The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York on July 7, 1964 · Page 10
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The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York · Page 10

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Tuesday, July 7, 1964
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Points to Riches for Man V" International , „ ,, _ . tt i c Kiwanis Leader If He Can Live I niter Sea MIAMI. Fla. (AP) man can live and wo under the sea, he c; a frontier as big as continent and rich in als and food.” This statement was Edwin A. Link, 60, a ll a RIO feet conquer African miner* of underwater weeks ago- left for the his research Now, Link that man I exploration, shortly before he Bahama Islands in vessel, Sea Diver. is back with proof an opera e with ncy at that depth. For two days and nights, under Link’s watchful eye, Jon Lindbergh and Robert Stenuit worked, ate and slept on the bottom of the Atlantic Ocean 4.10 feet below the surface. Lindbergh, 31, son of aviation's famous pioneer, Charles Port Ewen Vivian Telephone meeting of l>e held at lay 8 p. ssions w Stadt FE S-2728 the town I t the town rn. .ill be heard at I he Presentation ) o. A/V ontgomery , WARD RT. 9\V, nOICF/S LANE OPEN MON. thru SAT. IO A. M. to 9 I*. M. PHONE 338-5020 GET WARDS 24-HOUR INSTALLATION ECONOMY-PRICED 30-GALLON GAS WATER HEATER Reg. 54.89 NO MONKY DOWN Economy plus! And it gives you more hot water for your money. Meets needs of aver* age home. Installation Extra •*•*•••••••••••••••••••••••••• • • • lO-YIAR OU A RANTA! J You g#l 0 new tr#« it • • tonk fail! duo to def#ctiv# ma- • • toriaU or workmorwhip during • • flrtf 5 y#ar*. You g#t o n*w • • hooter of 50 % of currant • 2 price p!u» 1C% for each we- • • eroding year if tank fails • • during th# lost 5 years. You • • pay installation charges only • • aftor first year. * : : •••••a###*#######*####*••••••• A Lindbergh, s all the time.” Link imm preparations f< expedition that to the 600-foot the same ar Stirrup Cay in “We could h indefinitely,” « bergh said Stenuit, 30, blately began r a November will send divers eve!, probably in ?a near Great the Bahamas. ive stayed down ’ a .smiling Lind- Monday after he and Belgian author and underwater explorer, emerged from a decompression chamber. They wore suits made of foam rubber, sandwiched between double layers of latex and inflated with compressed air. At the bottom, they lived in an inflatable rubber chamber, nine bv four feet in diameter, THE KINGSTON DAIEY FREEMAN. KINGSTON. N. Y.. TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 7, 1964 SAUGERTIES NEWS State Approves Sale of \\ afer For New School Financial and Commercial YORK (AP)—The stock dawdled early this aft- barely holding to the was moderately ac- and oquippr munication and its own cent helium gen. d with bunk? instruments, air supply of and 3 per A will bi Wedne Conf the Church Wednesday 5:15 p. in. Novena and benediction will be offered , after the 5:30 p. rn Mass. Mass each day is at 5:30 p. rn. A teenage dance will tx 1 held at Ross Park Wednesday 8 to ll p. rn. Tmirsday I p. rn. bus leaves Ross Park to take children swimming at Dewitt Lake. Miss Rose Dinino of Garfield. N. J. is visiting Mr. and Mrs. B. Ooniglio. Mrs. Helen Keller was honored with a surprise party on June 29 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald C. Latz Sr. of Bayard Street. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mains, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Dauner and son Gene, Mrs. Genevivc Tinnie, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald C. Latz Sr., William Bovee, Susan Latz, Rhonda Latz and Skip Latz, Mr. and Mrs. Gary Keller. Music was furnished by the Musical Wizards. Ronald Latz Sr., Gene Dauner and Gary Keller. Drought Counties and smoking in woodland areas of the five counties and six others nearby. Ostrander said Steuben County was expected to decide soon whether it also would seek aid. He said he was told that Broome County would not aj>- ply, because a weekend rain had relieved the situation there. Plan Bogs Down