The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on July 15, 1963 · Page 2
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 2

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Monday, July 15, 1963
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TWO THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT MONDAY AFTERNOON. JULY 15, 1963 Weekend Traffic Two Held for Wet Driving, Hit-Run Area police brought hit-and- run and wet driving charges against two Northern Berkshire minors as a result of separate accidents this weekend. A third youth is reported in good condition at the Brattleboro (Vt,) Memorial Hospital today after suffering fractured ribs and a shoulder bone in a Jacksonville, Vt., crash Saturday night. Youth Fined $200 Robert E. Alcombright, 20, of 72 Park St., Adams, whose car left East Road and smashed down four guard rail posts Saturday night was fined a total of $200 in Adams District Court this morning on three of four charges. Special Justice Henry W. Kaliss lodged a fine of $100 on a charge of operating under the influence, $50 for dangerous driving, and $50 for leaving the scene. The fourth charge, drunkenness, was filed, The defendant pleaded guilty to each complaint. Police Capt. Lawrence Clarkson told the court that Alcoin- bright, after hilling the posts, dropped off two passengers in North Adams and came back to East Road again, where he was apprehended by Patrolmen Charles Schofieid and Norbert Fillion, who were investigating the accident. Willlamslrmn Youth A 2 0-y ear-old Williamslown flortk ern Three Escape In Readsboro, Vt. three persons escaped injury Saturday evening when a car driven by Floy Dodge, 19, of Whitingham, Vt. collided with the rear-end of a hay truck operated by Marlin Robinson of Whitinfham. Slate Troper Jamei Elrick of (he South Shaftsbury, Vt. barracks said 17 year-old Ruth Janovsky of Readsboro was uninjured. There were three accidents locally, none causing injury. At midnight last night, a car driven by Marziale F. Carlopoli, 17, of Piltsfield ran off State - , _ . _. . _. Street into a fire hydrant and a |M«somc Temple on Church St. • nf *" "•" —••*• — | j,s*»«tS« J *« +K* nvmm J uad^t-HAir I I ew6 Rtporlt oj general intertU to reiidentt of lh» Northern Btrkthirt Community Church Street Elm Falls, Kills Power <?(Photo on P»ge D Electric Co. worked 2Vz hours to ,.,.,, , . . restore power to the area. A niu Carlopoli, .™ h • ^'r^Tth. 1 ™W ^ »«"• Dolmen' off State'? 1" ..•'" . tr ",. m ... fr ^LI l h .'icrew removed the stricken tree. traffic beacon pole. Police said his vehicle struck lie fire plug, crossed the road, lumped the curbing and a two- ;oot retaining wall, skidded across a lawn In front of 217 State St. and piled up against the stop light shaft. Carlopoli told police he was going about 35 miles an hour. Approximately $75 damage was done to another hydrant yesterday afternoon on Massachusetts Ave. Police said a car driven by Michael J. Plsvelyky Jr., 23, of .Villiamstown sustained about $300 damage to his vehicle. The fire department was noti- : icd of both incidents, police said, and hydrant repairs will be made. youth, Craig E. Brueggeman ofi Anthony C. Dimitropolis of InHancocV: Rd.. was released last dian Orchard said his car wu night by North Adams guthori-!struck and damaged in the Ad- ties on $150 bailfor three charg-'ams Super Market parting lot es, leaving the scene of en acci- about 6:30 Saturday evening. Fo- elent, operating under the influ- lice identified the motorist as' ence, and drunkenness. jAwore McCluggage of E»st Rd.,! He will be arraigned in Dis- Clarksburg. There was no dam- irict Court July 27, police said, age estimate. Brucggeman's car allegedly caused $750 property damage when his vehicle collided with another operated by Loring Wheeler, 25, of 201 E. Main St. about 10:30 p.m. yeslerciay. In Jacksonville Saturday night, Robert Bardwell, 18, of Wilmington, Vt., was discovered lying behind a stone wall near the Jasper Boyd residence after