The Berkshire Eagle from Pittsfield, Massachusetts · Page 4 Click to view larger version
May 3, 1948

The Berkshire Eagle from Pittsfield, Massachusetts · Page 4

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The Berkshire Eagle i
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Pittsfield, Massachusetts
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Monday, May 3, 1948
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The Berluhire County Eagle, Wednesday, Juno 2, 194 it it Berkshire armer in the Producers' bulletin, D. O. Hammerburg, Connecticut state Good Gross Silage Saves $3.10 an Acre-And That Ain't Hay SKOGSBERO Connecticut A.=Bociation milk trator. adminis- points o u t t h a t a t present grain prices, an acre of good hay is worth $210 to the dairyman. and beating the weather made a feeble start here only a few years ago, but it has worked well enough to have become a sound farm practice on many farms throughout the county. Judging from the requests for information on grass silage making, several more dairymen will be trying it this year. For those of you who will be making it for the first time this year, here are a few tips which should help you. Cutting when immature makes -- . - itirtne r m o re, the a| 3erence between grass silage every time 150 1^3 hay sUage- clover and grass pounds of good] combinatlon cut at the oud sta ge hay or an equiv- give the highest total yie id. grass silage, w h i c h c o s U l T ^ tha°n , Alfalfa is the exception to the SL90 to produce on the farm. can' r u l e ; , At ful1 b} °°TM ^ .Fauces the be made to replace 100 pounds or TM tonnage. It grain, which costs (5 or mere, ·aving of S3.10 would be made. While most of us think the grass i« always greener on the other side will not stand early cutting. There is a definite trend away from the use of preservatives. A study en 555 farms in New York of the fence it's just as preen, if I State last year making grass silage not greener, here in the Berkshire*.!found good quality silage obtained Apparently Duane Slater and the by 307 farmers who used no pre- Hale brother* of Tyringham think servative. well enough of this grass to have Invested in field choppers this year Chop material to a quarter- or half-inch; the shorter, the better. and will soon be busy filling their'Keep silo leveled off when filling «ilos with the green gold, as I like and keep well tramped near the to call it. wall. Put some material into the The idea of making grass silage,silo every day to prevent mold from developing on top. The best grass silage is made when the moisture content is right. One way to judge is to run some through the cutter. Pick up a handful and squeeze it. If it remains in a sodden ball, it is too wet. If it slowly relaxes, it is about right, but if it "Don't Gamble on the Future" Get Your Farm Machinery 'NOW" Ready for Immediate Delivery Disc, Spring Tooth and Smoothing Harrows Potato Planters Corn Planters Grain Drills Lime Sowers Cultivators Hay Dump Rakes Farm Wagon Trailers McCormick-Deering Milkers Cream Separators Milk Coolers Hilton Motors, Inc. of Pittsfield 184 South St. Pittsfield Dial 7400--2-5150 springs back like hay, it is too dry. It's always better to err on the wet side. The silage will have » stronger odor, but the cows won't dbject to that. * * * Farm and Home Days Will Start June 15 Our few days of sunny, warm weather remind me that the start of the farm and home days at the University of Massachusetts is just around the corner. This year 11 different programs will be spraad through the summer and fall as follows: June 15, poultrymen and foresters; July 19 beekeepers: July 20. dairymen, home gardeners, homemakers, small fruit growers and goat-raisers; July 21 apple growers and homemakers; Nov. 4, general livestock men. While I do r.ot have any programs on hand at present, except that for poultry, I'd be glad to hear from you as to the one you're interested in so I can send you the information as soon as it is available. * · * Artificial Breeding