For Informal Yes On Dem Senator B. MOYLAN JR Moylan Jr., Miami, ALBANY plan < NY. (AP) — The ars to have bogged down for the state Democrats to agree informally on a candidate for the U.S. Senate well in advance of the party convention at the end of next month. A well-posted Albany source said Monday that the plan had foundered because leaders in the big counties Downstate have given no sign that they are ready to close ranks behind a nominee. Tile pre-convention agreement was to have given I hr candidate additional time to campaign against incumbent Kenneth B. Keating, a Rochester Republican. One of the most ardent superiors of the early agreement on a candidate has been Rep. Samuel S. Stratton of Amsterdam. an undeclared candidate for the nomination. Stratton backers claim their man has the support of Democratic leaders in 31 Upstate counties. It was pointed out Monday that while 31 counties comprise half of the counties in the state, the counties claimed for Stratton will have only 16 lier cent of the delegates at the party convention. Delegates to are ap|x>rtioned districts on the Democratic vote 1962 gubernatorial New York City EDWARD Edward B Fla. businessman was elected president, of Kiwanis International on July 2 at the organization’s 49th annual convention in : Los Angeles, according to Lloyd R. LeFevcr, president of the Kingston Kiwanis Club. As head of Kiwanis International, Moylan will be official spokesman for some 270,000 Kiwanians in more than 5,300 elulrfi in the United States, Canada, Mexico, the Caribbean, Japan, and Western Europe. He succeeds Charles A. Swain of I Cape May, N. J. in the post of president. Moylan has been a Kiwanian for 43 years. Other Officers In addition to naming Moylan president, delegates to the 49th annual convention chose the following officers: Edward C. Keefe of Oklahoma, president-elect; Mel R. Osbronc of Canada and R. Glenn Reed of Georgia, vice presidents; VV. Clyde Glass of Kentucky, treasurer; Nelson O. Fuller of Alabama, Harold M. Heimbaugh of i California, Ted R. Johnson of Colorado, Robert F. Weber of Michigan, Jack Willis of Canada, and Wes IL Bartlett of Iowa, as International Trustees. The 1965 convention — the Golden Anniversary Convention will Ire held in New York City. Romney Not the convention to Assembly basis of the in them in the election, and adjacent Nassau and Westchester counties will have 657 votes. Thus, political arithmetic indicates no one can win the nomination without garnering supt tort from the New York metropolitan area. Stratton’s chief supjjort remains concentrated in the smaller counties of Northern and Central New York. The 31 counties his forces claim polled 312,683 Democratic votes out of a total 2.3 million cast in the state in 1962. Says Hr Is Injured After (Greene Crash A Brooklyn motorist complained of injuries alter a two- car collision alinit 11:45 p. rn. Monday in front of a bowling I alley on Route 23A near Hunter j in Greene County. State Police at Leeds substation said Hirsh Pruzansky 29, of Brooklyn, was making a left turn into the howling ahey when a car driven by James R. Bchlke, 19, of New York City, tried to [ kiss hut struck the Pruzansky vehicle on tho left side. Pruzansky said he would see his doctor for a bruised left shoulder. Jaycees Oppose platform. "I’d welcome kind of fight,” he said. Laird is understood to have argued with Romney against proposing action on the constitutionality question. The governor's omission of any mention of it in his prepared .statement was taken as an indication that he had abandoned the project. He could revive it, however, by departing from his text or bringing it up in response to questions. The issue assumed added proportions because .Scranton and Son. Hugh Scott, R-Pa., one of his principal advisers, made it clear they expect to carry it to the convention floor to add to the emotional atmosphere there. Expects Emotion Pennsylvania State Chairman Craig Truax, another Scranton strategist, told reporters ho expects an emotional convention. Ile said he anticipates that National Young Republicans will he on hand to attempt