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The journal. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1971-current, October 18, 1971, Image 8

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PAGE 8 MONDAY, OCTOBER is, 1971 THE JOURNAL . Cathedral Bulletin Lincoln PTA Hosts Successful Meeting Lincoln School PTA held their first meeting of the year Oct. 14, with an informative and interesting program on remedial reading. A large group of parents, teachers and guests, including some from Heuvelton, turned out to hear Dr. and Mrs. William Q. Davis. Both Dr. and Mrs. Davis were instrumental in establishing this Title I Tutorial Remedial Reading Program more than two years ago. Mrs. Vicky Sue Davis, a former first grade teacher, gave the group many pointers on how to help their children enjoy and establish good reading habits. Among these were some of the following recommendations: 1. Allow your child to choose his own book 2. Make a list of the words your child misses when he is reading aloud to you. Present these words in game form until the child masters them all. 3. Always be interested when your child explains a story he has read. Listen to him! 4. Let your child see you reading and let him know that you enjoy it. 5. Establish a certain time during the evening for your child to do his homework. Provide him with a quiet, well lighted room to do it in. 6. Read aloud to your child, starting at an early age. These were just a few of the many ways parents can help their children become better readers. Interesting literature was passed out to the people in attendance. Dr. and Mrs. Davis were introduced by Mr. Richard L. Brusso, \Federal Funds Coordinator for the Ogdensburg School System. Introduction of teachers, was made by\ Miss Sheila Gwin, Head Teacher. Refreshments were served by third grade mothers — Mrs. Richard Fisher, Mrs. Lawrence Pirie, Mrs. Joseph Bushey and Mrs. Paul Wall. Many thanks to all who helped make the evening such a success. The next meeting will be held on November 10, 1971 — Open House. Please Attend! Sadat Gets Soviet Promise For Further Military Support MOSCOW CAP) — President Anwar Sadat of Egypt has left Moscow with a Soviet promise of more military aid, but a joint communique was silent on the new U.S. Middle East proposals. The communique, issued after two days of talks between Sadat and the Kremlin leaders, again blamed Israel and the United States for the crisis in the Middle East. It said, \The main factor behind the continued dangerous situation in the area is the aggressive policy of Israel, which has the all-round* support of the United States.\ The Russians said they would \further strengthen the military might of Egypt.\ This was seen as an indication that Moscow and Cairo believe the United States will ship more arms to Israel. There was no indication of the types or quantities of arms Egypt would get. The communique seemed to reflect Soviet and Egyptian disillusionment with Washington's attempt to arrange an interim agreement that would reopen the Suez Canal and withdraw Israeli troops from the canal bank to some line back in the Sinai Desert. The U.S. proposal of six points for discussion was presented last week in the United Nations by Secretary of State William P. Rogers. It calls for negotiation of compromises on the distance the Israelis would withdraw, the size and character of the Egyptian forces that could cross the canal, a ceasefire and Israeli use of the canal. But the Soviet and Egyptian leaders reiterated their usual demand that Israel comply with a 1967 U.N. Security Council resolution and withdraw from \all Arab territories.\ Israel has refused a complete pullback. Despite Sadat's recent purge of the pro-Moscow clique in his government and his support for Sudanese President Jaafar el Numairi's successful repression of an attempted Communist coup, the Egyptian leaider joined his hosts in a condemnation of \an- ticommunism and anti-Sovietism\ in the Arab world. The Russians in turn expressed the hope that the new federation of Egypt, Libya and Syria would \fulfill the aspirations of the Arab peoples and become the bulwark of unity for all the truly progressive forces in the Arab world.\ Moscow previously had been cool toward the federation, fearing it might develop into a nationalist organization opposed to Soviet influence. 