West Leyden Notes B y M r s . B e r t h a G o o d h i n e s P h . 3 4 8 - 8 5 7 0 JOURNAL AND REPUBLIC AN, LOW VILLE, N.Y. 6 WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 2 ft 1973 A n a l y s i s WEST LEYDEN - M rs. Marlon Havel has retired from her full tim e .leaching position a s of Jan. 1. She has been in the West Leyden School D istrict since 19- 44, She has been replaced hy M lss C a rol Provost a s the fjyst grade teacher. The West Leyden Ladles’ Aux iliary held Its regular monthly meeting Feb. 12 at the West L e v . den F i r e Hall, Eunice Kwas niewski presided. The members decided to sta r t their meetings at 7:30 p.m ., sharp. Plans were discussed for the Irish Night on March 17 at the F ire Hall for the benefit o f the ambulance fund with dinner from 5 p,m. lo 8:- 30 p.m. Al Z iober's Orchestra will provide music from 8r30p.m. on. There will be a workday on March 16 at 9 a.m . for this event. The mem bers agreed on mailing out a yearly report to the district, stating events, new officers and financtalstatem ents, etc. The winner of the sunshine award was Verna Kent. Jessie and Karen SVllllamson are on the food committee for the next meeting. The next regu lar meeting will be held on March 12 at 7:30 p.m. Mr. and M rs. Jack Clhockl and son, Schenectady, were weekend guests of Mr. and M rs. Ed ward Clhockl. M rs. Betty Clhockl Is spend ing a few days with her daugh ter and family, Mr. and M rs. Donald Hughes, Utica. Lions Hold Olympics Here Ftfty cub scouts and their p a r ents from Lowville, Beaver F a Ms and Camp Drum braved the sub zero weather at the Lewis County Fairgrounds on Saturday, Feb. 17, to participate tn a winter Outdoor Olym pics, sponsored by the Lion’s Club o f Lowville. Winners of the hour and a half event are a s follows: One man tpboggan-Jeff Waite,. Lowville, first; Walter Morse, Lowville, second, and Rod T e r rell, Lowville. third. Mini - boggan - Mike N o rtz, LowvUle, first; David Kovacs, Lowville, second, and Rodney S e a r l, Lowville, third. One-man sled - Kevin Kaldow- skl, LowvlUe, f irst; David G a r rison, Castorland, second, and Ralph Sparrow, Camp Drum, third. Parent-son sled • Ralph Spar row and Jim M astln.Cam pDrum , first; Roger Hedden and J o e K e r- sten, Camp Drum, second, and Jeff Waite and Sherwcxid Potter, Lowville, third. Snowball team • William Moore, Camp D rum , first; Pug fl Igglns, Ca mp D rum , second, and Walter Morse, Lowville, third. Adults assisting at the fair grounds were Lions Ralph Hoyt, Bert Walker and Bill Crossed an, game supervisors; Lions Orville Lacey, Doug Logan, Robert Lo gan and David Lacey, field main tenance; D istrict Scout Executive John Denton, trophy present ations, and W alter M orse, com munications. Hot chocolate was served by the Lions a fter the event. Game C.lub T o Meet Beaver River Fish and Game Club will hold Its regular m eet- tng on Saturday, March 3, a t the clubhouse, beginning with a baked ham supper at 6 p.m. No re servations are needed. I I I I I I I I I I I I M r . T f s T a v e r n ( T h « * O l d K i r s t f l i n c r v i l l e G r a n g e ) G A M E F E E D Venison, Rabbit, > Cl a in Chowder B Y A L H E R Z I G S a l tJ M a r c h 3 SERVINGS FROM J p.m. ^ R i c h i e T e r r i f f i o n r f itevr. tivoze fa ttread I LOOK AT THESE 1 - 2 4 \BASECABINET with moulded Formica top and 1 - 30\ HIGH WALL CABINET T h is is a d isp la y U n it PRICED AT $50.00 C e r a m i c Tile (M < I J . o f s 29c r iM V M m r a (Continued from Page 2) that the senator will be asked to vote upon when the legislation reaches the floor. It would al so provide a period within which amendments could be introduced sufficiently in advance of debate to enable the mem bers of the relevant comm ittees to study them and to give the Senate a s a whole the benefit of their expert assessm e n t. Whether the appropriation pro cess could also be placed on a biennial basis, 1 do not know, and of course, any fundamental re ordering of business