The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on July 23, 1963 · Page 2
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 2

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Tuesday, July 23, 1963
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THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT TUESDAY AFTERNOON. JULY 23. 1963 Threatened Ut9 h-7*l->M V MV-/O J»m ««• •*U-e»e»»-^/«i»»_ J '»ajl Berkshire Bus Sale Put Off; Cordon FiJes Bankruptcy Plea ,5 ! * County bus service yesterday appeared to be in growing danger of interruption in August because of two actions taken yesterday. Sale Postponed In one, yesterday's scheduled Internal Revenue Service sale of Berkshire Street Railway equipment was postponed by legal ac- lion of the beleaguered compa- slate Department of Public Utilities from granting Yellow Coach Lines of Pittsfield the right lo operate Berkshire Street's runs. This will now not come up in court until July 30, only four 'days before Yellow Coach's un- renewable temporary permit expires Aug. 3. $30,000 In Taifs The federal government is try- ing lo restrain final approval going to Yellow Coach now because it is afraid this would prevent It from collecting over $30,000 in /unpaid withholding taxes. Bus riding residents of Berkshire County are starting to become a litlle apprehensive aboul the whole mailer. It may leave them without transportation. ern rea ire M i ietu6 ny's president. President Harold B. Gordon in federal District Court, Boston, filed a bankruptcy petition lo ;illow financial reorganization of his firm. This move> automatically put off tlie tax sale of his. buses and other equipment. , 1 In tlie other, a one-week postponement was granted the federal government in Suffolk Superior Courl on a hearing scheduled for loday. The hearing was on the gov crnmenl's move to restrain th New beauty for your home with HOUSE PAIN byS ONLY $5^93 per Gallon You'll Ilk* the way BPS House Paint stands up to sunlight, weather and 1 time. Ft protects exterior surfaces longer, and modern BPS colors stay fresh and bright Gtt the eompf«t« sto^y from our BPS ANSWER MAN V/EGIVES&H GREEN STAMPS On All Store Merchandise ALDO'S Paiiil and "Wallpaper Just Over the Overpass 145 State Street MO 3-6155 — WE DELIVER — PROPOSAL July ?2, 1963 Seated proposals for Removal of Trees will be received in the office of the Commiliioner of Public Works at th* Clly Hall, North Adanu. MMS«ehu- satti until 10:30 A. M. Tuei- day, August A, 1963 And al (hat time aid place will be publicly opened And redd. Each .bid muil be accompanied by A certified check In trie *mounf of 10 % made payable to the Treasurer of Ihe City of North Adams «i a guarantee that th* person t or per ton awarded 1 the contract will enter 'into tame. The right Is reserved to reject any or all bids or to accept the one deemed moit ad- vanf &geous for the City of North Adams. Specifications may Vie obtained at the Camrrmiioner'i office in fhe City Hal). Joseph J. Glrardi Comrniiiioner of Public Worlci July 23, 30. New Bedford Sea Scallop Festival To Feed 26,612 NEW BEDFORD, Mass. (AP) A year ago, New Bedford's Sea [Scallop Festival fed 26,612 persons and today the sponsors are look ing for at least that number again during the 1963 festival — Aug. 9, 10 and 11 at Marine Park The festival serves to glorify the scallop industry, a leader it New Bedford, an old seaport. The dinners are served in huge tenls by the sea. The event U co-sponsored b. the Exchange Club of New Bed ford and the New Bedford Sea food Council. Tlie profits are used to promote youth activity programs spon sored by Die Exchange Club, in eluding scholarships. Former NSA Man's Defection Called 'Security Laxity' WASHINGTON <AP) — Chairman Edwin E. Willis of the House Committee on Un-American Activities says the defection of a 'ormer researcli analyst points up the need for Senate action on a bill lo stiffen personnel rules at the National Security Agency. The Louisiana Democrat made the appeal Monday after Ihe Soviet government newspaper Iz- vestia published a letter by Victor Norris Hamilton, who described himself as a former em- ploye of the supersecret agency and said he sought political asylum in the Soviet Union because ne became disillusioned with life in America. Hamilton's defection, Willis said, spotlights "security laxity" the committee uncovered in the agency and "confirms the conclusions drawn by the committee in 1%2 after its extensive investigation of NSA security practices." The committee, Willis said, was 'shocked by some of the fact's