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Troy Times Record Newspaper Archive: June 21, 1947 - Page 9

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   Times Record, The (Newspaper) - June 21, 1947, Troy, New York                                THE TIMES RECORD, TROY, N. Y., SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 21, 1947. Eighty-Eighth Commence- ment To Held day At Music Hall (Continued from fate 5.) Richard Hazlinaky Htlen A. Hogan Victoria X Jagel Jantt R. Jeavoni Beatrice Joan M. Johnson Mary E. Joy Levon Kalayjian Irvlnf S. Kaplan Grace Karian Jluth J. Keeler Irene N. Kielb Emmott J. Keyef William Kuen Ulchard H. Lawyer i Cnarlea Littorin Warjorie L. Lowe Henry T. MacAuley f Donald W. Mackay ;L George E. Mahdesian Armand Malgiere j Joseph S. Marino Vary E. McLean Francis S. Melite Peter Menetti John W. Meyer John P. Molt Bernice Morrison Vary R. Mesea Gerard T. Murray Elaine F, Nadler Marie O. O'Neil Joseph E. Owens John A. Palitsch Lola L Fatten Joan C. Richards Helene Rubtschinsky Donald W. Seibert Edward Simpson John Sleicher Barbara L. Sleight Ruth L. Smith Althea R. Snyder Patricia Sullivan Jamei C. Suriano Richard Terzian Joseph J. Trciensky Stanley J. Turner William E. VanNamee William Wade William L. Walther Joseph Paslowski Industrial. Arts. _ William C. Alber Arthur Bailey Dominick E. Brignola Walter F. Brock Joseph A. Bucciero John Decker Joseph DeCrescenti Kenneth E. Gummer Girard J. Hart James E. Hart Marvin Hayner Lee H. Hilt William Hubicki William C. Kincaid John Klein Jack H. Kolaian E. John Loucks Charles J. Masterson Frank Palatino Joseph T. Panza Frank T. Fotenza Joseph Salo Anthony Simmons William Spiak Andrew J. Triantafillou Raymond P. Wedro Edward J. Wojeski Industrial Candidates for two-year Indus- trial High School certificates are: 'John J. Angrisano Donald R. Bailey Robert Bull Charles H. Button Robert M. Cash Donald G. Curtis Michael J. Edwards Herbert E. R. Gerst Robert D. Gilhooley Curtis G. Hayner Robert Kalbus Howard C. Krogh Richard W. Lewis Frank A. Mantello Patrick F. Marro Joseph P. Merolla Dominic T. Montello Paul H. Morse George E. Murphy Peter M. Opar Michael A. Fascarella Frank T. Fotenza David E. Priddle William W. Reed Allan G. Sisson Donald W. Swankey Rocco A. Valenti Edward J. Wojeski MARSHALL ENDORSES ASSISTANCE TO CHINA BY UNITED SERVICE Secretary of State George C. Marshall has endorsed assistance to China in a message to United Serv- ice to China. In expressing regret at his inability to make a public ap- peal in support of the fund raising lor China, according to the message forwarded to the local headquar- ters of United Service to China, Secretary Marshall said: "I am "personally and deeply con- cerned over the present situation in Shina and I sincerely hope that :hrough voluntary private contribu- :ions urgently needed assistance can be rendered the suffering peo- ?le of that country. They need our lelp, the help that in the past has always come from Americans wholeheartedly, and generously." GETS ARGENTINE MEAT. Basel, Switzerland first shipment of Argentine, frozen meat to come via the Rhine from Rotterdam has arrived here. The 110-ton shipment was handled in constructed refrigerator compartments aboard a Swiss motorship. Republicans Confident Of Victory; Vote Believed Possible Monday (Continued from Page 1.) ANNOUNCES LIST To Receivt Diplomat From Bishop Scully Wednesday Night At Music Hall (Continued from Face 5.) and INFLfTION mropf rty ralaes arc up. Power the dollar to buy repairs is on the way down! Hare