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The Daily Item from Port Chester, New York • Page 10
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The Daily Item from Port Chester, New York • Page 10

The Daily Itemi
Port Chester, New York
Issue Date:
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ft Rags 10 THE DAILY ITEM PORT CHESTER N-Y SATURDAY JULY 14' 1973 reen wich Hospital JL irector dies at 65 lie was an active member of and was a trustee of the New England Hospital Assembly From 1957 to 1967 he served first as a member and later as vice chairman of the Connecticut State Board of Mental Health and was Instrumental in the establishment of -William Donnelly 85 vice prep Ideal and director of The Greenwich Hospital Association died Friday morning at the hopital following a brief Illness He lived on Tomney Road Greenwich 'Rora Aug 17 1907 In Phlla- Mdhia Pa he was the son of wlhlate Frank and Ellen Dailey Donnelly He was mar-ried in 1933 to the former Edna Lincoln A memorial service at the Second Congregational Church is scheduled for 2 pm Mon-- day: Xionnelly came to Greenwich In November 1942 from Princeton NJ where he had 1 served as administrator of the Pflnceton Hospital for more than five years Prior to his Pflnceton post he had been associated with St Luke's and Children's Hospital in Philadelphia tal administration trom tnu He was an important ran- program tributor to graduate education lie also was Invited to be a ip ie health field He was a guest lecturer at the Schools of member of the committee that Hospital Administration of Co-" helbfed to establish the School lumbia and New York Hospital Administration at sitics He was the only lay Columbia University now the member of the Connecticut lie Administrative Medicine and War Planning Committee on School of Public Health and llmiiiiilrallv Mfdirin and stale Medical Society Post- Wap Plannlns OwnmitfM nil OPEN GRAVES Following the end of the 27-day gravediggers strike the staff at St Mary's Cemetery Port Chester has been hard pressed to accommodate the backlog of 27 Rev Msgr Cornelias O'Brien of Our Lady of Mercy Church Port Chester The graves are to be covered by Monday sources have said Staff Photo by James Hardy coffins Most of the gravesltes today remain open- Ode distraught Port Chester woman Thursday filled in her mother's grave to the reported dismay of the operator the Graduate Medical Education formulated in 1944 Ironworkers i return to work Obituaries served for several years as a preceptor to residents in hospi- I 9 jvotcesI a SeRRARO Stanltr 0 I School SMM Rya Nv wMfrty an July u-1 71 M0aat hmkawd 0 IrtMTHaina iaarS SfatlMr 0 Mri hours work Thise was not accepted by the association and a compromise was reached by the issue'' and creating the first two-year contract since the 1940's according to Golev ito Previously three year contracts had been in effect Stanley Peter (Stitch) Bernard 63 golf pro at the Westchester Country Gub Harrison died Friday night at his home 3 School St Rye A resident of Rye for J5 years he began working at the club in 1925 as a golf caddy After turning pro he spent his winters at the Boca Raton Hotel in Florida as a resident pro He was born in Yonkers in 1910 the son of the late Mi-chaei and Katherine Bunk Bernard and was educated in Port Chester schools During World War IL he served in Germany and Japan under the Array 2 3 Infantry nelly wiiuwn ai Gram Divisioa He was a member of jidy jHinbaadw Em tbe Veterans of Fomp Rtoo- Sap) Fortunate Mr IMl Fradtr- ffh unoral Irani William Cra-iNunFynorl Mama ISM Rattan Potl Rite NV ll a Monday July by Mau al Tha RatarracIM al Tha Church al It Rawrrac- NV Intarmanl Graanwaod Caniatery Rya NV la llaa al Caddy Schalirihig Fund bit rumwy card al Ibt Waitchaittr cuk Rya teV Frlandt may call at WMIlam Graham Funaral Noma anSaturday IramW am and an Manfl-H rmlfMI cantrjhutlan may hr Angate lor marly ChaMarfaa July IL HD Oaltutd aF Uata (am Laconia) Daar al Jaaph A Angola Jr and Ftltr Suruluad by lour tnlort and bralhart and arandcblldran Tha DaLuca Mayttenar Cha aat bay Parhaiay Brooklyn II am Jatoyh Tarl Dlractar i after 25 years of service with retirement ht (5 years of age Workers also won another holiday Columbus Day making 14 paid holidays The severance fund was accepted by a reluctant industry because as Ellen bogen said felt we could not win the severance issue" Funding paid entirely by the employers is as follows: for the first two years any company that goes out of business