The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on July 20, 1963 · Page 9
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 9

North Adams, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 20, 1963
Page 9
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SAlUkOAY Ar-itftNOON. JULY 20. IV63 iHfc NOttVH ADAMS. MASSACHUSfcl IS. TkANSCRtK NlUt Readttboro Mrs. J, Fwler Collins GArfleld J-5JM Three Fresh Air Fund Children Arrive Here Three children are gnesls al area homes under sponsorship 01 the New York Herald-Tribune Fresh Air Fund. Miss Veronica Bartulis, 14, o: Brooklyn, N, Y. is spending her summer vacation with Mrs. Har old Murdock and family on Tunnel St. George Kirton, 11, of the Bronx Is making his second visit to the home of Mr. and Mrs Earl Holland Sr. on Tunnel St. where he is the guest of their son, Eric. Alberto Mecado, 9, o the Bronx, is speding his second summer vacation with Mrs Noyes Wheeler and family Whitingham. The three youngsters were part of a group of 102 children who arrived in Bennington on Tues day to visit county homes this month and some will stay longer, Mrs. Frances Sine yoi Shaflsbu ry is chairman of lhe Bennington County effort. Around Town Members of the Little League team will meet Sunday afternoon at the Bandhall at 1 o'clock. They will be transported from there to Howe where they will play (lie Howe Litlle League team. Game time will be 2 o'clock Sunclaj afternoon. CARD OF THANKS [ wish (o thank all the relatives and friends who helped to make my birthday a very happy and memorable occasion. William Janovsky New England Vignette* Pity Poor New Englander: No Vacation, He's there By JAMES CALOGERO I lemonade, » supply of cupa, a BOSTON (AP) - New England ba&kel »"« • "'*" » 11 were •"»' Vignetles: Summer vacationers from out- of-town stales who think New England farmers are characters given to sitting around the general slore making small talk ought lo have heard a Holyoke,' Mass., judge recently. He was saying "I had this farmer on a Jury waiting for assignment. He bought up hay futures one afler- noon for $135,000 and sold them for $150,000 before be left that evening. "That guy made $15,000 just sitting around the courthouse, And I didn't even know what he was ialking about in 'futures.'" e e * John Belck, a University of Massachusetts agricultural expert, says New England farms now are big business and farmers are "capital investors... living off the banks," He adds that the small farm, run by a man and his family, will be a thing of the past within the next decade. "The big milk distributors," Belck continues, "don't use tbe old five-gallon milk cans anymore. They collect the milk in big, stainless steel tank trucks and they insist on bulk tanks at the farm. That kind of storage and refrigeration equipment is expensive." A survey by the Greenfield Recorder • Gazette discloses Ibal nearly 150 small dairy farms have gone out of existence in Franklin County alone in the past 20 years — while the big dairy 'arms have flourished. WE NEED COLLEGES COLLEGES NEED Colleges support us by producing leaders who have the ability to solve national problems. We must support them by providing classrooms, laboratories and teachers. K ye» wild » know haw Hie fedee* problem e#«rti everybody, t.nd fof • free book!* K: HIGHER EDUCATION, Box J*, Tumi Squore Sl«., New Yoi k 3*. Published «« • public wrwtu In cooperation with The Advirtl»ln« Council, Nicholas P. Gold, 12, of North Providence, R.I., comes forward wilh the almost startling story lhat his grandmother has a dog which chews gum—and then (he youngster keeps talking and blows the whole story. He adds that the dog barely chews the gum for a half-minute and then foolishly swallows it. e * e There's a barn in Marlboro, VI., that if you let a horse run around loose in it he could cause hundreds—maybe thousands — of dollars worth of damage. The barn at Marlboro House, a restaurant and inn, is for people, not horses. It caters (o the tastes of art and antique lovers. Contemporary works by many local artists are displayed on the walls. Valuable antiques are shown in what used to be horse stalls. Among them is an early English coal scuttle wilh a white porcelain cover in a fleur de lis design dating back to the early 1800s. Diana HeLskcll of Marlboro, native lof Paris, France, has charge of selecting the paintings. The antiques are shown by Mrs Joan Spikol and Mrs. Frances Kirschner, both of New York. In Buxton, Maine, the floral centerpiece al tne dinner table might well be the pride of the man of lhe house ralher than his wife's. Spencer Stuart, who likes gardening, got the idea not long ago of starling a men's garden club at Buxton. "f talked it over with some New Wreck May Be 1778 HMS Somerset Lost Off Cape Cod PROVJNCETOWN, Mais. (AP) — Is she the HMS Somerset — of Paul Rever and Bunker Hill