The Troy Record from Troy, New York on November 7, 1969 · Page 18
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The Troy Record from Troy, New York · Page 18

Troy, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, November 7, 1969
Page 18
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18 THZ TROY RECORD, TROY, N. Y., FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 7, W9 U.S. Judge's Rites Today In Vermont BRATTLEBORO, Vt. (AP) -Funeral services will be today ior U.S. Judge Ernest W. G i b - j son, a Republican appointed to the U.S. District Court bench by Democratic President Harry S. Truman. Gibson, 68, was a former governor of Vermont and U.S. senator. He suffered a stroke at his home Sunday and died Tuesday in Brattleboro Hospital. Gibson was appointed to the U.S. Senate in June, 1940, to complete the imexpired term of his father, Ernest W. Gibson, who died in office. Gibson did not seek re-elec-, tion in 1941, and was succeeded! by George D. Aikcn, now senior Republican in the Senate. Gibson, during service in the Army's Intelligence branch in! the'Pacific in World War II, ob-i lained a piece of coconut shell j on which a young naval officer | Re nS seVae7" CoTnty^'Tssessors had scribbled a message to U.S. Association is planned Wednes- RONALD B. BELCHER Assessors Group Plans Installation The installation dinner of the officials while hiding in enemy territory. day, Nov. 19, at 7 p.m. in the , . , , , .Averill Park fire house. Chair* f t ,,« ^ d : scnl ? ed t h e j m a n of arrangements is Ron- fafe of PT 109 under the com- ald B . Belcher who heads the niand of Lt. John F. Kennedy. Town When Kennedy became president in 1960, Gibson returned the carved coconut to him. Gibson was elected governor of Vermont in 1946 and was reelected two years later. He an- of Peostenkill board of assessors. George Estes of North Green- Agreement On Phone Strike Made NEW YORK (AP) -- A union official and a representative of | the National Labor Relations Board worked out an agreement Thursday directing defiant telephone workers to return to work immediately. The directive was drafted in the chambers of U.S. District (Judge Jack B. Weinstein as the jlabor dispute, affecting some 40,000 workers, persisted for a third day. Members of the Communications Workers of America, AFL-! CIO, walked off the job Monday night, claiming they had been locked out. The New York Telephone Co. contended that the action was a strike'. CWA members picketed telephone plants across the state, thereby keeping off the job overseas operators and em- jployes of American Telephone Telegraph Co. and Western El-sctric Co. Union and company negotiators, who were to meet with Vincent D. McDonnell at the conclusion of the court activity Thursday, faced two deadlines. A wage reopcner, linv.ted to 30 days, was to end Wednesday without an agreement being j reached. And Wdnesday was also a deadline set by the union in a demand that top-rung Drug Fair Held At Hospital A drug fair, sponsored by the Cohoes Memorial Hospital Pharmacy Department, was held Thursday in the hospital's main lobby, Mrs. Elizabeth Carter, public relations director, announced. The fair was held to further educate persons related to the pharmaceutical a n d medical fields with information and literature pertaining to drug products. Ten manufacturers of drugs and pharmaceutical products exhibited their wares during the program. Arrangements for the fair were conducted by Miss Mary T. Eagle, director of pharmacy; Mrs. Jennie Montplaisir, in-service director and Mrs. Jean Mailloux of the hospital staff. Groups attending the exhibit were members of the hospital's medical and nursing staffs and' directors of pharmacy, nursing and in-service training from area hospitals. MONARCH WIJVJ5 LIQUOR 25 MAIN