The Times Record from Troy, New York on June 28, 1957 · Page 7
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The Times Record from Troy, New York · Page 7

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Troy, New York
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Friday, June 28, 1957
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Page 7
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Treatments In Hospital Cure Man Of Swearing T _ n n ^ / \ r t / A " D \ A T t ^ ? / ? _ * t _ ' "^ London (AP)--A British doctor told a strange story yesterday of a man who had to go to the hospital to cure himself of cursing ' , . · Writing in the 'authoritative British Medical Journal, Dr. Richard P. Michael, said the-man-swearing now aged 30---began when he was 9. Teachers scolded him, his family tried lo stop him, but nothing helped. His violent*language got uncontrollably worse. · Then he went into the army and immediately rose to be a sergeant. · Oddly, the cursing stopped. But, after finishing his service and returning to civilian life he began to feel a compelling urge to swear. Six months later, at the age of 23, he was spouting all the old bad words. Additionally, he developed a tic and jerks of the head, arms and legs. For - 4 % years he continued to blister the air. Dr. Michael said the man erupted into swearing 'fits 10 to 40 times an hour.. H e - h a d to quit his job as a salesman. ."By this time," said the doctor, "his mother and sister refused to accompany .him out of the house and it became impossible for him to ride on a bus, visit a restaurant or a cinema because of the volume and frequency of his utterances." A recluse, he went to a hospital. "He was given carbon dioxide treatment four times a week," said Dr. Michael. "The frequency of his utterances decreased and he was discharged from the hospital after 3 The facts behind filter-tip cigarettes Do filter-tip cigarettes really giveyou protection against lung cancer? Is any one filter more effective than another? Why are harsher, lower-grade tobaccos (which often contain more tars uid nicotine) being used more and more' widely in filter-tips? July Reader's Digest answers these and other questions of vital importance. The dramatic findings are based on a thorou gh scientific survey and new labo- ^ratory tests conducted espe- ' dally for The Reader's Digest. Get July Reader's Digest at your newsstand today: 37 articles of lasting interest, including the best from leading magazines, newspapers and books, condensed to save your time. Arthur Godfrey talks about Reader's Digest every Wednesday on CSS radio. Tune in.--Adv. The physician said the man has been working now for 15 months with no further treatment and is leading the life of a busy and successful salesman. Jitterbug Contest Will Highlight Church Festival A jitterbug contest has been planned as a special feature of the Moonlight Festival of St. Paul the Apostle's Church to be held Monday on the parish lawn. An evening of dancing will be highlighted at 11 a.m. by the contest, Men of the parish began last night to erect the various booths which will be the main feature of the festival. A stage will be erected for the program of entertainment to be presented. In the event of rain on Monday night the festival will be held on Tuesday. The parish hall will be open Sunday morning for receipt of returns for tickets and for contributions for the various booths. Charles Kenna is chairman of the party with Mrs. Adam !