Pittston Gazette from Pittston, Pennsylvania on November 1, 1955 · Page 1
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Pittston Gazette from Pittston, Pennsylvania · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 1, 1955
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v - f-J- COMPLETE TELEGRAPHIC SERVICE OF THE UNITED PRESS 7Se OEUVEnS The Gazette to Your Home for 1-Month Just Phone Ot 4-3311 i Weather Mr and not m cool tonlcht. Wednesday, cloudy atid mild with possible ahowers. Temperature Max. p.m. Si; Mln. 4 a.m. U Year Weekly Established 1851 Established Dally 1882 PITTSTON, PA., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1955 Kin Dollan a Tear Uc Per Covf Seventy-Five Canto Month Six Pases Dale Carnegie Noted lecturer And Author rf. Passed Away Today New York, Nov. 1. Dale Carnegie, 0, ieacher and author of the best eller "How To Win Friends and Influence People," died today at his home here afters month's illness. A public speakinj Instructor, Carnegie published his famous book In 1936 and almost immediately it became a best-seller. Subsequently, he established classes in public relations in major U. S. cities, using Carnegie-trained men as instructors. The son of a farmer, Camegie was born in 1888 in Maryvllle, Mo., later the family moved to Warrens-burf, Mo., where Carnegie graduated from State Teachers College. He began his career as a public speaking teacher in 1912 when he was 24, launching classes In a New York City Y. M. C. A. He charged each pupil a nominal fee but in two yaari the classes became so popular SUSPECTS HELD AT WISCONSIN REGARD CHICAGO S LAYINGS By ROBERT T. LOUGHRAN United Press Staff Correspondent) Chicago Nov. 1 Chicago policemen Journeyed far into Northern Wisconsin today to question two "strange acting" men about the '-Mdktlc murder of three young boys. The men were arrested Monday &ight In an abandoned farm house tour miles north of Ladysmith, Wis, They were identified as Charles Driscoll, 19, and Ed Kline, 30, both of Chicago. . Sheriff Peter Sybers said the men Mad been living in the abandoned NtUm, even though it contained nothing but a bed, one blanket, and a stove. The men "acted strangely" when Sybers awoke them and put them under arrest the sheriff said. They dio?Lrft ask why they were being jHc.np for questioning at the re-gUr'Sfof Chicago police, he reported, yl , . Await Detectives' Arrival T Chicago detectives John Bickler and Art Kelly set out-on t 400-mile all-night drive to Ladysmith to question the two men. Sybers said he would not grill the prisoneers until the Chicago officers arrived. . . The Wisconsin arrests were the latest development in the baffling manhunt for the killers of Robert Peterson, 13, John Schuessler, 13. nd his 11 -year-old brother, Anton. PROWLER ARRESTED CONNECTION FATAL DEATH SPORTSMAN By FREDERICK M. WINSHIP (United Press Staff Correspondent) New York, Nov. 1. Police arrest-ad today a suspected prowler who they believe may indirectly have caused beautiful socialite Mrs. William Woodward Jr. to kill her millionaire husband in a mistaken identity slaying. The suspect, Paul Wirth, 22, a homeless German refugee, was picked up outside a Huntington, Long Island, diner in possession of a stolen automobile. He admitted he bad broken into a number of places in the exclusive North Shore Long Island area where the Woodwards maintained a 30-acre estate, Nassau County police said. ' Police were especially interested to learn if he was in the area at I a. m. Sunday when Mrs. Woodward, awakened from her sleep by what she thought was a prowler, went to her bedroom door and fired a shotgun blast that killed her 35- year-old husband. Wirth. was taken immediately to Huntington police headquarters for questioning by Nassau County District Attorney Frank Gulotta and County Chief of Detectives Stuyve-isnt Pinnell. Condition Improves ' Woodward, who married the banking fortune heir in 1943, was Reported In improved condition this trtornirtg in Doctors Hospital. She wet' taken there hysterical and in-t. w'- f after the shooting which Tjoi,.. a ue wooawards ' return from V party honoring the Duchess ' of Windsor. , . v wvlreated For Hysteria ' Gulotta said he probably would question Mrs. Woodward, the' blonde "Cinderella", daughter of a -Mid western sireei car conductor,, again today in Doctors Hospital- where she is Being weatea , lor intermittent hysteria. . . ' v :.( a. Oulotta said he is of the opinion that - the . slaying was "-"accidental" although ; subsequent developments ! " might change his mind. He has an-' nounced that he , will submit the case ; to grand Jury because' "the citizens-! -of 4bis. .community- should pass; on mil ' the ... : 3 rather -than , X .