The Troy Record from Troy, New York · Page 25Click to view larger version
November 1, 1951

The Troy Record from Troy, New York · Page 25

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The Troy Record i
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Troy, New York
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Thursday, November 1, 1951
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Page 25
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THE TROY RECORD, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 1, 1951. 15 Dog Bite Case . Ends In Confusion Coast Guard Probes Ship Collision Buffalo (AP)--A U. S. Coast GuarcL board of inquiry has begun a full scale investigation to try to determine the cause of a lakes vessel collision Monday night thai turned into the ,, worst, maritime disaster ever to happen in Buffalo Harbor. · ' Capt H. C. Moore of the Cleveland headquarters of Coast Guard District 9 arrived Here Tuesday night to head :the panel of officers conducting the probe. Moore is chief of staff of the district." 'Also here from Cleveland is Capt George P. Kenney; chief of merchant marine safety for the district. Third member of the board is Comdr. Stanley J.Rovin- sky, officer-in-charge of the marine inspection bureau here. The disaster happened when the barge Morania-130, laden with 800,000 gallons of gasoline, .was FBSRY COLLISION--Flames shoot skyward from the oil barge Marania (left) and the freighter Penobscot, after they collided in Buffalo harbor. The Coast Guard ??Jd ten men were dead or missing in'the worst'marine disaster in Buffalo waterfront history. . . ' " · ' · · rammed freighter the Great Lakes Penobscot - The^ tug Dauntless and the freighter caught "fire when the -Morania exploded - ; and burst into flames. Ten seamen were believed dead as a result of the explosion and fire. Three bodies have been re- .covered. Two of them were iden- "tified as those of Capt Louis Guyette, 51, skipper of the Penobscot, and E.oy Bichardson, 56, helmsman of .the steamer. . Seven other seamen were missing and believed dead. YCoast guard officers said at first they believed bodies of some of the missing would be found' ,in the tug, but an investigation of the craft last night turned up no bodies. A small fire aboard'the Dauntless after it was towed to a dock last night was put out by city firemen about five hours after' the first traces of the new blaze were discovered. The board of inquiry began its probe Tuesday night whem memb- .ers of the unit went aboard the Dauntless just before the small blaze broke out They took part in the vain search for bodies in the debris inside the tug.. A coast guard spokesman hinted that the missing men may ;haye perished in flaming gasoline as they at- tempted'to swim, to'shore. City Fire Commissioner Harold A. Becker termed the disaster the worst in the history of the harbor. Peron On Leave From Presidency To Tour Buenos Aires, Argentina (AP)-President Juan D. Peron took leave yesterday from the Argentine .presidency he has held for five and one-half years to 'arouse the country into choosing him again for the 1952-58'term in the, Nov. 11 elections. Stepping t e m p o r a r i l y into Peron's place as chief of state was the provisional president of the senate, Rear Adm. Alberto Tes- saire, chairman of the Peronista Party and former minister of the interior. Political circles said Peron will use his leave for a quick swing around the provinces. He reportf- edly is worried over the lack of popular response to his party's electioneering, especially s i n c e many candidates for congressional seats i.nd provincial governships are virtually unknown. They were handpicked by Peron and his wife, Eva, in closed meetings with the supreme command of the Peronista movement Colombia President Ordered To Take Rest Bogota, Colombia (UP)-- Ailing President Laureano Gomez has been ordered to rest and congress already has named a successor in case he is forced to step out of office. · The all-conservative congress named Interior Minister Roberto Urdaneta Arbelaez, former United Nations ueiegatc, as president- designate in special session Tuesday. Gomez, 62, suffer^ from' overwork since his recover/ from a stroke last year, his physicians said. , : Fire Sweeps Camp Near Lake Placid Lake Placid (UP)---Damage was estimated at $500,000 yesterday aft- st spectacular fire swept one of this resort region's most palatial 'suttiiaer camps. ' . The estimate was made by volunteer firemen who battled the blaze for more than four hours 'on the