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The tribune-press. (Gouverneur, N.Y.) 1929-1959, July 30, 1959, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031312/1959-07-30/ed-1/seq-1/


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Tin; OLYMPIC GAMES CAME TO GO 1'VERNE I'K In a kid-»ized version on Saturday, iiouverneur'ft first Junior Olympic-* day. Standing beside the flaming Grecian urn that wu u&ed to signal the »tart of the games are the queen of the Junior Olympic*, Jane firtmn, and the king, Bernie ( hilton. i hildrt n from the iwur playground*, the Antwerp pla> ground, < amp Bouiftiinpr, and the niemtMTto of several civic organisation* marched In the parade. (Second photo) At the track and field event* held at the fair- grounds. < liuik <_.onia clears the high jump har. (Third photo) Winners i»l the ^aim-* (Fourth photo) were auarded Junior Olym- pic meilaK, junior-size repli<as of the reat Olympir inrduK In Tony !\ish/ZM, pla\ ground program director, and Joe Canali, presideiil ol th** Vouth C ommiwiun. Nu men WM peOfUe from <»ou- vrriu-ur and surrounding communities vieued the event* from the (Tribune-Press phmos) THIS WEEKS WEATHER Thur«4»> f'ridmy Mich Low . X4 m fit 71 -Jl *tti*4*> 71 M ... JU) 5 7 The PRESS Northern New York's Greatest Weekly KIDS STOLE THE SHOW In (touvernetir thin week . . . with Junior Olympic* . . . boys off to Conservation (amp . . . Kre*h Air arrivals . . . and 4iirl» and Hoy Scout* winding up acttvitie* at Camp Bough- tier and Camp Vigor. VOL 72, NO. 48 . PHONES 177 4 I 78 — P. O. Box 268 GOUVERNEUR, NEW YORK, THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1959 14 PAGES, 2 SECTIONS *•** Price Ten Cents The Soviet Show in New York By MASON ROSSITER 8MITH IIS WEEK, VICE-PRESIDENT NIXON IS IN MOSCOW TO open the American exhibition in Soloniki Park, which is in- tended to show the Russian people how Americans live and work, and some of our achievements in science and technology. So perhaps it is not surprising that this week Americans generally ar* taking increased interest in the current \Soviet Exhibition of Science, Technology and Culture\ in New York billed as a \pano- -r*mie view of life, stvcfy, work and play in \he Soviet Union.\ Because we agree that all Americans should come to know more about the Soviet Unfou—if only for the reason that even in a \cold war,\ you can mee<the enemy on more favorable terms if you understand him; but basically because friendship can come about only through understandTn^-—Jane and I spent a night and a day in New York last week to fajce in the whole Rus- lian show. • It comes in several parts. First of all, there's tfife-xSoviet Exhi- bition itself which, with an estimated 10,000 different dis- plays, occupies nearly three floors of New York's Coliseum^—a very substantial area of floor space, indeed. It opened June and will continue daily until August I Oth. Secondly, there's a*so-called Russian \documentary\ movie, \The Enchanted Mirror,\ which can be seen at the Mayfair Theatre; and thirdly, Sol Hurok, the American impresario, has brought to this country the realty incomparable \Russian Festi- val 11 c4 dancitxj—whicH t unfortunately for us, had completed its run in New York when we arrived Thursday, is now in Chicago but will return to New York for five more performances begin- ning August 21. * We arrived in time to see the movie, which is reviewed here- with, and we paid our own way in—I think it was about the same price you'd expect to pay to see the show at Radio City. The next day we visited the Exhibition, where our press credentials took us in free (the usual charge is $ L f or adults, 50c for chil- dren), first the fashion show and then the exhibits themselves. In order to report the visit completely, the story will appear in three parts: The* movie review herewith, the fashion show (which Jane will write) next week, and the exhibit itself August 6). • ' • ••TV^ Wm r m iMin 1 • J **' »* I W SafVOTVlVTW UVIff I Qv If you've seen Cinerama here in the