\'eu- decker as cochairmari. Rev. Joseph F. Barker, assistant pastor, is honorary chairman. THE TJMES RECORD, TROY, N. Y., FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 28, 1957 W*fr^ /wisjU'V AtMoMm^B Bill Would Protect FBI Records FIRST AIDERS -- Four employes at Mechanicville's Westvaco m i l l ' a r e shown as they completed an arm splint problem during the first standard Red Cross course to be completed at the mill recently. They are among 13 employes who completed the firs/ aid course; all will be feted at a dinner in th e near future and will be presented their certificates f r o m ' t h e American Red Cross. Seated at left is Joseph Yaksta, the "victim"; next to him is Peter Mikalonis Standing, left to right, are Lionel Patenaude and Jessie Jones: Indians Keep Alive Claims For Land By HARVEY TRAVIS Albany (AP)--No one guards his land claims more jealously than an Indian. ' In two areas of New York SUte, the aroused Red Man is citing ancient treaties to prevent "encroachment" of the White Man. The basic idea presumably is a desire for more wampum (money to you). In western .New York, the Sen- ecas are battling against a pro- J-MFifilds 126TM STREET AT WATERFORD BRIDGE HOT WEATHER WEEKEND Castleton There were thirty-three in the graduating class of Scnodack Central School at Maple Hill High school Monday night In the- academic course were: Eugene Clifford Barnhart, Leonard Vincent Bergstrom, Irene Borgersen, Judith Ann Brownell, Paula Ann Demianczyk, William Dufur, John Peter Futerko, Carol Evelyn Guthridge, Lou Gushing Harden, Jean Susan Hodgkins, Catherine Anne Kerrigan, Thomas Steven Kolonowski, John Krupa, Howard L. Lammerts, Nancy Lou posed high dam at Kinzua, Pa., designed to protect the Pittsburgh are' from floods. It would create a 30-mile-long reservoir that would flood some of the Allegany Reservation. The Senecas point to centuries- old treaties that they say guarantee, their lands will not be touched. An example of the protective feeling the Senecas have for their land is their announcement they will ^ grant passports to state scientists who plan to carry on surveys this summer on the reservation. The scientists from the state museum will determine what effects any flooding will have on the human occupants of the region as well as plants, animals and geology. Indian Passport Each passport card will carry the s c i e n t i s t's photograph, stamped with the.Seneca nation's seal. The passports will identify each member of the museum team as a "duly accredited sci- LiJkas, Sydney Edward L. Lucksinger, Ann Nusbaum, Edward LADIES' NYLON HOSIERY · 51 GAUGE · 15 DENIER *Reg. Retoil 99c PR. GIRLS' BERMUDAS and PEDAL PUSHERS 58 L, Parker, Dean Alan Schermerhorn. Beverly Ann Spackland, George Thomas Stagg, Edward Leonard Van Kampen, and Alexander James -Yeats, Stenographic course -- Judy Jean Borras,- Frances Jean Carrier, Betty Jean Cramer. Barbara Lee Curtis, and Marilyn Ann Hodgeas. Bookkeeping -- Richard H. Mann and Donald Arthur Marsh. Non-Vocational Bu s i n e s s -Frederick Ralph Besulieu. General High School -- Carole E. Morinj William D. Pifer, George Edwin Spraekland, and Marlene R. Van De Wai. Rev. James P. Lawlor of Sacred Heart Church gave the invocation and benediction. Miss Lou C. Harden was salutalorian, and gan Miss was SIZES 7 TO 14 STRIPES, PLAIDS ond PASTELS 'Regular Retail 1.99 BOYS' SPORT SHIRTS 37 · SHORT SLEEVE · S-M-L · STRIPES, PLAIDS and FANCIES * Regular retail 2.49 MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS 37 · STRIPES, PLAIDS and FANCIES S-M-L SHORT SLEEVE ^Regular Retail 2.49 Catherine A. Kerri- the valedictorian. Rev. Harold W. Griffis, district superintendent of the Albany District of Troy Methodist Conference gave the address. Richard Hamm was selected to represent the American Legion Post at Empire Boy's State at the Colgate University this week. Miss Bette Jo Zimmer was selected to represent the local American Legion Auxiliary at the Empire Girl SUte at Skidmore College. The Senior Prom' was held at the Maple High school last Friday evening. Mrs. Edward Mann returned from a visit with Rev. and Mrs. Edward Haviar of Jamacia, L. L. Sunday. The "500" Card Club held a dinner party at the Turnpike Inn, Wednesday. Evangeline Rebekah Lodge held ence researcher of the - Seneca Nation of Indians and authorized by the council of said nation to perform the duties of said of flee." The csrd carries a line for the signature of the holder, one for the expiration date and a thirc for the