sprawling summer" estate of New York City Attorney B. G. Nemeroff. The main section of the camp overlooking Mirror Lake ·was destroyed before firemen arrived, , , Report 219 Casualties Washington (AP)--The Defense Department yesterday identified 219 more battle casualties in Korea. A new list (No. 431) reported 28 killed, 173 wounded, four missing in action and 14 injured in combat atone accidents. · ' , Sisterhood Hears Legends Of State Mrs. Grace Eudowalski, travel promotion supervisor of the State Department of Commerce, related legends of New York State this week at a meeting of' the Sisterhood of Temple Beth El. Mrs. Hudowalski told connected with all parts of the state, including .the story of how Horseheads, a Southern -Tier community, got its name and how the federal government built a fort oh Canadian soil by "mistake. ; She said .Horseheads got its name during the American Revolution when a large number of heads of horses killed there were piled into a monument by Indians. Americans built a fort, Ft Montgomery, .near Rouses Point that was never used, she said; because it was built on Canadian, soil. Later the Canadians .gave the fort to the United. States. It is called "Fort Blunder." Mrs. Hudowalski, was introduced by Mrs. Florence Chall, program chairman. Mrs. Arthur Levine, president presided. - Mrs. Myer Smolensky announced a rummage sale would be conducted in the temple Monday and Tuesday. She is chairman. Mrs. Herman Krall reported on Wednesday at Crooked Lake Hotel. Formosa Celebrates Birthday Of Chiang Taipeh, Formosa (AP)--Nationalist China yesterday blatantly celebrated Chiang -Kai-shek's 65th birthday--without Chiang. The president was in hiding, as is his custom on his birthday, to spare government 'officials the trouble of congratulating, him. Some government offices and many,, business houses closed, despite the,, fact Chiang'-s birthday is not a national holiday. Beflagged Taipeh looked as if it were on a holiday. Parks ; were jammed. Sidewalk troupes of ' actors and magicians put on their best shows. Costumed stilt-walkers h e l p e d block traffic. Firecrackers burst everywhere. Fox hunting became popular in America at about the same time it did in England, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. Class Confirmed At Averill Park A class of 150 children and adults was confirmed Monday at St. Henry's Church in Averill Park. The large class, together with overflowing stf that .even parents were unable to witness the ritual. Confirmation is held every four years in the parish. Most Rev. William A. Scully, D.D., bishop coadjutor of the Albany Catholic Diocese, conferred the sacrament and was assisted by Rev..Mark Kennedy, O.F.M., pastor of St. John the Evangelist Church, Sehenectady. The pastor, Rev. John J. A. O'Connor, presented the class -for confirmation. Members of the class were attired in confirmation robes boys in red and girls in white. .Directing the .class were Rev. Edward T.Reilly, pastor of Sacred Heart Church, Troy, and Rev. James A, Nolan, pastor of St. Joseph's Church, Troy. Rev. Benjamin : Kuhn, O.F.M., professor' at Siena College, and Rev.-Joseph A. Koonz, pastor'of the Shrine of St Jude at Schodack, also took part in the ceremony. · A certain amount of confusion resulted briefly at Mechanicville Tuesday, after a child was bitten on the chin by a Pomeranian dog. Anna Marmillo, 4, of 315 North Fourth Avenue, that city, was treated by Dr. John C. O'Brien who immunized the child for possible rabies infection after she had ben bit- t-sn by the animal while 1 playing with other children near her home. Dr. O'Brien directed that the animal be placed under quarantine for a few days pending the "outcome of the girl's condition. Meanwhile, Howard Toombs of 35 Frances Street appeared on the scene and picked up the dog, believing it to-be his Pomeranian. U p o n arriving home, he found his own dog locked in the house. Toombs is currently keeping both dogs at his home, and authorities are trying to find the owner of the extra dog. rate of $46.23 per $1,000 of assessed valuation, compared with $44.65 for 1951, based oa final city and school rates and the unofficial county rate. An increase of $1.16 in the city rate and .