The Post-Standard from Syracuse, New York · Page 31Click to view larger version
October 1, 1966

The Post-Standard from Syracuse, New York · Page 31

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The Post-Standard i
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Syracuse, New York
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Saturday, October 1, 1966
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*' ' - . \ * V · I* r 3,1*1*3 CJiS '. . ·.'*'*?*· /· ^^^HBl^^A ^m^l ^^BIBH ' l"^*t*i* hold I * ·JsVLi ^^.m^r uJHw v Goes Into Bankruptcy By PHIL KING x Staff Correspondent . CAPE VINCENT - The Barracks Club--an old landmark in the Thousand Islands are?--was sold at public auction Friday for a total price of $84,025. The club which started as a private fishing and hunting lodge for industrialists went bankrupt in recent years after it had been opened to the public. Smith and Sovik, Syracuse attorneys, represented L u c i e n Ali, trustee in bankruptcy. After Friday's sale, the club and its 32.2 acres no longer remain-intact. The land was broken down into 25 parcels and :spld to individuals. Some of the .bidders bought two or more parcels and were from all parts of this area and Central New York. Bidding , for , the whole 32.2 acres and several buildings .was opened at $60,000 by Harry Marley of Syracuse, who has many business interests in Northern New York, as well as Syracuse. Since there-were no other bidders for the land, it was the scheme to sell the land parcel by parcel to see if the $60,000 figure could be topped. It was by $24,025. . If the.figure had not been top- »ed, the property would have been sold to Marley for $60,000. Marley wound up purchasing) only two parcels far $55,025. The parcel on which the club house is situated sold for $13,900. The point and building on it sold for $7,600. The marina sold for $13,100. .' The other 22 parcels including two islands went for' prices ranging from $800 to $6,000. All sales will have to be confirmed by Judge David J. Gold-) 18 !^ stein, U.S. referee in bankruptcy at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Federal Building in Utica. With the sale going to individuals, the Barracks Club Association Inc., was formed so that the new owners would be assured of certain rights of way and beach privileges. ^vSKjtW*K: ^^w ^^^^*^^H* ^^T ^^^i^^^ ^^^^ ^P^l^^ ^^W^^^* 1 ^^^^TM ^^^^ ^^^^^ Scheduled AtJCC , Smo// Gome Expansion Plans Drafted m The Canton ATC Local Council has drafted a five- point program for expansion of educational services to the North Country.' Attending the September meeting of the council were, left to right, front row, Mrs. Mary Van Hyning, secretary; 'GJenn E. Wright, vice president and dean of the college; Paul Calkins, Peru; Mrs. Mary Sheehan, Saranac Lake; second row, Leland Smith, Brasher Falls, council president; G. Laurence White, Massena; William D. Stalder, Canton, council vice president; Dr. Albert E. French, president of the college, and Stanton B. Smith, assistant to the president. Tlf TV Man Dies Of Accident lines LOG NEWS George K. Swayze, State Editor LEWIS · WATERTOWN Dan. Carey, Asst. » JEFFERSON 8 THE POST-STANDARD, Oct. 1, 1966 Cancer Unit Taps Prof For Crusade C A N T O N Ronald C. Hoffman, 1966-67 Crusade director for the St. Lawrence County .unit of the American Cancer Society, announced Dr. Robert M. Crowell, associate professor of biology at St. Lawrence University, will be vice chairman of the Cancer Crusade. Dr. Crowell has been a member of the faculty 10 years. He is a native of Sandusky, Ohio, receiving his bachelor's and master's degrees from Bowling Green State University and his doctorate from Ohio State University. Dr. Stuart A. Winning, president of the St. Lawrence County unit of the American Cancer Society, a n n o u n c e d Rene C. Atkinson, assistant director of public relations at St. Lawrence University, has besn named public informsiiou chairman. Last year, he was director of publicity