The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on July 9, 1963 · Page 4
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 4

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North Adams, Massachusetts
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Tuesday, July 9, 1963
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Page 4
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FOUR THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT TUESDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 9, 1963 Boston Pops Lists July 31 Benefit Concert Program Arthur Fiedler, conductor of the fccwlon Pops Orchestra, has announced his proRram for the Boston Pops at Tanglewood concerl 0:1 July Si. Tlie annual appearance of Fiedler and Hie Boston Pops Orchestra at Tanglewootl is made for the benefit of tlic Berkshire Music Center, the summer toiler for the advanced study of music operated Strauss' Wine, Women and Song "Rakoczy 11 March which will b followed by "An Outdoor Over In re" by Aaron Copland. Mr. Copland is chairman of the facult and head of the department composition at the Berkshire Mu sic Center. Also to be heard on th benefit program are the Suit from "Gayue" by KhaehHturian by Hie Boston Symphony Orclics- trii at its summer home, Leonard Pemiiirio will be Mr. Fiedler's guesl for this season's Tanglewood Pops concert. He will perform Rachmaninoff's Concerto No. 1 in F sharp minor, Op. 1 and' the Scherzo, from the Concert Symphoiiiquc by Lilolff. The Boston Pops Orchestra's concert will begin with Berlioz 1 Waltzes; Selections from liichar Rodgers' "No Strings"; and th Theme from "Lawrence of Ara bia" by Jarre. Tickets for the Boston Pops a Tanglewood program will be o sale at the Festival Box Office a Tanglewood, beginning tomorrow The grounds will open at 6 p.m and patrons are invited to tak picnic suppers. Simplified Steps to Your HEARING FR£E ... 20 pages of prac-', tiivii nnd useful in/orrua- lion about your precious sense of hearing. Tells in (k'lail how to protect and preserve this all-important hearing function when signs of fading and fogging develop! ' Ton owe it fo yourself, family, friends and associates to protect and preserve your vital sense of hearing for a lifetime of comfort, pleasure and usefulness. Write, phone or call for free booklet North Adams Hearing Center Robert Moulton & Williard Bus], Specialists 28 EAGLE ST. MO 2-2151 Academic; Pitfalls Mathematics, English Draw Largest Number of Summer School Students of students In the city's elemen- ary and high school summer essions. In the 30-day high school summer school that started July 1, seven classes of mathematics, French are being taught. Person' al use typing is also popular. 268 Student* Director Edward M. Lamarre said of his 268 students, 133 are youngsters trying to make up a course they failed, 93 are doing remedial work in subjects they did poorly in, 38 are taking typ- ng and four enrichment work. Twenty-one courses are being offered. At the elementary level, Di- RESTAURANT Rt. 7 Norfh, Williamstown, Mass. Select Foods, Wines and Liquors Cocktail Hour 4:30 — 7:30 Dinner 6:00 — 10:00 Late Supper 10:00 — I A. M. Reservations Appreciated Dial GL 8-4000 DOWN IT COMES — Linchan & Craven building on Main Street begins to fall as crane attacks its top floor. Ancient frame building was purchased late last year by its neighbor, Berkshire Bank & Trust Co., which says it has no immediate plans for use of site. Contractor David Deans of Williamstown is tearing down the old building, Business Today Job Openings for Youths Without Skills Tighten By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (AP) — Teen-age job seekers are a top national problem today. The number wiio can't find work increases even though the total of employed of all ages crosses the 70-million mark for the first time. Even in an expanding economy the problem may gel worse before it improves, because of a still larger influx of youngsters to