Press and Sun-Bulletin from Binghamton, New York on October 23, 1954 · Page 4
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Press and Sun-Bulletin from Binghamton, New York · Page 4

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Binghamton, New York
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Saturday, October 23, 1954
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12 BINGHAMTON PRESS Sat., Oct. 23, 1954 ill the VrvsH Straw Poll Ives Leads in Nassau, But Is Behind Dewey Vote (Copyright, lost. The Binghamton Press-Princeton Research Service Straw Poll) Nassau County returns in The Binghamton Press poll for the gubernatorial race today give Senator Irving M. Ives of Norwich, the Republican candidate for governor, a substantial lead over the Democratic can-. didate, Averell Harriman. In the traditionally Republican county, the poll conducted by the Princeton Research Service showed the Ives margin as less than that piled up by the actual votes when Gov. Thomas E. Dewey won four years ago in Long Island. Combined with straw ballots from New York City and Westchester, the new returns found Harriman still in the over-all lead. Following Is today's report: Xassau County IVES HARRIMAN TOTALS 60Co 40 Those who consider themselves Republicans 95 5 Democrats 69o ' 84 Independents 45 55 Those who voted in 1952 for Eisenhower 80 20 Stevenson 5 95 In 1950 Dewey received 69.9 per cent of the Nassau County major party vote; Lynch, 30.1 per cent. Thus Ives is running 9.9 per cent behind Dewey in Nassau County on this first trial heat election in Nassau County. And Harriman is running 9.9 per cent higher than Lynch in the first test of strength in Nassau. In 1952 Mr. Eisenhower received 70.1 per cent of the Nassau County major party vote; Stevenson, 29.9 per cent. Thus Ives is running 10.1 per cent behind Mr. Eisenhower In Nassau County on Princeton Research Service's first trial heat in Nassau County. And Harriman is running 10.1 per cent better in Nassau than did Stevenson. It must be kept in mind that opinion may change. Later reports will show these changes if and when they occur. Nassau County has 4.54 per cent of the state's population. Here is the percentage breakdown of Nassau County in round figures: OCCUPATIONS 4fl WHITE COLLAR WORKERS 57 52 Professional workers 15"!, . Business owners-manager 16"o Sales-clerical workers 26 7c MANUAL WORKERS 43 21 Skilled workers 17 38 -j Semi-skilled, service, and 41 unskilled workers 25 Farmers 1 , KOTE: Figures are derived from the 1950 Census. Today's findings are based on a cross-section that 2 8 is an exact miniature of- Nassau 97.2 County's total adult population. Men Women SEX AGE 21-29 years 30-44 years 45 years and over RACE Negro population White population Standings to Date NEW YORK CITY (ALL FIVE BOROUGHS) PLUS WESTCHESTER AND NASSAU COUNTIES 62.15 per cent of the state's population. REPUBLICAN IVES DEMOCRAT HARRIMAN OTHER CANDIDATES 40.6 58.6 .8 With 62.15 per cent of the returns in New York City (all five boroughs) and Westchester and Nassau Counties Ives gets 40.6 per cent of the vote. In the 1950 elections in these same areas, Dewey took 50.5 per cent of the major party vote. Thus Ives is running 9.9 per cent behind the 1950 Dewey vote in the areas already measured. Assuming that this same trend continues (preliminary returns from various parts of upstate New York already show this) a fairly good estimate of the statewide vote can already be made. In 1950, Dewey received 55.65 per cent of the major party vote. If Ives continues to run 9.9 per cent behind the 1950 Dewey vote, Ives would receive 45.75 per -cent of the vote and Harriman 54.25 per cent. In other words, if a final forecast had to be published at this time, Princeton Research Service would predict: IVES HARRIMAN 45.75 54.25 Ives is running exactly the same as GOP candidates for Congress in Nassau County. Ives is running 5 per cent ahead of the GOP congressional vote in Queens County, 4 per cent ahead of the GOP congressional vote in Brooklyn, 2 per cent ahead of GOP congressional candidates in Westchester. In the Bronx, Staten Island, and Nassau County,-Ives is running at the same rate as are the GOP congressional candidates. In Manhattan, Ives is running 1 per cent behind GOP congressional candidates. (For further reports in the poll, see The Sunday Press tomorrow and The Binghamton Press all next week.) .