for the Cancer Crusade. DAR Backs Resolution On Privacy. "'LAKE . P L A C I D (AP-Members of the Daughters of · * a * V* 1 * · f *-·* A*.feJLL ··* JM* ^N^fJLJL*' 1 ^ LA trllbtl .Ai · the Amencan Revolution have Thompson supervising princi- been urgeed to pledge their en- ' * CARTHAGE -- Thomas Town Tewkesbury, 42, of 217 North School St., died about 1:15 p.m. Friday at Carthage Area Hospi- midnight Thursday in an accident on Route 3. Tewkesbury suffered chest injuries, a possible fractured skull and facial lacerations. He was driving alone in his station wagon from the New York Air Brake Company plant, Watertown, where he was employed, to his home in this village. The car struck a tree after leaving the Herring-Deferiet Road about a half mile from Herring and was demolished. State Police said the road was wet and there were skid marks at the accident scene. Friends may call Saturday evening and Sunday afternoon and evening at the McGraw Funeral Home. The rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Sunday. A requiem Mass will be celebrated at 9:30 a.m. Monday in St. James Catholic Church with burial in St. James Cemetery. Mr. Tewkesbury was born in Carthage, 'the son of Thomas and Augustina Shannon Tewkesbury. He attended Carthage schools and was graduated from Watertown High School in 1941. He was discharged March 1 from the Army after 23 years service. In World War II he served in Japan, France and Korea. He had been employed by New York Air Brake Co. since his discharge. He was a member of St. James Church and the local American Legion and VFW posts. Surviving are his mother, Mrs. Augustina Tewkesbury, and a first cousin, Miss S. Francis Meehan, both of 217 North School St., his wife, Mrs. Doris Tewkesbury, and a daughter, Cheryl Ann, 6, both of Vienna, Vir. School Officers Elected * At Indian River Central PHILADELPHIA--Sim Austin was selected -. as president for the 1966-67 school year at Indian River Central High School Eric Riehter was named vice president, Mary Jones, secretary, and Shcryl Coffin, treasurer. Rita Slate was selected president for the class of 1968, with Mary Mosher, vice president, David · Costantine, secretary, and Debbie-Mallette, treasurer. The student council officers elected were Eric Richter, president; Lewis Fulte, vice president; Joan Carr, secretary, -and Sim Austin, treasurer. Council membership is an important office of leadership in the student body and the delegates and alternates that were selected at the election this fall are as follows: i Senior delegates - Sim Austin, Joan Carr, Lewis Fults, Eric Richter and Tim 4 Tanner. - Mary · Accident t Victim Rites Listed WATERTOWN-The. evening division, of, Jefferson . Community College will offer two seminars in art -appreciation, -one for the beginner and the other for th'« novice. Both seminars are scheduled to s/tart next week. The'novice course will meet Tuesday nights: and the beginner course on Thursday nights. The beginner course is intended to familiarize the individual with the purpose, function and status of art and'' the artist through Western civilization. Treatment will be given the process of perception, modern art and its concepts and art as a mirror of its time. . The novice course will deal with art history with emphasis on understanding of modern art and Western civilization. Comparative studies of major art topics in various periods will be made. The nature of creativeness will be discussed. Registration for both of seminars can be made by contacting the evening division office. eason Opening Begins Mond ^^^^^^^B \^J Special to The Post-Standard ALBANY -- New York State sportsmen will take to the field Monday as the 1966 small game season opens. There will be two main zones which will concern hunters this year, eastern and western, which will be separated by a line extending along the western boundaries of St.. Lawrence, Herkimer, Oswego and Delaware Counties. In addition to the ruffed grouse, squirrel