41 Month Old Peace Talks Far From Settling Conflict PARIS (AP) — Nobody wants to break them off, but the 41-month-old Vietnam peace talks have lost all apparent momentum toward settling the war. A surprise move by the Communist or U.S. side could breathe new life into the weekly sessions, but the present evi- dence is that this isn't likely. There is some indication that the talks have been downgraded by all four parties. Delegates' speeches have drifted into what one newsman calls \computerized polemics.\ A train of events beginning July 15 has led some observers to the conclusion that the conference has been upstaged. On that day President Nixon an- nounced he would go to Peking before next May'. Two weeks later, Hanoi Politburo member Le Due Tho returned home from Paris, where he had been \advising\ the North Vietnamese delegation to the talks. On Sept. 16 it was announced that Mrs. Nguyen Thi Binh, the Viet Cong foreign minister and leader of their delegation, had gone to South Vietnam to consult other Viet Cong leaders. Last Tuesday,. Nixon announced he was going to Moscow in late May. On Thursday, Xuan Thuy, chief of the North Vietnamese delegation, went to East Germany on a \private\ visit after missing three sessions of the peace talks. He is said to be suffering from flu and asthma. The general opinion in the corridors of the international conference center is that Nixon has pre-empted the con- ference by deciding to go to Peking and Moscow. Some observers detected concern among the Vietnamese Communist delegates that Nixon will attempt to make a deal with Moscow and Peking over the heads of Hanoi and the Viet Cong/ This despite continuing verbal and material support for the Norm Vietnamese and Viet Cong by their two top allies. U.S. Ambassador William J. Porter seemed to be trying to fire up this real or imagined fear of the Vietnamese Communists Thursday! He told news- men with an almost satified air that he had \the feeling they're a little bit bothered by international events,\ meaning Nixon's travel schedule. The U.S. delegation's official stand is that the peace talks remain the best possible negotiating, arena and that there is no attempt to downgrade the conference. But officials admit there has been no valid negotiating,, and no one appears to expect any overtures from the Communist side while sub- stitutes are sitting in for Mrs. Binh and Thuy. Minimum Wage Hike OK'd By Committee WASHINGTON (AP) - The House Education and Labor Committee has voted to raise the minimum wage of some 35 million workers to $2-an-hour as of Jan. 1, two years earlier than asked by President Nixon. Voting largely along party lines, the committee also voted Thursday to raise the minimum wage for an additional 10 million workers brought under the federal minimum wage law in 1966 to $1.80 on Jan. 1 arid to $2 the following year. The minimum wage for both groups now is $1.60 an hour. The committee also tacked on an amendment that would ban the hiring of aliens who have illegally entered the United States, such as those found Oct. 5 in the Los Angeles food processing plant of Romana Banuelos, who has been nominated by Nixon to become treasurer of the United States. The amendment, offered by Rep. William-D. Ford, D-Mich., would impose a maximum $1,-000 fine and one year jail term for hiring illegal aliens. There was little discussion of the possible effects the minimum wage increases would have on Phase 2 of President Nixon's wage price guidelines. But there was some question whether the bill would be cleared for floor action before the first of the year in any case. The Rules Committee, which clears virtually all bills sent to the floor, has cut off consideration of all but emergency legislation for the remainder of the year and House leaders said Thursday there had been no decision on whether to push for an exception. The bill also would raise the minimum wage for half a million agricultural workers from the present $1.30 an hour to $1.50 next Jan. 1 and to $1.70 two years later. FILMED IN MEXICO NEW YORK (AP)-Filming has been completed in Mexico on 29th Century- Fox's \We Pointed Em North,\ a post- Civil War story which traces the tran- sition of a 16-year-old boy on a big cattle drive along the Chisholm Trais. St. Mary's Cathedral, Ogdensburg, N.Y. Sunday Masses: (Sat. 7:30), (7:30, 9:00, 10:30;, 12:00, 5:00. Daily Masses: 7:00, 12:00, 5:15. Con- fessions Sat 4-5, 7-7:30. 