-' win mm njpfiiniwi 1 otww:j-wy--;:yj;wxry. :f VWt :: W : A - . ' i r , f ft r I V ' I !' :-., v k ' ': -'"tfyir : ' v i-'i ': W :, ' : ' . . .y':'ytr- -'. ' : . ! : f i.: ". i " 9 V i ! ' , I - " ) V 'A"K V 1 II 5 M ,A t Associated Press WtREPHOTO. GIRL WITHOUT A COUNTRY-Eight-year-old Grace Hwang, officially a resident of China, poses beside the flag she hopes to adopt. Hailed into court in Washington yesterday on a warrant issued by the Immigration and Naturalization Service, Grace has been in the United States on a 1950 visitor's permit, now expired. The court granted an application providing for her voluntary departure to some other country and re-entry as . a non-quota immigrant. Oil Holiday Plan Held 'Polities' 'The nly Friend I've ttot' Unique Coneelelimtion East, West Catholics Join in Peace Prayer Philadelphia (JP) The solemn pageantry of the western church blended with the ancient mysteries of the East, today in a unique con-celebration of nine different masses in as many variations of the rites of the Roman Catholic Church, Homeless Boy Waits For Lost Dog, Punky Findlay, Ohio (P) A homeless, 14-year-old boy hung around the Hancock County Jail today, waiting for word whether the dog he calls the only mend l ve got has been found. students will have lunch with quest that the 54,900 oil workers! Robert B. Cody, high school in the area be paid during the ! principal, and other faculty mem- No one was sure, but it began to look as though the big, floppy-eared dog found ambling along a street yesterday in Garfield Heights, Ohio, might be Punky. If Punky turns up, it'll mean a lot to young Walter Smith, Jr. He has no mother and he doesn't want to go to the father he hardly knows. On Oct. 12, Walter walked into his mother's home in Mans field, umo inere. on ine uoor !says heart and flrtery ailments repiy. understanding of he found her body and that of have been Unked with cigaret -your reqUest is most unrea-! tions by parents. Joseph Henry Schwartz, 44. Po-, .. . ... . sonable. not based on the facts serious than the more publicized and actually is not in the public Los Angeles (JP) Southern California's oil industry, invited by Gov. Goodwin J. Knight to shut down operations tempo rarily for a smog test, has de clined with some comment un refined. The solution to the smog problem is not to be found in politics," snapped Reese H. Tay lor, Union Oil president, in a bristling reply. Knight and Democrat Richard Graves are locked in the current campaign for governor and smog suddenly erupted into the hottest issue. Four other major companies ana an independent group followed Unions lead and took defiant or dissenting stands. The governor awaited word from other operators of the area's 25 refineries without great optimism. CALLED UNSOUND General Petroleum called Knight's proposal "unsound" and "meaningless." Richfield said the move "would neither prove nor disprove" how the irritating pollutants get into the air on which Angelenos have been gag' ging for 17 straight days. Standard Oil of California and Shell were more reserved in their comments, but like the other companies insisted the industry has done all in its power to curb smoke pollutants at their refineries. Shell alone offered to meet with the governor to discuss the proposal. The Independent Refiners As sociation attacked the request aS;Of Columbus, Ohio, completely impractical