come. * * * At the other end of the age scale, union workers are centering their battles this year on|]' roduclio ." fields output per worker has gone up by about 35 per cent. * * y Last year 12 per cent fewer motor vehicle workers turned out 55 per cent more cars than lil-18. In the same period, the number of railroad employe; dropped 'Id per cent while freight ton-miles per worker rose 4y per cent. The big gains in total employ mcnt have been in the service industries, and in the technical and more highly skilled jobs in the schemes for job security rattier than higher wage rates. This was the crucial ix>inl in the steel labor pact and in the fight between the railroads and ttieir unions. Even so, in many basic industries the number of employes has dropped while the units of production per worker have increased. Total employment crossed the 60-million mark just 15 years ago. Since then steel production workers have declined in number It is this accent on training and skill which thwarts many teen-age job seekers. Those who are returning to school this fall may achieve the training goals. * * * Many of those who are dropping out of school will still have to scramble for the job opportunities open to beginners. Those whose education isn't enough to take on (he on-job training that a mechanized economy demands by about 20 per cent, although!will be hard pressed. ATTENTION PLEASE! WE ARE HAPPY TO ANNOUNCE THE APPOINTMENT OF Bertoli Oil Co AS OUR DISTRIBUTOR FOR 11 O M G A § In North Vilnius and Vicinity THE HOMGAS CORPORATION BULK AND CYLINDER SERVICE AVAILABLE FOR ALL YOUR BOTTLE GAS NEEDS Call MOhawk 3-8600 BERTOLI OIL CO. 121 Versailles Avenue, North Adams Bertoli Oil Co. Will Furnish Homgas Service to All Accounts Formerly in the Custody of Chesbro Gas. OUR AUTHORIZED HOMClfAS DISTRIBUTOR Library Painting Means Delay In Issuing Some Books Adult patrons of the North Adams Public Library are pretty likely fo experience some delay in getting books they want (bis week and uext. That's because painters have taken over most of the main floor of the library as they carry out a city contract to redecorate nine rooms. Miss Huth B. Browne, librarian, said this morning that the charging, students' and reference rooms now are being painted and this has necessitated moving more than a thousand books from their usual places. A temporary charging desk has been set up in the main lobby, but Miss Browne said the selection of books is necessarily limited to those in rooms that are not being painted. The painters are expected to finish late this week the rooms in which they now arc working, but then they will start painting the main lobby and the stack room, and probably will be at it for a good part of next week. As a result, it will continue to be impossible for the library staff to get at some books that patrons may want. Miss Browne asked the public to be patient until the redecorating job is finished. 2 School Custodians Attend Convention North Adams will be represented by two men at (he 5!)th annual convention of the Massachusetts School Custodians Assn. opened today in Springfield. They ate Robert J. Knox, senior custodian in (he local school system, and Orcsle J. Giusli, a Drury cuslodian. Last year the convention was held in North Adums. Mr. Knox Sept, 1 will become supervisor of buildings an< grounds on a provisional appoint mcnt by (he School Committee The present supervisor, James J. Moir, is retiring at the end of August. Mile Norlh of Latham Cfrcl. BOX OFFICE OPEN 10 A. M. lo 10 P. M. Phone 785-8559 Tonight Thru Sunday Eddie Rich preionli Genevieve Swerves Off Road To Avoid Dog; Strikes Boulder A car driven by Roger M. At well, 19, of 140 Crest St. sustained approximately $100 damage on Reservoir Road about 11:30 last night as the youth swerved off the road lo avoid hitting a dog. Police said his car crashed into a largo roadside boulder after skidding considerable distance. Pierpan-Fesenmaier Miss Margaret A. Fesemnaier, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray R. Fesenmaier of 518 N. Jefferson SI., New Ulm, Minn., and Henry J. Pierpan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Fierpan of 855 Massachusetts Ave., were married June 22 in the Cathedral of the Holy Trinity at New Ulm. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Joseph Ettel officiated. The bride had her sister, Mrs. Joseph D. Moriarly, as matron of honor, and Miss Kathleen Baumgartner of St. Paul, Minn., as bridesmaid. Thomas E. Pierpan of this city served as best man for his brother. Michael and Gerald Fesenmaier of New Ulm, cousins of the bride, ushered. A dinner and reception followed at the Trppicana Club in New Ulm. Mrs. Pierpan is an elementary school teacher, and her husband is associated with his father in the Hurry J. Pierpan Insurance & Real Estate Agency. Mr, and Mrs. Pierpan are residing at 30 Hall St., following a wedding trip loMackinack Island, Michigan. Riley-Christman Miss Shirley Ann Christman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerard Christman of 7 Virginia Ave., jpillsficld, and Pvt. Raymond Paul Riley of the U. S. Army,| son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis A. Riley of 31 Veazie St., were married at T-15 Friday evening by Mrs. Mary F. Baker, justice of the peace, at her home on River Rd., Clarksburg. Mrs. Ruth Burke, aunt of the bridegroom, and Francis A. Riley Jr., his brother, were the attendants. A party for members of the family followed at Sunnyside in Clarksburg. Pvt. Riley left today to return to Kitzinfjen. Germany, where he is serving with the flth Artillery. His wife, who is employed at the J. J. Newberry Co., store in Pills- [ieW, plans to reside at the home of her parents there. Needless Alarm Fire-fighters responded to a needless alarm from Box 71 on llolden Street at 10:52 last night. Mathematics »mJ English, th*,rKtor Robert J. Curran saidjQumn, Arnold Bartini, Mrs. Mary academic- pitfalls of many pupils, arithmetic is far ahead of nnyiM. Bell, Thomas Walsh, Nate F. iiave drawn the largest numbersiother subject in terms of fhe.Sondrini, Kdmond E. Trudeau, number of students enrolled. Reading and English are also being taken by many of hU 245 students. Enrollment at Ihe high school five of English and three of but dropped by about 80 in the Mr. Bartini and Mr, Walsh of Nicholas J. DelNegro and Lewis M. Whilcomb. All are from Dm- ry's faculty except Mrs. Dyson of Ml. Greylock Regional School, Mr. Quinn who will be teaching level was up slightly this year,'at Holyoke Junior College ami summer grammar school. Mr. Curran points out dial compared to last year the enrollment Adam.s Memorial High School, Grammar School — Wilfred G. Saulnier, Eugene J. McCarron, of second, third and fourth graders Miss Alma A. Ecnedetti, Stephen is light. The number of older ele-JA, Boisvcrt, Miss Ruth Barnes, meniary school pupils attending is heavy, he said. Following are the lists of the teachers at the summer schools. High School — Mrs. Irene Dyson, William C. Prevey, Irving P. Toupenee, Mrs. Veroniquc Gallese, Louis J. Diamond, James Miss Jane E. Sherman, Robert J. Dean, Goerge N. Petropulos, Mrs, Dorothy G, Thompson and Mark L. Murray. All are from the local school system. Rain Douses Drought Area In Eastern Part of State BOSTON fAP)-Droughl strict en eastern Massachusetts got re- ief with a bang last night. Crops were endangered, water supplies short and lawns turning brown by the dry spell which be;an early in June. Residents irayed for rain. Answered by Bucketful Last night their prayers were answered by the bucketful and accompanied by violent electrical storms. The suctden downpour flooded streets.and cellars in many communities. Lightning struck the steeple of Hie Annisquam Village Church in loucester causing a two - alarm :ire that damaged (he roof and Belfry. Damage to the church, built in 1830 and the third oldest church on Cape Anne, was estimated at $15,000 to $20,000. Firefighters from Beverly, Manchester and Rockport aided he Gloucester department. Several communities, including Beverly, Danvers and Weston lost power for a time during the storm. Streets Flooded In Arlington, streets were flooded and six houses were hit by ightning. None of the houses hit was seriously damaged. Francis O'Hara, Arlington pubic works superintendent, said 200 cellars were flooded and 15 streets damaged. For a short time after he downpour, water was five feet deep on sections of Massachusetts Avenue. West of Boston, flooding was reported in Wellesley, Framingham and Natick, Underpasses on Route 9 were looded halting traffic on the Boston-Worcester highway. Despite the flooding the downpour was a welcome sight (o residents of many communities that lad imposed restrictions on water use during the past week. Eves. 8:40 Sal. 5:30 A 5:15 Sirn. 8 P.M. Tickets al BOK.Office, by mail or phone 7858559. Child Free with each paid ticket for 5:30 Sal. show. Tickets also Peebles Jewel Shop. NEXT ~W£EK~ VAN JOHNSON In DAM YANKEES MON. JULY ??. VICTOR BORGC In COMEDY IN MUSIC On« Nljhl Only Coach Waiters To Be Honored Al Country Club Leonard Wallers, retired head football coach at Williams College, will be guest of men members of the North Adams Country Club at a Men's Night program tomorrow, starting with golf in the afternoon including a hole-in- one contest, will] a dinner about 7:30 o'clock. Movies on golf will be shown following the dinner. Wallers will speak at Ihe dinner and will be accorded a spe-j cinl honor. I Alfred Jarisch is chairman ofl the committee assisted by Lawrence Bclisle and Roger Delisle. Ease Water Restrictions Among communities easing re- slrictions were Brockton, Halifax, Hanson, Whitman and East Bridgewatcr as well as the 30 cities and lowiis serviced by Ihe Metropolitan District Commission. Louis Webster, marketing director for (he state agriculture department, said the rain was a boon to small truck farmers. "Crops need three to four inches a month to meet normal production," he said. "A good rain in a dry July is worth a million dollars an inch." Needed rain also fell in other areas. The U.S. Weather Bureau reported 1.2 inches fell at Concord, N.H., during a six - hour period yesterday. In .Maine and northern portions of Vermont and New Hampshire shower activity was expected fo continue today. Elsewhere, partly cloudy skies and cool dry weather were forecast. BENNINGTON DRIVE-IN THEATRE Route 67 • 67A Tonight "COME FLY WITH ME" "PERIOD OF ADJUSTMENT" Wed., Thurs.. Fri., Sat., Sun,, Mon., TUBS. with 42 International Stars! Come as late as 10:30 \o let Complete Show Coming: "Bye Bye Birdie" July I7tli —Dr. John Martin out of town July 6 (o 31.—adv, Main Feature First Tonight! ;» _ LAST TIMES TONIGHT — J "Diary of a Madman" at 8:50! "Amazons of Rome" at 10:40! JMB0 Starts Tom'w Thru Sat." GANGWAY.,. FOR THIS YEAR'S BIG ADVENTURE TECHNICOLOR IIWR1 wAllEN MWHEN mWm MOM rililiffl — ALSO THIS FIRST AREA SHOWING — CRIME MAKERS EXPOSED! THE NORTH ADAMS TRANSCRIPT Published every afternoon lull.Sundays and holidays from The Trnnsrrlpi Dulldlng, 25 Bank St., North Adams, Massachusetts. Second class postage pnld al North Adami, Mass, night cents a copy, delivered by carrier SO cenlf « week. Mall rale »1.75 • month. WillianistowH THEATRE Air Conditiontd July 8-13 SKaw's Hilarious MAN AND SUPERMAN Monday-Friday, 8:40 2 P«rf. Sat., 5 and 9 Subscription, Group and Camp Rates Williamstown, Mass. Dial 458-4146 NEXT: WilllomV "NIGHT OF THE IGUANA" Carefylly Air Conditioned. Ends Tonite: "YOUNG RACERS" - "CALIFORNIA" aft TQM'W Two tough Texans take on the whole Apache nation! " - ' '""V-- - •••'^ , •Tryy^ Brill KEITH Tommy KIRK KRISTEN KI*CORCORAN' „„ mr MARTIN • JOT YORK • «r*u CAMPOS UN PICKENS 2nd NEW MAIN HIT TECHNICOLOR' A Hilarious Laugh-Treat That Will Have You Rolling in th* Aisfos! ( FOLLOW \ A STAR / LooMoltienjrne WALT DlSNir for IfidiAcilfn

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