fame — or merely a paltry im- Pity the poor New Engender., «' h -»°?' a !l*!L 0 '' VaC °-snowballed. neighbors," he said, "and before the whole thing sort o: tion. He's already there. Mike Williams of Tannton, Mass., Gazette, recently conducted a poll of the vacation plans of 20 persons in southeastern Massachusetts and came up with some amazing intelligence: Only one of the 20 persons questioned planned to go beyond commuling distance. The majority said they'd lake day trips to Cape Cod and mingle with the people who had to travel any number of miles to get there. ere A thief In Beverly, Mass., lasl week stole nol only the entire merchandise of a small business, but he also carted away ^the store itself. The business was the sale of lemonade, operated by Archibald McColI, 9, his brother, Peter, 7, and Scolt Williams, 7. After liberal samplings of theiri own wares, the boys decided to lake a rest, so they trotted off fo visit another 'youngster. When they returned, a large insulated picnic jug containing the "People don't realize how many men have been waiting for some thing of Ibis sort of thing to come along." Stuart reports 28 Buxton men signed the club's charter. Fill'er Up DAYTON, Ohio (AP) —Five women who spent a whole daj shoveling four truckloads of earll inlo an eight-foot deep hole con sider the effort was worth while They were relatives of 3-year old Rickie Justice, who narrowly missed drowning in a cistern. Af ter the near-tragedy the land-own er offered to buy dirt to fill in the hole but- couldn't find laborers to do the job. The child's mother, three aunts and a cousin pilclied in — super vised by Rickie from a safe dis tance. The more seeds there are In a canteloupe, the larger and sweet er the melon will be. There may be 600 seeds in a well-forme? canteloupe. poster? Thai's the question that members of the Newport, R. I. Mari ime Museum were trying to answer today v after finding a wreck approximately lhe size of •he 150-foot Somerset which ran iground near the tip of Cape Cod in 1778. British Raider fniliamstown Notebook Town Should Stop Bailing Out Building Developers By J. GORDON BULLETT A FAVORITE Williamstown Terrace Extension ere doing so The Somerset, a British raider with » lively career, ran aground on Peaked Hills Bars in lhe wiu- ,er of 1778. Since then she has seen buried, unburied and moved :y the shifting Cape snnds and tides. Tbe sea lias taken such a loll on the ship that scholars are not quite sure where the Somerset's remains really are. Jackson Jenks, director of the museum, said yesterday he has found some fittings from a wreck as big as the Somersel. Numerous other wrecks reputec lo be the Somerset have been examined but none have fit the British ship's specificalions. Need Link Jenks .said his findings cannol positively be identified as part of :he Somerset unless some ilem is :ound stamped "H.M.S." Such an item would link the wreck with the Somerset because she is the only ship of its size and type known to have sunk in the area, he said. The Somerset's dogged life after - death is only fitting for a ship with her illustrious background. The frigate was dispatched to America when the British foresaw trouble with tbe Colonials The Somerset lay in Charlestown harbor on the night of April 18 1775, posing a major obstacle to Paul Revere who had to pass bj her unnoticed before making his historic ride. Used At Bunker Hill Two months later, the British used the Somerset in the Battle of Bunker Hill. During the next three years the Somerset and her crew of 550 made numerous raids along the coast, especially along Cape Cod On Nov. 1, 1778, a violent storm drove the ship against Peakei Hills Bars then pushed her to shore. As the captain, George Curry and his 480 surviving crewmen floundered ashore, they were met by a hardy Yankee blacksmith William Spenser, who demanded pastime, is to criticise anything that seems, at least on the sur- 'ace, to abridge the rights of the ndividual. Such criticism has been leveled repeatedly at the ub-division rules and regulations adopted by the t->wn and now in orce. Jf anyone needs convincing of the absolute and positive nec- j essity for such controls one has only to consider one article that appears in the warrant for the special town meeting that is to take place July 29. This article calls for the acceptance of Marlinoli Drive and Lindley Terrace Extension as a public way. What is said from here on is not to argue lhal this acceptance be denied, but is said ;o bring to the attention of the people why there must be subdivision control. e * * THE PLANNING BOARD and the Board of Selectmen, in recommending the acceptance of Martinoli Drive and the Lindley 4 5. ft 10. TREASURY DEPARTMENT U.S. SAVJN3S BONOS DIVISION FACTS ABOUT UNITED STATES SAVINGS BONDS They are Government bonds especially designed for individuals and backed by the full faith and credit of the United States of America, They are unexcelled for safety, Eqmdity, guaranteed interest return, and freedom from market fluctuation. There are two types: Series E and Series H United States Savings Bonds. Series E is an accrnal bond. Ton boy it at % of its face value. The interest 'is compounded semi-annually. They range in size from $25 to $10,000. Series H pays interest by Government check two times each year.