LEGISLATURE PASSES CSEA PACT, BUT

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LEGISLATURE PASSES CSEA PACT, BUT
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America** Largest JSewapaper for Public
Vol. XXXIV, No. 9
Tuesday, May 29, 1973
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LEGISLATURE
PASSES CSEA
PACT, B U T . . .
ALBANY—As the Legislature wound up its business last
week, many of the loose strings were all too visible to Capital
observers. Governor Rockefeller was, in fact, threatening to
call a special session of the Legislartiure unless some lastminute agreement could be
reached on pension reform.
CSEA counsel Jack C. Rice, third from right, with his wife, Shirley, beams as he shows
off plaque given to him at Mental Hygiene testimonial
dinner. Pictured with them are
Board members, from left, William McGowan and Julia Duffy, and, from right, Ann BeS'
sette and Ronnie Smith.
Mental Hygiene Presidents Agree
On Distribution Of Board Seats
CAIRO—Delegates to the Mental Hygiene departmental workshop this month at the
Friar Tuck Inn here discussed the disitribution of departmental representatives to the
Civil Service Employees Assn. Board of Directors.
Mental Hygiene is due to pick up an additional ten seats under the formula that
gives additional representation to
any department with more than
3,000 members (or the major
portion thereof).
At present. Mental Hygiene is
represented on the Board by four
members: Julia Duffy, Pilgrim
State Hospital, representing the
Long Island area; Ronnie Smith,
Willowbrook State Hospital, representing the Metropolitan area;
Ann Bessette. Harlem Valley
State Hospital; representing the
Southern and Capital District
areas, and William MoGowan,
West Seneca State School, representing the Western and Central
areas.
_
^
,
^ '
"
^
^
HepeatJftW
Mayor Campaign
Sluggish D e s p i t e
Its Significance
T
IHERE is a striking p a r -
adox about the Democratic primary race for Mayor of New York City. A new
administration Is always a matter of great significance to tlie
people of the City, and tlie primary results will sliape the character of tlie Democratic party
for many years to come. Yet, in
the face of the Impoi-tance of
the primary, the campaign has
been desultory, the voters are
apathetic, and only a trickle of
(Continued on Page 6)
At present, the four representatives are among the most outspoken and forceful leaders on
the Board. This is due, in part,
to the fact that they currently
represent larger constituencies
than most other Board members,
and, in another part, to the very
qualities of leaderahip over the
years that have earned them
their positions. Ms. Duffy, Ms.
Bessette and Smith are presidents of their chapters, and McGowan is a former chapter president and currently fourth vicepresident of the statewide CSEA.
Under the distribution setup
for the expanded representation.
however, the Western Region
will be entitled to two representatives, while the Long Island,
Metropolitan, Central andSouthRegions will each be allotted
three. Capital District does not
qualify for a separate representative, since its does not currently have enough Mental Hygiene
employees.
Chapter presidents, meeting in
a special session at the workshop, voted to give the next
available seat to the Capital District. This conceivably could
come about as a result of the
membership drive amiounced at
the workshop. The presidents
agreed that if the total additional membership gained through
the drive should entitle Mental
Hygiene to another representative, then that seat would go
(Continued on Pace 14)
Although the Legislature had
passed the salary provisions of
the contract negotiated with the
State by the Civil Service Employees Assn., they had attached
to the pension proposals an
amendment affecting other publie employee unions. So while
new CSEA members after June 30
would be covered by the agreement reached in negotiations, It
is possible that members of other
public employees unions, especially those in New York City,
would be left without pension
provisions for employees hired
after June 30.
Part of this confusion comes
from the fact that the Legislature has not, at Leader presstime, released the "CSEA" pension bill (with its amendment)
as passed Wednesday evening,
iMay 23. Thus, no one is sure
what action the Governor will
take.
One thing is certain, though.
NEW ARMORY LEADERS — Delegates from nine Civil
Service Employees Assn. armory chapters throughout the state gathered in Rochester earlier this month and elected an entire new slate
of officers for the Conference of Armory Employees. New leaders of
the Conference, formerly known as the Combined Chapter of Armory
Employees, are, from left, president John Lock, Capital District
Armories; first vice-president Richard Guisinger, Mid-State Armory
Employees; second vice-president Lawrence Vogel, Western New
York Armories, and treasurer Leon Nelson, Metro Area Armory
Employees.
No one is entirely happy with
the way things are going.
"The Legislature has failed to
come up with an effective answer to the pension problem," the
Governor said. "I have submitted
my plan, and the Kinzel Commission submitted its." He then
stated that if the Legislative
failed to act on this problem, he
would probably have to call a
special session. "They have to do
their thing, and I have to do
mine," he said.
The legislation concerning the
CSEA agreement wajs passed in
the Senate and in the Assembly
and will, if signed by the Governor, enable more than 130,000
state workers in bargaining units
represented by the Civil Service
Employees Assn. to receive the
pay increases and fringe benefits
negotiated for them In the recently ratified agreement reached between state negotiators and
CSEA.
The legislation, in addition to
formally enacting the CSEA
agreement, imposes pension modifications on members of the retirement plan (NYS Employees
Retirement System) at both the
state and the political subdivision levels.
Although the bill conformed
with most of the benefits package negotiated by CSEA, it was
not the legislation that the imion
supported with respect to retirement. Theodore C. Wenzl, CSEA
president, said, "This was definitely not the pension settlement
agreed to In negotiations, and.
If It Is signed by the Governor,
could constitute a violation of
our agreement with the state's
executive branch."
The new legislation, when
signed, will make permanent all
temporary benefits that are part
of the state workers' retirement
plan. It does not make those
same temporary benefits permanent for the county and the
(Continued on Page 3)
M e m b e r s T o V o t e O n C o n t r a c t June 1
Nassau Committee Agrees
(From Leader Correspondent)
MINEOLA—A long-awaited fact-finders' report on a
settlement for the Nassau
chapter, Civil Service Em-
the 75 (i) retirement plan, $20,000 death benefit, wage Increases
of 5V2 and 6 percent In each of
two years plus 24 other pay and
benefit gains.
ployees Assn., has recommended
Approval of the settlement was
To Finder's Report
recommended by the chapter's
80-member steering and program
committee and will be put to a
vote Friday, June l.
Chapter president Irving Flaumenbaum said the settlement
represented
$35 million.
gains
aggregating
"It Is not what we asked for,
but It is a good contract and I
think we can Uve with it," Flau(Continued on Page 14)
Volunteer
w
s;
I
1
s
u
of good health. In this connection, the Commission cautions,
however, that for an employee to
keep the optional Insurance after
retirement, it must have been in
force for all his service since
April 14, 1988, during which It
was available to him.
Awards
tion is effective the first day of
the first pay period that begins
The Civil Service Commission on or after July 1, 1973.
has urged Federal agencies to es•
•
•
The reduction In pretoium
tabltdi honorary awards to rec- means smaller amounts will be Height, W e i g h t Restrictions
ognize employees for outstanding withheld from pay and annuity
Removed To Insure Equality
volunteer services within their checks, with a resulting increase
All height and weight requirecommunities. Such agency hon- in take-home pay ranging from
ments have been removed from
ors would complement the establight to substantial, depending
lished Federal Volunteer Awards on the employee's or annuitant's the Civil Service Commission's
standards for the following fedalready being granted in Governage. For annuitants, this will
ment-wide competition by AC- begin with the August 1, 1973, eral positions: U.S. Park Police,
deputy marshals, special agents
TION.
checks which pay annuity for
in the isureau of Narcotics and
Last year, almfOst 800 Federal
the month of July. There are
employees were nominated and about 20,000 annuitants who have ' Dangerous Drugs, and jobs in fire
six flnallats were chosen for the the optional insurance but who protection and prevention. •
The Commission's action in reACTION Award on the basis of
pay no premiimi for it because
"unselfish voluntary contribution they are age 65 or over. Their moving these restrictions Is expected to broaden job opportimiof personal energy, skill, and reannuity checks will not be affectfor
Mexican-Americans,
sources in behalf of persons in ed by the reduction in option- tles
Puerto Ricans, Oriental-Amerneed."
al insurance premiums.
icans, and women.
To be considered for agency
Premium rates for the $10,000
volunteer awards, individuals and optional life insurance are based
•
*
•
groups of Federal employees must on the employee's age group.
The Civil Service Commission
meet the following criteria:
Present and new rates for the has reduced from 50 to 20 the
1. The individual or group must $10,000 optional i n s u r a n t are
number of jobs a Federal agency
have contributed their time, tal- shown in the following table:
can reclassify in a block to a
ents, or energy without pay or
( 2 ) Biweekir ( 2 ) Monthly
higher grade level without prior
P
r
e
n
i
u
m
Premium
other compensation during nonconsultation with the Commte(l)Age
Now
New
Now
New
duty hours.
Under 35 $ 1.30 | .80 | 2.82 $ 1.73
sion.
2. The voluntary service may 35 to 39
1.70
1.20
2.68
2.60
Consultation is also required
40
to
44
2.40
1.90
5.20
4.12
span a broad range of activities
45 to 49
3.60
2.90
7.80
6.28
when fewer than 20 jobs are
by directly or indirectly help50 to 54
5.50
4.50 11.92
9.75
concerned if there is a possibility
17.00 10.50 36.83 22.75
ing individuals in need through 55 to 59
that the reclassification will have
60 and over 19.00 14.00 41.17 30.33
work in civic, ccwnmimity, or
(1) Changes in January following birtha "ripple" effect either within
other humanitarian activities.
day.
that agency or in other agencies
(2) Premium is a proportionate amount
. 3. Illustrative of the types of
that align their classification
for employees paid weekly or
services to be recognized is help
semi-monthly.
practices with those of the
provided the physically or menUnder the Federal Employees' a g e n c y
contemplating
Uie
tally handicapped; young, aged,
Group Life Insurance law, emchange.
or other persons who need care;
ployees and annuitants imder age
The new policy applies equally
and members of the commvmity
65 must pay the full cost of the to the reclassification of whitewho require help following a naoptional insurance and the Civil collar jobs under the General
tural disaster. .
Service Commission m u ^ "from Schedule and blue-collar jobs
4. Also illustrative is the contime to time" determine the cost. under the Federal Wage System.
tribution of time and effort to The July 1, 1973^ reduction Is
projects of civic betterment and the result of a study in which
to voluntary organizations that
the Commission determined that
serve individual or community
the mortality experience of the
needs.
Insured group had improved sub•
*
*
stantially, The mortality rate
had been running 180 percent of
Public health nurse and ocLower Insurance
that which would be normally cupational therapist jobs are open
Premiums
expected but is now at 120, perfor filing with the Nassau CounThe Civil Service Commission cent. The new premium rates
ty Civil Service Commission. New
last week announced a reduction closely approximate the current
York State residency is not reIn premium rates for over 500,000 cost of the optional insurance
quired, but preference .for apemployees and some 8,000 anfor each age group, with the cost pointment may be given to cannuitants who carry the $10,000 of a 65-or-older annuitant's free
didates who have been legal resoptional life Insurance under the
insurance being imluded in the Idents of Nassau for at least one
Federal Employees' Group Life premium he pays while he is in
year.
I n s t a n c e Program. The reducthe 55 to 59 and the 60-and-over
Salaries are: therapist, exam
groups. Optional insurance prem64-446: $8,948-11,509; nurse, exiums were similarly reduced in am PHN-901: $10,479-13,624.
April 1970 aS a result of a
Candidates for occupational
similar determination.
ther{4>lst must file by Jime 14
There is no change in premium by which time they must have
rates for the regular life insurbeen graduated from an apance nor has the Commission proved school of occupational
declared an open enrollment seatherapy. Candidates will be evalson at this time. These are being uated on their training and exconsidered in conjunction with perience.
some other possible changes In
There is no deadline for public
the Federal Employees' Group health nurse, nor will there be
FOR SERVICE RENDERED
Life Insurance Program, and any oral or written examination.
Thirty-six memberf of the staff of
notice will be given later.
Minimum qualifications are: a
Rockland Statet Hospital, Bldg. 57M,
Meanwhile, an employee who bachelor's degree in nursing plus
got together April Sth at the Holiday
Jnn, Orangeburg, N.Y. to honor Retirees
declined the (H>tional insurance eligibility for a license to pracROBERT H. BROWN and MRS. RAmay cancel the declination If It tice as a registered professional
SELLA MOORE. Mr. Brown served 30
years; Mrs. Moore, 15 years. Each was
has been in force for at least one nurse in New York State.
given an Engraved Silver Tray. Mrs.
year, he Is under age 50, and he
Further information and appliMoore, Senior Attendant; Mr. Brown,
furnishes satisfactory evidence
cations may be obtained by sendStaff Attendant-Relief Supvr.
ing a self-addiessed stamped
envelope to the Nassau County
Become a Stenotype Stenographer
Civil Service Commission, 140
Old Country Roard, Mineola, New
The career is exciting . . . the pay Is good.
York. 11501.
Stenotype Academy can teach you how to
enter this rewarding field if you have a high
school diploma or equivalency.
Accountant Pool
You can study 2-evenings a week, Saturday
mornings or 5 days a week. We'll teach you
Seventeen city agencies hired a
everything you need to know. Stenotype Acadtotal of 48 accountants at a
emy is the only school in New York City teachhiring pool held May 17, the city
ing Stenotype exclusively that is Approved by
the N.Y.S. Dept. of Education, U.S.
Dept. of Personnel a n n o u n c e .
Gov't Authorized for non-immigrant
Certified for appointment were
Aliens and A p p r o v e d for Veterans.
300 candidates from the 539-name
Approved for N . Y . S . Training
eligible list resulting from open
Programs
'
competitive exam 1258. That Uss
was established April 19. 1973.
CAU TODAY FOR A FREE CATALOG
Exclusively al 2&9 Broadway
The last number appointed was
Filing Open For Nurse,
Therapist In Nassau Co.
•nNOTYnAeADIIiY
(Opposite City Hall)
288.
• FIRE i l r FLIES
pened which well could have
destroyed at least a company.
I'm not an overly religious type,
but where firefighters are concerned I truly believe that the
"Big Chief" has a special place
In his heart and keeps an eye
peeled for firefighters. If He
didn't, there Is no way that they
could come through imscathed
as often as they do. I have been
witness to countless miracles in
my 48 years around the job, and
they still continue to happen.
You arid I know, how in some
instances, it seems to be the
For instance, he told me of a firemen's habit to bunch up in
really great rescue which one of
front of the fire building while
his men had made a short time awaiting orders. Perhaps it may
before, and about which I had be only a few seconds and then
not yet heard. I made a note to again it may be only a minute
get' further details from Cap- or twotain Kllduff, but we were so
At this particular fire, suddenbusy for the rest of the day ly and without any warning at
that I never did get around to it. all, there was a horible exploThen followed endless hospital- Mon on the ground floor at the
ization and the matter fell by c<Hiier as a backdraft blasted
the wayside for the time beincr. open the front of the firebulldThe other night, as luck would ing. The store was protected by
have it. Battalion Chief Patrick an iron burglar gate and that
KilduS was acting in the 16'th was twisted as though some
again, and I was more than de- huge hand had just reached out
lighted to see such a fine ofiBcer and twisted It Into rubWe. If
having joined the <dilef's rank. a company had been in front of
It brought again to mind the that store, they would now be
story that needed to be told. dead. It was simply a miracle
The fire at which this feat tocA: . . . one of many which the Man
place was at 123rd Street and upstairs is constantly performing
Park Avenue. The firefighter was for His firefighters.
*
«
•
William Rice, who was «>pointed to the job five years ago and
Bronx Di^atcher, Ken (Sherhas ^ n t all of those years in lock Holmes) Fisher, has done it
14 Truck. Most truckles are great again. Walking along Fordham
big guys which Is why I call Road about a week ago, he spotthem "tigers." BUI Rice does
(Continiied on Page 5)
not quite fill the bill size-wise.
One would expect him to be in
an engine company.
As the story happened, there
was a woman in a fourth floor
window and fire was coming
Youngsters may still apply to
Into the room. Under normal cir- spend one week at two of the
cumstances, she had about 20 three environmental educational
seconds left to either stay there camps operated by the Dept. of
and bum or jump to almost cer- Environmental Conservation.
tain death. Bill Rice sciuried
There are openings at Rusharound and quickly got the Tow- ford Environmental Education
er Ladder into operation. He hop- camp in Allegany County for all
ped Into the basket and went eight weeks of the program for
after the wwnan. Just as he got boys 13 and 14 years old. The
to within five feet of her, she Lake Colby camp, also In the
jumped for the basket and miss- Adirondacks, has openings for
ed. Fireman Rice r ^ c h e d out boys and girls from 11 to 13
and with super human strength, years old for the weeks of July
which God seems to give fire1-7 and July 8-14 only.
men at times such as that, he
Applications wUl be accepted
grabbed her by her clothing and
on a first-come, first-serve basis.
held on, managing to someCost is $60 and a chUd may be
how get a better hold on her as
sponsored by an organization or
her clothes started to rip in his
his parents.
grasp. He managed to finally pull
For further information, conher into the basket for the restact Rushford Reservations, Dept.
cue and she spent some time in
of Environmental Conservation,
the hospital with bums and
at any of these addresses: PO
shock. However the mthusiasm
Box 57, Avon, N.Y. 14414; 409
with which Captain Kllduff told
Exchange National Bank Buildthe story and the admiration he
ing, Olean, N.Y. 14760; or Fishexpressed for "that kid" (BUI
er Ave., CorUand, N.Y. 13045.
Rice) was the sort of enthusiasm
For Infoi-mation on Colby, conwhich would only come frwn an
tact Lake Colby Reservations,
officer who has never forgotten
Dept. of Environmental Conserthat he too was once a bluevation, 317 Washington Ave.,
shirt.
Watertown, N.Y. 13601.
He must have a golden finger
on the typewriter, too, because
CIVIL SERVICE LEADER
Fireman BUI Rice, on Medal Day,
Americo's Lcadiag W«««hly
wUl receive the Delahanty Medal
For Piiblic Empleyeet
for his act. Thus wiU amclude
Publuhed Each Tuesday
a wonderful deed and the giving
11 Warten St., N.Y., N.Y. 10007
of a just reward. Congratulations
Business and Editorial Office:
11 Warieo St., N.Y., N.Y. 10007
Bill Rice, and congi-atulations
Entered as Second Ctau mail and
to you Chief Kllduff upon your
Second Clau poMace paid, O a o b e t
3, 1939, at tlie Post Office, New
recent and well-merited promoYork, New York, under the Act of
tion.
March 3, 1879. Additional entry at
Piainlield, New Jersey. Member of
Last Tuesday morning at the
Audit Bureau of Circulation.
SubKription Price 97.00 Pec Year
Dispatchers' 4th on 3rd Avenue
Individual Copies, ISc
and 84th Street, something hap-
Some months ago, Captain Patrick Kilduff was acting B.C. in the 16th Battalion. While I did not recall having met him before
that time, I was certainly
impressed with his demeanor
as a fire officer. There was
no doubt in anybody's mind
that he was in command.
The manner in which he
spoke of the members of 14
Truck increased my admiration for him greatly.
Kids: Apply For Week
At Environmental Camp
Await Governor's Signature On Contract
(C'ontinucd from Paire 1)
municipal workers who are part
of the same retirement system.
This was one of the items that
CSEA objected to strenuously
when the legislation was introduced.
The legislation also calls for
coalition bargaining as a prerequisite for any pension changes,
and, after July 1 of this year,
mandates a three-year moratorium that bans any pension
improvement for state and county workers during that period.
CSEA bargaining experts are
still working with the state's Office of Employee Relations to detemiine the application of the
legislation. The ability of counties to negotiate advances to
richer retirement levels within
the retirement system (NYSERS> has been questioned by
CSEA negotiators.
Governor Rockefeller sent to
the Legislature, in bill fonn, the
CSEA agreement with the pension changes and pay raises.
Then,
Republican
legislative
leaders introduced a new version
of the bill which applied the
pension changes to state and
local government employees represented by CSEA, and excluded
public employees represented by
other unions.
All legislation passed at this
point will go into the 30-day
bill-signing period. There was
some speculation, at Leader
presstime. that the bill could
(Continued on Page 14)
GREAT MEADOW MEETING
- Anthony p. Scrime. second
from left, presideni of the Great Meadow Correctional Facility chapter of the Civil Service Employees Assn. welcomes CSEA first vicepresident Thomas McDonouffh to chapter function. McDonoueh
praised Scrime for his heroic actions durine prison rioting at thefacility. They are joined by other chapter leaders, Michael Hitchen.
left, and Mary Bulto, and by CSEA field representative Thomas
Whitney.