signature of the nation's clerk. The passports were sent to Dr William N. Fenton. assistant com mission'T for the,'state Museum and Science Service in the State Education Department. In Eastern New York, about 50 Mohawks are camped around a bridge on the State Thruway near Fort Hunter in Montgomery County. The Indians came from Northern New York and Canada, where construction of the St. Lawrence Seaway flooded the Caughawaga Reservation near Montreal and part of the.SI Regis Reservation in Franklin County. Chief Standing Arrow says "the Canadian government gave us s few dollars and told us to find new homes." He said the Mohawks had learned from their ancestors that the Montgomery County tract belonged lo the tribe under a federal treaty of the 1700s and never was sold to the White Man. Standing Arrow said the Mohawks had received "no direct answer" from Washington about their claim, but he said they "plan to stay" here for good." "We'll Get Attorney" "If w e run into legal trouble," he said, "we will get an attorney." A Montgomery County archivist, Edward J. Sheehan, disputes the Indians' claim to, the land. He said yesterday he has uncovered an agreement under which a meeting at Odd Fellows halli l n e Indians had.sold the land in Monday night. Miss Margaret l ue $tion to New York for 700 Folmesbee. noble grand, presid- P ouf ids. ed. Miss Jan is Van Ommeron was 1 ' B u t a sympathetic farmer. Eland ALL J. M. FIELDS MERCHANDISE IS GUARANTEED 1st QUALITY chairman of refreshments entertainment. Asa Smith of the Conservation Department, Albany, was guest speaker at the Castieton Kiwanis Club meeting at Garafalo's Restaurant Wednesday night. Mr. Smith showed a film and told of the Raybrook Boys Camp, where Castleton Kiwanis Club sends two boys for two weeks vacation each year. Merle Culver a member of Castleton Kiwanis is a delegate to the International Kiwanis convention at Atlantic City, N. J. South Schodack Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Champagne spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Beale of Fulton. Mr. and Mrs. George Mesick Sr., spent, the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Potter at Cort- lanri. mer J. Buckman, said he' would give the Indians two or three acres on which to build a house of worship. Buckman claims ownership of the land upon which the camp is located. (Meanwhile, Troy attorneys were in Malonc, Franklin County, today in court .proceedings in still a third area where "encroachment"', of the White Man is charged. (The court dispute is between tribal chiefs and elected chiefs on the St. Regis Indian Reservation at Hogansburg on the St. Lawrence River. , (Elected chiefs, elected in Accordance with the New York State Indian Law of 1909. seek the removal of John Tebo. a St. Regis Indian who recently came from Canada, as an intruder. (Tebo has the support of the tribal chiefs, who contend the law infringes upon their rights COMPLETE CLAM STEAMS % LGE. BROILER 1 LGE. WHITE POTATO 2 SAUSAGES 1 EAR FRESH CORN 1 LGE. SWEET POTATO OCEAN FRESH CLAMS STEAMER and BASKETS ALL YOU DO IS COOK! 266 4th ST., TROY AS 2-3191 of self-government and encroaches upon their property rights. The law called for elections of chiefs by the males over 21 years of age, whereas tribal custom provided for the nomination of the chiefs by the women. They claim the law disenfranchised the women of the tribe. (Tebo's attorneys are E. Stewart Jones, James T. Viger and Robert J. Armstrong of this city.) Washington (AP)--A bill that Arould largely nullify the June 3 Supreme Court decision giving defendants access to certain FBI records cleared its first legislative hurdle in the House yesterday. ( A judiciary subcommittee approved the measure, introduced oy Rep. Walter {D-Pa} ( who is a judiciary committee member and also chairman of tne House Committee on Un-American Activities. Subcommittee Chairman Willis (D^La) remarked, "so far as I am concerned, this is only the beginning." He said the judiciary