from the industry standpoint" and urged Knight "to eliminate political considerations'' from his views. TEST WANTED Knight dropped the bombshell plan in the companies' laps yesterday. He asked for, a voluntary closing of refineries "in the public interest for such a period as will permit an adequate test of the amount of smog coming from the manufacture of gasoline and other petroleum products in this county." I His plea for immediate suspen sion was supplemented by a re Obituaries HAROLD T. BAKER, of 20 Moeller Street died at 7:30 a. m. today at Our Lady of Lourdes Hospital, after a long illness. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Cathleen Baker; a daughter, Mrs. Joseph Giblin; a son, Thomas Baker; a grandson, Robert Giblin, all of Binghamton, and Neil J. Baker of Garland. Tex. He was a retired switchman on the D..L&W. Railroad and a member of St. Mary's Church. The body was moved to the McDevitt Brothers Funeral Home, 88-90 Front Street, and will be taken Sunday to his home, 20 Moeller Street, where friends may call Sunday evening and Monday afternoon and evening. MRS. IDA M. HOWEV, of 12 Mary Street died at 12:25 p. m. Friday at the home of her nephew, John V. Schnurbusch, 477 Chenango Street. Besides her nephew, she is survived by a niece, Mrs. Burnis Parmelee of Elmira; three other nephews, Fred and Lewis Schnurbusch, both of Binghamton, and Ellsworth Schnurbusch of Stuart, Fla.; a cousin, Mrs. Clayton Monroe of Endicott. The body was moved to the Frank L. DeMunn Funeral Home, 36 Conklin Avenue, where friends may call today from 7 to 9 p. m, and Sunday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. JAMES H. TUCKLEY of Irv- ington, N. J., formerly of Bing- namton, oied Thursday morning at Orange Memorial Hospital, Orange, N. J. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Viola B. Williams; three daughters, Mrs. Robert W. VanHouton of Maplewood, N. J., Mrs. Lester R. Eddy of Sussex, N. J., and Mrs. Edith T. Lissauer of Westbury; a son, Henry H. Tuckley of Clark, N. J.; 10 grandchildren, and two sisters, Mrs. Frederick H. Williams of Binghamton and Mrs. E. A. Yarrow iFmtrral Jfotirrn Visiting Days At Sidney High Start Wednesday Binghamton Press Bureau Sidney First of a series of "visiting days" at Sidney High School will be held Wednesday, according to Ralph F. Pyle, district principal. Parents of some 10 high school Heart, Artery Ills Linked To Cigarets New York (JP) An official of the American Cancer Society Isurorise. Union was the first to nounced, is the creation of better scnooi snua- shutdown. He maintained re serve stocks were - adequate to provide for the region's needs. The companies and smog officials would decide how long the shut down should last. The proposal took oilmen by bers and students in the high school cafeteria. An afternoon of class visitation will follow. There will be no change in regular class routine, WEBB The funeral of Fred E. Webb will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Harry R. Rogers Funeral Home In Greene. N. Y. The Kev. Joseph Fiske will officiate. Burial will be in Sylvan Lawn Cemetery, Green. Eastern Lluht Lodge 126. F&AM will conduct Masonic services this evening at 8 p.m., at the funeral home, where friends may call. HOWEY The funeral of Mrs. Ida M. Howey will be held at 2 p. m. Mon day at the Frank L. DeMunn Fu neral Home, M Conklin Ave. Chaplain William S. Hollis. CVA. 14, sta-tioned on the U. S. S. Tlconderoga will officiate. Burial will be in Floral Park Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home today from 7 to 9 p. m., and Sunday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. ANNOUNCEMENTS Personals QlarHs of SJIjattha WE WISH TO THANK all of our many friends and neighbors also the staff at the City Hospital who were so kind and thoughtful during the illness and loss of aur loved one, Katherine Asmont. Mr. John Asmont and Family. 