Special Group Life Insurance Available
To Local Government Employees In June
ALBANY — Enrollment in a special low-cost
group life insurance plan, which does not require
medical examination In most cases. Is available to
local government employees who are membei's of
the Civil Service Employees Assn. during the month
of June 1973 only.
Applications sliould be sent to the Insurance
E)epartment. CSEA Headquarters, 33 Elk St.,
Albany 12207 on or before June 30, 1973.
CSEA members who are under 50 years of age
or who have not completed five years in state
service are eligible for the plan without medical
examinations. Members who are over 50 years of
age or who have completed over five years of
state service must take examinations.
The plan ofTers 10 pei-cent additional insurance.
guaranteed until Nov. 1. 1973, without additional
charge, which provides that premiums are waived
if a member becomes permanently disabled before
age 60, and double indemnity in the case of accidental death.
The cost of the insurance Is 10 cents biweekly
per $1,000 worth of coverage for members 29 years
old or younger. Older members may obtain this
insurance at lower than normal rates.
Members can elect to pay their insurance premiums through the automatic payroll deduction
plan.
Literature explaining the group life insurance
plan and necessary application fonns can be obtained from local CSEA chapters or chapter representatives or from CSEA headquarters.
County Division To Honor
Mary Blair At Banquet
ALBANY — The County Division of the Civil Service
Employees Assn. will honor Mary Blair, CSEA assistant
program specialist, for "past cooperation and contributions
to the County Division of CSEA" at a banquet dinner June
4, during the CSEA County
Delegates Workshop at the Friar
Tuck Inn in Catskill.
Ms. Blair was also honored at
the Mental Hygiene Departmental meeting at the Friar Tuck
last week. She was presented at
that time with a plaque in recognition of her services to Mental Hygiene employees.
The CSEA County Delegates
Workshop will be the site of a
State Executive Committee meeting, June 5 at 11 a.m.. a statewide Board of Directors meeting at 1:30 p.m. and a statewide budget committee meeting
at 4 p.m.
In addition to these meetings
concerned with CSEA statewide
fimctlons, a full program of special committee meetings and
MARY BLAIR
workshop for CSEA county delegates is scheduled throughout
the three-day conclave, Jime 3-5.
The Workshop will begin with
a panel discussion Sunday night
concerning various CSEA insui'ance programs, with Joseph D.
Lochner, CSEA executive director, as panel moderator. A special
non-teaching school district emBUFFALO — Incumbent
ployees committee meeting is Frederick Huber has been
scheduled for Monday along with nominated to run for anan ad hoc probation commit- other two-year term as prestee meeting, a special social serident of the Buffalo chapter of
vices committee meeting, a chapthe Civil Service Employees
ter trea.surers workshop and a Assn.
civil service workshop.
Also nominated at a recent
chapter meeting in the Hotel
Dutchess Educ Meeting Statler Hilton were: first viceincumbent
Joseph
ARLINGTON — The Dutchess president,
Vollmar
and
Leo
Kllszak;
second
County Educational Employees
vice-president. Incumbent Peter
chapter of the Civil Service EmBlaauboer and Curt Grass; third
ployees Assn. will meet June 14
vice-president,
Patricia Maxwell
at 7:30 p.m. in the Arlington
Junior High School, according to and Richard Szymanski; treasurer, Stanley Jarosz; recording
chapter president John Famesecretary.
Incumbent
Marian
lette.
Trlppe, and corresponding secretary,
incumbent
Dorothy
Doherty.
Grace Hillery headed the nominating committee that presentMINEOLA — Scores of ed the slate of candidates. Winmembers of the Civil Service ners will be Installed at a dinEmployees Assn. visited the ner and dance at 7 p.m., June
Association's mobile unit as 22, in the Terrace Room of the
it toured the environs of Nassau Statler.
County including East Meadow,
Town of Oyster Bay, Unlondale,
Mlneola, Hempstead and North
Hempstead, during the week of
May 14.
MORRISVILLE — Annual InCSEA members visiting the mostallation banqUtt for the Civil
bile unit showed particular interest in a new contract for Service Employees Assn. chapter at the State University AgriNassau County employees, now
cultural and Technical College
in the fact-finding stage. The
here has been scheduled for June
members
sought
information 2.
principally in the area of retireMorrisvilie chapter president
ment and salary.
Stephen M. Zarod has announced
Mobile unit pei-sonnel, John
that the banquet at the Hotel
Trela and Kevin Ben^, expressOneida, in Oneida, will begin
ed themselves as enthusiatic and at 7 p.m.
pleased at tlie response of the
Pull-course ham and roast beef
members to the mobile unit.
dinners will be free to members,
Irving Flaumenbaum, president
with a $3.75 charge for each
of Nassau County chapter, CSEA,
guest, Zarod explained. There will
said, "There is a definite need
be music for dancing.
for this kind of service to our
members. It's imperative that we
communicate with the members
School Meeting
and the mobile unit is an effective tool in the communicatA special Civil Service Eming process. It has also given
ployees Assn. non-teaching
me an excellent opportunity to
school district employees commeet and speak with the men^nUttee meeting will be held at
bers."
9:30 a.m.. Monday, June 4,
The mobile unit operates un1973, at the Friar Tuck Inn.
der the direction of the Public
Catskill, as part of the CSEA
Relations Department of the
County Delegates Workshop.
CSEA,
Buffalo Chapter
Nominates For
2-Year Terms
MOBILE UNIT: EFFECTIVE TOOL FOR CSEA COMMUNICATIONS
MY STATES LARGEST PUBLIC EMPLOYEE UN 10
Morrisvilie Chapter
Set To Install June 2
^s<
^^O r
MAKING THE CSEAN — On duty in Nassau, the CSEA mobile van serves as a backdrop for,
from left: public relations representative Randolph V. Jacobs, Nassau chapter administrative aide Ed
Logan, Nassau chapter president Irving Flaumenbaum and Kevin Berry and John Trela, managers of
the van. In second visit to Nassau, unit was visited by hundreds of employees ih various stops during
the week of May 14.
C a l w a y U n i t Signs T h r e e - Y e a r
GALWAY — A three-year contract agreement between tlie
Galway unit of the Civil Service
Employees Assn. and tlie Board
of Education of the Galway Central Sciiool District has been
signed by both parties.
Tl»e contract, covering the period from July 1. 1973, to June
30, 1976, calls for a 5 percent
across-the-board
increase for
each year of the agreement.
In addition to the new salary
schedule, the contract Includes
a revised vacation scliedule, one
additional paid holiday, seniority
rights for bus drivers and a
Contract
binding arbitration clause.
The CSEA negotiating team
included Ms. Maurice Suits, Galway unit president; Malcolm
Thatcher; Ms. Donald Smith,
and Ms. Alfred Gourd. Aaron
Wagner, CSEA field representative. assisted in the negotiatioiis.
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Run most appliances
before 8 a.m. or after 6 p.m.
Use your dishwasher only after
the evening meal.
Turn off the air conditioner
when no one is home.
Turn off the TV and radio when
you're not looking or listening.
Buy an air conditioner that's the
right size and highly efficient.
Use shades and blinds
to keep out the hot sun.
Avoid the coldest settings
on the air conditioner.
Turn off the kitchen range or oven
when not in use.
The national energy crisis has struck
home. Your home. You see, it takes a
lot of fuel (mostly oil and gas in Con
Edison's case) to produce the electricity required by Con Edison customers.
And the fuel shortage is at the heart
of the energy crisis.
So Con Edison continues to ask its
customers to use electricity wisely.
Keep the energy crisis in mind when
you turn on an electric appliance...
from light bulbs to air conditioners.
Keep lights off when not needed
for safety, health or comfort.
Use the washer and dryer only
on weekends or evenings.
To make the point even plainer,
here are two extreme examples: Suppose you leave just one room-size air
conditioner on night and day all summer long. You could waste as much
as 300 gallons of oil, not to mentkm up
to $135.00 extra on your electric bill.
Again, suppose you left on ten
100-watt light bulbs around the clock
for one year. You could waste over
600 gallons of oU . . . not to mention
$280.00 extra on your electilE bilL
This is the thfard year Con Edison
has been asking its customers to SaveA-Watt and suggesting 10 important
ways to go about it. But this year the
national energy crisis adds a new note
of urgency.
EdSS)
(xxiserve
enengy
save-a-watt
This Week's City Eligible Lists
EXAM 2547
PROM. TO AUTO MECHANIC
TRANSPORTATION ADMIN
This list of one eligible was
established May 23. Of the 70
candidates who filed during Aug.
1972, for the Oct. 28 written
exam, 13. were called to the exam
and 10 appeared. Salary is $7.91
per hour.
No. 1 — 81.705%
1 Edwin J Weber.
EXAM 2230
SR. PROJECT DEVELOPMENT
COORDINATOR
This list of nine eligibles was
established May 23. Of the 92
candidates who filed during Jan.
and Feb., 33 were caDed to the
technical/oral test Feb. 28 and 21
appeared. Salary is $17,010.
No. 1 — 90.70%
1 James C Parker, Michael
Rodell, Harry K Denny, David
L Early, William' P Cargiulo,
Herbert Siegel, Harold Weber,
Melvin E Ginsberg, Perry H
Soskin.
EXAM 2660
PROM. TO SUPERVISING
ASSESSOR
This list of 14 eligibles was established May 23. Of the 18 candidates who filed during Nov.
and Dec. for the April technical
/oral exam, 17 were called and 14
appeared. Salary is $16,200.
FINANCE ADMIN
No. 1 — 102.5%
1 Jesse G Alexander, Raymond
A Vomer0, Robert Osias, Leon-
TfieV^^lod'
ard Kolsky, Arnold Belkin, Herbert A Siegel, Jerome J Dickman, Ralph A Velasco, Stanford
S Hightower, Solomon Finkelstein, Robert R Homer, Daniel
J McAleer, Henry R Costa.
LAW DEPARTMENT
No. 1 ~ 90.48%
1 Richard W Muller.
A Delmonico, Walter Jachens,
Peter P Canitano, Thomas V
Gilbert, Rosario A Colonna,
Stanley E Bevan. Joseph Lattanzio, Joseph C Karr, Lewis M
Steadman,
Sebastian
Loebel,
John D Palmeri, Vincent P Amadora, Robert A Hanlon, Timothy J Krieger, David Blank,
Abraham Bierman, Donald R
Fischer.
EXAM 2584
No. 21 — 76.65%
PROM. TO MTR HELPER
21 Samuel Rolison, Gerald E
GROUP B, NEW YORK CITY
Hupp, Francis Mascolo, William
TRANSIT AUTHORITY
This list of 19 eligibles was es- G Olson.
BRONX COMM COLL
tablished May 23. Filing was
No. 1 —79.83%
open during Oct., 1972, for the
1 Frank P McCabe.
Jan. written test. Salary is
CITY COLLEGE
$4.7575 per hour.
No. 1 — 81.15%
No. 1 — 82.963%
1 George Hassell, James Pir1 A J Bell, O J Dimina, P J
Monte, J Perez, T A De Lauro, anio.
PARKS ADMIN
R B Visalli, C Plato, S K Poo,
No. 1 — 90.48%
G Zervas, J Ciminera, W Piel,
1 Louis P Caso, George KrugJ Martin, E R Garvey, R A Page
Jr, R Schanstra, G D Goldsmith, er, Michael Degaetano, Fred PalH M Sage. J R Rivera, N Pic- umbo, Ralph Natale, Alfons
Rauer.
cininni.
ECON DEVEL ADMIN
No. 1 — 87.25%
EXAM 2577
1 Ralph Palumbo.
PROM. TO FOREMAN
ENVIR PROT ADM
PAINTER
No. 1 — 88.605%
This list of 117 eligibles was
1 Biagio J Gigante, Elias Foestablished May 23, for use by
gelson, Mark P Novosel, Charles
the following 15 agencies. Of
the 173 candidates who filed J Amadeo, Vincent J Manescala.
FIRE DEPT
during Nov. for the Dec. 9 writNo. 1 — 92.605%
ten exam, 164 were called and
1 Graham Breslawsky, Ken130 appeared. Salary is ?6.30 per
neth H Bond, Raymond L Banhour.
sept, William Flessner, Charles
BD. OF EDUCATION
E Darcy, Raymond C Pedersen,
No. 1 — 91.675%
1 Harry Auerbach, Thomas F Albert Castrogiovanni, Joseph
Burke, Mortimer Priman, Jerry Pollina, Joseph M Depaola.
LEHMAN COLL
No. 1 — 84.08%
1 Armando Soler.
^Afiti(jues0itre
spectacular exhibit
8 0 Dealers
Great Porcelains Show
g62 'Third Avenue
goday
(between svh ands8th
through
Streets)
- J u n e 10
Openl0:30-6;Thurs.l0:30to9;
Sun. i - 6 .
Closed Fridays except May 11
If you want to know what's happening
to you
to your chances of promotion
to your job
to your next raise
and similar matters!
FOLLOW THE LEADER REOULARLY!
Here is the newspaper that tells you about what is happening in civil service what is happening to the job you have and
the job you want.
Make sure you don't miss a single issue. Enter your subscription now.
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HOUSING AUTH
No. 1 — 93.18%
1 Gerard N Lucci, Jack W
Cannariato, Joseph M Gennaro,
Frank A Raffa, Anthony B Ciofalo Jr, Arthur Campo, Mapel L
Chance, Leonard F Mills, Joseph
Martz, Frank R Mojica, William
J Menech, Hector A Mosquera,
Melvin Graven, Robert Bracco,
Sam Brecker, Anthony T Vicale,
Idalberto Molerio, Horst H Schnelle, Seymour L Eckstein, John
Hergula.
No. 21 — 81.225%
21 Donald R Truesdell, Salvatore Palmeri, Silvio Vecchione,
Sebastian Russo, James Williams, Daniel A Colardi, Nazzarenno Serraino, Werner R Unger,
Charles Krakower, Charles E
Ponds, Thomas Walsh, Joseph
P Fernicola, Salvatore Esposito,
John Pepe, Fi-ed Wilson, Sammy
Cohen.
HUNTER COLL
No. 1 — 86.375
1 Emanuel Salamon, Dominick
A Luca.
MUNIC SERV ADMIN
No. 1 — 90.48%
1 Murray Rosenbaum, Richard
Mauro, John S Radjieski, James
A Zinno, Alfred W Sproat.
POLICE DEPT
No. 1 — 92.98%
1 Alfred F Gentile, Peter Marchlca, Fi-ancis J Hannah.
Q'SBORO COMM COLL
No. 1 — 89.225%
1 William R Obergfoll.
DEPT OF SOC SERV
No. 1 — 84.53%
1 Sidney Drutz.
TRANSPORT ADMIN
No. 1 — 93.175%
1 George Seeman, Michael
Guglielmini, Vernon E Dove, Angelo R Quaglia, Salvatore Calandia, Harry E Herrmann.
W a n n a be a good guy?
G i v e a pint of blood.
C a l l U N 1-7200
The G r e a t e r N e w York
Blood Program
(ft
THE DELEHANTY INSTITUTE
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ADMINISTRATIVE ASST.
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Enrollment Now Open
CORRECTION CAPTAIN
Enroll now to prepare for June 30 exam.
Police Officer N.Y.P.D.
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Continuous Classes t o p r e p a r e f o r exams
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Exams o r d e r e d by Civil Service
Commission f o r Sergeant and Lieutenant
FIRE LIEUTENANT
most important of all Fire
Promotion Study Courses
DEPUTY FIRE CHIEF
Exam. Scheduled f o r June 9th.
High School Equivalency
DIPLOMA PREPARATION
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Enrollment now open
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A 4 - y e a r Co-Ed college p r e p a r a t o r y high school
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Don't lepeat IHS!
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u
TUESDAY, MAY 29, 1 9 7 3
CD
On The Waterfront
F
OR two years, efforts have been made to recognize the
bargaining rights of clerical and administrative personnel employed by the Waterfront Commission of New
York Harbor.
There are some obvious obstacles, in particular the fact
that it is necessary to receive legislative clearance from
the State of New Jersey as well as the State of New York.
Both states have entertained the subject. This year
suggested legislation actually got as far as a second reading
in the New York Legislature before it was ordered back
to committee.
There is powerful objection to this, however, and it
comes from the Waterfront Commission itself.
What is particularly specious about the Commission's
argument is its citing of the possibility of strikes. As it
stands now, the clerical and administrative workers could
legally strike. What they want, though, is recognition to
negotiate. This would put them under the Taylor Law, and,
indeed, prohibit their striking.
Therefore, the right to strike is not the issue. What is
at issue is the right to sit down at a bargaining table in
order to work out mutually agreeable terms of employment.
The Waterfront Commission may feel very paternalistic
toward its employees. They even claim to provide some
benefits above and beyond those given to other state
employees.
To make the comparison with Marie Antoinette when
she said, "Let them eat cake," it wasn't that she was deliberately cruel, it was just that she didn't understand the
hunger of her people.
In the same manner, it does not necessarily follow that
the Commission is anti-labor. It may simply be that they
have the wrong notion of what responsible union leadership
is all about.
Although we can understand, to some degree, the Commission's fear of strikes, since they have been hard-hit on
occasion by labor disputes with private unions, t h e y are
wrong to deny another segment of their employees the right
to even bargain.
That's like sending Peter up the river, because you
don't like the way Paul parts his hair.
Poughkeepsie
Offer Decal
School Unit
Members
To Promote Flag
Day
POUGHKEEPSIE — Members
of the Poughkeepsie City School
District Non-Teaching unit of
the Civil Service Employees
Assn. are begimiing early this
year to arouse a patriotic interest in Flag Day, which is June
14.
John Famelette, unit president,
and members of his committee,
made up of World War II, Korea
and Vietnam veterans, have been
pi-omoting Flag Day for the past
four years.
To Visitors Board
ALBANY--Charles J Deckop,
Jr., has been reappointed to the
Board of Visitors of Buffalo
State Hospital for a terin ending Dec. 31, 1976.
The committee would like to
give a three-by-five-inch decal
flag to anyone who sends a selfaddressed stamped envelope to
John Famelette, 45 Meyer Ave.,
Poughkeepsie, N.Y. or to Gary
Marquette, 24 Holt Road. Hyde
Park, N.Y.. or to Roy Rasmus,
22 Center St.. Beacon. N Y.
Binghamlon Chapter
Plans June 2 Picnic
BINGHAMTON — The new
otticers of the Binghamton chapter of the Civil Service Employees Assn. will be introduced
to the membership at a picnic
to be held on June 2 at Pine
Plain in Chenango Valley State
Park from 12 noon to 7 p.m.
(Continued from Page 1)
the eligibles is expected to come
to the polls on primary day,
Monday. June 4.
This is not entirely the fault
of the candidates. Congressman
Herman
Badillo. Comptroller
Abraham D. Beame, Congressman Mario Biaggi. and Assembly Deputy Minority Leader Albert H. Blumenthal are experienced campaigners and familiar
with the essential issues confronting the people. Each has devoted supporters and each has
campaigned vigorously in the
communities and neighborhoods
of the City.
Issues Sidetracked
Yet none has succeeded in exciting public interest. In the beginning, the news media devoted most of their space and time
to discussions whether former
Mayor Robert F. Wagner would
become a fusion candidate. No
sooner did Wagner announce
that he would not run. than
Congressman Mario Biaggi became the center of a swu'ling
storm of controversy whether the
Congressman did or did not plead
the Fifth Amendment in the
course of a grand jury investigation. Overshadowing everything
else were the sensational revelations about the Watergate affair. Clearly, the public has been
more excited about those things
than about programs announced
by the Mayoral candidates for
improving the quality of life in
the City.
As the primary heads into the
home stretch, political experts
are beginning to voice their
opinions about the probable results. Their consensus of views
has Comptroller Beame winning the primary. The only question that remains, as the experts see it, is whether Beame
will receive 40 percent of the
total votes cast. If he achieves
the magic 40 percent plateau.
Beame will have the Democratic
nomination sewed up. If he does
not, then he will be faced with
a run-off primary two weeks
later against his nearest opponent.
