The Record from Hackensack, New Jersey on November 28, 1964 · 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Record from Hackensack, New Jersey · 5

Hackensack, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 28, 1964
Start Free Trial

30 THE RECORD, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1964 ESTABLISHED IMS ' Publlihd dally (cri Sunday) by THE BERGEN EVENING RECORD CORP I 1J0 Klvtr Strut, Hacksntack. N. J. HU board 71000 Myanr 7t (N. Y. City) CI Ibtrt 4 00 P arl ftlvar S 0 (Sock land POplir 17050 Elmwood.tllM County, H. Y.) MArkst SOTJI (Nawark) Pntri at ttcond - clan matttr Jun 7, tt a Hacktntack. N. J- Poit Otllco undr act o March llrt" Subtenptlon fatty (oayabla In advanca): ont wMk, St VSSl on BK""h.4L,? u se, i month,, tlO.JOl ana yaar $70.00. Foreign poilaga aTra. Ntwu'.nd 5'kJ Vc,ni opv. Homa,ollvry by earfitf. is unit a wwMt. AiMcUltd - It nmifd axcluilvaly to Iht utt for rtoubllcaiion pt all ntwt dlioaichaa crtdittd to It of no! Th Becoid ballevaa that wldtaproad public ills-cuaaloa ol govsmmtntal and aocltlal probltma la a vital concomitant ol aell govornmtnt in a dtmoeracy. Iti dltorlal writers txpraoa thair unctnaotad ond not lnlalllbla opinions on Its dltorlal paqt. lis toad-rs art cordially invlttd to srprais thalrs In "Volet oi tht Paopla". SATURDAY, NOVEMBER Tradition Gives Way To Progress When Catholics in Teancck, Paterson, and Nyack pray aloud in English at mass tomorrow the historic E-Day when the revised liturgy takes effect in the United States they will be reflecting the new Image of Roman Catholicism created by the recently recessed Second Vatican Council in Rome. The Church is emerging from the third session of the Council more Catholic than Roman, more universal than Italian. Even the casual newspaper reader has gotten this impression from Council headlines In the daily press since the opening of the first session 2 years ago. The headline makers are Suenens (Belgium), Leger (Canada), Alfrink (Holland), Koenig (Austria), Meyer, Cushing, . Ritter (United States), Lienart (France), Patri-' arch Maximos IV (Syria), Frings and Bea (Germany), and Le'rcado (Italy). These decision-swaying voices in Council sessions and coffee houses, where the cam-; paign for Council votes was conducted, hardly sound like the lineup of the Roman Curia. The two Italian conservatives who were in the news most often, Alfred Cardinal Ot-taviani and Ernesto Cardinal Ruffini. were constantly on the short end of the Council voting. It was mainly through the efforts of progressive bishops of the world overcoming the blocking efforts of a minority of conservatives from the traditional Catholic nations like Italy that the documents on the nature of the 'Church, Christian unity, and Eastern rite Catholics were approved by the Council and promulgated by the Pope on the closing day of the third session Saturday. The document on the nature of the Church is considered by many as the most significant development in the Catholic Church in 400 years. It proclaims the doctrine of collegial-ity, which makes the bishops of the world full partners with the Pope in the rule of the universal church. From this document is expected to develop a senate of bishops, representing each national hierarchy, which will meet regularly in Rome to advise the Pope. The doctrines on Christian unity and the Eastern church will certainly improve Catholic Church relations all over the world. They may be a death blow to the parochialism associated with the term "Romanism". The declaration absolving the Jewish people of special blame in the death of Christ, approved by the Council Friday, must still be revised, but most certainly will be promulgated by the Pope. Also, the document on religious liberty, fought for so valiantly by American Cardinals Leger of Montreal, Meyer of Chicago, and Ritter of St. Louis, will be first on the agenda at the fourth and closing Council session, and indications are that it will be approved. Three years ago when the young Swiss Catholic theologian Dr. Hans Kung pleaded for collegiality, the vernacular in the mass, religious liberty internal renewal of the Church he was like a voice crying in the wilderness. It appears now that Dr. Kung was somewhat of a prophet. The climate has changed: 2 years ago on his visit to the United States the Swiss professor at the German University of Tubingen was not allowed to speak at public gatherings in all dioceses; today some of his ideas are the law of the Church. Who knows whether this generation of Catholics may live to see, sitting in the chair of Peter, an Armenian, an African, or an American? Tomorrow, E-Day for United States Catholics, is tradition-shattering. It is only the beginning. The Phrase Stands; Recitation Is Not Compulsory The Pledge of Allegiance written for "The Youth's Companion" in 1892 and recognized officially by the federal government in 1942 will retain the words "under God", inserted in 1954. The United States Supreme Court has refused to review a New York court decision that