.233 county mo torists had renewed their regis trations. Yesterday. Mr. Smith aald $98.. 398 were collected in registration fees at the Poughkeepsie bureau. while more than $0,000 wa col' lerted t the Beacon office. County Cterk Smith credited the 'record fee on registration obtained by several large area firm and on the approaching deadline for obtaining commer cial registration. Registrations of commercial and farm vehicle and station wagon and trailers will expire at midnight Monday. Skiing Star Injured Gravely KITZBUEHEL. AUSTRIA (AP) Catherine (Katy) Ro - Anlnh TtS Hlvmnl. iVIln lr fronvReno. Nev.. suffered jtorok - en "second vertebrae" in her neck in the International Itahnen. kamm tournament today. Kefauver Invades New Hampshire st.t. pii.. ..m , - .... tribeimep they had hoped to con. able to tell how the accident oc.lvrt Christianity, were buried curred. Both cars were in the in Ecuador Jungle yesterday New York bound lane Rescuers n'r th Gripped skeleton of had to use acetylene torches snd tn'r P'ane crowbars to remove the victims Tne search for the missing men came to a grim ciose wnen rescue parties found the fifth body in the remote Curaray river valley The others had been located PORrSMOUTH. N ll (AP) Senator Ke - fauver iD - Tenn i, still searching for the Democratic presidential nomination that eluded him four years ago. returned today to the state that gave him a stunning victory over President Truman in 1932 The tall Tennessean began a three - day political invasion of New Hampshire In high hopes of capturing its eight vote at the Democratic National convention. He was also not unaware of the prestige; and more practical political benefits that might accompany another triumph in the nation's1 first presidential primary here March 13. Kefauver's schedule included a brief stop at Hampton, nea the Massachusetts - New Hampshire border, before a visit to Portsmouth, where his upporter arranged a reception. . OTHER STOPS ON TODAY'S crowded automobile itinerary Included Dover, Somersworth, nocneiirr ana nasnua. wnere ne will speak at a rally and spend the night Tomorrow the senator will attend Baptist church services in Nashua, speak at a rally In Manchester, the state'a largest city, and then deliver a speech to the New Hampshire Gasoline Dealers' association In Laconla , Even before his visit, his boosters here expressed belief that Kefauver will repeat hi 1952 victory. They conceded he again ha a tough fight on his bands AS IN 1932, SOME OF the state's local Democratic office holdera have declined to back htm. Some have Indicated support for Adlal Stevenson, even though the 1932 Democratic presidential nominee has decided not to battle Kefauver In the preference poll. Despite Stevenson's withdrawal, aeveral of his backer have indicated they Will file a delegate slate favorable to the former Illinois Governor, over the last few days by air and ground searchers combing the Jungle habitat of the primitive Auca Indians Grady Parrott. president of the Missionsry Aviation fellowship, made known the fate of the AVe who apparently were attacked Just after radioing "here come a group of Aucas we have not known before " At least one of the missionaries had been run through by a primitive lance The dead men were Peter, Wemlng. Seattle, Wash Nathan - lei Saint. Huntingdon Valley. Pa , Jame Elliot. Portland, Ore.. Ed - ward McCully, Milwaukee, Wis.. and Roger Youderlan, Lansing, Mich. WHEN LESLIE SAW SMOKE seeping Into the third floor apartment, occupied at the time by herself and two younger children, she tried the hallway. That was blocked by smoke Next Leslie went to a window, broke It, and called for help The first firemen at the scene extended a ladder to the third floor window and Leslie, her younger sister Lynn, and brother David, were taken to safety Parents of the three children, Mr and Mr. Daniel Norkun, were not. home when the Are broke out Leslie suffered cut of the hand when she broke the window, but otherwise was not injured She Is a pupil at the Benjamin Franklin school Dr. Frederlch Pfahl. who made the examination, aald the girls condition wa grave. He ordered her rushed to Salzburg by Red Cross ambulance for treatment' THERE WAS A SERIES of conflicting report after the 23 - year - old brunette fell on the treacherous "Ganslern" stretch in the women's downhill race, At first It was reported by the Austrian Army Miss Rodolph had suffered a broken leg and a pos sible leg Injury. Later a physician who examined her at tne nospttai here said she had suffered only a slight concussion and would be all right after a few days, rest. w DOCTOR PFAHL'S report was msde after a subsequent examina tion. Miss Rodolph figured promt nently In the news In the 