Poughkeepsie Journal from Poughkeepsie, New York on March 22, 1961 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Poughkeepsie Journal from Poughkeepsie, New York · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Poughkeepsie, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 22, 1961
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

4'i . - V - f y '" - s - v - - 2,f - T 4r4 - ""T V DwgbKwpsiR Journal. Strange Roommates PAGE SIH. WEDNESDAY. MARCH 22, .196J They'also Server Womeri of the SPCA'i auxiliary need no - new animal helter. Individual donations . . ... ' J . f .1 .J. , l... defense beyond their own excellent acnieve - governmental runui jusi wncu i t"j ments in financial lupport of a hew shelter and nance a program of the tcope carried humane program, to a charge ot a lone ousted years 4y - the4oeal - SP - CA, society memter that - they art - social dimber That Jhe women of the auxiliary rather than dedicated workers for animal able to enliven the SPCA routineTy bumaifeness. . The ifwr4fpasLieveialjjarsdkmojV; trates that the SPCA could not have con - members am tihuetf afTrfiCTKriapter - wrthout - the - flnancia4 ttimoriialao - the - iueiulnef of their service, assistance produced through the auxiliary, nor .. - hor such, things arr auxiliaries organize' could the chapter Jiave achieved its beautiful of such successes are good ones. made. 'Their Own Counsel' The reorganization ot the New" YbtkState - torneys for - advice, orrce - a - year social occasion, and time been - able to raise tun increase irtlefell in a tame Police division is well under wayand. paradox ically, the more the plan unfolds, the more unclear it becomes. The people artJold thespedalbureaus oi die State Police the Bureau of Criminal Investigation and the Criminal Intelligence unit - are to be replaced by what is called only " special investigation unit." This is to be much ir - tKn - - chngf in name: The intention of a sharp centralization of the state police authority in Albany is clear. There is great cause for concern in this. Within a few years, if the aim of centralization is achieved and a more authoritarian state constabulary cventu - ates, people will wonder how the change was accomplished o quietly. The very indifference on the 'part of the people which is permitting this quiet change, is worrisome. There is another factor in the change that invites suspicion. The word comes from Albany that the state police members 'are now to have their own counsel. In short, they won't be depending so - much on die local district at - Republicans - Test for Weak Spots It - isn't in die nature of most politicians to rest for long. As soon as the fatigue lines from the 1960 campaign disappearedparty strategists began planning for 1962 and 1964. Being on - AeHuts5de - jrj - niorepIaiesLjhxepjrMicansM The choice of words to announccJhis de velopment is curious: "Their own counsel." In state level jnajttersjmd m P"'cu'r '1' uations throughout the state, the State Police always' lias Titd available the counsel of the Attorney General of the State, and the lawyers of the various state departments. The implication of the change their own counsel suggests a new official; an adviser' to the State rolice who couldbetome a - powerftH - polii figure. Here m Dutchess county, the district attorney, while not disagreeing with the theory of "their own counsel;" says 'of the development that "the liaison between police and the district attorney's office must be respected, protected and guarded." These words are vorth remembering. We hope they will become watchwords to be exercised in behalf of the people if the State Police organization, as we fear, attains the complete separation from the local level which every sign warns is coming about J - V r. - " I IsMsHGlSKltfSBisK'fflSSHLi1 1 ft,P. '?! ' i'Jfj (.lUaWSu - AWJ ' iammrM r yK&rXi&wB&L . "'1H a fc - U "ML.,' W TifV r A T 'fc."sl"Ji - JJfr - 7rfJJivSJ.. - J j iv u - t m - sw - - jtjk &wti t v j" " - j jr.iJti v;i".itrvflrvn3;j'v i on fr wwr uitrh stSKtti&B1 n. tthe t$WmM it I si HaVitlMiMBi 5 mot MiNb d. recrmt ssstW2i m ih , MkUflsBii .UAPIM iiiinals.. is a - jGrSLC,l H'Slif - tLLLHLIgT '" ' - " " ". " f&M&zsssr$&h. . l marzsy - the - if If iT Mhf. iol W v : . it bsssssssssssssssjsp - nm"1 i ...r - - . - i TTfllWiMr AkVA. iJKV 3, tmZZTjMSS&sn txa. XJ1 )Wj( I ,asssssBsskOssflf AVLcsskK ttXs ' T sr rJl St "r .4 I t, eM JV Erttcine Jolimon n v. A - Baramount - EacesJroblem. On Synopsis of New.Film i HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Movies, you "know, usually are about something something lor which a big studld like Para - mount will put up the - produc - tlon loot. . But at the'mnment Paramount his a nice case of the jitters. Theic new man keepi insist ing' he's about to fh'ske a movie about nothing Their new' man U 31 - year - old JorTfTCas5SVetes; - former - TV act - tor Mhose dramatic workshop movie "Shadows," Mimed In New York (for only $40,000r. is dark. and Wiry and of Greekan - cestry. He must have beea an Greek to the sponsor of - "Stac - cam," ahu pulled out - efier - 34 - shows with this explanation to me from Cassavetes: "I wanted to do an anthology and the, sponsor wanted a private eye show, so we disagreed." uassavetes then got down to the problemat. Jiand ' the synopsis of "Too Late Blues"" which will costar Bobby Darin and Stella - Stevens Trn sorrJV' Cassevetes said, but I can't tell you the plot becaus? it really isn t about any - t?TftChta8rfV - KLhi"8 - working harder at it right now. Indeed, as a - necessary preliminary, they're - concentrating on 1961, hoping to make it a lively springboard.to later things. First attention is on the April 4 Texas senatorial election, where in a weird free - for - all one Republican runs against some 70 Democrats. G.O.P. hopes of final victory are not high, but a big effort is being made all (he same. The real showcase race for the Republicans is the important New Jersey governorship, where Governor Robert Meyner retires this year in favor of an unknown Democratic candidate. Judge Richard Hughes. G.O.P. leaders vividly recall how Democrats tunned the country in 1953 with Meyner's first victory, achieved only a year after the 1952 Eisenhower sweep. They believe that Democratic stroke started a winning psychology that yielded progressively greater returns in followtrjjn years and finally the White House again jn I960. Republicans think they can materh1storrrei - peat in their favor. So they eagerly await April 18, when 'their New Jersey standard - bearer will be chosen from among three men, including former Secretary of Labor James Mitchell. For national effect, they would also like to upset Mayor Robert Wagner of New York, should he bid for a third term as now expected. Beset by scandals and widely reported as unhappy in his burdensome job, .Wagner is rated by Republicans as a pigeon they can pick off with the. "right man.." Some are willing to take a "fusion" candidate who might be neither a Republican nor even a politician. They want the prestige of taking New York from die Democrats. George E. Sokolslty Cheaper Japanese Goods Create Problem for U. S. Manufacturers Every week, mall comes from some Industry Or some press agents dealing with the subject of Imports. The concern is very profound. Certain American industries are convinced that they are being squeezed - out of the American market by cheaper imported products. American workers are frightened. Before World Wari, when a free market existed tt - was - possihle to - flghLJinfaJr som petition. Today, when governments determine the wages, hours olTwork. laxesTtmlrrertly - the prices of raw materials and subsidize enter - have a market where there Is no political op - prises oy various trevices. uie iuafK - oi - wa pnonnn tn mem. world are no longer tree and the danger to slvauld - be - oriented our way. Japan's alternative Is to become"economically a producer for the Red China market 'For Japan this would mean ultimate absorption in the Soviet Universal State, as Japan cannot stand alone. For the United States, the loss of Japan as a principal ally cotild be disastrous In Asia. The Japanese have to Import not only raw materials butlaodj. Their county being onlyaboiit 20 labor in a high - wage country is that Jobs will be wiped out This is one cause for increased unemployment. The. .sforage battery manufacturers, who are in direct competltforT with Japanese - , find that some Japanese batteries are sold at a lower price in the' United States than in