- You pay face value for the bond. They come in convenient sizes from $500 to $10,000. The interest f romtxrth Series E and Series H is not subject to state and local income taxes and personal property tax. Both Series E and H ere registered bonds and wifl bd replaced FREE if lost, stolen or destroyed. Theyare easy to buy. Over-the-counter at most any bank or automatically through the Payroll Savings Plan, Easy to cash too — at your bank. Ton can exchange E Bonds for Series H any tfana yon wish. No charges for this service. With Series E and H Bonds yon pay no commissions and clip no coupons. And they keep on earning interest for you— and building strength for America— as long as you This Message Published at a Public Service by The North Adams Transcript \Villiamstfowii News OHie«: 89 Spring St. Ttl. GL 8-5307 convinced that it is in the best nterest of the town and the Planning Board is also acting under discretionary powers that it has, Martinoli Drive is an old, old story in Williamstown. Started be- ore the adoption of sub-division control its development has continued since that lime. Under subdivision rules and regulations a developer must, at his expense, nstall facilities, such as water and sewer, slorm drains, and a rigjil of way of acceplable width with the roadbed excavated to a certain depth, filled wilh the proper materials, then rolled and oiled. All this saves the taxpayer money when it comes time to vole acceptance of these new public 'ays. The developer of Martinoli Drive has, after much argumenl with town authorities, complied with certain of the sub-division requirements. The roadway has not been complied wilh. e e e THE PLANNING BOARD, tak- Selectmen to Set Minimum Price On Pettibone Property A minimum price for the property on Simonds Rd. that was willed to the town by Mrs. Eidth Petlibone will be set by the Selectmen at their regular meeting in the town office Monday at 7:30 p.m. Meeting July 29 Voters at the special town meeting Monday, July 29, will be asked to accept the property and authorize the selectmen to sell it. The minimum price must be included in the motion at town meeting authorizing the selectmen to sell the property. In other business related to the special t^wn meeting, the selectmen will set a date for a meeting following the special town meet B. White to operate a used furniture and clothing store at 7 N. Hoosac Rd. No Objectors There were no objectors at 1 . he hearing on the petition Thurs-l day night. The building was formerly occupied by the Y diner, which operated as a non-conform- ng use. Mrs. White was seeking an exception to the zoning jy-law to permit her lo operate the business in a residential area. :Joard of Appeals members at he hearing were Chairman David Peck, Raymond B, Washburne, and Douglas Hewat. In announcing ils denial of the petition, the board issued the fol- - owing statement: "The Board of Geor B e reported yesterday. of the development before the subdivision rules and regulations were adopted, and the further consideration that putting in an acceptable roadbed would work an undue hardship on the developer and also considering the people who have already purchaser. inmes in the development, has concluded the town should accept the drive as a public way. The Planning Board is undoubtedly right, but (his docs not diminish the fact that it is high time to stop bailing out developers at the cost of the taxpyaer, discretionary pow ers or not. It might be suggested that voters of Williamstown, before Ihcy altend the town meeting on July 29, drive over Martinoli Drive. They will find pol-holes better than six inches deep, a roac r..ounded in the center, and other objections. Before voting for the acceptance of Martinoli Drive i would be well to ask how much this it is going to cost the town. Because Martinoli Drive is an unaccpeted way those living - - ... . , mg at they will consider,. (akmg by eminent domain pro- there have been denied (own plow ceedings the necessary land for laying out Stratton Road and Marlinoli Drive and the Lindley Terrace extension in the Martinoli subdivision. Also lo be considered will be the taking of the easement for the sewer on the their surrender. Sizing up his south side of State Kd. between plight, the captain'did just that While local men moved in to salvage the Somerset's contents the crew was forced to march 125 miles to Boston in the