to pack the galleries to root for Coldwater. Ho said “some emotion side, too.” Kent Courtney leans, head of NEW market ernoon, plus side. Trading five. Most prices changes of small. American Telephone, advancing Vt on an oj>cning block of 30,000 shares, equaled its new high of 75 set Monday and then dropped hack. Chrysler, which enjoyed an 18 per cent increase in its car sales rate in June over a year earlier, lost most of its half-point gain in later trading. General Motors and Ford were off minor fractions. The Associated Press 60-stock average at noon was ahead .1 to 317.4 with industrials up .4, rails off .5 and utilities up .2. At noon the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials had gained 1.35 to 845.59. International Harvester, Polaroid and Control Data lost I about a {*>int. Gains of around a point were made by Sears Roebuck, Rayj theon, U.S. Gypsum and Schering. IBM added 3 {joints. Among the chemicals, Eastman Kodak, Union Carbide and I Du Font tacked on about half a point. Other gainers in that range included Caterpillar, RCA, American Smelting, and Baltimore & Ohio. Small gains were posted by U.S. Rubber, Woolworth, United Aircraft, Xerox and Pennsylvan- i ia Railroad. Prices advanced in moderate trading on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds were higher and governments were mostly unchanged. Quotations by Wood. WalKcr & Company, members of the New York Stock Exchange, 63 Wall Street New York City, branch office, 52 Main Street. Matthew F. Hasbrouck Jr., manager QUOTATIONS AT 12 O'CLOCK American Air Lines 45 American Can Co ............ 48% American Motors ............... 14% American Radiator ........... 21Vg American Smelt. & Ref. Co. 60 American Tel & Tel "4% American Tobacco ............. 33% Anaconda Copper ............... 44 Atchison. Top & Santa Fe 34% Avco Manufacturing ......... 22% Avon Products...................... 161 Baldwin-Lima-Hanvttnn .. 14 Baltimore & Ohio R R, .. 43 Bendix Aviation ................. 44 Bethlehem Steel .................. 38% Borden Co................................ 74% Burlington Industries .... 481% Burroughs Corp..................... 26% Case. J. I. Co......................... 1*% Celanese Corp........................ 67 Central Hudson G E. .. 33% Chesapeake A Ohio R R. . 79% there w on the ill he other change the wording of pledge. He added that he been advised "by the appropriate Federal officials that they have no intention to institute such modifications on their own since they plan to continue the use of the reference to the Deity." Wharton stated that he was "heartily in sympathy” with the Kingston organization’s views. He submitted that he appreciated their advices "to the effect that we arc completed in agroe- this connection." •Way of Life' ees earlier had approved a resolu- by the hoard of di- the New York State ment in Part of The Ja> unanimously tion passed rectors of Jaycees at the State Convention in Rochester May 23. The resolution held that Jaycees believe that "public statements of faith air part of our way of life" and that the organization supporting practices and procedures at all levels of public life which acknowledges and recognize man s dependence on God.” former of few, simple and clear ideas. One is unalterable opi his it ion to communism. Another is the conviction that the Communists are thinking more about taking over Germany than anything Hatter I WASHINGTON (AP) — The cash jxjsition of the Treasury J uly I: Balance Do|X)sits fiscal year July I Withdrawals fiscal year $450,55:1,549.15 Total debt $312,659,790,059.10 rices (AP)*—USD A adequate Do $10,907,925,093.30 $237,133,548.99 NEW YORK Butter offerings mand fair. Wholesale prices on hulk cartons (fresh). Creamery, 93 score 59’*-59% cents. 