1932 Olympics at Oslo when she was linked romantically with Stein Erikson, Norwegian skiing ace, Later Miss Rodolph announced she was secretly married to Paul Wegeman, a member of the U. S Olympic skiing team, and denied any romance with Eriksen However, in 1933 she divorced Wegeman and there were rumors she wouldmarry Eriksen. now a proieutonai instructor in tne Unltfd States. $300,000 Price - 1 - - A. Placed on Building Poughkeepsie Board of Education today agreed to sell the North Hamilton street High school buildjng to the Roman Catholic community for use a an area high school for $300, - 000, providing it receives no greater offer for the property. The Catholic community' offer will be accepted at a public meeting, prior to Feb. 1 1, unless a higher offer is re - ceived. Samuel R. Rosen, president, said. N.H. Petitions Also proposed by the Board of Education aa part of the overall planning for school facilities ot the future were: establishment ot seventh and elghOi grade cen ters, one at the uptown William . omun scnooi, in upper Church atreet, the other at downtown Columbus school. South Perry street, effective with the reopening of schools In 1937, not next September: redistribution of the kindergarten classes and first six grade of Smith and rlnwKtti aAKAAta Ik ! am .1.. iU.,.f..0.'!?c.,!, - ".'d.tdl3:J,uTC1.Mn'ntrF "bool; and con.tnic - Need More Names, Declares Official CONCORD. N. II. (AP) A Czechs Creating 'No Man's Land' VIENNA AUSTRIA (API - Czechoslovakia is creating a 'scorched earth" no - mans - land 1nnff thi horder with Auiitrii to a.An fit In.r.l.lnn HlffW, sf P.f. ugeei, Austrian police reported today This border, like Austria i frontier with Hungary, once was closely supervised by the Russians when they were here as oc cupation troop). Since the Russians' departure the Hungarians have minded and wired their border but the flow of refugees increases The Czechs are clearing their border to make control easier - It vellng whole village with bull - dozers, explosives, fire. Most of the communities being wiped out formerly were Inhabited by Sudeten Germans. Boy, 5, Dies Enroute fo Shrine NEW YORK (AP) A New Mexico boy, stricken with leukemia, died here today, before a "mercy flight" could get him to the Lourde shrine in France Various agencies. Including the State department, had made special arrangements for the trip in a last - hope effort to ssve the life of 3 - year - old Luis Dealva, of Los Alamos He was In grave condition, de scribed as a "terminal case," when he left Albuquerque in an airliner last night He died in Bellevue hospital shortly after the plane reached here petitions to enter President Elsenhower's name In New Hamp - shlre't March 13 presidential preference primary do not con tain enougn valid signature. CONCORD. Nr H. (AP) The deputy secretary of stste wa expected to decide today whether there are enough valid signatures'" on surprise petitions to enter President Eisenhower name in New Hampshire's March 13 presidential preference primary. Harry E. Jackson told newsmen he 'will make hi ruling after completing a check of paper filed unexpectedly last night by Maurice J. Grant, a Manchester automobile dealer. Grant' action Jolted the state' organized Elsenhower forces who plan to Ale similar paper of their, own Monday morning. JACKSON SAID GRANTS pe tition carried the tlgnature of 70 person from the state' Sec ond congressional aistnci ana as from the First. But he added, "there appeared to be Ave cases In the First district papers In which a huiband had signed hi own 'name and that of hi wife, or vice vena." Jackson - said he - discovered "three definite duplication" In telephone check last night, but wa unaoie to complete nis - investigationinvestigation by telephone and closed his office at 10.30 p.m. Grant, who expressed surprise that the validity of the signa ture was challenged and offered to Ale "thousands more if neces - ssry," Issued this statement: "A one of many New Hampshire Republicans, I am Interest, ed in learning if our President, Dwignt Euennower, u 10 sees renomlnatlon. "If his name Is on the New Hampshire ballot, all of us who have signed these petition will work our hardest to see New Hampshire give President Elsen - See N. II. PETITIONSIack page Central Blames 'Holiday Mail' F.or Lateness of Trains NEW YORK (AP) A New York Central railroad official says an unprecedented burden of holiday mall and express" Isst month contributed to lateness of the line's long - haul trains In the state. The Public Service commission ssld yesterday the Central's on - time performance has been "very poor" in re - cen months. The PSC set Feb 2 for a hearing on the matter. K. L. Moriarty, vice president of operations for the