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The journal and Republican. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1929-current, September 26, 1973, Image 11

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn93063682/1973-09-26/ed-1/seq-11/

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poet; garnenuig iw-how. tbln display W d person*. In desiring todla- !S are lnvltled r Brown to a r- ly space. Five ogram attracted viewers. With eat tn arts and ould ba a fine I drive feeds, I alloy ID Lowville OLD I erscored iuntry i prices Pom ona Grange School ■■ - Lwwla County Pomona Grang* wilt ba boat to a Dlatrlct L*»- #>rwbt|> School to be held Sep- Mmber 89 at th* LowvtllaGrang* ban to tba charga of Mra. Earl frago. BaMwlnavUla. Dlatrlct too director of tha Slat* Grange youth Commtttea. Countlaa in- yplvad are Herkimer, Jefferaoo, Lewis, Onalda, Onondaga andOa- W - ' 1 Tb# day’s acUvlUaa wlU begin 10:30 a.m. wtth raflatratton of $4, Include* dinner); 11 „ Welcome and Get Aequalnt- , lunch; 1 p.m„ Code Read- ln« and Explanation of 1973-74 Youth Program; IiSO p.m., Model Maetlng and Second Degree; 4:30 p.m., Recreation; 7 p.m., dinner; 8 p.m.. Evening Program, and 9:48 p.m., Vespers. Members should take their own service and a dish to pass for lunch; dinner will be served by LowvUle Grange. The evening program will In­ clude slides ot South America, and a special Invitation la extend­ ed to foreign exchange students In the area to attend. B o o k s I n R e v i e w b y 8 m B u r g o s s P O T A T O E S H U B ! 5 0 I b . b a b a g S b a g s o r M e r e * 3 . 2 5 * 3 . 0 0 | F I B B H i m S S l b . k « a * 2 . 5 0 J O H N M A T U L E W I C Z Ridge Road, Low v ille, N .Y . REVIVAL - Rev. Carlton G. Van Ornum, pastor of the F irst United Methodist Church In Rome, will be the preacher In a five-night \Warm Up Your Heart\ Revival In Lowville. Rev. Adolph F. Knapp of Bouckvllle, a retired preacher. Is the song leader. The services will be at 8 p.m. each evening - the Wednesday and Thursday services In the First Baptist Church of LowvUle and the Friday,SaturdayandSun- day services In the United Metho­ dist Church. Youth Night will be on Saturday. The pastors, Rev. John von Harten and Rev. Robert F. Nay, have extended an Invitation for everyone to attend any or all of the services. R e t u r n s T o F l o r i d a Miss Janet Peebles has re­ turned to Miami, Fla., after visit­ ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Peebles, and her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kilbourn. Miss Peebles ls supervising traffic clerk with Southern Bell Telephone Com­ pany. Two \•mall” books came a. cross the library desk that I hope you will find as interesting and enjoyable aa I have. The first, a soft-cover, ts \The New Wed­ ding” by Khoren Arlslan (Vin­ tage). It delves Into the how-to of creating your own wedding ceremony. In the section titled \Getting Married Today,” topics such as the chan {dug atti­ tude toward marriage, the devel­ opment of the invtdual through marriage and the equality between husband and wife are discussed. With the term the new wedding, the author feels she relates that kind of ceremony where the at­ tempt Is made, through words and gestures, to present an honest personal view of human relation­ ships tn today’s world; shedoesn’t condone a flippant ceremony of hip phrases. One such honest and personal ceremony Includes, “1 take you as my busband(wlfe), I pledge to share my life openly with you, to speak the truth to you in love; I promise to honor and tenderly care for you, to cherish and encourage your own fulfillment as an Individual through all the changes of our lives.” Offered are 151 pages of suggestions, ceremonies, tradi­ tions and music. Not much bigger than a paper­ back book, but in hard cover form, ts \A Book of Jesus,\ leas than 180 pages, the author conveys a brief life of Jesus, tells of some of the people in His life, and studies the quality of His mind sod His way of talk­ ing to people. Drawing directly on the four gospels, lt retells tbe story of Jesus In simple lan­ guage that reveals Die true man not only through his teachings but In hls relationships wtth other people. In the book, Jesus ie not tbe distant figure of traditional biographies, but a physical youqg man, touching and touchable, wtyo coped wltn ms society and faced his own destiny, whose spirit matured and deepened through his encounters wtth friends or enemies. The people he met and those whose lives he touched, all living vividly In the