From an ideological point of
view, Biaggi is the conservative
candidate; Beame. a middle jf
the roader, and Badillo and Blumenthal are liberals. Surveys of
voter reaction clearly indicate
that Biaggi has been seriously
wounded by disclosures that he
refused to answer certain grand
jury questions. In his own phrase.
Biaggi admitted that he has
"misled" the public. The imm€<iiate beneficiary of defections
from Biaggi ranks appears to be
Beame, who is closest to Biaggi
ideologically. However. Biaggi has
by no means thrown in the towel,
and he may rebound in the few
remaining days of the campaign.
Endorsements For Beame
If Biaggi fails to make a comeback. then Beame may well get
40 percent of the primary vote.
He had since the beginning the
support of the powerful Brooklyn organization. Initially. Biaggi
had the support of the Queens
organization, and Councilman
Matthew J. Troy. Jr.. the Queens
County Democratic leader, was
Blaggl's
campaign
manager.
However, when it became a matter of public record that Biaggi
had refused to answer some
grand jury questions, lYoy resigned as Blaggl's campaign manager, and the Queens Democratic
organization decided to support
Beame. Beame has also the support of the regular Dt'iuocratlc
(Continued un Fa^e 13)
Civil Service
Law & You
By R I C H A R D G A B A
Mr. Oaba U a member of the firm of White, Walsh and Gaba,
P.C.. and chairman of the Nassau County Bar Association Labor
Law Committee.
Arbitration Of Grievances
The Board of Education of the Chautauqua Central
School District recognized the Chautauqua Teachers Assn.
as the exclusive bargaining agent for the teachers employed by the Board. The parties negotiated for, and entered into, a collective agreement concerning wages, hours
and other terms and conditions of employment, including
a grievance procedure w h i c h included the submission of
grievances to arbitration. The contract defined a grievance
as "a claim by any teacher or group of teachers in the negotiating unit based upon any event or condition affecting
their welfare and/or terms and conditions of employment,
including, but not limited to, any claimed violation, misinterpretation, misapplication or inequitable application
of law, rules or regulations having the force of law, pertaining to this agreement." A four-step procedure was prescribed with the final step being a submission to arbitration within 15 school days of the third-step decision.
«
*
A TEACHER in the district who had not been granted
tenure had his probationary employment terminated by
the district in November 1971. The teacher filed five grievances, and in all of t h e m t h e grievant requested reinstatem e n t and/or repayment of any loss of earnings. None of the
grievances were resolved in the first three steps, and the
Association served a notice of intention to arbitrate, which
t h e district countered with a petition requesting that the
arbitration be stayed. In April 1972, the Supreme Court,
Special Term, granted t h e district's request for stay of
the arbitration and stated in its decision that the agreement between the Board of Education and the Association
contained no provisions regarding arbitration of the question of dismissal of teachers, whether or not they had
tenure.
The Appellate Division, Fourth Department, in a scholarly decision by presiding Justice Goldman, went into great
detail concerning the entire issue of arbitration under
contracts within the Taylor Law. "Once a valid agreement
providing for arbitration h a s been entered into, any controversy arising between the parties to the contract which
is within the compass of those provisions must proceed to
arbitration. The only exceptions where a court will enjoin arbitration are: (1) where there is fraud or duress
in the inception of the contract; (2) where there is no
bona fide dispute between the parties; (3) where the performance which is the subject of the demand is prohibited
by statute; or (4) where a condition precedent to arbitration under the contract h a s not been fulfilled. If the issue
is solely one of construction or interpretation, it is for the
arbitrators and not the courts to decide."
*
*
«
THE COURT OF APPEALS has held that the function
of the court is limited to finding that a dispute, whether
tenable or not, does in fact exist. If it is found that a dispute exists, it is for the arbitrator and not the courts to
examine the merits of the dispute. Where a labor agreement contains an arbitration provision, there is a presumption that questions of arbitrability are for the arbitrator,
and that presumption applies with equal force to questions
of substance as well as to questions of procedure. The Civil
Practice Law and Rules of New York provide that an
agreement to submit a controversy to arbitration is enforceable without regard to the justifiable character of
the controversy, and provides further that the court should
not consider "whether the claim with respect to which
arbitration is sought is tenable or otherwise pass on the
merits of the dispute." (CPLR 7501).
Accordingly, the Appellate Division directed that the
grievances filed by the Association should proceed to arbitration for the purpose of finding whether or not the
Board had complied with the contractual procedures which
directly affected the teacher's ability to improve his performance and ultimately achieve tenure. If the arbitrator
found that the procedures had not been followed, he would
be authorized to direct the reinstatement of the teacher for
such a period of time as would allow the Board of Education
to follow the required procedures and then determine
whether or not they wished to terminate the teacher's
employment or grant him tenure. (Board 0/ Education of
Chautauqua
Central School District
Teachers
Association,
341 NYS 2d 690.)
Clerk
Eligibles
EXAM NO. 2063
CLERK
This list of 7,784 eligibles, established Feb. 7, resulted from a
written test held Oct. 21. 1972.
A total of 24,145 candidates applied durinr the Sept. 6 to 26 filing period. They were all called
to the test, at which 11,783 appeared. Salary starts at $5,200.
(From Previous Editions)
No. 5861 — 77.5%
5861 Geraldine Snowden. Florence Miller, Curtis A Newkirk,
James Anderson, Beverly L Edwards. Marion M Piazza, Revella
L Story, Gale Bonney, Linda B
Spruill, Vera E Simpson, Mary
A Alexander, Cheryl B Jordon,
Mary Pou, Sarah E Smith, Helen
M Sullivan, Carmen G Burgos,
Dennis P Fryer, Mary Benyo,
Lucille Walker. Paul J Wrighton.
No. 5881 — 77.5%
5881 Eva McNeil, Carmen M
Delgado, Helena P Slay, Sylvia
Samuels, Jacquelyn Wardlaw,
Patricia A Carver, Mary Williams, Myrdia S Norfleet, Linda
F Braswell, Patricia A Butler,
Fay Gewertzman, Harry Cohen,
Anna Dinapoli, Mary L Turner,
Stella Pheiffer, Sara Spencer,
Barry A Herndon, Ada Blunt,
Priscilla Miller, Marilyn E Dunlap.
No. 5901 — 77.5%
5901 Ann Barone, Barbara S
Rouse, Bettie A Thomas, Lillie
D Davis, Janice Young, Virginia
M Downey, Rachel H Richards,
Martin G Mulhem, Esther L
Glenn, Wessie M Hines, Vastie
Gaskin,
Ertha
Gissentanner,
Juanlta Overton, Kevin F Carmody, Louise A Patrick, Marie
(Continued from Page 2)
ted two men acting strangely.
He took up a position to watch
as the larger of the two broke
a transom window in a store and
then lifted the smaller (a 14year-old) up to climb through.
Once inside, the boy opened the
door for the man and they did
the job. Fisher meanwhile waited,
hoping a radio car would come
along. He followed them down
Fordham Road. The big one
entered a restaurant while the
other watched outside. Finally
a 46th Pet. radio car came along
and made the pinch with Sierlock Fisher as the complainant.
Hey Kenny: Why the hell don't
you become a cop. Then this
wouldn't be news. Congratulations anyway you big lug!
•
•
•
Fireman Butch O'Kane. who
is now driving Chief John
Weigold in Battalion 26, was a
proud onlooker as his son Kevin
was sworn in as a probationary
fireman the other day. If he's
only half the chip off the old
block, we can look for some spectacular things from Kevin. Like
his father, who was in the Marines, Kevin got separated from
the boys, did his stint, also in
the Marines. He's been a buff for
years. It has been said of Butch,
Kevin's old man, that he had 20
yeai-s In 40 Engine befoi-e he
ever came on this job. I could tell
you some stories about those
20 years of buffing by Butch
O'Kane's that would part your
hair down tl\e middle. Kevin:
you'll have to work like hell to
fill the old man's boots. TRiey
are big ones, but you'll do it if
your name is O'Kane!
F Simmonds. Eli S Burgos, Juliana Bailey, Theresa Brogna,
Charles P Byard.
No. 5921 — 77.5%
5921 Lilie M Sands, James M
Evans, Anne S Rousso, Janet L
Wilson, Andrew Matlog, Rebecca E Hunt, Margarette Williams.
Eloise Wilson. Linda S Jordan,
Grace M Whiteman, Catherine
Johnson, Sonia Vazquez, Sally
Epstein, Vernon Hajmes Sr, Susie
R Hines, Addie Simpkins, Luvenia Suber. Mercedes Johnson,
Diane L Alexander. Cecilio D
Bell.
No. 5941 — 77.5%
5941 Gloria J Lee, Eddie Rosa.
Jeanne J Merisier, Ronald J
Parinello, Margaret P Toher,
Loretha M Mervin, Barbara A
Harraway, Hyacinth E Laing,
Alfreda L Ross, Lydla J Cole.
Phyllis J May, Margaret Gunter, Vivian Smith. Mare J Aprile,
John W Alam, Helen S Bernstein, Theresa C Messina, Gwendolyn Rolston, Paul N Williams,
Dora L Carter.
No. 5961 — 77.5%
5961 Roneil Sampson, Doretha
Badon, Sophie Weiss, Nila Guzman, Donald C Walker, Wanda
A Woodson, Evelyn Christopher,
Ruth Collier, Helen L Frazier.
Margarita Diaz, Joann Jones,
Lizzie Furman, Sharon D Fisher. Susan L Ebenstein, Anna C
Pluta, Noga E Lopez, Robert L
Barkley, Evelyn D Jones, Scottie Williamson, Catherine Soter.
No. 5981 — 77.5%
5981 Judith A Stanley Lorraine Washington, Thelma Murray, Russell D Copeland, Rose
Gendel, Paulette P Delotch,
Jimtny A Panagakos, Beatrice
E Johnson, Helen R Coleman,
Diane J Richardson, Hilda E
Walker, Concetta I Handy, Sarah
J Williams, Kate Vituli, Marie
M Scott, CUfTord Flnkelstein,
Mary M Duritzo, Yvette M Scott.
E)illp K Hajra, Augustine Jackson.
No. 6001 — 77.5%
6001 Sina E Foskey, Linda J
Peskin, Joanna Colon. Richard
J Giudice, Santa E Spadaro,
Lucy C Petito, Barbara J Darthard, Marion Carter, Emma J
Smalls, Dorothy M Mosley, Diane
8 Arnold, Reginald B Hendrickson, Naomi Carmichael, Barbara
Hiompson, Johnnie Burry, Valdlmira Hewitt. Dorothy M Weldt,
Evelyn Jenkins, Queen Pendergrass, Benjamin Franklin.
No. 6021 — 77.5%
6021 Peter L Zaremba, Thomas M Destefano, Isidore Sapoznik, Rita R Tulchiner, Arthur
N Popkln, Catherine Jamison.
Anne A Spauone, Sadie M Leonardi, Lutherene McCarthy, Lee
Bey, Janine Debrosse, Lorraine D
Bowles, Karen V Davis, Concetta
Lisi, Maria H Iregui, Donna M
Donaldson. Rose I Batson, Shirley A Jones. Juanita Vargas,
Eulalia M Melendez.
No. 6041 - - 77.5%
6041 Franklin A Stanley, Andrew Ribas, Juan Figueroa, Doris
Thorbourne, Carmen J Johnson. Dlanne A Sydnor. Diane
Wilkerson. Linda Lewis John W
Shuford, Matilda E McGuinness.
Narcita M Hamilton. Myma Guzman. Antonia D Green, Tangerine Rhinehart, Pearl G Bell.
Elizabeth Moodie. Richard H
Lewis. Sarah A Gould. Luis R
Rivera. Serena L Campbell.
No. 6061 — 77.5%
6061 Hilda Amaral. Russell H
Barnwell. Cynthia L Olverson.
Rosie L Belin. Esther M Burke,
Etoris Major. Molly C Alfano.
Charles T Tedaldi. Geraldine
Jones, Ruth J Neely, Carolyn
Butler, Mildred P Jarrett, An-
dreau M Yankton Jr. David Oittens, Dorothy Washington, Clarice E Fultz. Thomas M Dottin,
Benjamin Diaz, Marian Folk,
Amelia Galli.
No. 6081 — 77.5%
6081 Helen Bryant, Shirley
Manigo, Melody E Stewart. Geraldine O'Kelley, David Byrd,
Pearlie M Green, Marie J Guardino, Donald L Bloiso, Adelaide
B Faulkner. Hilda Seletzky, Eric
L Labossiere, John Colella, Marilyn J Dooley, Lena McGrath,
Margaret R Grycan, Lillian M
Keenan, Beverly Bobe, Rose T
Spattaro, Phyllis E Tiepper, Rita
Maneski.
No. 6101 — 77.5%
6101 Marion Giacona, Edith
Golden, Linda G Johnsen, Mary
A Lopez. Carol J Harris, Richard E Brown, Lena M Piantadosi.
Ethel Patlrowltz. Sylvia Pincus,
Louise Businelli. Emilio Cepero.
William Wheeler, Lee Isom,
Marian G Pappas, Richard A
Knight. Luis G Casalduc. Jack
Rabin, Jeffrey W Foster. Alphonso L Can-ington, Elroy W
Smith.
No. 6121 — 77.5%
6121 Louis Sugarman. Michael
Bavaro, Benjamin K Wilczewskl,
Isidore Gonosky, Oscar A Delyons, Fred Rouse, Curtis K Gill.
Bert Rothman, Jeanette Weinberg, Norma Fitelson, Abraham Jacobs. Mamie L Hodnett.
Mildred C Sands, Leola E Brown.
Hassan A Hamid. Ronald Davis,
Joan L Lynch, Victor M Hardy,
Sandra
A O'Reilly. Dolleen
Moore,
No. 6141 — 76.3%
6141 Joseph A Williams, Barbara L Artemus. Sadie M Corbin,
Peggy A Wells, Rose M Hernandez, Geneva Carr, Maggie L
Fulmore, Sally Glickman, Vivian
E Pickering, Julia Rice, Geraldine Cooper, John L Whitlock,
Frances Mitchell, Ivy North,
Phyllis B Walker, Diana Davis,
Maxine Pinckney, Ann I Somonski. Ersalyn E Blake. Eileen R
Luchter.
No. 6161 — 76.3%
6161 Olether Taylor, Linda J
Campl>ell, Blanche Matuszewskl,
Claire Feinberg, John C Swlnton,
Beth Cesner, Mary Parker, Hilda Perry, Sally M Christian. Florence M Calabro. Bernice King.
Betty G Clay. Gloria J MlUer,
Horace Rawls, Robert J DeMaria, Aimette Clark, Beulah M
White, Shirley P Gaines, Carolyn B Ahammer, Betty L Knuckles.
No. 6181 — 76.3%
6181 Alice E Saulbury, Pamela
M Monison, Annie H Townsend,
Cynthia A Reid, Peter J Mon-diello, Victoria R Lina, Carol L
Ford, Debra Rubel, Mollle Lesser, Cleonia L Bridges, Neil J
Deriso. Lillie B Humes, Doris
L Daniel, Carolyn D Munlon,
Margaree S Singleton, Emily
Dease, Elizabeth Schwimmer.
Edith Reyes. Gertrude Blallck.
Carmela Failla.
No. 6201 — 76.3%
6201 Margaret M Zielkowski.
Valerie Brooks. Donna G Roberts.
Denise C Samen, Rose Knopman,
Rhonda E Berlin. Bernice G Dayis, Margaret M Alston, Jean J
Katkowski, Gladys H Grant,
Cynthia C Barnes, Elizabeth
Simmons, Ovella Ebron, Michael
C Steba. Evangelina Guridy, Ellen Polansky, lliomas L Longo,
Euglna Nichols, Sue Selbst. Richard Williams.
No. 6221 — 76.3%
6221 Piccola Miller, Peter Destefano Jr. Evelyn A Marsh. Sandra E Bankhead. Shirley A Scott.
Shirley A McGee, Rupert V
Thompson. Annie M Rlddlck,
Geraldine Smith. Fred N Hunter,
Mildred A Nicholson. Miriam
Fox. Roland Carter, Naomi R
Olden. Annie H Dozier. CUflord
A Walker. Patricia A Mensah,
Roxie Pringle, Shirley Lawson,
Laurence Mitchell.
wards. Marporie M Morris. Madeline M Combs, Alan M Mason,
Alice O Williams, Barbara J Lavender, Ella Collier, George D
Brown Jr, Laveme 0 Panuiel,
Laurette M Carrington, Dignora
Rodriguez. Dorothy N Rozler.
Leila A Taylor. Henry Williams,
Felice McLean, Vera M Robinson.
No. 6281 — 76.3%
No. 6241 — 78.3%
6241 Patricia A Harris. Maida
E Lightbourn, Elizabeth Hartman. Nancy E Hatcher, Derrick
W Young, Stephanie Agrest
Marietta Laster, Mary L Phelps.
Louise Wile^. Aima M Rodriguez. BerMi Jacobson. Barbara Y Palmer, Nancy Denine,
Fanchon V Jones, Dorothy H
Shelley, Etka Felsenstein, Ruth
Scott, Elaine Font, Inez Marrero, Robert F Wynne.
6281 Vivian J Thompson. Alma
L Starkey. Louise Reid, Jacqueline Rodriguez. DeborsJi Brown.
Linda F Moore. Ancil Rock,
Nancy Shur, Frieda L Morris,
Edith B Burrows, Edna M Gidora. Jean M Feldstein, Suzanne
Dunmore. Barbara Dorset, Ethel
(Continued on Page 10)
No. 6261 — 76.3%
6261 Adrianna J Kortleven.
Diane M Weinert. Louis Caruso.
Mildred S Jackson. Leila M Ed-
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His Love
Her December
Their Story
Something to Remember
^
10
vO
FIRST ARTISTS PRESENTS
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"A BRILLIANT
SUSPENSE THRILLER!"
—Judith Crist, New
York
Magazine
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Registration desk was manned by, from left, Eva Katz, Rockland State chapter third vicepresident, and Joan Porter, executive secretary to CSEA assistant executive director. At
front of line is At Genovese, of Hoch Psychiatric
chapter.
(Leader photos by Ted
Kaplan)
Amos Royals,
long-time
president of Ward's Island
Hospital chapter, was active
participant.
William Gagnon,
president
of St. Lawrence State Hospital
chapter,
airs
views
from his chapter.
Leo Weingartner, newly reinstalled
as
Binghamton
State Hospital chapter, expresses his opinion.
William Deck, another
recently
re-elected
chapter
president,
Ie d
delegation
from Marcy State
Hospital.
Putting their heads together are, from left, Utica State Hospital chapter president
Moore, Southern Conference president Nicholas Puzziferri and Wilton State School
president John Mroczkoioski during meeting of presidents.
James
chapter
MENTAL HYGIENE DEPARTMENT WORKSHOP
Who's telling who. From left, CSEA field
representative
Anne Chandler, Willowhrook's Eve Nelson and field representative Adele West exchange friendly opinions.
Bernard Ryan, right, conducted unit contract review for
delegates
from Professional - Scientific - Technical
Unit.
Other reviews were held for Institutional, Operational and
Administrative
personnel.
Among guests at banquet were, from left, County Executive
Committee chairman Joseph Lazarony, and Mr. and Mrs.
Al Jeune from Greene County, site of the event.
CSEA regional
Stanley Mailman led
sion on disciplinary
ures during Saturday
attorney
discusprocedsession.
During informal seminars, CSEA executive director Joseph
Lochner, left, and collective bargaining specialist
Robert
Guild take time out to discuss success of the meeting.
St. Lawrence Hospital chapter first vice-president
Ed
Knight shades eyes during
meeting on Friar Tuck patio.
KEEPS DELEGATES INFORMED ON ISSUES
Giving rapt attention to chapter presidents' debate on distribution of Board seats are, from left in
foreground, Joseph Keppler, Central Islip State Hospital; Joseph Love, Suffolk State School; Clarence Laufer, Syracuse State School, and Dorothy Moses, Willard State Hospital.
Ray Pritchard, left, president of Rome State
School chapter, and Francis Covert, of newly organized Elmira Psychiatric chapter,
participated
in meeting of chapter
presidents.
Hutchings Psychiatric Institute chapter president Audrey Snyder turns to listen to communique from Nancy Muldoon. Hutchings was formerly known as Syracuse
Psychiatric.
CSEA staff member Joan Porter gives appreciative attention as Ron Lacey of Ter Bush and
Powell, CSEA insurance agency, shows her garment bags contributed by agency as souvenirs.