it had uncovered; that NSA officials •lad, for years, run this most sensitive intelligence agency without proper regard for Department of 3cfense personnel security regulations, and had been making personnel appointments without adequate background investigations." Hamilton, describing himself as an American citizen of Arab descent, wrote that coded instructions of Middle East governments to their delegations at the United Nations were received 'at the State Department and decoded before the delegations got them. The Defense Department con firmed Hamilton had been employed by the agency from June 13, 1957, until June 3, 1959. It said that while he "had no knowledge of U.S. codes," he probably had access to classified information. Engagemenf Sandra Gdrdzina To Wed R. Craycraft M-Sgt. and Mrs. Edward Gar dzina, formerly of Brooklyn St., North Adams, now of Columbus, 7>a., announce Ihe engagement of :heir daughter, Sandra, to Honald ^raycraft, son of Mr. and Mrs. ?rank Zalar of Springfield, 111. The wedding will take place Aug. 1 at Our Lady of Lourdes Church n Columbus, Ga. Miss Gardzina is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Jardzina of 50 Halhaway St., .'orlh Adams, and of Mrs, John Lyons and the late Mr. Lyons of ^ewburyport. The prospective bridegroom is .serving in the U.S. Army and s stationed at Fort Benning near Columbus, Ga. Fiedler Will Make Annual Visit To Tanglewood July 31 Arthur Fiedler, conductor of Ihe Boston Pops Orchestra, will make his annual visit to Tanglewood on Wednesday, July 31. Since the close of the Pops season in Boston, Mr. Fiedler has been a conductor on-the-go, Following the opening concerts on the Esplanade of the Charles River in Boston, the Pops conductor traveled to Miami. This is the ninth year that he has conducted a series of concerts at the University of Miami summer pops programs. In recognition of his con- Iribulioi to the series the University of Miami awarded Mr. Fiedler an honorary Doctor of Music degree at its commencement exercises last June, Upon his return to Boston from the South, Mr. Fiedler conducted several more concerts on the Esplanade and then journeyed to San Francisco where he opens the Pops season on July 20. On the last day of Ihis nionlh he will conduct the Boston Pops Orchestra t Tanglewood. The. annual concert by Mr. Fiedler and the Pops is for the bencfi' of the Boston Symphony Orche slra's Berkshire Music Center, Hie summer center for the advance ' study of music at Tanglewood Leonard Pennario will appear with Arthur Fiedler and the Bos ton Pops on this program in per- r ormances of Rachmaninoff's Pia no Concerto No. 1 and the Scherzo rom the Concert Symphom'que No. 4. Op. 102 by Litolff. The Pops program will aLso include Ber- ioz' Hackoczy March; An Outdoor Overture by Copland; Kha- chalurian's Suile from "Gayne;" 'Wine, Women, and Song," Waltzes by Strauss; Richard Rodgers' Selections from "No Strings;" and the Theme from "Lawrence of Arabia" by Jarre Following his concert, at Tanglewood Mr. Fiedler heads wcs' again lor more concerts in Sai Francisco and his fourth benefit concert for the Children's Healll Council in Palo Alto and then 01 to Honolulu for concerts with the Kawaii Symphony Orchestra. Tickets for the Boston Pops al Tanglewood benefit performance are now available at the Festival Tickel Office, Tanglewood, Lenox The world's first blood bank was established in Chicago in 937 by Dr. Bernard Fanlus. RESTAURANT Drinks DINNER Late Supper Williamstown, Massachusetti 4:10 P.M. lo I A.M. CLOSED MONDAY AW //>* Williamsieun Sttmitm Tkintti HI Reuti 7 Reporti of general intereu to reiidentt of the Northern Berkihire Community Jelly-Like Soil Condition Won't Halt School Project A jelly-like soil condition has been fount! in spots at the Greylock School sile. But. it will not prevent building the planned addition lo the strucliire, according to School Supl. Robert N. Taylor. The soil condition does not come as a surprise. Because of the lay of the land it had been predicted by contractor Ray E. Snlton, a member of the School Building Committee. Double Check Tesl borings taken earlier were followed up loday with soil studies being used to double check the previous findings. these studies. One, William Reese, is an archilesl. The other is a soil engineer. Dr. Taylor said Mr. Heese has informed him the soft areas can be boxed in with concrete, a method used in the construction of many of Atlantic City's big buildings. Special Meeting A special meeting of the school commillee will probably be called for July 31 or Aug. 1, he said, to hear the a.'chilecl's report on both the Greylock wing and the Easl End grammar school. The City Council has appropriated $1.54 million lo construct the Architects Freeman - French • ^™ T .. u -. ,...,,.