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The Gouverneur tribune-press. (Gouverneur, N.Y.) 1959-1973, December 13, 1972, Image 15

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ADIRONDACK AR1SH , Goyetie, Pastor ery Sunday at Star m.; Church School r, 11:15 a.m., Star te Sundays services at Wanakena and ike. /ERNEUR JAMES Denesha, Pastor asses Saturday Mass at 7:30 p.m.; sat 9 a.m., 11 a.m. 7:30 a.m. Saturday at 4 and fore all Masses, y appointment. EPISCOPAL F. Caldwell. Rector ices 8 and 10 a.m.; >1 for children in — First Grade, Junior Grades at 10 i sit with parents at ervice for the first rvice — Thursdays ly Eucharist. Radio Program ' WIGS Mondays lys at 11:30 a.m. Clergy of Clericus Iyer Service at on Sundays at 4:30 Phone 287-0744, 287-0755. ne Program for jcation for High s on Mondays from and for grade its on Tuesdays Ji) from 1:50-2:50 oung Churchmen sdays in the Un- 7-8 p.m. tings on second fie month at 8 p.m. PS meets in Un- lays at 7:30 p.m. Chapter of mymous meets in ursdays at 8 p.m. rice tto ton end ITED LE MC •R u SUC Potsdam reorganizes MR. AND MRS. JACOB VONCLO88. their MM «ad daughter. Caleb and Polly, their graaddaaf hter*. Arvilla, Betsey and Eva. Jwhua Lincoln, their adopted orphan boy, and the twins David and Daniel, invite you to visit their 1872 country home in the Gouverneur Library Molly Magure. the hired girl- and Herklmer Pulaski, the hired man will welcome you also. Your children may meet Outlaw, the spaniel, the mama cat. Lovey, and the naughty kittens. Tabby Tacklepatcher and Timmie Ticklepitcher. Snatcher. the bashful mouse who lives under the kitchen range, may appear too. Unfortunately, you won't be able to see Daniel. He has a slight cold and will be asleep in the old cradle under the crazy quilt coverlet. He has an onion bag at his throat and Goose grease and red nannel on hi* chest. Be assured his cold Isn't \kelchin.\ Do come. Merry Christmas to all. Clarkson College plans to widen perspective The future mission of Clarkson College of Technology is highlighted in the recently published 1971-72 Chancellors Report, by Dr. John W Graham, Jr. In the report, Chancellor Graham noted that for 75 years, the traditional view has been that the College would best meet the needs and wants of society by limiting its fields of specialization to engineering and closely allied fields. \But the time has come/' the Chancellor wrote, \in the view of a number of our faculty as well as myself, to widen our perspective so as to attract increasing numbers of a new kind of student—one who is concerned about today's technological problems and likes the kind of environment which Clarkson provides, but doesn't want what appears to him to be a stereotyped program with little opportunity for the kind of flexibility he wants.\ Dr Graham pointed out that the Clarkson General Catalog for 1972-74 outlines more than 25 optional programs, many of them being interdisciplinary, which students may elect as areas of concentrated study. - These programs include such, areas as biomedical and biomechanical engineering, computer engineering, en- vironmental engineering and pollution control, human resource development, in- dustrical engineering and marketing, management science, and nuclear engineering. He added that Clarkson has introduced in 1972 a new degree, Bachelor of Professional Studies, for students who wish to take advantage of the Colleges of- ferings to design their own academic programs to meet specific career objectives. The Chancellor also discussed the short-term as well as the long- range future of Clarkson College He said that the Master Plan which was formulated and published in January*. 1969, is consistent with present plans. It anticipates a growth in un- dergraduate enrollment to 3,000 ^ and graduate enrollment to 500 by 1930 He explained that the College has retained that objective in the face of declining enrollments because its current physical facilities, which have been steadily expanded over the past two decades, can serve a student population of 3,500 and because \we believe that state and federal plans for higher education should call for the full utilization of existing private college capacity before ad- ditional public capacity is provided.