Japan. The Dry Battery section of the National Electrlcat - Manufacturers association consists )f seven companies which employ 8,000 American and have an annual jiayroll of $35,000, - 000. This is not a .very large number of workers, but they are widely scattered over the United States, and their loss of employment would seriously afTect many communities. j THE TRANSISTORIZED RADIO set has grown increasingly popular in the United Slates. Young people carry transistor radios with them to sports, games and even - to musical events. The. transistorized radio has become acceptable very rapidly. lavlngnrome Into the market importantly In 1957, three years later, iji 1960, the transistor portable radios sold against tube radios at the ratio of seven to one. Japanese manufacturers entered the American market .immediately and can afford to underbid American nfSfiufactur - ers because of cheaper - wages, lower taxes and government subsidies in Japan. According to the American Industry, Amer - JcarHflianufacturers make - about' 120. different types of radio batteries, this constituting a complete luie. ineir.puoiicuy says: THIS THEN IS THE DILEMMA that faces both Japan and the United States. Japan principal market is the United States, but everything that Japan exports to the United States in any quantity 4s - manufactured in the United States, It we close the. American market to Japanese manufacturers, we force the Japanese to go over to Red Chins; If we permit our markets to be flooded by lower - firiced Japanese goods, we throw American abor out of work. ThlaTs averydlfflcult,problem - that cannot be solved by oratory or by wild statements. The pressure of American labor for protection is becoming Increasingly great. Instead of the Industrialists demanding protection, they solve their problem by moving their plant abroad where wages and taxes are low, They, In effect, export Jobs. On the other hand.nhe labor unions are beginning to demand protection. The pressure can become a Tnajor political issue and thereforejequlre? more ihan casual thought. Copyright, 1961. King Features Syndicate, Inc. Everybody's Column We Welcome Your Signed Letters Ltltart to th Editor art limit)! S00 word and muit t lned by th rlur with hii addnii. "Nwi will b kept conSduUtl and not prlnttd U m nqueiud .Th However, three transistor tVDes. Nfl : i...u .. it. .ntlr CammunitaUona rannnl b 1015rNo. 216 and N6T226; make Tip OverO returned a)m accompanltd by PJ'; ?""" rw - rrent nf tntal radio hatlorv col Th ennelope. Anonymous letUre WILL NOT BE PRINTER. percentoi total radio battery sales. The AnyM. .unim on nam to letter uabi to - Japanese - export tothe UTS. nnly,themost criminal proiution. Popular types. i The Industry figures show; , " "1959 1960 - - 1961 w Vr S. - Productlon - 5,800,000 """12,000,000 1ST 12.00(5,600 Japanese imports 3.350,000 7,355.000 , EST 16,146,000 I Slefc aiHrhlSimriicata. Drew Pearson Catholic Clerical Press Attacks Catholic President Earl L. Douglass, P.P. WASHINGTON Behind 'President Kennedy's plea for reason in the discussion or lea - eral aid 'for Catholic schools was a series of editorials in the Catholic press critical of his stand plus a move by the clergy to mobilize Catholic laymen all vWer "thecountryto bombard their congressmen against tne Kennedy ald - to - educatlon bill. Slenificantly only one lead - lngGsthollc paper. The Com - monweii. nas vigorously come, to the defense of the first Catholic President in history. Commonweal Is edited by lay Catholics. It was the first Catholic publication, and for some time the only one, to criticize the late Sen. Joe McCarthy. In contrast, America, the Jesuit weekly, in an article by Father Charles M Whelan, Charge's "that Kennedy's statement 'regarding the unconstitutionality of aid to Catholic schools was "erroneous. Inopportune 1md unnecessary " "Ve could and did expert a silence respectful of the problem," said Father Whelan "As President of the United States, . . . he should avoid unnecessary pronouncements on delicate constitutional issues " Then the Jesuit weekly took this crack at the only Catholic In the Kennedy Cabinet, brother Bobby: "Neither' Mr Kennedy nor his Attorney General enjoy the reputation of great constitutional lawyers." The Transcript of