The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on July 8, 1963 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 9

North Adams, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Monday, July 8, 1963
Page 9
Start Free Trial

MONDAY AFTERNOON, LY 8, 1963 THE NORTH ADAMS, MASSACHUSETTS, TRANSCRIPT NINE "I n«ver forget, Mom, that you reared ihre» children of your own. BuJ you must admit you'r» a bit old-fashioned." Hong Kong Thrives Crown Co/ony Bustles With Industrial Growth WASHINGTON —"Made in |Shark's-fin soup, roast newborn Hong Kong" means: preserved!sparrow and bear paws, duck ginger and canned fried rice; i tongues and cobra chow mein. drip-dry shirts and steel bars;;Baby eels are-cooked in oil and yachts and plastic flowers; fire-|garlick, chicken is wrapped in crackers and flashlight bulbs; cot- lotus leaves and baked in clay. Ion cloth and rubber swim fins. And movies. Hong Kong studios turn out 240 pictures a year, giving the British Crown Colony fourth rank among world producers of films — after Japan, The scenic face of Hong Kong combines ancient east and modern west, slirred together in vivid contrast. Below 1,180-fool % Victoria Peak, luxurious villas and packing-box shanlies overlook a dolled wilh sam- junks India, and the United States. blue harbor Hong Kong is a 393-square-mile P ans . ^^y painted oasis of seething free enterprise fighters, and modern on the southeast coast of Com- hners. rseoii-crownea sny. •s the National nse next to cubbyhole noodle stands. Rickshas and Mercedes- Benzes crowd the streets. Chinese shoeshine boys shout "Hello, 'em up" in a Yankee ac- munist China, say Geographic Society. The main cities, Victoria and Kowloon, hum with new industries to support the 3,172,000 residents of the Colony. Energetic Chinese make instanl coffee from Indonesian beans, shoes (rom British leather, padlocks from Australian zinc alloy. Factories use the precision machinery of Japan, Germany, and the United Slales. Some Refugees Rich Refugees from Red China contribute labor and skill. Some managed lo bring enormous wealth. Capilal pours in from Italy, Eng- tand, ami Japan. Texas investors helped finance the 26-slory Hong Kong Hilton, appropriately claimed lo be Ihe biggest hotel in Asia. The Texas roof. flag flics from the As a duty-tree port, Hong Kong offers Swiss watches at less than Swiss prices, tax-free German cameras, and French perfumes. What is made and sold in Hong Kong is no more diverse than what is eaten in Hong Kong, since Chinese chefs regard al- cent. Ronds Foil Evil Spirits There are unique customs in this East-West crossroad. The British build sharp-angled roads deference to the Chinese who believe evil spirits cannot turn abrupt corners. When a temple stands in the way of. a projected highway, ranking government officials solemnly participate in a formal ritual to placate the gods who be irritated at having to move to a new location. Hong Kong means "Fragrant Harbour" in Chinese, and the name applies not only to the principal island but also to the peninsula or "New Territories" Florida Mn. Wilfred Swift MOhawk — J-5311 Baptists to Hold Family Picnic The Baptist Church Family Pic nic will be held Saturday, July 13 al Chilson's Pond, starting at 10:3< a.m. Swimming, fellowship and a picnic lunch will be included in ihe program. Each family has been asked to lake its own hot dogs or hamburgers and rolls. Salads and desserl will be provided, by the church. Birthday {Catherine Truesdelt Miss Katherine Truesdell of Rowe visiting Mr. arid Mrs. John E. Wheeler and family on South County Rd., East, celebrated her I6th birthday Friday. She recciv ed a cake, made ami decorated by her sister, Mrs. Wheeler. She also received gifts mid cards. Meetings Suspended Tho Baptist Youth Fellowship meetings have been discontinued 'or Ihe summer. The next