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The journal and Republican. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1929-current, November 21, 1972, Image 12

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Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn93063682/1972-11-21/ed-1/seq-12/


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2 b JMMM Ml IIN9LKM, LlfVllLE. REV VIM *0 TltSIM. MVCNKI It, ||? t LOUISE’S BEAUTY FASHIONS 7818 S T A T E S T R E E T L O W V IL L E , N .V. PRE-CHRISTM A S SPECIAL Tuesdays end Wednesdays Only $12.50 PKRMS $8.50 $15.50 FROSTINGS $12.50 95.50 WASH,CUT, SET $4.50 1 OR H O LID A Y A P P O IN T M E N T S C A L L NOW ! 376-2842 Explain Social Security Law e « * e Beginning October, 1972, a child’s S o c ia l Secu rity benefits w ill nni <tnp when he Is adoDted. reg a rd less of who adopts him , C h a rles E . Revnolds, Watertown d istric t m anager of S o c ia l Se ­ c u rity, said today. P r io r to the recent amend­ m ents, benefits ended unless the cbtld was adopted by certain close re la tive s — brother, siste r, step­ p a rent, grandparent, aunt, o r uncle. M r. Reynolds also pointed out that c h ild ren, whose benefits w e re suspended previously because of adoption, may become reentitled to paym ents, effective Novem ber 1972, by filin g applications. To q u a lify, the child s t ill must be unm arried and under 18, o r under 22 and a full-tim e student. p a w A n n o u n cm < | F o r Y o u r S h o p p i n g C o n v e n i e n c e ! O a r New & Used Car people will be here lo serve you Mon. - Wed. & Fri. evenings from 7 to 9 p.m. E S S E N L O H R M O T O R S , I N C . M e m b e r L e w it Coamty Amlo D e a ler'* Atsociation 1376-6568 LOVVILLE . West Leyden Area News EN G A G ED - M r. and M rs . Ph ilip W . Sm ithling have announced the engagement of th e ir daughter, M a ry Jan e , to Thom as W , H e l­ lin g e r, son of M rs. M u riel H e l­ lin g e r and the late John H e llin ­ g e r. M iss Sm ithling Is a 1972 grad­ uate of Low viU e Academ y and C e n tral School and ts an em ployee of K raft Co. M r. H e llinger is also a 1972 graduate of Lo w v ille Academ y and C e n tral School and is em­ ployed on the W illia m Bellin g e r d a iry farm . A Ju ly 21, 1973, wedding is planned. Area Couple Wed 64 Years M r. and M rs. A rch ie P . V a l- lencour, High S tree t, H a rrisvU le , observed th e ir 64th wedding an­ n ive rsa ry N o v. 11 at th e ir home. Latla Ann Brad y , H a rrisvU le , and A rch ie P . VaH e n cour, New­ ton F a lls , were m a rried Nov. 11, 1908, at S L F ra n c is Catholic Church, H a r r is v ille , by R e v . L . M a y e r, then pastor. T h e ir at­ tendants w e re M tss Ruth Scan . Un, H a r r is v ille , and Joseph E , Bushey, Newton F a U s . They have Uved ta H a r ris v ille a t th e ir pre­ sent home since 1914. M r. VaHencour re tire d as a paper m aker w ith the S L Regis Paper Co. at the H a r r is v ille m ill ta 1956 where he had worked fo r 30 years and fo r 12 y e a rs fo r their predeceesors, the D iana Paper Co. H e obtained the Republican nomination fo r Dtana Town a sses­ so r In 1965 and has served ta that capacity since. He is also correspondent fo r the W atertown D a lly T im e s . The couple has three children livin g . W a iter J . VaHencour and Fred E . VaHencour, H a rrisvU le , and W flm a E , M ichaelsco, F r e ­ mont, C a lif, Tw o d aughters, M rs. Joseph (P a t r ic ia ) H a rt o f Ed ­ wards died ta 1966 and M rs. Clyde (M a d e line) D a n iels o f F u l­ ton, died ta 1971. They have 14 grandchildren and 17 great­ grandchildren. , M R S . B E R T H A GOODHINES Correspondent W EST L E Y D E N - M iss D enise Ann Fenton and M ichael C h a rles Schoff w e re united ta m arriage Saturd a y , Sep L 23, ta S L Jo s ­ eph's C h u rch, Bo o n v ille, w ith R e v . A lfred N o rtz officiating .T h e brtde Is the daughter of M r . and M rs . Ja m e s W . Ferguson, Post S tre e t, BoonvU le. The groom Is the son of M r. and M rs. Herm an Schoff, F ish C reek Road, W est Leyden. Escorted by her step­ fath e r, the b rid e wore a long gown of nylon organza w ith a high neckline of Venice lace , a high-rise w a ist, bishop sleeves and a se m i- b e ll. s k irt trim m ed w ith la