Hartford. Conn . was also caustic. "It lr no part of the Presidents business to rule them Wald to parochial schools) out peremptorily, saiu me iraus - crlpt. "The President gave ample evidence here tof unbecom ing haste - in judgment and a dismaying lack of fairness." The Transcript theh asked all readcrilftstart. aletter - rlting I campaign to their congressmen the Christian Action party, to be used as a. political weapon oLihe churchto launch a fron tal attack, not only to capture the public schools of Puerto Rico, but also to capture the government oLRuerto Rico. The pulpit was turned Into a polh ticah forum, the people were coerced and threatened with ex communication 1 they did not follow (he political advice of the hierarchy. Fear of spiritual punishment was pumped into their minds, but they resisted firmly. Sen. Marcano cited the bis hops' 'pastoral letter telling the people it was a "sin" to vote for the Popular Democratic party . . . "the three bishops tried to act sis political leaders. Marcano said. "The bishops percent arable, they have no alternative but - to - mahufacture Jox ssminsL Ahes - nll""1' ZvuiiZlMLl0 who are not only vehe ed in. Huntington, Ind , but dis - trlbutedTratlonally. featured an tried to destroy the loyalty ofiinto mere form, losing touch the people to their political party and failed We faced this Is - e squarely w'e "sin cerely hope you will share with us the benefits of this democr - tfc achievement " The bishops were not foreign ers, he salcT Archbishop Davis was born In Philadelphia and Bishop McManus in Brookijn These men - were all edu cated tn the Roman Catholic lnstlutlons of higher learning in the United States. - They are blood brothers of your Roman Catholic bishops, the sa'me who are warnine you. In effect, that unless they get concessions for their church school system by loan or grants, there will be no aid to the public schools either here or In Puerto Rico "Bear In mind" continued the Senitors from Pfeerto Rico. that it was the Roman Catholic people of Puerto Rico in great numbers who joined with non Catholic Puerto Ricans to bring about this great victory. "What, you are facing here Is a tactical attack on the nubile s'cheot - system - ot - our nation by THE BASIS FOR COMPETION between American and Japanese radios Is that the average American1 'worker in, this industry receives $2 an hoilr, whereas - a Japanese worker Janpanese No. 216 batteries cost In New Yqrk aliOUt 15 mils, Alnerlean No. 216 batteries cell to' distributors for about 70 cents. The i - rr - argumynt thft the ArpfrlcjtfLbatteryJa juper - lor arid, wilMasnbnger - Is not particularly Editor - . - t Poughkeepsle Journal . Why - are - you - opBPsed ' to education? You wlirdenynhat, but will state that you (1) are against waste of public funds and (21 believe that the cost of education should be detcr - mlned by the taxpayer's ability to pay. These are slogans used by opponents of education because they sound axiomatic. Even' casual fhiiokt J,Awjh,rA ,huiTi1 rval thA YMfflrtiltv of deciding what' - is waste In a given' schooVJ , . ..? u - iwlll... a J.I... I uuugei auu worse, uc uii)njiuuiijr ui wci - minJne lust what the taxpayer Is able to pay. an w. knnw.iji that more money is spent on cosmetics in tne uii'nc(ii3i4iit;s uiaii un vuum - lion. Agootrritnerrwtir - ituoy - eyery - Dudget, - tils - pertinent as this ls - - a price rather than a 'qual - ' views then deserve consideration and respect; Jty - market. , ' ' ' 'otherwise' Ave ha$ better be guided by .the This Is one Instance I of an American In dustry being' pushed to. the wall "by foreign competition' protected by political conslderav uons. The united suites is Japans best marait. Interest stoud of people who spent long hours selflessly studying (o give our children 'the kind of eausanon we luturc win uernanu "1 It is, to the military and political of the United States that Japan JL ' : HUGH HAf.StfY 53 Garden 'Street Hyde park. article by one of Its editors, Father Richard Glnder. dissect Ing the Kennedy position against aid to Catholic schools Aside for a caustic swipe at Kennedy's brains and beauty, Father Glnder concentrated on the issues rather than the Prcsiden tpersonally. HOWEVER. COMMONWEAL the Catholic newspaper not edited