Shows Great Strides in State Statistics, as a rule, make pretty dry reading, but "last week Harry Whiting of Berkshire and Frank Kuhns of Mill River, both directors of the Massachusetts Selective Breeding Association, brought back Drive-In Theatre Gets License A $40 license permit for the Berkshire Drive-ln Theatre Inc., was issued this morning by City Clerk John J. Fitzgerald to Harry Lazarus, vice-president and manager of the t.neatre. It was announced this morning that the theatre will open within e. week or two. The opening was scheduled for Memorial Day, but the two-week rainy spell set back the plans considerably. Mr. Lazarus, who inspected the area today with representatives of the Petricca Construction Company, believes the theatre will begin operating in a short time. It is located on the West Pittsfield: road about 2% miles from the- center of'Pittsfl-eld, and covers approximately 15 acres, just west of the junction of West Housatonic Street and Lebanon Avenue. It will feature individual amplifiers for cars. Besides the projection equipment, there will be playground facilities for children, rest rooms and a refreshment stand. Pontoosuc Fiesta To Be Tomorrow Dances, an obstacle race, pony rides, field events, and baseball games for both boys and girls will feature the Pontoosuc School fiesta tomorrow afternoon on the school grounds. The program was planned by the eighth grade civics classes and is sponsored by the school and the Pontoosuc PTA. A PTA committee will operate a refreshment stand on the grounds. Chairman of the event Is Lawrence F. Jacobs, teacher of civics. The school band undet the direction of Morton Wayne, supervisor of junior high hchool music activities, will furnish music for the dances to be presented by the first five grades. A sixth grade choral group will sing several numbers. The fiesta is slated to start at 1. If it rains tomorrow, the celebration will tie postponed until Monday. Plan This Building To Suit Your Needs It's Insulated--It's Economical Universal Steel Buildings designed and manufactured by Blaw Knox Co. Height, length, width door and window arrangements to meet your requirements. For Industry--For the Farm Write Today for Bulletin 2205 and Complete Information Abbott Combes SHEFFIELD, MASS. SCOTTS LAWN FOOD plus WEED CONTROL KILLS WEEDS AS IT FEEDS THE GRASS Apply dry, just at it comes from the package. In simultaneous action Dandelions, Plantain, Buckhorn, all broad leaved weeds are completely destroyed while t h e g r a s s i s f e d t o t h i c k e r growth a n d richer color. Thousands use this quick, easy way to a beautiful lawn. iox-treots 50x50 ft - $3.50 Drum, 100x110 ft - $12.75 Berkshire Hardware 156 South St. Dial 2-4904 some figures from a meeting at Worcester wl^ch should prove of interest to most dairymen. It seems that the association bred 32 per cent more cows in the first four mor.ths of 1948 than it did in the cor-esponding period of 1947 and that new members are joining the association at the same rate they were last year. As ot May 1, 2771 Massachusetts dairymen had signed up their herds and more are coming m all the time. Frank and Harry were also quite impressed With the way artificially bred cows are milking in some of the older associations in the Northeast. While there are thousands of promising hellers hire in Massachusetts, the fact that our state organization didn't start functioning until August, 1946, makes it necessary for us to look to other states, for a while yel, for production records on artificially bred animals. It is encouraging to note that 335 artificially bred cows in New Jersey out-produced their dams by an average of 709 pounds of milk and 26 pounds of butterfat. In New York, 117 such cows produced an average of 350 pounds of milk and 29 pounds of fat more than their dams and Connecticut reports increases of 605 pounds of milk and 27 pounds of fat on Holsteins and 825 pounds of milk and nearly 'JO pounds of bulterfat on Guernseys These records, made in dairy herd improvement