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The journal and Republican. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1929-current, September 20, 1972, Image 11

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn93063682/1972-09-20/ed-1/seq-11/


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( J i r i s ' S p o r t s A r l i v i l i V s G irls* Athletics In th<> Frontier LMgu# ar# becoming more snd more orgtnUM i with most of the school* In the area prmrltltn*' » program for *11 r*r]a. Only one thing ‘Is really mlsslng-well- qualilted women offkiaW . The Central New York Board of Women O fficials (CNYBW O) Is trvhu: to solve this problem bv tnteresltng area women In the field of officiating. They are oremilvlng training sessions at various locations throughout the league. O fficials are needed In field hurket, soccer,com petetlve swimming, volleyball,basketball, gymnastics, softlw if und track and field. Those who are interested In officiating at any ol these sports, may contact Pat Ford at Beaver Hlver Central School or the wo­ men physical education teacher In their local school for mote complete details and the dates and locations of the training cltntcs. Ilr n i i t j ! r< M ir»c A Three House D river Licens­ ing Course w ill be offered at Lowvllte Academy and Centra) School Monday, Sept. 25, frorn 8;30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. In Hoorn 103. A lee of $5 w ill be char­ ged adults and out of d istrict students. People taking Course must have a driving perm it. Nows Clips From T u r i n the form a tion o f Chartrand Electric, Inc. /tnthMiy (Pete) Chartrand Marvin Swartzentruber R i c h a r d C h a r t r a n d In order to provide our custom ers nvith com plete ele c trical service we are announcing , in ad d itio n to o u r electrical contracting d ivisio n 9 a com plete lin e o f K E L V I N A T O R A P P L I A N C E S i C h a r t r a n d E l e c t r i c , In c . 7 5 6 2 C e d a r S t . 3 7 6 - 2 0 4 8 Lowville Therm tron Wood F ib e r Insulation - Berko Electric Hett Woodmade Kttchen Cabinets - Kelvtnator Appliances - Electrical Supplies (Wholesale it Retail) Electrical Contracting - Residential, Comm ercial and Industrial MRS. MARY W, L E E Corr<’.spond™t TURIN - Amy Austin, Turin, has recently been assigned lo the Viet Nam Branch of the W ycllffe B ib le Translators. Over 2,500 members from 20countries make up W B T . Their goaf Is to Iran- slate the New Testament tplo the languages of tribes and minority groups In some 23 countries. Many of these groups have no written literature. So a transla­ tor must first learn the langu­ age. White translating the Bible, other tasks keep him busy. He must write papers about various aspects of each language. He must train teachers of reading. Re must stimulate trlbespeople to w rite their own literature. A ll these tasks contribute to bringing God’s Word to every­ one. Translators are aided tn their work by printers, secretaries, buyers, pilots, teachers and many other members of W ycllffe, called support personnel. The Vfef Nam Branch, tn existence since 1957, has 61 members and works in 21 lang­ uages, Including one tn Cambodia. They have been much encouraged In .t.eir work by seeing tribes- people become Christians and grow as they read God’s Word. M iss Austin plans to Join them tn November. Until then she wilt be at home. At the Turin CivicClubonSepl. 7 M rs. Roy Perkins* home a new member, M rs. C a rl G illette, was added to the membership. The president, M rs. Clarence Bene­ dick, announced the program committee and housing as Mrs. Ted Snyder, M rs. Robert Wade and M rs. Edward Bam lak, Mrs. Hugh Markham, chairman of the town bell project, reported that Miss Arnold Church Bride Mtss Judy Ann Arnold, daughter of M rs. Barbara Arnold, was m arried to Bruce S t. Law­ rence, son of M r. and M rs. Elwyn S t. Lawrence, Aug. I2 a tSt. Rita’s Chapel, Lake Bonaparte, by Rev. Em ile G. LaLode. M rs. Michael W right, Roch­ ester, sister of the bridegroom, was matron o f honor. Mtss Su­ sie LaDuc, M iss Brenda Hirshey and M iss Norma Dobson were bridesm aids. Ju lie C a ll and Jodi King were flower g irls. Michael W right was best man. Ushers were Phillip Bathway, Jeffrey H irshey, Gary St. Lawrence,bro­ ther of the bridegroom, and Paul J . Arnold. Thomas Arnold, bro­ ther of the bride, and David W right were ring bearers, M rs. S t. Lawrence, a 1968 graduate of H arrisvlH e Central School, is a 1970 graduate of ■Canloo ATC, v^ere-she was a member of P I No Epsilon Soro­ rity , and was employed as a