\ The plan anticipates four things (l) that students are available in the numbers projected who can be attracted to Clarkson College; (2) that the tuition rates can be increased regularly without destroying the College's competitive position; (3) that gift and grant income will be obtained in amounts necessary to close the gap bet- ween expenditures and all other sources of income; and (4) that the projected growth in the graduate area can and will be financed entirely from outside funds. Dr Graham predicts that engineering, and education for it, • will see still further changes in the decade of the seventies. 1 'Where in the past we may have been guilty of doing too much -engineering lor engineering'* sake, increasing attention must now be given to a broader role.\ he said. \Clarkson if it wishes, has the opportunity to adopt and stress and new image, that of a college of technology and man,\ he added Chancellor Graham stressed the College's strong support of the recommendations included in the 1972 Statewide Master Plan for Private Colleges and Universities of the State of New York which was published in June 1972, by the State Com- mission on Independent Colleges and Universities. He said. \We are especially hopeful that the State Legislature and the Governor will see eye to eye with the Board of Regents concerning the need for special financial consideration for the private engineering schools, whose programs are more costly than most other programs in higher education. The Com- mission recommends that 'the principle of catagoncal aid be reaffirmed and that the State's *s* ~\ :e s *z'*z /• 2 4 roc Be~e- S r JUS* s^oc fu r Sc s* c •-« Vs* <C JOC •-•••es -ece -•* ece -• 3 ie- z~>c c* o r zes private college and university programs in engineering be added to those in the health- science field as eligible for such aid.\ The Report noted also that gifts and grants to the College for the year ending June 30, 1972, amounted to $2,667,368. A total of $1,528,788 was received from government sources; $459,339 from corporations, $406,957 from individuals, $112,200 from foundations, and $160,084 from the Clarkson alumni. The Chancellor's Report listed 231 publications by the Clarkson faculty during the 1971-72 academic year, the highest an- nual number of faculty publications in the history' of the College. Scotch Settlement By MABEL BAILEY Mr. and Mrs. Allan Chase and son and Walter Frawley of Natural Bridge were Nov. 29 evening visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Harris. Mr and Mrs. Robert Brown of Elmdale were Nov. 29 evening visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Richard VanOrnum Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Reynolds were Nov. 30 evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Brown and Russell of Richville and celebrated Russell's first bir- thday Mr and Mrs Frank Brown and Angela of Elmdale were Nov. 30 evening visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Richard VanOrnum. Mrs Audrey Wright and Micky took Mrs Margaret Wright of Ogdensburg to Upstate Medical Hospital on Dec 1 where she was to undergo eye surgery Mr and Mrs Terry Reed and son were Sunday dinner guests of Mr and Mrs. Carl Lewis and family of Gouverneur. They celebrated the birthdays of George Brainard, Carthage, and Ronnie LaPierre, Jr Mr and Mrs. George Gassett of Gouverneur were Sunday af- ternoon callers of Mrs Mark Dalton Mr. and Mrs Roland Weatherup were Sunday lunch and supper guests of Mr. and Mrs Dale Weatherup of Somerville Road Mrs Reatha Smith and Mrs Karen Smith of Island Branch Road were Sunday evening visitors of Mrs Jack Wright Mrs Wallace Reynolds was a Tuesday morning visitor of Mrs Mark Dalton Mr and Mrs Ricky Noble and family have moved from Ithaca into their new trailer near the home of his parents. Mr and Mrs Claude Noble Ricky Noble was employed at Ithaca Gun Co and is now employed at St Joe iMinerals Mr and Mrs Donald Fifield and Gary were Sunday supper guests of Mr and Mrs Douglas Fifield and Karen of Gouverneur Mrs Douglas Fifield and Karen on Monday night, were supper guests of Mr and Mrs Donald Fifield Tlie recent reorganization of State University College at Potsdam into three schools marks a significant step in the college's attempt to meet all the needs of the leaders of the future, according to the new dean of liberal studies, Dr. Richard E. Hutcheson Noting that \there is no place for a single-track policy in any viable educational institution in 4he next 20 years,\ Dr Hutcheson said the School of Liberal Studies of which he is dean, will work in unity with the School of Education and the Crane School of Music to provide all of the college's students with the best- rounded education possible. Dr. Hutcheson observed that, while the college is still vitally interested in preparing effective teachers, it is now, more than ever, truly a college of arts and sciences as opposed to a \normal school.