meeting will be held on Sept. 8. slo Choir Rehearsals The Baptist Church Choir has discontinued rehearsals for the .ummer. Around Town The Baptist Church School Teachers' meeling will be helc Thursday, July 11, at the parsonage at 7:30 p.m. Personals Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jonasson and 'amily have relumed to their ionic in Newlon Highlands afler spending several days with Mr. and Mrs. Einar Oleson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Upton and children Donna, Debbie and Davd of Arlington visited Mr, and Mrs. Einar Oleson and family, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ryan and son Francis, and Mrs. Josephine Ryan of Adams were Sun- lay supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Swift and family. Mr. and Mrs. William Brown and sons, William, Anthony and Curtis spent the weekend wilh Mr. and Mrs. Theodore S. Brown in Soulhboro. from the coast of Red pemn: julling -China across the way. Like a scene from old China, men patiently follow teams of water buffaloes outside walled villages. Nearby, refugees operate mod- rn chicken (arms and till lawn- LninPSc L>Jlvi» iirKdiu cn-i-Lii *.•••- . mos, every living thing as a size fields which supply nearly ctalenge to their skill. Restau- half the vegetables required by an menus list snake and 'the Colony's growing population. Hal Boyle An Atheist Is a Man Who Has No Invisible Means of Support NEW YORK CAP) — Things a columnist might never know if he didn't open his mail: A throat specialist says executives with ler.or voices often strain their vocal cords by trying to bark commands in baritone. Why? Because the public expects executives to have deep voices. Most deaf people are immune to motion sickness. Some 7.E) million U.S. households now have two or more cars. Our quotable notables: "People always say that they are not themselves when templed by anger into betraying what they really are."—Ed Howe. Does fear of the dealh penalty keep down Ihe number of murders? Sociologists say the homicide rale is no higher in states vhich have outlawed capital pun- Stamford Mrs. Eugene Street OXbow 4-1344 ishmenl than neighboring slates which still execute crimi- Royal boast: Queen Isabella offals. Spain is said lo have bragged she had only two baths in her life — when she was born and when she married. If you like to plan ahead, prepare now lo celebrate the 85th birthday of the ice cream soda next year. This fountain favorite made its debul in Philadelphia in 187fl. Heal wave tip: You'll feei cooler in hot weather if you eat fre- quenl small meals. Large meals increase discomfort because they cause your body temperature to rise. Odd legislation: A Midwestern stale once had a law requiring escaped jackasses lo pay for any damage they caused. Mottoes for moderns: "He who always follows never comes in first."—Elmer Leterman. The week's worst joke: .Tim Backus knows a woman who's such a had cook thai her husband eals the after-dinner mints be fore the meal. II was John Buchan who ob served, "An atheist is man who lias no invisible means of sup- porl." : ire Auxiliary Sets Convention Date Mrs. Albert Jangrow, Mrs. Herman Lincoln and Mrs. Arnold -lough attended the pre-conven- ion meeling of the Slale Fire- ighters' Auxiliary in While River unction yesterday. The date for he annual convention was set or Aug. 3 at White River June- ion. Registrations will be held at 0 a. m. at the Hotel Coolidge and tickets for the dinner that evening at 1 will be available. A joint meeting will 'be held at 1:30 p. m. at Hartford High School. The dinner will also be eld al Ihe high school, with a dance following with Duke Curran's Orchestra providing the nusic. The convention parade vill be held Sunday. "•our Win Ribbons At 4-H Dress Review Results of the judging of the Bennington County 4-H Dress Review have