CSEA second vice-president
A. Victor Costa
greets Jean McGowan, wife of statewide
fourth
vice-president,
and Arlene Gallagher, wife of
statewide
treasurer.
James Moon of Manhattan
State
Hospital
stresses point during discussiori on PST contract.
Saturday morning seminars were held to discuss various unit agreements.
Craig State
Letchworth
Clark go over
at workshop
James Bourkney, new president at West Seneca
State School chapter, sits next to Maye Bull,
long-time president of Gowanda State
chapter.
Three chapter presidents listen attentively
to debate. From left are
Joseph Aiello, King's Park State Hospital; Terry Dawson, Creedmoor,
and James Barge, Bronx State Hospital.
Tris Schwartz, president of Hudson River State
Hospital, leans back and listens to discussion
during presidents meeting Saturday
afternoon.
Pat Timineri, president of
Rochester State
Hospital
chapter,
presents
birthday
cake to Craig Van Vessen.
Greg Rowley, president of
Suninount
S t a te
School
chapter, was panelist during
Institutional
meeting.
%
president
Charles Peritore
and
Village chapter
president
John
some of the fact sheets distributed
during session on patio.
CLERK ELIQULES
Davis, Gregory Brown, Felix
Varela, Thea Oendler, Constance
Miranda, Margaret L Butler, Bar(Continued from Pare 7)
bara Oiallombardo.
Snipe, Rosalie A Schapers, Nancy
J Pacheco, Cornelia H SummerNo. 6461 — 75%
ville, Shirley D Ricketts, Sondra
6461 Lynn M Hardy, Florence
L Walker.
B Lieberman, Marilyn Wall, Emma Nieves, Eloise E Peebles,
No. 6301 — 76.3%
Catherine Alford, Hazel Hayes,
6301 Ann L Nottingham, Mary
Mildred J Washington, Annie J
T Bernhard, Renee E Grant,
Howie, Inez J Bridges, Linda J
Hazel Kimon, Anne Gtoldstein,
Rountree, Mildred N Wells, DorArlene Fassett, Juan I Sanchez,
othy C Jones, Lorraine Sickles,
Eleanor Wright, Wililam R Hunt,
Frances E Horowitz, Rose ChionAlfred G Williams Jr, Leona
chio, Hilda Cherry, Alberta BreeGoldsmith, Paul F Kollar, Anna
den, John J Ambrosino, Ida Levy.
M Camacho, Diane M Leung,
Lucille Young, Christine Nehls,
No. 6481 — 75%
William Hill. Frieda Lasner,
6481 James R Walsh, Katherine
Martha D Watson, Rosemary A
Chavis, Etorothy J Turner, Sally
Picardi.
J Springer, Mary F iMurphy,
No. 6321 — 76.3%
Bella S Atlas, Rhonda McRae,
6321 Joan A Lambert, Anna
Zena F Drimmer, Joseph E Boyce
Stecher, Edith M Spadanuda,
Josephine Grove, Harry GoldBarbara A Brauchle, Barbara
berg, Marguerite Maring, Rose V
Lampley, Barbara A Teel, CharDeVine, Richardean Sass, Delores
lene P Guinn, Lillian M KeatDavis, Mai-garet Williams, Rosa
ing, Elizabeth Ames, Rudine E
Livingston, Bertha L Johnson,
Copeland, Sophie Nessim, Henry
Ardenia L Hill, Anna M Briscoe.
E>evita, Margaret Boone, Annie
No. 6501 — 75%
L Hayes. Mentrude B Selby,
6501 Mantha R Frasier, Nina
Mamie Gadson, Caroline RudT Marino, Alementha Valentine,
ner, Brenda P Sullivan, Geneva
Dorothy R McNeill, Nora J CasStukes. Rose M Herzog.
sella, Carol -A McClean, Dorothy
No. 6341 — 76.3%
Martin, Leroy W Branch, Audrey
6341 Doris Davis, Mary DeP Robinson, Eloise S Singleton,
Paoli, Darnell E James, RoseMary E Richardson, Lee Rhodes,
lyn H Kiken, Juanita Perkins,
Roseanne B Sparks, Fred JohnRuth Levinger, Mary Scibelli,
son, Gloria L Brown, Richard C
Andrew Morales, Josephine TayCroker, Bai-bara Mercer, Rhea
lor, Linda J Berkowitz, Socrate
Nadelson, Lola P Epps, Joseph
t>esir, Rebecca F Smith, ShirTrabona.
ley Cohen, Del Matthews, GenNo. 6521 — 75%
oveva Gotay, Waverly Vinson,
6421 Helen M Chandler, Doris
RaphaeUe O'Neill, MadeUne C
Nystrom, Dotsy R McRae, AlWidera. Ray Dien, Gail M Norberta Caldwell, Regina A Coman.
hen, Jewell Ferguson, Florence
No. 6361 — 76^%
Moser, Gerry Singletary, Lynn6361 Deborah A Price, Donald
ette Brandon, Mary L Drew, PrisA Keith, Eileen Chauncey, Eddie
cilla Randolph, Fay Cohen, VicSimmons, Louis R Visintin,
toria Williams, Elizabeth Jones,
Agnes E Barczak, Hhaheda I
Herbert Goring, Jacqueline RoMotiwalft, Helen V O'Neill, Chiu
sario, Cindy J Cohen, Shirley M
L Man, Donna N Davis, Prankie
Newbold, Lin C Suey, Sarah L
Dahiels.
No. 6541 — 75%
6541 Patricia Morrison, Carole
400 Rooms • 400 Baths • Fr*e TV ^
A Howland, Helen Graite, PatriSingles from $10.00
1
Doubles from $15.00
cia E Hughes, Lucille Currie,
Miriam I Mendez, Ana Rivera,
>5 ? J^. Joan E Richardson, Evon WildTelephone
er, Adeline S Cannavaccuiolo,
246-8800
Julie Ciesielski, Willie L Brown,
Deborah A McCray, Rose M
HOTEL
Smith, Carla E Jenkins, James
FREE PARKING with our better aeeommoditioM • In the Hwrt
B Williams, Goldie C(^en, Conof Times Square • TV in Every Room • Moderate Priced Coffee
Shop • Short Walk to Radio City and Rockefeller Center •
stance Redman, Cassandra SnUth,
Luxurious Restaurant attd Cocktail Lounge • $20.75 Doubles
Ernestine Jenkins.
with Parking
Special a r i l Service Rates
No. 6561 — 75%
6561 Marie C Cioffi, Josephine
Emeric, Gladys M Cooper, Maude
C Williams, Josephine Francovilla, Helene L Kagel, LdlUan L
Murdle, Ronnie I Hooks, Dorothy L Thompson, Gloria A Victoria, Shirley A Hamilton. Mildred A Gatling, Lois I Soled,
Irving Aionberg, Samuel Wallace,
Salvatore Dambrosio, Mary E
Rico,
Margaret Wilson, Oscar
VACATION
TOURS
4
,
5
&
6
DAYTOURS
WEEKEND
Haves.
1 WEEK TO 1 MONTH
• Washington •
Penn
TOURS
• M a i n e • N i a g a r a Falls
No. 6581 — 75%
Dutch •
Shenandoah
• Longwood Gardens •
• N o v a Scotia • G a s p e r
Valley • W i l l i a m s b u r g *
6581 Bertram Tannenbaum,
Tanglewood Saratoga
Niagara
Fa
I
Is
•
C
a
p
e
Cod
•
Florida
•
X
e
y
W
e
s
t
•
• Washington •
Long
Janice Duncan, Ltfla Gary, Willi• N e w Eneland • Berk•Pacific Northwests
Island • Penn Dutch •
am
D Stallworth, Gloria E Garshires • Tanglewood •
•California^
• Cape C o d « M s America
cia, Fortonso L Birkel^t, Ana Sil•Quebec
verio, Maria T Medina. Jean E
Brown, Elaine McGill, Christina
Longwood
Lamagna, Beverly A Johnson,
W a s h i n g t o n w l j w ^ p Maine
Gardens
Dorothy Chiodi, Ida Giordano,
MOTORCOACH TOURS
Margaret L Ware, Harriet B
Includes Transportation • Accommodations
Banfleld, Peter Colom, Renee H
• Sightseeing and Admissions
Fobbs, Debra Morison, Rita A
SEND NOW FOR FREE BEAUTIFUL 40 PAGE BOOK!
Snead.
No. 6601 — 75%
6601 Yvonne Vinson, Ella D
Parker Tours
Tel: (212) 581-1234
Dubois, Richardine
Stephens,
1 2 5 W e s t 4 3 r d Street, New York 1 0 0 3 6
CS
Helen Fi-aina, Equilla Blair, Geraldine Tait, Patilcia J Holloway.
Name
Viola A Pardi, Sheila D Swift.
Address
John D Mai-quez, Blanche E
Topper, Estelle Lamport, Beverly
SUte
City
F Pope, Clove H Bailey, Deborah Smith, Marjorie M Terry.
Mimiie V Champion, Vemell R
Whitfield, Theodore Giles, Dorothy L Segar.
Ne^itt, Gloria Wright, Laveme
E Parker, Gilberto A Jessie, Cora
E Hamilton, Rose E Braggs, Rose
Breneberg,
O'Dessa
Duncan,
Douglas A Salter, Carmen Gonzalez.
No. 6381 —• 76.3%
6381 Louisa Martinez, Sadie
M Ingram, Betty G Pierce. Elena
A Kupper, Linda M Benjamin,
Eveline L Ruloff, Ruth E Barnes,
Pauline Tanenbaum. Lillie M
Parnell .Marsha L Nesbitt, Barbara A Coan, Willie J Wyche,
Eugene A Bibbs. Betty A Ford.
Luis A Lamberty, Jacqueline
Hardy, Dorothy Meachem, Anna
D Moore, Brenda F Brown, Yolande Calder.
No. 6401 — 76.3%
6401 Harold Kraft. Louis Fisher Jr, Arlene Calvo, Sandra M
Doyle, Isabelle V Brown. John
C Barnes, Louella Wade, Kenneth H Kirton, Queen Newbill.
Joann Brown, Elba I Concepcion, Betty J Thurmond, Barbara
J Lewis, Valdena Dozier, Brian
A Taylor, Emma Kent, Celia
G^cia. Mary E Chestnut, Lionel
^ifrcerman Jr, Anna M Evans.
No. 6421 — 76.3%
6421 Lawrence T Bilicki, Cecelia F Petillo, Raymond L Callamito, Anne M Babich, Debra
J Andersen, Margaret A Quinn,
Mary H Brady, Zoraida Millan,
Deloris B Buff aloe, Debra C
Bush, Esther A Mason, Robert
M Smolar, Carolyn Hammonds,
Agatha A Gibbs, Ferdinand Soto,
Norman T Kennedy, Denise M
Durand, Theodore D Kleiman,
Efrain Reyes.
No. 6441 — 76.3%
6441 Robert L Miles, Wilfred
A Briggs, Mae A Crutchfield, Max
iMargolies, Victoria M Harmon.
Anthony A Aaron, Neodalia Miranda, Diane M Gramegna, A1
Sawyers, Harriet Glassman, Lena
I DiGiovanni, Francis H Bostock
Sr, Ada L McDermott, Minnie
the traveler's choice in New Yorli
••
ParkerToursi
No. 6621 — 75%
6621 Alton L Clinton, Erlene
Steele, Claire T Floyd, Mamie
G Cherry, Suzanne M Thomas,
Evelyn E Lennon, Evelyn B Simmonds, Joseph Jacobson, Edna
M Sumblin, Mollie L Rose, Sydell Levine, Daisy A Polak, Barbara J Hawkins, Barbara A
Cramer, Michael P Torres, Judy
Campbell, Geraldine Abney, Anita M Williams Inez L Feurtado,
Bertha Cummings.
No. 6641 — 75%
6641 Lynda J Squires, Alma L
McCarthy, Emma Mack, E^her
S Billups, Fanchon N Lewis, Barbara Rubinstein, Dorothy Schwartz, Judy Campbell, Diane C
Holston, Deborah A Shargel, Irene
E Lannon, Cheryl C White, Robert E Ewers, Elsie Burke, Elizabeth Rumph, Gladys Rosario,
Kathleen B Rohan, Arlene E
Miller, Emma J Speight, Frank
D Ross.
No. 6661 — 75%
6661 Frances A Townsend,
Gloria M Joyce, Thelma Forbes,
Lucina Horsley, Eleanor J Axelrod, Johnnie P McCormick, Nedra W Bishop, Ralph J Esposito,
Linda E Bisihop, Verona A Bailey,
Mary Jenkins, Jask J Mobley,
Douglas P Freeman, Veronica C
E>uffy, Lue V Hall. Konstantin
Karagiannis, Celestine McDougal, Miriam Garvil, Patricia Johnson, Sandra E Burress.
S Williams, Dolores V Miller,
Mary D Yates, Amy L Peterson,
Randolph L Shearers, Pauline
Streiff, Geneva Nesbitt, SybU M
Jordan, Susan Church, Robert H
Lopez, Dora Kaysen. Evelyn A
Woods, Jessie D Clark, Janet A
Thorpe, Freda Lehrman, Martha
Stoller, Sylvia Flaumenbaum.
No. 6801
73.8%
6801 Dana C Akers, Arden Pollack, Edward T Zammit, Brenda
J Williams, Monica P Murray,
Fannie B Williams, Anna Repetto, Lydia E Soto, Robert D Sharper. Iwilda Golden. Wilhelmena
Bates. Wilhelmeni Tisdale, Dorothy Silverman, Nathaniel Whaley, Elouise Smith, Pauline Seeman. Amelia M Zaza, Edwin L
Velez, Peggy J Murray, Katherine Campt>ell.
No. 6821 — 73.8%
'
6821 Luis M Santiago, Gladys
Anastasako^, Gwendolyn Mattingly, Lucinda Murphy, Beverly
A Wright, Gerald L Bazemore,
Beatrice Smith, Lula Crowder,
MilcU-ed A Lewis, Lee Bennett.
Mar:' Nappo, Carmela T Porcello,
Rita G MdConnie, Sharon Joshua. Julia Portalatin. Cheryl S
Randolph, Pearlie M Callen, Leroy Searson Jr, Daniel Rosen.
Essie Hassell.
No. 6841 — 73.8%
6841 Elizabeth Story, William
E Gaffney, Geraldine Jones, Evelyn Nichols, Jerome R Christian,
No. 6681 — 75%
Martha Robinson, Lydia L Lun6681 Ruth C Skinner, William dy. Gwendolyn Johnson, Gary G
M Calnes, Gloria Ezzard, Rober- Shearer, Sybil D Oliver, Gertta E Burke, Essie M Arnold, Jorude Lopez, Alma M Houston.
netta R Peterson, Leroy S Hayes, Barbara Link. Janet Laureano,
Phyllis C Pringle, Laura Brown, Dennis L Grice, Carolyn James.
Hattle Watson, Brenda E Sims,
Dorothy N Goldwire, Song K McOscar Wiggins, Ollie M Floyd, Queen, Ellen Rhames, Maria M
Cynthia L Womble, Dorothea De- Ramirez.
vore, June F Richards, Audrey
No. 6861 — 73.8%
E Frazier, Carol Turner, Albert
6861 Susan L Middleton, DorL Davis.
othy Harris, Rafael A Quinones,
No. 6701 — 75%
Gladys Akers, Frances George.
6701 Lewis McClean, Veronica Keith M Dixon, Carol Abraham.
McGuinness, Daniel B Beere, Kevin Howard, Linda V Jones,
Elsie B Yelverton, Denise Chap- Lucille WilUams, Lorraine White.
lin, Earlita Johnson, Bertha Al- Rose M Rogers, Sadie M Mcpine, Annette S Wong, Mary S Honey, Joyce B Richardson, AnSmalls, Marion T Rao, Sadie L drea Rivera, Carrie L Jones, AnBrown, Mabel Lipschitz, Louis gelina Spinogatti, Nina Pollard,
J Gloe, Beverly Warshaw, Jean Juanita Brown, Michelle A AlF Lopa, Gladys Rondinelli, Elean- exander.
ora Navarria. Carmen R Sierra,
No. 6881 — 73.8%
*
Filamena Luca, Louise M Man6881 Deborah M Maynard, Mytione.
ra Rice, Amelia Martinez, PegNo. 6721 — 75%
gie A coach, Damaris Davila,
6721 Yvonne E Cascio, William Rosalind L Rembert, Fredeswind
L Femhofl, Anna M Williams, Ferrer, Evelyn B i w n , John D
Wade C Warren, Rachel Axel- Parley, Virginia M Huger, Linda
rod. Alan Wechter, Frark J
Drax, Eleanor Stitt, Estelle CleKummer, Jack Phonville, Bonment, Bessie M Hopkins, Pauline
nie L Wein, Ralph V Johnson, Schreiber, Catalina Serrano, Hope
Patrick J Blaney, Martin Soled, C Warner, Wortley L CoUier,
Solomon B Miller, John P Yamb, Evangeline Simmons, Marjorie Y
Calvin L Johnson, Jobbie Greene, Headen.
Jr. Hugh B Gilroy, Gladys L
No. 6901 — 73.8%
Perez, Michael H Epstein, Lav6901 Geraldine Logan, Henrieteme Fields.
ta Norwood, Michelle N SilverNo. 6741 — 73.8%
man, Dorothy Coates, Rose E
6741 Ruth M Blake, Kather- Lawrence, Rosalba Cruz, Bertha
ine Dimaiolo, Laiuine Jackson, M Reynolds, Sylvia J Burke,
Cheryl R Joslowitz, Anita FinPeggy A Deas, Selma Pandolfo.
kelstein, Christine Carter, James Athalie Mowell, Elizabeth RuT Mitchell, Wealthene Phimus, perto, Emanuel Begelman, MilTeresa S Assante, Sylvia Gersten, agros Rivera, Emma Libennan,
Sadie I Kelly, Dan Oglesby.
Blanche E demons, William
Thehna Lowe. Mary E Moore, EdVega, Rose MacDonado, Monna P Holmes, Aida Carona. Ora serrate Anglero, Sondra J HausE Wilkins, Robert O'Malley, man.
Stephen E Jarrell, Yvonne McNo. 6921 — 73.8%
Laurin.
6921 Margie Garvin, Ann M
Bronner, LlUle M Robinson. Lena
No. 6761 » 73.8%
6761 Jessie M Cross, Minnie R R Lawton. Donald R McMahon,
Hebbons, Emily Brady, Jacquel- Lovola, Hicks, Helen Friedman,
ine Mogil, Lucy Lebron, Lillian Roy E Ucorlsh, Carmelita MakaR Pollyea, Loretta J Bretana, yan, Charlotte Collettl, Mildred
J Jones, Selma Chase, Prances
Marian Hodges, Shirley Greenberg, Svlestre Joy, Deborah N Adler, Margaret Martinez, Evelyn Jaffe, Rudolph C Tota, GasSlade, Viola Sutton, Nelly E
ton J Barbarisl, Nancy Stambler.
Cruz, Ruth S Hoskins, Warren
H Kirby, Stephen F Capehart, Mabel Lem. Rosalynne Finley.
Claudine O Webber, Michael H
No. 6941 — 73.8%
Holt, Sara S Lebowitz, Brenda
6941 Connie R Fusco. Dennis
Cumbo.
D Kent, Viola Roach, Hoyt D
Johnson, Mary E Smith, GeorgeNo. 6781 — 73.8%
ann Collazo, Shermalne Ryan,
6781 Dawn E Buckner, Iris T
(Continued on P » f e 11)
Graves. Betty E Towns, Andrew
CLERK ELIGIBLES
ams. Conrad G Neblett, Ella M
Edna R Thompson. Janie BreadYeadon, Grace E Kehoe, Debmon, Mary Benasaraf, Beatrice
(Continued from Page 10)
Messinger, Marian I Quash, Mae orah L Williams, Betty L Coran,
Betty English, Laura N Mincho,
J Edwards, Evelyn M Repettl, Evelyn Roskay.
Edith I Binder, Laura Crespo,
Linda B Seifman, Elizabeth RyNo. 7161 — 72.5%
Richard Turnler, Sylvia*R Kletzan, Rene K Laygo, Rose Nix,
7161 Diana Sims, Denise Rodkin, Ma Corazon Centeno, RanCashmay L Clarke, Marie A
riguez, Vernlce E Pace, Dllla
dolph P Punter, Glenda S LassitBasile.