«.. ™ - — — Freeman flew two men clown from new grammar school and the ad- Burlington, VI., today to makeldition. Slock Market Today NEW YORK {AP) —Oils and motors were fairly strong as the slock market rallied early this afternoon following nine slraight daily declines. Trading was mod- erale. Analysts saw the rise as a technical rebound from an oversold condition. More simply, stocks had sunk low enough to attract buyers. Some of the volatile "glamour" issues snapped back 2 or more points—one of them, Xerox, rising more than 8 to touch a new high before clipping about a point from its advance. Rails continued lo slide be cause of doubt about disposition of Ihe railway labor dispute whict could lead to a nationwide strike next week. The Associated Press average of 60 slocks at noon was up .6 at 263.0 with industrials up l.f>, rails down .9, and utilities up .6, The Dow Jones induslrials at noon were up 3.82 at 629.56. Phillips Pelroleum, up about a point, and Sunray DX Oil, ahead fractionally, were pacemakers as other leading oils gained, mostly fractions. All Big Three motors advanced —Chrysler well over a point and eneral Motors close to a point. Du Pont showed a net rise of about a point. Union Carbide advanced more than 2, Other chem all made moderate gains. IBM rebounded 4 points while Polaroid, U.S. Smelting and Elec- ronic Associates rose about 2 each. Aerospace issues were somewhat mixed. Prices moved irregularly on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate bonds were narrowly lower except for foreign bonds where losses continued to be greater. U.S. government bonds were off. Fr. Posco to Note 25th Year of His Ordination Sunday The Rev. Raphael A. Posco assistant pastor of Holy Trinilj Church, Greenfield, former c rale nt St. Anthony's Church .. this city, will observe the 25th anniversary of his ordination Sunday. Fr. Posco will celebrate Mass at 10:30 a.m., in St. Anthony's Church, Fitchburg, where he was born and where members of his family live. A dinner will follow at noon at King's Corner Res- aurant at North Leominster, and open house will be held during the afternoon at the home of his brolher-in-law and sister, Mr and Mrs. Louis Cioffi at 13 Prov- dence St., Fitchburg. Area residents who are inter ested in attending the dinner may obtain tickets from Miss Susan Pollone or Mrs. ^William A, Parisien. Fr. Posco, who served two assignments at the local church for a total of 10 years, left early in June for a trip to Rome and a visit to European shrines. Fr. Posco was educated in Filch- jurg and studied for the priesthood at the Concorttia in Venice, one of the oldest seminaries of the Catholic Church. He was ordained in Rome. He served his first asignment at St. Anthony'; from September, 1030, until Feb ruary, 1946, when he was tranter red. He returned to the local church Jan. 25, 1949, and remained here until June 26, 1952, when he was assigned to Holy Family Church in Springfield. Later he was moved to Greenfield. To Repeat Show To Aid Retarded A magic show, with proceeds (joing lo Ihe benefit of the Mary A Jezyk Sunshine Park for re- arded children, will be presented again tomorrow afternoon at 3 ) in. by two local youngsters. Stephen and Mark Quinton sons of Mr. and ' Mrs. Henry Quinton of 180 E. Quincy St., will repeat the show given yes- crday at the Kemp Park site. The youths sold over 140 tickets in the neighborhood last night, but the small admission ee may be paid at the door for he show Wednesday at their lome. Sand Springs-Hires Bottling Co. Inc. has donated soft drinks o be served at fhe performance Foils to Appear A failure to keep to Ihe right charge against Joseph Culpo, 73 )! 55 Whitman St. was continued .0 tomorrow when the defendant 'ailed to appear in District Courl .his morning. Birth U. S. Navy Lt. and Mrs. Robert May of Camarillo, Calif., are par- :nts of a son born Sunday. Mrs. rtny Is the former Mary Claire jheehan, daughter ot Mr. and Urs. William E. Sheehan of 342 Sagle St. —Lora's Pizza closed for vaca- ion, re-open Thurs., Aug. 1st.