States, you^ve a reason- ably good idea of what Soviet \Kinopanorama\ is like and how it is produced, despite the fact that even with excellent photog- Hi >V BKOUMKS put the final tout rrrs on ltaudit raf I project» mt I>ai\\ Hill < am|>%:t4> at (amp Boughner Monday. I>eft to right arc Kathrvn Bonrd, JIMIV ChifaMi, Marjorie Solon. Su»an Day, -Sandrii Foy, Carol Bennett, Susan I,eC Jair. Bonnie \\ • ir and Marilyn Conklin. Trw •ovvnie troop* in Gomemeur and Kilu arils art* at Xhv Kotary'*l >ons \ r * k d * lir ' s <out day on Vhe Clinton street road during thr final *etk ot its camping program this summer. from cantp photo) Y.F.W. and Rod and Gun [ Club Will Hold Clambake i •The Veterans of Foreign YVHIS an<i the (louverneur Rod and dun cluh will hold their annual clnm- hake Sunday, August 9, starting t at 10:30 a.m at the Rod and Gun ! cluh grounds on Route 58 mar ij F<*W]«T. j ! Volunteer workers of both clubs are busy erecting a 30 by 60 foot shelter and an additional large fireplace at the grounds | The main bake, starting «t 2~ p.m. until all are served, will fea- ture clams, fried chicken, sweet corn, potatoes and relishes. j A snack bar will be open all day serving eold cuts, cheese cuts, steak sandwiches, hot dogs, clam chowder, and soft drinks, i LT*;H! beverages will be served by the V.F.W. and free draft beer will be sorved during part of the day j Several recreational activities are being planned for both adults and children. i First Junior Olympics Day Features Royalty, Parade, Games and Medals Girl Scout Camp Boughner Concludes Second Year of Operation This Week Camp Boughner. Gouvemeur .Rotar\-sjK>n>orvd pirl scout dn\ •camp on the Clinton street road, will conclude its four week sum- mer program this\ week having served over 110 campers This year. This is the camps sveond season of operation Kvery day Monday through Thurs«iay dunnc: the paM month. erirl .scouts or brown ie^ ha\\o hik^d to the eamp at 9 &> am and returned by bus at 3:3fl pm. e\rept on very hot da\ s v nen transportation is arranged both ways. t \ At the camp, they have bei*n tno supervision of Mrs, D D nuo-Lr Boy Scout Council Rouse Razes Old Building T j fl : n u J Adds Parkinglot Exit l0 Jom umTea counselor, assisted by * ]iru>h Plats Mrs. Mny F>Kth Wad* v iv «*ounselm\ as- si>»ed A* .Rook>\J!iii. y\r< Kinemar. is coiurstjlor. ;t.\>i>ted by Miss Joan Kmwn Hiil. the chiirip-n ol ors. both bovs and gui> v are wqfeh^d over b> Mi^> Jane Smith and Mi-s. McCullough. Rod and Gun Club Sees Trained Pointers Show .J4an;c .McCuUauph, director; Mrs. v -M»n^ ffWt j.yu ? *-^*^ we±& en- Manan Hopp* r. assistant director; trained Hl r h t< Rod and Gun ciub f^phy and consummate skill in composition, the Russian copy has Mrs Ix-on Bennft-Alder. camp grounds S'.nd^y by a irainerl dog nurse, and the unit counselors. | s m»w. \leatunng* German short i Dunne the first two weeks h^iir pointers work ns both in the * while the pirl scouts used th' 1 i field and in Jramp emphasis was placed or In orip ol campcraft and one B> jn-ir? The old three story building lo- cated at the roar of the Northeast Constructors office formerly the Lido restaurant at 10 church street i has now been completely demol- Marian , ishod - The building was originally a part of thr Van I>u7oc Manufac- turing Co. store on this site in the old Union Hall building which burned down in Jul> 1922 a fire- wall between the two having saved .the store. | -This building was erected after (the Union Hall was constructed in 11877 -which accounts for the fire- j wall. When the turniture sJore went out of business soon after | the turn of-the ci?ntur>, this build- ^*<ty usfd f^yp 1 a long way to go before it can compete with the technical per- fection of the American original. See THE SOVIET SHOW IN* NEW YORK -Page Six $4,500 in Premiums | Rolarians Invest $1,828 For Purebred Cattle p ra^pout was scheduled each Gouverneur Rotary club has in- vested approximately $1,800 in Camp Boughner. local Gir] Scout totaling $4..S00 are offer- ed to pureh:f*d dairy cattle ex- hi hi tors at the 19JS9 Gouverneur and St I-awrenrp County Fair. a<^ cordinc t > a joint announcement •by F-irle G Smith, fair director in of thp cattle snow and K Hurlbut. cattle super- Tho number of placings in all classes for yourve stock including junior *nd senior v^aruncs as well , as junior and senior calves has r\ f er>d^d t•-, fijrh! becaONT- of lar?