Perez, Wilma V Crenshaw, Pater, Promila Sarwal, Ellssa M WilNo. 7061 — 72.5%
ricia A Bailey, Catherine Gray,
son, Mai'ie M Brandon. Milton
7061 Joseph Louis, Gladys Helen R BoswelK Gllda FrosseCoiTea.
Cockerham, Debra A Gibson, Esard, Mable Hany, Leslie M ManNo. 6961 — 73.8 7r
tella Phillip, Leon Jefferson Jr,
ning, Elizabeth Beejack, Dorothy
6961 Esther Johnson. Jeffrey
Ismay V Walker, Grace Skeete, M Merridy, Lexie L Dunbar, Jean
Ben, Beatriz Novoa, Marc R
Edris C Myers, Queen E WashL Goodwin, Constance Moore,
Gtoldfarb, Eva B Stinnie, Tabitha
ington, Juanita Hammond, Elease
Diane J Robinson, Ivette S GarM Stevens, Gloria A Jeter, LilliM Evans, Mitchell Kleinman, cia, Cecille B Grant. Hattle L
an Spiteri, Alvin W Hartley. Pauline Dunn, John J Vella, Ella
Purefoy.
Cheryl A Cherry, Ronald E GarM Vaughn, Gussie Anderson,
No. 7181 — 72.5%
dner, Zelmira M Santos, Marie
James Robinson, Ruben Acevedo,
7181 Shirley J Maye. ConA Goldman, Auroa Feliciano,
Sylvia Robinson, Irmagean H
cetta C Resta. Barbara J Moore.
Marion Newell, Sandra L KanigWeathlngton.
Minnie Bey. Oliver Washington.
her, Ruth E Brown, Carter L
No. 7081 — 72.5%
Faye J Maddox. Adelaide Smith,
Brown, Juanita Beltran, Janis
7081 Shirley B Wright, AnOllie M Poulk, Mary E Medina,
R Deveaux.
thony D Isaac, Linda M Mooi*e, Cheryl McMillan. Carmen M
No. 6981 — 73.8%
May F Stroman, Christa B Mc- Burgos. Bernard Buggs. Marlon
6981 Don P Zinno, Betty M Dowell, Caroline Palestino, Ruth E Mitchell, Barry M Rels, MicWarren, Sylvester Robertson 3rd, Laks, Virginia C Gray, Betty hael Forglone, Michael L BianMildred C Davis, Rhonda L Tip- Bradford, Juliet Free, Yvonne co, Reglna E Ward. Jennie White,
pins, Priscilla Felcsiki, Patricia Beltt, Flrance T Facey, Everett Sara A Robinson. Madeleine LacN Boone, Ann N Blaschak, Bir- L Nelson, Irving D Markowltz, roix.
dell Pierce, Marilyn R Stewart, Macy E Hardmond, Barbara A
No. 7201 — 72.5%
Paul E Byrd Jr, George D Ryan, Baylor, Judith M Munoz, Nero
7201 Fannie T Pugliese. George
Clive E Shervington, Vito P Graham Jr, Betty 7 Ward, BernW Kronke, Joseph Jacowltz, CarAmalfltano, Barbara Johnson, ice Howard.
olyn Carter, Murray Kassln, Ruth
Nadine Willis. Yuet Y Chew. AnNo. 7101 — 72.5%
Manley, Patricia A Clay, Amelia
thony P Gschlecht, Alethia Goos7101 Iris O McKoy, Dolores R Napolillo, Ruth Silver, Doris
by, Ophelia L Tracy.
Washington, Agnes M Brown, E Wilmarth, Therasa Brown,
Edinia Ventura, Diane E Horn- Ella L Pryor, Irene V McAnNo. 7001 — 73.8%
7001 Elizabeth PizaiTO, Peggy er, Shirley Sarvard, Addison J drews, Catherine Harris, MariA Wilson. Catherine Marks, Dal, Janet E Merren, Louis Park- an L Cannon, Maggie L Farley,
Geraldlne Boos, Anne WelpLaura A Samperi, Gilbert G er, Bernadette Hicks, Mae WilFernandez. Sam Atlas, Helen T son, Seena Papper, George T pert, Mai-fiaret A Alechko, LouDeborah C Epps, ise A Hoch.
Parker, Vinnle Harris, Lucner Paquette,
Ethel J Williams, Grace S West,
No. 7221 — 72.5%
Lazard, Dorothy M Ford, BerJane Cepero, Anne Hoffllch, Jo7221 Reglna Porter, Anna Nornice Smith, Clarine Collins, Norsephine Fields, Roberta Kelley.
at, Richard S Weber, Marilyn
ma E Robinson, Elisabeth KalErsklne, Yvonne C Hosklns, Germar, Emma E Lenix, Gladys.
No. 7121 — 72.5%
Nelson, Zella M Powell, Camilla
7121 Sylvia A Harris, Zelma aldlne Brescia, Russell C Jones,
T Fiore, Robert J McGrath, CarR Barrett, Beverly J Johnson, Grade C McAuley, Sylvia J
mella Margagliano.
Darryl K Smith, Shirley M Ty- Stanley, Warnette Hart, Jean D
ler, Maria Quinones, Herbert E Morse, Anita Watson, Peter J
No. 7021 — 73.8%
7021 Christina Dicks, Helen C Crawley, Maxine McLean, Helen McDonald Sr, Antoinette PrlmiGrizos, Mildied Salvo, Shirley M Spanos, Dolores Holman, Man- ano, Eula J Bierrla, Anna Brown,
Kahn, Anni G Katz, Theodore M ford A Lunde, David S Hobbs, Ann E Mullen, Frank C Monteleone, Marian L Teasley, Martha
Henrietta Smalls, Richard C
Pressman, Shirley D Brady, Margaret Smith, Ines Lopez, Ida Glllis, Michael Jenkins, Flossie Tanchester.
No. 7241 — 72.5%
Martin, Barbara Smith, JeanetKennedy, Eileen M Tannenbaum,
7241 Beatrice Yarbrough, Rosa
Sophie Rosen, Dorothy E Tenny- tea Casseimere, Frances Lewis,
L Rountree, Ira R Woods, Wayne
son, Ana P Rivera, Jeannette Dora L Tatum.
L Glllyard, Kenneth L WashRush, Lilliane J Baptiste, DelorNo. 7141 — 72.5%
is E McGoogan, Clara M Mucci7141 Julio Vazquez, Emma L ington, Mary E Ollle, Dorothy E
Gonzalez, Helen E Roberson,
grosso Oreste Volcy, Edna E Simmons, Elstella A Binlon, ReWomble.
becca A McGuire, Pauline C De- Sadie R Ball, Delores Hassell,
M
No. 7041 — 72.5%
luca, Lamont Lynes, Amelia T Kirk Edwards, Maryanne
7041 Flossie L Brown, Beulah Harris, Katherine Russell, Rita E Delaney, Louisa E Stark. BarE Galway, Katherine Thomas, Hernandez, Deidra Barbeneaux, bara Berkson, Ann L Robinson,
Otto E Lugo, Bernette Jenkins. Beatrice Rehr, Gwen N Edmond, Bettyt Walters, Hilda Lilano,
Joanne Warren. Willamae Berry. Arlene E Harvey, Arvella Willi- Catherine Decasseres. Carolyn A
Williams, Burton Theresa.
tllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllin
No. 7261 — 72.5%
7261 Christine Grant. Louise T
Brown, Wendy Lee, Norma D
Moreno, Dianne P Glenn, Michael Turner, Juanita R Brown,
M A N H A T T A N
Miguelito Forbes, Margaret A
Graham. Dianna S Moore. Carol
ITALIAN
Francis, Sheila Band, Roy Coffey,'Barbara J Dumas, Ruth H
C C I l Y ' ^
154 WEST 13TH ST. CH 3-9767. Super Luncheons — Dinners —
Music. Musical memoir . . . Congenial atmoosphere . . . Felix, son
Harris, Violet Aghassl, Carmen
Sing along with
of the late famed opera star Felix Felice De Gregorio, host
E Thomas, Marlene Greene,
Felix. — Lobster Dinner — Closed Sunday.
Eliase Johnson, Qthel Pulton.
No. 7281 — 72.5%
221 EAST 58TH ST. PL 2-1696. Unexcelled Italian food.
7281 Luisa C Hall. Bernice
Handsome decor. Gracious service. A place of distinction. John Scarcella, Managing Director.
Schinnery, Carol Shane. Lorraine James, Sarah E Jackson.
PERSIAN - ITALIAN
Ronald E Brown. Doretha Moore.
T C U C p A y
45 WEST 44TH ST. MU 2-6588. No. 1 Cocktail place for free
Phillip E Banks. Gladys Han• t n t l l H I l
hQfs d'oeuvres. Howard Hillman, a top authority in New Guide
sen, Josephine Zwilling. Juanita
Book Inside N.Y. Famed for Seafood — Steaks — Persian and Italian specialties.
Y Carlton, Mary L DePasquale,
Curtain time dinner. After theatre cocktails. Parties of 400. — Luncheon —
Margaret McPadden, Helen A
Cocktails — Dinner.
Palumba, Doris J Defalco, Prank
J Velez, Eric T Johnson. EleanBROOKLYN
or I Rosefelt. Florence Peierstein. Yvonne A Shelala.
SEAFOOD
No. 7301 — 71.3%
7301 Jimmie R Bivings, FlorDeep Blue to you." Famous for Sea Foood Luncheons and Dinners. Also take-home
ence Chisolm. Patricia A Soden.
dinner. Open all year. This two-in-one sea food establishment features all varieties
Francis Zammit. Iris Ruiz, Variof sea food from steamed finnan haddie to lobster. Also features a sea food store.
ous Skyles. Mary L Williams,
Luncheons from $2.75 to $3. Dinners rom 3 P.M. to 9 P.M. Daily. Saturday dinners
Margaret Walsh, William Riv
served to 11 P.M. Sunday dinners from" 12 Noon to 9 P.M. — $3.90 to $7.
Also A la Carte.
-era, lola Robinson, Geoge Mulero, Bernice O Bailey. Loretta
AMERICAN
Wilkerson, Louise Purvis, Jerry
L Miller, Annie K Wright.
Yvonne A Earle, Annie Bynum.
Deloris L Murphy. Eneida S CarHIGHWAY, B'KLYN. 377-7674. George and John Panagakos of "The Famed Jimmy's."
GOII
S
GUIDE
GIAN MARIHO
BAY RIDGE SEA FOOD CENTER
GEORGE'S SEAFOOD STEAKHOUSE
Open 7 days. Luncheon - -
Dinner - - Supper. Free parking.
JI?
bonell.
No. 7321 — 71.3%
7321 Marilyn F Jewels, Elizabeth Foudja, Madlyn Appelman,
Beulah Nance, Cynthia M Betts,
Charlotte Schwartz, Virgila G
Cmith, Shirley L Durham, Norma R Foster, Mary C Jenkins,
Corine Ferguson, Clara R Siegel,
Gwendolyn
Luckett,
Herbert
Smolowitz, Janie J Saxton, James
Pogue, Francisca Roche, Yolanda Robinson, Hattle Neal, Mae
M Gargano.
No. 7341 — 71.3%
7341 Melba L Marsh, Ernest
C Wlebusch, Geraldine Seidner,
Charlotte Brooks, Gertrude Hiller, Gerard F Kenniff, Marquita
Glbbs, Gi-ace Toknan, Lily Lee,
Louis Williams, David R Miller,
Marcella Boone, Jean A Johnson, Leslie Rodriguez, Vanessa P
Thomas, Ricardo A Rodriguez,
Carolyn A Ghee, John Weglein,
Patrick Ayoung, Doris J Oden.
No. 7361 — 71.3%
7361 Barbara J Henderson, Lillian Wasserman, Mildred Kasan,
Edward Folk, Raquel Morales,
Irma I Valdez, Barbara A Burton, Michael Hannett, Lucho A
McCray, Martha T Carrion, Caryl
E Fonte, Minnie L Kellum, Ruby
L Marrow, Antoinette Caputo,
Helen Redfleld, Florence Rubenfeld, Carmen Sagardla, Harriet
Elsenston, Nettle Grochowsky.
Miriam A Dreyer.
No. 7381 — 71.3%
7381 Carletta E Bryant, Alma
M Oi-mond, Jessie Scott, Lauretta Williams, Stella L Daniels,
Islah L Daniels, Duval D Johnson, Wanda D Singletary, Mildred
Weinberger, Loretta C
Ward, Minei-va Badlllo, Mai-y
McHugh, Mary V Murdoch, Marlon L Johnson, Olive S Gray,
Sheryl D Capers, Stevens Laverne, Julia E Scott, Wllda A
Poster, Richard Larsen.
No. 7401 — 71.3%
7401 Helen Pough, Agnes M
Bailey, Gary E Lee, Katherine
Brown, Pearl V Mitchell, Jorge
Ortega, Cecilia Martin, Beverly
Carey, Charlotte Weistuch, A1
Salzman, Florence L Nessman,
Mary E Walker, Nora M McDonagh, Thiester S Bostick,
Prank Rodriguez, Grace H McKibben, Robin M Williams, Gloria P Schneller, Maria B Hernandez, Dolores Wilson.
No. 7421 — 71.3%
7421 Joann Sanjurjo, Oliver
King, Lillie Barnes, Annie L Harden, Eileen G Lamar, Rae Levlne,
Amelia Mendez, Pamela Richardson, Lillian Cintron, Michael
H Kapor, Luz D Flores, Florence Verdon, Alana R Obey, Raymond M White, Vivian B Nochumson. Bertha A Mikell, Adan
E Borges, Tthel Most,Nilsa Y
Montalvo, Karey L CuiTy.
No. 7441 — 71.3%
7441 Sophie T Klonduck, Anna
L Smith, Santiago B Oritz,
Thomas Davis, Andre P Jones,
Rose Marcus, Pearl L Jones, Denise Macon, Lena Palilla, John J
Gialmo, Susan H Easter, Evelyn V Brown, Delores M Mullen,
Cheryl Hunter, Mildred D Knipper, Louise B Isaac, Maria M Calvo, Caroline H Bonner, Maria
V Bungaro, Rebecca Velez.
No. 7461 — 71.3%
7461 Franklin E Walker, Shirley R Peldman, Ethel T McNeal,
Virgie Cary, Mildred E Vaughan. Jatricia A Davenport, Jeanne M Beague, Antoinette Malel-
lO. Gloria Michel, Michele Sharon Jr, Muriel Roberts, Esther
Edell, Betty A Ai-vay, Ivy L Cobham, Anna E Lindsay, Bernice
Phillips. Carrie M Hughes, Mildred Jones, Thelma James, Mary
B Woolridge.
No. 7481 — 71.3%
7481 Carolyn F Henrlques, Robert Klein, Rose M Archer, Beverly Goldberg, Laverne Greer,
Laverene D Miller, Susan P Pastore, June I Clark, Rose H Carmel, Vanessa M Adams, Raul Flgueroa, Janice L Smith, Eugenia
Norman, Edith Robinson, Mabel
L Gullette, Sybil C Samuels, Mary
R Frazier, Richard H Davis, Linda E Watknis, Princle A Hannah.
n
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in
m
w
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n
m
r
H
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No 7501 — 71.3%
7501 Rose Breltbart, Willie B
Thurman, Maganbhai Prajapat,
Vertia M Evans, Donald D Birmingham, Mary L Hemmans,
Esmeralda Purr, Rosalind E Parker, Gladys Santana, Susie Boyd,
Willa M Cooper, Eleanor V
Brown, Eamestlne Hill, James C
Burroughs. Elisa Smith, Gladys
I Cubero, Umberta Davollo, Clara
Curtis, Denise Giddens, Vlnsontlto Rodriguez.
No. 7521 — 71,3%
7521 Margie A Stewart, Virnetta L Scott, Virginia Lopez,
Mary L Sally, Jestine L Turner, Cleo R Parker, Steven L
Byrd, James A Williams, Frances M Taylor, Michael G Giordano, Madeline Smith, Jane E
Stevens, Roslyn Serrano, Lari-y
Capp, Fannie Bart, Freda Saltzman, Sara E Solomon, Devita D
Davidson, Mary Kramer, Prances
Settembre.
No. 7541 — 70%
7541 Janet A Holly, Lillian V
Cora, Sylvester Kettle, Jessie
Heggins, Martha Rlos, Lucy J
Johnson, Louis A Manners, Maria
C Filomeno, Chyiil H Quick, Vermel L Richardson, Valerie Tranumn, Ii-ene A Nixon, Elizabeth Sheppard, Lenette Smalls,
Sarah B Petree, Albei-ta Wright.
Catherine Gallop, Ida C Benson, Evelyn Sepulveda, Dorothy
K Davis.
(Continued on Page 12)
O
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SO
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SO
Ncoj .« nipiijiD.i.'
HIGH SCHOOL
EQUIVALENCY
DIPLOMA
- 5 WEEK COURSE $75 |
I We prepare you to pass N.Y. State
• H.S.
EQUIVALENCY
DIPLOMA
I exams. In class or Home Studf.
Master
Charge
accepted.
FREE
I BOOKLET "L."
_
|
^
I
PL 7-0300
I
•
ROBERTS S C H O O L S
'
I
517 West 57th Street
New York, N.Y. 10019
I
^
|
MIMEOS ADDRESSERS,
STENOTYPES
STENOGRAPH for sal*
and rent. 1,000 ethers.
Low-Low Prices
ALL LANGUAGES
TYPEWRITER CO.. Inc.
119 W. 23 St. (W. of 4th Avo.)
N.Y., N.Y.
CHtUoa 3-8084
SCHOOL DIRECTORY
M O N R O E INSTITUTE — IBM COURSES
^t^^^^Zh^'^M^r
Special PREPARATION FOR CIVIL SERVICE TESTS, Switchboard, '
NCR Bookkeeping machine. H.S. EQUIVALENCY. Day & Eve Classes.
EAST TREMONT AVE. & BOSTON RD., BRONX — KI 2-5600
115 EAST FORDHAM ROAU, BRONX — 933-6700
AppruvtU for V*tt and Fortiiu Slud*mii. 4ecrmd. S.Y. Statt Dtpt. of E
CLERK EUGUtES
On
a
es
I
tf
U
Q
i
u
(Continved from Pare 11)
No. 7561 — 70%
Margaret Alston, Dorothy
Bogenschutz, Irene P Fortune,
Willie C Jennings, Gwendolyn
Walker, Dorothy Moore, Annie
B Cornelius, Laura E Woodard,
Celestine Wright, Lottie Waxman,
Ramona Mirabal, Samuel Herman, Lucille L Mormino,
Vera E Wade, Lester S Johnson,
Jack B Calhoun, Linda E Binder, Juanita I Ramos, Ruby M
Gary, Joseph F Baker.
HOUSING
MANAGEMENT
Major firm has opening for person
experienced in housing management
and tenant relations. Extensive background a must. Liberal salary, all
benefits. Send resume, including
salary requirement to Box # 3 0 0 ,
Civil Service Leader, 11 Warren
Street, New York. N.Y. 10007.
No. 7581 — 70%
7581 Geraldine Winston, Susan
Rosenblum, Yvette H Wright,
Ida M Street, Lee Hausner, Ella
M Baxter, Ruth Slaughter, LouIs Neseranan, Ann Melnikoff, Rosalind Schlffman, Rosa L Hooker, Anna M Decio, Carrie B
Davis, Deborah J Hall, Veronica
Greene, Jennifer A Brewster,
Minerva Bell, Loretta Montgomery, Rosalie Miller, Nalda I Roman.
No. 7601 — 70%
7601 Patricia A Boone, Stephen Jarrish, Victoria J Nau,
Beatrice Vargas, Ernestine Brower, Ruth Sanders, Catherine Geddie, Francisco Colon, Denise McKinnon, Barbara Mitchell, Adrena P Spruils, Thelma Sutton,
Maryann Orlando, Anita M Zacchi, Ann Farin, Gwendolyn Al-
ford, Diane F Pettrizzl, Mattie
M Coleman, Dorothy Eckman,
Lillian S GUI.
