The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on July 15, 1963 · Page 12
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 12

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North Adams, Massachusetts
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Monday, July 15, 1963
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Page 12
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TWELVE THF NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT MONDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 15, 1963 . <»r«\ylo<'k Tower Treadway Seeks Special Bill To Repair Crumbling Structure The dilapidated Ml, Greylock War Memorial lower atop Ihe stale's highest peak, may yet have a chance for survival. The State Legislature has been asked to initiate a special bill during the current session to provide some $300,000 lo repair Ihe crumbling structure. Sleep Like Log Stop Stomach Gas 3 Times Faster TaVe BeJhani tablets wirfi fioi water at bed lime. Read in bed until eyts shut. Bellas tablets relievft stomach fas due lo excess storrach add, No harmful drugs. Get Belhans loday. 35C 3\ druggies. Stud postal lo BelJ. inj.Ofangebufg.N.Y.pfof MOeralfieesanipli. K ORNER LEANERS Cor. Union & Gallup Sts. Open Daily 8 A.M. To 5:30 P.M. 24-Hour Bundle Chute Service Complete, One-Stop, Cash & Carry Service SHIRTS Custom finished by our own laundering and finishing. E ACH No extra charge for sewing on buttons, and each shirf starched according to your preference. Owned and operated locally— Patronize your local cleaners. John F. Treadway of Williams-jsult of their special issue of "Pilltown, chairman of the Greylocklbox," the Legion's official news- Reservation Commission, in a recent Icller to John E. Powers, Senate president, and John F. Thompson, speaker of (he House, asked Ihe two leaders lo push Legion Post suggested filing and passage of a late bill tourists 25 cents to enter the ob to appropriate funds for the project. Hundreds Concerned Herbert Mahar, a national officer in Ihe World War I Velerans Assn., said he received a copy paper which was mailed out lo more Ihan 1,500 organizations, In the special edition of "Pill- Business Today Corporation Accountants Feeding Hesitant Market By SAM DAWSON AP Business Newf Analayst NEW YORK CAP)—A hesitant stock market is being fed an Increasing dose of vitamins by corporate accountants. Rising profits are being reported by industrial growing oi me same gooo servation lower of Ihe monument. In this way, the article said, the cost of repairing the damaged lower could be paid off in 12 years. If.the money isn't appropriated, news is expected in the next three weeks. The earnings increase, if it proves greater than many had counted on, could revive market confidence. At least it slwuld off- n(TriUriwav's lelter Fridav which the "Pillbox" pointed out, the low- . ?niH hmKl^Vo!' visi ors to he 1 " w i" ^ ™zet al a cost of some set some ol Ihe worries, domestic said numlieds o! mitois o me and international, that beset lhe reservation had expressed 'on-^ 1 ™^' nejjltey breed of stock traders, cern over closing of the granite' Jnc > estimate inai in me neni i j '" -i—... i... n.__ ,— Results of the April-May-Junc quarter already announced have concrete 'tower and its dan- ;1 ° VPar5 abollt lwo million tour- find gerous condition. Mahar was one of the first to ilerl veterans to the rundown condition of lhe tower about four lists will visit the tower area, Greylock summit were barred ' Last year 150,000 visitors to been well weighted on the opti' mistic side. Mosl of the corpora' ; r0( j., Earlier this year Gov. Endicotl, 3 '" 1011 Peabody reportedly cut the neces sary funds from his budget ,ind the House of Representatives two weeks ago pared the Reservation Commission's request of $63,507 by $13,090. from lhe monument's memorial lions show second quarter net in- Last week Mahar said Gov. Peabody will be invited to speak to the World War I veterans at their convention and memorial service on Ml. Greylock Aug. 11. Sunday American Legion Cmdr. Donald R. Sommer of Adams said he was "gratified" to learn of 'Treadway's appeal to the legislature. Joining Cmdr. SomiYier in his support of the proposed legislation was Dean James