or domtnated bjr the clergy, defended Kennedy and chided the hierarchy. "The Roman "Catholic hierarchy," It wrote, "has now added a religious problem, to the administration's aid to' education headache . . . The administration's program is, under presentclrcumstanees, as good as one can hope for. Ifl realistic, carefully wrought out and establishes valuable and signi ficant precedents. (1 - ADove an, its measures to Improve our educational system are manifestly and' urgently needed. Even so . . . the school bill will have to face a punishing liberal - conservative - south - ern - sccular - rellglour cross fire. We, hope that its wounds will nott prove fatal. THE OTHER TYPE OFCHPl TICISM which Kennedy had In - mind when - he - appealed - iiorl "reason" - was .given by Sen. HI - pollto Marcano. - Puerto Rlcan Serrator - at - iarge, in' 'testimony before the U, S. - Senate Education subcommittee. Sen. Mar cano compared the current! uatnouc attempt, to Influence Legislation mill the attempt of the bishops to interfere In. Puerto Rican politics last fall To defeat Gov, Luis Munoz - Marin. - "It started with a little bill to xtniish rpllflnm .education public schools, but who would hctltiit? fr.r thf - py n.irnrhtfll schools - 'supcrvised, tightly con trolled and wholly owned by ecclesiastical authorities al though financed with public funds. "They say there should be public taxation to support sec tartan public schools in the con trol of which, the people have no representation and over which the government has no supervision or control but In w hch There is exclusliHB, control by those who are tax - exempt. in the first rase there is tax - Watch That Civilization In 1787 Gibbon completed his famous - work, "The Decline and Fall of the Roman Eplme. "This work has become famous largely because of the analysis which Gibbon made as to why the tall of Rome took place. He attributed It to Ave causes: 1 The rapid Increase of divorce the undermining of the dignity and sanctity of the home, which Is the basis of human society. 2. Higher and higher taxes and the pending of public monies for free bread, and circuses foi populace. 3. The mad craze for pleasure: sports becoming every year more exciting and more brutal. 4. The building of gigan tic armaments when the real enemy was within in the deca dence of the people. 5 The de cay of religion faith fading Europe prior to a U. S. release. !5hadows" w6tr"Cissxveter a producing - dlrectIng deal for a much more expensive movie at Paramount. Cameras - roH - In a couple of days on the film, titled Too Late Blues." The New York office of Paramount and the Hollywood office of Para mount - have been - asldng CassaJ vetes for a synopsis of his story of course, "Of course." Cassavetes keens saying, but I justS - an't give you a - synoptsis because it Isn't about anything." It was time. I' thought, I had little chat with Cassavetes. who landed 'at Paramount when his TV series, "Staccato," v.ent oft the ttT. I FIRST MET his coproducer. Trmry? otuuu yuuug lei eo seymour castle, who was wearing tight black trousers and who looked like a voune Jimmy uagney. Cassavetes was tn conference, he explained, and healso explained he couldn't tell the plot of "Too Late Blues." J'Thpri l " hp aalrt "nn heirln. nlng and no nd. We just spend some time with some people. You won't Bet to know all about them lust a little about them The conference ended and we met Cassavetes, who is short except, hope.' r Wcknew - it - wrasn - 't. about - Bob Ilopr, WwTlermm' continue; "Its about people .who like to dream," he continued, "No one seems to dream any more. It's a - soft - word, an outdated - cliche in our story a boy and a eirl dream and - they are - happy where ihey. jire Pc ople should urn ue painica as iney are, dui To get the publlclty balr - roIltngTtasnhey - should ber think, It's the most most fantastic role ever given a Moman. This film will make Stella. the biggest monejrstar In Hollywood." ThfJiJie - jsald the film wir have 17 jazz numbers - no lyric jazz," he explained. Then - he added, "I Tiate jazz. I mean phonetic jazz. I hate phonetic anything." There may not be. a synopsis on file in New York or In Holly - ii ere wtimtr - hainrjr actors In his film. Cassavetes said, "I'm against unhappy