No. 7621 — 70%
7621 Gregory L Garrison, Kenneth Engel, Fannie F Cross, Maybelle Wright, Sally M Boston,
Anna Waddell, Orlean Coftton,
Sylvia C Ollins, George M Warren, Theresa Herring, Ethel M
Reese, Sheila .Hooks, Priscilla
Carter, Daisy Suarez, Mattie L
Hayes, Ronald E Davis, Margaret
A Mallon, Angela Brown, Carolyn Witherspoon, Daniel Bailey.
No. 7641 — 70%
7641 Shirley R Terry, Joyce M
Saundei-s, Kenneth J Randolph,
Versa L Clark, Mozella Myers,
Catherine Hawthorne, Judy S
Jarrett, Mazola Rivero, Jarmie
L Dargan, Yvonne D Bannister,
Loretta E Thomas, Margarita
Marcano, Elizabeth Bracy, Kathleen N Oza, Robert T Gambino,
Edna M Robei-ts, Margaret B
Hovingston, Dolly Pearman, Ellen M Wright.
REAL ESTATE VALUES
C o t t a g e s To Rent
Putnam Valley. N.Y.
A c r e a g e For Sale
N.Y. S t a t e
3 & 4-ROOM COTTAGES, all facilities,
swimming pool, recreation room, hand
ball court, fishing by month or season.
June thru Sept. Tel (914) 628-3683
or (914) 737-2766.
100 LEVEL ACRES, excellent investment
$20,000 — Hurry. WIMPLE REALTOR. US Hiway 20, Sloansville, NY
518-875-6355. FREE LIST — S T A T E
WANTS.
SPFD GRDNS
LAKEFRONT
$28,990
VIEW
plllllllllllllllltllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^
1
I
C A M B R I A HTS
$32,990
1
I
S
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=
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DUPLEX
Beautiful home in desirable area
of
Queens. Large landscaped
grnds, 6V2 rms, V/i baths, patio,
wall / wall
carpeting,
modern
streamlined kitchen with wall
oven. Washing machine and many
other extras. Oversized garage.
Low down payment terms can
be arranged.
s
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=
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I
I
HILLSIDE AVE V I C
$29,500
|
I
House For Sole - Queens
=
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WALK T O SUBWAY
Large oil co transferred owner.
Selling below market price. 6
rms, 3 well proportioned bedrooms, modern kitchen, wall-towall carpeting, oil heat, many
other extras. Near huge shopping
center, all schools and 3 block
walk to subway. Low down payment can be arranged.
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SPRINGFIELD GARDENS — 9 yrs old.
7 rm 1 family, 3 bedrooms, I'/i baths,
liv rm, dng rm, mod kitch w/oven,
Florida rm, fin bsmt, w / w carpeting,
2 refrig, washer, drapes. 276-4105.
I
I
BUTTERLY
& GREEN
|
I
=
168-25 Hillside Avenue
1
Det brk-shngle cape, 6 Ig rms, 3
bedrms,
finishable
basmt.
Newly
decor. Move right in.
C A M B R I A HTS
$31,990
3 BR CAPE plus I N C O M E
Det mod brk cape 6 Ig rms, patio,
trees shrubs, all this plus income
basmt apt. T c see it is to buy it.
ROSEDALE V I C
$43,500
LEGAL 2 - F A M I L Y
Det Spanish stucco on Ige garden
grnds, 5 Ig rms (3 bedrms) fin bsmt,
gar for owner plus Ige 3-rm apt
for income. A real buy.
Many other 1 & 2 fam Homes
Queens Homes OL 8-7510
170-13
Hillside
Ave.,
Jamaica
Farms, Country Homes
N e w York S t a t e
I
J A 6-6300
I
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiniiiiiniimiHiiiniiiiHiiiiiiii
Spring Catalog of Hundreds of Real
Estate & Business Bargains. All types
sizes and prices. Dahl Realty, Cobleskill 7, N.Y.
Houses For Sale - Queens
STAPLETON (Staten Island)
Minutes to Ferry it Bridge
We have many 2 - 3 • & 4-Bedroom
Homes in all areas of Queens. They
are vacant and completely re-decorated.
V»ry low cash is needed to own one
PARKHILL-FAIRVIEW
APIS
Moderate Income Rental Elev Apts.
1 BEDROOM
$155.54-$161.05
2 BEDROOM
$188.64-S 190.96
Open Evenings-Free Parking
180 Parkhill Ave., 448-6102. Open
Mon thru Fri, 10 AM-8 PM; Sat &
Sun. 10-4 PM. DIRECTIONS: By
car: Verrazano Bridge turn right at
2nd exit (Richmond Rd) to Targee
St. then to Sobel Court. Proceed 2
blocks to Parkhill Av. (Left to renting office.) Or from Ferry: Left
on Bay St. IV2 miles to Vanderbilt
Ave., then right to Osgood. Left on
Osgood to Parkhill Ave., right on
Parkhill to renting office.
NO AGENCY FEE
LOW PRICED HOMES
$19,000 t o $35,000
Call for free information
without obligation
Both offices have the keys.
Bimston Realty Inc.
Jamaica Office
523-4594
Cambria Hts Office
723-8400
A Pint Of Prevention . . .
Donate Blood Today
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FLORIDA LIVING
Live the good life at prices you can
afford in Highland Village Mobile
Home Community. Choose from over
20 models with prices starting at
$7,950 Complete recreation program.
Write:
HIGHLAND VILLAGE, 275 N.E. 48th St.
POMPANO BEACH, FLORIDA 33064
J O B S
FLORIDA
JOBS?
Fediral,
SUte,
County, City. fLORlOA CIVIL SERVICE
BULLETIN. Suscrlption $3 year. 8
Issues.
P.O. Box 84* L,
N. Mlaai. Pla. 33U1.
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No. 7661 — 70%
7661 Annie L Jones, Ana Gonzalez, Jessie G Exum, Ruben
Suarez, Yvonne Terrell, Grace
L Strickland, Rosa B Hayes, Martha Henry, Thomas Robinson,
Edelmira Villega, Jill Stem, Lydia M Soto, Anita Burrows, Willet R Woodberry, Arlene J Sochor, Martha L Brown, Rosa
Urbina, Lawrence James Dilia
M Yturrizaga.
No. 7681 — 70%
7681 Carmela D Delucia, Cherlyn Roy, Nilsa J Maldonado,
Sharmaine Anastasio, David F
Wishnoff, Richard L Dove, David
Bessner, Dorothy M Wiggins,
Majorie B Smith, Denise E Miller, Vivian J Jackson, Mary Nasoff, Bernard Storey, Martha
Mack, Rosalie Hies, Gladys M
Rogers, Birdie J James, Dorothy
A Dancy, Rose F Satchell, Ruth
Goldman.
No. 7701 — 70%
7701 Ronald Burgess, Barbara
A Kelly, Perry W Lewis, Thelma
Bishop, Phyllis J Roberts, Bever-
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DIRECTIONS:
From
Manhattan,
the IRT Lexington A v e . Pelham
Bay Train to Westchester Square,
and any Eastbound N o . 4 0 but to
the Dewey A v e . But Stop.
ly A Brown, Sydnla A Ashley,
Tama L Johnson, Yvonne G Savell, Elberta Wilson, Ora L Watson, Joyce K Headley. Robert
M Segal, Beverly Sausa, Elizabeth
Chappie, Fannie Bucca, Albertha
R Fleming, Maria A Ibanez, Linda A King, Tina Forbes.
No 7721 — 70%
7721 Pearlie M Joyner, Joan
L Paskewicz. Julia W Daniels,
Louise Cumberbatch, Wal Y
Chin, Emily Smalls, Eleanor S
Crute, Judith Ocasio, Albenia J
Jordan, Clantis I Williams, Emma Torres, Barbara Diaz, Betty
Pomper, Mildred E Pargas, Bronka Kaufer, Lucille Mosley, Annie
L Nelson, Grade M Wade, Helen
J Lewis, Mary D Washington.
No. 7741 — 70%
7741 Ernestine Carter, Thelma
skew, Marlene A Steward, Carolyn Crawford, Ederrina Green,
Irma L Delaney, Lois W Mandleff, Betty L Hankerson, Aida
Pereira, Thomas 9 Black, Mercedes Rivera, Martha M Carpenter, Raymond V Wright, Gwendolyn Muwyarat in, Judith K
Cozzino, Marguerite Blew, Theresa A Lucas, Jean Herbert, Juanita Vanderhorst, Brenda D Miller.
No. 7761 — 70%
7761 Carolyn Fields. Frances
Green, Morris Kumm, Viola J
Johnson, Cynthia V Reynolds,
Saundra Crawford, Pauline Cousins, Europa Padilla, Therman
H Lloyd, George L Wade, Linda M Torres, Levonia Jenkins,
Sau P Ng, Norma J Andrews.
Policarpia Irizarry, Clifton Aldridge, Jimmie L Stanley. Gregory A Davis, Alberta Brown.
Georgina V Morton.
No. 7781 — 70%
7781 Helen Saffer, Catherine
Heffernan. Lillian E Amodeo, Eleanor B Tucciarone. Claudette
Pearson, Stephen S Mazur, Gloria L Peele.
EXAM 2225
PATROLMAN, NEW YORK
CITY TRANSIT POLICE
DEPARTMENT
This list of 6,222 eligibles was
made public May 23. Of the
22,845 candidates who filed during Jan. for the Feb. 24 written
exam, all were called but only
10,931 appeared. Salary is $11,200.
No. 1 — 102.50%
1 Jeffrey C McGunnigle, Patrick A Rogers, Nicholas P Sigelakis, Glen T Grusz. Antoine T
Bailous, Dan Kirschbaum, Rene
Artaud, Peter V Manger Jr,
Robert Sulecki, John W Hamlin
3rd, Michael E Baum, William
K O'Connell, John J McLoughlin, Louis B Kunkin, Paul D
Caccamo Jr, Charles S Kammerdener, Michael J Costello, John
V Polizzi, Edward R Keitel,
George J Ford.
No. 21 — 98.80%
21 Robert W Sniegocki, Dan N
O'Dougherty, Philip A Mangano,
Arthur Pluune, Terrance G McGovem, Robert Acevedo, Douglas A Westerholm, Prank R Nosek, John A Galizia, George
Yarrobino, Wolf D Niemeyer,
Thomas Hagan, Raymond P
Oliver Jr, Michael Delbagno,
John G Meenan, Peter F Killie,
John Velilla, Dennis J Dalton,
Richard A Guerin.
No. 41 — 96.30%
41 James R McNeill, Charles
Arcadipane,
Thomas
Zuhlke,
Thomas P O'Brien, Eugene M
Tortora, Timothy P Nichols, Joseph C Wall, John T Bellini, Kenneth R Sech, Richard H Mackal,
Robert J Eisenberg, Roy F Newcomer Jr, John V Birro, Robert J Magnavito, Michael Meehan, Peter J McKenna, William
M McGoldrick, John P Cairns.
Michael S Safranski, Richard C
Erwig.
No. 61
96.30%
61 Thomas Hamilton, Melvin
E Harris, Paul P Goshulak, Roger L Shields, Robert G Stein,
George Z Kiourtsls Jr, Joseph
J Catanzaro, Alfred J Pfeiffer,
John G Fallon, Michael K
Courtney, Thomas J Sbordone,
Peter T Brickner, Joseph J Keenan, James J Wittich, Steven C
Ferrante, Michael J Lawson,
Francis J Callahan, Michael Cohen, Joseph E Ross. John G Williams.
No. 81 •— 95.06%
81 Douglas Brown. Edward G
Donegan. Michael T Fox, Gary
Commer, Thomas Silecchia, Bernard M Sullivan, Paul J Filipkowski, Francis J Malek, Harold
L Rivers Jr, Frederick Ortner,
Kenneth W Cronin, David J Pisarz, Michael A Kapanadjian,
John F Sobotka, Richard D Ross.
Donald G Gregori, Charles J
Volcheck, Francis J Wrobleski,
William J Flynn, James W Pe- .
took.
No. 101 — 95.0%
'
101 Louis W First Jr, Pasquale ,
N Siclari, Jeffrey S Jaynes, ^
James P Reilly Jr, Joseph R
Byrnes, Michael E Mulhall Aug- 1
ust N Zarski Jr, Benedict Pepi- '
tone, Stephen W Revis, William I
G Decastro, Frederick Rubino, '
Alfred J Materasso, William D
Griffin. Raymond E Kobyra, '
William M Mancini, John F
Driscoll. William Coates, Stephen R Paragallo, Laurence S
Goldberg, Alphonse R Pasqual.
No. 121 — 93.80%
121 Gregory D Pors, Steven T
Bain, Raymond D Pietranico,
Joseph A Valente, Thomas A
Gray John J Margherita, John
T McKenna, Timothy P Recker,
Kevin P Hayes, John J Brandforte, Peter J Mastropolo, Malachi G Sheahan, John P Besignano Jr, Laureano Pervyero, Robert A Reid, Jeremiah J Ryall,
Richard E Thomas, John J Malone, Kevin R O'Kane, Robert C
Coletti.
No. 141 — 93.80%
141 Wellington Appling, Richard D Kvies, Dominic J Magnavita, James R Trainor, Samuel
Bittar Jr, James F Kerl, Philip
J Baffuto Jr, Vincent Dukes,
James A Davis Jr, William J Bell
Jr, Uriel Palmer, David J Humphrey, Robert T Hayes, Donald
J Wolfe, Peter J Grosso, Jeffrey
B Worthmann, Steven Cotton,
Robert Alotta, David P Weis,
James A Brady.
No. 161 — 93.80%
161 Robert E Hess Jr, Anthony
J Talteroio, Michael J Mihalics,
James M Gaynor, Michael C
Kendrick, Gregory P McVeigh,
Richard Cardozo, Theodore S
Pickett, Paul Mangini, Michael
B Stiskin, Robeit A Garrett,
Matthew J Rich, Brendan T
Brophy, Robert J Peicenbaum,
Dennis M O'Brien, Piank Bononolo, Vincent J Tomasculo, Alonzo F Cobb Jr, Ronald J Kowalski, Walter J Fabisinski.
No. 181 — 93.80%
181 Joseph S Breen Jr, Willie
J Thomas, Philip E Bardes, Edward P Daioneau, Frederick Matula, Robert E Barth, James A
Williams, Laundel
Robertson.
Mario T Tumbarello, Frank J
Duplessis, Piank S Bencivenga,
Patrick J Magee, Louis A Russo,
Donald G Kohl, Michael A Dikun, Gabriel P Kalmanek, John
M Egan, Alan J Lennox, Robert
L Otero, Donald N Barclay Jr.
(To Be Continued)
SUNYA Outing June 16
ALBANY — A picnic outing
June 16 has been scheduled by
the SUNY at Albany chapter of
the Civil Service Employees
Assn. The event at Picard's
Grove in New Salem will begin
at 1 p.m. and continue through
9 p.m.
Court Officers Eligible Lists
EXAM 45256
UNIFORMED COURT OFFICER
This list of 572 elixibles was
made public May 23 for information only. Candidates wHl take
medical and physical qualifying
exams durinir the summer and
successful candidates will be elirible for jobs wUhin the Unified
Court System, New York City.
The Judicial Conference called
1^43 to the Jan. 13 written exam. Salary is $10,500, effective
July 1.
No. 1 — 102.5%
1 Welder Howard, Freimd
Charles, Connors Wlliam, Corcoran C F, Chayes Midhael, Daly
Robert E, Vogel Clark H, Heaphy
Rerbert E, Bruno Patrick L,
Kleinman Steven, Michael Wyler
0 , Reiser Bertram, Waldron
Fran T, Cotton Steven, Monahan Gerard, Shulman Sheldon.
Wayne Gregory J, Camalore Alfred, Cronin Patrick, Kovner
Howard.
No. 21 — 94.0%
21 Labella A A, Loggia Vincent. Mclntyre H W, McKenzie
Thomas, Minogue James P,
O'Connor Eugene. Sassaman M K,
Singer Steven M. Sullivan Dennis, Woods John J. Byrne James
M, Clifford John D, Feigenbaum
R J, Flowers Robert, Holley Robert M, Altneu Warren B, Bernanke F E, Bozzone Thomas,
Burton Charles, Cahill Joseph H.
No. 41 — 92.5%
41 Cava Alfred C, Chambers
Edward. Crowley Gerald, Cummings F A, Durso Michael D.
Glazer Neal M, Goldfarb L M,
Howell Ronald D. Kramer Gerard. Mahoney Kevin, Paszynsky M S, Berger Barry E, Carroll Edward, Goldman L. Griffing
M W. Revuelta Edward. Botwin Norman J. Franceschini S,
Fredericks C W. Hannon James
R.
No. 61 — 91.0%
61 Kavanagh John W. McVeigh
Donald, Murphy Philip J, Prince
Mai-tin. Sakowitz Julius, Berger
Walter J. Kalish Wiliam, Langan Robert E. Burst Richard K.
Clerico Lucien, Daley Michael A.
Degrazia Thomas. Egan James
B. Ellsworth T, Enright Robert.
Gross Jeffrey S. James John C.
Kaczkowski T A, Kopstein Jay
1, Linden Walter.
No. 81 •— 89.5%
81 Matthews Ernest, McKillop
John P, Milano Francis. Mistretta Frank. O'Malley Thomas.
Reilly John P, Plawner William,
Kanleri John J, Lochford R A,
Seeman Bernard, Smith Richard. Takas Vincent J, Uzenskl
Ronald, Martian David A, Willi-
(Continued from Page 6)
organization in the Bronx. Moreover, within the last few days.
Beame got the support of the
Central Labor Council, the
Teachers Unions and other powerful labor organizations.
There is a strong liberal- bloc
within the Democratic party, but
that bloc is hopelessly split between Badillo and Blumenthal.
This split has made it dlfQcult
for each of them to raise a
substantial campaign chest or to
enlist the total manpower potential of the liberal bloc.
If the results on primary day
are as expected, then Beame will
win the Democratic ncmdnatlon
and then run for the election
against Senator John Marchi, the
Republican candidate, Biaggi, the
Oonservatlve Party n<Mninee, and
Blumenthal, who Is expected to
be the Liberal Party candidate
for Mayor.
ams James. Winton Melvln D.
Anzalone Fred V, Grossman K
A, Malzacher G J, Marclnek
S A.
No. 101 — 88.5%
101 McLoughlin K W, Senko
Joseph T, Alu Charles R, Bova
Ralph J, Cornelia Robert, Dawson Willdam, DiGlUo Vincent,
Gaidzis Paul J, Galvin PaiU W,
Gaschler Joseph, Glraldo Alfonso, Grabln Scott D, Intile
Richard. Jensen Alfred E, Kalmanek G P, Kurth Reynold O,
Langrin Carl W, Larose Peter J,
McDonald Dennis. McLaughlin
E J.
No. 121 — 88.0%
121 Moore Ralph D. Morrison
R Sjlaflfaele Frank, Robbins Kevin M. Rosen Gerald. Smith Earnest L. Sweeney Thomas. Thomas Edward G. Wren Kevin J.
Beckmaxi Sidney, Cooper Alfred D, Murphy Robert E. Quinn
Edward P, Bass Robert C. Cully
Thomas P, Daley Earl J. Essex
Rouglas M. Fulham Matthew.
Golden Roger, Hamkalo Robert.
No. 141 — 86.5%
141 Haskins Freddie. HefTeron John P. Higgiston M J, Konlande John A, Levitt Danton.
Loggia C J, Maloney James J,
Maltese Vincent, Martusclello V,
McCarthy Gerard, McDonnell F
J, McKenna James P, Melendez,
Louis, Slckinger T E, Silverman
M S, Twomey John J, Velardi
Robert. Culpi Vincent C. Wahl
Richard N Westby Richard.
(To Be Continued)
Examine Your Standing
Have you the edge on eligibility? Scan the various lists for
yoiu- exam and name. Successful candidates follow The Leader.