you had the of your fire insurance decked against this alarming situa- tion? Before another day, take advantage of our Kpext opinion. We will gladly advise you without Call us today. NM. J. PAGAN KEENANBLDG. Phont Troy 846 pressure exerted upon the Senate." The Virginian's itatement eon- jnued: "The result of sustaining the President's veto might well ca- lamitous. It would extinguish the ,ast hope for worthwhile labor re- form legislation.' for a long time to come. It would be a green light :o arrogant and willful labor lead- ers to strike in vital industries again and again and to use every method of coercion and intimida- tion to gain their selfish ends. "In this vote America can truly be said to stand at the crossroads. If we cannot manage John Lewis at home how can we expect to pro- tect ourselves against Joe Stalin Shortly after sunrise, the Senate several times was within a hair's breadth of an agreement on a vot- ing time. Morse blocked efforts to vote today and angry Republican colleagues blocked compromise ef- forts of-their leaders to fix a Mon- day deadline. Sleep on Benches. So, with no agreement yet in sight, senators who had been sleep- ing on cloakroom benches went back to nap while Morse spoke to an almost empty chamber. Shortly before turning down the Monday vote suggestion, the bill's opponents had rejected a Repub- lican1 proposal to vote at 4 p.m. (3 pjn., E.S.T.) or 5 p.m. today. Democratic Leader Barkley (Ky.) then suggested an agreement to have the showdown at 4 p.m. next Tuesday but this was blocked by an objection from the Republican side. And the talk marathon droned on into its 19th hour. Confident they had the two- thirds majority to enact the bill into law, Republican leaders had kept the weary members on the job since noon (11 a.m., E.S.T.) yester- day. But a stubborn little bipartisan group led by Senator Taylor (D., Ida.) insisted on waiting- until next week for the nation's reaction to a broadcast defense of the veto by President Truman last night. They denied it was a filibuster, but Taylor talked for 8 hours and 25 minutes and Senator Kilgore (D., W. Va.) took over where the Idahoan left off. Senators Morse (R., Ore.) and Langer (R., N.D.) stood by to pinch hit for Kilgore. Taft Answers Truman. Mr. Truman's broadcast .turned into a last minute radio duel with Senator Taft whose name the bill bears. Mr. Trutnan told the voters the measure is "a shocking piece of legislation" which would be "bad for labor, bad for management and bad for the country." Taft retorted in a broadcast half an hour later: "A complete misrepresentation." He eaid the President's remarka show "that he knows practically nothing about the bilf itself." And then he passed this word to reporters: "We expect to override the veto." The House had already done so, 331 to 83, far more than the re- quired two-thirds majority. Thie left tip to the Senate the decision whether Mr. Truman would suffer his first smashing de- feat at the hands of the Repub- lican controlled Congress or score a victory of major proportions. Barkley Expects Defeat. His backers found no outward sign that his veto message and radio epeech to the nation had overcome the slim margin by which the Senate Republicans counted on" winning. The bill passed on May 13 by a 63 to 24 tally, -well over the two-thirds mark. Democratic Leader Barkley supporting the President, said the veto be right hard to sustain." Another Democratic strategist, who declined use of hie name, said the President's camp lacked about four votes to reach the