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The journal. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1971-current, November 08, 1971, Image 2

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PAGE 2 MONDAY, NOVEMBER 8,1971 THE! JOURNAL Ogdensburg Library Between The Bookends British Holiday Camp: Simon Sez On The Sun Terrace Children's Books - Non-fiction Marguerite Henry, \Album of dogs;\ Jean Corcoran, \Folk tales of England;\ Fiction Beatrice S. Deregniers, \Penny;\ Rodney Peppe, \Hey riddle diddle;\ Florence Heide, \The shrinking of Treehorn;\ Roger Duvoisin, \Veronica and the birthday present;\ Adult Books - Non-fiction John H. Dessauer, \My years with Xerox; the billions nobody wanted;\ Anthony Jay, \Corporation man; who he is, what he does, why his ancient tribal impulses dominate the life of the modern corporation;\ Craig Caliborne, \The New York Times International cookbook;\ Tom Watt, \How to play hockey; a guide for players and their coaches;\ T. C. McLuhan, \Touch the earth; a self-portrait of Indian existence;\ Merlo J. Pusey, \The U. S. A astride the globe;\ Lawrence Lader, \Breeding ourselves to death;\ John Donne, \Complete poetry and selected prose of John Donne-\ Robert Graves, \Poems 1968-1970;\ Zadock Thompson, \Natural history of Vermont;\ \Jef- ferson and St. Lawrence Counties, New York State; 1810 and 1820 federal population census schedules; tran- scripts and index;\ \New Horizons; a short course in appliance homemaking;\ Harris and Company, \Stamps of the United States; United Nations and British North America;\ Also, Robert T. Allen, \We give you the electric toothbrush; one man's defiant defense of the older generation;\ Paul Trevillion, \The perfect putting method;\ House Beautiful, \House Beautiful's Building manual, Spring-Summer 1971;\ Jim Bishop, \The days of Martin Luther King, Jr.;\ Ronald Rood, \Animals nobody loves;\ Claire Townsehd, \Old age; the last segregation;\ Victor Boeson, \They said it couldn't be done: the incredible story of Bill Lear;\ \Your government and the environment; an annual reference;\ ' 'The lore of flight;'' Gunther Holtorf, \Hong Kong - world of contrasts;\ George Emmerson, \Rantin' pipe and tremblin' string; a history of Scottish dance music;\ Charlotte Salisbury, \Mountaintop kingdom: Sikkim;\ Massimo Azeglio, \Things I remember;\ Russell Harper, \Early painters and engravers in Canada;\ John Fines, \Who's who in the Middle Ages;\ Marcus Cunliffe, \The London Times history of our times;\ John Milton, \Paradise lost - a concordance;\ Hans Hansen, \Architecture in wood; a history of wood building and its techniques in Europe and North America;\Gerald Schweitzer, \Basic air conditioning;\ Joel Tarr, \A study in boss politics: William Lorimer of Chicago;\ Marcus MCorisOn, \Vermont imprints, 1778- 1820; a check list of books, pamphlets, and broadsides;\ Lyman Rutledge, \The Isles of Shoals in lore and legend;\ Sir Dudley Stamp, \Dictionary of geography;\ David Mueller, \An in- troduction to the theology of Albrecht Ritschl;\ Robert Miller, \Dealing with behavioral problems in the elementary school;\ Robert Ramsay, \A Mark Twain lexicon;\ Max Seidel, \Bruegel;\ Also, Jeanne Wasserman, \Daumier sculpture; a critical and comparative study;\ \Studies in Southwestern en- thnolinguistics; meaning and history in the languages of the American South- west;\ E. M. MacDonald, \Occupational therapy in rehabilitation: a, handbook for oc- cupational therapists, students and others interested in this aspect of- reablement;\ Edward Cheyney, \European background of American History, 1300-1600;\ Benjamin H. Lehaman, \Carlyle's theory of the heor; its sources, development, history, and influence of Carlyle's work; a study of the Nineteenth Century idea;\ Gav Talese, \Honor thy father;\ Will Grimsley, \Tennis: its history, people and events;\ Rockwell Kent, \Wilderness; a journal of quiet ad- venture in Alaska;\ Clement Webb, \Studies in the history of natural theology;\ George