and woodcock seasons which 'open state-wide Monday, eastern zone counties will be open Oct. 17. Hunters will have until Jan. 31 to hunt squirrels and Nov. 21 for woodcock. The eastern zone pheasant season will close Oct. 22 except for Franklin, Clinton and Essex, where a Nov. 12 * closing' has been set. v The western zone pheasant season will end Nov. 5. / Hungarian partridge in ' St. Lawrence, Franklin and Clinton may be hunted between Monday and Oct. 22, while the Jefferson season will coincide with, the western zone pheasant season, Oct. 17 to Nov. 5. ' · · · ' · · ^Varying' hare hunting in the Adirondack counties will open with cottontail rabbits and will · close uniformly Feb. 28. Generally, bag limits will re- main.the same as a year ago except in certain counties, where cottontail rabbit bag limits hav* been raised to six per day. For specific information on all seasons, sportsmen are advised to consult their hunting, trapping and fishing guide. Jefferson s Senior alternates Jones, Sheryl Coffin and Toni AVagoner. Junior delegates - Maureen Barre, Mary Feickert, Lyle Knowlton, Rita Slate and Kirk Toole}'. Teachers' Unit Seats Officers LAKE PLACID-Arthur F. Eos pital Callers In W'town Get Wrong Number i WATERTOWN -- Telephone connections got crossed.Thurs- day night as persons calling the House of the Good Samari: i tan Hospital found themselves talking to persons on Ten Eyck Street. American Telephone Companies in Watertown were aware of the situation but had a hard time locating the difficulty. The situation developed early in the afternoon and it was still unresolved by early evening. Persons calling the hospital found themeslves talking with Mrs. Jean Zehr of 122 Ten Eyck St. She said during the course of the afternoon that she received more than. 100 phone calls. She said, ."My arm is getting tired" from answering the telephone. * Explaining her dilemma she. said there is "not much I can do about it but keep answering the phone and explaining the situation." Junior alternates Debbie Mallette, Fred Brand and Holly Hardy. Sophomore delegates - Debbie Ferguson, Pat Fults, Loren Perin and Steven Thornton. Sophomore alternates - Patricia Delles, Donna Greenwood, Kathy Reed, and Danny West. Freshman Delegates-- Charles Bridge, Jack Fults, Kim Martu- scwicz, Tom Richter and Kathy Wagoner. Freshman alternates - Jerry Brown; Cindy Froome, Vicki LaJonde, Virginia Millen and Dick Thornton. 8th grade delegates - Gloria Carpenter, David Delles, Bonnie Huddlcston, Joann Smith and Jane Whitmore. 8th grade alternates - Susan ADAMS -- Services for Mrs. B. Mary Derosia, 71, of the Watertown - Champion Road, who was killed early Friday morning in an auto accident on Interstate 81, will be at 8:30 a.m. Monday at the C u m m i n g s Funeral Home, 214 Sterling St., Watertown. Services will follow at 9 a.m. in the Church of Our Lady of The Sacred Heart. Burial will be in Glenwood Cemetery, According to state police, Mrs. Derosia died of an appar- St Lawrence County State to Make * Resource Study Taps Brett WELLSLEY ISLAND--James E. Brett was re-elected president of the Jefferson County Chambers of Commerce Thursday night at the annual meeting at the Thousand Island Bridge Authority Rift Camp. The only new officer elected was Rollie Demarse of Watertown, new treasurer. Donald Monro, Adams, was elevated from Treasurer .to second vice president. Brett was named president for the second year. He is 1st Ward supervisor and president of the ent broken neck when her car North Country Economic and CANTON -- The State Department of Commerce will make an extensive industrial resources survey of St. Lawrence County, it was announced by Richard H. Kukuk, president of the St. Law- County Chamber of Commerce. Kukuk said the survey, requested by the chamber and financed by the state, will take about one year to complete. The data will be assembled into a fact book designed particularly for industrial firms seeding sites for industrial firms seeking sites elude aerial photographs and maps of potential industrial sites in the county. The book will also have other promotional uses'. Plans for the survey were pre- of Waddinglon, William C. Ward of Massena, Francis E. Aim- stead and Thomas M. Calnon of Canton, Albert B. Crabb and Fred Lavigne of Norfolk and John Van Ness of Potsdam. Diocesan Congress Scheduled Booih. Fred Gleason, Brian | Marsh, Cindy Shaw- and Leslie Stevens. 