would have to make special provision for the handling of em ergencies. Blit if the work of the Senate could be organized in some such m anner-- and I see no reason why tt Is necessary to enact routine legis lation every year Insteadof every other year--then the conflicts be tween committee hparings and executive sessions could bp eliminated o r greatly reduced, the m em b ers of the Senate would have time to participate more fully tn floor debate, and It ought to be possible—at least every other year—to adjourn the C6n- gress early enough to provide senators with a greater oppor tunity to return to their s tates to listen and to o b serve. In this connection, I believe the Congress should schedule me re “ f ree” tim e for Its members—at least a week each month--for consecutive thought, for planning, for study, for travel, for mean ingful contact with their consti tuents. All of this is necessary If a senator o r congressman Is to bring tbe best that is in him to bear on his work as a legis lator. This would also help with the problem of absenteeism , as senators would be able to sched ule their out-of-town engage ments during these periodic re cesses. No discussion of possible changes In the way the Senate goes about its business would be complete without further mention of the committees. As 1 bave already pointed out, although the Senate relies heav ily on Its committee system for the conduct of Its business, there ts no a s surance thatthe member ship of a com m ittee will reflect the views of the Senate as a whole to its controversial fea tures. Thts Is especially true of com m ittees that have a tradition of trying to Iron out a ll differences of opinion within the committee so that legislation may be re ported out unanimously. This practice has a certain utility in that it results In a genuine ef fort within the committee to reach reasonable com prom ises among conflicting views. Yet I won der U the interests of the Se nate ayetiscefsasity b e jt forfe*. by •‘this drive- to consensus; for It encourages a sense of commit ment to the end product which In hibits any public expression of misgivings by Individual commit tee m embers. Thus the Senate is apt to be deprived of tbe can did tnstghtz of those senators who areb e s t informed about the weaknesses of the legislation in question. It might be desirable to re quire that every committee r e port outline a s objectively as possible the principal arguments for and against each new legis lative proposal, even when the hill is In fact unanimously supported by the entire committee. I aLso fee! that whenever a mem ber Of a com m ittee has strong r e s e rva tions about any feature of a proposed hill, be has an obliga tion to the S enate to spell them out in a m inority view printed tn the committee r e p o rt. One recommendation I will not make is that the seniority system be abolished. This does not mean that I find it In all respects to my ltking o r that I win not sup port (as I did) such sensible proposals for restricting Its ap plication a s the one recently of fered by Senator Baker (and a- r r A y i v r Voters ENGAGED - Mr. and M rs, H ar old Closs have announced the engagement of their daughter, Cathy J . Closs, to Jam es R. Shannon, whu Is the son of Mr. and M rs. John Shannon, McCon- nellsville. The wedding is planned for July. The prospective bride is a 1973 candidate for graduation from Camden CentralSchool, Her fiance is serving in the U.S. Navy, stationed at Fallon, Nev., with an Atr Traffic Control Unit. Miss Closs is the grand daughter of Mr. and M rs. Oran Closs, Lowvtlle R. D. 2. Aid Paym e n t State Comptroller Arthur Le vitt has announced the distribu tion of $78,500 to Lewis Coun ty for February, 1873, for social services (welfare) purposes. The funds represent 100% of the Fed eral share of the anticipated wel fare expenditures by the locall- ties. F armer’s (Continued from Page 2) to develop a China studies pro gram for use tn the school