3Floristu COSTAS FLOWER SHOP Flowers That Satisfy 1200 Vestal Ave. Dial 4-4374 BARNES FLORIST 6 MAIN ST. Dial 4-4326. Hours, 9 to 6 P. M. WAKEMAN'S FLOWER SHOP Member of Floral Telegraph Asso. 90 Chenango st. Dial z-7417 MacLENNAN'S FLOWERS Floral Telegraph Asso. Member 499 Court St. Dial 2-6484. RIVERSIDE FLOWERS Dial 7-3038. FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS. F. T. D. Open nights, 47 Riverside Drive, Johnson City. Subscription Rates Daily and Sunday. By carrier, daily 30c a week; Sunday, 15c a week. Daily by mail First and second zones, 1 month, $1.10; 3 months, $3; 6 months, $5; 1 year, $9. Third to eighth zones, 1 month, $1.75; 3 months; $4.50; 6 months, $8.50; 1 year $15. Sunday by mail first and second ETHEL FOSTER'S BEAUTY SALON, 171 Front Street. Vestal. Enjoy television while receiving our lat-est in hair stylings. i-1832. FURS expertly remodeled, repaired. Ladles' garments made, refitted, remodeled by Tip Top Tailors "Who Know How." It's .guaranteed. Save 50. Capitol Bldg. 2-4731. HUNTING OUTFITS All wool, at reduced prices. Full line of Ladies Ballerinas and Loafers, from $2 49 and up. Garberjs, 106 Clinton St. MUSsTS Beauty Salon, 510 Press Bldg. Italian cut permanent!. $7 50 complete; hair cutting, $1. 4-3164 NEW SERVICE for busy mothers. Children's clothing mended. Phon 4-5432 after 4 p. m, NEW I Cap cut permanent at Chris tine's for short time only, $10. Also ear to ear neck curls. f3,50. 3-0!)01, PERSONALIZE your leather glfU. Monograming free on all leather purchased at NOJAM'S, 168 Wash- 1 n gton St. 3-1955 . PRIVATE INVESTIGATORS- Joseph Chittenden and Julius Bu-chinsky associate, 408 O'NeU Bldg. 4-3044: eyenings5-2218. PETERPAN Day Nursery Children 18 months and up- 44 Murray St. 3-3853. ' REGISTERED NURSE Will care for child. Mrs, Michael Flannery,' 3-3738. ROGER NEAL UPHOLSTERY CO. Chairs, S40 up; davenports. $100 up. Work guaranteed. Free estimates. Marine credit planDial 2-2633. SAVE-Money, time, effort. Bring your wash to LAUNDEREZE, 1904 East Main St., Endicott. 5-2859. TINY TOWN DAY NURSERY 7 MATHER ST. DIAL 2-6522 Registered Nurse Playground TUXEDO and formal wear for all occasions. SALL-STEARNS, 138 Washington St. Dial 2-7780. WEDDING INVITATIONS, "Thank You" notes, personalized matches, napkins. JOGGER ST. 142 StateSt. WEDDING INVITATIONS All Commercial Printing THE ENDICOTT PRINTING CO. 124 Nanticoke Ave. Phone 8-9441 W HAL EN On and after this date. I will not be responsible for any debts other than those contracted by myself. JOHN J. WHALEN. 27 Montgomery St., Binghamton, N. Y. WILL CARE for child in my home by day or week. 7-6020. WILL CARE for children. Reliable woman. Dial 68-5438. WILL CARE for children days, in my home. Dial 7-1966. WTT.T. r:iVIP hct nf rira in rhlMren. zones, 1 month, 75c; 3 months, $2; Port Dick. 3-0222. 6 months, $4; 1 year, $7.80. Third 1 WILL take care of children in my . ...l.4. . nr. J home. Phone 7-0115. to eiguui zones, i niunin, i.uj; oi months, $2.75, 6 months, $5.50; 1 year, $11.00. Lost and Found ANNOUNCEMENTS Personals FOUND Yale key on Washington Street Bridge, around noon Tues-day. 3-6900. FOUND Navy blue wallet, on Court St. Call 9-1340. FOUND Young female black and white dog Tuesday. Arch St., Johnson City. 7-0433. ABCONE Super Cold Wave includes hairrut chamnnn anri cut (' r m plete. $5. 11 South Washington St.! LOST Glasses in brown case. Sun-2-2401. Open evenings. i day night. Reward. Phone 2-2743. ABDOMINAL SPENCER SU1 PORTS, LOSTTrU.y- ?eag'e . "und- Blanche Carr. Spencer Corset SIiod 338 Floral, Johnson City. 7-4946. covers, nranps npfisnrpari mw i"-"-1 Decorators. 342 Main St. 7-1013. months. 'Black, brown, white mark ings. Vicinity of Alfred, Evans streets. 4-7994. BETTY Thanks for telling me about the fine TV Service work of the ITR Service Store. 