ST., COHOES, N. Y. IMPORTED YAGO SANT'GRIA YAGO SAUTERNE EMPRESS ROSE 1.59 FREE DELIVERY 237-5301 PARKING IN OUR LOT BEN GENEST, Prop. . A M E R I C A ' S L A R G E S T F A M I Bounced his resignation in 1949 ' f r t Wem ' PittstowD - secretary- to take the federal judgeshlp o f _ i r e a s u r e r Associate directors are Mr. Belcher, Louis Smith of East bush will be installed as president; Richard Seuffert, Sand! craftsmen be included in any Lake, vice president, and Rob- wage increase agreed upon. HOSPITAL DRUG FAIR--Members of Cohoes Memorial Hospital's Pharmacy Department and participants in the hospital's drug fair assemble in front of one of the pharmaceutical exhibits now on display at the hospital. From the left are Edward Dufort, hospital comptroller; Mrs. Jennie Montplaisir^ in-service director; William Dierner, representative of the Eli Lilly Pharmacy Company; Mary Eagle, pharmacy director and Dr. Janis Viez'e, pathologist at Cohoes Memorial Hospital. EST. 194O fered by Truman. The dispute began when work- iers attempted to exert pressure on wage ngotiations by refusing overtime. Tough Bank Bill Passed By House Greenbush and Carl Fitzpatrick in The U.S. District Court of Brunswick. j Brooklyn ordered them Monday Speaker for the occasion will' 10 a r? e P l U P to 1S hours a we ek_ be Arthur Bergnen, formeri o v e r U n ; e a * "quired Jn theirj state director of equalization | cu "" ent , contract and assessment. ] Thursdays agreement on back-to-work order followed some controversy over whether a similar order agreed upon Wednesday had actually been transmitted to the workers. Smoke Bomb Does Damage At Holiday Inn J WASHINGTON (AP) - Tough ne.w controls that could force the breakup of hundreds of one- bank holding companies have; been approved overwhelmingly! by the House. j Troy fi reme n were called to By a vote of 351 to 24 it passed I the Troy Holiday inn at 3:07 Mrs T S Rvan a bill Wednesday that Rep. W. | a . m . Thursday when smoke!____i!!; E. Brock, R-Tenn.. said would i fi n ed e third fio0r o£ the | create "absolute, total chaos" if i motel ; · Lver J' Member ISiight was obit became law. Senate action is! \ quick investigation by po-i s e r v e d by lhe four circles of still needed. l}l * e and firemen al the s c e n e ' t h e Women ' s Association of the Stillwater 664-7903 The bill would sharply limit i revealed someone had tossed ,, the; non-banking activities ofi s m o k e bomb in the hallway of one-bank holding companies, which- are now exempt from the prohibitions against bank holding companies enacted in 1956. On the strength of that exemption,. 783 holding companies controlling only one bank have the floor near an entrance to one of the rooms. As a result, the carpeting; near the entrance to the room in the hallway was slightly burned and part of a wall was scorched. Remains of the smoke bomb were brought to Central Po- gohe into a wide array of business activities that would be oullavyed by the House bill. | lice station - and a {urther in _ Besides limiting such compa- vest igaticn is being conducted, rues to activities 'functionally related 1 ' to hanking, the bill \vould specifically prohibit them from engaging in the insurance or securities businesses, operating travel agencies, leasing equipment, or providing auditing or data processing services outside of banking. Brock said the companies af-.'ing his policy of gradual dis- fected control $140 billion worth! engagement from Vietnam. Stillwater United Church Tuesday night. A supper was served in Fellowship Hall. Each circle planned its own menu and all tables were decorated in fall and Thanksgiving colors. A short business meeting was held, followed by devotions in charge of Mrs. George Ingersoll. The guest speaker was Rev. Richard Fiete, minister of Trinity