-as -an individual.? --y'tfV:-. . The district attorney and the Nassau- chief of detectives, Stuyvesant frnaeU, ha.v been infoixaed that sv- r-, . V . - ' . ;v-:-':.y- .; : v ' - that Carnegie was earning $500 a week. After his book appeared hii lecture tours attracted large crowds at cities throughout the nation. In 1916, news commentator Lowell Thomas, then 'an English instructor at Princeton University, conferred with Carnegie about a speech Thomas was to deliver before the Smithsonian Institution. The acqain-tanceship grew and Carnegie later became Thomas' business manager. When his book, "How To Win Friends And Influence People," ap peared in November, 1936, It went into 17 editions within a few months and has been a constant seller since. Carnegie was divorced from his first wife in 1931 after 10 years of marriage. He was married again Nov. 5, 1944, to Mrs. Henry Price of Tulsa, Okla. The- boys were strangled or beaten to death on Chicago's northwest side on Oct. 16. Their nude, mutilated bodies were found stacked in a forest preserve ditch. Chicago police asked for the ar rest of Driscoll and Kline when they learned from a tipster that Driscoll had given up his factory job and left town on Oct. 20, two days after the bodies were discovered. Frequented Riding Stables Further Investigation showed that Driscoll and Kline were together the night of the murder, police said. Officers said the two men also fre quented riding stables in the area and were well acquainted withi Robinson's woods, where the bodies were found. Driscoll told friends In Chicago he was going to blow town and head for Florida for the winter," police, said, instead, he and Kline drove to Ladysmith in Kline's 1947 OlcU- mobile.- . Eye witnesses have reported they saw a battered car of similar vintavjs in ine area where the boys' bodies were round. Driscoll told Sybers he came to Ladysnith to visit his grandmother. The two men had worked for a Ladysmith farmer for "several days," they said, and then moved into the vacant house. Mrs. Woodward hired private detectives to get information on her husband's "love life" for a period of months every year since 1948. One of the operatives said the society beauty gave the detective agency a list of women whom she suspected as competitors for her husband's affections but no evidence of dalliance on his part was ever turned up. Paid In Cash Last June Mrs. Woodward, who met the detectives on street corners and 'paid them in cash, was quoted as telling a detective: "Recently my husband has become very independent with me. He doesn't tell me anything any more, where he goes or when he's coming home." "The shooting apparently took place under certain circumstances," Pinnell said. "Unless we find out that something happened to directly create the urge to kill, we must go along with the story as we have it now." Mrs. Ingeborg Sorensen, who was employed as cook by the Woodwards until three weeks ago, told Pinnell the couple slept behind locked bedroom doors all summer although other doors in the house remained unlocked. She said Mrs. Woodward would sometimes get up in the middle of the night and pound on his door, screaming for him to open up." "Very Suspicious Woman" "She was a very suspicious wom an," Mrs. Sorenson said. Friends of the Woodwards in the Duchess of Windsor" set said the couple had separated temporarily on several occasions. Detectives continued to question the. 58 "blue book" cuests who at tended v the party given by - Mrs. George F. Baker, one of America's wealthiest women, for the duchess at Locust Valley, Long Island, Sat urday night The guests and Mrs. Baker's servants have concurred in describing the Woodwards as "lovey-dovey" only a few hours before the tragedy occurred. Mrs. Woodwards physician, Dr. John M. Prutting, said his patient probably would remain in the hos pital for several days. This would mean she will not attend her husband's funeral Wednesday morning at St. James Protestant Episcopal Church, ' Legislator Quits Wtm ' Investigating organza: Charges By NORMAN L. BRAUN (united Press Staff Correspondent) Washington, Pa., Nov, 1. State Sen. Frank Kopriver Jr., R., Alle-gheny, charged today "politics" had colore! the investigation into conditions at the Morganza Training School 'and resigned from the legislative committee investigating the Institution. Kopriver's charges that "politics were injected" into the investigation were followed by a demand by Donald S. Steinfirst, president of the Morganza board of trustees, that two top executives of the Pittsburgh Sun-Telegraph be subpenaed as