Dalton, \Economic development and social change the modernization of village communities;\ David Ben-Gurion, \Israel: a personal THE JOURNAL 393-1000-1001-News Dept. 393-1002 for Business Office 393-1003 for Want Ads bepr. Published by the Northern New York Publishing Co.. Inc., 308-314 Isabella St., Ogdensburg, N.Y. Zip Code 13669. Franklin R. Little Publisher and Editor; Charles W. Kelly, General Manager and Managing Editor; Gilbert W. Scott,,business manager and secretary; Florence Kelly circulation manager; Anthony Velocchi, advertising director; Published Daily Evenings Except Saturday and Sunday Republican established in 1830 and The Daily Journal Established in 1858 Entered at the U.S. Post Office in Ogdensburg, N.Y., as second class matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Delivered by Carrier 65c per wk. Delivered by Tube Journal S2.35mo. Single copy 15 c 3 mos. 6 mos. 1 year 3 mos. 6 mos. 1 year MAIL Zone A In St. Lawrence Co. ZONEB S 4.50 S 7.25 SI 2.50 $5.75 SU.OO ' S18.00 Carrier Service is available at the following locations (within Village limits) the same day of publication Brier Hill, Hammond, Heuvelton Madrid, DeKaib Jet., Morristown, Ogdensburg' Morley, Rensselaer Falls and Waddington, New York. The Journal is not available by mail on routes serviced by tube delivery the same day of publication. ' history;\ Hugh Honour, \Goldsmiths & silversmiths;\ Edward Abbey, \Slickrock; the Canyon Country of Southeast Utah; \Clarence Little, \The inheritance of coat color in dogs;\ Bertrand Russell, \Common sense and nuclear warfare;\ Percy Muir, \Vic- torian illustrated books ;'/-> Jack Coote, \Photofinishing techniques and equipment;\ Ruth Webb Lee, . \American glass cup plates; the first classifies check list and historical treatise on the subject;\ Ray Atkeson, \The Pacific coast;\ Eleanor Ham- mond, \English verse between Chaucer and Surrey;\ Frederick Turner, \The early wiritings of Frederick Jackson Turner;\ Paul Smith, \For the love of books; the adventures of an im- pecunious collector;\ Manfred Kochen, \The growth of knowledge; readings on organization and retrieval of in- formation;\ Also, William Radcliffe, \Fishing from the earliest times;\ Sylvester Crosby, \The early coins of America and the laws governing their issue;\ Frank Lebar, \Ethnic groups of Mainland Southeast Asia;\ Robert J. Holloway, \The environment of marketing behavior;\ \Pulp and paper science and technology;\ Gardner Lindzey, \Projective techniques and cross-cultural research;\ Byron • Campbell, \Punishment and aversive behavior;\ Eleanor Gibson, \Principles of perceptual learning and develop- ment;\ Alfred Newton, \The greatest book in the world, and other papers;\ Thomas Hutchison, \The physics of engineering solids;\ Robert Ferguson, \How to make movies; a practical guide to group film-making;\ James Mathis, \Basic psychiatry; a primer of concepts and terminology;\ Prank Stockton, \A chosen few; short stories;\ Marvin Spevack, \A complete and systematic concordance to the works of Shakespeare;\ Louis Auchincloss, \Edith Wharton: a woman in her time;\ Richard Lannoy, \The speaking tree: a study of Indian culture and society;\ Isabel O'Neil, \The art of the painted finish for furniture & decorations an- tiquing, lacquering, gilding & the great impersonators;\ Dana Story, \The building of a wooden ship;\ Frank Deford, \There she is; the life and times of Miss America;\ Carroll Riley, \Man across the sea; problems of Pre- Columbian contacts;\ Lewis Cotlow, \The twilight of the primitive;\ Ellsworth Barnard, \Wendell Willkie, fighter for freedom;\ Louis Euertes\ \Louis Agassiz Guertes and the singular beauty of birds: paintings, drawings, letters assembled;\ Basil Boothroyd, \Prince Philip; an informal biography;\ Waldo Dunn, \James Anthony Froude, a biography: Helmut Jacoby, \New architectural drawings;\ Also \Art treasures in the British Isles; monuments, masterpieces, commissions, and collections;\ Mather Cleveland, \New Hampshire fights the Civil