must bear thieves Kmc cart manly bccauw of the AilnKtif arranging her tm ter pMfacts to te in the place at the right time ll a federal erase to Irak aadh a seal a tact tie cncumcke sud seems to karve hal no iagncl whalncev- mxesnMsdtd federal heft hr tbe raiboads in devei-opuag tetter ways to protect cargo 1 The report said railroad losses due to crime are around ISO million a year and are increasing faster than those in the aviation trucking or maritime industries The commit 4 nard 'JlaaiS wm Han-Rra I Maa 4ba Caun-'ity Tha Sunday OaSANTiL hut-band la-Null Ib9 bad -gating ton -Monday ragatlanal Church Oraamric an I FM Intarmanl at tha al Hit lanWy In Tha Rad' rich Church Camatan Tirol l-On-Tho In liau Monday al I cadvanwnca 0 rich Church Uiulinfl ft! 1 nvuiwvi is ntrlhutton William Oannally Mamarlal Fund tar Enf InSawmanf 0 Graanwtch HttpHal ar '4 the Raitarattan Fund 0 a lacand yaragaflanal Church IF-M) DROUGHT franklin Jwaph am It al Alk Fanntytvanla a wrmar rotldam 1 dl PV1 ChnMr dlad aarly thli morning dlad aarly tl the whole cost of the program: as the fund grows benefits will be paid increasingly horn it eventually the industrywide fund wiu bear the entire cost Before the July 1 walkout 53 independent firms had already signed contracts with the union Now the 60-member association is also signed up and back to work This leaves more than 100 independent firms In the metropolitan clobber tee has previously studied crimes in these fields The committee said railroad cargo security preedures are "often lax" "Terminal areas are vulnerable to thieves and even moving rad can are attacked and emptied of their contents" it said Law enforcement was described as 'and the committee said the Department of Transportation been too hesitant in committing itself to the problem" In addition to theft railroads have a growing problem of vandalism including shooting at trains and tampering with switches the committee after his personal physician Dr Walter Tkach determined in an examination that the President had a viral condition Doctors at the center reported Friday that the President was suffering from severe: pains in the right lung which they said showed a continuing! evidence of inflammation However they said thet had determined that the pain was not the kind associated with coronary artery or heart disease They recommended therapy and estimated that the President would be hospitalized for seven to 10 days Today's report on his Condition did not refer to the state of the chest Inflammation Another examination was scheduled today with the results to be disclosed at a news briefing the American Hospital Association mental health centers throughout the state Donnelly also served on the boards of the Community Chest and Council of Greenwich and the local chapter of the American Red Cross and worked closely with the Greenwich Health Association on many porjects In addition to his wife he is survived by a daughter Mrs Eh and a son William JOfllWlIy II of Holyoke Mass and four grandchildren Pennsy engineer blamed By GENE CUDWORTH WRN Staff Writer The Penn Central collision at Mount Vernon station June 8 that killed one and injured 140 was the fault of a train engineer the Metropolitan Transportation Authority has concluded "The tragic accident resulted from the failure of the engineer aboard the express train to operate that train in accordance with railroad signals and rules" an MTA investigating panel said in a report released friday The three-man pane headed by Harold Fisher said the brakes of the express were op-era live shortly before crashed into a local unloading passengers at the New Haven station In Mount Vernon Track signals had instructed the engineer James Lang a 37-year veteran of the railroad to stop the panel said The engineer was fired by Penn Central after he failed to testifv at a hearing 'last month The MTA also found that the Penn Central hdd given reasonably early warning to fire officials during a tunnel fire near Grand Central Terminal May 20 The New York Gty Fire Department was notified 15 minutes after train crewmen noticed the fire in the engine The authority disagreed with the Fire Department which bad concluded earlier that the railroad failed to notify fire fighters promptly A recommendation was made by the MTA however to intensify "efforts to lmprove lint Fire Department and enn Central emergency training and 'K DERAILING HURTS 85 KANKAKEE III (AP) -Eighty-five penons were injured when 10 cars of a Chicago-to-New Oilcans