associallons under farm conditions, reflect the value of the use of proven sires and make :t easy to understand the spread of artificial breeding in the United States. There are row 963 breeding as- soc.ations wilh 224,493 herds enrolled in the country as compared to only 6 associations and 646 herds m 1939. The bulls i;t use in the Massachusetts Association compare favorably with those in the other states mentioned and make the artificial breed.ng program something every dairyman can well afford to look into GRADUATE: Mies F.y J. Henry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rodman C. Henry, 48 Pomeroy Avenue, who will he graduated tomorrow from Bay Path Secretarial School in Longmeadov*. Mi«s Henry, a Pittsfield High School graduate, lias completed a two-year medical secretarial Bookmobile TOMOKBOW--FRIDAY No trtp. MONDAY 10 30--G r e 11 Burrington. Broofcslde School .. 11 16--Shelfleld. Boardmin Streef School. 1145--Great Burrlngton Library. 1.00--Monterey, OorasMre School. 1 45--Monterey JUbrary f 2.15--Monterey, Gould Firm. 4.00--Lenox Ubriry. 4.18--New Lenox Bond. TUESDAY 9.45--Interlaken ZJbrary. 10 15--Glenttale Store 10 45--Stockbrldco Library 11 M--South L» school. 1? 00--3ouH) Leo, home of Mr«. Parker. 12 30--Ijce. Pleasant street. 1 CO--East Lee S-ore. 1.3O--Bast Lee Schco! 2 15--Lee. Rtver Street «nd Tjrmgham Road. 3 00--Tvrlneham Librjrv 3.30--Tvriniham Pursoimne. 3 45--Lee, Housitontc Street. 4 00--Lee Libra.! v 4.V6--Lee. homt o' Mrs. Rinsma WEDNESDAY 10.00--R.chmond, 1-omcs 11.00--Richmond Llbr.uv and School. 11.45--Richmond, more homes 13. ifr--West Stockbrldne, West Center Road. 200--West Stoclbridec School 2.30--West StockbrldKe. more homes. 3 oo-- West SfockbrldKe Library. 3.45--East Richmond, homes. Health Post To Be Filled Before Tuesday Pittslield's new commissioner of public health will be selected in time for City Council action Tuesday night, Mayor Capeless said today. The field of 11 applicants has been nai rowed down to three, with the withdrawal week end. of one over the The mayor said about six applicants lacked the minimum qualifications of practical experience and training. Five were called for interviews and only one was unable to appear for the interview. Of t h * four interviewed, one who had the full qualifications for the position, withdrew this morning. The selectee will fill the vacancy created when Dr. Willys M. Monroe, present commissioner of puo- lic health, leaves July 1 to accept the posl of health officer in Greenwich, Conn. He will be changing from a Pittsfield annual salary of $6000 to one of $9900. He originally accepted the post for $9000, but the town of Greenwich passed a 10 per cent raise for city employees and Dr. Monroe was included. Accident Board Nominee Okayed Over Opposition BOSTON (IP) -- The Executive Council confirmed today appointment of Winfleld E. Ohlson of Worcester as a member of the state Industrial Accident Board. Oh'.son replaces Thomas L. Thistle of Melrose, recently elected mayor. The appointment is for a live-year term at an annual salary of $7000. Tne counc.l also confirmed re- a p p o i n t m e n t of Dr. William A. R. Chapin ot Springfield as medical exam ner Frederick J, Bradlee Jr. of Boston \vas reappninted to the state Pat ole Boaid today. Governor Robert F. Bradford at the same time submitted to the council the appointment of Miss Elizabeth M. Curry of Cambridge as a member of the Outdoor Advertising A u t h o r t y She replaces Fred J. W a l t s of Lawrence, whose term expired. The governor reappomted Rev. Thomas J. McGowan of Woburn as a trustee of the State Library. Robert Riche Miss Suggs Gains Finals in British Women's Gblf , ST. ANNE'S-ON-SEA, England (AP)--American champion Louise Suggs of Atlanta, whipped Dorothy Kielty of Los Angeles, 4 and 3, today to enter the finals of the British* women's amateur golf championship. She will meet Jean Donald of Scotland, over 36 holes tomorrow for the crown. Open House At Messengers' BECKET--Mr. and Mr«. Harry Messenger will celebrate