s y s tem of New York from the ele mentary level to college. If our children are exposed to a program of this so r t, en gineered by the m a s ters of prop aganda, conceived in the devious minds of the Red Chinese, the tragic results could change the direction of our country and the freedom that generations of our forefathers have fought to pro tect could go down the drain and Communism theory might triumph. A theory of Marx and Lenin ts to conquer from within, making huge government expenditures necessary, like the Vietnam War, to drain our resources, cause discontent among o u r people-like the Negro unrest. Make bigh tax es necessary so the taxpayer will finally rebel against b is gov ernment. Make the c o st of o ur production so high that we cannot compete to -the wort* markets.and *Jix*Csuse the ‘devaluation of our'dollar. Infiltrate our schools and secure key positions In our government and victory over freedom Is a- chleved. These are the devious ways that the communists work to achieve the ends that they have ta mind and most capitalistic countries In the world are being worked over In this maimer with the hope that socialism will finally pre vail. - Otis Munn Conference) which affects the s e lection of a com m ittee's ranking member. Rather, It means that X find greater potential problems with the alternatives thus far ad vanced. An often overlooked fact Is that the seniority system was Introduced some years ago as a reform m easure to minimize po liticking and power plays within the Congress. The system as tt operates within theSenate today is reasonably benign; and 1, a s a m ost Junior senator, have not found myself unduly abused by tt. There are ta r m o re important targets, it seem s to me, for a reform e r 's zeal. Conclusion: Next Week. (Continued from Page 1) I, D-40, up I, C-O, down 3; L-O, no change; N-E-6, up 2; total-126, down 1. Martlnsburg Two-R-156, up 10; D-75, up 14; C - l , no change; L - l , no change; N-E-8, down 3; total-241, up 21, Martlnsburg Tbree-R-178, up 14; D-70, up 1;C-1,nochange; L - 4, up I; N -E , 20, up 1; total, 273, up 17, Montague-R-30, up 2; D - 12 , no change; C-O, no change; L-O, no change; N-E-O, no change; total-42, up two. New Bremen One-R-183, no change; D-108, up 5; C -2, no change; L-3, up 3; N -E-8, up 2; total-304, up 10. New Bremen Two-R-159, up II, D-184, up 14, C-Ot nochange; L -2, up I. N-E-14, up 2* total, 359, up 28. New Bremen Three-R-142, up 4; D-65, up 9; C -2, up 2; L- 4, up 2; N—E—7, up 3; total, 220, up 20. Osceola-R-78, up 2 ; D-87, down 3; C - l , down 1; L - l , down 1; N -E-O, no change; total, 117, down 3. PInekney-R-105, up 2; D-67, up 5; C -4, up 2; L - 3 , up 1; N-E—7, no change; total-186, up 10. Turta-R-282, up 34; D-106, up 2; C-3, no change; L -2, up 2; N-E-10, up 7; total, 408, up 45. Watson-R-299, up 24, D-174, up 18; C-4, up 1; L-6 down 2; N-E-16, down 1; total, 499, up 35. West Turin One-R-203, up 20 ; D-163, up 2; C - l , down 1; L- 5, up 3; N-E-16, up 4; total, 387, Up 28. West Turin Two-R-223, up 10; D-116, up 3; C -3, up 1; L-6, up 5; N -E-23, up 1 ; total, 371, up 20. Young Sunshine Is Owning A FORD FROM NOR TZ & WRKLER, Inc. L m v r i t l v . 3 7 6 - 6 5 9 4 Y o r k Used Specials Of The Week 1970 2 dr. RAMBLER AMERICAN 1967 LTD FORD I 4 dr., Sedan | 1972 DODGE CORONET 4 dr. 1966 FORD PICKUP 1971 FORD LTD 2 dr.. h.t. 1970 MERCMARQUIS 2 dr.. h.l. 1 1969 FORDFAIRIANE 4 dr.. Sedan 1967 BRONCO WAGON 4 wh. dr. A l s o M a n y O t h e r s OVEN HIOAY MtOHTTill » P.