138 Beethoven St., 3-0452. My set works perfectly now. JOAN. according to Mr. Cody, Purpose .BEULAH day Electroiogist. Post Of the visits, it has been an- graduate. Permanent hair removal It d UUMJI1 uiai Z-ZttB. lice said Schwartz shot and killed the boy's mother, Mrs. Dolora Cawthorn, 37, then shot himself. THEY RUN AWAY Rather than go to his father, a mechanic in Galesburg, 111., Walter and Punky ran away. The two traveled the dark roads walking and hitchhiking until finally the boy, tired and hungry, got to a telephone. He recalled carbons emitted by refineries iSkelCt Oil 111 1 laCC was smau compared wun me: CERAMIC TILE Easy to lay. We show you how. At vour job. free EMERICK. Laurel at Main. 3-0263 CHAIR BOTTOMS Rebuilt. $550; sofas. $11. Done in your home. iworren s. v-a iBU. Black and white female cat. Want information regarding disap- pearance, October 17th, vicinity Arch St., Johnson City. 7-0433. LOST Girl's coat, vicinity McLean's or Philadelphia Sales parking lots. Phone Hancock 183-Y4. ually is not in the publiciTi H..:.l findings connected with lung ! interest," Taylor wired Knight. A-Ul U11U"C cancer. James S. Adams, a New York Invpctmpnt RnYilrOT- ani4 vita- chairman of the society's board Pollution from automobile and of directors, proposed late yes-ltruck exnausts-terday that a conference of fed-j'GOAT' OBJECTS eral and voluntary public health aaonnioc Va rTooitA in ctnrtv the , . .... ... - . . ivM.t tnfA .lina tV wi-. 7 r.mM,i1w, " "as Deen tne leacier in me tight ",lu " 'driving to st. Petersburg around health problems in smoking. jagainst smog and has complied! Thls was steel framework as Oct. 23, need man to help drive. He said new evidence about with all control rpffulatinns ihlgh as a 16-Story building. It j WUl pay expenses. References ex- CONVALESCENT or ill woman cared for in my home. 2-7788. DOES YOUR FURNITURE LOOK" SHABBY? If So Call MARTY'S UPHOLSTERING CO., 28 Harry L. Drive. 7-2268. Tarrytown (JP) With pinpoint precision, another king-sized drapes sup covers, bedroom chunk of the Hudson River bridge ensembles, custom made. Largest Taylor declared the industry; for the State Thruway has beenlc, the authorities who had gathered I, .,.,. -i, .,,u. -si .j..iJ?. i-iwill sprvp as thp skplptnn nnl changed. Dial 9-1252. - - i oiavunio suBgcauj ncaiwi yiuu- me on niuubuy is noi me : r , ' . " " FrfDir around his mothers home, and i, ii; v,,, r ,j which thp main snan of thp electric ,, , . , if V, cr tll luvumiis uic iisrai v oim pume ausptrvi, UI1U M1UU1U IIOl! " . . .' , ., could think only of a sheriff. He got in touch with Sheriff Carson C. Davis here. "It's dark and I'm hungry," Walter told the sheriff. Davis brought the boy into the city, fed him and put him to bed. Punky was tied outside, but the next day chewed off his rope and disappeared. FOLKS LIKE BOY The people in this northwestern Ohio city of 24.000 like the boy. A dozen families offered to adopt him. Others chipped in with food and cash, three-mile bridge will be built. The giant framework 93 feet arteries are even more pressing continually be made the goat," than the more widely discussed iTavlor contended problem of lung cancer. Knight also gave his. backing! wide, 168 feet high and 517 feet "The American Cancer So-to a county grand jury hearing i long was floated 12 miles down ciety should not be the only one scheduled for next Tuesday. He!the Hudson from the point where; in the smoking controversy," j urged the jury to "tear into the was assembled. Adams declared at the final ses-Smog problem" and asked "that With tugboats snepherding, the sion of the society's thirty-fourth 1 no one in public or private life skeleton was brought to the annual meeting at the Hotel be sheltered or protected in any bridge site yesterday on two big Roosevelt. ,way." , railroad boxcar floats. Adams' proposal was approved ; Senat9,r, Thomas H. Kuchel Then amid a welter of by the 68-member board of the ?: announced that at whistled shouted and radioed