their ?,5th wedding anniversary, Sunday, with open house in the afternoon from 2 until 5. Friends and neighbors are Invited. Monterey Gueit of Grange Flintstone Grange of Dalton will be guest= of Monterey Grange ton i g h t There will be program. a musical -- Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Watson of New York have been visiting at Gifywold. -- Mr. and Mrs. Orville G. Heath, son Douglas, of Ch.copee Falls. and Mr. and Mrs. Elery N. Heath and daughter, Linda, of Lee, were week-end guests of Mrs. Emma Head 1 and Mrs. Mary Stapleton. -- Mr and Mrs. Earl Adams have returned from Florida and have been .n town seveial days. -- M:-. and Mrs. William N. Shaw have opened their home here for the summer. -- Rev nnd Mrs. Sidney McKee, .. ,,,.. .«,,,,, daughter Janet, and son William, Rt the a f f a l r ' Becket Grange Meeting Becket Grange meets tomorrow evening at 8 at the Grange Hall. The program is entitled, "Tall Stor-y." Everyone is expected to participate. Prizes will be awarded for the best story. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bradway, Joan Goodell and David Levernoch are In charge of refreshments. Graduate* Wlth~Honor» Richard Ellsworth Jr., .'on of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ellsworth Sr., of Bancroft road, graduated with honors from the Stockbrldge School bf Agriculture at Amherst, Sunday afternoon. Mr. Ellsworth majored in animal husbandry and was fourth in his class. He served three years in the Navy during World War II in the South Pacific and was discharged as a third class petty officer. Grange To Spotwor Show North Egremonl OymkhMMk \V«II Attended The gymkhana presented by th* Powder River Rider* at th» Boots' Saddle Club, was, well attended, despite threatening weather and wet grounds. More than 300 enjoyed Hie various antics and *tunti, and several local entries made good showings. Everett Anson, Warren Anson, Peter Nlcolai, Bobby Bolo« and Eleanor Dawcs were amont local persons who took part. Everett Anson won three ribbons and Eleanor Dawes, two. Kenneth Dawes is makliiR plans to pretent these stunt* every Sunday af(«r ¥ noon, with local riders performing. Grange Dun ex- Monday The Egromon! Grange In sponsoring a round and square dsflf* Monday evening at Mount Everett Inn. South Egrcmonl. Gran«r* and their friend*, nre invited. Pop Smith's orchestra will play. Admission Is free and refreshment* will be served An auction will b» a feature of t h e evening. Fireman To Elect The Egremoni Fire Department will meet at the Community HaH In North Ejrromom for It* annual election of (ilflwr*, tomorrow evening at 8. are spending 10 clays at Cape Ann. home from Pope Field, Fort Bragg, N.C., over t h e week end. -- Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Hassett of Troy, N.Y , were with Mrs. Has- Becket Grange w i l l sponsor a ' show entitled. "Grand Old Opry,", --Mr. H n d Mn. K e n n e t h at the Consolidated Schol a u d l t o - , e n t e r t a i n e d t h n BorkshU? Hill* rlum, Friday evening. The Grange InnkoppeiV Av-oclatlon at lunch- will sell homemade fudge and soda'eon t h i s nft-rnoon. --·Miss Sylvia Doty returned to N o r t h a m p t o n Sunday afternoon, to resume her rtut!.s as ·.lurV'nl rur«t --Charles Pandell, Mrs _ _ , ... , , t ·ff.t.^f.., · i ouiin. n v i n u t i«*v» ** '·i u\s* M \, · Murray and Mr*. Muart Earne*. Cool( , v . DickmS on Hospital, members of the local school board. ... ' ,, ,,'..,,,..._. attended n School Committee Association d i n n e r in Windsor, Tuesday evening. -- Mis. Harvey Vand-rbeck has returned from Now .lerney where she hns been spend mg a lew day«. --Mrs n e r t h a Shaw and herl - A l b e r t Spalir and Mlf.