7th grade delegates - Clifford Carr, James Howard, Stephanie Moran, Sally Rose and Shelly Tooley. 7th grade alternates - Corlland Bridge, Shelene Halladay, Arnold Jones, Connie Papineau | and Patricia Townsend. Special class delegate - Tom Eckert. Special class alternate - Eddie Tibbies. was struck from behind by a car operated-by Phil E. Rebstock, 27, Rochester. The accident occurred on Interstate 81 at Adams Center. Rebstock was admitted to Mercy Hospital suffering abrasions to the scalp and lower right leg and possible back injuries. State police charged him with driving while intoxicated. Mrs. Derosia was returning from Buffalo, where she had been visiting her sister, Mrs. Christina Drago, since Sunday. Surviving, besides her sister, are a son, James C. Derosia of 170 Bowers Ave., Watertown; a daughter, Mrs. Gerald E. Corbett of 928 Summer St., Watertown, and 14 grandchildren. She was the widow of Harry E, Derosia, who died in 1965. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. Saturday and from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. Sunday at the funeral home. -s. Derosia became the 29th highway fatality in Jefferson County this year and the 89lh in Cultural Council Others r e - e l e e t e d ' were Charles Hale of Carthage, first vice president, and directors Carl Moseson of Watertown, Arthur Stever "Jr. of Watertown and. Clifford Good of Clayton, all for one year terms; Mark Sullivan of Adams, John McKenna of Carthage and Richard Rawlings of Ellisburg, all for two years, and Willard Beach of Alexandria Bay, Gerald Radley of Cape Vincent, Jerome Catz- man of Watertown, to three- year terms. . Vincent Dee of Clayton was elected alternate director for a one-year term. Sergeant Seeing Viet Nam Action sented to members of the county chamber at a recent meeting here by Donald M. Roznoski, chief of the area development unit of the department of commerce. Also present for the meeting were department geographers George D. Skinner and George H. Rausch of Albany and area director George J. Savage of Ogdensburg. Allen L. Smith of Massena, a vice president of the County Chamber of Commerce, arranged the meeting. Vice president Joseph A. Romola of Potsdam also participated. Chamber directors present were Walter R. Bayer and John Austin of Massena, Herbert C. Brian and Edward J. Keenan of Ogdensburg, Thurlow 0. Cannon MALONE--Mrs. Mary Reed Newland of Monson, Mass., noted author, lecturer and catechist, will give the keynote address Oct. 15 at .the Sixth Annual Diocesan Congress in St. Joseph's Academy here. Last year's conference was in Watertown. Mrs. Newland addressed the 12th national and 5th inter- American Congress of the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine which ended recently in Pittsburgh, Pa. Announcement of her appearance was made by the Rev. Stephen C. Nevin, director of the religious education office of Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, Ogdensburg. He urged all priests, religious and laity of the North Country to attend the congress. Father Nevin said Mrs. Newland's talk on "What's New in * Religious Education" along with the North Country. S. .Sgt. R o n a l d D. Grammo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elwin Grammo of Newton Falls, is serving in Viet Nam. Sgt. G r a m m o is a weapons technician. Pie attended Bar- 'ton Academy, Vermont, ~ _ "·"· Jkitiigiuuo juuuv.auuii diuiig WILII of Canton, and John W. Win-| sub j ect matter presented in the throp of Potsdam. Others attending from the county