witnesses. Steinfirst asked that publisher Ed Becker and his assistant, Royal Daniel Jr. "be questioned on the policy of the Sun-Telegraph in reference to Morganza." Contending the newspaper had caused unrest among the institution's juvenile inmates, Steinfirst said the Sun-Teiegraph's account of conditions, ay, the school could be an "attempt, perhaps conspiracy or agreement, to undermine a state Institution for the sake of publicity or circulation." Steinfirst, the initial witness as the committee opened the second week of hearings, began his testimony by declaring "the whole system of public trusteeship is at stake in this investigation." Kojriver charged politics entered the investigation last Thursday during a luncheon recess. Peronista Labor Heads Call Strike By' WILLIAM H. McCALL (United Press Staff Correspondent) Buenos Aires, Argentina, Nov. "1 Disarged Peronista labor leaders called a general strike for midnight tonjht in open challenge to the new government which heaped fur ther disgrace on their fallen idpl by shipping ousted President Juan D. Peron of his military rank and honors. The nationwide walkout was called by officials of the Genera) Confederation of Labor who accused thegqernment of President Edu-ardo L,onardi of reneging on its promises. The CGT, which claims a membership of 6,000,000 was a mainstay of deposed dictator Peron's power and offered during the last days of his regime to mobilize a civil militia for his defense. It was the second time in three days that the CGT challenged the government. The Lonardi govern ment rfigt the first defiance by dismissing ' the officials of the 2,400 member unions and ordering election of new union officers within four months. Threatened Strike Friday The CGT Friday threatened a general strike in an effort to regain control of unions taken over by anti-Peronist leaders after Peron was overthrown. Thp ffnvpmmpnt nraplrrfnurn erilrA4 at least for the moment the threatened walkout. But the newspaper El Lider, only Peronista organ remaining in Argentina, warned then that it may lead to "civil war." A CGT announcement Monday night said that union secretaries had agreed to call a strike of indefinite duration because it was charged "no government official fulfilled his word or respected any agreement" with tfie organization. Exeter Township Will Be Provided Extra Machine It was announced today by Justice df the Peace Daniel A. Ball, nf Exeter Tnwnshin. thflt 4he Coufty Commissioners have con sented to provide two voting ma chines for the lone polling place, at Drane's Grocery, along Route No. 92! one week from today, Election Day. In recent elections it was found that one voting machine was inadequate to handle the large number of voters. There are 686 qualified electors In the township; 'Squire Ball remembers the time when there were only 108 votes in the same territory. Stock Market MOON QUOTATIONS A. T. & T. .. Anac. Copper Chrysler Gen Motors . . Int. Harv. . . . Nat. Distill. . N. Y. Central Penn BS R. ... Penney ...... Pepsicola .... U, S. Rubber West Elec . . West Union . 176 66 92 134 35 19V4 43 26 i 84 21 43 -: i. 4 ......... 20 Gutters and Conductors Installed and Cleaned Thomas R. Davis Co. 200 Luz. Ave.. 0L 4-3384 Hurled Newspaper "I asked the committee to postpone the hearing until after the gen eral elections next week, but the'' committee refused, Kopriver said in a written statement Kopriver said he quit because he "could not conscientiously continue as a member of the committee and the welfare of the trainees at Morganza and the interests of the Commonwealth could not be helped under these circumstances." Steinfirst, first witness at the fifth session of the inquiry, said he was "tired of testimony by dancers and editors with an ax to grind." He apparently referred to Mrs. Judy Blanque, a dancer employed by the Pittsburgh Sun-Telegraph to report on activities at the school after she obtained a job as girls' matron, and to the newspaper itself. "I don't know where the state of Pennsylvania can get decent citizens to serve in state institutions If names are to be drawn through the mud by a sensation-seeking newspaper," Steinfirst said. Admits Some Defects The board president admitted "lots of things are wrong at Morganza. "But the board believes it has made a considerable amount of for ward progress. People have made statements unsupported by evidence and unchallenged by cross-examina tion, he said. Steinfirst said "all the talk so far has concerned a maximum of five per cent of the youngsters Man Scalds 11 -Year-Olds Hallowe'ening Philadelphia, Nov. 1. Two 11-year-old girls were burned Monday night when a neighbor