railroad, replied later yester - dsy In a statement "there has - een a marked betterment in performance since the holl - dsys," and added: 'The New York Central is Just as concerned as the New York State Public Service commission about the performance record of its long - lj,sul trains . . beginning particularly with the recent floods and severe weather. It Is, however, even more concerned with passenger safety" TBK MiaSBCLL WILL be CLOStD lor aiDMr oa Siiujdi, Feature Tells of Schultzville Lodge, One of State's Oldest, in Sunday Edition Psrslleling the history of Dutchess county and Its churches is the history of its long enduring Masonic lodges Oldest In continuous existence In the county and one of the oldest in the state is Warren Lodge of Schultzville For a fascinating account of this Integral part of community life, see a feature article In tomorrow's Poughkeepsie Sunday New Yorker Then you'll And another nostalgic feature on changing times snd conditions ss seen through the ejts of Pssquale "Patsy" Martell, Poughkeepsie barber for more, than a half century If you don't know about waves for men and even permanent, ou11 learn about them from "Patsy's" recollections Of course. ou'll find all the latest news In the Sunday New Yorker too, replete with pictures, sport reports, social news, seasonal news, columns snd oddities You'll mis plenty if you don't read the Sunday New Yorker. lion oi gymnasiums at the up town Warring and Smith schools. BOARD PRESIDENT ROSEN said all part of the program are expected to be completed at no substantial capital improvement expense to tne taxpayers, a the money expected1 to be received from the sal of the present Hlih school would be sufficient to fi nance the gym project. By con - trait, Mr. Rosen said, the ex pense to the School district for conversion of the present High scnooi 10 a - single seventh and eighth grade center, or the construction of a new single center, plus provision for additional elementary school facilities waa estimated at more than $800,000, "In addition lo providing great saving to the taxpayers." Mr. Rosen said, "this program trill provide better education for the children of the community.' . ON BEHALF OF THE School board, Mr, Rosen said agreement on terror for sale of the High school had been reached with the Right Rev. Msgr, Michael P. OShta. t pastor of St, Peter church, and desn of tne Catholic clergy i In Dutchess and Putnam counties, on behalf ot the Cathc - UuoomuBityTheboard - Jva - rcported to be ready to accept a price of 3300.000 from the Catholic for the property, subject to consideration of any further offer that might be made at the final public meeting on the proposition. The board is not legally required to sell the property at a public auction, Mr. Rosen said. The price, board officials (aid. Is in the neighborhood of the appraised price determined for the board by real estate experts, George J. Lurrrb, and associates. All member of the Board of Education, a well a the administrator, and local and State Department of Education consultant have worked "very, vtr hard on this program for future school bousing," Mr. Rosen said. Board member present at the meeting Included Frank J. D. GIllo, Mrs. Nathan V. Reifler. Gordon R. Crauer, and E. FrancI Hanlon. The board had the help of Paul Canln, local archil. A plan for bousing all seventh and eighth grade pupils In one center was abandoned because of the anticipated substantial ex - See 1100,000 back page Johnson Renamed By Taxpayer Group Emil L. Johnson. 80 South Randolph avenue, has been reelected to the board of trustee of the Citizen' Public Expenditure Survey, a statewide taxpayers organization. Mr. Johnson, a former official of the Price Fire and Waterproofing Co , this city, now a consultant to that firm, has also served as a director and officer of the Poughkeepsie Tax and Rentpayers association. He also Is a former member and president of the Poughkeepsie Board of Education, and at present Is a member of the City Planning board. Sokolsky Writes Of Home Breakdown George Sokolsky writes of the breakdown of the home and of parental authority in his Page 4 column In today s Poughkeepsie New Yorker Drew Pearson, in his Pag 4 column, reports on a raid of an Illegal moonshiner' still In the Virginia mountain, and Alice Hughe, also on Pag 4, review a new book on reducing, surely and ssfely. Ruth Millet says the urit uhn hffln Ia mtf Kr MI I Arn iK.111 if h. tillchaWH la ssking for husband trouble, In her column on Page 3. The radio and television listings are on Page 7. f stss aria aarrarua arsr with David' stoauijr CMrt vg at Jlm'i nara tmmm aatu wtmmur uaiay pauiM U half yUj.. Tat utf.

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