What have you tried yourself? Of course, since p and q are both primes larger than 3, they are both odd and so both p-q and p+q are even- their product is, at least, divisible by 4. Now see if you can find another factor of 2. If p= 2m+1 and q= 2n+1, p+q= 2m+2n+ 2= 2(m+n+1) and p- q= 2m- 2n= 2(m-n). Consider what happens to m+n+1 and m-n if m and n are both even, both odd, or one even and the other odd. Notice that so far we have only required that p and q beodd, not that they be prime.

Once you have done that the only thing remaining is to show that must be a multiple of 3 and that means showing that either p-q or p+q is a multiple of 3.