Wellsville Daily Reporter from Wellsville, New York on January 5, 1970 · Page 6
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Wellsville Daily Reporter from Wellsville, New York · Page 6

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Monday, January 5, 1970
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Pagt Six WEILSVILLE DAILY REPORTER, NY Legislature to Open Busy 1970 Session Wed. Mondoy, January 3, fly HOWARD CLARK Associated Press Writer ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) - The New York Legislature will open a new session Wednesday, but the faces and topics will be familiar. The lawmakers face strong, perennial challenges to provide more money for education and welfare, to reform the abortion law and to establish a universal health insurance program. Gov. Rockefeller is expected to outline these and other proposals Wednesday in the annual "Stale of the State" message— his 12th since taking office. •••> Rockefeller already has corn- mil ted himself to a $300 million increase in aid for education during the next school year and lo raising payments to welfare recipients by $136 million. The stale can make the aid increases, he has said, without raising taxes. He said the state could rely on normal growth in the yield from the state's present tax slructure. Republican leaders in the GOP-controlled legislature have adopted the program after stating repeatedly that no tax boosts will be made—despite pressures from New York City and other communities for additional aid in great amounts. Rockefeller's next budget, which he must submit by Jan. >20, is expected to reach or slightly exceed $7 billion.. The stale now is working on a budget of about $6.4 billion a year. Rockefeller and the lawmakers are jointly concerned about the possibility of antagonizing the taxpayers in this election year. The governor is seeking a fourth-four-year term and the members of the legislature are up for re-election for two-year terms in November. The strategy has been distilled to an effort of providing more money where they can* and.concentrating the remaining activity on programs that require little or no added state spending. . Working within this theme, Rockefeller renewed his appeal for liberalization of the state's 87-year-old abortion law, which now permits abortions only ~> -when necessary to save the •mother's life.:, : ><ii The. governor has advocated legislation that would expand the law to permit abortions on grounds such as hazards to the mother's physical or mental health and prospective deformity of unborn children. A similar measure was defeated last year in the Assembly and sponsors are girding for a new drive Final Arguments In Hot TV Case Scheduled Today in the 1970 session. Another bill before the Assembly would repeal the present law altogether. In other health measures, Rockefeller called again for a compulsory health insurance program. The program, which had been turned down in the legislature for several years, would require employers to provide basic coverage for workers, who would share the cost. Industry and labor have opposed the program— industry on claims about its expense and labor on contentions that the coverage is inadequate. The governor also said he would ask the legislature for a law requiring children to be immunized against German measles before attending schools. The disease, normally mild, can be dangerous to unborn children if contracted by the mother in early stages of pregnancy. Rockefeller said a vaccine has proved to be highly effective. He proposed that the State Health Department provide financial aid to communities to help pay for innoculations. The agency already helps to pay for vaccinations against smallpox, polio and domestic m easier. Exceptions are made only when parents can show, that inoculations conflict with religious beliefs. ' The proposals will be made in the "State of the State" message. The governor's office is disclosing portions of the message in advance. Rockefeller revealed over the weekend that he will ask lawmakers to raise the minimum wage in New York State from $1.60 to $1.85 an hour, beginning July 1. The cost of living, he said, has climbed since the minimum was set in February 1968. The increase would benefit about 714,000 workers in the state who now earn less than $1.85. The governor also is expected to recommend a coordinated attack on environmental problems, coordinating efforts to combat air and water pollution and preserve natural resources. In other areas, he will request . some additional funds to expand opportunitiesin higher education and to step up efforts to stem drug addiction. Republican leaders in the legislature intend to establish a record in the 1970 session that