$1.47 in the Moose Order -Has District Meeting The Troy Lodge, Loyal Order of the Moose, played host Sunday a' a district meeting and class initia tion held at the lodge rooms on Seventh Avenue. Earl Bracken,, district vice presi dent, officiated. Members were present from lodges of Gohoes Sehenectady, Poughkeepsie and Albany. Mayor Edward A. Fitz gerald attended-the affair. A buf fet luncheon was served by th Women,of the Moose. ; . Plans were completed for a Hal loween party at a recent meeting of the men and women of the order. The eveat will·' be con ducted at the lodge this Saturday The women will be in charge o the hall decorations under the di rection of 'Mrs. Marion Evans senior regent : Initial plans were made for the lodge's annual Christmas party for underprivileged children to be held in December. from the RECTOR^ KITCHENS Here's just the dish to take the chill off a frosty morn . . . .wake-up food--savory, good and wholesome eating! Try luscious Wilson's Certified Pure Pork Sausage with pancakes, waffles or cornbread. You'll find Wilson's Certified Pork Sausage equally good whether in link or patty forin. The same finely ground pork, the imported, quality- tested spices make both savory--the kind of sausage you like to feed your family. There's little shrinkage when Wilson's Certified Pork Sausage is cooked right (slowly at low temperature). The precious drippings that do cook out are: 50 usable in hot breads, for frying, and in sauces they'll furnish a real flavor liffcL SAUSAGE PANCAKES Sift together well: \y cups sifted flour 3K teaspoons baking powder % teaspoon salt and , 3 tablespoons sugar Combine the liquid ingredients: 1 beaten Clear brook egg 1J4 cups milk 3 'tablespoons melted Wilson's Certified Pork Sausage · drippings and , 14 to % cup partially cooked Wilson's Certified Pork Sausage meat or cut-up links Pour liquids into flour mixture and stir only until mixed. Bake on a , griddle that has been slowly heated to moderate". Serve hot with the rest of the pound of sausage, fried.--See Sausage Breakfast. Makes l}4 dozen cakes. ' SAMSAGI BREAKFAST Allow 1 Ib. WilsonVCertJeed Pure Pork Sausage for four. If links, cut loose as pairs, or slice from roll and shape into pattigs H inch thick. Place in cold skillet, cook slowly, turn over to brown second side and cook thoroughly. Plans Bjidget Cut A budget decrease for 1952 and a $223,581 reduction in _the .real estate levy is scheduled by the Board of Supervisors for Sehenec- tady County. The, gross budget is 'dropped from \6,302,096 to $6,078,515 and the amount to ,he raised by taxation shows a reduction from $2,848,428 to $2,624,847. The overall; county tax rate is estimated at $10:49 compared with the present rate of $10.57 but will vary according to state-tabulated equalization figures. ·Real estate owners in the City of Sehenectady will pay a com-j bined city, county and school taxj school rate will be partly offset by an unofficial $1.05 reduction in the county rate. The rates for 1952 include: City, $21.26; school, 515.45 and county (unofficial), $9.52. Tender -Juicy Sirloin STEAKS Ib. FRESH HAM ROASTS Lean - Whole Lb. FOWLS Broilers or Fryers fresh Killed ' Ib. TURKEYS PLUMP HENS Fresh Killed Lb. ·· TURKEY PARTS ·· BREASTS 79 LEGS ,,59 Smoked GALAS Tender, Lean 43 SMOKED HAMS DUBUQUE Ready to Eat-- Armour's Cloverfcloom BUTTER Lb. 73' AKMOUIO MAK MH~. Strip BACON u 49 FRESH SLICED ilflr PORK LIVER , 3 3 POUND PRINTS PURE LARD Lb. LARGE GRADE "A" IN Carton EGGS Dor. PEAS for Can Any Grind Lb. ARMOUR'S MILK for 25' TUN A FISH 2 fer Pillsbury--2'/2 Lb. Box 4} A Pancake Flour £9 TenderLeafTea Like kind words, Tender Leaf Tea makes you feel good -- sets you up Tit's the naturally lively flavor of the new, young tea leaf that does it. That's the only leaf we pick for Tender Leaf Brand Teal Only Tender Leaf Tfea Bags this Exdosive Hovor Protectioa EW CROP FLORIDA GRAPEFRUIT '* s .. m tta ^rees to jou JL/own in Florida they say this crop is one of the best ever! That means grapefruit, the like of which grows nowhere else in this world! Big, plump, thin-skinned--all juice and all goodness! And so good for you! Florida grapefruit are among the world's richest sources of Vitamin C--one vitamin your body can't store up; you need a fresh supply every day to help keep your pep up, your resistance to colds high. "It just isn't real grapefruit unless it comes from Florida," folks tell us over and over again. "Floridas have that tart-sweet true grapefruit flavor that wakes up your taste!" Put Florida grapefruit on your shopping list this very day. And when you go to the store, pick up a couple of Florida grapefruit and "weigh" them in your hands. Feel how heavy they are. That heaviness means juice and fat, meaty, delicious sections, ready to spark a meal, a salad, a fruit cup or a dessert! Need we say more? FLORIDA CITRUS COMMISSION, LAKELAND, FLORIDA