The Post-Standard from Syracuse, New York on June 4, 1974 · Page 31
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The Post-Standard from Syracuse, New York · Page 31

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Syracuse, New York
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Tuesday, June 4, 1974
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Page 31
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CAB Ruling AlloVs Watertown Bypass By BOB STROM WATERTOWN - The Civil Aeronautics Board (CAB) has given permission to Allegheny Airlines and Air North Inc. — its commuter — to suspend service between Water-town and Massena-Ogdensburg. The CAB ruling became effective Saturday, and was received Monday by Watertown International Airport Commission Chairman Karl R. Burns. . CAB gave its approval to a request by Allegheny and Air North that flights between Massena-Ogdensburg and Syracuse be allowed to bypass Watertown. The CAB order mandates that Air North provide three round trips between Massena and Syracuse and Ogdens-burg and Syracuse daily, and two round trips from Rutland, Vt., to Albany each day except Saturday. The service change "will free seats on the affected flights for Massena-Ogdensburg-Syracuse passengers by removing the relatively larger Watertown-Syracuse leg. and will enable Air North to schedule two new turnaround round trips between Watertown and Syracuse to better meet the peak summer demand in that (Watertown) market," CAB said. Traffic figures for the period October, 1973, to February showed the Watertown-Massena-Ogdensburg flight averaged less than one passenger a day in each of the markets. Based on these figures, CAB made the decision that "There is no need for service" in this market. Retention of the requirement that Air North continue to provide service from Watertown to the two northern com PAUL SMITHS - Paul Smith's College graduated 377 students in forestry, hotel management and liberal arts Sunday in the packed gymnasium of the college. James L. Biggane, state commissioner of environmental conservation, said he pledged to apply sound con-, servation principles when considering developments. He said the state public and private land-use plan recently adopted for the Adirondack Park serves as a check against greed and expedience. "The Adirondacks are too precious to be lost," the commissioner declared, "and the state will appeal the court ruling permitting development of the Tondelay housing project at Tupper Lake. "I will fight to the ground for sound development," Biggane said. With respect to American resources, he said, "Our cornucopia is not inexhaustible." Speaking of Watergate, the commissioner said, "There are some men who reached for power at any cost, who threw aside moral principles. "It is important that men of character and integrity participate in government, and he urged the graduates to engage in government service. Roger Tubby introduced the commissioner. Dr. Chester L. Buxton, college president, presented diplomas. [ Vicinity Deaths ] Auburn - J«m« J. Ktrwin Jr., 59. Moravia - Claudi W. Myers, 63. Tolly — William G. Town*, 48. — Starling G. But**, 51. S-oghan"- AnnionTpSS'Ie.*2' WASHINGTON (AP) - The Supreme Court Monday rejected a proposed agreement under which Vermont would have abandoned a demand for removal of a giant sludge bed from Lake Champlain and International Paper Co. would have paid Vermont $500,000. The court declined to approve a settlement worked out by the company and state and federal officials, under supervision of a court-appointed special master, R. Ammi Cutter. The court objected to a pro- Lawsuit Okayed The Post-Standard Bureau ALBANY — Two bills to authorize the Adams and Browne Oil Co. Inc.. of Auburn to sue the state in the Court of Claims to recover damages for land appropriated by fhe state for highway purposes have been signed into law by Gov. Wilson. The bills were sponsored by Sen. Martin S. Auer, Syracuse Republican, even though Auburn is not part of his senatorial district* and by Assem: blyman Lloyd S. Riford Jr. Postmaster Listed 'Good9 WATERTOWN - Fred W. Bence, 856 LeRay St., was listed in good condition Monday at the House of the Good Samari tan, where he is being treated for an apparent heart attack. The Watertown postmaster, who is also a part-time employe of The Post-Standard, was hospitalized early Thursday for tests for a possible heart attack, and was admitted to the hospital's coronary care unit. He has been transferred to regular floor care, Athletics Among College Offerings UTICA -^Utica College is*of-fering a summer session that will feature sports camps, a cheerieading clinic, and professional psychology and educational workshops. This summer, brush up on your hook shot at UC's hardwood basketball day camp. The camp will