upholds use of the words. The refusal does not compel a recitation of the pledge, yet in most primary classrooms children will continue to recite it, clearly pronouncing the preposition "under" followed by nouns and adjectives as various as the imaginations reciting them. "One nation under guard, invisible" is a common variation, and not unusual are phrases that sound like "One nation undergirt" and "One nation ungotten, visual". By the time those reciting the pledge reach Grade 6, one hears the words as they were written. A doubt then stings the mind of the dissenting parent about how definition of the words is taught; it would take an extraordinary teacher with time on her hands to clarify for a child the difference between learning about a principle and learning the principle itself. Yet the obligation is not one which most teachers can choose to reject, for although it is constitutional for one to teach the phrase, it is unconstitutional for one to omit it if the state requires it. Beyond the classroom, in town council chambers, say, the adult may choose to stand mute or cross his fingers when the phrase "under God" is reached. A child has no such choice. Thus tact itself remains not merely the prerogative but the duty of the classroom teacher. Let no one challenge her right to exercise it. 28, 19C4 Perspective Hudson Electrical Storm: I , By R. CLINTON TAPLIN Bear Mountain The Consolidated Edison Company's- tentatively approved plan to build a H62-mllllon electricity generating plant at the base of Storm Kins Mountain has stirred State and community. The reaction has been sufficient to bring about special hearings by the State's Joint Legislative Committee on Natural Resources and to arouse the attention of the United States Department of the Interior and the State Conservation Department. Aside from the question of the specific project there are several general principles of government and public interest at stake: Shall the State forfeit control over the develop-mcnt of one of its natural resources? Is the public Interest really served by a power plant that mars the beauty of the Hudson highlands? Deep And High There is also the issue of being frank: Do the State and local governments, as well as the people- they represent, have the right to expect complete candor from the Federal Power Commission and Consolidated Edison? Consolidated Edison has received tentative approval from the Federal Tower Commission for construction and operation of a pumped-storage hydroelectric plant on the Hudson River. The Company plans to construct, using five earthen dams, a reservoir about 1,100 feet above the Hudson River in a natural basin between White Horse Mountain and Mt. Misery. This reservoir would have a surface area of 240 acres and a capacity of some 12 billion gallons of water which would be pumped Into it from the Hudson through a concrete-lined tunnel about 10,000 feet long and some 40 feet in diameter. There As Needed When the demand for electricity is heaviest, the water stored in the reservoir would plummet down the tunnel and into turbine generators at the power plant to provide some 2 million kilowatts of electricity for Consolidated Edison's customers in Westchester County and in New York City. Assemblyman R. Watson Pomeroy (R., Dutchess) convened a special meeting of the Joint Legislative Committee on Natural Resources for the ostensible purpose of taking testimony on the need for a special State commission to preserve the beauty of the Hudson River Valley and to oversee its industrial and commercial development. However, from the preponderance of testimony presented during the 2-day Committee hearings it became obvious that its purpose was to give those people opposed to the Consolidated Edison project an opportunity to express their views for the national press. For And Against In his opening, remarks Assemblyman Pomeroy. told more than 200 persons present: "Recent events have turned the spotlight on the Hudson River and its shoreline areas. This spotlight has given dramatic emphasis to the fact that it is possible for federal agencies to make rulings which affect areas within the State, and the . people of the State, through officials of the State itself, are not in a position to review or approve actions resulting from such decisions." . . He added: "The application by the Consolidated Edison Company to locate a pumped-storage facility in the Storm King Mountain Black Rock Forest area has brought this matter to a head and focused attention on the whole situation.'" ' 11 - The project itself has become an emotional issue. The mayors of Newburgh and Cornwall-on-Hudson and the Chairman of the Orange County Board of Supervisors have urged acceptance of the plant. Public officials of communities on the west bank of the Hudson favor the project as a handsome addition to local tax rolls. Foreground Looking Into Yesterday Valley Cottage The Rockland Country Day School is participating in a project developed by the American Anthropological Association