act ors giving studios Inferiority complexes." As we departed, coproducer Castle, who came from out of the "Shadows" too, said, "Jazz fans will see this film and say, "This is it, man.'" Paramount would like to say the same thing about the synop sis of "Too Late Blues." Lots of luck, fellows. Before It's too late, I mean Little University with life and becoming impotent to - warn and guide the people Within the past half - century an Italian historian, named Ferrero, has written a book call ed "ncient Rome and Modern America" He shows how strikingly our eivilization'j - esembles the ancient elWUzation of Rome. Let us not think that our marvelous civilization is either foolproof or Inviolate. The same things can topple us over which toppled oer the glories of past ages. We mayat this ery hour be cherishing forces within our social, economic, political, and spiritual life which may wreck us as surcly - as mistakes and wrongdoing wrecked .Rome almost fifteen hundred years ago Questions & Answers Q Where was the - last shot of the. Civil War fired? A In the .Bering sea June 28, 1865. The Confederate ship Shenandoah, unaware the war had ended two months earlier, destroyed nine Yankee whaling vessels. mcnnirtholr - CTittcisms of - eui4 - Q - Jn.EngsiJlterature what , was the Tynaaie - uoveruaie translation and why was it Im portant'. A It provided a Bible the people could read, and understand. A Problem a Day A 44 - foot ladder is so placed that it will touch the ledge of a window 22 , feet high in a building on one side of a street, and upon being swung over without changing its base, it reaches a window on the other side of the street 33 feet high. How wide Is the street? ANSWER 67.2 (plus) feet. Subtract the squares' of 33 and 22, respec - ne square oi 447 extract square root of each re sult, and add together. How Can I ? Q. How can I make a good and handy cement for broken dishes' . " A. Melt some powered aiilfn in a spoon over a gas flame. While this is still soft, rub the melted alum over'the edges of the two pitfees you want to stick together, then press them together, and let dry. It will bo all right to wash the dish in hot water Q. How can I, remove scorch marks from fireproof dishes? A. Soak the dishes in a strong solution of borax water. The marks can then be easily rubbed off. Q. How can I prevent fish from sticking to the pan while frjlng? A. Put a teaspoonful of salt into the pan and rub thoroughly with waxed paper. Look and Learn 1. What city has more office space within its confines than any other city in the wofld? - 2. What Is the name of North America's oldest horse racf? 3. Which are the four largest cities of Alaska? 4. In what part of the jaws is the strongest pressure exerted' 5. How many square feet arc there In an acre' ANSWEBS " 1 New York City, whose office space totals more than that Modem Etiquette Q. What is the proper tip for a waiter In atrain's - dfning car, and also for' the waiter In the observatlon - car - who - serves drinks?A. In a dining car, the proper tip Is 15 percent of the bill, never less than 25 cents per person. An observation car waiter who has served drinks is tipped 15 percent of the total bill, not less than 25 cents. atlon 'without representation and In the second case It is representation without taxation This is some of the educationaleducational - secular debate whlchresi - dent Kennedy wants avoid, but which appears to be getting more, vehement. (Copyright, 1961, by The Bell SyndiratM SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith t . ?.X K .P., .,v S - 0. - J for cublic school Children Hirniifli th't rcln - trrl - Hmp pint!," testified Sen.. Marcano, - ."The bill was an attempt' to clrcumrr 7 vent the constitutional mandate! of the people, of Puertp Rico. In spite of ecclesiastical power, we defeated'the bill I, . ""Next the bishops twient out and organized a VolnlcalTJarty - x f ?&&C3 1T ill .rfl4AV. w... r. emt,i n tn.lw.ua. fat - cfT ' 3 - 22 frv "Might as - well, face it - i - I'm fcetting" old. 1 spent jhe, 'day doyrntoyvh, and all I - fought was a. pair of comlortablo shoes! ' of Chicago, Philadelphia, San rrancisco, and Pittsburgh combined. 2 The Queen's Plate. 3 Juneau. Ketchikan, An chorage dnd Fairbanks. 