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Adirondack daily enterprise. (Saranac Lake, N.Y.) 1927-current, August 16, 1974, Image 1

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LAKE FREE UBRARy Serving Saranac Lake, Lake Placid and Tupper Lake EIGHTIETH YEAR. VOL. LXXXI NO,_159 Friday, August 16, 1974 PHONE: Saranac Lake 891*2800 FIFTEEN CENTS PET FUN — Three young ladies display their tupper Lake. They are from left, Lynn Boyer, pets — three bunnies — at the annual pet show for Claire Santerre and Tammy Boyer. * senior citizens at the Mercy General Hospital in Senior Citizens judge at pet show TUPPER LAKE — The annual Mercy General Hospital Pet Show was held under the direction of Mrs. Jennie Kmack, recreational director for the nursing home section of the hospital. The show was held at 2 p.m. on the front lawn of the hospital with 61 entries participating in the show. Judges residents of the long term section were: Clara Harrington, Issac Bourdage, Adolph LaRocque, Edward Hamner, Hilda Scholl, Adele Barcomb, Gertrude Moody, William Hauptmann, Rose Brown and MaWe Flyim, Senior judges were Ravand Tione Gausman of Pittsburgh, Pa and Paul Schaller Trom West Orange, New Jersey. • • -, Pricesi were donatedby • Tainers' Shoes, Ginsberg's Dept. Su«s Major ^;^R3ihcAl Milk Co., Futterra^^.Moo*key and Meader, (Sllis' Florist, McCartney's Store, LaRocque's Dept. Store, Swiss Kitchen, Mademoiselle Dregs Shop, Marcel Richer, Ellis Maroun, Mrs. Henry Salamy, Maroun's Sport Shop, National Army Store and J.J. Newberrys. Grand prize went to an English sheep dog, \Lucky\ owned by Peggy Root; 1st. prize dog \Squatter mostly beagle, owned by Lauree Woodbridge; 1st. prize cat, \Sraokey\, a grey angora, owned by Cara Bedore; second prize dog \Taffy\, poodle, owned by Marie Ohman; second prize cat \O'Jay\, a kitten owned by Frances Root; third prize dog \Ginger\, miniature German shepherd owned by Janet Roberts; special prize for dogs went to two dogs owned by Sue Lazar \Igor a German shepherd pup, and \Zha Zha\ a collie. The prize for smartest dog went to \Dee Dee\ owned by Davi Ellis; prettiest dog, \Finnegan\, a poodle owned by J. Boyer; prettiest cat, \Puffy a kitten owned by Julie Cole; smallest dog \Crikett a beagle owned by Mike Sovey; biggest dog \Laddie\, a collie owned by Alan and Patty Peets; smallest cat, two black kittens owned by J. Russell; biggest cat owned by D. Francisco; most lovable dog \Tiger\, owned by W. Relyea; most lovable cat \Shasa\ owned by Kathy Godin. Smallest pet prize went to \Toldie\, a goldfish owned by Russ Cole; prettiest rabbit was \Thumper\, owned by Loni Eldridge; second prize for rabbits went to \Eustace\ owned by Amy Lamere; most unusual pet, first to \Heidi\ a mouse owned by Bud Cole; second to D. Burnham a parakeet and third to F. Burnham a couple of snakes. Special honorable mention went to Patty A Rittany Spaniel owned by Msgr. Edmund Dumas. Twenty consolaton prizes were awarded and following the show all were served refresh- ments by the hospital staff. Jay is appointed T.L. principal PRIDE — Steve Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Brown of Tupper Lake, shows off his puppy named Max at the show. (Bigrow photos) 4 World Roundup Tape return blocked WASHINGTON (UPI) — President Ford and Special Prosecutor Leon Jawarski Thursday blocked a move to turn over the Nixon White House tapes to former President Nixon. Jaworski's office said the White House will hold the tapes and documents until the issue is reviewed. On Wednesday, two lawyers who had worked for Nixon said the Justice Department had endorsed the opinion that the documents were Nixon's pro- perty. That announcement, channeled through the WHite House press office, was erroneous. U.S. aid given cold shoulder WASHINGTON (UPI) — Neither Greece, Turkey nor Cyprus appears to be jumping at a United States offer of diplomatic help in solving their conflict. Korean assailant identified SEOUL (UPI) — South Korean officials today identified the assailant of President Park Chung-hee as Moon Sae-kwang, 23, a dedicated Communist since his youth. Park's wife and a 17- year-old girl were killed in the assassination attempt Thursday, but the President was not hurt. Better trade withU.S.S.R. WASHINGTON (UPI) — President Ford Thursday moved closer to achieving one foreign policy success that eluded for- mer President Nixon —better trade relations with the Soviet Union and settlement of the Jewish emigration question. It would come through a compromise with members of Congress, led by Sen. Henry M. Jackson, D-Wash., who insisted that the Russians change their emigration policy toward Jews before Congress would grant the most-favored-nation status necessary for improving trade. Ford vetoes animal research WASHINGTON (UPI) - President Ford Thursday voted a $47 million animal research program, the second bill he has vetoed