* Fay rs igrandson. Waltei J r . of Northamp- Campbell left Monday for New ' sett's grandparents for the week end. Gor^nVurhauTand'^n' WHlfam "°». "I*"' t h e week ond at the.r "«. Goidon Buihaus and son William^, ( m e n , a( Ly mcbrooks. I -Th- Y n u n e M - h - r n w i l l m~l - e n d u e s l s of Dr a n d ' a P f t r Bmwn i -Mrs. Peter Sheridan is a p a - , t o n i B h t at n,e Brown. I t l c n t at the House of Mercj-. Plm-'Ceor R e Peck -- Joseph H. Anderson has been'a.,1.1 : ~. , ,, , .. , ,. , , ... ', in town'sevoral days preparing his *^ Mr . anrt Mr , Frederick Leon-] u -^me'of M, ^Ci'eof 3':^^ hardi of Douglaston, L J , wore at Tuesday a f t e r n o o n . Mrx Jntin then- summer home on lokum p r0 per supplied the entei ;almn-nt were Mrs Mrs house for summer use. --Mrs. William McKay has Mrs. Dewey New York Governor Thomas E. Dewey's fine singing voice was what brought him and his wife together, according to an interview w th Mr Dewey w r i t t e n by Robert. ,Riche, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leon L. Smith's Auto Electric Service, 75 l R i c h e 6 23 Lakcway Drive, Pitts- Tyler Street, has been sold by Ar- Smith's Service Sold to Employee Septic Tanks, Cesspools SANITARILY CLEANED Content! Hemmed Froa rnmtMl by Track Certified Sewer Service Toll Charge Befiintfed Norfolk, Conn. let Norfolk tM QUIET! NO VIBRATION! New MYERS "H" Series E/ecfo Water System 1 * 0 0 0 0 0 0 » n «····«······« Com* ln,»to oil thounuittal foaturot «( Itiii compact, tlrcamilntd now Ijoclo--lh«n you'll agroo Il'l yoau «h«ad In dotign, camtructlon and' porfomtanco. Mai coibiavlng foa« turn that glvii you an abundant* of walor for Inn monoy. tot u» toll you mort about it and ih«w you *h» ·xKniivo Myiri lint* SCHULZE Hardware Co. Pittsfield 763 Tyler St Dial 2-1974 WATER SYSTEMS thur E. Smith of Dalton to George D. Hayden, Stocbbridge road, Great Barrington. The price of the business and equipment is leported to be about $20,000. Mr. Smith has owned the business for approximately 20 years. The new operator, an Air Force veteran, has been employed there for the past year. The sale was completed in the office of Attorney Anthony J. Ruberto. Eagles' Officers To Be Installed Recently elected officers of the In a recent article in the Sche- uectady Union-Star, the newspaper reporter sas that Mrs. Dewey believes her husband's singing had some influence on her choice. She met the present Republican presidential candidate m 1923 when she was judge at a musical scholarship contest. Dewey won the contest, Incidentally. The nuptials took place several months after when she was studying music in New York City and young Dewey was pursuing a law course at Columbia and studying Tntsic. Mrs. Dewey hss little to say the shower "Even then," she says, "his voice is beautiful." Pittifleld "Aerie of Eagles wil' be about her husband's political ca- .nstalled at the home tomor-ow reor, according to Mr Riche But night at 8. Harry W. Salkin will be :n charge, assisted by Roy A. Vincent, Alexander D. Fish and Gerald B. Moore. After the installation refreshments will be served. At the business session a television set, electric blanket, mixer, table radio and automatic toaster will be awarded The proceeds from drawing will pay (he cost of sending the band and ritualistic team to the state convention m Fail River, June 26, 27 and 28. .turned home after a several-week stay with her daughter, Mrs. Wll- 'liam McCord, at Rhinebeck, N.Y. --Miss Lois Miner was at home from Becker Junior College, Worcester, for 1'ie week end. -Mr. and Mrs Clifford Cronk and daughter, Dorothy, of Greer School, Hope Farms, N.Y., were in town Friday to attend the funeral services of H. S D. Ferguson. --Mr. and Mrs. Kalman Oswald have opened their home here for the summer. ·Mr. ami Mrs. PoinDexter Graybeal and family of West Hartford, Conn., were at their home here for the week end. -Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ware Eaton of New York have been visiting at Brookmead. --Miss Janet McKee has completed her freshman year at Barnard College, New York, and returned to her home Thursday. --Daxirt Colt is at home from Harvard Law Scnool for the summer \ a c a t i c n --James Coupar of Brooklyn, N.Y., h a s arrived at the Parker cottage lor the season. Mrs. Coupar w i l l arrive Inter in the season. Congregational Church Morning