*». SATUKOAVt till NOON ClHfM I t AffOIHtMtNt M e m b e r l e w i s C o u n t y A u t o A s s o c i a t i o n PHONE 376-6594 (Continued from Page 1) on several key moments in Judge Young’s political career and praised his dedicated service to the people he represented. Congressman Robert C. Mc Ewen read a letter from P resi dent Nixon who commended Judge Young for his years of devoted service to the public and his eommmlty. Watertown Mayor Theodore Rand said “ we a r e proud to honor him as one of our own\ as be presented him a certificate a s an “ Honorary F i r s t Citizen of Wa tertown.” Jefferson County Republican Chairman Clinton W. M arsh and city Democratic Chairm an Louis G. Grieco presented Judge Young with a desk and c h a ir. Legislators and other dignt-, taries from both LewU .md Jef ferson Counties and o fflcalsfrom the state and federal level, at tended. Seated on the dais with the Judge were his wife, M rs. M arj orie Farrington Young of Low- rtlle, and his son, Attorney. H. Farrington Young. Hearing (Continued from Page 1) ton Avenue, Albany, New York 12210, a t least five days before the hearing. If possible, a copy of the statem e n t should be sup plied to advance. Factual data related to the value of farm acreage should be Included to the statem ent. For further information land owners may contact Jeanette F. Kunker, New York State Board of Equalization and Assessm ent. 155 Washington Avenue. Albany, New York 12210. Telephone, 618-474-5711. Hills (Continued from Page 1-B) mcnt of Highways, gasoline, $18.- 45; Nichols Business Equipment, office supplies, $47.18: Seaway Sales Co., supplies $74.45; V er- atex Corp.,' supplies, $44.70; total, $344.92. Public Health PHC Administra tion » General Telephone Com pany, service to Jan. 15, $25.11; Lowville Post Office, postage, $24; total, $49.11, Mental Heath Adminstratlon - C. R . Allen, Inc., otfice sup plies, $10.85; Louis A. Avallone M.D., commitment exam, $20; D r . John H. Brooks, commitment exam , $20; Business Services Co., office supplies, $9.35; Gen eral Telephone Company, Service to Jan. 15, $32.18; General Tele phone Company, s e rvice to Feb. 15, $24.18; total $116.56. Social Services Admtostratlon - C. R. AUen, Inc., otfice sup plies, $87.74; Lorena Bernholz, expenses, $4.60; Boise Cascade, office supplies, $176.17; Busi ness Services Co., maintenance agreem ent, $162; DuFlo Agency Inc., appraisal toe, $30; Gar land City P a rts Corp., auto sup plies, $1,86; General Telephone Company, service to Jan . 15, $546; Katherine M. M lUer, ex penses, $4.50; Mobil Oil Corp., gasoline, $76.19; New York S tate Welfare Conference, Inc., mem bership dues,$75;Onelda National Bank, copier rental,$63.52; Mar garet Petrovltz,expenses, $5.46; Pitney - Bowes, p ostage machine ren tal, $35.90; Joyce Rice, Ex penses, $5.81; RuddeU Business M achines, office suppUes, $36.- 80; total, $1,308.55. Social S e rvices Administration - Journal and Republican, office supplies, $290; Lewis County T rust Company, food stamp sa les, $124.85; Lyons F a lls Nat ional Bank, food stamp sales, $6.60; St. Lawrence National Bank, food stam p sales, $26.40; M arine Midland Bank-Northern, food stam p sales, $22; National Bank-Northern New York, food stam p s a les, $40.70; total,$510.- 55. Public Home - Agway Petrol eum, fuel oU, $279.26; Louis A. AvaUone, M. D ., examinations, $29.85; Black River Paper Co., supplies, $68.95; Fowler and Green, supplies, $1.50; General Telephone Company, service to Jan. 15, $27.84; Goltra, Inc., suppUes, $3.19; Clinton P. Han- no, equipment, $25; Journal and Republican, ■ subscription, $6; Kinney D rugs, prescriptions, $21.95; Lewis County General Hospital, X -rays, $8; LowvlUe Auto P a r ts, auto rep a irs, $3.56; Lowville F a r m e rs Coop., sup pUes, $32.43; Meda Drug Co., prescriptions, $19.75; Niagara Mohawk, service to Dec. 28, $158.28; P & C Food Market, groceries, $447.20; R o s sdaa : D«Ury, Inc., dairy products, $50,- 9 4 ; ’! Suburban Cablevision, cable service, 6 m os., $122.10; Sub urban Propane, prcpane gas, $112.30; T ri-State Industrial Laundries, sweep cloth service, $6; total, $1,774.28. Services for Recipients -V i r ginia D eCarlo, expenses, $16.30; Rose Salmon, expenses, $40.60; Joyce Yousey, expenses, $8.10; total, $85. Veterans’ Services - C. R. Allen, Inc., office supplies, $15.