Presbyterian Church, Scotia, who spent three years as a missionary to Cameroun. ( He told of his experiences and! showed slides. A Family Night supper and program will be held Sunday at the Stillwater United Church LIDDLE TRIPLETS TURN 4--Doreen, Deborah and David Liddle, children of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene A. Liddle of 62 Masten Ave., Cohoes, are celebrating their fourth birthday with a family party. This weekend the celebration will include relatives from out of town. The triplets have a sister Sharon, 16, and two brothers, William, 13 and. Jimmy, 10. dent citizens committee back- of assets that would have to be divested in five years under the House bill. Rep. Emanuel Celler, D-N.Y., another opponent of the measure, said such widespread divestiture would create havoc in the stock market. Nixon Meets With Citizens Group WASHINGTON (UPI) -- President Nixon met more than 2 n| s t a r t i a S at 5:3 ° Pm hour Thursday with an indepen-1 The freshman class of Still' water Central School will hold I a dance this evening at the! school. ' i A dance review will be presented at the Stillwater Central School for the benefit of the Community Scholarship Fund sponsored by the PTA Saturday at 7:30 p.m. Students of the Conway Sisters Dance of Latham will take will be no school at The group, called the Citizens Committee for Peace with Freedom in Vietnam, w a s formed in 1967 under sponsorship of f o r m e r Presidents D wight D. Eisenhower and Harry S. Truman. Siding made of KEYNOLDS Tm-TUF · ALUMINUM Tempered for Toughness N has earned'ihls ssal QoodHousekHping* fiUMMTKS CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE WEEKDAYS, 9:30 A.M.-5 P.M. SAT. 9 A.M. 'TIL V.OO P.M. E R N S T B R O S . 81 BROAD ST. WATERFORD PHONE 237-7557 School art. There Coronary Care Nurses Plan Teaching Day Miss Maureen Ryan, R.N., head nurse of the Coronary Care Unit at Memorial Hospital, Albany, has been appointed general chairman of the third annual Coronary Care Teaching Day, sponsored by the Heart Waver Proud : Of Being American CLINTON, N.Y. (AP) anyone complains about being a flag-waver," says Barbara Crane, 'Til punch him in the nose." "If j'Thank God, somebody's doing j me i something.' " j It started, Mrs. Crane said,| when her 18-year-old daughter and her husband expressed dis- The 44-year-old mother, who[ p i easure with Moratorium Day he Stillwater Central School on Veterans Day, Nov. 11. Association of Eastern New| h a s fla § stickers on her car and! activities last month. York, Inc. It will be held o n j a small banner on her radio aer-j ,« The more peop]e we t a l k c d , Tuesday at th-i Queensbury High l^^f^'f Schcol, Glens Falls, in cooperation with Districts 9 and 10 of the New York State Nurses Association, the Hudson Valley Mrs. James Brooking present- League for Nursing, the New that shei is proud to be an American. It was this pride, Mrs. Crane to, the more we got steamed 1 up," she said. "We waited and waited for someone to do some- counter demonstrations to thei to do it ourselves. "The moratorium creates a o c ~ .·_»!-«£, ^*\* i-w*. j. i ***. .*...-·£,, ....^ » . ~ . . . , . _ , A 11C 1 1 1 V J I CXLU1 l U l i l U t a c ^ O o d the program on "The Creative York State Department O fJYP c o m m S Protests against the, bad . for America and it ·_:_:.,, _. ^ :_- . r ^.