Amtrak-passenger Crain derailed south of here Thursday night 1 i Nixon feeling better at Jartay Short HetpH burn In Graanwlch Connactleut Oacanp a- I bar IL HE A tan al Rabart and EHan Morphy Oraught Ha rallrad mi tanNnry anglntar tha giFarfChftlar NV Hawatar yaart Mlaga 0 bt PhalM NiaWiedltl Chapal al Ault dtcattad Vila vat tha ftrmv via- tat ftaam Ha wruivud hr a FrtMMR 0 AHanHl GMrglA I mm luji wwvy ivuiiv it Avb ant Mr JMBnwrv ttii vmti isttvi vham rctUM at Avb Ntr Am Sakvr at Atlanta man Funtral MrvkM at tha I fvtaa Faaaral HamaiWHaata ant hurl-- call attar graagchligna ant I gruat gtanoi -IHJN Pat- at AHaMa Gaargia Friaag may at Ma Rtarich Funeral Hama In Jari Snara Ftmiivivania Salurhar gr FEMES DavM an Julr It 171 Hu-hang at Jul hrlckar ainar Father at Ma GaraM fchraadar ant Mark Fain-irr hrathrr at Mr Marlin Kravlb Mb Bartha ant Manat Flnar Rapa-4 iing Saturday It am at Rallargouran Fmaral Hama Inc I Mapia Awiua whtb Plain Nv vhara tarvica vMi da i hald Sunday ll a Intarmanl Rlvar Camafary Gbnvlila Cam In Ibu a -M jbarar tantrlhmtan may ha mada to-tha HaarlFund (M4) FENLON LNHan A at 4 Rich A By- waarjrui ay AM Mai at Hi a Rtiwrtc at tecrad Heart Church Byram AM Inlarmant Mary 'ry Rye NV Frbndl may Call 1t pm an Sunday I and Wit pm an Sunday 'Jnm RPPtRClatad (7-141 area including about 10 in Westchester County still without a contrpcL Negotiations are now taking place between these firms and the union Golevito says sure that most of them will sign up In a short time" Industry representatives agree Most firms Interviewed before the new contract agreements indicated they were only waiting for the association to reach a settlement before they negotiate them sieves with the union RRs said Sometimes these have-caused derailments and loss of life it said A report to th committee from tbe Penn Central Railroad which suffered almost 62-million loss from broekn windows in 1970 said that fences are no longer a deterrent to the juveniles who commit most that gnd vandalism and that even high concrete walls do not keep them The committee said it received testimony that courts seem to be too lenient with juveniles" ip the railroad theft cases The report said the President enjoyed his first substantial meal at 7pm Friday It consisted of strip lorn steak snow peas potato pattie followed by a small serving of ice cream Nixon has not had viators since 3 pm Friday the report added When newsmen ask about Nixon's condition Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler tells newsmen that patients In the President's condition do not change from hour to hour But Ziegler and presidential doctors said Friday Nixon will be hospitalized at least a week for treatment of viral pneumonia He entered the Naval Medical Center in nearby Bethesda Md Thursday night breaks Vi W4 ner The magazine said it learned of the plan-never carried out- from two White House memoranda one of them written to Nixon by former aide John EhTIichman Presidential counselor Anne Armstrong said she believes Nixon will avoid a confrontation with the committee' She Said she thinks "the President has token every possible step forward for full Mrs Armstrong speaking in Tallahassee Fla said the White HdOse has become more receptive to outside ideas because of the scandal But it was not just the enter prise of The Post The Times Time or Newsweek alone On Feb 2 Chief Judge John'J Sirica of US District Court said that he "wasn't satisfied" that life truth had been dev-loped out'of the trial of (he seven Watergate defendants By MICHAEL WALKER Iron worker and industry representatives have ratified a new contract and some 1200 workers of the 60-firm industry association Allied Building Metals Inc went back to work the Thursday 12 days after July 1 strike was called Approximately 3000 workers had walked off their jobs affecting more than 200 iron working firms fat the metropolitan area including about (00 workers and IS firms in Westchester and Rockland coua-ties Fiftr-two independent romponirs had settled previ-oosly with the union: more than 100 have yet to nettle Workers al IVrt Chester Iran Works on Westchester Anew were UMg wwrkm rvtarefeg to thetr dm As mhhpMdntfrad Oraftv Iran Wicks ja I VI SL wrt Ghwoeir ainMifCSWI TCsuntdiiy BKh un ttie (flupunr BMUnf lor an eunfti' mu- raaahfd! nguffy mgniua-Chw a wodk agm Ftridify The near emKrant wa a wftcry I Cbe worn wcetm fte bkiuJ ti skud they larpiBdl hr acurdmi so ipAscxs hr toft sids The (tfur ndTKt caSs hr a 12 per cent increase for