his car rolled over into the woods about 9:30 o'clock. Mr. Bardwell's father, Mr. Roger Bardwell of Bernardston termed his son's lucky." State Police from Bratlleboro rushed the youth to the Bratlle- boro hospital. crashed to the ground yesterday afternoon amid a Wagnerian crew removed the stricken tree. The storm, which evoked im ages of the great Norse God «*£, Sunder, "=-" -^- ***** crashing down upon Ihe parkef ,car of Mrs. David Adams of If jSouth St. It damaged the hooc and driving rain. .H Inche* Rain The sharp, violent thunder* nc nualp, rjLMCll,. utuLiui. i -. OUUln OL. II U&magCC storm brought .68 inches of rain gn d windshield. The to the city during it; brief and empty at (he time, tumultuous existence. It also| The skies cleared gradually brought high winds which trade | as t night and today. Williams to Launch $7.5 ion Drive Williams College in the fall will begin a concerted three-year drive to raise the $7.5 million required to secure •» $2-5 million Ford hinge on alumni reaction to Wil foundation challenge grant. The goal is by far the largest the 174-year-old school has set. But the drive is just the first phase of a ID-year campaign to raise a yet unannounced cum. IJke Other Culleges President John E, Sawyer In a leaflet sent to alumni said the Ifr year drive -"will be similar in magnitude to those announced or completed by comparable iratilu- lions in recent years." Amheril College, comparable in size arid academic rank, in March, 1962, started a 10-year campaign to raise $36 million. For Williams, the Ford grant represents the largest gift from any source in the last quarter of a century. But to win it, Dr. Sawyer ob- served, the school must collect $7.5 million by July 1, 1966. The success of the drive could Hams' move to end fraternity living. Dr. Sawyer has apparently eliminated much of the alumni opposition. Previous Mark Williams' largest previous fund drive was for $4 million. Former President J. Phinney Baxter guided that one to success before retiring in 1961. The money was raised in two years. Dr. Sawyer in the leaflet says of the Ford grant: "Coming as it does at a transitional moment he'd ports. George E. Ames Gets Fifth Good Conduct Medal The fifth award of the Good Conduct Medal has been made to George E. Ames, damage control- man second class, the U. S, Navy announced. Ames, son of Mr. and Mrs. seph Ames of 405 River St., North Adams, received the award for high achievement in conduct and proficiency during the last three years service in the Navy. The North Adams sailor who entered the service in November 1945 is currently serving aboard the frigate 1ISS Wilkinson, operating out of Newport, R.I. During the Korean War Amu served aboard a ship which bom- warded North Korean Communist-' in the history of American higher education, the grant will substantially aid Williams in responding to its contemporary responsibilities while sustaining its traditional strengths; and the challenge will surely spark the larger task that lies ahead." Ames attended Drury High School before joining the service. the tops of normally inperturb- able elms, maples and oaks twist and dance in weird gyra. tions. Fair Tomorrow According to the weatherman, generally fair weather is due Vt. Fine Arts Lists Elman, Jazz Concert Jazz will be added to the musical fare at the Southern Vermont Art Center in Manchester, Vt., July 19 when the producer of the Newport Jazz Festival will present "A History of Jazz." George- Wein, producer of the festival and also director-pianist survival as "surely of |he Newport Jazz An Star5| IT'S WONDERFUL TO BE FREE OF FINANCIAL WORRIES AS YOU GROW OLDER. There Is a Way fo Do Thii. May W« Discusj It With You? Hy Patashmck INVESTMENTS 20 State St., MO 3-7465 NOTICE TS* BoarJ of Appeals for lK« Cily of North Aifami will hold « pubfjc hearing Monday «ve- ning, July 29, 1963 a) 7:30 P. M. in fh« City Council Cham- b.n, City Hall lo h.ar Ihs following dppaali permit* {or which war* refused by the City Building Inspector. Eliiabath C. Filch and Dorothy D. Josfyn 170. 