to make it possible for young students to understand ancient civilizations by comparing them with each other. Students are to . note what environmental factors and other characteristics were necessary for the emergence of each culture, how they resembled each .other, and in what ways they differed. These comparisons are brought to life through the observation of ancient Chinese bronze, Sumerian grave stele, a Peruvian effigy vessel, and other fascinating objects from early civilizations in Mesopotamia, China, Egypt, the Indus Valley, and Middle America. . These visual aides, in addition to charts, maps, and textbooks, are supplied by the Anthropological Association. Children work both as a class and in small groups and, under the guidance of their teacher, are encouraged to form conclusions based on facts discovered in their independent studies. The Day School is the only school in the area participating in this program. The work the students are now doing is to serve later in the year as a basis for the study of Greek and Roman history. Kennedy Letters To Be Sold . , New York iff) A series of four letters written by the late John F. Kennedy to the Widow of one of his shipmates on PT-109 will be sold at auction December 8 at the Parke-Bernet galleries here. The first, dated in October 1943, is a letter of sympathy to Mrs. John Kirksey Jr. because of the death of her husband in the action which occurred Aug. 1, ;1943, in the South Pacific north of New Georgia. The second, . dated Mar. 26, 1944, and sent from a naval base in Florida, accompanies a snapshot showing Kennedy and Kirksey on the PT-109 a month before the fatal engagement. , In a third letter to Mrs. Kirksey, dated July 12, 1944, Kennedy, writing from a Boston hospital, informs her that he hoped the proceeds from sale of a magazine article about PT-109 by John Hersey would be used for the education of her son. The final letter, dated Apr. 24, 1961, and written from the White House, accompanies a photo of the Manila American Cemetery. Drunk Test Sobered Ballston Spa (Ji A justice of the peace held the right at least for now to restrain State Police from submitting a refusal to take blood tests affidavit against a motorist charged with driving while intoxicated. Supreme Court Justice Harold R. Soden issued the restraining order on the plea of Andrew R. Butz, a justice of the peace in the town of Queensbury, near Glens Falls. The State was not present to contest the action. Butz had ordered a trooper not to submit the affidavit to the Motor Vehicle Department on the ground that the motorist had not been properly informed of the charge against him or of the test required. 'It's Not Supposed To Be Uscd.For A Crutch!' Who's For Charity? By JOHN O'HARA It seemed like such a good idea at the start. Instead of giving a little here and a little there, why not lump it all together at one time? Then you wouldn't be pestered all year long by this charity and that philanthropy, one coming right on top of another, the Red Cross appeal followed by the fight-polio drive, the fight-polio followed by the antipsoriasis, anti-psoriasis week followed by the local campaign of the Society for the , Preservation of the George Washington Hitching Post, until every week from the first of October to the end of June' was claimed by at least one eleemosynary enterprise. It was inevitable that the idea of the Community Chest would occur more or less simulta neously to various interested parties. It seemed to make such good sense, and it had two features that we Americans find irresistibly attractive: it. was efficient, and it was big. The Sneak v Big it was, and no doubt about it. By writing one . big check instead of a dozen small ones, Joe . Blow could get the whole thing over with at once, and he didn't have to search for that reassuring line about tax deductibility. Efficient, and big! Merger, my sweet!; What American can fail to respond to the merger pitch, with its practically guaranteed promises of efficiency and bigness? But then O'Hara noticed that among the organizations that were more or less quietly getting into the act was Planned Parenthood. Now I happen to believe in birth control. It might even be said that during certain frolicsome phases of my life I believed in birth control as devoutly as I believe in freedom. Without the one I could not enjoy the other. On a higher less hedonistic plane, the arguments in favor of birth control were sociologically and hygieni-cally- irrefutable, in my judgment But many millions of my former coreligionists were forbidden to practice it. The Rub Is Real Never mind about how many did and did not practice it! The important thing here is that planned parenthood was offensive even to those who disobeyed the dicta of their faith by using contraceptive devices or methods. As a matter of fact, birth control was one of the points of difference be tween the church and me, as it has been with so many fallen away Catholics. It is curiously repetitive, then, that planned parenthood should be one of the reasons for my falling away from the Community Chest. It seemed to me that the planned parenthood outfit did not properly belong among the beneficiaries of a charitable enterprise that was asking - for contributions from men and women of all faiths. And I said so. Oh, you may be sure I said so! Come' One, Come All I also said that the parent-teachers group did not belong among the organizations that shared in the Community Chest The P.