answered their "trick-or-treat" inquiry by throwing a pan of scalding water on them. "I wanted to get some sleep and those kids were annoying me by the constant ringing of the door-beUipcUce quoted; - the suspect, Nelson Stevens, 39. He was arrested on charges of aggravated assault and battery. . . . Little Victoria Jubilee was detained at Women's Medical College Hospital with first and second degree burns of the neck and chest Her companion, Priscilla Coulter, received first aid for less , serious burns. Detective Henry Mercer said the girls told him they had gone !n costume to several homes in the 24-hundred block North Myrtlewood St., where they lived. They rang Stevens's bell and when he appeared, recited the familiar Hallowe'en refrain. The girls told Mercer that Stevens replied "Yes I have something for trick or treat. Just wait here." Mercer said Stevens left the door ajar, returned moments later and hurled the scalding water at the two children. They ran screaming in pain to Victoria's father, who took them to a neighborhood physician. MINISTER IS CHIEF SPEAKER KIWANISCLUB A weekly meeting of more than usual interest was held last evening by Pittston Kiwanic Club at Fox Hill Country Club with Rev. Howard G. Hartzell, pastor of First Baptist Church, Wilkes-Barre, as guest speaker. He was introduced by William Norris. Several members of Wilkes- Barre Club accompanied Rev. Mr; Hartzell and completed an inter-club meeting. Jane Lewis and Kancy Da vies, senior students in West Pittston High School, spoke ! on their trip to the United Nations, They were introduced by Philin Harris, secretary. Norris announced Ladies Night will be held Monday at Orange HalL Dinner will begin at 6:45n !T J , 1 luuuwna Dy square dancing. . Ettore Lippi, chairman of the window painting contest sponsored by the club, introduced the winners of the contest and presented .checks to them. Two of the judges, Mrs. Barbara Carr and Mrs. Irene Mitchell, were present Dr. R. M. Bierly, chairmaa of the nominating committee, presented his report Edward Spohrer read a letter commending the club for its work in National Kids Day observed October 1. Captain Harry Schmaltz - was commended ,for the formation ef planes which flew over the Tavjley. Project' committee, Harry Schmaltz, chairman, and the Ladies Night committee met after the club session. . RUSSIAN HOMESICK Washington, Nov. 1 V. S. Timo-fevev, a homesick member of a Russian housing delegation touring this teountry,- can't forget how his wife, Nina-Vassily, eried when ha left home. .- The National HomebuOdera Association, host to the ' Russians, arranged for Timofeyev to call Mos cow today and talk ta htr. mostly girls who have gone through Morganza in the last years." He said nothing was said about the "400 boys or balance of the girls" who have gone through the institution without trouble." Steinfirst told the committee the school was forced to use isolation rooms in the hospital as detention quarters for unruly juvenile inmates because the state turned down "plea after plea for decent detention quarters." "When 1 Decame a member of the board in December, 1951, girls were being kept in an underground cave one of the most horrible contrivances erected by man," Steinfirst said. "The board ordered it destroyed and had to use make-shift hospital rooms as detention quarters." In his testimony, Steinfirst criti cized Mrs. Blanque and three representatives of the Sun-Telegraph who testified last week. The Morganza official protested a dispatch in an edition of the news paper last Wednesday in which he said Mrs. Blanque was quoted as saying she saw Supt. George W. Miles and Steinfirst help hold down a half-naked girl while a doctor and nurse gave her a physical test. "I am told that this is libelous if correctly quoted," Steinfirst said. "If this is not a correct statement, it is defamation of character. This statement is a categorical lie. I have never touched a boy or girl trainee at Morganza." City School Board Names Two Coaches Francis G. McNulty was re appointed head basketball coach of Pittston High School and Ralph V. Toole was renamed his assistant at a special meeting of Pittston City School Board held last night at the High School. Mr. McNultv will be 'paid. $500 over, and .above his-' salary as a teacher and Mr. Toole will receive an added $300. Both filled the same positions acceptably last term. It was voted to pay Institute salary of teachers with the November pay. City Treasurer George Turner presented a report on collection of taxes and a check for $46,253.35. Bills of City Comptroller Ferd Endres amounting to $106 for auditing several, activities