bitter New England cold. the 4-Acre restaurant and the North Adams city line. These steps will be considered on the condition that town meeting authorizes them. The selectmen will officially lay out the above streets and the sewer prior to the regular busi- ess meeting at 7:30. Sewage Plant Open House Recommendation that the town hold open house at the new sewage treatment plant on Sat- urrlay, Sept. 7, will, be considered by the selectmen, ' The selectmen will be asked to desginate a chairman for [Inited Nations Day in Williamstown this year. j Town Manager J; Maynard Austin reported lhat the League of Women Voters has again indicated its willingness to assume Jie educational aspect of the U.N. Day program. He said that .he chairman of the league has selected Mrs. Charles Hoffman, Jr. ing lhe am , care. Because of the extenuating circumstances it would seem the only thing to do is to accept th recommendations of the Planning Board and Selectmen, but one does not have to be happy in doing x> 1,850 Tax Bills Mailed Out to Local Residents There's an old saying that the only sure things In this world are death and taxes and Williamslown property owners are getting a taste of perhaps the least undesirable of these prospects this Mrs. White Denied 3 etition to Open Second-Hand Store Ruling lhat the property in question is residential and that mental to the neighborhood, the we ekend. Williamslown Board of Appeals! Apl , roxinla te| y i i8 -,fl t nx bills denied ^the^ petition^ of Mrs.^Julla were mai ] ed ^ ]ocal residents yes- Collector William C. Madden. He said the bills ai. for taxes on real estate, the Fire District, per- Sand Springs Pool 'Mobbed' During Current Hot Spell Williamstown's only swimming facility, the Sand Springs Pool, has been "mobbed" during the current hot spell, Mrs. Frederick onal property, the Fire District Dersonal property, and farm an- mal excise to farmers only. About 25 per cent of the auto- msbile excise tax bills were mail- d out earlier in the week. Mr. '.p.Vcn saH thai the remainder •ill he sent out when they are eceived 'rom the Registry of Moor Vehicles in Boston. For the unhap.iy taxpayer, there s always the other prospect. Appeals finds that the former non-conforming use at Ihis build- Allhough no official altendance records are kept, Mrs. George :ng has expired and that the estimated that between 400 and .inc. n,™,,,,™ ^ n .^, «,»- property in question is now con- 500 swimmers flocked to the pool ing into consideration the start sidered residential. Taking this one of the hot days last month. - - • - ..... . jnlo consideration, and in addilion|She said that this week both tbe the fact th'at the board feels Hint large pool and the small pool for a second hand furniture and clothing store could become detrimental to the neighborhood, the petition is hereby denied." At the hearing, Mrs. White told the board that she owns the :he business herself. She also in- children have been filled to ca- pacily. The Sand Spring facilily also features a picnic area, pavilion and record hops Friday nights from 8:30 to 11 p.m.,Mrs.George building and planned lo operate said. She said that about 100 children six years old and up have dicated that she planned to fixjregistered for a Red Cross fait up by bulldozing lhe back yard'struction program at the pool " that will start July 29. Local Girl Scouts also have ibeen using the pool pending completion of a new pool being built at the Girl Scout camp off White and renovating the front. The building has been vacant for over a year and is in a stale of disrepair. Residential Status Building Inspector Joseph ,Mc- Oaks Rd. FOR SALE W'mstown 7-ROOM HOUSE with three bedrooms, central hot air heat, large lot, ideal for children. Center of town. Shown by appointment only. Call M. C, Brown Licensee 1 Real Estate and Insurance Broker In Mass, and Vermont. F. J. irown REAL ESTATE WILLIAMSTOWN DIAL GL 8-363 I IT SHOULD STAND as a les son that such a thing must happen again. Of course this not the first time the town has had to come to the rescue of persons wlro have purchased homes in new sub-divisions. The town had to put sewers into the Frenier development when septic tanks failed to work because o! the clay soil. The town had to re- in other business, the board vamp the Colonial Village sewer because as laid out by the developer it was inadequate. The town is still putting slorm drains in the Haley development. This is no fault of the developers. It is the fault of lhe town for not' having adopted sub-division rules and regulations earlier. * * • ON THE OTHER hand let us look at what '. as happened since sub-division rules and regulations Save been in force. The town has the Sprague development, (he Jones development, the Clueit development, the Leon Hall development, lo name some of the major ones, all of which have not cost the