^ nurr.ber of entries These | ro\er ail of the five dairy , Holsv.n Jersry Ayrshire * and Broun Swiss J and pntirf-iy separate Tme 'er exrlusiveiy to all . ir wh)ch rattle will be alr**ad> >een U>d Harl^v fr*r\T>f* ff and * I.i«tv>n Frank L Putrnan >..r.«. H^'^-ei'QTi. I- G S^--rts Norvwi- A W Randall Dunne the past two while thr» Krowmes haw used the camp the program has feat in-d j camp. President William Limbach- 1 handicraft a^r.itins. nature hik^s er informed the cT*rr> at its regular \tra:l s:zn i-eadmc and I noon meeting Tuesday in Smiths Hotel. The club rxpencjed STj^ Jl in de- -velopine the camp dunnj; thf pist ' fiscal year, he exn^ain^d. and ha* ' budgeted $63.* m^»re trn*ai<j the J project for 1959-<> These -jms the plae«»d in I i h'indlrt>. altrr jx»*nted them out fj(»rr U'.f\r nvistr !- *d *\-.» birdv out <\» <v»n*<. live hiid> hut was not occupied some of the time. The vfflace of Gouvcrneur at one tirnf' rented space fh^re. but tho hoard did not nv*et there often since the\ preferred t.> hold their The offirr of und»-r sessions in Clerk A** M Jepson. then located over thr- B O N Kinn^> riruc store tir h'TT, 1O trv- earners under- carr.p improxement proj- in addition to labor contribut- ed by club member.-. Mr L; m ha-cher «rj brr: tret ir. amount o coming year, rr.arkf-d Knch ' one ect Camp facilities inrludr- nn bJiMmt: a recreation buiiume and si\ oiitoor>r actiitiei anas uherr- lors MjpcT\*»•*•:• \oung- su is o: -diifrivn! and t»- d\V v I'-t t -rifJHti-1 ir. thr wi \ f used the btiildu^' during their r-y of the old lnjf>n Hall ?- retrieved where Nriffnra-Mo.h.Vv* k~Pnw*-r Co. ! is present iy io T 'HU-t\ at fi CTiurrh Street and'until OlAP *<)Yd out fr> Niagara Mohawk t*>p story of the old bk>rk torn off ir thr winter ol e Bl UJ)l\(.s Pncn 6 >k iN and i Id M.a k-v Playgrounds Plan Derby And Marshmallow Roast Tbe*executive board ot St. i rence Council, Boy Scouts ot America has authorized its execu- tive committee \to enter mtn ne- gotiations with the board of di- rectors of the newly established United Fund * f If the needs of Scouting in this county can be met by participation in a I'nited Fund campaign, the executive committee is authorized to \-enter into a one-year agree- ment with the United Fund.\ At the board's regular % July , meeting last week at Camp Vicor. it was pointed out that, should the council participate in the fund, \the loyalties of all friends o{ Scouting should be transferred tn the cooperative efforts of the fund in order that-it be completely sue- cessful'• It was urged by a board mem- i ber that the council retain its cus- tom of offering citizens and friends of Srouting an opportunity to In- come intimately identified with phases of the Council program as sustaining member* of the coun- cil President ,M>les Rodefcfivcr th* 1 ^executive cnrr-mi'tee would take this suggestion into con^ideraMon in arrr. mg at a oV'- CISKMJ on future financing of sp**' '\.r-i'i project^ -of the rciuncil. \TV* la^ f week* meefms: KrnfM J fa I ley. Watertown. memtKT of tr.e FVci r »n 2 exocuti\T eornrnitt^np arid Flavmond P I^gan. deputy re- gion*! 