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Caribbean
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Paris, Rome, London $948
Paris, Rome, Athens, London $988
Japan, Hong Kong, Banltolt $729
San Francisco, Hawaii, Las Vegas $534
Oahu, Maui, Hawaii, Kona $574
Mexico, Taxco, Acapuico $325
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Fireman F.D
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General Test Pract. for 92 U.S. Jobs
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H.S. Diploma Tests
5.00
High School Entrance and Scholarship Test
3.00
KS. Entrance Examinations
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Homestudy Course for C.S
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How to get a |ob Overseas
1.45
Hospital Attendant
4.00
Housing Assistant
5.00
Investigator-Inspector
5.00
Janitor Custodian
5.00
Laboratory Aide
5.00
Lt. Fire Dept
5.00
Lt. Police Dept
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Librarian
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Machinists Helper
5.00
Maintenance Man
5.00
Maintainor Helper A and C
4.00
Mointoiner Helper Group B
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Maintainor Helper Group D
5.00
Management and Administration Quixzer
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Mechanical Engineer
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Motor Vehicle License Examiner
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Notary Public
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Nurse (Practical and Public Health)
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Parking Enforcement Agent
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Prob. and Parole Officer
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Patrolman (Police Dept. Trainee)
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Pharmacists License Te«l
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Playground Director — Recreation Leader
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Policewoman
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Postmaster
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Post Office Clerk Carrier
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Post Office Motor Vehicle Operator
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Principal Clerk-Steno
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Probation and Parole Officer
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Professional Career Tests N.Y.S
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Professional Trainee Admin. Aide
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Railroad Clerk
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Real Estate Manager
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Sanitation Man
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School Secretary
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Sergeant P.D
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5.00
Social Case Worker
5.00
Staff Attendant and Sr. Attendant
4.00
Stationary Eng. and Fireman
5.00
Storekeeper Stockman
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France, itaiy, Switzerland, Austria,
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Paris, Lucerne, Rome, London $628
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Italy, Amsterdam, London $729
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On
ON
(M
a
JEFFERSON
a
V
S
H
INSTALLATION - -
Newly elected presidents of three units of Jefferson
chapter. Civil Service Employees Assn., were among 24
officers installed May 18 at the annual membership
dinner. From left are Roger F. Kane, CSEA field rep-
resentative; Richard J. Grieco, president of the city
unit; Installing officer A. Victor Costa, CSEA second
vice-president; Eleanor S. Percy, chapter president who
presided; Peter G. Grieco, president of the county unit,
and Donna R. Podvin, president of the social services
u
Q
Mental Hy Adds Representatives
u
u
M
(Continued from Page 1)
to the Capital District, since no
one area by itself would probably add enough members.
Another important segment of
the workshop dealt with grievance and disciplinary procedures.
These items were explained by
CSEA counsel James Roemer
and regional attorney Stanley
Mailman.
William
MeOowan
warned
members not to sign any statements concerning incompetency
or misconduct unless provision is
taken to make sure that nothing
can be added to the statement
once it is signed. This can be accomplished by marking through
blank spaces or by requesting a
>
tf
u
CD
photographic copy. When possible. advice should be requested
from a union representative to
make sure that no rights are
being signed away.
Other sessions were held to review unit contracts. These were
moderated by collective bargaining specialists Robert Guild. Joseph Reedy, Bernard Ryan and
John Conoby. Discussion of the
coalition agreement was conducted by Jack Carey, coordinator
of state negotiations, and Mary
Blair, assistant director of programming.
Ms. Blair was honored Friday
night for her services to the Mental Hygiene Department. She
was given a plaque to commem-
Legislature Approves Contract
(Continued from Page 3)
possibly be vetoed by the Governor since It clearly was not his
legislation that was passed.
CSEA's Wenzl said, "A veto
would in no way endanger pay
raises for state workers. There
is the possibility that the pay
hikes could be postponed, but
certainly they would be paid retroactively as soon as the legislative confusion was straightened
out."
tion on county and municipal
employes, Wenzl said. "Our local
government people have temporary benefits extended for another year, as they have been
extended in the past. Until July
1, they can continue to negotiate
upward within the retirement
system. After that date, continued movement is questionable.
We will know better when application can be worked out with
OER. This Is definitely not the
legislation they were anticipating. so it requires further study."
orate her years with CSEA. Ms.
Blair has announced that she
will soon be leaving the organization due to the press of family
affairs.
At the Saturday evening banquet. a testimonial was given for
Jack C. Rice, CSEA counsel.
Rice was lauded by Joseph
Lochner, CSEA executive director. and then was presented a
plaque by Ronnie Smith on behalf of Mental Hygiene.
The plaque was engraved:
" . . . In appreciation of his outstanding contributions at the negotiating table In obtaining favorable contract settlements for
the members of the Mental Hygiene Division."
Nassau
Pact
Vote June I
(Continued from Page 1)
menbaum said.
The fact-finders recommended
the key item sought by the Nassau CSEA, the 75 (1) retirement
plan, and endorsed a large number of other benefits. However,
the panel was critical of CSEA's
wage demand.
Some of the CSEA membership, the panel said In a 10-page
report, was apparently misinformed In believing that there
Commenting on the effect of
was no longer a fedeml wage
the currently unsigned legislaceiling. The panel said it could
not ask the county to agree to
more than 5'/^ percent for 1973
because federal Phase II regulations would make a higher figure
"an illegality."
Nevertheless, the report preInformation for the Calendar may be submitted
directly served the graded salary plan,
CO THE LEADER. It should include the date, time, place, which had been the object of
the county's major attack duraddress and city for the function.
ing the long negotiations.
May
The graded salary plan's Incre3 0 — M e t r o p o l i t a n A r m o r i e s c h a p t e r g e n e r a l m e e t i n g : 2 p.m., 4 2 n d
ments give more than two-thirds
S & T A r m o r y , 1579 B e d f o r d A v e . , Brooklyn.
of the chapter's membership
automatic increases of about 5
June
percent In each year of the proI — D u t c h e s s - P u t n a m A r e a Retirees o r g a n i z a t i o n a l m e e t i n g : I p . m . ,
posed two-year settlement. InH u d s o n River S t a t e H o s p i t a l Boathouse, P o u g h k e e p s i e .
crements are In addition to the
I — M o t o r Vehicles c h a p t e r installation: 6 : 3 0 p.m., H e r b e r t ' s Resgeneral salary adjustments.
taurant, Albany.
The progi-am also provides:
1 - 2 — W e s t e r n C o n f e r e n c e m e e t i n g : Sta t i e r - H i l t o n H o t e l .
107
• No maximum wage Increase.
D e l a w a r e A v e . , Buffalo.
• $104 additional shift differ2 — M o r r i s v i l l e c h a p t e r annual installation b a n q u e t : 7 p.m.. H o t e l
ential retroactive to Jan. 1.
Oneida. Oneida.
• Another $104 increase in
2 — S U N Y at P i t t s b u r g h c h a p t e r b a n q u e t t o honor retirees: 6 p . m . .
shift differential Jan. 1. 1974.
V F W H a l l , Boynton A v e . , P i t t s b u r g h .
• Overtime cutoff raised to
3 - 5 — C o u n t y W o r k s h o p : Friar Tuck Inn, R o u t e 32, C a i r o .
$14,000.
5 — S t a t e w i d e Board or Directors m e e t i n g : Friar Tuck Inn, C a i r o .
• Overtime cutoff raised to
6 — S t a t e w i d e n o m i n a t i n g c o m m i t t e e m e e t i n g : Friar Tuck Inn,
$14,500 Jan. 1. 1974.
Cairo.
The 75 (I) pension plan would
7 — L o n g Island A r m o r y E m p l o y e e s c h a p t e r m e e t i n g : 12 noon. Riverbecome effective Jan. 1. 1974.
h e a d A r m o r y , R i v e r h e a d , L.I.
The panel said that such a major
8 — R o c h e s t e r A r e a Retirees c h a p t e r m e e t i n g : 1 2 : 3 0 p . m . (executive
pension item could not be imm e e t i n g ) . V a n d e M a r k H a l l , S t a t e H o s p i t a l , 1600 South A v e . .
posed immediately because the
Rochester.
County had not budgeted for it.
8 - 1 0 — C e n t r a l C o n f e r e n c e m e e t i n g : " E d g e w o o d M o t e l , off R o u t e
The death benefit of three
8 1 , A l e x a n d r i a Bay. J e f f e r s o n C o u n t y .
years pay or maximum of $20,9 — C e n t r a l Isllp S t a t e H o s p i t a l Installation d i n n e r - d a n c e : 8 p . m . ,
000 would be tied to the pension
Robblns H a l l on H o s p i t a l G r o u n d s , C e n t r a l Islip, L.I.
plan.
14—Dutchess C o u n t y Educational Employees chapter meeting; 7:30
The settlement also includes a
p.m., A r l i n g t o n Junior H i g h School.
clutch of other benefits which
had been negotiated in response
unit. Also at the dinner, a memorial plaque in tribute
to the late Fannie W. Smith for services rendered to
the Employees Association and to Jefferson chapter was
presented to her daughters. Betty W. Nevins, center,
& Helen W. West. The presentation was made by Costa.
Field Services
Reyamped Under
Restructuring
The restructuring
report recommendations
on field
services continues below from last week's edition of The
Leader. This portion of restructuring is known as Phase III,
Part 2. Financial operations will be covered in Phase IV,
which will be printed as soon as they are released by restructuring committee chairman A. Victor Costa.
84 The job of the team would
be as follows: 1—sign up the
new members; 2—set up the unit
with the necessary officers, making sure that elections are held
and that all eligible are allowed
to vote; 3—assist the officers In
securing a constitution within
the chapter they are assigned;
4—secure the necessary recognition. either through voluntary
recognition or PERB certification; 5—familiarizing the field
representative of the complete
situation so that when the unit
Is turned over to him he knows
actually what has transpired.
(Explanation of 84 above follows)
The committee feels that
because of the changing complexity of our union and the
need for new membership
within our ranks that we
must state what we feel
should be our posture on the
organizing of the unorganized
and the repellatlon of raids
from other so-called labor organizations.
If we were to funnel knowledge. expertise and experience
of our now-employed organizers through a central team,
their efforts, accomplishments
and justification to the organization will be more recognizible and easier rewardable.
To further clarify the comto the appeals of employees in
various departments.
Members will vote on the contract settlement June 1 from 6
a.m. to 6 p.m. Voting machines
will be placed in 14 locations and
manned by the Honest Ballot
Association.
Voting machines will be at:
(1) County Executive Building.
(2) County Office Building. (3)
County Court. (4) Supreme
Court, (5) Social Services Department. (6) Christopher Morley Park. (7) Nassau County
Medical Center. (8) Patterson
Home,
Franklin Square Rd.
Maintenance Garage, (10) Glen
Cove Rd. Maintenance Garage,
<11) Plainvlew Division. Nassau
Comity Medical Center. <12)
Seaford Museum of Natural History. (13) Bay Park Sewage
Plant and <14) Eisenhower Park.
plete suggestion we feel that
the following action should be
taken:
1) Take the present organizers, four grade 20's and two
grade 15's, and place them
under the direction of a regional director. The regional
director would assign the Individuals to specific areas of
work and coordinate their efforts.
At present time these men
report to the director of field
services. It is impossible for
him to direct them in complete organization efforts as
he has too many other numerous responsibilities.
2) Make periodic surveys as
to which areas oppose organization and why. Check to
see If management groups
have joined together to oppose us and try to combat
that opposition.
Under the present setup of
personnel the total annual
salary represents $82,038. Figuring that It cost the organization another 27 percent In
fringe benefits, this figure
would average out to $106,000
on an annual basis. This team
would only have to Increase
our membership by 2,777 new
members per year to justify
their existence. On an average per man basis that relates
to 397 members per year or 34
members per month or 8
members per week.
Regardless of the statistical
Information it would seem to
us that such a team is warranted. Every union that Is In
existence today has such a
team. The present Individuals
are well qualified and suited
for such a team as they hold
years of experience and represent a cross-section of ethnic backgrounds.
85 The Association should immediately develop a meaningful. continuing training program for Itsx field staff. The
training program should be developed In a combined effoi"t by
representatives of the Field
Staff Association, the director
of training and representatives
from the staff of County and
State Divisions. Such programs
should be commenced immediately.
Latest State A n d County Eligible Lists
290 Bernhoft B Kinderhook
83.4
26 Pracber M Summit
97.1
169 Baker S Collins
88.1
291 Breeyer E Albany
83.4
170 Vuono A Smithtown
88.1
27 Abate H Watertowa
97.0
292 Biglow J Albany
83.4
171 Knobler B Pomona
88.1
28 Nelson M Orangefonrg
96.8
293 Ressler C Poughquag
83.4
172 Sullivan J Syracuse
88.0
list Est. Feb. 14, 1973
29 Huntley A Cortland
96.8
294 Stansfield K Scheoeaady
83.3
173 Paul G Troy
88.0
30 Costello S Hannacroix
96.6
1 Geddes D McGraw
101.2
295 Hondro M Utham
83.3
174 Toma M Watervliet
88.0
31 Sanford M Sihref Lake
96.6
2 Johiuon R Saranac Lk . .
101.1
296 Johnson R Mechanicvil
83.2
175 Avery C Syracuse
88.0
32 Dzialo E New Hartford
96.6
3 Sbatraw D Saranac Lk .
101.0
297
Macchiarola
D
Bklyn
83.1
176 Stallmer K Troy
87.8
33 Zimmerman M Lindenhurst . . . . 9 6 . 5
4 Hisgins M Glens Falls .
. 100.2
298 Keller D Cobleskill
83.1
177 Wilson H Peru
87.6
34 Reep G Fredonia
96.4
.
.
99.5
5 Hiss* H Fredonia . . . .
299 Keesler M Binghamton
83.1
178 Kaiser L Little Falls
87.6
35 Woodruff C Endicott
96.4
.98.8
6 Collins R Bar Shore . .
300 Molloy J GuilderUnd
83.1
179 Hartman E Buffalo
87.6
36 Loweecey V Syracuse
96.2
.98.8
7 Capon D Queens Viil . .
301
Pitcavage
C
LI
City
83.1
37 Allen S Selden
96.0
180 Huebeler K Newark
87.6
.98.7
8 Lieberfarb E Bklyn . . . .
302 Mehlenbacher D Arkport
83.1
37A Peet M Bingfaamton
-..95.4 . 181 Haskint H Castile
87.6
.98.6
SAWieder E Queens Vill
303 Robertson J Weedsport
83.0
38 Meskunas H Johnson City . . . . 9 5 . 4
182 Thomas R Rome
87.5
. .98.5
9 Wetiel J Buffalo
304
Code
G
Bklyn
83.0
39 Hastings K Lancaster
95.4
183 Maziarczyk C Hamburg
87.5
305 Boyea B Wingdale
83.0
10 Johnson J Hornell . . .
98.4
184 Stiffey G Pearl River
87.4
40 Clarke C Dunkirlc
95.3
306 Curtis B Endwell
83.0
11 Smith V Albany
. 98.4
185 Bednarz H Buffalo
87.4
41 Barejka M Amsterdam
95.2
307
Vanaken
M
New
Paltz
83.0
12 Driessen D Albany . . . .
98.3
87.3
42 Dana D Ogdensburg
95.2 • 186 Murphy D Syracuse
308 Fear M Menands
83.0
13 Chriss A Albany
.98.3
187 Sokaris N Albany
87.3
43 Brad well P Albany
95.1
309 Kramer S Albany
...83.0
14 Chapin M Rome
. .98.0
188 Brennan M Jackson Hts
87.3
44 Stent L Suffern
95.1
310
Cramphin
K
Eaton
83.0
15 Casey H Schenectady . .
. 98.0
189 Conti G Jericho
87.3
45 None
311 Duffy B Brockport
83.0
16 Weppner B Mexico .
.97.9
190 Ford J NY MilU
87.2
46 Crandall E Hornell
94.6
312 Lord G Binghamton
83.0
. 97.8
17 Forrester B Albany . . . .
191 Sportello N Frankfort
87.1
47 Sacheli P Brockport
94.4
313 UMalfa A Bx
82.9
97.8
18 Clatanoff G Platttburgh
192 Hulsmann P Centereach
87.1
48 Young F Sound Beach
94.4
314
Cramer
N
Albany
82.8
97.6
19 Bisaillon J Mexico
193 Whitcomb K Albany
87.0
49 Weeden E Norwood
94.4
315
Matteo
D
Albany
82.8
194
Lyman
R
Albany
87.0
20 Sheldon G Norwood ..
97.5
50 Vanwormer C Rensselaer
94.3
316 Bauer L Rochester
82.8
195 Canfield S Albany
87.0
21 None
51 Barber T Silver Creek
94.3
317
Urban
S
Tonawanda
82.8
196 Hoffman E Watervliet
87.0
22 Jattcebski A Utica , . ..
97.4
52 MacWilliamf R Alfred
94.3
318
Burns
G
Voorheesvil
82.7
197
Wratten
L
Qinton
86.9
23 Donnelly R Cheektowaga
97.3
53 Hogg V Binghamton
94.1
319 Green B Watertown
82.7
198 Doyle M Livonia
86.8
24 Reece L Flushing .
97.3
54 Geiser D Smithtown
94.0
320
Irwin
A
Rensselaer
82.6
199 Benjamin L Rhinebeck
86.6
25 Biondo V Albany
.97.1
55 Peters M Albany
94.0
321 Andrukowicz D Buffalo
82.6
200 Miller C Kenmore
86.6
56 Smith M Buffato
93.6
322 Phillips J Fulton
82.5
201 Gangloff M Depot Hill
86.5
57 Ko*iara R Goshen
93.5
323 Ritchie R Staten Is
82.4
202 Tepfenhart P Oswego
86.5
58 Misita A Fulton
93.4
324
Handley
B
Syracuse
82.4
203 Weaver V Hornell
86.5
59 Matthewi P Lima
93.4
325 Regan A Gktversville
82.4
204
Sunk
E
Brockport
86.5
326 Blake K Johnson City
82.4
60 Dxiduch J Fredonia
93.4
205 Reagan K Binghamton
86.5
327
Ramp
W
Delhi
82.3
61 Probst D Delanson
93.4
206 Hueke K Middleburg
86.4
328 Pszenioczny M Lackawanna . .82.3
62 Barcelo R Bay Shore
93.4
207 Slodki S Binghamton
86.4
329 Miller C Rocky Point
82.3
63 Guarino D Brentwood
93.3
208 Lashua J Watertown
86.4
NEW YORK CITY —Persons 64 Kaspar I Albany
330 Kresge S Binghamton
82.3
93.3
209 McCoy M Johnson City
86.4
331
McClain
C
Binghamton
.
.
.
.
8
2.3
65
Burlew
M
Albany
93.3
seeking jobs with the City
210 Miller N Utica
86.4
332 Dudek K Castleton
82.2
66 Connolly C Albany
93.2
86.3
should file at the Department of 67 Dipietro M Warrensburg , . . . 9 3 . 2 211 LeRoy R Garnerville
333
Parizot
M
Pearl
Rivet
82.2
212 Breland G Bklyn
86.3
James L NY
82.1
93.1
Personnel, 49 Thomas St., New 68 Ballard D Spencerport
213 McConnell F Millbrook . . . 86.3 334
335 Kuhn D Albany
82.1
69 Gorman W Syracuse
93.1
214 Kieffer N Syracuse
86.3
York 10013, open weekdays be- 70 Pakla I Utica
336
Farrell
T
Albany
82.193.1
215 Nelson C Binghamton
86.2
337 Piester S Binghamton
82.1
tween 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Special 71 Jarvis M Mt Morris
.....93.1
216
Wedlake
D
Oswego
86.2
338 Kykendall B Rochester
82.0
Mason M Farmingdale
93.0
hours for Thursdays are 8:30 72
217 Hendricks L NY
86.1
339 Sarsfield M Ogdensburg . . . . . . . 8 1 . 8
73 Meyer J Middletown
93-0
218 Condiotte D NY
86.1
a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
340
Meaney
S
Stony
Brook
81.8
74 Senkowicz J Clayton
93.0
219 Space C Cortland
86.0
341 Bartwell D Balluon Spa
81.8
Daniels A Waterford
93.0
220
Vogelle
J
Miller
PI
86.0
Those requesting applications 75
342 Jones M Saratoga Spg
81.8
76 O'Gorek M Tonawanda
92.7
221 Rybicki K Balbton Spa . .•
86.0
by mall must include a stamped, 77 O DIu L Tonawanda
92.6
343 Warren B Lisbon
81.7
222 Champlin L Jefferson
86.0
78
Bassett
C
Mt
Morris
92.6
344
Welch
Y
Albany
81.7
self-addressed envelope, to be 79 Librint B Utica
223
Reynolds
B
Attica
85.9
92.6
345 Verhoeven M Binghamton
81.7
85.9
received by the Department at 80 Bartkowski A Mechanicvil ...•.92.6 224 Fairman C Oexter
346 Robinson M Wingdale
81.6
225 Daniels W Canton
85.8
92.5
347
Agresta
M
Albany
81.6
least five days before the dead- 81 Sebunia S Watervliet
226
Lien
C
New
Paltz
.85.6
82 Laroche L New Paltz
92.5- 227 Vosburgh A Elmira
348 Bassani L Davenport
81.5
. . .85.6
line. Announcements are avail- 83 Swift E Haverstraw
349
Sweetman
E
Staten
Is
81.5
92.5
228 Klein J Rochester . . . .•
85.6
350 Dimler K Ravena
81.5'
92.4
able only during the filing period. 84 Breault E Latham
229
Goodwin
F
Endicott
85.5
85 Lake M Albany
92.4
351 Rafferty C Albany . . ;
81.5
230
Birnbaum
E
Pt
Jffrsn
St
85.5
By subway, applicants can 86 Behnke S Syracuse
92.4
352 Sargent S Oneonta
81.4
231
Marshall
L
Albany
85.4
87
Lennon
E
Plattsburgh92.3
353
Nelson
J
Bx
!