War;'' Theodor Muller, ' 'Munich;'' Faber Birren, \History of color in painting; with new principles of color expression;\ \Muir's historical atlas, ancient, medieval and modern;\ Milton Weiler, \The classic decoy series; a portfolio of paintings;\ Finn Gad, \The history of Greenland;\ Margaret Whinney, \English art, 1625-1714;\ Carleton Coon, \The hunting peoples;\ James Lotz, \Northern realities; Canada-U. S. exploitation of the Canadian North;\ Samuel Ashe, \History of North Carolina;\ Alexis Tocqueville, \Recollections;\ Adelaide Johnson, \Experience affect and behavior; psychoanalytic explorations of Adelaide Johnson;\ Mitchell Leaska, \Virginia Wolf's lighthouse; a study in critical method;\ Howard Chapelle, , \Yacht designing and planning for yachtsmen, students & amateurs;\ Charles Van Riper, \The nature of stuttering;\ Ulysses Grant, \Ulysses S. Grant; warrior and statesman;\ Glendon Allvine, \The greatest fox of them all;\ Erik Routley, \Twentieth century church music;\ James Steele, \Frontier army sketches;\ Charles Boxer, \Salvador de Sa.and the struggle for Brazil and Angola;\ Chi-Chen Wang, \Traditional Chinese tales;\ August Kerber, \Educational issue^ in a changing society;\ Daniel Fusfeld, \The economic thought of Franklin D. Roosevelt and the origins of the New Deal;\ Frank Caprio, \How to avoid a •nervous breakdown;\ Lynn Case, \French opinion on the United States and Mexico, 1860-1867;\ Also, Austin Des Lauriers, \The ex- perience of reality in childhood schizophrenia;\ John Trimingham, \Islam in West Africa;\ Isidore Starr, \Living American documents;\ Bar- bara Picard, \Tales of the Norse Gods and heroes;\ Edward Visiak, \Life's morning hour;\ Immanuel Wallerstein, \Social change; the colonial situation;\ Harold Leith, \Economics U. S: A.;\ Chalres Skinner, \Myths and legends of our own land;\ Robert Lundin, \Per- sonality; a behavioral analysis;\ Benton Underwood, \Experimental psychology;\ Marlie Steinert, \32 days; the final collapse of Nazi Germany;\ Oscar Pinkus, \A choice of masks;\ Albertas Gerutis, \Lithuania 700 years;\ • \The New Cambridge modern history;\ Milton Friedman, \The optimum quantity of money, and other essays;\ John Barber, \Historical collections of New Jersey: past and present;\ AllenFea, \Secret chambers and hiding places; historic, romantic, & legendary stories & traditions about hiding holes, secret Chambers;\ Gerald BLACKPOOL, England (AP) — It's as trained governess. All this and the in- British as a bus queue, and nearly as regimented, the holdiay camps such as Butlin's and Pontin's have bommed to multimillion-dollar industries while gladly suffering the slants and quips of top cabaret artists hired to amuse the inmates. \Welcome to Stalag 17 ... or the Old Bailey With Bingo,\ a modishly brash Liverpool comedian greets the cabaret crowd at a Pontin's_ camp here. Paroxysms of laughter rock the ballroom. The several thousand cam- pers stamp their feet and beg for further assaults on the fortnight's holiday they had saved all year to afford. \I'm too bloody good for this place,\ the comic confides in mock conspiracy with the audience against the estab- lishment \Blue Coats,\ the ever-affable camp counselors on duty everywhere. ' 'My chalet mates paid me a great honor this week.... They elected me chairman of the escape committee.\ Whi'.e the night patrol of Blue Coats listened for baby cries in the dark rows of wooden bungalows, laid out in streets like an army camp, entertainment director Alan. Curtis at the nearby Southport camp presided over a brimming cornucopia of mirth. In between a \Knobby Knees\ contest and human bingo in which numbered players were retired with penalties like, \Now sir, kiss every lady in the fish 'n chips shop,\ dancers danced the tango, the St. Bernard's waltz, the Valeta, and similar ghostly glissandoes that Joe Daniels and his Show Band coaxed back from the past. There was a \Yard of Ale\ competition in which contestants in Gay Nineties aprons had to knock back a