been received by drs. George Emmons. Blue rib- ions for aprons were awarded to Ellen Whitham and Robin Bowen, wilh Diane Arnold receiving a Clarksburg Mn. S. Cushing Laat MOhawk 2-2143 Deadline Set For Auction Items In order to facilitate planning for next Saturday's auction, the committee in charge has requested persons who have articles to conlribule-lo notify Mrs. Arnold Willo, Mrs. Wayne Ross or Philip Fosser not later than Wednesday Collection will be arranged il needed. The merchandise is being stored at the Tri-Pillar Club which wil be open Wednesday from 7:30 to 9:30 p. m. for the convenience o those who are able to take their articles there themselves. At other limes, Ihe committee has an nounced, Hie key to the clubhouse may be procured at Ihe liome ol Mrs. Witto of River Rd. or at the Briggsvilte Store. Items may also be left at the store. The auction, which has been planned jointly by Ihe Tri-Pillai Club, the Briggsville Women's Club and the Clarksburg Coopera- :ive Kindergarten, will take place on the Briggsville School grounds. In case of rain, it will be postponed one week. Football Meeting Tomorrow Night A joint meeting of the Clarks- rg - Florida - Stamford football committee and the recreational development committee will take place at 8 p. m. tomorrow at the Sriggsville School. The meeting las been arranged as a result of a discussion lasl week by the 'ootball committee in regard to using the town field for practice [his fall. All interested persons have been invited to the meeting. Eleven Boy Scouts Leave for Camp Eleven members of Boy Scout Troop 62 left yesterday morning for a week at Camp Eagle, the Boy Scout camp in Lenox. They were accompanied by Clifford Roy, a member of the troop committee, who will serve as eader while the group is there. Transportation was furnished by S. dishing Lime, Paul Pankievich, Chester Syms and William Lamb. \Yilliaiiistown News Office: 89 Spring St. Tel. GL 8-5307 Birth A son, Michael Clifford, was x>rn Friday lo Mr. and Mrs. Mark Evans Jr. in Rola, Spain. s. Evans is the former Barbara Ann Sullivan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Sullivan of 400 Toughton St. Mr. Evans, formerly of Pownal Center, is stationed as weather observer at the Rota Vaval Base. Around Town The Board of Health will meet at 7:30 p. m. tomorrow at the Jriggsville School. « « * The Ladies' Auxiliary lo the Clarksburg Volunteer Fire Department will hold a supper meel- ng at 6:30 p. m. tomorrow at he home of Mrs. John Whitney of Cross Rd. Personals Miss Ruth Gleason of Green- ield, who is spending the sum- ner with her parents, Mr, and vlrs. Ray E. Gleason of River Rd., entered North Adams Hospital yesterday-for observation. Sirs. George M. Rcnncr 3-7350 Douse Grass Fire Race Track A small grass fire Saturday afternoon on Rt. 7 opposite Green MRS. WILLIAM J. CULLEN Cullen-Smith Miss Rosemary .Ann Smilh. daughter of Mr, and Mrs. John T. Smith of Adams Rd., Williams- lown, became the bride of Williar John Cullen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Cullen of 218 Prospect St., North Adams, al SI, Palrick's Church in Williamstown Saturday morning. The Rev. Herbert Carroll, pas,or, officiated and celebrated the Nuptial Mass. Attend Couple The maid of honor was Miss Kathleen Robare of Benninglon, , a friend of the bride. Richard Rhodes of North Adams, a cousin of the bridegroom, was best man. Ushers were Gary Ames of North Adams, a friend of the bridegroom, and William Smith of Witliamstown, brother of the bride. Mrs. John Rice, organist, played the wedding marches. John Milne was soloist. The bride, escorted to the altar by her father, wore a gown of silk organza and Chantilly lace. It was 'ashioned with a fitted bodice, vith a scalloped Sabrina neckline and elbow-length sleeves. The bouffant, skirl, trimmed with lace appliques, had