c e . The full-length chapel m a n tilla w as edged w ith m atching la c e , and she ca rrie d a cascade bouquet o f pompons and pink sw eetheart ro s e s . M rs, M a rtin Mooney was her s is te r 's m atron ot honor. Bridesm a id s w e re M tss N o ra 5 L D e n is, M rs. Tho­ mas D enslow , M iss S h irle y Ptendler and M iss Audrey Sch­ o ff, siste r of the groom . The groom had his brother, E r v in S c h o ff W e st Leyden, as best man and R o b e rt S a tte rly , Tho­ mas Row lands, M a rtin Mooney and M a rk Scboff as ushers. A receotlon was held at Tim ber Lodge, G len fieid , before the cou­ ple le ft fo r a honeymoon trip to the New England States, M rs , Andrew Clhockl has re­ turned to U tica a fte r spending the past week w ith M r. and M rs. Fra n k C lhockL T h e dedication o f the new S L M a ry's N a tivity Church, W est Leyden, took p lace on O c L 29. T h e o rig in a l S L M a ry's N a tivity Church ta W e st Leyden, the sue- cessor to S t* M a ry’s at Pru s s ian Settlem e n t, was b u ilt ta 1926. to A p rU , 1971, the church build­ ing was destroyed by an explosion and had to be dem o lished. The new church m easures 40 feet by 80 feet and seats 196 persons. It has a fu ll basem ent, which is finished as a church h a ll with rest-room s and kitchen. The church Is constructed o f wood and b rick e x te rio r. The arches, a wood plank ro o f In te rio r fea­ tures lam inated colored glass windows and a contem porary sanctuary. The Bishop dedicated and blessed the new church. As­ sistin g the Bishop as chaplains concelebrants o f the Dedication M a ss w e re R e v . Thom as D risco ll o f S L M a ry’s and R e v . M s g r. Flo y d J . Bro w n , president of Wadhams HaU S e m in a ry CoUege, Odgenburg. Attending w e re two fo rm e r pastors. R e v . Joseph Sticle lm e y e r, now pastor o f S L P a tric k 's in Hogansburg, and R e v . Jam e s Lam itte, now pastor of S L Fra n c is o f A s s is i, Con­ stab le. R e v . F . Jam es Shurt- le lf served as m a ster of ce re ­ m o nies. Fath e r D risco ll p reach­ ed the hom ily a t the M ass which followed the blessing of the church. T h e Bishop presented the papal medal \B e n e M e rentl” to R e v . Henry Hospers of the Reform ed Church of W e st Le y ­ den ta appreciation fo r the gen­ e ro s ity o f the pastor and hiscon- gregatlon tn allow ing the S L M a ry’s Congregation the use of the Reform ed Church fa c ilitie s follow ing the destruction ot the old S L M a ry's. Robert W . T ro - w e ll, A .L A ., of Rom e, was the arch itect fo r the new church. The contracts fo r the new church totaled $102,000. The Novem ber meettng of the A lta r and R o s a rySo c iety was held N o v, 13 a t tbe recto ry. L A C E Y ’ S U S E D C A R S 66 F«rd Wagon, v-« 66 OldS, 2 ir, MI rm 67 OldS, 4 ir., Irtaat 67 Chevy Impale,« *. 66 Ford LTD T h e S t e a k H o u s e Turin, N.Y. WILL BE CLOSED ON THANKSGIVING DAY 'T o A l l o w O u r E m p l o y e s T o H a v e D i n n e r W i t h T l i e i r F a m i l i e s We Wlsli, This Appropriate Season Of T he Year, To Say T H A N K Y O U ” To The Afanv Who Have Favored Us With Their Patronage N o t i c e ! N o w y o u c a n re n t y o u r L . P . g a s a p p lia n c e fr o m A g w a y P e t r o l e u m a t L o w v i l l e . A s k a b o u t o u r lo w , lo w m o n t h ly r a t e s ! A g w a y P e t r o l e u m So. Utica Blvd. 376-6213 LP Gas Sales & Service W e ’d r a t h e r u s e t h e f o r e s t t h a n l e t i t d i e . Ecology a thr -cfence dealing with the rektksoship between living things and their environments. It has special significance for the fonsst Because, in the forrat, a very delicate balance exists between animals, plants, air, water and earth. Yet, roan can oae the forest without upsetting nature’s balance. t In fact, forestland management by modern timber companies actually provides a rich habitat for a aide variety of plant# and animals. Like everything elae, that part of the ecosystem called a forest had a remote beginning. We can't examine the origin of this ecosystem. But we can watch a forest from the start and sseehow the system develops, Suppo— for wytoipW, lhat a foiixarc harvest* all the com inalarge fidkLUieo, in hte autumn, be bums or plusrs under the dead stalks and