Frankenstein-sized beaker at one .quaff, and a mass sing-along that in volume and enthusiasm would have muffled the combined efforts of a Sousa band and the Mormon Tabernacle Choir. Each new activity set off a stampede of participants toward the stage. At 9:30, the bewitching hour, Uncle Mike and Aunty Rhona led the children off to bed—all 750 of them, in a hand- clapping trance of delirious devotion that was the envy of every parent in'the place. The morrow dawned unexpectedly bright. It occasioned no panic among the program planners. All British holiday camps have contigency plans in case the sun comes out. The indoor swimming pool, big as an aircraft hangar, was deserted in favor of the soccer field. Like a Caribbean cruise liner come to grief on Britain's chilly north coast, the camp whiled away the hours with a life all its own. Dance lessons in the ballroom. Junior boxing championships in the gym. Thoroughbred racing on films in the three licensed bars. Bingo in the lounge. \Simon Sez\ on the sun terrace. Sand castle building on themud flats, presided over by Uncle Mike and Auntie Rhona, college-age Solomons trying to pick a winner under the beady eye of overly-protective Mums. As at all Butlin's and Pontin's camps, there were no extra charges for the nightclubs, the sports events, the nightly cavalcade of entertainers. For $144 a week for a family of five, or a little less than $4 a day apiece, everything was in- cluded with the room and bath and three meals a day, except liquor in the bars and bingo bets. Free diaper service. Su- pervised playgrounds. Nursery run by a Nursing Law Program Slated November 18 The Far North Sub-Region of\ the Central New York Regional Medical Program will present a program on Title VIII of Education Law, Nov. i8. The program will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in Kellas Hall at the State University College at Potsdam. The program is being held to acquaint all interested in the legal aspects of the nursing laws of New York State, and the law's meaning for the profession of nursing. Mrs. Harriet Ricci, director of nursing service, Alice Hyde Hospital, Malone, will be moderator. Coffee and registration \will be from 10 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Mildred Schmidt, executive secretary, State Board for Nursing, the University of the State of New York, Division of Professional Licensing Service, Albany, will speak on Title VIII of the Education Law. The lunch hour will be from 1:30 to 2:30. From 2:30 to 3 p.m. there will be a question and answer panel discussion on problems facing practitioners of nursing today. All registrants must be pre-registered and prepaid, before Nov. 10. Reser- vations with $3;50 fee which includes lunch and expenses, may be sent to Mrs. Dorothy Elliott, R. N., Director of Nursing Service, Potsdam General Hospital, Potsdam, N. Y., 13676. ' Brommer, \Relief printmaking;\ Samuel Arnold, \History of the State of Rhode Island and Providence plan- tations;\ Peter Holt, \Political and social change in modern Egypt; historical studies from the Ottoman Conquest to the United Arab Republic;\ Gale Huntington, \Songs the whalemen sang;\ William Piper, \The heroic couplet;\ Shirley Hughson, \The Carolina pirates and colonia commerce, 1670-1740;\ Eric Partridge, \A dic- tionary of cliches;\ Francis Moloney, \The fur trade in New England, 1620- 1676;\ Carl Berger, \Handbook of fuel cell technology;\ Fritz Kah'n, \Man in structure and function;\ \World crop protection;\ fectious cheer of the Blue Coats, who regarded their $24-a-week paycheck as the first rung on the show biz ladder. \Admittedly we're not everyone's cup of tea,\ said Robert Ulyatt, a for- mer British army sergeant-major who supervises the holiday fun of 50,000 campers a year. \But if you're from oiie of the northern industrial towns or the Midlands, and have never seen the sea, you'll have the time of your life here, with the whole fahiilyj and worry not a jot about the sneers of the socalled as manager at Pontin's Southport camp sophisticated folk.