29th Sunday in the Year October 17,1971 DECEASED: Beatrice Robinson WE WELCOME as newly baptized members of the Church: Rebecca Ann, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Dominick Pagano; Alan James, son of Mr. & Mrs. Thomas LaVigne; Andrew Charles, son of Mr. & Mrs. Charles Ward. BISHOP'S FUND: The Bishop's Fund drive in our parish has reached the all-time high of $23,476.50. About 200 cards still have not been turned in. We wish to thank all who have contributed to the drive so far and special thanks to the committee and faithful workers who have done a magnificent job this year. MISSION SUNDAY: Next Sunday the second collection will be taken up for the world missions. The Mission Sunday envelope is in your regular envelope package. Those who do not have en- velopes can pick one up from the tables at the entrances. CEMETERY:You are asked to remove all urns and containers from the cemetery at this time, except for urns that are permanently cemeted. MEETINGS: The Bible class will meet at 8:00 on Monday night. The parish council will meet in the rectory Tues. night at 8:00. The CCD board will meet Thursday night in SMA at 7:30. YOUTH: The CYO will meet tonight (Sunday) at 7:00 in SMA. Officers of the CYO meet at 6:45. The Remnant will practice after the CYO meeting tonight. Our congratulations to Mark Ashley on being elected State Delegate for the Diocesan CYO at the annual Youth Convention. ANNIVERSARIES: On Tuesday at 5:15 Bishop Brzana will concelebrate a Mass in the cathedral with Fathers Earl Nichols, Robert McCarthy, Charles Richard, Cvril Raoin, and John Weir, who are all observing the 25th an- niversary of their ordination to the priesthood. You are all welcome to come to the Mass. SCHEDULE OF MASSES TUESDAY: North American martyrs 7:00 Mrs. Clarence Skelly by Ralph Blair & son, Ralph 12:00 5th Ann. Dr. Fortune by his wife 5:15 Mass observing 25th Anniver- saries of Ordination SHC Mary Sargent by the Smithers family. WEDNESDAY: Weekday 7:00 Mrs. Burton Dupree by MM Mort Backus & family 12:00 30th Day Mrs. Harry C. Brown by Mrs. Ralph Ewart 5:15 Margaret Gebo by Janet & Kathleen Murnan SHC Mildred Lalonde by MM George Williams THURSDAY: Weekday 7:00 Arthur Rivers by MM Herman Trivilino 12:00 14th Ann. Anna Keehan by the Cavanagh family 5:15 George Garno by Margaret Murphy & Victoria Quinlan Towers: William Bean by friends at Rive'rview Towers. FRIDAY: Weekday 7:00 3rd Ann. Hattie Fitzgerald by the family 12:00 Garrett Brennan by his wife 5:15 Deceased of Sweeney family by George & Zeleme Sweeney SHC John • Stark by MMLeonard Denny & MM Harold Smith SATURDAY: Weekday 7:00 Mary Harrison by N & C Gore, Dickenson & Eckert families 12:00 Donald O LaPlatmey by his wife SHC Karen Pearson by 9th grade Religion Class 7:30 (Ant. Sun.) Deceased of MM Martin Sullivan families SUNDAY: October 24th 7:30 For the people of the parish 9:00 23rd Ann. Gladys Douglas by her mother 10:30 Mrs. Clarence Skelly by Mary Brabant 12:00 Mrs. Henry Tyo by MM Lawrence Bovard 5:00 Special intention by a parishioner ADDRESS ORIENTATION MEETING- Comprising a panel of educators who addressed the third annual kindergarten orientation meeting held Wednesday at Kennedy School, included, left to right,' Mrs. Cynthia Wilson, Shermon School; Sheila Gwin. Lincoln School; Mrs. Emma Ward, Madill School; Norbeft Markert, school psychologist; Mrs. Shirley Laftock, school nurse; Mrs. Mary Keehan, Washington School;. Mrs. Ruth McCarthy, Kennedy School and Catherine Barnett, George Hull Elementary School. (Doe Photo) 88 Property Transfers In County There were 88 property transfers, reported in St. Lawrence County for the second week of October, including five in the City of Ogdensburg. In the city, transfers included a house at 320 Canton St., from Doris Broeffle and Florence Gilbert to Doris Broeffle for $2,500, assessment, $2,730; a house at 323 Hamilton St., from Wallace A. St. Andrews for $1,\ assessment, $9,800; a house at 211 Main St., from George Recore to George and Mary P. Recore for $1, assessment $5,810; a lot on John Street, from Allen J. McGuire to Michael L. and Martha Valley for $1, assessment $1,610; and a house at 413 Seymour St., from George W. Douglas to Joseph J. and Beatrice Brian for $1, assessment, $4,550. Other transfers in the county follow. Brasher - Ellen J. Saumier to Ellen R. and Shirley Saumier for $1; Carl B. Creighton to David T. and Joyce Senior for $3,000; Morris Havens Putnam to Thomas J. and Beverly A. Hunter for $5,500. Canton - Francis and Kathleen Murphy to Charles C. Lyle for $1,000; Arthur A. and Allien Robinson to William C. and Rita Matzell for $3,500; J. Garland and Florence E. Garnsey to James R. and Carla M. Toomey for $1; Sam and Mary Eleanor Hecht to Paul F. and Miriam J. Clements for $25,000. Clifton - MargaretPeterson to Howard Howand for $500; William A. and Margaret N. Vickers to Jones and •Laughlin Steel Corporation for $3,500; Howard C. Rowand to Jones and Laughlin Steel Corporation for $500. Colton - Reginald A. and Serona Stowe to Town of Colton for $1; Carmel Ford Cayey to the Town of Colton for $1; Alice M. Brown to Town of Colton for $1; Olive J. Wilson to Town of Colton for $1; Frederick R. and Roselle White to Town of Colton for $1: Raymond J. and Shirley A. Healy to Harvey K. Jr. and Mary Negotiations On Pollution Clean Up Of Lakes Stalled OTTAWA (AP) — Negotiations bet- ween the United States and Canada on a program to clean up pollution on the Great Lakes have hit a snag and agreement is not likely before next year, The Canadian Press has reported. It was expected originally that an agreement would be ready for signature this autumn. The news agency said an informed source reported both sides \are still working for the end of the year,\ but added that complications had arisen (hal could make it difficult to meel the target. One was the U.S. recommendation some weeks ago against use of NTA— nitrilotriacetic acid—as a substitue for phosphates in detergents, on grounds it is a health hazard, the source said. An annex to a draft agreement worked out by officials of the two countries calls for gradual elimination of detergent phosphates. They are blamed for much of the heavy pollution in the lower lakes, especially Lake Erie. Canada, which has its own an- tiphosphate program in force, still encourages the use of NTA as a sub- stitute. Canadian federal scientists do not consider the substance sufficiently toxic to represent a danger to health. Another possible complicating factor was said to be the current U.S. economic situation the s>,urce said. Congress might not wish to vote large sums for a cleanup program at a time when the administration is taking drastic steps at home and abroad to put the U.S. economic house in order. The program is expected to cost hundreds of millions of dollars, with the United States footing the largest share of the bill because most of the pollution is on its side of the lakes, the source added. Most of the money would go into municipal sewage treatment facilities., designed to achieve water quality stand- ards recommended by the. U.S.- Canadian International Joint Com- mission by 1975. Another informant said there had been \some suggestion\ that the agreement should be held' over for signing by President Nixon and Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau when Nixon visits Ot'fawa next spring. Agreement to workout a joint cleanup program was reached at a U.S.- Canadian ministerial meeting in Washington last June. At that'time, Nixon was expected to visit Ottawa this fall, and it was widely predicled that he and Trudeau would sign (he document during the visit. Morley Couple Feted On 50th Anniversary Morley - Neighbors, friends and family of Mr. and Mrs. George San- derson, Morley, attended an open house on the occasion of their fiftieth wedding anniversary, held at the Morley Recreation Building Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Sanderson are the parents of seven children: Mrs. James (Mabel) Harwood, Waddington; Mrs. James (Helen) Love, Massena; Lloyd Sanderson, Rota, Spain; Mrs. Kenneth (Shirley) Dafoe, Howard Sanderson, Ronald Sanderson, all of the Morley- Lisbon Road; and Mrs. Ray (Myrna) Doud, Star Route, Massena. CAR-WINNER—Nelson Woods, Sr., 714 Belmont Saturday evening. Left to right, are Joseph Courts, city, was the winner of the new Ford Denny, candidate for City Council; Mayor —~ , — j , ..—~ ~— ..