included Albert Feisthamel and Morris J. Genthner of Gouverneur, George B. Randall ergies" to combatting t h e mounting ^invasion of privacy" in American life. In a resolution passed at the annual meeting of the state BAR here, the use of wiretapping was condemned as causing a "fear of the use of telephones for confidential affairs." The resolution also criticized proposed legislation which would create a national data center. About 500 members attended the three-day state program, which ended Friday. Carriers' ·» Plan Fete POTSDAM - The St, Lawrence Valley district, Association of Letter Carriers, will host the annual meeting Sunday at the Elks Club. The business meeting will : begin at 1:30 p.m. with a dinner at 6 p.m. New officers of th£ association are Ed Elie of Ogdensburg, president; Jack Colwell of Watertown, first vice president; Tom Mayhew of Plattsburgh, second vice president; Robert Sullivan of Potsdam, third vice president; Lou Papeaneau of Watertown, treasurer; Louis Molnar of Massena,' sergeant- at-arrns; James Decarr of Massena, secretary, and James Burant of Massena, trustee for three years, pal of the Lake Placid Central School System, was installed Friday as president of the northeastern zone, New York State Teachers Association. The event took place at the annual fall conference of the teachers from Clinton and Essex counties at Plattsburgh. About 1,400 teachers attended the meeting. Thompson succeeds Miss M. Margaret Ryan of Ausable Forks. Another Lake Placid school official, Miss Judy Herrmann, dental hygientist, will assume the office of treasurer for the year. Cayey to Go To Viet Nam POTSDAM -- Another area soldier is scheduled to serve in Viet Nam. Pvt. Edward C. Cayey, 24, of Colton has reported at Oakland, Calif., and will be assigned to the First Cavalry Division in Viet Nam. A graduate of Colton-Pierpont Central School, he underwent basic training at Fort Dix, N.J., and advanced training at Camp Polk, La. JCs Seekina St Mary's, OFA Travel For Football Contests OGDENSBURG -- St. Mary's Academy and OFA both arc on the road Saturday. The St. Mary's Purple = Eagles were scheduled to leave late Friday for Ticonderoga to play that team. They were expected to arrive back in Ogdensburg late Saturday night. Under coach Joe Hcffernen. the Purple and White are 14. They defeated Pulaski 52-6 but lost to a strong Mount Assumption eleven 31*0. Coach Hcffer- nen's wife gave birth to the couple's first child Monday, It. looks like the HcUernen's will have a cheerleader. . . OFA under new Coach' Bob King looked impressive in the second half of their . game against Gouverneur in their first outing. They came from behind to win 19-7. King said this week the Tupper Lake Lumberjacks will be lough. The Blue · and White travel to the Adirondack community for that northern League battle. The Blue and White have' a number of minor injuries which King said could be costly. Junior Miss 7 PLATTSBURGH - The'sec- ond "Junior Miss" "pageant is scheduled for Oct. 29 at the Plattsburgh High School auditorium. Sponsored this year by the Pittsburgh Jaycees and radio station WIRY, the event is open to all senior girls in Clinton County. The statewide project of the Jaycees to find a girl best depicting American youth is based on talent, poise, personality and| scholarship, with winners on the local level sent to represent the area at the state pageant, this year at Rochester. Jaycee Chairman Nick Pope reported applications are available from high school principals and the YMCA. Last year's area winner, Elaine Sanetra of Peru, was chosen Miss Personality at the state pageant. United Fund Pledges Up WATERTOWN-Walertown's United Fund drive is well onjts way toward the JOO per cent mark. It was announced at Thursday night's kick-off dinner «f the Hotel Woodruff that $81,992 already has v been pledged toward a 1225,000 goal, At the same lime last year, |50,3JW was pledged.. 1 V · · .'.·.· * *. X 1 -* .'. .··...'.. '. .'. .'