run July 9 to 13 and will consist of two sessions. The afternoon session will be for boys in grades five to eight and the evening session for those in grades nine to 12. Or. round out your corner kick at UC's 8th annual National Soccer Camp Aug. 17 to 22 for boys 12 and 18. Both camps will be directed by Sports Camps USA Inc.. and will be supervised by professional coaches and players. The second annual National Cheerleaders Association clinic is open to girls entering grade nine or above by September. The clinic will run Ang. 5 to 9. and girls need not be elected cheerleaders to at-tend. UC is offering the academ ically oriented student a number of workshops in education and occupational therapy. A workshop for registered therapists and physicians will be offered June 23 to 29. Entitled "Workshop on the Treatment of the Brain-Damaged Adult," it will be instructed by two specialists in the field - Mary Fiorentino, director of Newington Connecticut Children's Hospital, and Darcy Umphred, originator of "Darcy's Dolls" teaching aids and a professor at the University of Texas Medical Center. Three graduate-level workshops in education offered are critical legal issues in education, June 27 to July 12; workshop in educational administration: leadership development, July 22 to Aug. 2, and the field workshop: individualized instruction, June 24 to July II. More information about UC's program is available from the Division of Summer Sessions, Utica College, Bar-rstone Road. Utica 1350(2. munities "will only deprive Air North of the scheduling flexibility it needs to offer Massena and Ogdensburg the pattern of expedited commuter service these points need," CAB said. CAB also described the average number of passengers per flight on the north run between the three communities as "miniscule," and said the service is "virtually unused." Dropping the requirement for the flights between Watertown and Massena-Ogdesnburg "should enable Air North to improve its financial condition and allow the carrier to provide a viable commuter service which is commensurate with the traffic-generating potential of both Massena and Ogdensburg," CAB ruled. The CAB order came as no surprise, since E.A. . Deeds, head of Air North, disclosed several weeks ago that his airline and Allegheny would seek permission for the change. Deeds explained the change in service would allow Air North to operate what will effectively be a "shuttle service" between Watertown and Syracuse this summer, to provide more passenger seats to help meet the community's summer travel demands. In addition, Air North will have its Massena-Ogdensburg flight stop in Watertown to pick up additional passengers, if there is a need for the extra seats on the north commuter flight. Air North has purchased a fourth 19-passenge" "T*» h Otter" which will be used to provide the extrr r " service. 377 Get Supreme Court Bars Diplomas Sludge Suit Accord posal in the suggested agreement calling for the appointment of a watermaster who would make recommendations to the court about future controversies that might arise under the settlement. .. "Such a procedure would materially change the function of the court in these interstate contests," the court said. It suggested that the parties have "other and more appropriate means" of settling their dispute, such as an interstate compact. Vermont took the dispute to the Supreme Court in 1971, saying the heap of decaying wood chips and organic material was creating a "gross public nuisance." The sludge is accumulated discharge from International's pulp mill at Ticonderoga. Vermont sued New York and the company, demanding removal of the giant lump of sludge, which some conservationists said was killing Lake Champlain. Both New York and the com-. CANTON - Two Canton men have been appointed to the administrative staff of Central St. Lawrence Health Services. Jon Shattuck, president and executive director, said Michael J. Berend and David J. Cady have been appointed. Berend has been appointed director of purchasing for the Health Services. He will be responsible for ordering all supplies of the Potsdam and Noble Hospital units, the maintenance of the supply inventory, and the disbursement of supplies to various departments of the two hospitals. Berend formerly worked as a buyer for Kinney Drugs. He was born in Rochester and earned an associate degree in business administration in 1971 Chaleuugny Bulldogs pany, and later the federal government, opposed the demand for its removal, saying removal would be uneconomical and might do more harm In recent negotiations, Cut ter said, Vermont placed emphasis on obtaining safeguards against environmental harm in the future. "The proposed decree thus intentionally makes no provision for any present dredging," he told the court. The proposed