iervice at the Congregational Church Sunday will be at 10 30. Rev, Dr. Wilbur K. Thomas will be in charge of the service in the absence of Rev. George A. Tuttle who with Mrs. Tuttle will spend the week end at Saratoga Springs attending the graduation exercises o£ Skidmore College. Miss Dorothea Tuttle is a member of the g : a d u a t i n g cla^s The flowers .n the sanctuary Sunday were fron Mis. H S. D. Ferguson ,r, memory of her hu- home of Mrs. Pond f o r the week end. \vri\.f\ two --Miss Esther McCormick of -Several member), of Ecivmont Milford. N.H., nnd t h e MIse«!G,. n , 1( , n will n u m d m-icMKi*' Em ly and Elizabeth McCormick of n i R M .,, SandiMleld Giang". Th«r«- Sprmclield, wore week-end guests f j a v c \ e i i m g of Mr. and Mis. Louis Bnker Miss ' .__ . Patty Bnker of Tyrlns'inm was also'the rruest of her grandparents, Mr. ami Mrs. Bnker. -Selectman Peter Trudeau Is New Ashford -- -o\j T i t ^ \ I nan A t i c * j i u t i ^ n u *«' i ______ confined to his home by Injuries i Memorial Scr\lce» rece'ved while at work in P i t t s - , T | 1(1 ! ) l i n u n | memorial soruces field, Thursday. i w c i e held at the church Monday --Mr and M i s W i l l i a m Simmons afternoon. A f t e r a short prom-am ha-.e rented Mrs. Gertrude Ballou.sl s | V ( , n by Hit- -.chool children. JacKle home and plan to move i n t o the i jOU \V!ii Arnold imi Wil- j , . house t h i s week. hj a m Ranoy, K a t h e n t u ' and Kevin --Mi.-'. Ethel Mccum nf Middle- |Hamel ami Hidi-jrd and Naiicy town, C o n n , wn- a holiday visitor ; While, th" KanRcr.s Drum Corpb, at the home of her mother, Mrs. 'legionnaire-, and clulrt-en marched Alice Mecum. 10 i!io ivnu't»ry where corcmonieK Mr. nnd Mrs Stillman H u m - i w e r ^ n .'lrt at the Eravc of Albert tw phrey and son. Edwin, of John B Claik. principal she likes to listen to him sing i n ' b a n d , H. S D. Ferguson; Joseph H. Anderson in memory of his wife, Susan Anderson, and Mrs. Henry Real Estate Sales The proprietors of Lester Junior Highs To Compete on Track Friday The annual junior high school championship track and field meet vUl be held on the Common Friday afternoon at 130 George Childs, supervisor of physical education in the junior highs, Is. in charge of the program. The junior high band, under the direction of Morton Wayne, will give a concert starting at 1.15. Listed as meet officials are Mayor Robert Capeless, Superintendent of Schools Edward J. Russell, John T. Carmody, Jackson J. Perry, Arthur S. Fox, James J. McNeice, Edward C Mickey, Perry S S Jackson.Charles E. Stewart, Edmond Mongeon, Fred S. Fahey, John F. Lyons, Douglas Boyea, Raymond Kowalski, Mrs. George Child5, Miss Ruth Nicholson, Miss Helen McNaughton, Miss Jean Morgan. Cornelius McMahon, Joseph Ryan and John Massimiano. Pope Makes Plea For Social Reforms VATICAN CITY {fp--Pope Pius XII called on the world today to carry out social reforms "imperiously demanded" by the times to provide houses, bread and work for the needy. He addressed 17 cardinals of the Holy CoLege who called to present their best wishes on his saint's day --which coincided with the second birthday of the new Italian republic. The day is St Eugene's Day. The Pope's name is Eugenio Pacelli. Once again the Pontiff declared peace is the v/orld's No. 1 proolem. He spok= sadly of continued bloodshed m Greece and China, LONDON W--"What is a thun- l a n d said the world hailed the truce d e r b o l t ? ' 10-veari-oid Roy Scott in Palestine with "a sigh of re- Mike's grocery store have bought the business block including their store at 126 Eagle Street for about 513,000. The buyers, Lester W. and Gladys H. Frenier and Nicholas M. and Catherine A. Mancivalano, were represented by Attorney Santino C. Cornelio. The seller, Isadora Staskin, was represented by Attorney Michael L. Eisner. Charles W. and Marie M. Hover sold a single house and lot at 1 Brown Street to Arthur J. and Alice Y. Gagne for about $9000. Attorney John J. Donna represented the Hovers, and Attorney Peter J. Genovese, the Gagnes. The