\ He said the college is interested in seeing to it that even those who are specializing in a particular field have a broad education because: \We want to prepare liberally educated men and women for the leadership positions which will open up in the 21st Century. \That society will not need more narrowly trained specialists,\ he said. \That is the anthill view of the future of man. In that sort of society people are no more than drones.\ Personally familiar with just about every kind of institution of higher education, Dr. Hutcheson received his MA. and Ph.D. degrees in philosophy at Harvard University and has since held teaching and administrative positions at a women's college, an all-male college, a small private liberal arts college, a large state University and a technical college.' He came to his current position from the chairmanship of the philosophy department at Clarkson College of Technology, where he was responsible for es- tablishingg a philosophy curriculum compatible with the technical curricula. He said he sees his role as dean of liberal studies at State University College at Potsdam as that of focusing the efforts of the faculty within the School of Liberal Studies. \My predecessors did an ex- cellent job of recruiting the quality of faculty and resources we need to move toward our goal,\ Dr. Hutcheson said. \Now we have to deal with the academically philosophical considerations.\ Outlining what such con- siderations are, he said, \The school of liberal studies will emphasize academic excellence through an educationally daring but intellectually demanding curriculum \We have to move into the position of meeting the needs of a very diverse, transient, mobile student body with its different goals This will require a variety of means of meeting these goals \ Eighteen distinct departments comprise State University College at Potsdam's School of Liberal Studies, and Dr. Hut- cheson noted that his first, major effort is establishing a viable organizational structure. When this is completed, he said, the school will move into the development and defining of new curricula, experimental programs, and a new calendar. Dr. Hutcheson said he is convinced that the planned developments of the School of Liberal Studies will have great benefits for all three schools of the college. \The School of Liberal Studies has the greatest potential for change,\ he said, \but all three schools will benefit greatly from these changes.\ This is true, he said, \because in a tight job market, graduates from the most reputable colleges have the best potential for em- ployment, as well as admission to the better graduate schools.\ Born in Washington, DC. and raised in Alexandria, Va., Dr. Hutcheson was graduated with honors from the College of William and Mary and went to Harvard under a Rockefeller Fellowship. He has held positions at St. Mary's College in Indiana, Kansas State University, Allegheny College in Penn- sylvania, Wofford College in South Carolina and Harvard University, and is a member of numerous professional and fraternal organizations. Dr Hutcheson, his wife, and two daughters live at 6 Clinton St. in Potsdam. Page 7 Sec 2 — The Tribiine-Pre-, Gouverncur, N.Y. December 13, 1972 Hailesboro happenings By JUNEKELSEY Mr and Mrs. Jack Saur spent Thanksgiving weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Robinson of Oneonta Mr Saur went hunting while there Mrs. Marge Gibson and Mrs. Lucille Richardson held a baby shower for Mrs Sue Porter on Thursday evening, Nov. 30 at Mrs Gibsons home Guests presenf were Mrs. Beverly Pike, Mrs Linda Shippee, Mrs. Caroline Spillman, Mrs Rita Absalon, Mrs June Kelsey, Mrs. Esther Stevenson and Glenna Gibson. Mr and Mrs Harry Bowhall and Robby visited Mr and Mrs. Donald Fuller Tuesday evening, Dec. 5 It was Mrs. Fuller's birth- day and they enjoyed birthday cake. Earl and June Kelsey visited their daughter Jackie and her husband Tim Reardon, Water- town, Sunday Dec. 3 and viewed the parade. Guy Fleming of Cortland was a recent visitor of Mr. and Mrs. John Palmer. Mrs Lillian Legacy was a luncheon guest of Mrs. June Baginski on Thursday, Nov. 30. The community extends their sympathy to the family of John Andrews. Miss Susan Boclair attended the wedding of Melody LaPlante and Herbert McCumber, Dec. 2, at the First Baptist Church and the reception at VFW rooms PFC Michael Boclair is home on a 10 day leave He is in the Marine Corps The community extends sympathy to the family of Paul Richardson. Mr and Mrs Robert Andrews and family spent Thanksgiving Day with her brother, William Patton and family, of Richville. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Patton and family, Mrs. Patton and Geraldine. Miss Mary Morse, Gouverneur, spent Dec 1 and 2 with Miss Mary Legacy. Mr. and Mrs. Kelso Shrewberry and children recently visited her uncle and aunt, Mr and Mrs. John Woodard of Woodstock. . • Weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hershel Richardson were Mr and Mrs William E. Richardson of Farmington, Mich, and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Matthews and girls of Morristown. Mrs. Lucille Richardson at- tended a covered dish luncheon and Christmas party of Unit 5 at the Methodist Church, Tuesday, Dec 5 Leo Knight was nominated president of the Rescue Squad for the third time since it was started - Guests of Mrs. Thelma Boclair the past week were Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hentz and Mrs. Dianne Hentz and children, Harrisville. Mr and Mrs Gerald Snyder, Copenhagen, spent the weekend of Dec. 2 with her parents, Mr. and Mrs William MacTurk. Mr and Mrs. Albert Richard- son, Farmington, Mich., called on Mr. and Mrs. William Mac- Turk Sunday, Dec. 3. Mr and Mrs. Clifton Gates spent Thanksgiving day with bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gates of Elmdale. Eileen and Mert Hurley visited Mr. and Mrs. Earl Kelsey and boys Wednesday evening Dec. 6. Supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Boney, Dec. 2 were Mr. and Mrs. Terry Caswell and girls, Ogdensburg. Supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Boney Dec. 7 were Mr. and Mrs. James Fuller and girls, Fowler. Harrisville honor roll announced THERESA POMERVILLE. one of the reading center teachen at Clifton-Fine School in Star Lake, explains materials available for student use to Mrs. Norman Denesha. (McCarthy photo) By GRACE HOOPER High Honor students at the Harrisville Central are: Seventh grade, Michael Valentine, Susan Vrooman, Susan Brown, Barbara Collette, Lynn Ford, Paul •Richer, Patricia Rowe, Martin Planning Board receives grant Kenneth F Rogers, Chairman of the Black River - St. Lawrence Regional Planning Board, has announced that the Board has received a $69,950 grant from the U.S. Department of Housing and Development and the N.Y.S. Office of Planning Services for the purpose of carrying out comprehensive planning. The Counties of Franklin, Jefferson, Lewis and St. Lawrence, which comprise the Region, contributed 12.5 per cent of the total project cost. The Phase Two planning program of the Board will con- centrate on refining regional goals, housing, area - wide certification of water supply and sewage collection and treatment projects, land use inventory and natural resource inventories. Mr. Rogers indicated that some program funds have once again been allocated for limited planning assistance to local governments within the Region who request it. and for carrying out the Regional Cleringhouse projects and programs review function of the Regional Planning Board. Salvation Army continues tradition of serving needy Buckingham, Nora Clark, Scott Foley. Shawn Hudson, Rebecca Barrigar. Margaret Dooley, Debra Eastman, Deborah Hamlin. Eighth—Raymond Sibley, Crystal Rogers, Francine Billings, Ann Wood, Joan Hooper, Pamela Mallette, Kelly Phelps, Kimberly Baker. Donna Coffie. Cindy Ritz, Bernard Sullivan. Tenth —Laurie Hamlin, Audrey Hooper, Martin Ledger, Joseph Irish. Lisa Vallencour, Bethany Dowling. Karen Ritz. 11th—LeeAnn Hoover. 12th—Ann Pike, Cheryl Ward. The honor students are: Seventh—Peggy Sullivan. Allan Pierce. Deborah Ford. Michael Benson, Jacqueline LaParr, Tammy Ward, Brett Weaver, Jeffrey Jones. Debra Leonard. Richard Malbeuf, Judy Seymour, Michael Wicks. Eighth—Thomas Arnold, Pierre Dashnaw, Kim Dowling, David Lesperance. Robin West, Diane Scanlon, Joseph Cham- berlain, Andy Miller, Mary Pike, Cheryl Ritz, Kathy Griffith. 9th—Michael LaParr, Kelly Dundon. Ricky Chartrand, Elizabeth Hooley, George Clark, Kelley Fraser. Catherine Ford, Terry Irish, John Luther. Tenth—Dixie Janack, Ricky Whitney, Darcy Collette, John Moody, Kim DeHart, Connie Lancor, Ralph Swem, Patricia Moon, Theresa Pike 11th—Terry Johnston, Debra Buckingham, Randy Leonard, Karen Hooper, Sandra Butts. 