settlement called for appointment of a master to whom the parties would refer matters after first having recourse to federal and New York regulatory agencies. He could then hold hearings and make recommendations. Vermont agreed to drop claims against the company for operations of its old mill, which closed in 1971. The proposed settlement included pollution-control standards for operation of the company's new mill, which opened the same year. Health Services Adds Directors at State University Agricultural and Technical College at Canton. Cady has been appointed director of employe and . and community relations. He is responsible for the Health Services' public relations programs and personnel policies. Cady, a native of Childwold, was raised in Houston, Texas and returned to Northern New York in 1959. He formerly was news director of WPOM radio station in Potsdam. Shattuck said, "The appointment of Mr, Berend and Mr. Cady to the administrative staff of Central St. Lawrence Health Services further strengthens the consolidation of our two hospitals. into a unified health care system." Coach Larry Kelley, center, meets with his Northern League Chateatgay Bolldogs, from left, are pupil manager Kerifl McKeima, Rick Terwilliger, Tobey Cooks, Greg JatrfoewsM, Jim 3<m3, Keren Dowd and pnpil man George Swayze,m f State FAitnr Local News POST-STANDARD, 6 $-1 June 4, 1974 W'town Cop 'Critical' WATERTOWN - City Patrolman Doye E. Gleadle, 34, of 143 High St., was reported in critical condition Monday in the intensive care unit of Mercy Hospital, where he was being treated for injuries suffered Sunday night in a car-motorcycle accident. Gleadle, who underwent more than six hours of surgery late Sundav and earlv Mnnriav. Frazzitta, 70, of 131 Duffy St., collided at Arsenal and Duffy streets. Frazzitta was charged with failure to yield the right of way, and is to appear Tuesday in City Court. Patrolman Wendell W. Pierce said Frazzitta was driving west on Arsenal Street about 9 p.m., when Frazzitta began to turn left onto Duffy Street. His car was struck on the Meehan To Stump River Valley Inn. Meehan will outline his "design for victory" in a campaign to defeat entrenched Republican Louis Lefkowitz. Meehan received a "hope was being treated for com- Receives Scholarship pound fractures to his lower right leg. fractures to his left Jeffrey LaLonde, son of Mrs. Frederick versity Agricultural and Technical College arm, wrist and jaw and severe Gamache and the late Arthur LaLonde of at Canton. Presenting the check to La-face cuts. Ogdensburg, received a scholarship from Londe is Professor Harry E. King, chair-Police Chief Joseph C. Lof- the Central New York Chapter of the man of the air conditioning technology de-tus said Gleadle's motorcycle American Society of Heating, Refrig- partment at Canton ATC and a member of anu a <-eu unvcu uy oaniuu eratin? & Air Conditioning hnpinpers of the board nl governors of the Svraen«e Syracuse. LaLonde is a freshman studying chapter, air conditioning technology at State Uni- Building Projects right fender by Gleadle's east- WATERTOWN - Contract that members of Ironworkers three strikes in Northern New bound motorcycle, Pierce negotiations between Carpen- Local 60 will vote on a tenta- York were felt Monday, as added. ters Local 278 and the Con- tive contract offer at 10 a.m. work on some 40 major con- Frazzitta told Pierce that he struction Employers Labor Tuesday. struction projects came to a did not see the motorcycle or Relations Association of New The iron workers have been halt. its headlight when he started York State will resume at 11 on strike since midnight Fri- Apparently, however, the to turn, but witnesses told au- a.m. Tuesday. day, as have nearly 500 mem- carpenters, laborers and iron thorities that the bike's head- The negotiations will aim at bers of Laborers' Local 322. workers do not plan to picket light was on before the colli- settling a strike by some 670 But a spokesman for the labor- construction sites unless non- sion, police said. carpenters in Northern New ers* union said Monday that no union labor is brought in to do The motorcycle skidded 79 York which began at midnight negotiating sessions have been their jobs, feet before the crash, as Friday night. scheduled in that dispute. A similar aggrement is in ef- Gleadle attempted to avoid a It also was learned Monday The first effects of those feet between Local 117. nf the collision, Loftus said. : Plumbers and Steamfitters Gleadle, who has been on the police force since January, 1963, was admitted to the hospital about 9:15 p.m., and was taken to surgery about an hour later. He was transferred to the intensive care unit about 4:30 Bridge Traffic Down in May Union, and the Plumbing, Heating and Piping ton-tractors of Northern New York, in their 34-day