one-third- plus-one it needed to uphold the veto. The remote control debate be- tween the President and Taft last night produced bristling charges. Repeating much of what he had said in his earlier veto message, Mr. Truman denounced the Taft- Hartley measure as "deliberately designed to weaken labor unions." He added that it would "under- mine our national policy of collec- tive bargaining." "For tie eake of the future of this he declared, "I hope that this bill will not become law." From hurriedly jotted notes, Taft blasted right back at the President Tisue of Falsification. Taft said it was "astonishing to find the President objecting to the section which prevents Communists from being officeri of labor unions." He said it "is not so" that an em- ployer can discharge a man on the pretext of slight infraction of rules, "even though his real mo- tive is against the employee for union activities." "The President says the law will expose unions to for acts of violence, wildcat strikes and other actions, none of which au- Agnes Marie McEniry Lorraine McCJivern Mary Margaret McGovern Catherine Mary McGuirk Theresa Margaret McGuirk Anne Marie McLaren Margaret Anne McLaughlin William Paul McLoughlan John Paul MeNamara Lawrence Gerald McTavey Thomas Andrew Meighan Joseph Francis Merriman Jane Helen Metzger Mary Jane Miller Philip Peter Minko Peter Edward Mooney Jeannetta Mary Morand Frank Joseph Morgan Patricia Anne Mulligan Esther Murphy Ellen Marie Murphy John Joseph Murphy Mary Ellenor Murphy Ann Rita Marie Murray Charles Michael Murray Jean Ann Cecelia Murray Joan Ann Murray Marguerite Mary Murray Clementine Christine Muscatello Edward Daniel Nash Elizabeth Isabelle Neil Joan Frances Nevins Jeanne Marie Noble James Edward Noonan Shirley Ann Nugent Donel Joseph O'Brien George William O'Brien Ilene Ruth O'Brien Leo Patrick O'Brien Pierce Francis O'Brien Rosemary Patricia O'Brien Arlene Helen Mary Ogniewekl Robert Stephen Owens William Joseph Paulus Margaret Claire Pelletier Joseph William Pennisi Patricia Jean Peters Delores Katherine Phelan Emily M. Lourdes Phelan Mary Theresa Picarillo Patricia Margaret Pinchon James Francis Poland Lou Ann Frances Poland Helen Theresa Powanda Lillian Mary Powanda Joan Marie Prediger Elizabeth Ann Purcell Joan Theresa Purcell Thomas Joseph Purcell Anne Helen Purstell John Roland Quinan David Fidencio Quinonea Donald Gerard Ramroth Dorothy Ann Ramroth Mary. Ann Reardon Ruth Elizabeth Ring Jeanne Marie Rivet William Ryan Rooney Edward Joseph Ryan Irene Agnes Ryan Mary Agnes Ryan Patricia Ann Ryan Norraa Mary Ann Salerno Anthony John Salvati Ann Marie Veronica Scheroder Alyce. Carolyn Schnapp Rudolph Joseph Schneider Mary Agnes Scocca Donald James Shanley Francis Kieran Shanley Lois Mary Sherlock Thomas Joseph Sherwin Herminie Marie Shields Waldo Fredrick Shorkey George Henry Simmons Anne Marie Singsheimer Mary Alice Sloane Catherine Dolores Smith Kathleen Mary Smith Frances Josephine Sonsini Jeanne Agnes Spratt Ruth Ann Stehle Alphonsus Thomas Storace Jeannine Theresa Surprenant Robert James Talhara Gertrude Marie Thompson Jane Ann Toohey Jeanne Anne Valente Roland Donald Vallee Eleanor Marie VanAuken Nancy Marie VanDenburgh 'Shirley Ann Vaughn Guy Anthony Visk Alice Burns Walsh John Richard Walsh Ricliard Joseph Walsh William James Walsh Marie Jean Ward Marie Theresa Ward Joan Beverly Weatherwax Marjorie Rita Weishaar Virginia Marion Whimpla Edward Andrew Willard Walter Joseph Willard Eugene Francis Willis James Patrick Wright James Frances Wunderlich Joseph Anton Turack ICEBREAKER