R. Kerr of the Past Commanders Club. The issue in expected to be discussed at the Legion Club's next meeting on July 24. Plans are underway to canvass state-wide veterans and civic groups to seek support for res- Today In History the Legion newspaper] comes this year in excess of the like period of 1962, Some report record higlis. Top executives of many other companies, speaking ahead of their treasurer's announcements, forecast similar gains. And peering still further ahead, a sizable group see profit increases continuing, especially in lhe final quarter starting in October. * * * Some of the giants whose sec. (tin the Associated Press) toration : ment. of Ihe HO-foot monu- Today is Monday, July 15th, the 196th day of 1963. There are 169 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1870, Congress readmitted the Stale of Georgia to the Union. It was the last of 11 Confederate states to relurn following the Civil War. On this date In 1788, the state of Georgia ceded all its western lands to the United States. In 1870, the Franco-Prussian War began. In 1918, the Second Battle of the Marne began in World War 1. In 1933. the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruled 2-1 al Cincinnati thai (he federal government had no constitutional right to condemn laud for low-cost housing. In 1946, Siam submitted its bor- Birch Kitchen Cabinets Let us help you wifh your plans. It will cost less if you obtain expert assistance first! WE DO ALL KINDS OF REMODELING! OLESON SALES North Eogle Street — Dial MO 3-9075 Open Daily, Thursday and Friday Evenings The American Legion Post 160:der dispute with French Indo- of Adams has already received] china to the United Nations Se- resolutions of support for tliejcurity Council. project from all other state and' Ten years ago. . . The U. S. national veterans groups as a re- House of Representatives govern- mcnl operations committee stripped ils chairman, Congressman Clare Hoffman of Michigan, of his power'to launch investigations whenever he saw fit. Five years ago. . . President Eisenhower sent U.S. Marines lo 'Lebanon, at the nation's request, to forestall possible attempts by Russia and the United Arab Republic to overthrow the Lebanon regime. One year ago ... a U.S. Army helicopter carrying five Americans and two Vietnamese was shot down by Communist, insurgents in Vietnam, FAMILY SHOE SALE Pair GIRLS' DRESS SHOES WHITE LEATHER OR BLACK PATENT SWIVEL STRAP— SIZES 6V, -3 — Reg. 2.98 LADIES' FASHION FLATS WHITE, PASTEL AND MULTI-COLORS SIZES 4-9 Values to 2.98 ond quarter profits top the yea ago figure »re American Tele phone 4 Telegraph, General Elei trio, Radio Corporation of Ame; ica. Many of the largest oil com panies have told their slockhok ers that the second quarter re suits will be higher than a yea ago. The majority of the ulililie will show increases and some o the once ailing railroads are im proving. Most of the largest steel com panies will report within the nex two weeks and are expected tc show earnings well above the sec ond quarter of 1962. Lukens Steel, first to reporl showed a sharp -advance in Ih second quarter. Other metal com panies heard from so far, alsc in the plus column, are Alan Wooc Steel, Stainless Steel Products Dayton Malleable Iron, Muelle Brass. * * * Most of (he food chains sol more and made more in Ihe las Ihree months Ihan in (he lik period of 1962. For many industries the sec ond quarter gains were a couth nation of (lie I rend in the firs three months of the year. Ovei ail American corporations turne in a 4 per cent higher report car (hen they had in lhe 1962 firs quarter. Around Vermont Didn't Discuss Educational Formula MONTPELIER — The Vermont State School Directors Assn., reviewing the 1968 legislative session, says "our biggest disappointment . . . was the fact neither House could find time to discuss the merits of our stale aid formula." The directors, in their monthly newsletter, noted, however, that the legislature enacted the equalization bill. Other measures enacted related to high school tuition, union school polling, special poll tax, building aid and social security for teachers. * * * Making the Most of Bicentennial BURLINGTON—This is a bicentennial year for many