.-.V.V.-.'.U -*.--V. . .V. AV» \V.'. '.V.'.V, .V V ViV* ·.- v \ . .* .- v. .· · -A;... .· ·.;.:..;. ··· .;.·.; y.-\.y \ ;.v.\.v.*. iV :; v ;.,*y.;\x^-\v/; ;·; ;*MOXv !·'·:·" " ; · * * · · .\ · ·"· '·"· ·" : . · * · " " · . ' :·' · \'.- ·"·' *·\."·:·:%·"·;.·"·:-.·,·!· .·! i .*rv.«x "·;·;·. · . . · · - · - I V - · · · I B . f i l l f t « l * l | . * · ' · · · - · 4 I . I . I , . _ · · · . · · ' % · · 1^ 1 1 1 . I I · · t m m . . . I . . * . ! · · · * · - ! · · · h · · * · · ! · - ! · · · I ' m t " I l l l ' l l f t 4% · . I One Third Boost In Troops Seen At Drum in'67 WELLESLEY ISLAND -Col. Thomas Gendron, commanding officer of Camp Drum said Thursday night that next summer more than 140,000 troops probably will be trained at Camp Drun;. This means an increase of about 44,000 troops more than this year. He said the increased number would mean the Army here would pay out some $20 to 25 million compared with $1G million paid out this year. The colonel made his remarks at an address to the Jefferson, County Chamber of C o m m e r c e . Those present termed the prospect "a great boost" for the local, economy. 11 afternoon workshops, will be of '.'interest and of value to everyone engaged in the parish teaching apostolate." He said Mrs. Newland is an 'expert in the field of Christian formation of youth and brings to this apostolate a rich background of experience from her own family of seven children and from her latest role as a catechist." The program, planned by the Diocesan Office of Religious Education, will carry out the theme of this year's congress 'that all may be one in truth. North Country Stocks WATERTOWN -- Follow!:^ are Friday's closing stock market prices of particular interest to the North Country. Sgt. Gilpin Gets « Air Force Medal S. Sgt. N o r m a n J. Gilpin, son of Mrs. Eva V. Gilpin oj Felts Mills, has been · awarded the Air Force Commendation Medal at Tyndall AFB, Fla. : Sgt. Gilpin received t h e medal for meritorious service in Southeast Asia. He was cited foi outstanding achievement in Project Special Express,- Cat Lai, Viet Nam. The sergeant volunteered to act as crewman on an- LCM-6 landing craft'in support; of the Third and Seventh Viet. ^^ namese Airborne Battalions on a search and destroy operation. He is now at Tyndall as a re cue boat master. The sergeant, who attended. Felts Mills High School, is married to the former Winnie M, (Mathias from Bermuda. \ * 4 · · 4 Join Scholastic Honorar Three St. Lawrence University seniors selected for membership in New York Lambda chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, national scholastic honor society, were recognized Thursday at the university^ Fall Convocation ceremonies. Seated from left arc Sandra J. Bussing of South Orange, N.J., and Margaret M. Smith, Burnt Hills. Standing are Margaret L. Ncwn- ham, Wayncsboro, ,Va., and George L. Frcar Jr. of the university's religion department, chapter president. ?rlcultural Insurance ack Clawson .. . Channtocr Financial Pfd Crown Sellcrbach Marine AUdland . ., National Bank vt NNY N.Y* Air Brake .;,,·-- St, Joseph Lead St, Regis Paper · * * . * * Bid » * » · , , * * » · · jj /% · · » " * ! * » * *^ f a . . , .v. , .27 Bid » · · · « * · · * . * «Jj'4 · · ! » · * » . . · « , *u 7^ * · · · · * · * · JE35K3 Mostly cloudy Saturday and Satut day night with some rain. High Temperature la the 5fls, low at night la the 4fc- Winds westerly to northwesterly 11 to 25. Further outlook: Variable c l o u d i n e s s and chance of showers Sunday, little temperature change. STROUGH ALEXANDRIA B A Y S e r v i c e s for Walter A. Strough, 74, who died Thurs| day will be at 2 p.m. Sunday r at Giltz Funeral Home, Alexv : andria Bay. Burial will b* i n . " Barnes Settlement Cemetery.;- ^mmmmmmmltmmmmmmmm-mmmmmm. ^ ELMERI SWEN * ANTWERP - Services for.:' Elmer I Swen, 77; who died 1 ;: Thursday will be at 2 p.m.* Sunday in Antwerp Congrcga-^ lional Church. Burial will bc; in Hillside Cemetery, Antwerp. .f , i i i