will enhance GOP prospects of retaining majority control in the November elections. The GOP now holds a comfortable 33-24 majority in the Senate, but its 79-71 edge in the Assembly is considered risky. The decision to provide more money for public schools and welfare reverses an economy drive started in 1969. It is viewed as an attempt to soothe" BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) — Defense lawyers for three men accused of plotting to ship stolen television sets across state lines begin their final arguments today in U.S. District Court. The defendants are Russell Bufalino, 64, a reputed Cosa Nostra chieftain from Kingston, Pa.; Salvatore Todaro, 56, of Buffalo; and John C. Sacco Jr., 41, a Buffalo man now serving a term in Attica Prison. The government says the defendants and Paul H., Parness, a police informer formerly of suburban Hamburg, planned to move about 60 stolen color television sets from Buffalo to Pitts- Ion, Pa. The government has based much of its case on Parness's testimony. Parness said during the trial that he helped Sacco and Todaro move the sets to a home on Buffalo's west side. He said he was with the two when they telephoned Bufalino after the sets were seized by slate police. The last defense lawyer rested his case last Wednesday with Todaro testifying in his own behalf. "I never saw him in my life," Todaro said of Parness. Todaro said he knew Bufalino only as a business associate. Both men own dress - making firms. The government has introduced telephone company records showing calls from an unlisted number owned by Bufalino to Todaro's home. Todaro said he and olher dress-makers used the phone from time to lime, and thai many people had acess to it. Todaro denied any part in a conspiracy to move the sets. "Did you ever engage with anyone in a conspiracy to transport stolen television sets to Pennsylvania?" Todaro's lawyer asked him during the trial. "No, sir," Todaro replied. 33 Dead As Dam Bursts In Andes By LOUIS UCHITELLE Associated Press Writer BUENOS AIRES (AP) - A flood control dam gave way in the foothills of the Andes Sunday, sending a six-foot wall of mud and water raging through the city of Mendoza and killing at least 33 persons. Radio reports to Buenos Aires, 750 miles east of the disaster area, indicated that the death toll could reach 70. A torrential all-day rain had swollen the Mendoza River to overflowing, causing flooding in many areas outside the city of 700,000. Suddenly the dam burst at Godoy Cruz, a small village just outside the city. The flood of mud and water drowned motorists in their cars as it swept the autos along the streets. It uprooted trees, smashed houses, swept pedestrians off their feel and raged through streelside outdoor cafes. At least 500 people were left homeless or injured as the water and mud ripped into flimsy shacks on the edge of the city, police reported. Government officials estimated that wind and rain in Neu- quen and Rio Negro provinces, south of Mendoza, have destroyed al least half of this year's apple and pear crops, which were to have been har- vesled this month. Telephone and cable communications with the city were cut off and electrical power was disrupted. Gov. Eugenio Blanco reported that police, firemen, civil defense workers and soldiers had been organized into rescue teams. Their efforts were hindered by continuing heavy rain through the night. elements of the electorate who objected vocally to the cutbacks. Rockefeller and Republican leaders, Senate Majority Leader Earl W. Brydges and .Assembly Speaker Perry B. Duryea agreed to the effort. For their part, the Democratic minority leaders hope to obtain favorable voter reaction . through demands for more state aid. Sen. Joseph Zaretzki and Assemblyman Stanley Steingut claim that the state could find more money by reforming its tax structure, primarily by clos- irig loopholes that enable wealthy taxpayers to minimize or escape their taxes. 'Most lawmakers are aiming for a short session to permit them to launch re-election campaigns. Some face primary challenges in June. Recently, legislative sessions have extended well into the spring and even into early summer, in contrast with the previous pattern of January through March meetings. Two Injured In Route 19 Crash Two cars collided yesterday afternoon on Route 19, about 200 feet south of County Road 31, injuring a Belmont area youth and an Elma woman. Hurt in the crash were: Kenneth L. Geffers, 18, R.D. 1, Belmont. State police said he suffered lacerations of the chin, head, and a fingtr on the right hand. Dorothy M. Greenway, 50, 101 Blossom Road, Elma, N.Y. Police said she complained of head pain. Neither of the injured was hospitalized. State police said the