174 and 182 Easl Main SI. To subdivide ana lot iecaled al 170, 174 and 182 Easl Main Slreet into Iwo loll designalad as A and B. N«w division l!n« violates side yard set baclc re- quiremenls for hoin* No. 174. Ernts! E. Jones, Secralary Board of Appeals City of North Adams, Mass. July 15, 22, 1963. will bring four of his Newport regulars for the concert scheduled at 8:30 p. m. The special jazz concert is attracting a capacity audience and advance reservations ire suggested. On Sunday, July 21, at 8:30 p. m., a concert will be given by Mischa Elman, a violin virtuoso. Joseph Seiger will be at the piano. Elman is making his first appearance at the Art Center and a capacity audience is expected. The program will include "Sonata in D major" by Handel; Beethoven's "Spring Sonata," "Concerto in E minor" by Mendelssohn and "Poeme" by Chausson. Also on the program is "Melodie" by Tchaikovsky, "From San Domingo" by Arthur Benjamin, "Nocturne in E flat major" by Chopin-Sarasate and finally Wieniawski's "Polonaise Brillia in D major." On Sunday July 28 at 8:, p. m. Ihe Weslern Theatre Ba let of London and Bristol, Eni land, will present a program classical billet in the modern style. Shower Sheila J. Donovaa Miss Sheila J. Donovan, daugl tcr of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Dom van of 139 Front St., was fetec at a personal stiower yesterd at the home of Mrs. William Ostrander of 14 Hall St. About 30 persons attended th event. Miss Marjorie Brooks Ihis city, was hostess, with Mr. Marlene LePak and Mrs. Oslran der as co-hostesses. The weddln cake centerpiece was made b Mrs. LePak and Miss. Marily Donovan made the miniature wet ding ring favors. Games wer played and a buffet lunch was served by the hostesses, assis ed by Marilyn Donovan end Ju dith Sore). Miss Donovan receiver, numerous gifts. She and William A. Oatrande Jr. are to be married Saturday Aug. 24, in St. Francis Church. HAVE Tried X^artTT Sun Cleaners lUU Services Yet? Wt Know That One* You Hav« . . . You'll Alw«y» Say ... , SUN WAY IS THE BEST WAY! Free Pickup & Delivery Service Williamitown—Tuoday and Friday 1,000 TOP VALUE STAMPS GIVEN EACH WEEK Litt W«.k'« Winntr Mrs. Orlando Cilli, 195 Eagl. Sfrttt CT TTVT CLEANERS lj \^J 1 1 111 Rlvtf St., MO J-SOtS "Member of the National Institute of Dry CUanlng" VIVlul. The crashing elm tree brought power lines down with it and for several hours people living on Church, Pleasant and E. Quincy Sts. were without electricity. A crew from the Massachusells YMCA Camp Clark Plans Four Special Events This Week Camp Herbert B. Clark — Ihe YMCA's summer day camp at Windsor Lake — features four special events this week. Scheduled for today is a special exhibition of campers' pets, followed tomorrow by a nature hike through the woodlands surrounding the Windsor Lake camp site. Sleepout Thursday A series of caplure-the-llag competitions will be conducted Wednesday and a special all-ca.mp sleepout Thursday night, Preceding the sleepout camp officials will present awards to area youngsters taking part in the summer camping sessions. Brave, scout, warrior and chief badges will be awarded to those campers who have earned the requisite number of merit points. Outdoor picnics at Camp Clark are scheduled for Wednesday and Thursday afternoons. The camp's daily swimming instruction sessions are conducted ay Foster Crawford and Virginia Swiatek. The Camp Clark inspection award went to the flaming Star Tribe last Thursday. Winning Friday's inspection prize was the Apache Tribe. Stock Market fattav m. ttflnjr NEW YORK (AP) — The slock market lost more ground in moderate trading early this afternoon. Losses of most key stocks were narrow. Quite a few were unchanged. But sharp declines by a scattering of blue ships helpec depress the averages. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was down 2.40 to 705.30. The trend was generally lower acre lum^ni anu luesuifty. rv low of near 50 is expecled tonight and a high in the mid-70's is due tomorrow. More showers or thunder slorms are expected Thursday or Friday. Gunner's Mate R. J. Keating In Canada Festival Robert J. Keating, gunner's mate third class, U. S. Navy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd F. Keating of 315 State Road, North Adams, took part in the recent Maritime Festival in Vancouver, B.C., Canada. Kealing is serving aboard the USS Gregory, a Pacific Fleet unit which made a goodwill visit to (he British Columbia port. The North Adams sailor was among crewmen of three U.S. ships which formed a naval battalion for Ihe Festival parade. Keating joined the Naval Reserve while a Drury High School student and went on active duty July 27, 1061, shortly after his graduation. He received training in electronics at [lie Brooklyn Navy Yard before he was assigned to ship duty. Last month Keating's ship took part in Exercises Flying Fox, a major fleet striking and anti-aircraft warfare trinlng exercise ofl the West Coast. Excelsior Print Wins Nomination Paper Contract The contract to print 250 nomination papers has been awarded by City Clerk Cornelius E. O'Brien to Ihe Excelsior Printing Co. of this city. Excelsior Printing Co.'s quotation of $23.50 was the lowest among five obtained by the clerk's office. The others, and (heir bids: Elder Printing Co., $67.50; Lamb Printing Co., $52.00; Byam Printing Co., $45,45 ($68.40 for 500); and Luscia Press, $54. All are of this city. In the Hospital Leo Corbiere of SO',4 Williams chemicals, tobacccc, drugs, farm implements, mail order-retails, oil's, and nonftrrous metals. Some profits were taken in recent high-flying "glamour" issues, resulting in losses running to 4 or 5 points. The A-isociated Press average of 60 slocks at noon was down to a fairly sharp loss of I.I at 270.1 with industrials off 1.2, rails off 1.1 and utilities off A. The averages were dampened by declines of about 2 by Du Pont, well over a point by Ameri •n Smelting, and fractions by Jersey Standard, U.S. Steel, General Motors, Liggett It Myers, and Eastman Kodak. Xerox dropped about 5 points. Texu Instruments lost a couple of points. Control Data dropped more than a point, U.S. Rubber, Homestake, Union Carbide, and U.S. Gypsum clung to smtjl gains. Prices were mixed on the Amer- can Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds were irregu arly higher. U.S. x>nds advanced. government Befourney Ends Course On Navigational Aids Marine Pfc. George N. Betourney, so.) of Mr. and Mrs. J. .eorge Beiourney of 12 Beech St., North Adams, has completed a course In Navigational Atda »(. the Second Marine Aircraft Wing School, Marine Corpa Air Station Cherry Point, N.C. Last December Pfc. p»ioiirn»y completed the 32-weeks Naval Air rltintenance Training Detachment course in basic electronics at the lame atation. A graduate of Drury High School 'fc. Betourney entered the «erv- ce in November 1961. After baaic training at Parris blend, S.C., he took four weeks combat training it Camp Lejeune, <.C. and later a two-week avia- ion familiarization course. Pete Seegar Like Matinee Idol At Lenox Music Barn By TIIAYER WALKER Maybe folk music should rever to its former role of obscurity. Certainly afler last night's Pete Seegar session at the Music Barn in Lenox, it was clear that mass popularity has done neither the music nor Mr. Seegar any good Summer Campers Singing before a standing-room only crowd consisting mostly o: clapping, stomping and cheering teenage summer campers, the lean 43-year-old folk artist appear ed to be more of a matinee ido than a dedicated musicologist. And to a great extent the blame rests on the well-meaning Mr Seegar, for he has been popular folk music's principle figure for over a decade. His avowed purpose is "to sing as many songs for as many people as is humanly possible," which obligation he met long ago. But his strong voice and sure fingers continue the drive with religious fervor. The result: An overwhelming appeal (o