sig- ,....,.,;..,; ! his invitation officials of the nals between the tugs, the bis ' . . Commerce and Health-Welfare I girder network was gently and udi. Miu in "-""- departments will attend the con- f gracefully eased into place de. ference should include the sur-vention of the National Air Poi-; spite tricky winds and choppy wa. Kcuii Keuer-i o mc timcu llltion r0ntrnl Association ftchprl- ters on the Hudson. FIXTURES and Lamo Shades cleaned and re-covered at STEFFENS, 112 Court St. 4-5160. EISNER BROS., INC. Wholesale and retail dry goods. Hunting hose; wool half hose; red handkerchief; winter underwear. 133 Water St. 1 A LOST Scotch Collie. Male. An-swers to "King." Endicott. 5-3703. LOST Silver link bracelet. Court St. Sentimental value. 3-5004 liter 6 p. m. - LOST Blue-gray parakeet. Name Mike. 7-9481 after 5 or 7-5824 dur-Ing day. LOST Strayed male beagle, 4 months old. Answers to Woodv. Vicinity TB Hospital. Dial 68-4477. LOST Brown, white Springer Spaniel puppy. Vicinity West Side. Liberal reward. 7-2668. MARIE WILSON, please call again about lost class ring. 2-0858. EMPLOYMENT Help Wanted Men AUTOMOBILE SALESMAN To Sell the Fabulous '55 DeSotos and Plymouths Best of working conditions, salary and commission. ;Donald L. Nelienback, Inc. ! 85 Henry St., Binghamton, N. Y. and a store outfitted him with states, ihm National Heart Instl-!"r"- " !;"." clothes and shoes. A movie tute he National Cancer Insti-!"':u wi""". - , - - -t-o. new operator told Walter he could see any snow ne wamea. The boy said he ran away from MaRsfield when he heard he was to be taken to Illinois. Juvenile authorities in Mansfield approved this step, and Walter's father, Walter M. Smith, is scheduled to arrive sometime this weekend for his son. He's been waiting here waiting and hoping his dog would return. He declined offers for other dogs. "I'll wait for Punky." the youngster said. "He's the only friend I've got." tute, the American Heart Asso- the American Cancer and possibly other ciation, Society groups. The conference's task would be to consider the present evidence and make recommendations about smoking to the public, Adams said. He said the proposed conference would probably meet some time before the Cancer Society's next meeting in March. At a semi-circle of altars on! the stage of huge Convention of its type ever held In the U. S., is Archbishop Constantme Bo- Hall, bishops and priests of both nt t. 1Ttraila the Oriental and the Latin rite.fV thi. wtmtoT His L "ZT" "u" cathedral seat is In Philadephia. laiuuui -kit wiiti Sacrifice for the "conversion of Russia and true world peace." This was the liturgical climax Costly Mistake A firm which erroneously submitted a bid for 309 pounds ($865) instead of 509 pounds ($1,425) for a transformer for the Umtata, South Africa, power station, was forced by the city council, on a 4 to 3 vote, to Teaclipr Is Wrong ! A school teacher in Johannes burg wac maris to annlngi?p for telling his class false stories oflive u? its bitL atrocities by the English against Afrikaner children during the Boer war. He had said the Eng lish gave children food ground glass and vitriol in it, A farmer in the Omagh district of Northern Ireland, re-Dorted one four-acre field com- with jpietely cleared of grass by about 1,000 rabbits. I t mi 9i Secretary of Defense Charles, E. Wilson, a visitor here yester-j Penguins are the playmates of day, promised county supervisors j Robert and Jennifer Kenniforms, he would do what he could to 1 children of the lighthouse keeper help. The supervisors asked Wil-ion Dassen Island, near Cape son to use nis influence in tne i town. Last year lz.ooo penguin auto industry to hasten perfection of a device to filter auto exhaust fumes. Higher taxes on liquor and cars haye boosted Sweden's cost-of-living index. eggs, selling at about $1.10 a doz en, were exported from the Island to South Africa. Russian