strike. the plumbers union batur-day turned down a contract proposal and that strike is continuing. Sokesmen for other unions, ALEXANDRIA BAY - hides, compared with 34.346 s"ch. as .Pfai"ters Local t925; I rattic across tne l housand is- this year. lands international bridge dur- Despite a decrease from last ing May was down 15 per cent year in traffic totals in March, ?87' which ha-* reached tenta_ from the figures for the pre- April and May, Marsh re- hvQ. a|reement on a ncw P**, ceding May, according to mamed optimistic that, weath- Vr . : . " Thousand Islands Bridge Au- er permitting, traffic in the which has ,not ?et peached an MANNSVILLE — Rockland Mar* f- ' -eel figures £ the taZ ^^gj nuntv Dist Attv. Robert Mee- A totaI of 118-253 vehicles months last year. °" P™^ «J County Dist. Atty. Robert been ( Meehan will come to Jefferson County Thursday to seek sup- County Thursday to seek sup- crossed the international bridge during the month. ^iU»c U"1J,J°. J'JUiJul; <n port for his bid for the Demo- Marsh sa,d: n°tin& a droP of Kill* 11 C cratic nomination for attorney 5,602 trom the tigures for May, «C7 1973. Jefferson County Democrat- TraflLc acro;ss tne bndS* ic Chairman Robert A. Bou- during Memorial Day weekend chard announced Monday that was down by 11 2 per cent from Meehan will speak at a buffet last vear-Marsh said- fic in 1973 totaled 38,678 ve- Edward Pieper Rites Planned Won't Be have not yet impeded by tne other striKes. Among the North Country construction projects halted by the labor troubles are the addition to Mercy Hospital, renovation of Sherman School and Case Junior High School, re- 1*1 naDimation ot the Thompson I S^TOiilflHIsitf* Park swimming pool and con-struction of a new pool at the fairgrounds, all in Watertown. CANTON - Carl E. Burns of A spokesman for Wingerath Lisbon, serving his eighth con- Bros- of clayton' contractors secutive term as treasurer of the n°m^on Park P°o1' St. Lawrence County, has an- said work on tnat Pr°Ject was mat.onf _ s»rvinA.= fnr nounced that he will not be a brought to a comp ete stand- maluinu, — services ior ,c less nomination for district . , , ctil) nnlv ifl daw hpfnrp fhp attorney in Rockland in 1965, Edward B. Pieper, 60, of Ma- candidate for re-election this ^ 18JSi^^ n ™a u.r Wo lnno Nnrthpastern riistrint year. than 250 votes'-the first time manager for Lichtman Dis- Burns was first appointed St. a Democrat had held the office tribute* Inc. of Syracuse, who ^awrcn<* c^ trlaslIrer ™ in 54 years died Saturday at Syracuse's Jl,ne- 1950- b.v Tho™s E. He was re-elected in 1968 by State University Hospital, will Devvey following the death of a 55 per cent margin, Bou- be at 11 a.m. Wednesday in Treasurer Charles M. Tail, chard said, and won in 1972 First Congregational Church. Burns nad served for thc Pr°with more than 72 per cent of Burial will be in Notre Dame vious four years as deputy the vote Cemetery. county treasurer under Ta it. ager Randy Blow. Standing, from left, are Dan Campbell, Gary Cayea, David Legacy, Steve Desgroseilliers. KeHey, Rick McDonald, Wayne Rowe, Lynn Basiliere and Ron Patnode. successfully for election and has been re-elected seven times. He is a member of the State County Treasurers' Association, the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars at Lisbon. Ho (TrarliiofnH from T,jchnn High School and Albany Business College. Before World War IT, he was an accountant with the First National Bank of Lisbon and was supervisor of the Town of Lisbon.. During the war, he served in Europe for more than three years. G.B. Dodge Rites Today CLAY ;•;;>' Service for Gary R Dr.d^ of Depau ville. who died r-arly Sunday at Mercy Hospital. Watertown. of injuries suffered when his car rolled over on Ro'ite 12 in the Town of Clayton, will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at. the Cnmmir.gs i* unerai Home here. pletion. 3 Eyed To Fill Post WATERTOWN - City Manager Ronald G. Forbes is expected soon to appoint a sergeant to replace retired Sgt. Arnold G. Van Brocklin from a list of three police patrolmen. The patrolmen are Jack M. Kllingsworth, John B, Rumble and Richard C. Smith. Ellingsworth, a 1948 graduate of Dexter High School, joined the department in February, 1959. Before becoming a policeman, he was employed at New York Air Brake Co. ^Rumble, a 1952 graduate of ployed at Sergeant. Webster, Crenshaw and Folley before loining the force in February, Hi was laitv transferred to he plainclothes detective division, but was returned to uni-form dutv. at his request, in July. 1972. Smith Graduated in 1.952 from Immaculate Heart Academy, and served three vears in the Ruria! wilt in «f Marine Corns. He has been rence Cemeterv. Town of Cape !Vfn.tho department since Vincent. ' March. 1957

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