youth who worship him with almost Messianic zeal. But last night Mr. Seegar caught himself in his own trap and is popularity betrayed him. The predominantly juvenile au dience prohibited Mr. Seegar from delvirtg inlo his endless menial collection of lillle known tunes and instead they demanded familiar songs. Only once did he break into a lune on tlte spur of the moment — his common practice — and singing "Groundhog" without plan ning on it. The remainder of the program was primarily Weaver's songs, smacked ot full-sole compromise to the audience «n audience St., for trealment. Lador LaValley of 97 Front St., for treatment. Mrs. Cyrilla Gotzens of 953 S. Church St., for treatment. Angelo Gazzam'fia of 219 Church St., for Ircalmenl. Alfred Moreau of 74 W. Main St., [or treatment. Mrs. Martin Sokolove of RO Quincy St., proprietor of Erin's Beauty Salon, for treatment. William Blay of 17 LaBonle Ave., for surgery. Terrence Reynolds, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Slewart Reynolds of Whitingham, Vt., for treatment. George Reynolds, 14, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clark Reynolds of Whit, ngham, Vt., for trealment. Mrs. Cheryl Trombley, wife of Donald Trombley of 57 Front St., r or treatment. Bernard Davignon of School St., Clarksburg, for surgery. Mrs. Edith Royal of S2 Ba- :hnnd Ave s Williamstown, for treatment. Mrs. Alfred LaBonte of 405 River St., for trealment, Lawn, Fence Damaged Approximately $50 damage was sustained by a lawn and fence in front of 28 Beacon St. this morning when a car's brakes failed on the Tremont Street hill. The vehicle, operated by Walter Worth of 37 Tremont St. incurred about $50 damage, police said. Police identified the property owner only as Olson of 28 Beacon St. Birth Mr. «nd Mrs, Mark Raimer of Old Ayer Rd., Groton, ar« parents of a daughter, Laurie Ann, born asl Monday, July 8. Maternal [r«ndparenls are Mr. and Mrs. iarold J. Maz»ichi of 1 Bryant St. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Raimer of Philadelphia, Pa., formerly of Adams, are the paternal grand- hat visibly irrilated him. Saves Evening Ntvtr-the-less, Seegsr saved the evening by bowing out when he <ncw he was helpless. Introducing Bob Davenport, a short, young Britisher with a shock of red hair wrapped loose- y around his skull liked dyed lettuce leaves, the Englishman hol- ered delightfully bawdy Music Hall and Pub ditties without »c- companimenl, injecting a spark of 'reshness and wit In an otherwise disappointing night. As one observer wryly noted, the best part of the evening was that most of the audience was too young to drive and they caused no traffic problem. In August, Mr. S«eg»r embarks on a privately sponsored world lour, from Australia, India, Europe and Africa, designed to present a "different side of America than they (the people) may know." This reviewer only hopes thai foreign audiences are more receptive to learning than the Music Barn's listeners who prefer to rehash what they already know. Small Blaze Put Out Back of Armstrong's Fire-fighters snuffed out * small blaze in the eaves of a two- story wooden garage between their headquarters and the Armstrong Inn on State Street Saturday evening. The building is owned by William Rowley and Frod Hay, co- owners of the Inn, Spruces Mystery Ride Winds Up In County Jail Thirty-three residents of the Spruces Trailer Park in Williamstown wound up in Berkshire County Jail Sunday aflernoon — but all were safely early evening. It wasn't a big mistake at all. It was the surprise ending of "Mystery Ride." Eight carloads of the trailer- dwellers started out shortly after noon wilh "destination unknown.'' Some hours later the group was having a ham dinner in the jail house mess hall. Sheriff John Courtney, forme Williamslown police the visitors on a tour jail which included the women' UN Dignitaries Tour Rowe Atomic Plant A group of United Nations am bassadors and first secretaries representing some M countries loured the Yankee Atomic