Vermont towns and they are making the most of it. Special celebrations complete with bicentennial belles and bearded gentry, parades, pageants and fireworks are being held in Westbury, Williston, Jericho, Essex and St. Albans, lo name a few. * * * Health Service Study Continues BURLINGTON—The state Health Department has begun the second phase of its study to find ways of improving local health services. A social scientist and a medical doctor are in Bristol this week to question 100 families about recent illnesses, accidents, dental care, clinic services and immunizations. The study, dealing with family and community health as well as the opinion and use of public health services, will be the basis of a future comparative study of public health in other Vermont towns, the department said. * * « 102 Fresh Air Youngsters Due BENNINGTON—A lolal of 102 Fresh Air Fund youngsters from New York City are scheduled to arrive here tomorrow afternoon to begin a two-week stay in Bennington County homes. The children will arrive at 12:35 p.m. and will be met at Ihe bus terminal by their sponsoring families. The buses carrying the youths will continue on to Arlington and Manchester to leave children wilh host families in those areas. Bennington County fund workers, include Mrs. Frances Stacey, Southwestern Vermont chairman, lefl Bennington Sunday afternoon lo spend today at the New York Herald Tribune's Fresh Air Fund headquarters in New York City and will chaperon the children on their bus trip to Vermont. * * * Kenney Appointed by Hof f MONTPELIER—Gov. Philip H. Hoff has appointed Thomas Kenney, 37, his executive secretary, to the post of civil and military affairs. Kenney will succeed Dr. James Kennedy of Brighton, who will return to his dental practice. * * * Escapee Starts 3 to 5-Year Term ST. ALBANS—Dayton Cameron, 21, who walked out of the Windsor House of Correction, July 6 and was recaptured three days later, began a three to five-year sentence over the weekend at the same jail. Cameron was picked up when he emerged from the woods on Route 7 on July 9. It was the second time he had been the object of a search. A charge of escaping from jajl was added to seven counts of breaking and entering. * * * Two Hurt When Car Hits Pole SOUTH BURLINGTON—Two men who were injured when their sports car crashed into a pole Saturdny at Airport Drive intersection remained unconscious Sunday <U the Mary Fletcher Hospital. Hospital authorities .said the victims, Richard and John GuiHmette, both of Winooski, suffered deep cuts and bruises nnd possible fractures. Falls Of/Pier into Lake BURLINGTON—Gary Kenyon, 26, was reported to be in fair condition Sunday at DeCoesbriand Memorial Hospital after he fell off a fishing pier into Lake Champlain Saturday. His cries alerted Herbert Cathaway, an employe of the Burlington Water Department who was in a plant nearby. Cathaway twice dived to the bottom before retrieving the victim and carrying him back to the dock. Calhaway and Deputy Fire Chief Richard Pratt reviver] Kenyon and then took him to the hospital. MEN'S, BOYS' and LADIES' HEAVY LEATHER CAMP MOCCASINS ALL HAND LACED — BROKEN LOTS — Reg. 7.98 99' Instructions lo Bidders Sailed bicft *r« invif»d for (Fit furniiriing of th« foflewmg: A. Fuel Oil fi. MUlc C. Beauly Cullura Equipment and Supplict (or lh» Char!«t H. McCain Vocational-Technical Higk ScKoel, North Adams, MAIS, Specification! may b» obUinad »t tK* ftf- ffcft of tha ichaol, Hodgei CrouroaJ, North Adami, M«n«- chuietti on or after July J A. 1963. Bids will b« rcoiviJ *t tha Northern BerVihir* Vocation*' Regional Sctioof Dlitricr office AI followi; A. Fuat Oil U-,00 AM Ffid«y July 26 R. MiJk 10:30 AM Friday July U C. Beauty Culture Equipment »no" Supp1i«i 11:00 AM Friday Ju[y,26 »t which Mm* ihey will b« publicly op«n»d and r»«d. Each bid for Beauty Culture Equipment and Suppliei mutt 1o» accompanied by * bid deposit of not Uu th»n 10 per cent of th* bid price In c»th or certified check, *ach bid for Fuel OiJ muit be accompanied by a certified checlr fn the amount of $200, made payable to th* Northern BerkiMre Vocational Re* gionel School Diitrict. Dtpoiift of all but the three foweit bidden will be returned 41 h»un aft«r a form*] contract