four Gos­ pels, are as real and as recogni­ sable as any contemporary and their problems are the same as ours. A \big” book, though small tn size, iL JOURNAL AND REPUBLICAN, LOWVILIE, N.Y. 1 1 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1973 Extension Unit P a r ley Annual meeting and chicken barbecue of the Lewis County Extension Service wtll be held Thursday, Sept. 27, at LowvUle Academy and Central SchooL Barbecue servings will be from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., wtth meeting set for 8 p.m. Professor Bert Swift, Cornell University Department of Policy Plaining and Regional Analysis, will be the main speaker for the evening. He win be talking a - bout tbe Implications of large scale organizations such a s the Adirondack Park Agency and Tug Hill Com m ission and their effect on local government decision making. His talk wlU be entitled “ New Directions In Land Use Planning - Hirvolutlon or Counter Revolution.” Adequate time for questions will be provided. L u n c h e o n y Past members of the Execu­ tive Committee of Lewis County Extension Service will meet Wed­ nesday, Oct. 3, at the United Methodist Church basement off Rt. 410 to Naumburg. Dinner will be at noon followed by a business meeting and program. Members should bring own table service and a dish of food to pass. THE FOREST AND YOU, No 10 W h a t A m e r i c a ^ f o r e s t s m e a n t o y o u . Many people thoroughly enjoy forests. They enjoy fishing and hunting and all th e other recreation forests can offer. Other people simply like to view a huge tract of trees and m arvel a t one of nature’s niost b eautiful creations. Still others take a strictly utilitarian viewpoint — forests are w atersheds; trees produce oxygen, wood is a raw material. B u t w h atever their point of view, all Americans have this in common; they rely on forests in many ways. J o b s a n d a P a y r o l l Many people rely on A m erica’s forests directly for a livelihood. In 1972, the forest products industry employed in e x c e s s of 1.75 million people whose paychecks for the year totaled more than $12.5 billion. B u t that's just the initial value of the paychecks. The sawyer in the lumber ^ mill spent som e of his paycheck for groceries. The grocer used part of the same money to buy clothes. The clothier used a portion of the money which he received from the grocer to pay the plumber. And so it goes. A single paycheck spreading out to purchase a wide variety of g o o d s and services. And all of it ultim ately derived from forests. In addition several million other people working in thousands of companies earn their livelihood selling products and services to the forest products industry. T a x e s a n d S e r v i c e s Privately-owned forests also pro­ vide tax revenue. L a st year, taxes paid by com p anies in the forest prod­ ucts industry amounted to many m il­ lions of dollars. Part of these dollars went to the federal governm ent. The rest helped to support local schools, fire and police departm ents, sewage disposal system s, and other services provided by state and local govern­ ments. So the government relics on forests for tax revenue, and people, in turn, depend on the services which are provided hy the taxes. There are thousands of com p anies in the forest products industry. These companies manufacture a variety of products ranging from plywood and lumber to pulp, paper, and chem i­ cals, Georgia-Pacific is one of these companies*. Georgia-Pacific em ploys over 34,000 people. The Com p any owns in fee more than 4.5 million acres of tim b erlands in the U .S., Canada, and Brazil; a n d has exclusive c u tting rights to 1.25 million acres in Indo­ nesia, the Philippines and Canada. G -P's significance is reflected in some revealing s tatistics; In 1972 Georgia-Pacific’s a s s e ts am o u n ted to $1.7 billion. Sales totaled $1.7 billion. And, in payrolls and taxes, the Com p any paid out a total of $432,000,000 in payrolls and taxes to employees, the federal g o v ern­ ment, and s tate and local g o v ernm ents. Here in the N o rtheast, Georgia-Pacific employs 3,400 people. In 1972, Com pany pay­ rolls and taxes in this area am o unted to $49,000,000. T h e E n d l e s s B o u n t y Today, more than 5,000 products are made from wood. M any products which we have come to consider as necessities ir e derived from forests. And it seem s th a t new products are continually being developed from wood and wood by-products. So, even if you are not directly affected by the forest products industry, you