committee has "an obligation" to review the whole series of recent decisions by the court, including those of June 17, setting bounds for what congressional committees may do in an investigation, and those under which convictions of some Communist leaders was reversed. Two Senate witnesses seized on one of these decisions yesterday as grounds for refusal to say whether they were Communists when they had access to official government messages. The two, appearing before the Senate internal security subcommittee, were Howard V. Traut man and Salvatore A. Testa, both of New York and both members of the American Communications Assn., a labor union vhich was kicked out by the CIO. ,In the House committee, Rep. Truck (D-VA) said the congressional review of Supreme Court decisions should not be confined to the decisions of what he called "Red Monday" but should go back as far as "Black Monday.' This latter was his term for the 3954 decision day on which the court declared racial segregation in public schools unconstitutional. ' .. In approving the Walter bill, which now goes to the full judiciary · committee, the subcommittee passed over the similar but less drastic measure approved by President Eisenhower's administration and introduced by Rep. Keating (R-NY). The Walter bill provides that government documents contain- i n g confidential information whose disclosure the attorney general considers would be "prejudicial to the public interest, safety or security" may not be produced as evidence unless they have been produced in open court to establish a record or refresh a witness' memory. Even in such a case, they would first be reviewed by the judge who would determine how much must be disclosed. Willis said the Supreme Court decision that Walters' bill is aimed at "caused consternation to the* FBI and also in the field of narcotics enforcement." He said he was informed that Poor Box Thief Given Ninety Days John Kiss Jr., 43, of Bolton Landing, was sentenced to 90 days ia Ontfndaga State Penitentiary yesterday after pleading guilty to a reduced charge of malicious mischief in connection \vith the theft of money from the poor box of Blessed Sacrament Church in Bolton Landing last week. Sentence was pronounced by Justice of the Peace Asa Hastings in the Town of Bolton. Kiss had been questioned in connection with several other acts of mischief in Lake George area churches. iii the first 48 hours after the d»- cision, 14 judges of lower U.S. courts had opened up various government records to defendants 'and you c-n imagine how many must have ,sn opened up since?' The Trautman-Testa appearance before the Senate group produced these results: ~-i 1. They were suspended from their jobs, of automatic telegraph operator and radio operator, respectively, by RCA Communications, Inc. The company said it acted in line with policy "to guard aganist subversion and to maintain protection for its employes and property against possible espionage or sabotage." ; 2. Their stand set up what may be a guideline for others. Instead of relying on the Constitution's Fifth Amendment and the Supreme Court's June 17 decision in the John T. Watkins case. 3. Sen. Hruska (R-Neb) mentioned the possibility of a trial before .the Senate--which has sent people to jail in the past for contempt--rather than in the courts. ' .'; This was the first time witnesses in an open committee meeting have invoked the Watkins decision, one of several recent ones by the court which have set off a storm of debate. · Trautman said that under the Watkins ruling he could not be required to testify about his "beliefs, expressions or associations." He said the question as to whether he was a Communist exceeded the committee's jurisdiction. "';. REFRIGERATION OPEN EVER? * HEATING EVENING JAMES T. COLLINS ^ GLE.N AVE at River St. AS 6-7M1 , VACATION TIME IS THE PERMANENT TIME If you're planning your vacation and,expect to go swimming, boating or lay in the sun, you want to prepare yourself. The Troy Area