accident occurred at 1:30 p.m. yesterday when Mr. Geffers backed from a private driveway into the path of a northbound auto driven by Harry Greenway, 54, 101 Blossom Road, Elma. Mr. Geffers was cited for unsafe backing. Trooper J.B. Johnson investigated the accident. Engineers Plan Dinner Meeting The Steuben chapter of the New York State Society of Professional Engineers will open the new season with a dinner at the Lodge-on-the- Green, Painted Post, Jan. 13. Dinner at 7 p.m. will be preceded by a social hour at 6 p.m. Reservations should be made by Wednesday with Robert W. Bennett of Corning. Frank Liguori, PE, of Ithaca, director of planning of Tompkins County, will be principal speaker. His topic will be "The Professional Engineer's Role in Municipal Planning." Arthur W. Black of Wellsville is program chairman. FILM REVIEWS WERE LATE "When we played 'The Christmas Tree' early in' December it was too near to the release date for the reviews to have covered this area," according to the Babcock Theatre manager, "also people were intent on their Christmas shopping and the weather was not the best." "Because it is entertainment that all will enjoy and we have had inquiries about it we are bringing it back to give everyone an opportunity to see this magnificent film beginning next Sunday, January llth for three nights only," added the local theatre manager. — ADV. For Complete Insurance Coverage See Forrest H. Allen Insurance 426 S. Mala St. Wellsville Phone 593-3027 K. D. PLUM CORP. For PLUMBING Complete Bathrooms, Water Pumps, Softeners Heating Systems Call: Clarence Kibbe 593-2199 or Robert Dunham 593-4913 Canisteo Woman Hurt in Crash A Canisteo woman was injured early Sunday'morning when the car in which she was riding struck a parked vehicle on Route 17, 90 feet west of County Road 12 in the Town of Wellsville. Deborah Riley, 22, 9 Prospect Avenue, Canisteo, was treated at Jones Memorial Hospital for lacerations of the forehead. State police said Miss Riley was a passenger in an auto driven by Robert B. Scott, 21, 2 Fairview Place, Canisteo, when the car struck a parked vehicle owned by William R. Saunders, 29, R.D. 1, Wellsville at 1:15 a.m. yesterday. Mr. Scott was not injured. He was cited for failure to possess an inspection sticker. Trooper M.W. Schroeder investigated the accident. , WSCSTOMEET "More Responsible Parenthood in Mexico" will be the topic for discussion .at the meeting of the Methodist Woman's Society of Christian Service on Friday (Jan. 9) at 1:30 p.m. Mrs. David Mitchell will be in charge of the program, with members of the Ruth Circle acting as hostesses. BIRTH SANTEE, CAL. - Dr. and Mrs. Robert W. Haas of Santee, Cal., are the parents of a son, Christopher Patrick, born Dec. 28, in Kaiser Hospital, LaMesa, Cal. Dr. and Mrs. Haas are former residents of Wellsville. First Candidate To Announce For Governor's Race NEW YORK (AP) - William J. vanden Heuvel, an aide to the late President John F. Kennedy, is expected to become the first Democrat formally to announce his candidacy for the governorship on Wednesday. Variden Heuvel said Sunday that he would announce his "intentions within the next two weeks." However, it was learned that he has reserved a room at the Overseas Press Club on Wednesday for an expected announcement of his candidacy. Also on Wednesday, Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller is scheduled to deliver his annual message to the Legislature in Albany. He is expected to set legislative plans -in the "state of the state" address. Meanwhile, Joseph Zaretski, leader of the Democratic State Senate minority, said Sunday that Paul O'Dwyer, the only announced Democratic candidate for the U.S. Senate, has a "tremendous chance of winning" the Democratic designation. "He has a statewide organization—a good one operating in every quarter of the state," Zar- etski said of the New Democratic Coalition. O'Dwyer won an upset victory two years ago in the Democratic senatorial primary, but lost in the general election to Republican Sen. Jacob K. Javits. Vanden Heuvel said, "Ob- viously, I come in as a dark horse, t will be the youngest candidate." Vanden Heuvel spoke on WCBS Radio's "Lei's Find Ou(." Zaretski spoke on WABC- TV's "Eyewitness News Conference." In another development, Democratic Nassau County Executive Eugene H. Nickerson criticized Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller Sunday for not mobilizing the state' Legislature to save the 20-cent subway fare in New- York City. Nickerson spoke on WOR-TV's "New York Report." Two-Car Crash Injures Three Three persons were injured yesterday morning in the Town of Almond when two cars collided on County Road 2, just east of Donnelly Road. Hurt were: Beverly