- 68; General Telephone Company, Service to Jan. 15, $21.23; Gen eral Telephone Company, service to Feb. 15, $28.84; Austin S. M a rtin, expenses and supplies, $14.60; total, $80.25. Youth Program - Nichols Bus iness Equipment, office suppUes, $45.88. • Capitol Fund - Tax Maps - Sanborn Map Co., capital fttnd- tax m aps, $13,441,60. Communtly College Tuition - TRAVEL TRAILERS Hudson Valley Community Col lege, tuition, $2,3114.40; .Jeffer son Community College, tuition, $21,953.16; total, $24,312.56. Reforestation » Lyons Falla F a r m e rs Co-op., supplies,$2,15; Mobil Oil Corp., gasoline, $ 2 7 .- 63; Mobil Oil Corp., gasoline, $20.96; Niagara Mohawk, service to Jan. 15, $3.62; W estern Auto, chain saw oil, $5.68; total, $60.- 04. Historian - Rita E. Lee, ex penses, $7.20. Ice (Continued from Page lj) receives its load of about 20 blocks and pulls out for the ice house, another truck takes Its place a t the conveyor belt. The ice house, a brand new Building behind the New Bremen Community C e n ter, is about 30 feet by 60 feet and can easily bold 1,000 o r more blocks of Ice. Until thts year, the Ice was stored in a local resident’s, b arn wtth a harvest of 250 blocks. T his year they stored about 1,500 blocks. The ground Is dug down about five feet within the building, which has center block walls up to ten feet, and then wood construction on up to a hip roof. The ice house was quickly filled with the first 400 blocks, which w ere s lid On H o n o r I Jut I.Min W. Brown, sou irf ‘Jf ] ami M rs. Ar*l J. Brown, l.ow- vlllu, is on the d ean’s honor roll for the fall sem e s ter of 1972- 73 at Wichita State University, Wichita, Kansas. To be Includ ed on the honor roll from bis academic college within the university, a student must have, maintained at least a 3.25 grade point average on a 4.0 system , and must be enrolled In at least 12 hours, six of which may be on credlt-no c redit. down two planks from the back of the pickup truck. The men inside then placed them In tiers of 110 blocks to a layer. From then on it became a little harder as the blocks hid to be liftedw ith Ice tongs and put in place. All the tim e the blocks are coming in, loose snow ts thrown on each layer. Small boys w ere mean while shoveling this into bushel baskets. Next sum m er, the ice will be used a t the New Brem en F ire men’s Field Days and the s u r p lus' will be sold to raise funds for the f ir e unit. A s tory about the New Bremen Ice H arvest, with black and white and color photographs by Tony Urbanlak, has been w ritten for “ Adirondack Life” magazine by M rs. Vivian Sm ith, LowvUle. IN STOCK 1 - 2 6 ' L U X U R Y L I N E R 3 - 1 9 ’ M O D E L S 1 * 1 5 ’ L E E L I N E R BY SW ISS COLONY 1 - 3 0 ' F I F T H W H E E L Other Models Coming Soon Foldowns b y KJROWN Will Take Trade-Ins. See Us F o r Your ROES T r a iler Need. C O Phan# 376-3415 Lowville, N.Y. B U T U S E D W I T H \ N E W \ C O N F I D E N C E carefully u s e d ... carefully p r iced ... 1 I I I I I I carefully serviced a n d J ready to g o ... I 1972 OLDS TORONADO. Full power. Air Cond.i 1971 OLDS 3 Seat Custom Cruiser A/Cond. power options 1971 OLDS DELTA 88. A/Cond. 1970 CHEVELLE SS, Automatic 1969 CAMARO. 6 cyt., std. 1968 IMPALA, 4 dr., 1971 FORD MAVERICK, automatic 1967 FORD MAVERICK 1967 FORD MUSTANG . 8 cyl, automatic 1967 MERCURY COUGAR, a. trans. 1972 AMERICAN MOTORS GREMLIN, 6 cyl., std.f I I I I I I I I I I Service Sells Cars E S S E N L O H B M O T O R S , I N C . ■ Member Lewis County m i . w v l l l e Al,l° A\ ” '°\°n 3 7 6 - 6 5 6 8 1 NEW & USED EQUIPMENT Ford 8000 Demonstrator clean deal $9,500 original list $11,200 Ford 7000 S5 ti-p.. clean deal Stu-itfu original list $9,800 John Deere 520 1800 actual hoars, excellent condition John Deere 420 wlih loader, excellent condition new liras Ford Dextra Ford 871 Diesel completely overhauled excellent condition 9 N Ford Tractor goad condition Ferguson 30 good condition Farmall Super C good condition Case 630 Diesel In g ood condition COGAR EQUIPMENT Route 12. Lyons Falls 348-8496 ft c ft ft f ft ft < ft ft ft ft r.