each of the two years in eombmed pay and fringe box-fits William Golevito president of Local 455 of the International Association of Bridge Structural and Ornamental Iron Workers says: feel that it's a good contract" Says Andrew Ellenbogen president of the industry's bargaining association a shocking tremendous package they have the best deal in the country" The terms of the contract include a seven per cent pay raise for each of two yean plus establishment of a severance fund giving one pay for each year of service which Is what the union had been asking The association scored a however in keeping the eight-hour work day The union nad asked for overtime after seven and a half Records still OVERLAND Bio (APT-Smoke continued to pour from the blackened sixth floor of the Military Personnel Record Center today and officials said it may be Wednesday be- fore they can enter to assess the damage Firemen from at least 20 suburban SL Louis departments still were spraying water Into the top story where the records of 20 million former members of the Army and Air Force were stored vit will be a matter of 30 to 50 hours before firemen can turn the buildtog ovcr to ns'' said Jeffrey Jlillcison General Services Administration regional administrator building may bo unsafe and it may be Tuesday or Wednesday before we can go in and assess damage" The center oik block wide 'and two blocks long contains 56 million files on service personnel from all branches The fire which began shortly after midnight Wednesday in the sixth floor finally was brought under control Friday About 50 employes mostly maintenance-' workers were insida the six-' story structure when the blaze STANLEY BERNARD Club Golf Pro ApSTtahimer at UtLtiBeurrecticn in Rye he was also a member of the Port Chester Old Timers Clnb and the Professional Golfers Asaa He is survived by bis wde Irene Thomas Bernard three brothers Peter of Port Chester Edward of Miami Fla: Robert of Bedford Hills and two sisters Bin Anthony (Sophie) Fortune to of Port Chester and Mrs Stella Fredericks of Stamford MICHAEL TELESCO Self-employed painter Michael (Micky Hank) Telesco 51 of 340 Regent St Port Chester died suddenly Thursday at United Hospital Born Feb 28 19S in Port Chester he was the son of the late Leonard and Angela Maria Zaccagnino Telesco A self-employed painter he was parishioner of Our Lady of Mercy Church Telesco was a World War II veteran having served in the Army His survivors all from Port Chester include two brothers John and Andrew two sisters Mrs Joseph Messina and Mrs Daniel Boehicchiousnd a number of nieces and nephews He was predeceased by brother Angelo and sister Catherine Esposito MRS NIGIOLAS I'ENNA llarriwn resident for 35 years Mrs Alice Bishop Pcnna 65 of llighficld Road in Harrison died suddenly at her home on Friday afternoon Born bi Great Neck NY -she was the daughter of the laic Eugene and Jane Bishop Her husband Nicholas- is retired from his job as engineer for the Town of Harrisson and the couple maintained a winter home In Jupier Fla Besides her huaabnd Mrs Pcnna is survived by a sister Mrs Ivan (Marie) Bishop McWilliams of Great Neck LILLIAN A FENLON Retired Secretary Miss LUlian A Fenlnn of 48 Rich Avc in Bryam died Friday at the Greenwich Hospital following a short illness Born in Jersey City NJ she was the daughter of the late William and Sarah Me-Loughlln Fenton A retired' secretary who worked at different firms in thc Port Chester-and Greenwich areas she wak a communicant of Sacred Heart Church In Byram and a member of its Altar and Rosary Societies She'wax jriso a member of the Court St Rita of America the Byram Garden Gub the Senior Citizens Gub of Byram and the Soroptomists of Greenwich She whs predeceased by a sister Mrs Esther Larkln for mcrly of Port Chester and Is survived by another sister Misr Mary Fenton of the home iiMress Other benefits won by the union are improved medical vacation and pension -funds Pension payments went up from 6250 to $300 per month Young WASHINGTON APi A Sauce owamsOre says the nebcin's raJbVkkds ter hrang vtoennaicdi Oueiw TtitfumiUrft Brum rKBrnkfls has Sueiirm- a wit if lUt- irr asar anendiiirs 3br Small BusmnsF Cnmnottee uufl on a npcel Clkdl To 6 tad vaSs Skier prutdeta rwumcDoudM catre pvwn hr ndlrud pulaoe: tetter ways to seal bus cars and locgher penalties for looters Railroads have traditionally used only a thin wire to seal the fire? The following fires were reported between 8 am Friday and 8 am today: PORT CHESTER 11:41 am