STEAMS INTO CALIFORNIA HEAT San Diego, Cal. sight of an icebreaker ehip barging into San Diego in midsum- mer at enough to chill the heart of the Chamber of Com- merce. But the Navy explained that the U.S.S. Burton Island, first full-fledged icebreaker assigned to the Pacific Fleet, was only in port for a non-business visit between cruises to the Antartic the Byrd Expedition and to Alaska waters later this year. MISSING GIRL'S TROY residents in Rensselaer- wyck, the R.P.I, housing project for veterans, snapped this picture of Mrs. Barbara Riggs Clement, 24, and her husband, John C. Clement, former Marine officer, as they moved into their home there several months ago. Mrs. Clement has been missing since Wednesday when she was last seen at the home of her cousin, former Secretary of State i Henry L. at Mineola. Ogden J. Ross Heads Speak- ers' List; Thomas W. Mc- Lean To Be Toastmaster Complete plans were made by the convention committee of the Corp. Arthur Willi Chapter, Military Order of the Purple Heart, last evening at the D.A.V. Hall in River Street, to entertain the delegates at the fourteenth annual state con- vention, to be held in this city June 27, 28 and 29. General Ogden J. Ross, veteran of World Wars I and H, a charter member of the Corp. Willi Chapter, will be the principal speaker at the dinner in honor of the newly elected State Commander and staff which will be held at the Hen- drick Hudson, Friday at 8 p.m. Thomas W. was chosen to be toastmaster at the dinner. Music will be furnished by Toby Middlebrook and his orchestra. Mayor John; J. Ahern' will give the .open welcome address to the convention Friday and will attend the dinner on Saturday evening-. Members of the late Corporal Willi PUB DEATHS Obituary FUNERALS Large Number Of Pupils Qualify For Elementary Diplomas Graduates of parochial schools throughout the city wtoo have suc- cessfully completed their eight years of grammar school work and! will be eligible to enter high school this fall were announced today. The graduates include: St Mary's School. Roy Edward Casey, Paul Anthony Ceglia, Theresa Anne Christian, Helen Mary Julia Cody, Raphael Mary Comitale, Patricia Conway, Frances Ruth Crier. Barbara De- Maria, Anne Carmella Dinardo, Frances Mary Fisher, John Donald Fisher, Joseph Anthony Fitzgerald, Carol Anne Foley, Frank James Foley, Raphael Mary Francese, Alice Florence Gardner, Janet Anne Garrahan, Gabriel Gerald Gazalone, Sablna Germanerio, Margaret Eliza- beth Gow, Charmaigjie Rose Gunn, Thomas Patrick Killeen, Joan The- resa Lawrence Josephine Mary Marchese, Michael Joseph Mar- chese, Lawrence Joseph Marinucci, Gloria Anne Mazzarillo, June The- resa -McDermott, Albert Joseph McDonald, Thomas Peter McMa- hon, Ruth Anne McGuirk, Eileen Elizabeth Moore, Kathleen Anne ilullin, William Robert O'Keefe, Joseph Louis Pasanella, Doris Anne Pietrafesa, Eleanor Rose Funeral of Mrs. John EL Danahy The funeral of Mrs. Edward services for Mrs. John Fleming was held at 9 a.m. Danahy, 46 McDonald Street, from the George F. Falls, sister of Michael J. Buckley, Troy, were conducted at   Loughlln, Paul Morgan James Murtaugh, Alice O'Neill, Stanley Pelcber, Williarn Powell, John Pres- ton. Agnes Rafferty, Eleanor Ryan, William Schongar, John' Signorelli, Vincent Soldoni. Gordon Van Vlech, St. Peter's School. Paul Bollig-er, Charles Bouchey, Arthur Brearton, Nicholas Crisr [iano, Edward Dillon, Francis Duff, Robert Dunn, John Gusty, Robert Hogan, William Hogan, John Mc- Loughlin, James Meehan, James Murphy, William Nash, Alphonse Palladino, Gary