Hairdressers Associated members invites you to visit their shop and get a permanent or other needs that will hold you throughout the coming hot, humid days Although The Troy Area Associated members are faced with the same problems that any business man are faced with, you will find that you can get your beauty needs from the economy package \o the highest value package with the same quality service that you have been getting in the past. The supplies and laundry and other beauty aids have gone up to 300% and they are still going each week and yet the Troy Area Hairdressers Associated members have-absorbed ALL these ·in order to maintain Their prices" to the minimum for beauty treatment in their shops. So, if the cost of living keeps rising and other commodities do the same you will find a little change in shop values at different intervals for beauty raises care. This is a good time to visit The Troy Area Hairdressers Associated Shops when prices are kept at minimum, so if will pay you to shop now. Once again the Troy Area Hairdressers Association are'getting prepared to send delegates to the National Convention in Pittsburg, Perm., in July. They will bring back the latest styles for the coming summer and fall. So look fcr the National Hairdressers and Cosmetologist Association seal and the Troy Area Hairdressers Association emblem displayed in the windows or shop for qualify work. IN TROY: ALFRED'S BEAUTY SALON 481 Fifth Ave. Troy -- B E 5-1632 ANN ROSE'BEAUTY SALON 131 Third Sf. Troy -- AS 2-7196 THE BEAUTY MARK 40 Third St. Troy -- AS 4-1541 BROADWAY BEAUTY SALON 342 Broadway Troy -- A S 6-7611 CHARLES BEAUTY SALON 455 Broadway Troy -- AS 2-2431 CLASS1QUE HAIR STYLIST 258 Broadway Troy -- A S 2-6775 COLARUSSO BEAUTY STUDIO 2348 Fifteenth St. Troy -- A S 4-3163 FIFTH AVE. BEAUTY SALON 83 Fffth Ave. No. Troy -- B E 5-9811 GLADY'S BEAUTY SALON 39 State St. . Troy -- AS 4-7111 HELENA BEAUTY SHOP Hcndrick Hudson Hotel Room 212-- AS 6-8411 HELEN'S BEAUTY SALON 46 Fourth St. Troy -- AS 2-1114 HERMAN'S BEAUTY SHOP 18 Fourth St. Troy -- AS 4-5591 HOLLYWOOD BEAUTY SALON 86 Congress St. Troy -- A S 2-9.455 JANE'S BEAUTY SHOP 389 Third St. Troy-- AS 2-3551 JEAN'S BEAUTY SALON 466 Second Ave. No. Troy-- BE 5-1162 JEWEL BEAUTY SALON 71 Fourth St. Troy -- AS 2-9514 JOSEPH'S BEAUTY SALON 25 Second St. TROY -- AS 4-3432 MARIE BEAUTY SALON 79 Third St. Troy -- AS 4-2631 MARIE McDERMOTT O'GRADY'S BEAUTY SALON New Turnpike Road BE 5-4385 THE POWDER BOX 732 River St. Troy -- A S 4-2117 RENO'S BEAUTY SHOP Ilium Bldg. r Fulton St. Troy -- AS 2-2311 SADA M. STAPLETON 3009 Seventh Av C . Troy -- AS 2-3642 STAR-LITE BEAUTY SALON . 868 Fifth Ave. No. Troy-- BE 5-6132 SYL'S BEAUTY SALON 446 Hoosick St. Troy -- A S 6-7815 THELMA'S BEAUTY SALON 143 First St. Troy-- AS 2-4961 IN WATERVLIET: ANN F. MULLEN Beauty Sobn 205'-- 19th St. Watervltet -- AR 3-0041. CAROLINE'S BEAUTY SHOPPE 2311 Broadway Watervlict -- AR 3-5242 MARIE MARTIN BEAUTY SALON 1508 First Ave. Watcrvlict -- AR 3-0017 IN GREEN ISLAND: STELLA'S BEAUTY SALON 39 Arch St. Green Island -- AR 3-0012 IN WATERFORD: MARY'S BEAUTY SHOP 36 ^Broad St. Waterford -- AD 8-691 3 IN COHOES: ALMA'S BEAUTY SALON 39 Lancaster St. Cohoes -- C E 7-4313 ANN MARIE BEAUTY SALON 312 Vliet St. Cohoes -- CE 7-2085 CARMELLA'S BEAUTY SHOP 94 Breslin Ave. Cohoes -- CE 7-2620 ESTELLE'S BEAUTY SALON 226 Remsen St. Cohoes -- CE 7-1141 FERN BEAUTY SALON t 60 Garner St. 'Cohoes -- CE 7-1065 HELEN'S BEAUTY SHOP 88 Rensselaer Ave. ' Cohoei -- CE 7-4133 RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP 37 White St. Cohoes -- CE 7-1117 IN MECHANICVILLE: PARK AVE. BEAUTY SALON 216Vi Park Ave. MechanicviHe -- MO 4-4501 IN WEST SAND LAKE: BELLE'S EEAUTY SALON West Sand Lake OR 4-3251 IN WYNANTSKILL: PAT'S BEAUTY SALON 19 Douglas St. Wynantskill -- AS 2-6685 . THE JO ANN SHOPPE 1 Dobert Court Troy-- AS 2-4417 YOU WILL LOOK YOUNGER FEEL YOUNGER WITH A WAVE IN YOUR HAIR EMEUM Of PROTECTION

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