\ ; , . , ,, - ,Vietnam war. She plans her hampers \ he Pr esident on what- icoui,j cr demons ration for the P do _ T think a cer . Spirit" at the meeting of the ^ortnightly Club Monday at the lomc of Mrs. Elizabeth Abel, Lake Road. Twelve members and two guests answered the roll call. The next meeting will be the Thanksgiving program at the lome of Mrs. Harold Tompkins. Mr. and Mrs. Renwick Meyers, Health and the Medical Socie-1 Vietnam ties of 11 Counties. Four Workshops will be held in the afternoon sessions- Dr. Edward P. Nolan, chief of the Department of Medicine at Me- moiial Hospital and Miss Mary Ann Cleary, R.N., clinical specialist in medical surgical nursing at Memorial will demon- Marne, Mich., is Meyers' mother, Farrington. The condition of T. S. Ryan, who has been a patient in Leon- visiting Mrs.jstrate one of the workshops on Mrs. Bessie i Resuscitation. Dr. Robert Roscnthal, direc r week of Nov. 10-17, which she is calling "National Confidence Week." Response 'Fantastic 1 "The response has been fan-! ever he trys tain amount of dissension is healthy but I think it is growing out of hand." tastic," she said in a telephone J SoillC Surgery interview from her .home in Clinton, a quiet residential community a few miles south of Utica. A future possibility is the use of ultrasonic vibrations in catar- tor of the Coronary Care Unit at Memorial, will demonstrate an- ard Hospital for six weeks, re-, other workshop with "Film on mains unchanged. j Pacing." Miss Cleary will also "We've had calls over. One woman act removal which will make from all the operation relatively minor told us, surgery. A public card party will be held Saturday in Bemis Heights Grange Hall at 8:30 p.m.. spon- serve on a morning panel as one of six nurses representing various aspects of nursing care sored by the service and hos-|i n relation to the general topic pitality committee. Mrs. Marion Campbell, chairman. Information Costs OTTAWA (AP) -- A task- force on government information estimates Canadian federal government departments, agcn- 1 cies and crown corporations will j spend about $148 million on in- l formation services in the cur| rent fiscal year, a rise of about 140 per cent. of the day, Pulmonary Edema. She will represent "Acute Hospital" care on the panel. ! Fire Kills 85 Pets GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (AP) --A fire, which police said was started to cover traces of a burglary, killed 60 dogs and 25 cats at the Grand Rapids Humane Society animal shelter late Tuesday. Meats By Carr . . . Best By Far-Since 1919 CARR'S MARKET ON THE DYKE, COHOES, N. Y. (On the Rood to Green Island--Phone CEdor 7-1S3T) [U.S. GOV'T. INSPECTED SIRLOIN STEAK Porterhouse STEAK Lb. BOSTON MEAT - NORTH TROY HOG A N 9 S WE LIKE TO PLEASC 611--2nd AVE. * 116th ST. WHITE MEAT F A N C Y TURKEY BREASTS ° 79 , LITTLE PIG FRESH HAMS 69 BAR-B-QUE SPARE RIBr 59 u . MEATY PLATE CORNED BEEF 5 u,. 1-°' OVEN or POT ROAST BEEF 89' u. SMALL FANCY HEN TURKEYS 45' Lb TENDER Chuck Steaks CHOICE STEER CLUB STEAKS [U.S. GOV'T, INSPECTED FILET MIGNON U.S. GOV'T. INSPECTED -- BONELESS BOSTON - RUMP - ROUND Small Tender Pork Sausage 3 Lb , $ 1 " I Mealy Pork Chops 3 Lb , $ 1 " 1 Tenderloin Roast 79 Lb. Salada 100 Count TEA BAGS CH1X 0' SEA TUNA 3/99' BUDDIGS SLICED MEATS 3/99 e FRESH GREEN CABBAGE CELLO CARROTS FAIR - D A L E HOMOGENIZED GRADE A MILK C " Gol. ROAST DOMESTIC, FRESH "f Ac LEGS 0'LAMB 79 Lb. U.S. GOV'T. INSPECTED SNO WHITE, LOIN VEAL CHOPS WHOLE or GROUND ISTEW BEEF ^^ u, Sliced Baby Beef Liver A i $4 Fresh Ground Hamburg Q' | OPfN 9:30 'TIL 9:30 ·'··?· ·.·:Vt .wavSS #·«?«» v-s - 'S$K Sensational value PILE-LINED COAT WITH FUR COLLAR only STYLED FOR DRESSY OR CASUAL WEAR: a coat that gives you a best-dressed looV, CTORI CLOSED MONDAY* even-where. - - Vceping you deeply warrn with Us Maiden pile lining of modacrylic IN A RICH TEXTURED FABRIC: a diagonal-weave that's mostly wool with a bit of durable nylon. - - moutcm dyed-kmb fur collar looks like costly beaver · LATHAM: · ALBANY · SCHENECTADY · GUILDERLAND C C P C H A R G E PI At the Traffic Circle Plenty of FREE Parking 111 .Ontario St. 120 So. Church St. Western Avt., Rte. 20 Korner Road

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