other debris preparing to plant a new crop the following spring. But in the winter, the farmer moves away, never to return, and no crop is planted. Obviously the ground will Dot lav Mow. With tbe coming of spring, nature will take over, and the land will support life again Weeds and Insects tn early spring tbe o?d com field is covered by a green fuzz, the sprouts of what would ordinarily be called weeds—bewweed, duckweed, pigweed, and ragweed By mi&sumrner, the weeds have spread over the field, and maectemov* in. F iret, Imct« that eat vegetation-aphkis, grasshoppers, leaf hoppers-cocae to browse on tbe leave* of tbe thickening mantle of weeds. And, directly behind the leaf eaters, tbe predators: spiders, ladyfcugs, wa*pa,horoet*i and beetles. After tbe imects have multiplied, birds come to feed oo leaf eaters and predators alike. In the next few summers, various grasses take over from the weeds and form a tbkk, deep carpet over ilw* field. A few biennials and perennial® such as Queen Anne's kce, common mullein, and _ moth mullein appear among tbe grasses. And beneath tbe grasses, many small aninmla-roote?, shrews, field mice,rabbit*, anakes-searth for food The Young Forest In about the fifth or Firth year, small trees surf ahjube appear. The — “fa for tbe* plants have been fcfewi in by the wind O t carried in by birds and other aninisls. As the year* ptwa, the young trees grow thick and tan. Hotting out much of the sunlight And some of the plants like aatent and goUemodv, deprived of sunlight and moisture, start to dimdnish in number. Most of the trees are conifers-fir, pines and cedars. They grow quickly in sunlight, and soon the entire field is covered by the young forest Now.enknafa that flourished in the grasslands have moved' out And the young forest i* populated by white-footed mice, squineKdeer and some of tbe taxer predatcrs-bobcata, marten*, gnd perhaps cougars. The H r* are different now, too. Deep wood specie*, auch as woodpeckers, Hue jays, and,* nuthatches flit among the branches of the tail trees. Soon, the trees become ao numerous that the foreat floor is virtually barren of plant*. I* Thais the bc*t time to harvest the foreat It support* very few animals except the tree dwe Hem. And sciou the great trees will start to grow old aid die. Some from disease or Inaect infestation. Some simply from edd age. When they die, winds can break oH part of the tree leaving a rotting snag. But if the tree* are harvested as they reach maturity, they can be used by man. And harvesting opera up the canopy, tettjag sunlight penetrate to the forest floor. That promota the growth of Aruba and ground pfante that provide for a variety rtf foreet cretftaes. Man and the Forest in Bocae parts©! the East, shade lotemnt hardwood* would eventually replace the mm seeking trees in a natural ecological development This, succession from weed* to grass to climax forest would take several hundred* of years ot least We have used it only Co show tbe relationship between plants and animals in different stages of tbe forest ecosystem. If the forest were destroyed by fire, nature would follow the same succession and over hundreds of years buM a new forest that was almost identical, By harvesting trees before they get too. old, and overripe, man utilizes tbe forests when they are st their prime. And, in many parts of the country, companies HkeGeorgia-PAcifk 1 are replan ting harvested areas withfpenetkaUy-fmperior trees which are properly spaced to promote maximum growth- Hhis practice keeps the forest vital j ard productive. At Georgia-Pacific, we are extremely sensitive about tbe forest ecosystem. Our harvesting methods are geared to preferring A e system, and even improving ©rut- Because Uie forest is a great natural resource. And, used voaefy, If. will continue to provide homes and food for counties? aperies of oninryaXs. And wood products for all the people of the world. FOro Available m !o»a. Free Hteretwre. ‘TT*’ Mon of Horn** Ent»rpn *\«tLr-* ume wUt0«wfi*-Paci«c k dmr* fn ^ flra ts kiwi For a!!**** U«*f»tur«> G*«rfft«-P.(*tJle fortwten amd a imprtTvrry* £ofo*tnaiyj r o o f r o J lt n j; a n d r p e 4 i« tjrin £<* Georglafticific & G rowing Fores’s Forever

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