— adv. ADVERTISlMENT FALSE TEETH That Loosen Need Not Embarrass Man; wctnn of («1» teeth h»fi lu(Tered real ira)>*rru>m*nt MCIUM their pl»l« dropped, lllpped or wobbled it Jiut the wrong time. Do not live In feir or thU happening to you Jtisl iprlnkle a little FA8TSETH. the alkaline (non-acid) powder, on yom platM. Hold falM teeth more Rnnlr, •o they reel more comfortable. Doei not sour. Checks "pIMe odor" (denture t>re»lh). Get FA8TIITH a'; »nj druf counter. Two Local Men Fined $20 Each After Mishaps Two local men were fined $20 eacli in District Court today for separate dangerous driving cases. Gordon R. Lawson, 26, of 5 Morgan Ave. pleaded guilty of the charge resulting from an accident on Ihe Curran Highway June 14 when his car smashed into three concrete guard rails. Roger M. Alwell, 20, of 140 Crest St. pleaded nolo. Police said his car left Reservoir Road July 8, colliding with a roadside boulder. There were no injuries. City Calendar Tonight CITY COUNCIL — Council Chamber, City Hall, 7:30 p. m. i EAGLES AUXILIARY — Regu- ar meeting ot 8 p.m., at the Eagles Home. Tomorrow NORTH ADAMS EMBLEM CLUB — Summer outing at the ionic of Mrs. George R. Saulnier of 6 Saulnier Dr., Williamslown, at 6:30 p.m. Reservations may BeJ made with Mrs. Saulnier or Mrs. Romain Bombardier of this city, ^resident of the club. PLANNING BOARD — hearing on the proposed city law regard- ng unregistered motor vehicles, City Council Chambers al City Hall, 7:30 p.m. LIBRARY TRUSTEES—month- y meeting at the main library, Church St., 5 p.m. Coming Events NOTRE DAME CHURCH YOUTH GROUP—A newly formed organization at the local church, will sponsor a youlh pic-] lie Salurday, Aug. 3, at 3 p. m.,' at Chilson's Pond on Tilda Hill Rrl., in the town of Florida. The. outing will be held rain or shine. In the Hospital Newly admitted patients at the North Adams Hospital include: Mrs. Clifton Kemp of 29 Belden St., Williamstown, for surgery. Sandra Stanley, 12, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stanley of 3 Enterprise St., Adams, for sur- ;ery. Mrs. Russell Sacco of Stamford, Vt., for treatment. Mrs. Doris Fredetl* of 111 Bracewell Ave., for treatment. Mrs. Harvey Vallleres of 186 Bracewell Ave., for treatment. Henry Deneautt of 29 Taft St., or treatment. Bonnie Schmidt, 8, daughler ofj Mr. and Mrs. Karl Schmidt of 27; Elm St., Williamstown, for observation and treatment. Other Hospitals: Craig B. Benedetli, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Benedetli of Ben-! edict St., at Hillcresl Hospital Pittsfield, for surgery. PLANNING TO ' INVEST? WHY NOT TALK OVER YOUR NEEDS WITH US? Full Tim* ProUiironftl Strvie* Donald L. LaFrance WALTER D£L DOTTO I CO. 41 GROVE ST., ADAMS DIAL 743-23I4 INDIVIDUAL SECURITIES AND MUTUAL FUNUS Search for Facoli Is Called Off, Listed as Drowned Th* search for Emil Facoli of 108 Center St., who drowned In > remote area of Canada July 2 after his canoe was swept over a 24-foot waterfall, was officially called off yesterday afternoon by -iis friends and co-workers in the area. Dominic Cermenaro of 22 State Rd, who had arranged for I bush pilot and Indian guide to comb the are» of the disaster, reported that the searchers had not been able to find the missing man. Facoli was officially listed as having drowned by the Quebec provincial police during the weekend. Mr. Cermenaro reported that wo fishermen had told the search party of seeing what might have been « body in the Kaniaplskua River in the vicinity of the accident. An extensive air search of the immediate area, was unsuccessful in finding it. The searchers had spent two days in their efforts to locale Facoli. Facoli was accompanied by Milton L. Sarlori of 32 Fisk St., Adams, on the fishing trip. Mr. Sarlori, who was wearing a life- jacket, survived the accident, and returned home alone, after conducting his own search of the area, both on foot and by air. To Ask Towns Give $50 for Meeting Of State Selectmen Berkshire County communities will be asked to contribute $5( each to help defray expenses of Ihe annual state meeting of the Massachusetts Selectmen's Assn. this fall. The Berkshire County Selectmen's Assn. will be host for the meeting which is scheduled for Oct. 3, 4, and 5 at Jug End Barn, South Egremont. Savoy Voters Give Nod To Chapter 90 Fund Shift Savoy's appropriation l»ti March of $2,500 in Chapter M undz (or work on Center R«*d .n that town now can be diverted egally to the ic-calkd toad on Borden Mountain, That was determined last night when the beat attended special town meeting in years, including some who attempted to vote without authority, approved the con- roversial transfe by a standing vote of 47 to 32. Count dwUelfed The first count was by a show of hands, but the result was chal- enged on the ground that some of those responding were not registered voters, although they were property owners in