92 score Columbia Gas System New Or- extrcmely conservative group backing Coldwater, said demonstrators would lie on hand to greet Scranton when he appears tie- fore the platform committee Thursday. New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller, who threw his weight behind Scranton when he abandoned his own efforts to win the nomination, scheduled testimony today. Harold E. Stassen, perennial candidate, also was on the list of witnesses. Romney's action in not giving initial supixirt to Scranton’s call for a civil rights law constitu- j tional declaration in the platform came as a blow to the Scranton forces, who obviously need every recruit they can get to buck the sturdy Coldwater sup|K> rt. The Michigan governor also disagreed with another Scranton proposal that the party should condemn specifically the John Birch Society. This was another shot aimed at Coldwater, who has criticized Robert Welch, the society’s founder, but who has said he knows many g(H>d people among its members. Tho society, which has headquarters a t Belmont, Mass., describes itself as an “educational army dedicated to opining tho Communist conspiracy.” Pi! I! Mar Let NEW YORK (AP) USDA— Wholesale egg offerings more than ample. Demand fair today. New York s|>ot quotations: Whites: Extra fancy heavy weight 33' 2 -35%; fancy medium 23%-24%; fancy heavy weight 31'a-33; medium 23-24; smalls 18-19; peewees 14-14' 2 . Browns: Extra fancy heavy weight 34-35' 2 ; fancy medium 24’ 2-25; fancy heavy weight 32'2-33’ 2 ; smalls 18-19; peewees 14-14%. Commercial Solvents 36 Consolidated Edison 90% Continental Oil ................... 71% Continental Can .................. 52% Control Data ........................ 95 Curtiss Wright Corp 18% Delaware & Hudson ......... 28% Douglas Aircraft ................. 24% Dupont De Nemours 265% Eastern Air Lines ............... 31% Eastman Kodak ................... 135 Eltra Corp. ........................* 29% Ford Motors ............ 63% General Dynamics ............. 26% General Electric .................. 82% General Foods ...................... 89% General Motors.................... 89% General Tire & Rubber ... 23% Goodyear Tire & Rubber . 43% Hercules Powder ................ 45% Int. Bus. Mach........................ 489% International Harvester .. 80 % International Nickel ......... 81% International Paper 33% International Tel. & Tel. . 67% Jnhns-Manville & Co 67% Jones & Laughlin Steel .. 82% Kennecott Copper ............... 82% Liggett Myers Tobacco ... 76% Lockheed Aircraft ............. 34% Mack Trucks ........................ 47% Montgomery Ward & Co. . 37% National Biscuit .................. 63% National Dairy Products . 84 New York Central 40% Niagara Mohawk Power . 62% Northern Pacific.................. 69’ $ Pan-Amer. World Airlines 36% J. C. Penney & Co................ 65% Pennsylvania Railroad Co. 34% Phelps Dodge........................ 66 Phillips Petroleum ............. 62% Pullman Co............................. 34% Radio Corp. of America .. 32% Republic Steel ...................... 46% Revlon Inc ............................... 36 Reynolds Tobacco B ......... 43% Sears, Roebuck Co..................122% Sinclair Oil .......................... 46 Soconv Mobil ........................ 84% j Southern Pacific ................. 46 Southern Railway ............. 68 % Sperrv-Rand Corp................. 14% Standard Brands ............... 78 Standard Oil of N. J 89% Standard Oil of Indiana .. 80% Stewart Warner ................. 37% Studebaker Packard ..... 7% Texaco Inc .............................. 79% I'imken Roller Bearing ... 85% Union Pacific ........................ 49% United Aircraft ................... 49% United States Rubber .... 65% United States Steel ...... 69% Western Union ................. 33 Westinghouse Flee. Mfg. .. 30% Woolworth F W. & Co. .. 29 Youngstown Sheet & Tube 49% UNLISTED STOCKS 58%-59’*. Cheese changed. Bid Ask American Express . . 37% 88 % Berkshire Gas ........ . 24% 26% Cen. Hud 4% Pfd. . , 95 Cen Ibid 4s* Pfd. . . 96 N Y Trap Rock ... . 12% 12% Rot run ...................... . ll 11% Beauty Counsellors . 