still relv on Am erica’s forests. Fortunately, forests are a renewable resource. And that may be their g r e a test value. T h ey will continue to provide man with the luxuries and n e c e ssities of life. F o rover. REE LITER A T U R E /FR E E LOAN FILM ''The Story of Human Enterprise,\ a three­ time film festival award winner, tells about tree farming and what Georgia-Pacific is doing to protect the environment. This 28 minute, 16ram color film, is ideal for all ages. Available on temporary free loan basis to schools and groups. \The Forest and You\ poster kit for teachers and conservation groups shows how Georgia-Pacific foresters are improving the forests. Included are free colorful posters and a list of endangered species. First kit free, additional kits 50 c e n ts each while supply lasts. Write; Georgia-Pacific Educational Library, W oodland, Maine 04694. GeorgiaFfecif ic ^ Tho G row th C o m p a n y FALL REVIVAL - Evangelist Jack Reiss will be the preacher for the Fall Revival meetings at the Denmark Bible Church. The services are scheduled from Monday, Oct. 1, through Sunday, Oct. 7, 7:40 each evening. Special music will be provided by several local singing groups. Evangelist Jack Reiss ls a na­ tive of Memphis, Tenn. It was In this ctty that he was converted to Christ. He and his wife, Sandra, reside In Chattanooga, Tenn., as members of Highland Park Baptist Church. He was converted as the re­ sult of the personal witness of Mrs. C.J. Johnson while hitch­ hiking home from high school. In the fall of 1969, he entered Tennessee Temple Schools and was graduated In May, 1972. Dur­ ing his years at Temple, he tra­ veled on weekends and during the summers as preaching opportun­ ities were available. He spent two summers traveling for the schools with the Swordsman Quartet and the Temple Tones Trio. While a student, he was elected to serve as chaplain of the Stu­ dent Body. The public ts Invited to attend. Miss Gascho Church Bride Miss Susan Marie Gascho,dau­ ghter of Mrs. Herbert Gascho, Lowville RJD. 3, and the late Mr. Gascho, was married to Jody G. Rattan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd E. Rattan, 411 S. Meadow Street, Watertown, on Saturday, July 28 at Bethany Methodist Church, wtth Rev. J . Paul Muller officiating. The bride was given In marri­ age by an uncle, Aaron Gascho, and wore a floor-length silk gown covered with lace. She wore a veil with a crown of jewels which offset the gown. Her bou­ quet was made up of white roses and daisies. Mrs. Edward Lamp- son, Lowville RJ>. 1, sister of the bride, was matron of honor. Mra. John Ruttanand Miss Yvonne Phillips were bridesmaids. Beet man was Arthur KanagU. Ushers were Richard GUllgan and Paul Shortsleeve. Mrs. Ruttan, a 1970 graduate of Lowvlile Academy and Central School, attended Jefferson Com­ munity C ollege and ls employed by the Thousand Islands Girl Scout Council, Inc. Mr. Ruttan, who attended Watertown schools, Is employed by G.W. White andSons, Inc. The couple are residing a t 411 S, Meadow Street, Watertown. C e m e t e r y M e e t i n g The annual meeting of the Mar- tlnsburg Cemetery Association will be held Monday, Oct. 1, at 7:30 p.m., at the Town Clerk’s Office. A CUT 0 AS0VC THE REST) THIS SNOW BOVER WITH ATTACHMENTS CAN WORK YEAR-ROUND The Ariens 8 HP/24\ Sno-Thro will muscle its way through the heaviest snowfalls and Knee-deep I drifts. It has four speeds forward, reverse and a I two-stgge (chewing, chopping auger and high speed I Impsller) snovwttirovr action. A 240’ swing-aroundl discharge chute throws the snow up to thirty feet | Available in 4 HP, 5 HP, two 6 HP and two 8 HP models | with auger widths from 20\ to 32\. You can add six year-round attachments to the I 6 HP and 8 HP models such as the 26\ Rotary Mower, I 30\ Reel Mower, 30\ Lawn Vacuum, 36\ Brush| Sweeper, Shredder-Grinder and Shredder-Bagger. FARMERS CO OP INC | SS00 SHADY AVt. tOWVH.lt. N.Y. ■ PHpNt i f f 6539 I Ul l l l l li | liw* «*l> G*B,i ■ um il J 111X811 III 0 ~ T .110 7 I >19111 ; I H Harrisville has an unusual scene for Septem ber. . 0 Ralph Hirschey o f Hirschey Motor Sales, for the first time in 25 years , displays the new 1974 FORDS in a different manner . « . He Is proud of his 74 line, ESPECIALLY MUSTANG so he thought he would give It the best treatment. Ralph feels this in one of the finest comparts FORD MO TOR COMPANY has brought on the market since he has been irith their company, Harrisville SEE RALPH!!! Ph. 543-2556 or 543-2600

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