J. Trimble, 29, R.D. 1, Almond, who suffered bruises of the head. Mary Ann Trimble, 5, same address, who lost a front tooth.' Coral D. Button, 40, White Creek Road, Belfast. State police said the accident occurred at 11:30 a.m. yesterday when Maxwell A. Trimble, 31, R.D. 1, Almond, attempted to pass a snowmobile and collided with an auto driven 'by Frank E. Button, 37, Belfast. Mr. Trimble was cited for failure to keep right. Trooper J. B. Johnson investigated the accident. Classified Ads Announcements CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING CASH RATES-l or 2 Insertions, 5c per word per day, 3 or more consecutive Insertion* 4C per word per day; 6 or more consecutive Insertions, 3c per word per day. CHARGE RATES - Double cash rate. Skip day Insertions take single day rate. Minimum Cash Order—Me. Minimum Charge Order—$1.00. Minimum Words-10. Copy must be in office by 8:30 a.m. to insure insertion the same day. Contract Rate for month or longer upon application. The Reporter reserves the right to edit or reject all copy. Errors in ads should be reported promptly as we will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion. BLIND AD HANDLING CHARGE. For ads addressed care of this office there will be a handling charge of Me. IS ALCOHOL causing you trouble? Write Group A.A. Post Office Box 361, Wellsville, N.Y. Meetings every Wednesday evening. 1-Announcemenfs IMPORTANT NOTICE: The New, York State Law Against Discrimination and the Federal Civil Rights Act of 1M4 prohibit discrimination in employment because of sex unless based on a bona fide occupational qualification. Advertisements under the Help Wanted and Situation Wanted classifications which contain reference to "male" or "female" are for the convenience of readers and are not Intended as an unlawful limitation or discrimination baaed on sex. NOW FORMING, new Furniture Club starting Jan. 1st at Johnson Furniture Co. Inquire or phone 593-3961. 44ost, Found, Slrayed LOST. Beagle, male, black, brown, white. Small slash top of head. Red collar with name. Lost Farnum'U O'Connor St. area. Reward'. E. A. Mapes 593-1865. 6-Business Service ICE SKATE Sharpening — Hendershot, Valencia Ave. 5935407. FOR YOUR SEPTIC TANK problems, try Camp Cesspool and Septic Tank Cleaner. Hopkins Lumber. PRIME RIBS of beef, every nite, open Sundays 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Steak Pub WATER LINE Thawing and Welding. Bob Norton's Garage, Whitesville, N.Y. 607-356-3389. Two great banks join Strength is added to strength as fwo established banks combine to provide more service and convenience for you. aa^^»^ - r~~~ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^MiTiiijTT^^^^^^» On December 31, 1969, the Olean Trust Company and The Citizens National Bank and Trust Company joined forces. This statement represents the combined resources and liabilities as of the merger date. With a full range of banking and trust services — and seven conveniently located banking offices — the consolidation ushers in a new era of banking service to the Southern Tier. Condensed Statement of Condition of December 31st, 1969 RESOURCES Cash in Vault and in Banks $ 4,703,375.82 Federal Funds Sold l',85o',000.00 United States Treasury Securities 5,708,425.98 Ni. Y. State and Municipal Securities k 4,622,^02.64 Other Bonds '108^902.94 Federal Reserve Bank Stock 87,600.00 Loans and Discounts 20,498,026.29* Real Estate Mortgages ' ' 1l',485',070,38* Banking Houses and Equipment 1,368,602.84 Other Resources ' 51*919^4 TOTAL $50,484,226.73 LIABILITIES Common Stock ................................................. ......$ 1,644,500.00 Surplus ..... ........................................... ........ ..... 1,625,000.00 Undivided Profits ......................................... ^31 057 76 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS ....................................... .'.'!.'.'.' 3,901,'357.76 Reserve for Interest, Taxes, Unearned U45,548.73 45,437,320.24 TOTAL ' ' ................. ..................................... $50,484,226.73 Loans are reported net of reserve for loss of $62 8,686.92. Board of Directors ~~~~ "~ - HAROLD L. BLOSS JOHN D. BRADLEY ALVAH F. BROWN CLYDE C. BROWN* C. MAT BURROUS KENNETH E. CAMPBELL EDWIN F. COMSTOCK, M.D. FINLA G. CRAWFORD PAUL M. DA VIE LOUIS B. DUNN C. RICHARD FENNER GEORGE B. HARRIS, JR. WILLIAM B. HARRISON GEORGE W. HOLBROOK ELLIS J. HOPKINS JAMES V. JOYCE THEODORE M. McCLURE DR. LELAND MILES MONTGOMERY E. MITCHELL EDWIN S. MOSES WILLIAM H. MOUNTAIN RALPH A. SANZO JAMES £. SEARLE ELMORE A. WILLETS, JR. * Honorary Director YOUR BANK/THE "CITZ' THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANKT7 AND TRUST COMPANY /

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