4. in the molars which - come together with a force of from 100 to 160 pounds, with a max imum of 270 pounds. 3. There are 43,560 square feet. Better English 1. What is wrong with this sentence? "This storm is worse than any I have ever experienced." 2. What Is the correct pro nunciation of "hydrangea"? 3. Which one of these words is misspelled? Spacious, spaghetti, spasdomlc. stentorian. stuplfactlon. 4. What does the word 're crudescence" mean? 5. . What Is a word beginning wlth'dcp that means "to exhaust"? ANSWERS 1. Say, "is worse than any OTHER Lhave eyerexperlenc - ed.", 2. Pronounce secondsylla - ble - as "dramv" and not as drain. 3. Stupefaction. 4. The state ofbreakingthit again after temporary abatement. - "A recrudescence ot barbarism brought poverty to Hie nation," 5. Deplete, Q. In what way may a bride - elect show her appreciation to a group of girl friends who jave giveo a show:er for her? A. She may give a luncheon, tea or bridge party for them. Q Should1., the flncers. or a fork be used when eating olives? A. The fingers Q. I received a birthday card with a handkerchief included from a friend. I neg - nected to write her a note of thanks, and my husband says Ie been rude Is this so A. I'm afraid so. One should always thank a donor of a gift, whether large or small. Q Is It proper for a hostess to wear a hat at her own luncheon or tea table' A. While a hostess usually does not wear 'a - hat in her own home, still if the dress she is wearing - lobks especially pretty - uith a hat that goes with It. It' is quite all right for her to wear If Q When a person v, - hr is making an introduction fails to speak a name clearly, and it is Important that you know the name, of whom do you ask that the name be repeated? A. Ask the person Introduced, not the one who has made the Introduction. Both Congress and the State Legislature are jiow In .session. If you - wish to write - your representatives In Cohgresa you would address your communication this way: U S. Senator Jacob K. Javlts .Senate Office Building, Washington, D C. Dear Senator JaMU' and U. S. Senator Kenneth B. Keating' Senate Office Building, Washington, D. C. pear Senator - Keating; and U. S. .Representative J. Ernest Wharton - 29th District of New York House Office Building, Washington, D. C. Dear Congressman Wharton; If you wish to write to your representatives in the State Legislature In Albany, you would address "your communications: State Senator Ernest I.' Hatfield Senate Chambers State Capitol, Albany, N. Y. Dear Senator Hatfield; - nd AsscmhlyrnSrr il., Watson Pomerpy Assembly Chambers' State Capitol, Albany. N. Y. Dear Assemblyman Pomeroy; POUGHKEEPSIE JOURNAL . Established 1785 Contlnulni Pouhkeepslo New Yorker A Newspaper , For The Home Clifford J. Niiftn, President Treaiurvr 'and Publlsberi ' Arthur F Wotlenhaupt. Vlc - t - Preildetit and General Manaieri Hrrjr S. Bunker Secretary i Cnarlei G. Murra js, Editorial Director i John M, Alexander Advertlainf Director Nelwn G. Seeor, Circulation Manager. i The Pouathltecpile Journal la a member of 8 polder iMewipBpers. lne a national eerylce orsanizaiion; promoting thruugb the publication of progreiiiv independent nwspapera, the bent Interest oi the communltj and "the home uie rouinKeepsie journal ,ia owoea ana puousneo .aauj ana sunaaj. ""'p niiiatB. bv pouyhkeepwle Newspapers, lne Principal place, ol business nil lftflmmra nf nffirrri, t V'ni Mil HI I liml rinifhhi i r ij, jS, V rnHrml sjccQBd.lissjnaUer at the postofflce tn Pouf UK sepsis . N.Y, -!America.) Newfcpaper Seven Cents' DaHrlTCenre.Siinday Member The Afoc.ated - PM Publishers' Association. A. N. P. ku Bureau of Advertising, Audit Bureau of .Circulation, New York State Publishers As abIb.Lmk fcH Va.I Ckba a b AlAlatdil HalllAa PKisMUHr isfw ivia oiaiv assviiaisu a - aiiiai fha AaBAj.ia.lMi PraiB la amtttliwt avMtiaivalw in that uia for rCDUbllCJtiOB 0f th. loeal ntwa prtnjul in una iMwapaptr.' aeU, all ,AP nawa 4i P all Uie loeal new. printed in thta twwapapar. Inatchea I , I. National fcdvertlalor ReprtMMatlvta Scolari. Meeker k TCtlciisa. Cslroit, Pniladelphla. San PrwwcUco, Lea AssalM. t, N.w - .i'ark. . t'. - - S h

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Poughkeepsie Journal
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free