funds were approved for payment. Chairman Charles Adonizio and Treasurer Carmen Uritz reported on the school directors convention which they recently attended in Pittsburgh. The board voted to pay $4,487.41, representing its share of the cost for Derating the City Treasurer's office. Hazard Workers At Wilkes-Barre On Strike Today Wilkes-Barre, Pa., Nov. 1. Employes of the Hazard Insulated Wire Works, a division of the Okonite Co., went on strike today in a dispute over e new contract The 550 workers, members of Local 1001, International Brother hood of Electrical Workers, AFL, are seeking a wage increase of 15 cents an hour. The company has offered four cents, or the equivalent in fringe benefits. Members of the local previously nad authorized a strike in the eventthe company and the union were unable to come to terms. The union also isUegotiating for a new contract at the Okonite plant in Passaic, N. J. The local y the Passaic plant has authorized a strike vote for Thursday, in the event agreement isn't reached by then. CITY LIBRARY DEFICIT PAID BY CEFAL0S A timely substantial gift In the interest of the Pittson City Library was announced within recent days. County Treasurer Erminlo J. Ce-falo and his wife, of 26 East Froth-lngham street submitted through Attorney J. Justin Blewitt a personal check for $300 and guaranteed payment of the balance due Remington-Rand Corporation on library furniture. The library trustees were threatened with suit for collection of J38E olus interest. (Mr. Cefalo was one of he founders of the library. He arranged with Attorney Blewitt to contact Attorneys Casper and Fahey, of the Rem-ington-(Rand counsel, offer $300 on account and ffuarsntee the-, remainder. .. 7 ' Rafi6 Repairs -Stroh's Radio Shop Ml Losers Art. 0U1 Oli MJ Western Diplomats Pressing Definite Answer Peace Plan By JOSEPH W. GRIGG (United Press Staff Correspondent) Geneva, Nov. 1. The. Western Allies have decided to keep pressuring Russia for a straight yes or no answer to the question of German unity, diplomatic sources disclosed today. . The United States, Britain and France, which have presented Russia with a "peace package" calling for a reunited Germany with security guarantees against aggression, agreed to try and force a showdown. The issue could make or break the Big Four conference of foreign ministers. Authoritative Western sources said the West wants an answer from Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molo-tov which will say clearly whether the Soviets actually want reunification of divided Germany and, if so, on what terms. May Reply Wednesday Molotov promised to submit "new" plans for German reunification, possibly Wednesday. Western diplomats seriously questioned whether he would do so. The conference was in recess today while Secretary of State John Foster Dulles flew to Madrid for lunch with Generalissimo Francisco Franco and French Foreign Minister Antoine Pinay returned to Paris for consultations with his government. Israeli Premier Moshe Sharett left today for Israel after pleading dramatically with Molotov "with all the strength in his power" to stop the flow of Communist arms to Israel's Arab enemies. The Middls Eastern crisis has largely overshadowed other issues at Geneva. Conference Appears Deadlocked The Big Four conference appear BRITONS ANGRY AT THOSE OFFICIALS WRECKED ROMANCE By GENE PATTERSON ' (United Press Staff Correspondent) London, Nov. 1. Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden announced today he is considering moves to alter the ancient royal marriage act so that future royal lovers would be free of the marital obstacles that confronted Princess Margaret. Eden gave his views in the House of Commons as a backlash of re sentment built up against the stern dictates of royal duty and the Church of England which made necessary the sacrifices of Mar garet's love for Group Capt. Peter Townsend. Asked by Socialist M. P. Marcus Lipton whether he was considering seeking to repeal or amend the 1772 law, Eden said: "I have had this possibility very much in mind. 