swimming and athletic teams are hoping to visit India next summer. Storm Windows Are Your Plan IF Call the ALSGO Man For Free Estimates Dial 4-7641 of the Triple Cities New Location 391 COURT STREET ALSCO AUTO SALESMAN Highest incentive pay in town, pleasant environment. Box 672 f0 Press. The Most Rev. John F. O'Hara, Latin rite archbishop of Philadelphia, welcomed his eastern Of the National Eucharistic! Dreamren tasi nigni anu rerainu-Marian Congress of the Oriental? then to pray for the tome Rites three days of prayers,iwhn U a.major role masses and special services dedi-! " restoring full voice to the cated to Mary, the Mother of! church m sllence the God. jIron Curtain. The Oriental or eatsern rites are distinguished from the Latin 71l.tvr'c sifrnnl or western rite primarily in J IWI ijffll liturgy and dress. T ? . 7 The eastern church was found- Lead S W LtTaSll ed in Antioch and other ancient i seats of culture as the church Corpus Christi, Tex. (P) Like spread toward Rome from Jeru-! . . salem. When Constantinople took he was SUPPOSE to, Harley political precedence over Rome Emers Bailey, Sr., 52, Corpus as the seat of empire In the'ehristi, put his hand out to sig-Fourth Century, eastern patri-' . - . . . . tl, . archs denied the primacy of theinal for riShthand tura ne western patriarch, the Pope at, this week and that was his Rome, and soon there came a trouble. break in the church which nasi A wasp ianded on the hand eaestePrrcatacs wj ung Bailey lost con-remained faithful to Rome or trol of his car and it jumped a later returned to unity with the 'curb, struck a tree and plowed West comprise the Oriental rites, 0 a fence There are fqur separate eastern; rites and five variations of one; Bailey wasn't hurt, the car was of them, the Byzantine. only dented but damages to the Host for the Congress, second tree and fence were about $50. , COSTUMES FOR RENT 22 Washington Ave. Endicott, N. Y. . TURN LEFT in Lobby of EJ SHOE STORE MRS. O'BOYLE 5-1537 V ut "Billy Qtaham SGULSnCONFllCT' COddlOUS NATURAL CX0! 1 .! ionoon cignof Oct. 25-29: E. J. Recreation Center JOHNSON CITY FREE TICKETS at Arrowhead Christian Center. Young'i Bible House, Christian Literature and Boole Shop, Endicott. f. 4. Rice Home-Like Funeral Home SERVICE AVAILABLE TO MEET THE FINANCIAL REQUIREMENTS OF ALL 150 Main Street, Johnson City Phone 7-5514 1 ( c IP A&P's MAGNIFICENT NEW SUPER MARKET AT 1 iS0u'st Shopping Center IN HILLCREST OPENS SOON! BAKERY WORKER With some ex-experience on cake and bake goods. Apply Hill's Bakery, Vestal Park-way. near Johnson City Bridge. Body and Fender Man ABLE TO DO OWN RETINISHING PAID VACATION AND INSURANCE See Mr. Relyea Ludlow Motor Co. Inc. 208 STATE STREET CHAUFFEUR S Must have New York State chauffeur'! license, knowledge of city street. Yellow Cab Co.. 184 State St. DAY MAN FOR MOTEL PHONE 7-1886. DRIVERS Experienced, for tractor trailers. Single men preferred. Apply Bud Masker, Route 41, Mc-Clure, N.Y. ENGINEERS Junior and Senior DESIGN DEVELOPMENT RESEARCH TEST For small electro-mechanical rr fuel injection units. Degree in Electrical. Mechanical or Industrial Engineering or comparable experience required. Immediate openings. Write letter of application, giving full particulars, to: SCINTILLA DIVISION BENDIX AVIATION CORPORATION Sidney, New York MAN wanted for custom-fittin? draperies and Venetian blinds. Salary $60-$7O. depending on experience. Excellent working conditions Apply: Mr. Sager, The Fair Store. MANAGERIAL TRAINEE Opening for young man in sales with nationally known concern and leader in its field, training in personnel merchandising, administration, advertising, basic saiary whi'e in training, commission plus "monthly bonus, transportation furnished-potential is over $.5,000 bracket for right man. even while In training-PPly in person at 41 Chenango St.

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