taxpyaers anything for sewer Cann noted that since the building had been abandoned for more than a year, the non-conforming use had expired and it had reverted to residential status. Richard Miltard, who lives on Coles Grove Rd. adjacent to the property, told the board that although he had objected to the diner because of the nuisance it created, he had no objection to the store proposed by Mrs. White. The board viewed the property before announcing its decision. Boys Club Day Camp Ends, Resident ^ Camp Open Monday The fourth and finnl week of the Williamstown Boys' Club day camp closed yesterday with over 45 boys in attendance. The resident cnmp will open Monday at the camp grounds on Northwest Hill. It will continue four weeks and ap ' — me ipxpyaers anyuimg lur SKWI.-I will consider a date and time for' water rai , ins> torm drains, or ,wo hearings on applications Thomas McMahon to store inflammable fluids on East Main St. and Bulkley St. Girl Scout Camp Pool to Be Done By Next Weekend The new pools being built at Mrl Scout Cnmp Muriel Flagg off White Oaks Rd. is expected to be completed some time next week, Miss Flagg reported yesterday. Work on the pool started Ihis week. It is being installed by Paddock Pools, Inc., of Albany. The girls have been swimming at the Sand Springs pool pending completion of the new pool at the camp site. In lh« Hospital Mrs. David J. Hutchinson of Williamstown is in St. Luke's Hospital, Pittsfield, for an operation. Woman's World CANTON, Ohio (,« — Pretty Sue Scott, 16, has blazed one more trail — although inadvertently — into a heretofore male domain. With an eye to studying architecture in college, she enrolled in the mechanical drawing class at Canton's Lincoln High School. What she didn't realize is that lhl« includes metal and wood shop work, including welding, She's 'the first girl ever to do It ,and says the olhers in the class "treat me like one of the boyt — wilh * few differences." Which is better for the town and the taxpayer? : submit there can be but one answer, and that is sub-division control. The town without control gels it knows not what; with control, it knows what it is getting. Rather than fewer rules and regulations let Williamstown, for Williamstown's sake and lhe sake of its entire body of lax- payers, live up lo the letter of the sub-division rules and regulations. While there may make one or two per- compromise here and sons happy, it certainly is not i.nducive lo good relations with those who have had to fulfill lhe requirements to the nlh degree. WE NEED LISTINGS TO SATISFY OUR CLIENTS Residences — Farms — Businesses — Land All Price Ranges Call Any Time Scavo Real Estate Broker DIAL MO 3-9380 LEGAL NOTICE WARRANT COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS er To"e!flier' of the Constables of the .-Town of Wimamslown, in he County of Berkshire. GREETING: In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby directed to notify and warn the Inhabitants of the Town of Williamstown qualified lo vote in elections and town a fairs to nect in the Walter G. Mitchell School Gymnasium on School Street, !IONDAY!'THE S TWENTY-NINTH DAY OF JULY iocs AT SEVEN- THIRTY O'CLOCK P. M. or the following purpose ' A TWO.STORY, THREE BEDROOM HOUSE in porfect condition. Siorm windows. Well Iniulitcd. Garag,« with pl«nly of itorag* tp«ca. Beautiful grounds v/itS Urge picnic *re«. Extra lot. Near ichool with privacy. Reasonably priced. SOUTH WILLIAMSTOWN. Complete privacy. Five room ranch houie, garage, modern !<itch«n and bath, closet space. Large picture window overlooking the Hopper. Owner must sell. CENTER OF TOWN. Three bedroom house with garage ideally located. One and * half baths. Spacious living room dining room combination. Lovely grounds with shade irees end * beautiful view. Owner leaving town. TAKE ONE OR ALL. Three houses on Water Street. Two family and singles. Low texes. Centrally located. Zoned for business. Good investment property. TWO FAMILY HOUSE on Simonds Roed near the Pownil line, Storm windows two separate furnaces. Newly redecorated. Must tell. The FORMER LOFT IUILDING on Cole Avenue. Suitable for stotet or professional olficei. Parking (or moro than twenty SABIN AGENCY 67 SPRING STREET &L 8-3244 lllC 1U1IWI>,J15 liu*!'""!. , , . i win conunuu Art. 1. To see if the Town will accept the laying out of a ipplications still portion of Stratton Road, so-called, as a town way m accordance E S,™ =^f, o^e' ^^1^ ^her' rui.VWi-.aS Art' 2. To see if the Town will authorize tbe Board of Selectmen to purchase, or lake by eminent domain proceedings, necessary land for the purpose of laying out a portion of Stralton Road as a town way as then voted by the Selectmen on July 22, 1963, a description and plan of the land required being filed with the aforesaid vote of the Selectmen in tbe office of the Town Clerk, or take any other action in relation thereto. Art 3. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, or appropriate from available funds in the treasury, or otherwise, the sum of $30.00, or any other sum, for the purchase, or taking by eminent domain proceedings, of land needed for the laying out of a portion of Strnlton Road as a town way as then voted by the Board of Selectmen on July 22, 1063, a description and plan of the land required being filed in the office of the Town Clerk, or take any other action in relation thereto. Art 4. To see if the Town will accept tbe laying out of Mar- linoli Drive and a portion of Lindley Terrace Extension, so-called, as town ways, in accordance with the then vole of the Selectmen on July 12/13&3, ou tile in the office of the Town Clerk, or take any other action in relation thereto. Art. S. To see if the Town will authorize the Board of Selectmen to purchase, or take by eminent domain proceedings, necessary land for the purpose of laying out Martinoli Drive and a portion of Lindley Terrace Extension as town ways as then voted by the Selectmen on July 22, 1EIG3, a description and plan oi the land required being filed with the aforesaid vote of the Selectmen in tbe office of the Town Clerk, or take any other action m relation thereto. Art. 6. To see if the Town will vole lo raise and appropriate, or appropriate from available funds in lhe treasury, or otherwise, the sum of'$25.00, or any other sum, for the purchase, or taking by eminent domain proceedings, of land needed for the laying out of Martinoli Drive and a portion of Lindley Terrace Extension as town ways as then voted by the Board of Selectmen on July 22, Idia, a description and plan of tbe land required being filed in the office oi the Town Clerk, or take any other action in relation thereto. Art. 7. To see if Hie Town will vote to accept the devise and bcqucsl to the town of the estate of the late Edith E. Pcltibonc under her will duly allowed by the Berkshire County Probate Court, or take any other action in relation (hereto. Art. 8. To see if tbe Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to sell for a price established by the Town, or a larger amount, all real estate in the estate of Edith E, Pettibone, or take any other action in relation thereto. Arl 9. To sec if Ibe Town will vote lo appropriate, from available funds in the treasury, the sum oi $G,500.0fl, or any other sum, for tbe purpose of preparing plans and specifications for en- Inremji Westlawn Cemetery on land now owned by the town, or lake any other action in relation thereto. Art. 10. To see if the Town will vote lo authorize the Selectmen to purchase, or take by'eminent domain proceedings, necessary casements for the purpose of a common sewer on the southerly side «f tbe Stale Road, so-called, said sewer being laid out by order of the Selectmen dated July 22, 1963, said order and a plan of said sewer being filed with the Town Clerk, or take any other action in relation thereto. Art. 11. To transact any other business that may legally com* before said meeting. And you are hereby directed to serve this Warrant by posting attested copies thereof in two or more public places within the town and causing an attested copy to be published in * newspaper largely circulated In Williamstown, seven days at least before the time set for holding said meeting. Hereof fail not and make return of this Warrant with your doings thereon to the Town Clerk on or before the tim« s«t for holding said meeting. Given under our hands this Eighteenth day of July, on« thousand nine hundred and sixty-three. LOUIS RUDNICK NORR1S A. PHELPS JAMES S. DRUMMOND Board of Selectmen A true copy attest JOSEPH Z01TO JR. Constable ' July 18, IB6J tor Jack Lesure announced that boys planning to attend the camp should report at 9 a.m. Monday. Camper of lite week was Marc O'Neil, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert O'Neil of 35 North St., Norlh Adams. Honor cabin for the week was Tent 3 occupied by the following boys: William Peck, Timothy Fecmnn, Nicholas Whitman, Aian George, Timothy Moore, Keith Anderson, Craig Williams, Joseph Ulcickas, and James Mc- CormicV. Other awards at a special ceremony yesterd'y were as follows: Archery, Enrle Drown, Timothy Moore, Thomas -Moore, Bennett Rosenlhal, DnvM Gendron, and Harold Lassers. Arts nnd Crafls, John Sprague, Lee Brown and David Rickert, William Peck, Nicholas Whitman anil Bennett Rosenthal. Air Rifles, Earle Brown, Wil- linm Peck and James McCormick. Track Meet, Marc Fowler, Lee Brown, John Zona, William Peck, Francis Davgie, and Michael Dargie. Carey Alton received a specia! award in a crazy hat contest. Birth Mr. and Mrs. Francis Rich o White Oaks Rd., are parents of a daughter born late last evening at the North Adams Hospital. t I

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