sale was made through the office of Leon D. Sheinhouse. Theresa F Sacco sold a house and lot at 26 Dewey A \ e n u e to Dominic and Jennia De Santis, for about $6500. Attorney Santmo C. Cornelio represented both parties. Roger O. and Josephine D Canzano sold a house on Lenox Avenue to W.lliam E. and Verno De Marco, for about $12,500. Attorney Santino C. Cornelio represented both parties. Buffalo Boxer Loses Bout in Australia SYDNEY (UP)--Victor Paliick, 133, the Australian lightweight champion, tonight outpointed Tommy Stenhouse, 134. Buffalo N Y , in a 12-round contest at Sydney Stadium. Ready Answer asked his mother last night. There was a blinding- flash soot cascaded down the chimney of the Scott's Cotman Gardens home in London, and tiles flew off the roof. "That," said Roy's mother. lief, as a dawn of hope." Sheffield Dragon's F'-2 Milk Bar, Sheffield Open 330 AM to 10 PM Lunches, dinners, fountain service.--Adv. --3 BABY CHICKS N.H. Reds--Sex Link Cross--Barred Rocks--Leghorns Hatches every week--also started chicks and pullets 2 to 5 months old. Berkshire Hatchery Feed Supply FULL LINE OF POULTRY SUPPLIES Great Barrington Tel. 1084 i 'f Yugoslav Envoys Recalled From London, Ankara LONDON Vf") -- A spokesman for the official Yugoslav n«n» agency, Tanyug, said today the Belgrade government hat recalled in ambassadors from London tnd Ankara. The Yugoslav ambassador to Britain, Dr. JL. Leontic, is now in Belgrade. He left for his home capital some weeks ago. The Tanyug spokesman could not clarify immediately whether the two ambassadors have been recalled for routine consultations or withdrawn by the government. The Tanyug spokesman said * radio transmission from Belgrade this afternoon reported "On the proposal of the government, the National Assembly lies decMed to recall tie ambassador* from Londob and Ankara." Ware Eaton, in memoiy of her grandfather. Rev. Winthrop Phelps, a former pastor of the church. Children's Day will be celebrated with a program by June 27. the children, Austerlitz, N.Y. Harold E. Hutchinson Harold Edmund Hutchirson, 14, joungest -on of M: and Mrs. Clarence II. Hutchinson of Chatham, d'ed Monday, May 24-th, at the New- England Deaconess Hospital. Bos- ·on, Mass., where he had been a patient for a week. His death was "saused by tubercular meningitis. He was bcrn in Chatham but spent his summers at his parents' camp in Austerlitz. Harold was a member of the freshman class of the Chatham High School. He was active m many school programs and in the band plaved flrat clarinet. He also u a s a member of the choir, dance club, the stage lightyig committee, the school operetta cast and was treasurer of his class. During his eighth grade, he played on the class basketball team, and last fall acted as statistician for the varsity football squad. At the Reformed Church, he was affiliated w i t h the Youth Fellowship. He was taken ill two months ago and was removed to the Hudson City Hospital, Hudson, where he v as a patient for six weeks before being removed to Boston. The funeral was held from the Reformed Church, Chatham, Friday afternoon at 2.30 with Rev. John R. Ter-Louw officiating. Interment was :n the upper cemetery, Austerli'z E. B. Gifford Son of Crialham had charge of the funeral arrangements. He is survived by his parents and a brother, Holmes Hutchinson. His grandparents were the late Mr and Mrs. George D. Brown of Austerlitz --Miss Viola Emily Black, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A Black, celebrated her 17th birthday Thursday. --Mrs. William Wurzburg Jr., has been entertaining her sisters from New York City. --Miss Eleanor S. Kendall of Hartford, Conn., spent the holiday week end ait her home. --Frederick J. La"vei-ack Jr., who has been ill for several weeks, has resumed his studies «t Roellff- Jansen Central School. --Miss Susan Marie Bobalko, youngest daughter.of Mr. and Mrs. John C. Bobalko, has been ill with the measles. --Mrs George E Westover, substitute mail carrier on the star route from Austerlitz to Spencertown, is enjoying a vacation in Jacksonville, Fla., with her son and 1 daughter-inclaw, Mr. and Mr*. Harry Westover. --William C. Ferry is confined to his home by illness. --Miss Isabelle has the measles. M. Badertsch«r Hancock Tonight, Western show, Round and square dancing;. Featuring Berkshire Wildcats, Hancock Town Hall, 8 PM,--Adv. --3 . and Mr and Mrs. Elmer El.sworth of \vniiamsto\Mi 1! u h School, was of SpnnRliPld. were \wck-end ,j, p s , ca ker. Km.»v|im»nts wore £ue?t- of M.