n lace panel in front and terminated in a swcep- ng train. Her fingertip veil of silk illusion fell from an organza •ose sprinkled with pearls. She carried while sweetheart roses with stephanotis and baby's-breath wilh ivy slreamers. The maid of honor wore a short gown of shell pink nylon sheer, nade with a fitted bodice, small scoop neckline and a hell-shaped skirl with an over skirt of white embroidered nylon. Her head' piece wai a double bow of match- ng pink nylon wilh a face veil. She carried a bouquet of pink sweetheart roses surrounded by white sweetheart roses. Reception at Home A reception at the home of the iride's parents followed from noon mlil 3 p.m., after which Mr. and ;lrs, Cullen left on a wedding trip through the New England States. For traveling, the bride chose a lackel dress of gold silk print with while accessories. The bride recently completed a year at the Cambridge School of Business. Her husband is a welder at the Sprague Electric Co. plant in North Adams. Mr. and Mrs. Cullen will make their home at 127 Hall St., North Adams. ribbon for her apron. Jnc-, Mountain Park caused the se quelyn Emmons received (hree| curity 0 {|j c j a ] s a [ the (rack to i blue ribbons for two blouses and| ca ]| on t | le members of two fire' a pair of Bermuda shorts. Around Town '.Class of I953's Tenth Reunion Attended by 31 Eighteen members of Ihe Wil- compnnies for assistance, The blaze apparently started from a spark dropped by a passing locomotive and was burning]liamstown High School Class of The Missionary Society of llie jin c , ca(i grass ] )elwc( , n (nG rai] . 953'held a reunion at the Wil- Baptist Church will meet Wcd-i roart be( , Kn( , tllc i, iR hway. ncsday afternoon at 2 o'clock at - — - - - Ihe home of Mrs. McKendrcc Whitney Jr. Doug Ford Wins THIS FUNNY WORLD em r-B "You muil Kavs ihi> wrong numb«f. I 4 « baautiful tiifer," Syndicate, Tnc.- on'i hav« TORONTO (AP) — Doug Ford knew on llic 16th green what he had to do, So on Ihe 17th hole he calmly sank a 15-foot pull for a birdie and won the $50,000 Canadian Open Golf Championship Saturday with a 72-hole final of 230, four under par. The 40-year-old Yonkcrs, N.Y. pro heard on Ihe Ifith thai Al Geiberger of Car-lion Oaks, Calif, liad finished wilh R six- undcr-par BS for » 281. '1 knew then what I had to do," Ford said laler. Adding R homey louch lo Ihe scene on the Scarboro Club course, Ford walked down the 'airway to the 17th green holding the hand of his eight-year-old daughter. After he curled in the Hi-footer for his birdie he played it safe on the lest hole. His second shot sloped only four feel from the x>le. He made sure of x par 4 by nursing Ihe ball to the edge of the cup and then lapping it in. That guve him « final round of 70, one stroke under Gelberger, and first prize money of $9,000. Cord's previous rounds were K>, fi7 and 74. fieibergcr earned $4,600 for his second place finish. George Buyer of Pasadena, Calif,, Fred Hawkins of El Paso, «nd Bruce Cramplon of Australia lied for third at 282 Aid each collected $2,63.3, The Pownal Fire Protective Assn. had just dispatched two men with Indian pumps to put out (he small fire when the Pownal Center Volunteer Fire company arrived on the scene wilh two trucks and most of ils ac- live fire fighters. Chief Alfred Chcnaille's inei and en.iiipnienl had been sum moned by Ihe (rack security officers, in addition to the local men, to fight the fire. The fire was exlinguishecl in a few min- ules, afler burning over a few feet of grass bclwccn the highway and railroad hcd. Around Town The Pownal Library will be open tonight at 7:30. * * * Tlie Pownal Fire Protective Assn. will hold ils monthly business meeling tomorrow night at 7:30 al the Fire House. All members planning to allend the annual Fire Fighters' Assn. Convention at While River Junction in August have