False alarm at Don Bosco center RYE 4:48 pm Misfire in oil burner at Country Gardens Apts Pondview Lane 10:01 pm Playland Amusement Park Casino smoke condition In the building slight damage broke out A few firemen sustained minor Injuries while combating the fire Because of a history of "in- investigated by the FBI I el son said About 12 fires have been reported In the building during Che past two years he said "These were fires In waste-baskets in men's and women's rooms You never really can tell If these are designed or by accident he said Hillelson appointed a seven-nfi ember coVnniittoe Friday to -Investigate aspects of the fire and make recommenda tions' Official fears that a massive file reconstruction project lay ahead were alleviated somewhat Friday when Donald Johnson Vctccpns Administration director said In Washington that the fire would have no Mon 13 million veterans dr dependents receiving VA benefits He said a computerized master index is maintained by the VA in Washington on more than 32 million veterans living and dead PENNA ma Rai x-lEnglnaarlnj a Mr Ivan I Alka Han NV Babvad iMtrlftg Ivan WASHINGTON (AP) -President Nixon rea-sonaly well" last night and his viral pneumonia inflammation has improved doctors as Bethesda Naval Medical Center reported today Nixon was admitted to the IxMpital two days Tne pains in his right lung which the President expert enced Thursday and Friday lessened during the night the hospital reported In addition his temperature 'dropped from a high lffl to 100 at midnight the hospital said1 required minimal pain medication and rested reasonably well during the night and was still asleep at 7:30 am EDT" the report onhls condition said Nixon was admitted to the hospital at 9: 15 pm Thursday Nixon Elihpg at HlgMbtd Road widdanly July 11 Hail Nlchalat Charlai vM Wat Tevnat Harrlioa NV CanwItanL thltr at (Marb) Mcwiillamt and I at DavM McWllllam Funeral tram Tha Will lam Graham Funeral ISM Railan Fail Raid Rya W7J 11:3 am Monday Julv ll Inttmwiri GfRinwoud Union Cvmal Ryo NV IFrlondt may call 0 Tha WMIIam Oroham Funorol Homo on lotwdoy and Sunday 1-4 and l-M Rm TELEkO Mlchaal wddanly on July IWlRagolng af tha Jama Gunf- Faria Funaral Homo Inc Mom of Rat-urraclbn al Cor put chrliN Church Monday 0 JO am Informant Mary Coma lory Ryo NV Frbnd vTnay vhH Saturday and Sunday S-f pm KM -i -U -4 -i i 1 i' 1 'i 'H r-k'Lr 'i unsuspicious IN MEMO MAM tdviNOt Ralph- 4- tvHdlbFoR (nthotomooM To hoar your yokw ioa yum could way rtt rated ioa your unlit toy you mo chat a wtuia even as So you who havo a loth ar whorlih him with cart For fui-ll novor know I ho hoarlacho --Sill you mo hi vatoirt chair ChHdrtn (M) Thortta (Fungi) fGwna but not forgolion Aiwoyi In our hoartt Rota ant Kid 4ir-r i'4 CAKI) OF THANKS "KBiiAwrs'srw "F-Mnd ant nalglor tor Hwlr oiorotilont 0 lympalhy during JuJuS flood their scheduled meeting as soon as possible White Hquse spokesmen said the meeting won't take place while Nixon is In the hospital Ervin said that if Nixon continues to Insist on keeping presidential papers from the committee that the panel will issue a sub-' poena for them -Ervin again called on Nixon to testify about the accusations against him He said "of all the inhabitants of the earth" the President Is the best qualified to answer Dean's accusations that he discussed hush money a clemency offer as part of the coverdip plot -Scfcnce Magazine reported that the White House considered cutting off federal research funds to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology as a political reprisal against its president Jerome Wies- -1 I- if I T3 a 3 4 3 Continued From Page 1) sip and rumor but I sure was beginning to worry" Moore told the Senate Watergate committee Moore's televie eetimony filled the entire day and he was recalled for a third day when the hearings resume Monday'' His appearancer was suggested by the White House to give another version of events Dean testified about Moore i S' scheduled to be followed by Herbert Kalm-bach once Nixon's personal attorney Kalmbach allegedly paid 1210000 to purchase silence from the Watergate defendants In other Watergate developments Friday: Watergate committee chairman Sam Ervin Jr' said he regrets Nixon's bout with viral pneumonia but wants to follow through with wHh illvo kind I DIVIrgHId and Family I A WILLIAM VT GRAHAM i-s "Tbe Funeral Home" i-i 1 ION I0ST0N POST RDH ii 1 ITLMT (AY AND NlgHT SIRVICI WOdAto 74iif 9 n-.

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