12th—Robin Hathway, Cheryl Harrington. Thelma Sullivan, John Smith. David Wood, Jane Brown. This year the Elementary students in grades 1-6 collected $393 59 for UNICEF on Halloween. Mr. Slate's class collected the most money for the second year in a row $48.99, and Mrs. Clarke's class was second with $40.28. The annual grade Christmas operetta \Where Was Santa?\ will feature in main roles: Christine Hoover, Mark Trom- bley. Michael Mills. Children in kindergarten to grade six will be represented Dec. 19 at the Elementary school at 7:30 p.m. No admission will be charged. During National Children's Book week, a poster contest was held in the Elementary School. The students were to illustrate their favorite books as prizes. The winners in Kindergarten were Geoffrey Neil, Tammy Canfield; First—Scott Mclntosh; Mark Parow, Second—Tina Dowling; Tina Benson; Third- Donna Collette, Michael Hoff- man, Fourth—Julianne Baker, Lynne Fuller; Fifth—Tammy Lesperance, Jennifer Campbell; Sixth—Sherry Benson, Carolyn Stott. The Valley League Basketball schedule is: Dec. 15, Harrisville at Morristown; Dec. 19, Harrisville at Clifton-Fine; Jan. 5, Edwards at Harrisville; Jan. 9, HarrisvilJe at Hammond; Jan. 12, Hermon-DeKalb at Harrisville; Jan. 19, Harrisville at Knox-Memorial; Jan. 26, Morristown at Harrisville; Jan. 30. Clifton-Fine at Harrisville; Feb. 2. Harrisville at Edwards; Feb. 6, Hammond at Harrisville; Feb 9, Harrisville at Hermon- DeKalb; Feb. 13. Lawrence A. Shene of the Clifton-Fine Salvation Army Service Unit Committee has announced that the Annual Christmas Letter asking for funds is being placed m the mail at an early date Serving people in need at Christmas is traditional with The Salvation Army Children of low income families like to have toys and something special for their Christmas dinner Elderly people and shut-ins, who depend upon someone to care for them, are assisted by The Salvation Army Men and women in prisons and itheir families are helped Funds are needed to help support its institutions which provide state-wide services such as: homes for unwed mothers, rehabilitation centers for men, prison and parole work. Missing Persons Bureau, services to the Armed Forces, and many other phases of The Salvation Army's spiritually motivated program that extends to 86 countries of the world As a member agency of the local United Fund or Community Chest. The Salvation Army ap- inreciates the help received from them However, this provides only a part of the overall program that the organization carries on Our Christmas work which is seasonable is supported through special gifts maoY bv interested friends in keeping with the spirit of this blessed season. The spiritual influence of The Salvation Army, coupled with its social. humanitarian and character building work, is making a great contribution toward helping to solve many of the problems of the world and is in need of generous support from all Mr Shene states that con itnbutions some of which are retained by the local committee to be used for local emergency welfare needs should be sent to Mrs Grace R Ross, treasurer of the local fund Richville Road News YAMAHA B> MABEL BAILEY Mr and Mrs Leonard Strate and family *ere Nov 30 evening visitors of Mrs Phyhna Gilbow and Harold Deneshi Sr Nelson Towne. Syracuse Mr and Mrs William Yen ton Scotch Settlement Road and Mr and Mrs Hermon Towne attended the Elks sunoer and dance on Dec 2 and celebrated Mr and Mrs Yen:on s birthday Mrs WMliarr. Permo of Hailesboro was a Sunda> dinner s* of Mr and Mrs Ralph Coie Mr and Mrs Hermon Towne and Nelson were Sunday supper guests of Mr and Mrs William F oiler of Antwerp Mr and Mrs Lynn Denesha Sr and son of Fowler were Tuesday evening visitors of Mrs Phuima Gilbow and Harold Denesha Sr Mrs Betty Cutne and children of Felts Mills and Mrs Jessie Yerdon of Johnsiowr. Road were W>dnesda> dinner guests of Mr and Mrs Gordon Clafhr. Wedresdav Mr and Mrs Clifford K;:t$ too* Mrs Mir^iie La Pierre Gouverneur to the S>racuse airport She will spend the winter with her daughter Mrs Theresa Kelse> California Mrs Duane Bristol spent Wednesday with her mother Mrs Ira Parker Alexandria Bay Mr and Mrs Charles Hall visited Mr and Mrs Gary Hall of riamsvilie or. Thursda> Mrs Eugene Hitchcock and Terry of Fouler were Thursday visitors of Mrs Gilbert Bailey and :he> ail ex joyed dinner at Bradford House RestAjrant 1? At Our NEW YEAR'S PARTY Make Your Dinner Early THEN STAY AND ENJOY THE FUN. HAT, NOISEMAKERS, FAVORITES AND LOTS OF LAUGHS MOM 4 *M. TO 11 tM. DON'T N«w Yaar's Day Special STEAK DINNER Clearview Restaurant SOMEAVILLE ROAD PHONE 217 ttM

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