Perkinson, Kenneth Ryan, Lewey Sheffield, James Wa- gar, Byron Howe, Francis Breen, Kathleen Brown, Patricia Carney, Carmela Felitti, Rosella Casale, Joan Evers, Joan Flynn, Geraldine Glasko, Rosemary Graber, Joan Herring, Jean Herring, Eva Le Barren, Joan Ann Mooney, Jean Murphy, Marie Poli, Lorraine Pur- cell, Patricia Purcell, Joan St, John, Marilyn Wilhelm and Doris Wolfe. St Anthony's School. Angelino Bucciero, Anita Cirrin- cione, Adele Cochi, Catherine Com- mis, Mary Contl, Madeline Cirlone, Joan Farina, Gloria Fiaschetti, An- thony Furciniti, Nicholas Laia- cona, Dante Fiaschetti, James Man- tello, Josephine Mulinio, Dolores Trciensky, Phyllis Valente, Joseph Viola, Michael Visk and Mary Daniels. St jLawrence's School. Lawrence Agars, John Barker, William Bennaway, James Cannon, Clark McCafferty, Francis Ostwald, Marion Ahearn, Mary Ann Ambuhl, Ann Lombardo, Betty Ann O'Brien, Frances Pasinclla and Anneliese Weiss. St Paul the Apostle's School. Ruth Brady, Thomas Brady, Carole Campana, Agnes Campbell. Mary Catone, Theresa Conway, Jerome Curley, Rose Derenzo, Cath- j erins Hartnagle, Barbara Hoffman, John Hoffman, James Kennedy, Jan Licvestro, Ed-.vard McDonpugh. Eileen MeNamee, Gerald Mulqueen, Elizabeth O'Hara, Delores Rega, j Marilyn Rourke, Jean Tellman and! Edward Wells. 1 Conferences i uius. between the rail- roads and 17 unions representing about non-operating em- ployees opened earlier this week. These workers asked a wage in- crease of twenty cents an hour. D. P. Loomis, chairman of Western Carriers Conference Com- mittee, asserted the demands would add annually to operating cosst and the .rules changes an additional 000. He termed the rule demands "the biggest featherbed threat that ever, menaced private industry" and asserted they would require "additional and unnecessary men." A compromise settlement pro- posed by President Truman ended the "railroad strike last year.- The workers were granted a 16 cents hourly wage boost and an addi- tional 2% cents hourly in lieu of rules change demands which were waived. PLAN ANNUAL BALL AT LANSINGBURG SCHOOL The annual Lansingburg High School Ball, sponsored by the ent-Teacher Association, of tha school will be held Wednesday at the school gymnasium. Dancing will be from 9 p.m. until midnight and music will be furnished by Jack Bisner and his orchestra. The high- light of the evening's festivities be at 11 p.m. when the "queen of the ball" will be picked by a com- mittee cmposed of school trustees and parent-teacher officials. WHEN YOU WANT GOOD PAINTING SEE J. MOSGA Pointing Paperhanging General Contractors Call Valley Falls 57-F-2 Too Late To Classify MACHINE OPERATORS EXPERIENCED Wanted at'Once ALSO G-IPvkS TO RUN _DOUBLE NEEDLE MACHINE- STANDARD, MFG. CO. CONGRESS RIVER STS. PAWL.NG AVE., airy room, hot and cold running water, nicely furnished. Busineps man or woman preferred. Troy 4994-M. 2 bedrooms and porch, to rent for six wneks. Write Bos 173, Troy Record Co. COAL WITH A GOAL STRIKE THREATENING DON'T DELAY Order Your Winter Supply of Goal Now HEADQUARTERS FOR SUPER QUALITY ORANGE DISC COAL ALSO BAG COKE, CHARCOAL AND BRIQUETS RANGE AND FUEL OILS BUDGET PLAN IF DESIRED FRANK M. WHEELER COAL CO., Inc. Office: 15 Cragin Avenue Yards On B. M. R. R. TROY, N. Y. Telephont Troy 6720 HENS GIVE SHORT MEASURE. Plymouth, Ind. hens on Mrs. Otto Baisley's farm often decide to break the monotony and lay midget-size eggs the size of a hazelnut but otherwise perfectly 11 .formed inside and out.   

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