been urged to make their reservations at tomorrow's meeting. + * * The Bcnntngton County Mutual Aid Assn. will meet Wednesday night at 8 o'clock at the Arlington Fire House. Members from Pownal's Ihree volunteer fire companies have heen urged to attend the meeting. * * * The Baplist Ladles Aid Society will meet tomorrow nighl al 7:30 in the church social rooms. Refreshments will be served by Mrs, Ronald Paul and Mrs. Richnid Walsh. .iams Inn Saturday evening. Wives and guests al the dinner wrought the total in attendance to approximately 31. John A. Rice of Witlinmslown presided over Ihe gathering. Lcltcrs were read from members unable lo attend. Graduates at the reunion were Mr. Rice, Mrs. Darwin Grimes, James Harrington, Peter Van Coil, William Howard, Frederick Lind,cy Jr., Mrs. Richard Reopcll, Wil- ,iam Coons, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Palmer, Richard Rummc, Robert Monctte, Mrs. Winlhrop Chcnail, Kerwin Slackpole, Mrs. Francis 3uck, Mrs. J. R. Diimouchel, Ar- .hur Snide, and Howard Ogcrt. S. W'mstown Library Activity Tomorrow The South Williamstown Library will be open tomorrow rom 10 a.m. to 12 noon. A reading hour will be held from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Readers will he Mrs. Gerard Davis and Mrs. William Rose. Children 'rom New AshSprd are invited ,o attend. EXCELLENT BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY ItJatl for husb*nd-wiU operation. Y*rfity «nd N*wi Room of many y«an it*ndin«j. Prcitnt own.r v.llin, btc.u.. of .Ih.r intarvitt, for Further Information Wfit» Pott Offle. Ion 51 Williamstown, Mais. Student Who Used Bus for Garbage Hauling Fined $20 Richard K. Dodge Jr., a Wil liams College student from Lancaster, Pa., was fined $20 by Judge Samuel E. Levine when he was found guilty in District .Court this morning of unauthorized use of a bus belonging to the Wil-! liams Outing Club. Dodge, who pleaded not guilty, was charged wilh using Ihe vehicle June 24 and 25. He was stopped,by Williamslown police June 25 after Williams Outing Club Director Ralph Townsend filed a complaint (hat the ve-J nicle was missing, i Dodge admitted in court that he used Ihe vehicle but said he did not know lhat the use was unaulhorized. He said that he (nought someone at the Theta MRS, JOHN P. COMER JR Comer-Bowers The Madison Avenue Presby- Delta Chi Fraternity House where terian Church of New York City ic is stayuig must have had au- horlzation. He said he obtained he keys from the ignition in the us which had been left in the driveway at Ihe fraternity house. He denied laking them from Ihe where they are normally <ept. Mr. Townsenct- leslified (hat he did nol give Dodge authority Unperformed use the vehicle on either of thejwas followed by a reception at days it was taken. He said that Butler Hall. Given In Marriage was the selling Saturday for the marriage of Miss Lucelte Bowers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Landis Bowers of Lincoln Park, N. J., and John Preston Comer Jr., son of Prof, and Mrs. Comer of Williamstown and Charlottesville, Va. . The Rev. lie didn't think a student had jeen using it. The bus was gone and returned three times June 24, he said. Patrolman Flasom Jenks told>j 0 ned in the empire style wilh a he court thai he received a call'sabrina neckline and three-quar- from Mr. Townsend June 24 com-jt er sleeves. The back terminated^ plaining that the ouling club bus j n a chapel train. She wore a! Dancing Classes To Hold Second Session Tuesday The dancing classes of Ihe Wil liamstown Community Assn.'s summer recreation program will hold their second session tomorrow morning Jn the First Congregational Church. A total of 75 Williamstown youngsters from six years and up are registered for the classes which will continue weekly through July. Because of the large enrollment, the group has