-T. A. people and the League of Women Voters, which of course began with laudable purposes, have become a kind of joint committee for-political action of the liberal-progressive persuasion. I do not favor the abolition of such groups, but they get none of my dough. I gave the Y. M. C. A. some money a couple of years ago, because they do good work and have been doing good work for 50 years to my personal knowledge. But the Y. M. C. A. is a member of the Community Chest, and in order to give them some money I had to contribute to a special fund that was not required to divvy up with the community fund. I decided that this was too devious, so I have ceased to be a Y. M- C. A. contributor, just as I have been compelled to withdraw my support of other organizations that participate in the community fund. It's The Timing ' That left me feeling a . bit like Scrooge at Christmas. It is easy to reconcile oneself to feeling like or being like Scrooge the rest of the year, but a certain amount of controlled benev-olence is more appropriate to the Yuletide. So last year I gave some thought to the matter. In the community where I have lived for more than 15 years is a group of men who not only function 24 hours a day in line of duty but also do the same kind of work with the young that I observed in the X M. C. A., and they do it in their free time. I am talking about the cops. .-.'It may be evidence of my good behavior in these my twilight years that I have not made the acquaintance of the Princeton Township and Borough police. Tit was not always so in other towns.) But it didn't take me long to find out that these are a pretty good bunch of men, on duty and off. The same is true 1 of the cops in Quogue, Long Island, where I have passed the last 28 summers. The point here is that in ' the two communities, 135 miles apart, in which I live the 12 months of the year, the cops are 0. K. with me. That is why I give to the Patrolmen's Benevolent Association. (Copvrlflhf 1M4, John O'Hara) Voice Of The Press . Auto Graveyards State Senator Stamler of Union County is aroused by the ugly spectacle which is commonplace in virtually every part of the State, the junkyard, field, or vacant lot littered with what he describes as the rotting reminders of these thousands of junked automobiles. v With understandable exaggeration, Senator Stamler is appalled by the prospect that half of the country may become covered with the sad-looking sight of the smashed windows, tireless wheels, and the burned-out carcasses of these old cars. Senator Stamler thinks something ought to be done about it, but the best he is able to offer is weak. Local authorities, he says, should engage in vigorous auto removal programs, which he. must realize that most of them are not going to do. He also would hold owners responsible for abandoning worn-out cars, which is not going to work any miracles either and would be extremely expensive to enforce. . The vehicles are piling up because it is no longer profitable to convert them into scrap. What we will eventually have to consider unless old cars become valuable as junk again is for the State to charge the car buyer, when he acquires a car, a fee sufficient to pay for its decent disposal when it has reached the end of its usefulness. The idea may sound radical, but it may be the alternative to living amid miles of filthy auto graveyards. Passaic Herald-News. Voice Of TheJPeople (A public forum for readers' comment on matters of public interest and on this newspaper's editorial opinions. Like Voltaire, we may wholly disagree with what they say but will defend to the death their right to say it. Signature and full address are required to be published. Short letters will be cut less.) On Persecution Editor, The Record: "The wicked flee when none pursueth." (Proverbs xxviii:l) Mr. Brodacki's letter in last evening's ' "Voice" column aroused my curiosity. Where did he learn of the alleged persecution of the Murray family? All I have seen in the newspapers about Mrs. Murray's change of address is that she left her home because she feared for her life. Christians in the will of God do not persecute nonbelievers but pray for them. Every soul is precious in the sight of God; Christ himself taught his disciples to love enemies. Our God is omniscient,' and sees the actions and hears the words of all his creatures. He knows the thoughts and feelings which motivate them. He is therefore the only truly righteous juge, and he admonishes his children thus: "Avenge not yourselves, but rather give place unto wrath: for it is written, 'Vengeance mine; Twill repay, saith the Lord.', " (Mrs.) BEATRICE WATZEL 21 Spear Street Oakland, Nov. 14, 1964. Prescription For Mayor Editor, The Record: Mavor Knowlan should make amends. He should remove both the "One Nation under God" pennant and the American flag from the pole.' Thereupon he should hoist the U. N. flag, thus precipitating the following events: ' ' . 