——-~* ~- v —~ —.. — — Pinto given away by Ames Department Store during their grand opening celebration. Mayor John F. Byrnes holds the winning ticket he drew Byrnes, Ernest Schumann, Ames district manager and Councilman Curtis Kennedy. (Staff photo) Nevalls for $11,500; Richard W. and Mable Harding to Harold W. and Lena Coleman for $1,000; Hilda LaMay to Marlene Monica for $1. Fine - Archie and Elyda Foster to JohnR. PogwistandRobertJ. Ritchings for $6,000; Jones and Laughlin Steel Corporation to Frank W. Hewitt, Jr., for $1,000. Fowler •, Clifton L. and Edna Gates to Earl F. Jr. and Elizabeth Klock for $1; Richard Whitaker to William P. and Penny A. Whitaker for $7,500; David L. and Erline Cole to Richard and Alice Nace for $7,500; Paul and Alyce Sullivan to Robert M. and Judy Mcintosh for $27,000; Reliance Insurance Company to Gordon F. Pierce for $5,000. Gouverneur - Clarence E. and Claudia Gerber to Cecil and Susan Duvall for $2,500; Clarence E. and Claudia Gerber to Claudia Gerber for $1; Douglas E. and Connie J. Roberts to Charles M. and Doris M. Dean for $11,000; Alan J. and Diane Ellis to Nicky C. and Linda C. Camidge for $5,500; J, Paul Evajis to Raymond E. and Jeanne Bowman for $5,500; Stanley E. Orford to Stewart and Ada Walker for $3,000. Hammond * John A. and Myrtle Warren to William J. and Viola M. Heck for $5,000. Hopkinton - Thomas L. Fitzpatrick to George H. and Gloria C. Knude for $5,000; Frank J. and Opal S. Danko to Daniel S. and Luan V. Wright for $1,000; Daniel D. Wright to Cornelius E. and Myrtle Craig for $1. Lisbon - Francis Trombley to George H. and Ruth M. Shoen for $6,000; Robert F. and iOne Bushnell to Arthur F. and Kathleen Schwab for $5,500; Ralph Gilson to Gary Ferns Gilson for $1. Louisville -- Arthur B. Wright to ' Adelaide M. Alexander for $1; John's Chevrolet Co., Inc-., to Persarid Realty Corp., for $3,000. Madrid - George H. and Eleanor C. Graton to Thomas and Frances C. Nelson for $10,000; Eugene L. McCarthy to Theron L. Lancto for $500. Massena - James L. Dowsey Estate to The Franklin National Bank as trustee of James L. Dowsey for $3,000; Ralph E. and Marjorie M. Kerr to Rheal and Fleurette Julien for $16,000; Howard O. and Velma A. Durant to Lionel and Cecile Latreille for $1,500; Jeffrey A. and Marion Baldwin to John D. Abraham for $17,500; Antonio Creazzo to Richard J. and Verna L. Blais for $15,000; Edmond H. and Helen D. Harmer to William R. and Judith Lee Bray for $11,000; Buckeye-Massena, Ltd, to Harry W. and Linda J. Trimm for $12,500. Morristown - Richard P. and Joyce R. King to Paul E. and Ruth Bolton for $11,000; Arthur E.' Whalen to Arthur R. and Mary P. Whalen for $1. Norfolk - Allen G. McQuade to Donald R. and Anna E. Lavack for $5,500; Barbara J. Eurto to Gary L. Eurto for $1; Robert S. Pelo to Dennic L. Clary and Robert O. Bixby for $2,000; Elmer J. and Kathleen Smith to David G. and Bonnie Enslow for $7,000. Norwood - Robert Daniel Royce to Arthur H. Flanders for $6,500; Anthony L. and Katherin6 Branchaud to Erwin M. and Kareata Flint for $3,500. Parishville - George H. and Adelaide Campbell to James and Theresa O'Gorman for $16,500; Theresa B. Bailey to Gordon E. Jr., Brenda R. and Kevin E. Bailey for $1,000; Richard F. and Valerie Kelly to Edward J. and Martha Koen for' $±4,500. Piercefield - Frank P. and Dorothy Simmons to Albert and Thyra Anderson ' for $12,500. Potsdam - Thomas N. and Marion Kingsley to Charles Cuthbert for $2,000; James L. Dowsey Estate to the Franklin National Bank as trustee for James L. Dowsey for $3,000; Charles W. Asp to • Garnet W. and Una C. Frank for $1; Willard Musser to Louis A. and Catherine M. White for $22,000; Harry M. and Anne M. Bronson to Potsdam Urban Renewal Agency for $57,000; Harry M. Bronson Xo Potsdam Urban Renewal Agency for $5,000. Rossie - Raymond G. and Mary R. Felt to Clifford Reeves for $16,500; Frank: and Retha Hicks to J. Stephen and Barbara Bohburaiit for $8,000;_ Kenneth and Helen S. Turnbull to Donald A. and Patricial Ceresoli for $6,000; Andrew J. Chapman to Thelma D. Chapman, (2), for $1; Joan Marie Hamm Prosser to William and Jone M. Prosser for $1; Clifford Brand Estate to Joan Marie Hamni for $2,000. Russell - rlichard and Alice White to Joseph and Richard White for $1; John D. and Ethel LaTray to St.- Lawrence County National Bank for $1. Stockholm - Bruno Bagnata to Village of Potsdam for $500. Waddington - Waddy Development Corporation to Dana K. and Ann D. Tyo for $l.

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