\ Last year Butlin's nine camps and three hotels in England and Ireland grossed more than $40 million,, and the firm is now planning a move into Por- tugal. Rival Pontin, with 22 camps in Britain, already has invaded the Mediterranean with holiday centers iii Spain, Sardinia and Majorca. CATHOLIC LIBRARY MEETING - The Catholic Library Association, Diocesan Unit, held its annual fall meeting recently at Mater Dei College. Principals at the meeting were, left to right, Sf. M. Daniel, Massena, treasurer; Sr. M. Christine, Mater Dei College, speaker on the coming Centennial of the Diocese; Sr! Mary, Watertown, vice chairman; Dr. M. Breen, Plattsburgh, chairman of the association and Sr. Margaret.Mary, 0.8=11, Malone, secretary. DeKaib Area News Notes, Personals By Mrs. Rosina D. Powell DEKALB JUNCTION^Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bush visited his brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Emery Bush, and were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. David Baker of Waddington, Oct. 31. friends from the State University College at Oswego, attended a meeting at the State University at Potsdam Saturday. Benny Briggs is a patient at Mercy Hospital, Watertown, where he was admitted Nov. 1. Mrs. Ivan Griskill, Mrs. Myles Griffith and Mrs. Allan Bowering at- tended-a Friendship Class luncheon at the United Church of Richville. president; Harriett Jenne, secretary- treasurer- Elsie Kio; . corresponding secretary, of the Hermon Sledders In., Oct. 28, at the Hermon Fire Hall. The next meeting is slated for Nov. 18. Douglar- Dusharm, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Dusharm, received an honorable discharge from the U. S. Army at a Texas base, Oct. 27. He, his wife, Sheila, and daughter, Tammy arrived here Oct. 31, to visit his parents. Mrs. Frances Delmage of Hermon and Dr. Rutherford Delmage were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Powell, Nov. 4. Rose Tripp, a retired teacher, Rich- ville, is the author of a new book \Situations and Meditations.\ A Youth Revival Program will be held Nov. lK!4,at 7:30 p.m. at the Richville Baptist Church. Mr. and Mrs. James Stiles and son •visited JMrs. Mark Dalton, Scotch-Set- tlement Road, Tuesday. Dr. J.R. Vining of Hermon, has brought a house on Waverly Street, Potsdam'. The doctor is the physician for . Clarkson. College. : < The PTA of the Hermon-DeKalb. Central School will meet Nov. 19, at the school. Mrs. Leland Phillips is president. < Grange School of Instruction is slated for Macomb Grange, Nov. 28. Mr.\ and Mrs. Jo Brunet of Hermon, were supper guests, Nov. 1, of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bush. Mr. and Mrs. James Stiles and son visited Mrs, Mark Dalton, Scotch Set- tlement Road, Tuesday. Mrs. Ruth Hurlbut returned home Friday from New York City, where she attended the New York State Grand Chapter Session, O.E.S. at the Conrad^ Hilton Hotel. She was a delegate of Rich- ville Chapter No. 291, O.E.S. Grange School of Instruction is slated for Macomb Grange, Nov. 28. Hermon^peKalb-Central School Board will meet Nov. 9. Mrs. Allan Bowering spent last weekend visiting Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Risley. Mrs. Claude Carpenter and Mrs. Weldon Borgardus of Hermon were at Lake Placid, Oct. 27. The Ladies Auxiliary of the DeKaib Volunteer Fire Department will meet Nov. 8, at the fife station. Mrs. ' Wayne (Judy) Pelkey, has returned home from the House of the Good Samaritan, Watertown, where she was a patient for a few days. Helen Burke visited Mrs. Jennie Ritchie and Mrs. Ralph Wfisley, iteh- sselaer Falls, Saturday evening. Senior Citizens of this area will meet Nov. 10, for a covered dish dinner at noon, at the DeKaib Community Center. Mrs. Virginia Fischer and Bea Peters will be hostesses. On Nov. 24th, they plan a Thanksgiving dinner at noon, at the DeKaib Junction Community Center. Dinners will be furnished for the shut-ins. Clarence