31% 32% The State Water Resources Commission in a lett: r to Saugerties Village Board of Trustees this week approved the sale of surplus water from the village reservoir to Saugerties Central School District for its new’ 21 -room elementary school now’ under construction at Care las Corners, Blue Mountain. The letter, read at the Monday night meeting of the Village Board, asked that an engineer’s report would be required with the formal application outlining the additional sale and any other future sale of surplus water contemplated. The board will ask the school to secure the engineer’s report. The aqueduct from the Blue Mountain Reservoir runs adjacent to the site of fie new elementary school. Mayor William Zingier has requested the Village Planning Board to adopt the New’ York State Building Code as soon as they have had the opportunity to study the legal aspects with the village attorney, Robert F. Carnright. Village Clerk James Gage was directed to send a letter to the Planning Board to look into the possiblity of securing a site for a village dump. The village has more than a year left on its lease of the Cashdollar property in the Town of Woodstock now used as a dump site. It was explained that the village would like to have an alternate dump site in the event the present site is not available when the lease expires. Commissioner of Buildings Arthur I). York reported that repairs on the roof of the library will start shortly. The building was damaged during a violent wind storm. Work on the building was delayed until the close of schools. . Final acceptance was given the low’ bid of George L. Herbert Inc., plumbing and heating, Saugerties for installation of a new heating boiler in the municipal building. The bid was $1,460 which includes a guarantee that installation will provide a lo per cent savings in fuel. List of Winners Announced for July 4 Program A complete list of winners of the various contests and events of the three-day Fourth of July celebration in Saugerties was released today by Saugerties Jaycees. Winners of the parade awards included the following: For hest floats — First prize money $50 and a trophy, Saugerties Council Knights of Columbus for its reenactment of the hanging of Nathan Hale. Second prize $25 and a trophy, St. Mary’s Catholic Youth Organization for its portrayal of the Berlin Wall. Third prize $15 and a trophy, Cub Scout Pack 36 for its display of a village meeting. Alfred Sweet of Barclay Heights won the $20 first prize and trophy for the floats entered by an individual His float was a replica of the Mayflower. Trophy winners for the b^st marching units were won by Tivoli Fire Department, first, and Saugerties Council, Knights of Columbus, second. Directly following the parade a drum corps exhibition was conducted at Cantino Memorial Field with the following units participating: Troop 12 Indians, the Criterions, the Paulettes all­ girl corps, and the Green Hornets of Catskill. The children's dog show, an annual event, drew 46 entries. Philip Crank’s Puff took the longest ears award, Walter Wagor’s Bum won with the longest tail, Richard Ferraro’s Scut had the shortest tail. Peppy owned by Cynthia Mowery was the smallest dog, Vincent Christofora Jr’s Hoss took the largest dog award. The shaggiest dog award went to Robin Evan’s Jigger. Melands Waldele's Gingels won l>est groomed. Snoopy owned by Maureen Cochran took best trained. Doreen Days Casey was the best pure bred. Best all around went to Vincent Christofora’s Hoss. A special award was given Gail Young’s Squirt for cutest dog of show. A dog ol>edience demonstration was given by the Ulster County Dog Training Club. The Saugerties Profs edged out a win over the Students in the hilarious donkey hall game which was witnessed by more than a thousand. Most players reported various bruises and some stiffness the next day. Malden-West Camp and Glasco Fire Companies then combined to put out a car fire in the Firemanics Demonstration. In the watermelon eating contest Richard Lechenam took first place and Anthony Sangi second. The cow milking contest was won by Douglas McCord of Wallkill. a member of the 4-H County Squires and Lassies, who scored 88 out of 90 points. Richard Boyce of Thruvievv Farms provided the cows. Throughout the day skill booths manned by the Boy Scouts kept hundreds of children busy. Of special interest was the dunking booth put up by the Explorer Scouts. Children novelty