1 executive, asmsu-d the lr>cal ; f^mp commit^-o and staff tn ana- 11>/*• the faciliti»'« iTjauac^ m*\xt ^\^nd program of (~arr.p \\:£ror of ; W *>ds ( >n the basi^ of a s*ar»d- ! ardi7*\ # d measur^rrvn* *is^\'d all ovrr I America for ri<*asunne tb#- <-^U-r. s^ of srout cam;is ?h^ Irwa! 91 out of a 1,000 Men Still Idled By St. Joe., J & L Strikes Jt was all quiet on the indus- ! trial ln>nt \u (iouverneur this week -as. approximately l.OCX) men \ remriine<i out of uork as a result of strikes at the St Joseph l^ead Compan\ oj¥'r«tions at Balmat * and Kdwards and the Jones & Kaughlin St*«el Cf>m^win\ mines at , Star Lake. . i Trade pairs'in the metals in- ; dustings reported yesierday that New Jersey Zinc had settled with the Steel Workers union in its op- erations ovrr the weekend in vari- • ous parts of the United States tor an across-the-board wage increase ot 7 to S cents per hour including fringe benefits. j This us approximately the same offer St, Joe has made to union negotiators hero. ; There was reportedly no pro- ! vision jn the\ New Jersey Zinc : agreement for a union*shop, which appears to be the major question on whtch St. Joe and union nego^l hators ha\e been unable to agree, j Nat Trans, president of the Una ted Ste^l Workers I^cal 3701 said xesterday that \everything is at a staT*dstill, with no indications as to how- long the strike will la^t.\ ^x^' , j Both he and Marshall G. Jones. Si Joseprr Lead Co. division man- ' asier. conlirm»d that union and nimpfiny negotiators had not met > since June 3^^. • Mr. Jones said today that the federal conciliation service in Syracuse had offered its services * See STKIKE -Page 6 j A king and queen, each six years old. reigned over the Sat- urday morning parade that usher- ed in the first Jurrtor Olympics day to be held in New York state and the big£» st event of the play- ground season. The queen was Jane Brown. daughter of Mr and Mrs. Martin Brown, and the king was Bernie Chilton. son of Mr. and Mrs. Don- ald Chilton Marching in the parade were the V F.W color guard, the Amer- ican L*.*gmn color guard, the Gou- vrrneui Fire department. the % children of the Antwerp play- gt^unds. Ihe youngsters from Camp Boughner, and the Gouver- neur playground children Judges in the king and queen contest were Mi's Phillip Permce, Judge Ora M Wright. Leo Canah, Mrs. Nyles Crooner. Mrs Bea- trice Zeller. Jim Marshall -and Mrs Fist her Maisenholde of Wood- side. LI Af the fairgrounds. \Greek run- ner Mickey Arms lit Hie urn that signaled the beginning of the track and field events. •W 8 y\£ i T>tin ft\ \\\TNJfWrviso rs, Miss Nancy Walrath, Miss Sally Stone and Jim Marshall, acted as refer- ee^. At the conclusion of the Junior Olympic games. Joe Canali. presi- -' dent of the Youth commission, awarded the winners medals which were haifsize replicas of the real Olympic medals. Tony Pastizzo. program direc- tor, expressed hi> appreciation to everyone who helped make the first Junior Olympics day a suc- cess and added that he is hopeful Sec -JR. OLYMPICS- -Page 6 Rouse Notes Promotions to Mrs I lor. assisted i A* hut- '• FrfH ' mar \» bring ir ].nr and N!r flall^y up boy* intf) Camp Woods, one of the t> - Roc-T»a-Vac rounril-u rif Legion Band to Play Tonight at Summer Social . iy^Kn Hand, un- >f H hour r S »:a: t ^.r.r.jnr at \ .V p rr. frw to prf>>arc for Thi* rounol-i* t V> arvi ;r. JuK E\pV>rer IR la?'* Juiy Car.tor. Ehabetf. Frank L. i: erf A \\I Madnd and Clark WOODLORF at B^ii. Matoon Farm Ertor Sipher mnd Giiletl. Howard Ha*ki»v HBL KHtH Lacks Becomes Vice-Pres. Robert F. Wade Advanced For Industrial Relations To Construction Manager o* \ .Jonr W Rn,w- Con>!rjr*jor. cor- of S^ I^TT-» >.>/ior t^»dft\ a r; noun red prorno- x.\ n * f rs *\ v-ons ror Jo«/pti J Lack.- arrj Ri--- K r r.s^ni M Ti-»r,^^\r of ir o'-e-j.i»--fier.t i .•* • is; T- ifi^ m >\es up from ' fax N\\a S^t t< manage of in- Pr,'^ B^.rr^-s frorr. r> of Civil from 7<o^± at Hali- Halir r>f ATI Cantor. Walter Cook an ani S\»rts (>n «»nv»ur J M I.»hon. Xaas Shipper GCHJ\ emeur . M ;rra> J Tiiher and Madrid KraKe. Hanr.-nond. Don*k3 May- r Fa.i* .Marvin m.l) cm] Consrr . a- f •pk/j. ^v •.?r^-^ P*;»r C*% River- '»i>> r • t >-.d. Q i'r* X>, ^^oTne-s head of -w*. r ar>d J ~? at and or * Mr P.rnij^ s^»>i - i r.yrir r ^f-)*^c*rtc and ?>/-«<<-.- Cor-*TJCT,-rr, in 19TV * nere M' U *rie \ jmr*«d Ro»x<* Corv b* h^i- IvM pfisi*K>n5 of f>ekj ac- stricti^»r ir Mv h 1955 AS i a* y con- Social m-01 go mto the tchooi fund. BOV SCOIT^ Pat*? 6 r--a r a ;:TV : dr.-m.0r3

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