- and Mrs. R.chard i s p r v c ) n ( the vchoollmuM! w i t h Ellsworth. ' M r . a , ld .Mrs W.nthrop White, Mr. --Mr ar.d Mrs Joseph F u i l . - n g anti M ,. k F . c w h i l e Jr. and Rob- Sr., of N o r t h a m p t o n , wore holiday orl HCI-PC m visitor.-, 'he home of M i . nnd Mrs. Joseph Fui-lons Jr. Chester ConipIeteH Courwi M!«s J u d i t h Winslow Simmons, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester --Mr. and Mrs diailes Vollkom- :iiir h u e In-en in Mrllbrook spending several day-, at t!ie summer home of Mr. Vol'.Kommcr's als'.er, Mrs. Frank Keller. --Mr. and Mr«. Frederick Blitier of Springfield spent the holiday .veek end as guests of Mr nnd Mrs, W. Simmons of William Street has Robert Home of Chuich Street, completed the two-year a c a d e m i c l M r . Blitzcr ,s Mr-.. Home s brother, secretarial course at the K a t h a r i n e ) --Mr. nnd Mn Loo M. Clm-ir- and Gibbs School, Providence, R I. She son, Arthur, «f Bcllcrose. Long attended the Chester schools and|Ulvnct, spent the sveoK-cnd at Bca- Colby J u n i o r College, New London, con View cotlaE 11 as guests of Mr. N.H W h i l e a; Colby, Miss Sim- and Mrs. Alfred Bcac'ie --MKs Bcvprlv Niohols, v-ho teaches In N o r w n l k , Conn., spent the week ond at l'n hnmc of h«r parents, Mrs. Forrest White. --Mrs. Flora E. Lcsutv is sjwnd- Ing tho wook at the home of her grandson, C-i aid Lc^urc, and family in North Adams. mon.s « a s an.ve in the cho.r ar.d the glee club and was a member of the Young Women's Christ.an Atsoc.alion She was also a member of the Katharine Glbbs Glee Club and acted as librarian for the organization Mi« Slm- mon.s is now at the homo ot her -mrents for a vacation. Movies Tomorrow A mov UK p i U i i i e will be shown torr.oirow evening si 8 in the Town Hall by Harri-s-Millcr Post, American Legion Scenes of the national American Legion convent i o n in NPW Y o i k CiU w i l l bo | i h o \ \ n . The public is .nvited. | --The M a p l e - H u n t i n g t o n Street--' G i o u p of the Ladies of St. J o h n ' s ' | Church w i l l hold a penny vile Friday evening in the Town Hall. An afghnn w i l l be a w a r d e d . --Miss Beatrice Beaiu-on, daugh- i I SAVED ")$457 ing a TILO _ ^ ter of Mr. and Mrs. August Bo-an-^oof put on my hom»." joyi l-H R " *"*""· » ordon Roc* Clubs will give a food demonstra-l-* 1811 "" 1 Hl ". Philadelphia, Pa. (ion at Girls' Day to be held Thuf.- 1 . day al the University of Massaclni-i| setts, Amherst. Miss Besancon w i l l j represent Hampden County. --Federal Lodge of Masons A F. A.M., will hold a past masters' n i g h t program this evening In Odd Fellows Halls. A social h o u r w i l l i BOOF S l D t W A l l u con g*( a IIMCIO! diMftvnt rilO «oo( or S.d.w.ll by mcill rtiii ravpoK NOW! follow. --Mr nnd Mrs G i l b o i t Daven . .... p o i t of Boston spent the w i t h h.s parents, Mi Amos Davenport of Mapie Stieel --Mr and Mrs William Hultmsn and son, R o b e r t and Eino Tourula of D e t r o i t , Mich, are spending a week's \ a c a t i o n with Mr. and Mrs. Almon Broga and f a m i l y of Maple Street. Trl. 2-t09i AMERICA S lARGEST ROOFERS AND SIDEWAU INSULATORS ICE CREAM THE FLAVOR-OF-THI-MONTH FOR JUNI Tiny chips of rtal old-fashioned Icmon-iticlc cindy add their delightful flavor to thii Juno special. Enjoy it at tbc fountain tad take lorn* home to th* family. fftof-W *« Man* · A N A K A JUMBOWl (UNDAI I C E C R E A M GENERAL ICE CREAM CORP. . UK 1: Till Sullllt Vlllm S!«|«, lUtilni J/LCK CJkRCM w.lh In /k.d.n, A , I Jr) C.M.,t»K. INEWSPAPERif NEWSPAPER!