been divided into junior and senior divisions. The junior division, for six and seven-year-olds, will meet from 9 to 10 a.m. The senior division, for children eight years and over, will join the younger group at 9:45 a.m. and continue to 11 a.m. Mrs. Robert Harden is dance instructor. Miss Linda Gibbs assisted Mrs. Barden at the piano for the first session. Mrs. Gloria Morandi will he pianist for the second session. Mrs. Herbert Boch helped with the registration. The group hopes to present a program of dances of many nations early in August. Talarico Assists In Army Show For JFK in Germany A Williamstown soldier look Thunderstorjn Hits Town With Bark Worse Than Bite Williamslown apparently escaped unscathed from the thunder nd lightning storm that struck n the early hours this morning. Local police said they received no reports of damage and a spokesman for the Highway Department revealed that they were lot called out to clean up any branches or rubble in the storm's aftermath. A resident on Maple St. reported that a heavy bolt of ightning hit close by his house but he could see no damage. The intermittent thunder and ightning was accompanied by a leavy downpour. Srange to Make Plans For Annual Horse Show Plans for the charity horse show will be discussed by Williamstown irange members at a meeting in he Grange Hall on Water St. tomorrow at 8 p.m. part in a massive display of mis- was missing but lhat it had been •eturned. Again on June 25, Mr. fownsend called lo say thai (he The bride, who was given m marriage by her father, wore a'siles, artillery and engineer equip gown of white peau-de-soie fash- ment for President John F. Ken- - -- uedy when he visited Hanau, Germany, during his European lour, the Army disclosed today. Pfc. Philip E. Talarico, son of lace mantilla and carried an arm! Mr - and Mrs. Phiiip B. Talarico bouquet of calla lilies. Miss Rulh Tracy of New York bus was missing, he said. Palrol- was maid of honor. The attend- man Jenks said that when he ]a nts were Mrs. Neal of 4 Grandvlew Dr., was among the soldiers who participated in the the June 25 demonstration for —Dr. John Martin out of town uly 6 to 31.—adv. Complete CUSTOM PICTURE FRAMING WILLIAMS BOOKSTORE 9 Spring Street GL 8-4860 •stopped Dodge, the student told Marks of Flushing, N. Y.. sister he was using the bus fo' 0 f the bridegroom, and Mrs. Ar- Davidson President, according to a dispatch laul garbage. Ihur Turner of Carlisle. Donald Dodge, an ouling club member, 'c. Anderson, of Northfield, Minn., . lold the court thai he is spend-[ was ' man. Ushering were :ng the summer in Williamslowri'Capt. Ray Landis Bowers Jr. ofj where he is working for the Gor- n le AJI- Force Academy, Colo-| don & Sultan construction firm on I rac )o Springs, brother of the mailed from Hanau Army headquarters. Talarico is a truck driver and radio telephone operator in the Headquarters Battery, 3rd Ar-| mored Division Artillery statiou- " .at Hanau. He enlisted in February last work at the college. bride; Slanton Garfield Jr., of^' ear . received his basic training Patrolman Ronald Sieczkowski Horsham, Pa., cousin of (he bride-j at Fl - Di *' N - J -. and Ft. Gordon, also leslified for Ihe Comnion-L ro0 m. Neal Davidson Marks of! Ga -> and was tne n sent overseas ••' - " " * Flushing brother-in-law of the| to J oin llis Present oulfil. A 1961. bridegroom, and Harold E. Ncave Braduate of Williamstown High 1 Jr., of Ml. Morris, III. School, he was a studenl at Wil-j Mrs. Comer is an alumna of llams College before he enlisted.. Wellesley College and received! her master's degree from Sarah Lawrence College. Her father is the former supervising principal of Schools of Lincoln Park. With Procler & Gamble wealth. Chief Joseph Zoito prosecuted the case. Dinner and Dance Celebrates Noel's 40th Wedding Date Mr. and Mrs. Russell Noel of Summer