president; -Sayer, Donald was elected Jenning, vice Scores for the Oct. 27 Senior Citizens Pedro card party held at the DeKaib Community Center were: Maude French, ladies high; Mary Hatcli, second high; Rose Welch, men's high; Charles Robsdn, second high; and Lucille Gasconne, door prize. Mr. and Mrs. Burton Matteson of East Greenbush, recently visited his brother- in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Don Matteson, for a week. Black Executive IQ Line For High Pentagon Post Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bush Sr., spent Monday through Thursday at their Stony Brook Hunting Club camp near St. Regis Falls. DeKaib Craft Club held their Nov. 3 meeting at the home of Mrs. Lloyd Powell. Dessert and coffee furnished by the. hostess followed the noon bag luncheon. The Nov. 17 meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Lloyd Hutton, Fine, the annual turkey dinner and_ Christmas party, with an exchange of\ gifts, is slated for Dec. 1, at the home of Mrs. Arnold Bush, Old DeKaib Road. The assessments for the dinner wUl be made out at the Nov. i7 meeting. The Epsicopal churchwomen of the Chapel of St. Augustine will meet at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 15, at the home of Mrs. Lloyd Powell. Lloyd R. Coburn is the new proprietor of the gas station on the corner of Hermon Street and Route 11, DeKaib Junction. Mr. and Mrs. Coburn plan to lie ein the former Cora Wilson house here in the village. WASHINGTON (AP) .— After a 10- week search, Pentagon officials reportedly have persuaded a black New York industrial executive to take over the prickly job of trying to solve per- sistent racial problems in the armed forces. \ - Sources said Donald, Miller,' 39-year- old industrial relations vice president of Seatrain Shipbuilding Corp., is the leading prospect for the $36,000-a-year job a number of others have shunned. Reached by telephone, Miller in- dicated he expects formal action after the Pentagon completes routine political clearance procedures. ' The post of deputy assistant secretary of defense for civil rights has been empty since Aug. 25 when Frank Ren- der j a black civic leader from Syracuse, N.Y., resigned under pressure. A Pentagon spokesman said at the time that Secretary of Defense Melvin R. Laird felt there had not been enough action to end racial discrimination in the service. Officials deny that Render faced an impossible task because he lacked the \clout\ to force Changes on the services. These officials said Render's replacement will have Laird's full backing, and it will be up to him to make' use of that support. Elmer Elsey and Don Bush are repairing the DeKaib Junction Grange Hall. They are installing new siding. Elaine Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Brown, Hermon, and five I wish to thank all who supported me in Tuesday's Election ED GREEN Superintendent - Town of Lisbon T0NITE & TUESDAY AIRPORT STARTING WED. - SAT. SONG OF NORWAY Miller,\ a retired Army major, is credited with developing a minority- training program at Seatrain Ship- building. A native of New York City, he was ' educated at the University of Maryland and the Harvard Graduate School of Business. / Some Critics within the defense establishment have complained Laird and Pentagon manpower Chief Roger Kelley have moved too slowly in finding a replacement for Render. But defen- ders of Laird and Kelley reply there was no lack of Urgency; rather, a number of prospects declined the job. Laird's first choice was Nathaniel Jones, general counsel of the National Association for Qie Advancement of Colored People, who prepared a NAACP report last year on the condition of black servicemen stationed with the Army in Europe. But Jones rejected the op- portunity. Sources said he is the likely heir to Roy Wilkins as executive director of the NAACP. j LOSE WEIGHT | THI$ WEEK F Odrinex can help you become the trim slim ? person you want to be. 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