1. The A. D. A. would probably recommend him for the Meral of Freedom, joining such a stalwart recipient as Walter Lippmann. ; 2. The Communist Party U. S. A. would probably , give him a life subscription to the Worker. 3. The internationalists would probably get him a job as a T. V. news analyst, i 4. The Record's editorial room would probably cancel its daily order of aspirin. 5. He would probably be made the honorary Mayor of Tea-neck. . 6. One of his friends would probably knock his block off. PAT SALIMONE 96 Hudson Street Hackensack, Nov. 14, 1964. Youth Speaks His Mind Editor, The Record: As a future college teacher and a firm, believer in our democratic way of life and the Constitution, which states that the Government isn't to prefer any particular religion, I am thoroughly disgusted with the controversy ("Under God" pennants) involving so-called educated people. By placing banners on municipal, County, State, or federal buildings the government would be impinging on my rights as a citizen. . . . Just because a government official wants everybody to believe the way he does, he has no right to impinge on my rights, which he would most definitely be doing. . -., . ALAN PAVIGLIANm 265 Wedgewood Drive Paramus, Nov. 17, 1964. Simeon Stylites Look What's Happened To Uaby Doll By ALEERTA C. ItUCKERT With so few shopping days to Christmas let me warn you to think twice, then once more, before you get involved in a teen-age doll for your favorite little girl. It can cost you a fortune. That sexy youmr beautv that has proved toyland'a greatest success story is by far the best-selling item this year. Her initial cost, approximately $2, is the least. Its the upkeep that is anving parents to the edge of despair. And A Checking Account The young lady has a boy friend and a best friend, and they in turn have a pal and beau respectively. Then there is the younger member of the family, a small sister. Total cost is now $12. To outfit the doll set and small sister there are some 153 clothing outfits, complete with accessories. The young lady alone has 92. They retail at an average of $3 to $4. It is like a teen-ace fashion show. There are outfits for all occasions, including a $5 wed ding gown. That means a eown for Mom, dress suit for Dad, gowns for maid of honor and bridesmaids, dress clothes for best man, ushers, flower girl, and ring bearer the works. Watch out you may be sold a reception at the local pub. Age has nothing to do with the average girl's desire to own one of these young debutante dolls. My small granddaughter, just 3Vi, knows all about her. She is an avid television watcher, and mixed in with kindergarten games has been the hard sell and the soft sell. Linda knows all about the finery and can list her needs: raincoat, rain hat, rubbers and a 'brella, school coat and hat. the newest campus style sweater and skirt with flats. fancy undies (bra, panties, step-in girdle), and prom gown and heels. Even a mink stole and a fur coat at so-called reasonable prices are available. The plush young miss's wardrobe can melt a good sized Christmas Club check before you buy the first 5 gifts. Of course, the well-dressed doll must have a hairdo. Those blonde, brunette, or auburn tresses will need doing regularly in the latest fashion. No, don't make an appointment at your favorite beauty salon. A doll-size permanent is available. There also is a dollsize hair dryer. Now, go to work setting the doll's hair for sports, tea, dining out, or just school. What a bore! The World Today Winnie At 90 By RICHARD SPONG It seems quite appropriate to recall Sir Winston Churchill as Harrow School's most distinguished living alumnus as he observes his 90th birthday Monday. Although the old warrior has hung up his battle gear forever, he remains young and gallant at heart. The birthdays of great men are usually observed in any significant public way only after death. But every birthday becomes for Winston Churchill an occasion for public congratulation. Sir Winston now lives a quiet life, according to his secretary, Anthony Montague Browne, substantially retired in practically every sense. The Gallant Warrior The British Broadcasting Corporation is preparing for Monday a 90-minute birthday salute written by Terrence Rattigan. In this country the National Broadcasting Company will carry a color documentary titled "The Other World of Winston Churchill". Based on the former Prime Minister's book, "Painting as a Pastime", it will be narrated, by Sir Alec Guinness. When Sir Winston announced his retirement from his beloved It Was (Reg. U. (NOVEMBER 28, 1964) Magellan entered the Pacific Ocean, 1520, having