"
81.4
reach the filing office via the
232 Rosenzweig M New Paltz
85.4
Thompson E Romulus
92.3
354 Bourassa E Cbhoes
81.4
IND (Chambers St.); BMT (City 88
233
Jones
D
Lisbon
85.4
89 Brown S Albany
92.3
355 Lomaestro B Troy
81.4
85.3
92.2. 234 Delehanty J Albany
356 MontulU D Rochester
81.4
Hall); Lexington IRT (Brooklyn 90 Koutelis A Albany
235 Vandenberg B Bethpage
85.3
91
Norrish
J
Menands
92.2
357
Augustine
K
Albany
81.4
Bridge). For advance informa- 92 Markantes E Blauvelt
236
Wright
L
Schoharie
85.3
92.1
358 Landry M Rensselaer
81.3
237 Hulett C Rensselaer
; . 85.3
tion on titles, call 566-8700. '
93 Brenner H Monsey
92.0
359 Hosking L Watervliet
81.3
238 Grogan C Buffalo
85.3
94 Compson G Voorheesvil
92.0
360 Balsdon E Buffalo
81.3
Several City agencies do their 95 Taibir R Watervliet
239
Aguglia
C
Buffalo
85.3
91.9
361 Dankowski C Buffalo
81.3
240 Ray C Syracuse
85.3
91.8
362 Spencer F Glen Head
81.3
own recruiting and hiring. They 96 Salmon C Cohoes
241 Proulx M Uwrence
85.2
97
Boyd
H
Bklya
91.8
363
Pulver
D
Rhinebeck
81.3
Include: Board of Education 98 Carberry C Dansville
242
St
Louis
J
Rome
85.1
91.8
364 Izzo L Auburn
81.3
243
Williams
J
Marcy
85.1
(teachers only), 65 Court St., 99 Clark S Red Hoook
365
Davis
M
Fulton
81.2
91.7
244
Sorvelli
M
Jamestown
85.1
366
Mirahver
S
Bellmore
81.2
91.6
Brooklyn 11201, phone: 596- 100 Wiesel D Buffalo
245
Marin
M
Albany
85.0
367 Kelly C Smithtown
81.2
Whissel F Clarence
91.6
8060; NYC Transit Authority, 101
246
Wilkin
D
Fishkill
85.0
368 Cheselka E Setauket
81.2
102 Lanning J Geneva
91.4
247 Siegel R Bklyn
85.0
369 Leonard J Endicott
81.1
370 Jay St., Brooklyn 11201 103 Moke J Tomkins Cove
91.4
248 Ransom C Williamsvil
85.0
370
Sobczak
A
Buffalo
81.0
104
Wrightsman
D
Syracuse
91.4
phone: 852-5000.
249
Holzmann
L
Pt
Jefferson
84.8
105 Rinaldi T Albany
91.4
250
Karl
D
Limerick
84.8
The Board of Higher Educa- 106 Jester J Wells Bridge
91.3
251 Amarando M Auburn
84.6
Levine M Albany
91.3
tion advises teaching staff ap- 107
252 Moore J Binghamton
84.4
108 Zoanette J Syracuse
91.3
plicants to contact the individ- 109 Pobereskin R Orangeburg . . . . 9 1 . 3 253 Jakatt U Massapequa
84.4
Stat* and Eofll* Sts.. Albaay
254 Winsor P Milford
84.4
91.3
ual schools; non-faculty jobs are 110 Siarek M NY Mills
255 McGraw G Albany
84.4
111 Auman M Williamville
91.2
A KNOTT HOTEL
filled through the Personnel De256 Tessier P Syracuse
84.4
112 Taylor E Albany
91.2
A FAVORITE FOR OVER 30
257 Trumbull J Geneva
84.3
113 Groesbeck R Syracuse
91.1
partment directly.
YEARS WITH STATE TRAVELERS
258 Yanoch M Schenectady
84.3
114 Turner L Pomona
90.9
259 Bauch M Bklyn
84.3
90.9
STATE — Regional offices of 115 Simmons E Harpersfield
SPECIAL RATES FOR
Ryan S Albany
90.7
260 Shemaka M Centereach
84.3
the Department of Civil Serv- 116
117 Birrer M West Seneca
90.7
261 Fleenor F Johnson City
84.2
ice are located at: 1350 Ave. of
118 Storey D Delhi
90.6
262 Jackson E Johnson City
84.2
90.6
263 Huntley A Agdensburg
84.2
Americas, New York 10019; 119 Leahy D Windsor
BANQUET FACILITIES AVAILABLE
120 Delacey R Liverpool
90.6
264 Yelin L Schenectady
84.2
(phone: 765-9790 or 765-9791); 121 Lewis K Cheektowaga
90.6
265 Firentino A New Paltz
84.2
Call Alboay HE 4^111
90.6
266 Kesting D Castleton
84.1
State Office Campus, Albany, 122 Patterson M Williamvil
Haynes E Watertown
90.6
267 Lemner L Troy
84.1
THOMAS H. GORMAN, Gen. Mgr.
12226; Suite 750, 1 W. Genessee 123
124 Maine L Red Hook
90.6
268 Kachidurian E Watervliet .
84.1
St., Buffalo 14202. Applicants 125 Poppleton S Verona
90.4
269 Makeham M Rochester
84.0
126
Kelly
R
Schenectady
90.4
270 Cantore R Schenectady
84.0
may o b t a i n announcements 127 Curry L Albany
90.4
RUSSELL STOVER CANDIES
271 O'Brien M Silver Spgs
84.0
either in person or by sending 128 Gredzicki A Buffalo
90.4
272 Meisenzahl M Honeoye FU . 84.0
ALL REXALL PRODUCTS
90.3
a stamped, self-addressed envel- 129 Balascio H Albany
273 Deheo J Troy
84.0
130 ReRosa P Utica
90.2
274 Williams J Ogdensburg
83.9
HUDSON V I T A M I N LINE
ope with their request.
131 Basile M Clay
90.1
275 Weiss B Buffalo
83.9
Scholl L NY Mills
90.1
H A L L M A R K CARDS
276 Tackentien H Gowanda .
83.8
Various State
Employment 132
133 Phelan G Suffern
90.0
277 Garland M NY
83.8
Service offices can provide ap- 134 Hosford R Apulia Sta
ALL
NEW
GIFT DEPARTMENT
90.0
278 Noterfonzo T Elmira
83.7
90.0
plications in person, but not by 135 Pardal G Wantagh
279 Yoder L Binghamton
83.7
LOTTERY TICKETS
136 McCarthy D Bloomingdale ..89.8
280 Larkin D Watervliet
83.6
mail.
137 Kinne C Liberty
89-8
281 DeSalvo P Bx
83.6
PRESCRIPTIONS NATURALLY
Filipkowski G Liverpool
89.6
282 Wandless I Schenectady
83.6
Judicial Conference jobs are 138
139 Wood J Fayette
89.5
283
Stone
F
Tupper
Lake
83.6
COLONIE SERVICE
filled at 270 Broadway, New 140 Arnold K Germancown
89.5
284 Callahan I Freeport
83.5
PHARMACY, INC.
York, 10007, phone: 488-4141. 141 McCaffrey B Lindenhurw
89.4
285 Gleason C Qayton
83.5
83.4
1275 CENTRAL AVE. (near Valle's)
Port Authority jobseekers should 142 FickelKherere B Tonawanda ..89.4 286 Canazzi A Buffalo
143 Donovan C Dansville
89.4
287 Brown M Kenmore'
83.4
contact their offices at 111 - 144 Whiting H Fulton
Albany, N.Y.
4 5 9 1187
89.4
288 Sellinger C Howard Beach
83.4
89.4
289 Rice J Deer Pk
83.4
Eighth Ave., New York, phone: 145 Scalzo F Albany
146 Boss G Attica
89.3
620-7000.
147 Dinardo B Buffalo
89.3
148 Kuranda P Homer
89.3
• .FEDERAL —The U.S. Civil 149 Dixon M Lake View
89.3
89.3
Service Commission, New York 150 Smith J Albany
151
Hoole
S
Utica
89.2
Region, runs a Job Information 152 Anthony C Cortland
89.2
Center at 26 Federal Plaza, New 153 Gregorio H Tonawanda
89.1
154
Fischetti
B
Troy
88.8
York 10007. Its hours are 8:39
155 Coley R Rochester
88.8
aan. to 6 p.iu., weekdays only. 156 Essary B Schenectady
88.8
157 Molnar J Endicott
88.6
Telephone 264-0422.
Men's & Young M«n's
158 Roods M Saratoga
88.4
Federal entrants living upstate 159 McNamara K Binghamton . . . . 8 8 . 4
Fin* CfotA«t
160 Stiffen A Albany
88.4
(North of Dutchess County)
161 Bleser L Mechanicvil
88.4
should contact the Syracuse Area 162 Takacs E Stony Brook
88.4
88.3
Office, 301 Erie Blvd. West, 163 Saxe H Catskill
164
Stott
B
Schenectady
88.3
Syracuse 13202. Toll-free calls 164A St George Fredonia '
88.3
T«l. AS 2-2022
621 RIVER STREET. TROY
may be made to (800) 522-7407. 165 Rockwell C RensseUer
88.2
166
McMahoa
1
Rifton
88.2
OPEN TUES., THURS. * FRI. NITES UNTIL 9 • CXOSED MONDAYS
Federal titles have no deadline 167 Vanhurne F Ft Edward
88.1
unless otherwise indicated
168 KusMck F Scheoecudy
88.1
SR STENO
EXAM 34904
Teu HeW Sept. 16, 1972
WHERE TO
FOR PUBLIC
APPLY
JOBS
371 llM«f S Tror
Sl.O
372 McKerley E Ctl Islip
81.0
373 Herdeen C Hicksrille
80.9.
374 Gregorr J Rochester
80.8"
375 Ulrlch B Tonawanda
80.8
376 Lovelace C Albany
80.8
377 Szcxublewski S Depew
80.8
378 Derochie M Albany
80.8 '
379 White P Saratoga Spg
80.6
380 Fedor C Yorkrille
80.6
381 Grayelle P Watertown
80.5
382 Fitzgerald J Troy
80.5
383 Matthews K Saranac Lake
. 80.5
384 Bticklef M Harpursville
80.4
385 Switzer T Trumansburg . . . . 80.4
386 DelVecchio L Urerpool
80.4
387 Delbalso A Bklyn
80.4
388 Furlani D Albany
80.4
389 Welsh M Saratoga Spg
80.4
390 WilUams R Delmar
80.3
391 DooUttle S Binghamton
80.3
392 Ligato N Bklyn
.80.2
393 Abrams J Latham
80.2
394 Vennaro L Whitesboro
80.2
395 Jacobsen E Bklyn
80.1
396 Bunnell F Johnson City
80.1
397 Groh M Queens Vill
80.1
398 Casey K Loudonyille
80.0
399 O'Brien V Messena
80.0
400 Collella K Oswego
80.0
401 McDaniel I Merrick
80.0
402 Cuff S Schenectady
80.0
403 Norrik D Utbam
80.0
404 Shiel M Kirkwood
80.0
405 Firella C Jamestown
79.9
406 McGrath C Albany
79.8
407 Russell J Mechanicvil
79.8
408 Baldwin S Loudonville
79.8
409-Smith N Wappngrs Fls
79.6
t/i
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Long Island Conf
Screens Candidates
For Region Officers
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SMITHTOWN—Dave Silberman, president of t h e Long
Island Conference of t h e Civil Service Employees Assn., h a s
a n n o u n c e d t h a t a n o m i n a t i n g c o m m i t t e e is screening p o t e n t i a l c a n d i d a t e s for officers of the new Long Island Region.
William Hurley, 27 Radcliff
Rd., Island Park, has been selected by the committee as its
chairman. Under the restructuring of CSEA, the regional president will be automatically a
statewide vice-president.
Regional officers will be elected as
part of the statewide elections
scheduled for October.
Members in the Long Island
A nominating committee
area are invited to submit suggestions, Hurley said. Proposals for Civil Service E m p l o y e e s
of potential candidates should Assn. R e g i o n II officers w a s
include a brief resume of the selected last week by t h e e x candidate's OSEA activities and ecutive committee of the Metromay be submitted to the com- politan Conference, according to
Nominated
for president
of the Capital District
Conference—which,
in October,
under
Conference president Jack Welsz.
restructuring,
will mean regional
vice-president
of CSEA, were, from left. Jack
Dougherty, mittee chairman.
Offices to be filled are: presiof Tax and Finance;
incumbent
Ernest Wagner, of Retirement,
and Joseph
McDermott,
The Conference, now made up
dent, three vice-presidents, re- of chapters in the New York City
of
Transportation.
cording secretary, corresponding area that belong to the Confersecretary and treasurer.
ence, will be known as the New
Proposals must be submitted
York City Region II when the
before June 15.
restructured CSEA comes into
Serving on the committee are: operation this October.
Joseph LaValle, Suffolk State
The Region will be comprised
School; Joseph Cervone, Department off Transportation; A1 Cas- of all chapters within its geographic boundaries, and all
taldl, Stony Brook University;
Thomas Stapleton,
N a s s a u chapters therein will automaticALBANY —
Incumbent
County;
George
Harrington, ally be members. The election
Conference president Ernest
Suffolk County; Walter Weeks, this fall will be a one-man, oneWagner, of t h e Albany D i School Districts; William Kem- vote formula, with ballots being
vision of R e t i r e m e n t , h a s
pey, Long Island Armories; Rose mailed dlrectlly to each CSEA
been renominated to head the
Cilll, Pilgrim State Hospital; An- member's address.
Capital District Conference, Civil
thony Gianetti, and Agnes Mil"It Is particularly important,"
Service Employees Assn. He will
ler, members at large.
Welsz pointed out, "for indibe opposed by Conference first
vidual CSEA members to pay atvice-president Jack Dougherty,
tention in the months ahead to
of Tax and Finance, and Joseph
the candidates' records and their
E. McDermott, president of Alplatforms. CSEA, which has albany chapter. Department of
ways prided itself on its demoTransportation.
cratic methods, will indeed beUnder restructuring, the new
come a democracy when the
officers elected at the Jvme Convote is extended to everyone In
ference meeting will be officers
WOODRIDGE — T h e Civil choosing regional officers."
heading the CSEA Albany Region Anson Wright, left, of Executive
chapter,
shares a happy
Service Employees Assn. h a s
Weisz cautioned, however, that
IV next October.
moment with Eileen Tanner, Division of Military and Naval
filed a n u n f a i r labor charge while in the past Conference
Nominated for first vice-pres- Affairs,
and Charlene
Pangburn,
also Executive
chapter. w i t h t h e S t a t e Public E m delegates, who knew the candiident were Jean Gray, Thruway,
ployment
Relations
B o a r d dates best, have exercised the
and John Schei-merhorn, Ag and
against the Village of Woodridge vote on behalf of their chapters,
Markets.
for allegedly refusing to nego- it would now be up to the rankNominees for second vice-prestiate with a committee duly and-file members to make the
ident were Howard Cropsey, Alelected by the village employees selection. "They should accept
bany County, and Boyd Campto represent them In contract this responsibility in light of the
bell, Education.
negotiations.
increased importance regional
The third vice-president's posiVillage Mayor Morris Fox conofficers will have under the detion was the only one to draw
firmed that the village has re- centralized imlon."
nominations outside the slate
fused to meet with the union
Nominations will be accepted,
recommended by the Conference
negotiating team because it Innominating committee headed by
Welsz said, until June 19 for
cludes a former village employee. each of the six offices to be
Amie Kearney, of SLA. Here,
Charles Plyrm.
nominations from the meeting
filled: president, three vlce-presFlynn was formerly a member Idents (first, second and third),
floor added the names of Jean
of the Woodridge police force. secretary and treasurer.
Book, of Motor Vehicles, and DorCSEA fleldman Jose Sanchez
othy Kelly, of Teachers RetireNames of potential candidates
said that Flynn was chosen by
ment, to the three committee
for these offices should be sent
other
employees
and
that
the
nominees — Mildred Wands, of
village officials cannot reject to the nominating committee at
Retirement; Jolm Kane, Labor,
to the Capital Conference
was the SUNY
him. According to Sanchez. "The the CSEA Regional Office, 11
and John Vallee, Rensselaer Newly admitted
College
at
Plattsburgh
chapter.
Representing
them
at
the
village has to negotiate with Park Place. New York City, N.Y.
County.
10007.
Cap
Conf
meeting
were
chapter
president
Betty
Lennon,
whomever
the employees vote to
The committee slate also
Members of the nominating
represent
them,
former
employee
Doris Bourdon, center, being
greeted
changed in one respect when in- right, and treasurer
or present employee. The choice committee are Martin Geraghty,
Wands, chairman
of Capital
District's
social
cumbent
recording
secretary by Mildred
of the makeup of the employees' Housing Authority; John EversMarian Parrelly declined her committee.
team is the employees, not the ley. New York Parole District;
nomination. Long-time corresPelton King. Wlllowbrook State
employers."
ponding secretai-y Genoa (Nonie)
ations of the Capital District president Dr. Theodore Wenzl,
Hospital; Charles Terry, ManKepner Johnson, Department Conference, under the new regwho reported the cuiTent status
hattan State Hospital; John Loof Law, and Carole Triflletti, of
ulations in effect statewide this
Monaco, Division of EmployEnvironmental Conserv a t i o n, year, they do not become official of the contract In the Legisla- DOT Region 2 Chapter
ment; Leonard Kapelman, State
were selected to run for the until approved by the statewide ture, Conference president Wag- Plans Dinner-Dance
ner discussed dues collections
Insurance Fund; Edward Hoffpost.
nominations committee. It is exand urged chapters to bring these
UnOA — The Transportation man, Public Sei-vlce; Alex MarCompleting
the nomination pected that this approval will be up to date.
tinez, New York Psychiatric InRegion 2 chapter of the Civil
slate were Harold Ryan, of Audi€ a formality.
stitute;
Ronnie Smith, WillowService
Employees
Assn.
will
Agenda
for
the
Conference
anand Control, and James Gamble,
Also, under the new election nual meeting — to be held June honor recent retirees at the
brook State Hospital; Martin
of En Con, ruiuihag for ti^easurer.
rules, each Individual person
15-16-17 at Hidden Valley Ranch, chapter's annual dinner-dance Lakritz, New York City chapter,
Serving with Ms. Kearney on
within the Confei-ence area will was distributed. The meeting will June 15 at the Hart's Hill Inn and Thomas Dlnatelale, Housing
ttie nomination committee were
Eleanor Chamberlain, Educa- receive a ballot to vote for the also mark the celebration of the In Whltesboro, according to Authority.
The committee v^lll hold an orchapter president Nicholas Cl25th Anniversary of the Contion; Karen Herbst, Rensselaer officers. In the past. In all six
ference with all Indications fav- mlno. Social chairman Nicholas ganizational meeting May 31 at
County; Santa Orsino, Tax, and conferences, only member chapters participated in the voting.
6 p.m. in Gasner's Restaurant,
orable for a return of all living Serio Is In charge of arrangeBoris Kramarchyk, OOS.
76 Duane St., Manhattan.
ments.
Following remarks by CSEA past Conference presidents.
While these are the nomln-
Metro Conf
Prepares Its
Nominations
Cap Dist Conf Nominates
Three For Region IV Head
Village Of Woodridge
Refuses To Negotiate
With Employee Team

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