it e*e- cuted. Tf no contract it executed within th'ufy days ef bid epert* ing, depotitt will be returned on demand of the bidder if he hat Dot been notified of the acceptance of hit bid. The Northern Berkihlr* Vocational Regional School DJI- fficl rei«rv*i the right to reject any or all btdi if it f**lt It It In th* public't intereil to to do> All ttatutory requirement! and local ordinance* are t« be ' obierved, bernerd Lenhoff, Chairman July 15 S.W. Winslow Jr, Shoe Manufacturer, Dies at Age of 83 BOSTON (AP) — Sidney W Winslow Jr., 83, of Brookline, a leading figure in the shoe machinery and publishing Industries for half a century, is dead. Winslow died yeslerday at New England Deaconess Hospital. He entered the hospital June 15. Funeral Tuesday Funeral services will be held al 1 p.m., Tuesday at the First ployed the talents of seven fine Church in Chestnut Hill, Newton. Burial will be al Orleans on Cape Cod. Winslow was chairman of the board of the Boston Herald-Traveler Corp. and former president and board chairman of United Shoe Machinery Corp. He retired as board chairman of United Shoe in 1960 afler 551 years wilh Ihe /inn. His father, Sidney W. Winslow Sr., founded and was first president of United Shoe which today has 25 plants in 20 countries and seven divisions and eight affiliates in the United States. In 1917, Winslow became president and a director of Boston Publishing Co., whicli became the Herald-Traveler Corp. a dozen years later. In 1953, lie stepped out as president of the Herald Traveler Corp. and became board chairman. Native of Salem A native of Salem, Winslow was a descendenl of Mayflower voyagers and early Cape Cod residents. He was graduated from Harv- ard'in 1905. The 50lh anniversary report of his Harvard class said Winslow had been president or director of 28 different companies. Winslow raised prize flocks of Su/folk sheep at his 1,100 - acre farm at Crotehed Mountain, Francestown, N.H. His first wife, the late Mrs. Alice Bulkelcy Winslow, died in 1955. Survivors include his second wife, Mrs. Mae (Walsh) Winslow; a daughter, Miriam Winslow of 3ueix>s Aires, Argentina; eight grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren. Three other children preceded him in death by several years. 107,000 Witnesses atherinNewYork In Spite of Rain NF.W YORK (AP)-Rain didn't dampen the spirits of 107,000 Je- ravah's Witnesses who turned oul n a downpour yesterday for the closing session of the secl's eight- day regional convention. Most of hem gathered at Yankee Sla dium. Huddled under umbrellas, rain coats and other rain gear, the witnesses heard Nathan H. Knorr, resident of the Watch Tower Bide and Tract Society—the sect's 'ormal name—speak on "What It iVill Be Like When God Is King Over All The Earth." Others heard the message hrough loud speakers under the itadium stands or in three lent areas nearby or at New Rockland 'alace in Manhattan. Knorr criticized the United Na- ions and the governments of individual nations for what he ermed their rejection of the heocralic government of God. At Tanglewood Final All-Mozart Works; Munch and Bach Next Week Tanglcwood, Lenox, final three »ll-Mozart concerts with Ihe Boston Symphony Orchestra assisted by various soloists, the Tanglewood Choir and the Harvard Summer School Chorus. Eric Lelns- dorf, conductor. By FRANK N. PATTERSON Since Ihe last three of Tanglewood's six Mozart concerts em- soloists and two different chor- years conductor and music con sultant of the Metropolitan Opera may explain some of the frequency of the appearance of opera on his programs, but it does not entirely explain the well measured dash of excitement, vitality and conviction one finrls in his superb performances of it. David Bar-Ulan David Bar-Ulan, born in Haifa, Israel, of Palestinian ancestry made his American debut in 1960 with Mitropoulos. His fearless oses, one would have been led to an(J confident performance of the relieve, that .despite .Sunday's weather, there would have been a ar larger audience. But whether two piano Concerto-Rondos in D and A seemetl at times to perhaps exceed the bald; never-lhe-less, Hie Following Friday's neat and! performance of Mozart's last com spirited opening overture to "The!position (he Cantata, K G2.1, with Impressario," Jeanettc Scovolli.jtoxt written by a fellow freema- who made her Metropolitan de-son. Following a Motet with the but in 19(12, performed (he Exsul-'full Tanglewood Choir, Ihe He- late Jubilate with as bisk and'quiem Mass in D Minor was per- showy an "Alleluia" as one may formed in memory of His Holi- ever expect to hear. Her voiceless Pope John the 23rd. The so- handled the gay work with ailoists Miss Scovolti, soprano and careful exuberance that, despite June Genovese, alto, Walter Car- in the 17-year-old composer's!"""' lhe ralher llm P cnorlts P ro ' music. Her voice, heard in]«ded by the Harvard Summer L'amero', Saro Coslante" willvSchool. The music_was neyer-lhe- Mr. Silverstcin on solo violin, as well as Sunday in the Requiem, has—despite its sweet delicacy—: a convincing power when the moment calls for it. Mr, Silverstein's obligations were, by thejcerts and Mr. Leinsdorf for more way, far more than fulfilled with]rarely heard works, this lime by I was loo much Moml, loo much performances WC re fresh, new and lew Mozart or the even "newer [interesting. However, not all this orchestra, one could hut hazard a' ignl ^ said of (he rare i y lie ard ;uess. At any rate, the seeming-j G Minor Symphony (K 183) with y limited audience could nol ; L , interminable repeals lhal to- lave been due to any lack of, day one fce i<. <j ocs Mozart some irecision or balance of lone mi Disservice in producing the some- he orchestra. There appears now whal re( i lln( j ant sounds one asso- a definite re-emergence of the or- dates in music lo a TV weslern. Sunday's concert which opened chestra's magnificence lhat had so frequently been acclaimed in wjlh ano t hcr overture, this lime the past. Jeaneftc Scovotli to "The Magic Flufc" continued with a virile Tanglewood Clwir nhe rush, complimented and enhanced the innocent beauty found ringer, tenor and George Hoffman, bass were all a bit more adequate less movingly and lovingly performed. Munch To Return Next week will see the return of Charles Munch for two Bach con- the above solo. The appealing Adagio for Violin and Orches- J. Haydn. This will conclude the so-called Chamber Orchestra per Ira and (he solo passages in lhe formanccs and the Festival will andante menuetto and rondo of! be then in full swing with the (he Haffner D. Major Sercnade|inuch anticipated American pre- were at) performed in his typically reserved but fluenl and precise style. Mr. Leinsdorf tunied lo the overture from the absurd opera "Cosi ££ ™n™ r"jr££ Exposition Opens mier of Benjamin Britten's War Requiem on July 27th. 32nd Annual Indian excellent program notes we lenrn various translations of the opera's title range from literal "Thus do all women." to "They all do it," "Women are like that," "Tit for Tat," "The tables turned," etc. Whatever main title is employed, its subtitle "The School for Lovers" needs little in explanation and the exquisite music even less. That Mr. Leinsdorf was for many ANADARKO, OWa. (AP)—The 32nd annual American Indian ex- posilion began here loday and a real frontier scout probably would have run clean out of his buckskins at the sight of so many feathered heads and painted faces. About 5,000 members of a dozen southern Plains tribes are gain- ered for lhe week-long affair. LATEST HOUSE MINT Come in, gel the facts on another dependable top-quality Dutch Boy paint for outside wood and masonry. It's new and different.., a revolutionary typeofhousa paint that offers many advantages in ease of application, improved color retention. We welcome your questions. ' '"Dutch 13o/ does it-•• best! OlIINLS UJALLPAPEB 6PAINT-1NC. 55-59 UNION ST. DIAL MO 3-5303 SAVE ONALL RUGS-CARPETS YOUR « OVER 85 ROLLS IN STOCK • lOO'i of ROOM SIZE RUGS Hundreds of Rcninaiils And Mill Ends AIL AT BARGAIN PRICES! HADDADS CARPET EXCHANGE 54 PARK STREET, PITTSFIELD OPP. PtTTS. GEN. HOSP. ROTHBARD'S REUPHOLSTERY SUMMER SPECIAL!! • LIMITED TIME OFFER! • Custom Quality Reupholstery by Factory-Trained Experts! Special Low Price Possible because you buy direct from factory. LOW OVERHEAD means YOU SAVE MORE 10 Yr. Guarantee on Construction il ftf Lf l\fl h I! X ivoyyju/iju/i

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