races attracted a large number of children and adults. In the Little League all-star contest Saugerties defeated W oodstock 9 to 2. Thanks Jaycees For Permission To Be in Parade Democratic The Saugertic Club has sent the following communication to Richard Cyr, president of the Saugerties Jaycees, relative to the participation of Democratic candidates in the Fourth of July parade: "The Saugerties Democratic Club wishes to thank the Saugerties Jaycees for allowing the Democratic candidates to participate in the parade on July 4. “Contrary to an article printed in a local, daily, newspaper our motorcade did not invade the line of march but, in actuality, the candidates had prior permission to participate in the parade. Neither the parade chairman nor the president of the Saugerties Jaycees had any protests to our participation as inferred in the article. "The Jaycees are to he highly commended for allowing the cand dates to participate in the fiarado. It exemplifies their beliefs in the freedoms that were the theme of the parade. , "However, our participation should not be construed as an endorsement of the Democratic candidates by the Saugerties Jaycees as this was not their intention.” JOHN F. FITZGERALD Publicity Chairman Saugerties Democratic Club SUCCESSFUL INVESTING... br ROGER E. SPEAR u.rrtnwrl A4ri««r um4 Aailral Income Comes Hr st For Invalid Mother MCP L IHA* Q—“May I have your opinion on Carson Pirie Scott and Company, the Chicago department stole? The stock sells for around 10 % but doesn’t move much. I’ve not a great deal to invest and need income but can't at ford to take chances. I have been taking care of my invalid mother for 9 years and she comes first ” J. L. A — Y'our mother is very fortunate to have someone to look after her who is so obviously devoted to her. Carson Pirie Scott seems to be a sound investment. Earnings in the fiscal year ended February 1964 rose to $1.05 a share from $0.64 a year earlier. Assuming a dividend rate of $0.37 annually, the current yield on the shares is only 3.5 per cent. Rut with your need for income, I believe you would be better off with fewer shares of Libby! Ow ens-Ford Glass, which yields ! 4.7 per cent, and has marketability. Q—"I bought many E better bonds 1 a long time ago, some as early as June 1942. I know that the Government changed the maturity dates and interest ac­ curals at least twice, but I’d appreciate a clear explanation, so I’ll know where I stand. Should I convert my older bonds to a different series If I do, must I pay accrued income tax on my accumulated interest?" F. M. A—E bonds bought from June, 1942, to May, 1949. accrued interest at 2.9 per cent and ma- 'urod in IO years. The first extension period was IO years al 3 per cent. It remained tho same until June. 1959, when 0.5 per cent was added to bring the rate up to 3.50. On May I, 1961, the accrual rate was increased to 3% per cent—where it now stands on extended maturities and new purchases. If you need current income, you can exchange your Series E for Series H, and your tax liability on aceiuals may be deferred until the Series H bonds mature. (Copyright 1964. General Features C oit ).) Swimming P Meet Scheduled Here The fourth annual swimming championships for Ulster County will he held Saturday, Aug. I at Saugerties Bathing Beach. The championships are held under the auspices of Hudson Valley District YMCA, Saugerties Recreation Department and Saugerties Youth Council. Director of the meet will he Donald Hague, YMCA secretary. The meet is for boys and girls from 8 to 17 years of age. Medals will be awarded winners for first, second and third places. All events wall be held from IO a. rn. to I p. rn. Entries close on Thursday, July 30. Registration blanks are available at the YMCA, 804 Warren Street, Hudson or the Garden Flower Shop in Saugerties. Working on the committee are Vernon Joseph 1 Beniamin and Mrs. E. J. Bond 1 of Saugerties. WOODSTOCK NEWS Lisa Ttano—Telephone OR 9-9313 Room for Entries In Flower Show Mrs. Harry Schmilt, general chairman of the Woodstock Club Flower to announce that room for entries Show, t here