secretary with C ircuit Tech­ nology, Inc., Tempe, A rt*. M r. St. Lawrence, a graduate o f Canton ATC, was graduated from Arizona State University, where he majored In construction engineering. The couple w ill live in-South Carolina, where M r. S t. Lawrence w ill be employed. thi bell w ill soon be mounted In ihe park. M ra. Joseph Valentine, Boonville, gave an illustrated talk and slides of Panama. Harold Benedict, son of M r. and M rs. Clarence Benedtct, has returned to Cornell for his final year. Feler Morgan, son of M r. and M rs. Thomas Morgan, entered Canton A.T.C. last week, M rs. Jam es Wilson, Skan- oateles, spent the weekend wtth her mother, M rs. M ary Lee. She accompanied her son-in-law, daughter and grandson, M r. and M rs. Richard Salmons and R icky, who spent the weekend at Greig with his parents, M r. and M rs. M elville Salmons. M r. and M rs. M o rris B u r r, M rs. Catherine Ward, Port Ley­ den, and Charles Kelly, Glenfleld, spent Sunday with their children, s ir, and M rs. Je r r y Saeva, Ro­ chester. M rs. Margaret Phillips, M rs. Ann Peters and Sara Peters were Invited to Mr. and M rs. Harland Freeman, David and Robert Freem an's for a trout dinner on Wednesday evening. M rs. Myra Gleasman return­ ed home Wednesday after spend- tog a few days at Upstate Medical Center, Syracuse. M rs, Catherine W illiam s and daughter, Ann, Utica, spent several days recently vtslting her parents, M r. and M rs. Godfrey Regetz. Tbe Housevtlle Ladles of the Methodist Church met at the home of M rs. Shlrtey Lane with 11 ladies present. The next meeting will be at M rs. Godfrey Regetz’s tn October. The M ary and Martha groups w ill meet Thursday, Sept. 28, at 2 p.m. at the home of M rs. Lee York, M rs. C y ril Seymour w ill have charge of the meeting and the program. Amy Austin wUl show some pictures. M r. and M rs, Augustine Free­ man and M r. and M rs. M o rtfs B u rr w ere dinner guests at the Seymours on Friday evening. M r. and M rs. C y ril Seymour and M rs. Grace Seymour and M r. and M rs. Jack Damutb spent Mon­ day al Pittsfield , Mass. JOURNAL AMD REPWUCAN. LOWVIUE. MEW YOU WfONESOAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 197? 1 1 I I r a n i K i l l e r s l l o h a i l Christopher B. Hearn, of Olde Towne, Alexandria, Va., has en­ tered Hobart College as a F resh­ man. Re Is a graduate of Low­ ville Academy and Central School. W hile ln high school he was a member of tbe National Honor So­ ciety. He ls the son of M r. and M rs. Mlcheal P. Hearn, 403 South Lee Street, Olde Towne, Alexandria. As a freshman, he w ill take part fn the Innovative new curriculum in which th>- entire c la s s engages In freshman tutorials. Under this new program, groups of five and not more than six Crush meet with a tutor throughout the first year, Hobart and WUliam Sm ith Col­ leges (the coordinate college for women) together w tll have 85 to 90 tutorial groups. Additionally, the freshman y e ir Includes In­ troductory and bldisctpUnary courses. A student may graduate In three, four or five years. I s t h i s y o u r l a s t s u m m e r i b r a s u m m e r j o b ? Summer jots between high school years are good-time jobs. But, the summer job after graduation is your last summer job. And if you’re not going on to college this fall, consider a job in today’s Army. A job that teaches you a shill and pays you as you learn. You start at $288a month. With free meals, medical and dental care, and 30 days paid vacation each year. And a charjce to workand live in places like Europe, Hawaii, Panama, and Alaska, as well a s the States. If you’d like to know more, talk it over with your local Arm y Representative. Call 376-2701 OR S E E SGT. GARY LOTT AT 7598STA T E ST., LO W V ILLE, N.Y. Today’s Army wants to join you. G r e a t S a v i n g s ON 3 1 9 7 2 M a ta d o r s Come in and talk to DON LO W VILLE M O T O R S a l e s State Street Lowville 1 •:T> >vTA K ! 1’ASSHUOK : T ; ( A ) I ...... . ,, M ’ 'I ft\l N 1 A H U ' I SfRVlCt. I BANK 1 \ We are pleased to announce that ail ten offices of The National Bank o f Northern New York are guaranteeing their depositors a 6?. annual yield on Super Star Passbook accounts. We are the first bank to adopt “ CONTINUOUSLY COMPOUNDED INTEREST” resulting in this super-high yield on 5.75% two year deposits f $500 minimum initial and $50 minimum subsequent deposits. Shouldn't YOU be a Super Star depositor ? ^ 7 fl£ O F N O R T H E R N N E W Y O R K Tort Mt i;c -5 fr) -fOU 'rt VraUwjC i. Ada*** * Oayictrt • • LcrwyiKe •

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