Electric Co. Plant in Rowe Saturday, Company officials briefed the group and presented a film describing operation of the plant before conducting visitors on a tour of the facility. The foreign dignitaries were £ken through the turbine hall, control room, laboratores and outside the sphere near the new fuel storage section. New York City to Albany were met here by William A. Webster, plant president and other company executives. The group motored to Massachusetts by bus and slopped in Charlemont for lunch at the Plantation House before going on to Ftowa and their lour of the multimillion dollar atomic power plant. The group had been scheduled to visit the plant last year but the trip was postponed because of the Cuban crisis. Automobile Fire A fire around a parked automobile's carburetor in the Adams Super Market parking lot was The UN officials who flew from quelled by fire-fighters about 5.15 Saturday afternoon. The ear which was not extensively damaged, is owned by Eugene Reese 137 Commercial St. Adams. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Specials! seclion, a padded cell and Uv new chapel. The Sunday afternoon jaunt in eluded visits to the Natural Bridg and gorge, the Red Mills sprin, in Clarksburg, and the Stale Forest. At the state reservation group visited North Pond Brilliance Pond and the fire look out lower. Tlie tour also took in Savoj Center, Windsor, Dallon, Colts ville and the bird sanctuary a East PitUfield. The tour was conducled by Al bert Bachand, president of the Spruces Trailer Park, as part of a planned recreation program. Airman Formhals In Review For President's Tour Airman 1/C Bruce 1. Form lals of North Adams, stationed at Wiesbaden Air Base in Germany took part in a formal Armed Forces review for President Ken nedy during his recent tour ol Europe. The airman is the son of Mrs Florence Formhals of 12 Bethe! St. His wife, Rose, is the daugh. of Mr. and Mrs. Francis C Trottier of 32 Bracewell Ave. Airman Formhals, an aircraft electronics specialist, enlisted in he Air Force In August 195(1. Before being sent to Germany earlier this year he was stationed at nearby Westovcr Air Force Base in Chicopee. The North Adams man is a graduate of Drury High School. Airman Giroux Assigned To tazuke, Japan Airman 2/C Neil C. Giroux ol North Adams has been assignee o Itazuke, Japan, for duty will unit o( the Pacific Air Forces. The airman, a weapons mechanic, is the son of Mr. »«<i tfrs, Roland Girouit of 304 Walker St. Before going overseas Airman ironx was stationed at Hamilton Air Force Base in California. He was assigned there follow- ng his graduation from the U.S. Air Force technical training course for air armament mechanics at Lowry Air Force B^se n Colorado. The North Adams inan enlisted n ,the Air Force for four years after graduating from St. Joeph's High School in 1961. First National Stores COMBINATION Stew & Forequarter Chops Lamb Chops Forequarter LIVE IT UP I In 1 smart way WI-A-C Mak« <hl» vacation the b«st yet Borrow all the cash you neod — i little or a lot —before you go. You c»n do it fast and easy at M-A-C. And *t term* you cin afford, NORTH AD^MS IS BANK STREET MO 3-5347 IB Fresh Swordfish IB Produce Specials/ NATIVE ICEBERG LETTUCE TencV Crisp, Mild and Flavorful HEAD j| ^1 SUNKIST LEMONS CALIFORNIA H«oR«lO C Enhances Natural Flavor of Foodi I •• ^W 3r Meat 4 Produce Price. Effcctivt Mon., Tu«s. and W.d. Only SPECIAL LOW PRICES ON THESE TIMELY FAVORITES! SUNKIST WHITE TUNA Lemon Juice Bumble Bee Pineapple Juice Bellview Hi-C Orange Tomato Juice 2 3 6-OZ CANS C 7-OZ CANS 23 $|00 FINAST 46-OZ CAN NAPKINS FINAST 2 2 PKGS of 160 46-01 CAN 46-OZ CANS 39' 29' 49« WE RESEftVf THE dlGKI TO UMII QUANTITIES PRICfS EFFECTIVE IN FIRSI NAIIONAl SUPfR MARKETS ONLY CIGARETTES & TOBACCO PRODUCTS EXEMPT FROM STAMP OfFER DOUBLE ^X STAMPS WEDNESDAY . ,., V*V , ,*. V 4C ''..«.*,«.. - *.«»-.*•«. '•>, J AT YOU* PWST NATIONAL JUPMMAWCITS [ 1 NORTH ADAMS - ADAMS

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