in all siiow, Vol* Barbecue Saxton and Katsbaan-Asbury units of Saxton Fire Department will hold their barbecue Sunday, Aug. 16 at a place to be announced. Find Scattered Judge Clarence Allgood continued indefinitely a Negro re- j quest to prevent police from interfering with peaceful demonstrations at Tuscaloosa. Allgood said he hoped the testing of the civil rights law would be peaceable and orderly and without disturbances. At Tuscaloosa, a majority of Tuscaloosa’s motel and hotel operators issued a statement saying they would comply with the federal law. Negroes integrated businesses and facilities in Fort Smith, Ark.; Charleston, Greenville and Myrtle Beach, S.C.; Memphis, Tenn.; Ocala, Plant, City, and Dunnellon, Fla.; and Meridian, Miss. Some Places ( lose Negroes were turned away from one eating establishment in Ocala, hut integrated four others. Two drug store soda fountains closed in Hopewell, Va., and a hotel shut down in Jackson, j Miss., rather than comply with I the law. Negroes were turned away for the second time by a white res- ; taurant owner in Atlanta, and ; city-county swimming pools at Brunswick, Ga., were closed. In many parts of Asia farmers l>elieve the flowering of bamboo heralds a famine. Garden wishes is still classes. The annual flower "Flowers of the Unisphere" will he held Saturday, July ll at St. Gregory’s Episcopal Church Hall from I to 5:30 p. rn. Christian Science Topic Is Sacrament Spiritual baptism will be emphasized at all Christian Science churches this Sunday. "Blessed are the pure in heart: for they shall see God" (Matt. 5) is the Golden Text which will begin the Bible Lesson on "Sacrament.’’ The theme will be carried through in related readings from "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures” by Mary Baker Eddy, including the following (p. 241): "The baptism of Spirit, washing the body of all the impurities of flesh, signfies that the pure in heart see God and are approaching spiritual Life and its demonstration.’’ The services in Woodstock are held at ll a. rn. Sunday school to which children up to the age of 20 are welcome, convenes at the same hours. Schimmcrlinpfs Solids Iii Luitpohl Edition A complete edition of the works by the prominent Austrian writer Josef Luitpold was recently published by Europa-Ver- lag (Europe Publishing House) of Vienna. Austria. Tile second of the five volume edition contains an unusual type of miniature publication of seven manuscripts by H. A. Sehimmerling, who is responsible for more than 30 musical settings to Luit{x)ld'.s lyrics. Luitpold who inspired more than two dozen composers is called "The Poet Against His Time," who refuses to accept the world as an unchangeable fact hut, a second Gandhi, struggles for humanity and his al­ toist ic ideals with the power of love where others would need an arsenal of weapons. Some of the published songs belong to Schim- merling’s Cantata "Cantus Contra Bella” (Songs Against the Wars) which, as a pre-celebration of the composer’s 60th birthday was first performed in Vienna in 1960. Brines l ire to Station Kingston Fire Department extinguished a car fire Monday afternoon with the minimum of effort. Tie driver of the car drove the burning vehicle right up to the front of Central Fire Station at East O’Reilly Street. David Houck of 141 St. James Street drove his 1957 sedan with the front seat cushion on fire up to the front door of the fire station and asked for assistance. Capt. Robert Hardwick directed extinguishment with a pail of water. The fire log reported the incident at 3:47 p. rn., and listed the cause as a cigarette. Political Advertisement Protect Your Home Vote Conservative Roland A. Augustine, inc. INSURANCE 255 WALL STREET, KINGSTON, FE 8-6694 With offices in New Paltz, Highland and Woodstock. Summer hours 9 a. rn. to 5 p. rn. Mon. thru Fri. Closed Saturday at Wards: SHOWCASE SPECIAL ROUTE 9W VOICE’S LANE. KINGSTON, N. Y. FE.8-5020 OPEN IO A M lo 9 P. M. MONDAY thru SATURDAY — 1000 CAR FREE PARKING Come in and meet Dick Williams . factory representative

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