on grounds he wants to slow inflation. The banking committees of both the House and Senate approved Ford's request for a new Cost of Living Council. Although there was little enthusiasm for the council, some members said it would do no harm. ABA opposes immunity \HONOLULU (UPI) — The American Bar Association has gone on record as opposing legal immunity for former President Richard M. Nixon. TUPPER LAKfe — Vincent Edward Jay, Lake Simond road, was appointed Elementary Principal of the L.P. Quinn Elementary School. Mr. Jay succeeds Joseph Kahn who accepted a position in Ausable Forks. The Appointment was approved by the School Board at Wed nesday night's regular meeting by a 5 to 0 vote. Mr. Jay a native of Tupper Lake has 16 years teaching experience, 10 in the Junior High School and 6 years in the Elementary school. The board accepted resignations from Stephen LaBarge, Health Teacher and varsity basketball coach; Miss Linda Walsh, 6th grade teacher at the L. P. Quinn Elementary School and John Haight as Social Studies Teacher in the Junior-Senior high school. Mrs. Delores Culver, secretary of the Materials Center, tendered her resignation as of Sept. I. To replace the teaehers who resigned the board hired Bruce L. Bullock to teach Health-Driver Education; and Miss Katherine E. Coleman to teach 6th grade at the L. P. Quinn Elementary School. A motion made by Dr. William Maroun and seconded by Ambrose Marquis limiting the candidacy for paid coaching and advisory positions within the Tupper Lake Central School System to persons holding positions other than; Elementary Principalships, High School Principalships, Assistants to the Superintendent of Schools and the Superintendent of the Tupper Lake School System, was passed. Ford has chat with labor WASHINGTON (UPI) - President Ford, still keeping the nation and many of his closest allies in suspense over his choice for vice president, called Teamster President Frank Fitzsimmons for a chat today at the White House. This was the second confer- ence of the week by Ford with a high-level labor leader. He talked with George Meany on Tuesday. Fitzsimmons was the strongest supporter of President Richard M. Nixon in organized labor while Meany was one of Nixon's harshest critics. Turks report completion of drive to split Cyprus The Turkish General Staff Command announced Uxjay its armored columns with air and naval support had smashed through Greek Cypriot lines and reached the west coast of Cyprus, thus to a delirious welcome by the Turkish Cypriote there. Then the Turkish General staff announced completion of the Turkish drive with the capture of the village of Gaziviran in the west. Gaziviran, just completing the drive to s\i€e inland from Morphou Bay, is off the upper third of the island. It said the Turkish offensive would end at noon EDT. ^\The threat of war between Turkey and Greece lessened today with assurances by Greek Premier Constantine Karamanlis that Greece would not invade Cyprus and official Turkish statements that Turkey would heed the fourth United Nations call for a cease-fire. Turkish Defense Minister Hasan Esat Isik said the triumphant Turks would halt their offensive \in a matter of hours.\ Then Premier Bulent Ecevit told newsmen in Istan- bul that the Turkish military operation will end at 7 p.m. (noon EDT.) He made the announcement after a cabinet meeting. Thousands of Greek Cypriots streamed southward from the area of Turkish conquest—the northern third ^--Cyprus along what the Turks call the \Attila Line\ stretching from The smoking port city of Famagusta on the east coast to the Lefka area in the west. The capital of Nicosia was deserted by all but the last remnants of tbe outnumbered Cfreek Cymjot defenders. The Turkish Tories, covered, by tremendous air and artillery barrages, were advancing to- ward the airport four miles west of Nicosia. Canadian U.N. forces there were in danger of being cut off in what could bring a new con- frontation between Turkey and the world body. The Turkish hordes had swept into Famagusta earlier five miles from the big Turkish Cypriot center of Lefka, main target of the Turkish drive, and just outside the. town of Morphou. The victory communique is- sued at 2:30 P.M. (7:30 a.m. EDT) said: \Turkish armed forces covered by our nava! and air forces reached Cyprus' western coast today capturing Omorphu and the villages of Gaziviran. The operation continues suc- cessfully. World diplomacy had failed to stop the Turkish offensive which it said it began because it could not win its objectives at the Geneva peace talks- two separate and autonomous Greek and Turkish Cyprus communities united in a federation. Greece had bit- terly opposed this. The crisis was triggered on July 15 when the Greek Cypriot national guard led by Greek officers overthrew President Archbishop Makarios in a coup Turkey feared would led to enosis, union of Cyprus with Greek. It was a move that backfired. Greece's military junta 'fell and on July 20 Turkey invaded Cyprus. Today the tank-led Turkish infantry swarmed into the eastern port of Famagusta barely without a fight today, securing the northeastern third of Cyprus. Turkish planes bombed parts of Nicosia and heavy fighting erupted in the center of the city along the \Green Line\ which separates the two told Greek Cyprus it its willing to intercede \more actively*' in efforts to achieve peace. The offer was ignored. Greece pulled out of NATO and has threatened to expel the 3,000 American servicemen stationed in Greece. Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger sent urgent messages of diplomatic help to both Karamanlis and Greek Cypriot acting president Glafkot derides. But both were ignored on grounds the offer came too late. Turkish troops directed mortar and machine fun fire in the vicinity of Nicosia In- ternational Airport tod began an encircling movement that could cut off the Cinadtan U.N. contingent bokiiog it. Rep. McEwen testifies for horse transportation WASHINGTON - Citing \miserable conditions\ under which horses are transported from the Southern United States to Canada where they they are slaughtered for human consumption in Europe, Congressman Robert C McEwen, R.N.Y., has testified before a House Agriculture Subcommittee in support of legislation which he has introduced regulating their transportation, care and handling. The problems were also described by Dr. Robert A. Lopez, an Essex County, N.Y., veterinarian, who testified in behalf of the McEwen legislation. Also offering testimony in behalf of the legislation were represen- tatives of the American Horse Protection Association, Humane Society of the United States and the Committee on Humane Legislation. The Congressman told the Subcommittee in testimony Wednesday (August 14) that one of tbe main routes for the shipment* runs through his Northe/n New York Congressional District — along the Adirondack Nor- thway, Interstate Route 87. He said residents of the area and many national organizations are \outraged at the miserable condition of these horses by the time the trucks reach upstate New York,\ he said. \Many animals are sick and some dead because of the over- crowded conditions and lack of food and water/* The Congressman called \deficient standards of care in transporting animals, the rule and not the exception in America today.\ The Congressman said he honed the Subcommittee would met favorably upoo the bill and send it & the full House of Representatives for consideration. Man arrested on 7 counts. of * troops on the retreat at both ends of the island, the United States SARANAC LAKE Stephen T. Foster, 20 Saranac Lake, was by village police at his home at 4:15 p.m. yesterday on a warrant issued by Stiratetc Lake Village Justice Karl Griebsch and charging Foster with criminal contempt of court and failure to answer to five vehicle and traffic summonses and one violation of a village ordinance. Appearing before Judge Griebsch, Foster was sen- tenced to IS days in jail on the contempt charge. The other charges and their dispositions follow. t) Switching license plates, IS or ten days in jail. 2) Unregistered motor vehicle, $75 or 30 days. 3) Insecure license plates, $10 or five days. 4) Failure to appear after arrest by State Police a year ago for uninsured motor vehicle, feo or prove vehicle was insured at time of arrest. 5) Allowing horse to run at large (violation of village ordinance), $25 fine. Incidental to the arrest of Foster, village police arrested a 17-year-old male youthful offender on a charge of ob- structing governmental ad- ministration. Appearing before Judge Griebsch, the youth was given a choice of paying a $100 fine or spending 15 days in jail. He paid the fine. GOING UP — The shell of the new Marine Midland drive-In bank on Church Street Extension is Uking shape and is expected to he finished by Sept. 1. The bank should be ready to receive customers by Oct. 1, barring any problems in the securing of materials. Seen here are, front to back, mason Mike Sweet, mason foreman Gene Groebler, and mason Gary Jones. All work for the Algonquin Construction Ca, Inc. of Ogdensburg. (Gallos photo) Weather (Observations from Bob Kampfs official weather station Ray Brook at 7 a.m., with data for last 24 hours.) Barometer—30.32 and rising Temperature—High 73, low 41 Sky-High thin scattered clouds Visibility—40 mUes Humidity—« per cent Precipitation—None Wind-Calm Dewpotnt—40 degrees Forecast. Fair tonight with lows in 50s Variable cloudiness with chance of showers and thun- derstorms Saturday. Highs upper 70s to tow 80s. Winds south to southwest 8 to 15 tnph today and tonight ProbtMttty of precipitation in 10 per cent today, SO per cent tonight and 80 per cent Saturday.

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