St., Williamstown, celebrated their 40lh wedding anniversary Saturday with a dinner parly and dancing at (he 1896 -louse. Attending the anniversary party were Miss Candy Noel and Sleven Noel, children of Ihe honored couple; Mr. and Mrs. Russell Noel Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Aus- .in Harwood, of North Adams; Mr. and Mrs Francis Pierce of Villiamslown; and Mr. and Mrs. John Burns of Norlhporl, L.I., N.Y. Mrs. Noel's parents, Mr. •md Mrs. Harry Jowelt of North Adams also were present. The honored couple was presented wilh a three-tier anniversary cake and gifls from Ihe family. They were married In Pownal, CnUTCn S VI., and lived in North Adams' mlil they came lo Williamstown 3 years ago. Berkshire County Chapter Massachusetts Heart Association, Inc. Gratefully Acknowledge* Memorial Gifts Gifts may be sent to: Mn. Edworrf J. Coughlln f'o WllliomitowR Notional Rank Wrltiamstown, Mats. Mr. Comer, who is associated with Ihe research and development deparlmenl of the Procler Si Gable Co. of Cincinnali, Ohio, is a graduale of the Phillips Exeter Academy. He holds B. S. and M. S. degrees from the Massachusetts Tnslilute of Technology ud a Ph.D. degree in malhc- malical statistics from Columbia. University. His father is professor emeritus of government of ^VilliJ"lms College. His grandfather, (he late Dr. Harry A. Garfield, was presi- denl of Williams College, and his great-grandfather was James A. Garfield, 20lh President of the United States. After a trip lo Bermuda, the couple will live in Cincinnati. Second Cong'l Stuff Frankfurts For Lazy Meal This is a dish for a neal, for a guest meal family . one 'ou can always count on lo be hit. Wilh ilj you might serve chilled lomalo shells filled wilh coleslaw, and big buns, split, but- .ercd and heated. Grilled Apple Sauce Sluffed rrnnkfurlers: 1 cup soft bread crumbs, 3 tablespoons melted bnt- er or margarine, 8 frankfurters, 8 bacon slices, !4 teaspoon poul- ry seasoning, I cup canned apple sauce. Combine bread crumbs, bnllcr or margarine and poultry scason- ng. Cook apple sauce about 7 ninutes or until thickened, stir ring occasionally. Add lo crumb nixturc. Split frankfurters almost hrough lo bottom lenglhwise. ?ill wilh apple sauce mixture. iVrap 1 slice bacon arouri! each 'rnnkfurter; fasten with tooth licks, Broil 8 minutes. Makes servings. I Termed Success Approximately 150 persons al- lended Ihe Second Congregational Church Fair in South Williams- own Saturday, il was reported lo- day. Proceeds from the event were nol available but a spokesman for he fair committee said lhat it was quite successful. Among the arli-i cles sold were food, aprons, white elephants, clothing, books, toys ilnnls and children's games. Refreshments were served anc a popcorn wagon was opcrr.tcd. ADDITIONAL NEWS of interest lo Witliamsttncn rentiers mill be found in Ihe Northern Bcrkttiire Area New* Section on Page 2 of The Tran- On Vacation MONDAY, JULY 8TH THRU FRIDAY, JULY 12 REOPEN FOR BUSINESS SATURDAY, JULY UTH! McNicol's Store North HO«MC Rood Rubber Stamps Marking Devices • Supplies Engraved Name Plate* CALL Northern Berkshire Mfg. Co., Inc. 17f Brace welt Ave. (Cor. Houahto* St.) Nortw A (fonts MOMbwk 4-«03 a largo investment in clothes I -want a, professional drycleaning job on mine You won't lie risking your investment in fine rlolhos if you have us Sanilonc dryclcan them. Our Nationally advertised Sanilono is the only process recommended by leading clothing makers to keep garments looking like new, cleaning afler cleaning. Try us—you'll see why. WE WILL 8E CLOSED FOR VACATION JULY 29 - AUGUST 3 HAVE YOUR CLEANING DONE NOW! DAILY PICK-UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE TO NORTH ADAMS Rudnick's, Inc. Cleaners and Launderers Spring Stie.t GL 8-4321

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free