discovered and traversed the Straits of Magellan. William Blake, English mystical poet and artist, was born, 1757. , John Huss, (1370-1415), Bohemian reformer, was arrested for heresy, 1414. Anton Rubinstein, Russian pianist and composer, was born, 1829. Jose Iturbi, pianist and conductor, was born in Valencia, Spain, 1895. The first automobile race in the United States was held on Thanksgiving Day, 1895. J. Frank Duryea won in an automobile of his and his brother's invention. The race was run between Chicago- and Wauke-gan, 111., 52 miles at an average speed of 7V2 miles an hour. Fire in the Coconut Grove night club, Bostoa, took 488 lives, 1942. Brooks Atkinson, drama critic, was born, 1894. Richard Tregaskis, foreign Every small girl visits hsr friend and likes to Uk fter special ooi: along, Fcr traveling both the teen-ttuo young lady and her companion dolls have special suitcases made just for them, not too expensive, possibly $3 to $5 or so. There are special compartments in which they fit their extensive wardrobe and accessories. Of course, similar dolls can be bought at discount houses but the original is still the status symbol of the prcteen set You can't fool a little girl. She will immediately notice the difference. Now you wouldn't have her lose face with the neighbor's kids, would you? For the thrifty-minded mother or grandmother a set of patterns for the clothes is available. If you are handy with thimble and thread and have the time and patience, start sewing. Time is of the essence. You just have to be lucky enough to find a place to buy the accessories. What good is a shopping outfit without bag and gloves and walking shoes, or a ski set without skiis, or a skating set without skates? Outfits for the young teenager can run to some 65 times the original cost. From Rags To Riches There are fan clubs for the youthful owners and a magazine which goes out to many of the 500.000 fans around the nation. There are also doll houses which need furniture and coloring books. All these things were added since the debut of the teen-age doll and her clan in 1959. . We have seen the doll that started centuries ago with rags, then china, fine plastic, and rubber so life-like you can almost hear it breathe. Always listed high on every little girl's Christmas list was a doll. It could drink milk, require a change of diaper, cry, toddle, talk, and walk, and more recently burp after drinking a bottle. The baby doll is in discard today. Little tots are de-manding the doll that looks like big sister or mother. If your small daughter is not in the market this year you are lucky. You can start a separate savings account for the teen-age doll with the beautiful curves and be all ready to, fill Santa Claus's list some other year. (Columnist William A. Caldwell is convalescing from an appendectomy. During his recovery this space will be filled by staff and wire-service writers.) Commons last year, The Daily Mail called his service the most spectacular, most sensational, and most wonderful parliamentary career of this or perhaps any other age. The Glasgow Herald recalled that Sir Winston was first elected when the Marquis of Salisbury was Prime Minister and Victoria was Queen. . He Belongs To AH The quiet round of Sir Winston's life in recent years has been almost a symbol of permanence, continuity, tradition the values many Britons cherish in a changing world. The United States has claim to a share of the great affection for Sir Winston because it was the birthplace of his mother, Jenny Jerome. Churchill has made many visits to these shores the last in May 1959 and it was in his memorable speech at Fulton, Mo., on Mar. 5, 1946, that he warned that-the Soviet Union was ringing down an Iron Curtain across Europe. The great old man is very proud of his half-American ancestry. President Kennedy in April 1963, on the authority of Congress, proclaimed Sir Winston an honorary U. S. citizen. Today S. Pat. Off.) correspondent and author, was born in Elizabeth, 1916. Commander Richard E. Byrd started from his base at Little America, Antarctica, on a 1,600-mile flight to the South Pole, 1929. Louis D. Cartouche, notorious French bandit, was broken on the wheel, 1721. Queen Eleanor, wife of Edward I of England, died, 1290. A memorial cross was erected to her in Charing, now called Charing Cross. Jean Cavalier, chief of the Camisards, was born, 1681. The Camisards were French Protestant peasants who for several years carried on organized military resistance to the revocation of the Edict of Nantes. The name came from the custom of wearing a shirt over the armor to distinguish friend from foe. Francis Rawdon, Marquess of Hastings, British soldier and Governor-General of India, died, 1826. He left a request that his right hand be cut off and preserved until the death of his wife, then buried in her coffin.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 23,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Record
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free