'I should, however, warn the House that this act is of concern not to the United Kingdom alone, but to the Commonwealth countries of which her majesty is queen. "Amending legislation could not be undertaken here without their concurrence." Must Have Consent The royal marriage act of 1772 provides that all descendants of Kin? George II must have the consent of the sovereign to marry before the age of 25. After that age, they may marry by notifying the Privy Council and then wait one year before marrying to give Parliament a chance to ob ject. Queen Elizabeth could not have consented to Margaret's marriage to Townsend, since as head of the Church of England she is sworn to uphold its laws including those on divorce. Margaret resolved the question by deciding not to marry Townsend. Margaret In Seclusion Margaret remained in seclusion and alone with her thoughts at Clarence House in London, while some 500 curious stood outside and wondered. Townsend, who wooed and lost the princess to the higher call of duty, strolled morosely on the grounds of a country house in .distant Sussex. J, i : ; They were two "persons who had sacrificed themselves' for the rules and laws of the established church and the crow 'of BrltafoE'V But their very sacrifice i Brought rumbles of rebellion against the in stitutions they strov toaarve. Thel reaction split Britain, f - Editorials In outspoken newspapers reflected, the division about church laws on; divorce. News pages reflected the "country's - outpouring of affection for the princess. The Archbishop of Canterbury was the first target of the romanticists who had hoped for her marriage to Group Captain Peter Town-send. The Duke of Edinburgh, drew fire, too. The Princess, who announced on Monday she would not marry Town-send, was reported determined to rebound swiftly from heartbreak by seeing her old faithful escorts and perhaps to seek happiness te a trip to the United States. - There was tolid speculation that within the next few months she ' would announce her acceptance of Mayor Robert r. Wagnata Invita ed thoroughly deadlocked at the moment. These were the major develop ments in the conference at Monday's tumultous session during which Dulles as -chairman was forced . re peatedly to rap for order: 1. Molotov promised to present further Soviet proposals for the reunification of Germany on Wednesday. All his other proposals appeared to have been based on continued division of Germany. 2. The United States, leading the way in a drive to break down Iron Curtain barriers, announced it . was lifting passport restrictions on American travel to Iron Curtain countries in Europe. New Security Pact S. The Soviets came up with. a new European security pact calling for a narrower treaty based on, the Indefinite partition of Germany. This called for a security pact among 15 nations including the United States; the West said it would study the proposal but would never consent to the permanent division of Germany. 4. The Soviets proposed and the West immediately rejected that the heads of the East and West German governments be invited to sit down at the Geneva conference table. 5. Sharett pleaded with Molotov to use all the strength in his power to stop the flow of Communist arms to Egypt. Molotov promised nothing. 6. The Big Three, meeting earlier on the Middle East crisis, agreed to furnish limited supplies of defensive weapons to Israel ,but turned down Israel's pleas for new security, guarantees. tion to visit New York. The royal family- now -wouM - give nrJVlmest anything she wants. ' -' Duke of Edinburgh The Duke of Edinburgh remarked when he was last in Ottawa that Margaret "is always complaining she has never been over here yet and I think, she means to remedy that just as soon as she can." , Friends close to Margaret said the hurt of her unfulfilled love will take time to dull but that she was shunning serious thoughts of' sacrificial spinsterhood and probably would seek the help of her past escorts, Billy Wallace and Lord Wilton. For the rejected Townsend, who was unaccepted because he is di vorced, the future may prove more difficult. He was believed preparing to resign from his job as air attache at Brussels and enter private business in Britain, possibly with the aviation section of Rolls-Royce. May Isaue Statement A belief grew that Townsend himself might issue a statement today after sleeping off the night's heartache at the country estate at Uck-field where he and Margaret spent their last weekend together. Pride and respect for the princess' and the royal family were the .first feelings of Britons when the news was thundered in great black broadsides across the - pages of the nation's press. The second . feeling ranged from worried uncertainty to outright anger. Lord Beaverbrook's Dally Express openly questioned the actions of the Archbishop of Canterbury who in one week "twice chose to make public affirmations of his uncompromising viewpoint on divorce." "Then it is argued that the rumored opposition of the Duke of Edinburgh to the wedding will be re-' vived and that he will become a figure of public controversy," '.the Express said. Decision Regarded TJnnectssaryy i.The- 'ihfluential Manchester Guardian .said. ''her decision which has plainly ? been" come to - after ', subtle pressure will be 'regarded ibjTj, the great masses of the people -'J .unnecessary , as perhaps, as a gjeat waste. , ''..'; . "In the long run It win not rebound to the credit or influence. of those who have been most persistent in. denying the princess 4 the same liberty that is . enjoyed 1y.the MSt of her fellow citizens.