Savoy. That situation was corrected when Moderator Jeddie P. Brooks called for a standing vole. Two weeks ago, at another special town meeting called for the same purpose, voters encountered a preliminary injunction restraining that meeting from acting on the issue. The temporary order was issued by Chief Justice G Joseph Tauro of the Superior Courl at the request of. 13 petitioners represented by Ally. Andrew J Dilk of Adams. At a subsequenl hearing in Suffolk County Court in Boston on July 15, Superior Court Judge Edmund R. Dewing cleared the way for town meeting action by refusing to grant a permanent injunction. The controversy originated when Selectman Adolph Lagowsk: complained that ha colleagues Chairman Clinton Tillon and Sam uel Davis, had diverted the annual town meeting appropriation Mr. Tillon explained that the transfer of funds would give Savoy residents an approximate annua tax relief of $3,500 because of tlie revenue that will accrue from tlie 5100,000 relay tower being buil by the -Western Union Telegraph Co. on Borden Mountain, that the transfer had the approval of the Public Works. Department, and the County Commissioners agreed providing the voters favored the transfer at a special town meeting. The work on Adams Road is considered necauary to provide CC*M to the rkdio relay site in he Savoy Mountain State Forest. Adams The location is required by pub- c necessity and convenience, ccording to an indenture be- ween the commonwealth of Mas- ichusetts and the Western Union The relay station will be . of a transcontinental system used for commercial pur- •,, the United States Air orce, and other Defense Departments. The system is part of a ha In extending from the Air "orce tracking stalion at New Boston, M. H., to Mt. Monadnock, N. H., thence to Mt. Grace in Warwick, Borden Mountain in avoy, Mt. Darby in Mount Washington, and from there to points in New York State. This oute conforms to the request of lie Air Force to insure safety rom enemy attack of possible target areas. Fair, Warm With Few Showers Due Fair and warm with a few widely scattered afternoon and evening thunder showers this afternoon and evening U how the weatherman sizes up the weather for North Berkshire. And it will be cloudy and cool part tonight with a low of near 60 de> to greea, he adds. Tomorrow will be moslly sunny and a little warmer with a high in the mid-DOs, he concludes. By comparison yesterday's of. ficial high in the city was 80 and the overnight low was 53 degrees, the city engineer's office report- in ed. At 8 a.m. today the City Hall mercury registered 66 degrees. Personal Paragraphs Valmore Richards Sr. of 83 Williams St. returned home today from the North Adams Hospital. A New Treat Every Day... The Chefs Daily Special It's a different mirtu feature etch day th«t the Chef has specially prepared and which he recommends ai his favorite. He invitei you lo come over and try it and it certain you'll like it. Open at Noon for Lunch DINNER AT USUAL HOURS OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Dial Williamstown SL 8-4123 *.. 107 Make 1 check work 2 ways Your Mortgage Payment Checks Can Help You Build Up A Savings Account! If's really very simple: — When you make out your regular Mortgage Payment Check each month, jjst add $5.00 or more to your regular payment and have us add it to your Savings Account. Then, as you watch your mortgage get smaller and smaller you will see your Savings Account grow and grow. In this way you will be following a regular savings program with no fuss, no bother and no forgetting! For your convenience in starting such a program, we are printing the coupon below for you' to fill out and include with your next mortgage payment. In addition to my monthly mortgage payment I *m enclosing $••••• to Q Optn a new fevingi Account. Ple*t« ttncF mi e tignatiu* caid for e new 4C- Custom Finished SHIRTS WE DO OUR OWN LAUNDERING AND FINISHING Each shirt laundered to our customer's personal taste . . . with heavy, medium or light starching. Button* sewed on ... No extra ch«rg«. Each 25 FREE PICKUP AND DELIVERY Minimum Order 2 ShirN TREET CLEANERS 157 River Street Dial MO 3-8306 I count n [] my name ilon*. 1 my name jointly with my name at truilee for ... I My social security number U I Add to my present Jevingi account. My peiiboofc ii eruloitd, Neme | Addresi i City SI«U I Latest Dividend Compounded Quarterly NORTH ADAMS HOOSAC SAVINGS BANK Now Under On* Roof - • • On the Sunny Side of th* Street 93 MAIN STREET NORTH ADAMS

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