- :. ; Dr. Geoffrey Fisher, the 'archbishop of - Canterbury,.'- remained -silent But the fullest glart of 4ove's champions fixed on hlm.as th3min destroyer i of Margarets dream."--,-.", . He had Only upheld the doetrin of the Anglican church' tmtah'W'- shot of Margaret's aacrific-.wasfex- peciea to ne srormy agnauon ' ror revision of the doctrine on divorce1 or even, as the London: newBjpiiaer, the Star, , began demandlng,V disestablishment of the .state cfeurchi . triastot: UN;i';: W'ashlngtcD.C.f;. pfr:Ciib-balance; &&tSX'Z :'. . .;.:id,E3-CorBg' Staddurad 'Anto Electric Wood Named Committee , Hawlabur .Nor. 4-i-RepublJeaa Stat Chairman Miles Horst today announced appointment of former State Sen. T. Newell Wood as a member' of' the GOP State Executive Committee, Wood, who is Republican - candidate for Luzerne County Commissioner, la now recognized as the GOP leader in the county. A onetime personal friend but later a political foe of former Gov. John S. Fine, Wood lost his bid for another term in the State Senate in the 1964 primary when the Fine forces backed Harold E. Flack who went on to win the 20th District Senatorial seat in the general elec-ion that. year. But In last May's primary, the Wood forces won out over the regular Republican organization candidates in county and local . contests. "I am very happy indeed, to be able to avail myself of the aid and counsel of such an aggressive and t forward-looking Republican as Sen. ' Wood," Horst said. "He represents the younger element in our parti' that is now risimr to positions In leadership in many sections of our party along with other, members of the Executive Committee." Last February Horst announced the apipointment of a new 32-mem-ber Executive Committee which obtained 19 "new faces." Among those missing from the previous committee was Fine. - MANY TURN OUT FOR SERVICES ALL SAINTS DAY The Feast of All Saints, final, of six holydays on the Roman Catholic Church's ecclesiastical calendar, was commemorated today with special services in the twenty four churches of that denominate in the Pittston District -favors by delightful Autumn there were thousand; the churches. Rev. Joseph brant of the 10 John the Evan Dr. . Edmund J. made , the - ennounc Ihg one that there will continuously - In St Joh row 4he Feast df AlltSi 6 o'clock until 9:30 in- officiate at three- masses- tomorrow; rr.-'. DRICE of a haircut, went jipwtft r it. SO in Union. NJ, Why' not hie to Cleveland. .lov eref rou can get one for. W? When o tnen leares ot the :' working parts it's 'hard o"" him to become., ev tucCefsjur, self-made man: '" .;. A girl won an oratorical eonl test in Michigan and that doesn't' 1 tne"Ww v sound so good for the mart she! marries. .. ' :. ' A shaky reputation rf ten it! built on thing's a person h el- j ways going to do. - .Saving is swell, but it's atM better to . spend all you make than'" not to make all you spend. ' -Well '. . .Margaret gave Opt Too bad, she ahould've talked with , Wally! " ' ' . v : Today is the first of November! V The flower is the Pompom, the blrthstone Topaz. ' ..... e e " V': . This mild weather eonld be eansed by all the hot air being ; generated by the politicians. f ,.'-.- m m - ,. , "Are you a -clock watcher?" ' "-"No, I like outside work. I'm" whistle listener." . . . ;Ani then there was -'.',,:...- 't The considerate bride Who horned the toast , On only ne side. ... 0-0 H. you .think-the world owes jroii a living . . e write it off as a bed debt. 6yli - ' .v.-'i'.r., . ,.IMi-a natter ef -record that's.' woman's1 vocal eerde vibrate twice M fast as a man's What chance have we tt?r ,'--,-.' '..::: : ';-',,,. - Otferheaitf - "fii the -DumD-roomt "Let's call itlramid nature . , iVa att.;weV. v-.'C.Aw', 1.. , f . Knf eUttetans remind as eT -. Krt'i'. because their minds . f (rW JHtl voti . the. opinion of mari iwh-hM' nothing tr loeel AV';.s.'7-r..' '.- , ' -'.1Vye4.fta qa'esjr tif'' " oc. s. uaii iwfj yeer new ear- yon eaa always eaiarr tt by hv-;.lnf yew wife park t fee- eirA HKawe yetf'.eojfipleted you? -eutslde work for the- winter? Uke turning .' oft tbe swttsid water eohtot, rak tog up- the leaves, fckirur j th tooleT Get going, JNjpl ? ' ' f'A j - ; ( J A V1 i r 1 Is

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