The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on August 3, 1963 · Page 6
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 6

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SIX THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT SATURDAY AFTERNOON. AUGUST 3. Name Conte to Go TQ India, Study Steel Mill Request • WASHINGTON -Rep. Silvio O. Conte, R-Mui., haa been aimed • to • special bouM subcommittee to study proposed U. S. financing of a steel mill at Bokaro, India, bis office announced Friday. • " It is 'expected that Conte will go to India to examine the pro'. ject, his office said. "Because this proposed mill '. would cost a billion dollars," Coo- tc declared, "a subcommittee : should study the program with the • view in mind o( determining whether we should proceed with the project or whether we should drop the project." • Conte said filatures such as the .", "lack of Iran,-port a lion, the lack of water, (he location of the mill," • should be studied. They may in. dicate that the project is "unfeasible," he said. ' Lilly Is Candidate For Council Again At-Iarge City Councillor James .' M. Lilly announced yesterday af- . - ternoon that he will seek re-elec- ' liar, to his office in the preliminary .. city election on Oct. 15. _ When he took out nomination Showers Tonight Are Predicted Here la bow the weekend weather abapet up: Variable cloudiness with some sun and scattered showers am thunderfhowers late this after nooc or evening. High in the upper 70.. Showers continuing tonight, ending near morning. Overnight low about 8S. Partial cif-irlnj tomorrow morning- High near 80. ALA Says Blatnik Report Should Kill Gas Tax Increase, BOSTON —The Automobile Le gal Assn. (ALA) says the Blatnik Committee report on the Mass* chusetts highways scundal was «1 the< evidence needed to eliminate any gasoline tax increase in the stale this year or for many years to come. ALA executive Philip C. Wall work said, "After this report, we doubt if any state governor or legislature would have the nerve to ask the motoring public for more money. "Of course, the highway fum needs replenishing, but it needs replenishing by the people who papers at the city clerk's office swindled the slate out of millions or, Thursday he did not indicate of dollars in highway money, cer • . tainly not from the motorists of • state." The ALA reiterated its intenl specifically if he would seek election. Mr. Lilly, a former Public Works Commissioner here, has served on to file an appeal referendum i the council since 1952. H« livesjany gas tax increase is passed at 83 Bracewell Ave. Iby the legislature. Transcript Patterns THRIFTY TRIO Pattern 4598 •y ANNE ADAMS Use Jiffy-Cut Pattern in on« piece for "all-one" versions — OR cut Ihe tissue pieces apart and make each one of a dillerent colored remnant. It's Ihrilty. Printed Pattern 4598: Misses' Me diurn Size only, See pattern for yardages. THIRY-FIVE CENTS In cdn» for this pattern—add 15 cents for each pat, tern for Ist-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of The North Adams Transcript, Pattern Dipt., 243 West 17th SI, New York 11. N. Y. P'lnt plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SUE and STYLE NUMBER. PATTERN FfiEtl Mall coupon inside new Fall-Winter Pattern Calalog, ready now] Over 300 design Ideas, all sizes. Send 50c for Catalog. 500 ALWAYS IN fASHION Pattern 500 By LAURA WHEELER Add an elegant touch to a drester. Duffet, table with precious, handmade ace. Filet crochet finery—roses and rib bans set off by lace stitch. Pattern 500: chart; directions- for scarf In 3 lengths. No. 30 or 50 cotton. THIRTY-FIVE CENTS (n coin* for this pattern—add 15 cents for each pat tern for first-class mailing and specla handling. Send to Laitr* Wheeler. car« of Tha North Adams Transcript NfredlecraH Dtm.. P. O. Box 161.* Old Chelsea Station, New.York 11, N, Y. rinl plainly PATTERN NUMBER, NAME. ADDRESS and ZONE. NEWEST RAGE — Smockftd acce* series plus 208 exciting needlecrafl designs in our new 1963 Netdlecraft Catelog — just out! Fashions, rurnl«h- ings to crochet, fcnU. sew, weave em- Bolder, quilt Plus free pattern. Send 25c now. Crossword Puzzle ACROSS 1. Knack 4. Bring | O court 7. Encom- pui 11. Sporting 13. Hebrew measure 14. Vdlow pigment 15.River valley 16. Kind of light 17. Scotch c»p 19. Narrow Inlet 20. Stupid person 21. Inhabitant 23. Begin to grow 54. Meraoran- " da 25. Palatable 28. OfftnK 29. Sweetmeat 31. Couit Lawytr: abbr. 34. Old Irish coin 55. Red deer. 36. World: SOLUTION OF YKTHDAY'S PUZZU 39. Railroad tie 41. lime tree 42. Ancient Rom, kingdom 43. Rational 44. E. Indian weight 45. Emmet DOWN l.Oat 2. Fixed charge* 3. Seu of three 4. Yellow ocKer 5. Combined 2$ £1 40 £. Chemical veiitji 7. Supreme being 8. Hospice 9. Cover tha Inilde again 10. Negotiate! 12. Jap. family badge 18. RlOeball 21. More Impolite 22. Sp. ttdt 25. Encore 25. Herring. 26. Garden iploen 27. Digestive enzyme 28. Uiiome 50. American Beauties 51. Above muiic 52. Hank of yarn 33. Gemwd(tit 6. Rumanian coin 38. Malt dilak 40, Make a inUUke Lack of Markings For Heritage Trail Called Damaging The Mohawk Trail and Berkshire County's nortteouth Rt. 7 are now lilted aa part of the Heritage Trail, but a Berkshire Bill* Conference officer thinks the promotion they thu» receive may dc more harm than good beaouM the itete* have not erected identifying and directional Heritage Trail sign*. Angus McDonald of South tgre- mont, vice president of the Conference' said that man; tourists have expressed reeentment at coming U> New England to follow the Heritage Trail and finding directional signs or markings any of the highway*. "After reading about the Trail in such publications aa Life and Holiday magazines, tourists come here expecting to be able to follow Heritage Trail and are not too happy when they find they can't," said MacDonald, "Tourists <!in't know, or care, what is involved in getting the six New England states to erect .such signs They want, and need, signs and unless we erect them a great deal of ill-will can be created in a short time," MacDonald added. New Law Forbids Minors to Have Alcohol in Autos Noting * newly effective- law prohibiting minors unaccompanied by an adult from knowingly having alcoholic beverages in a car, Capt. William H. Gamer, acting police chief, said the statute ~gives local authorities "something to stand on." 'No doubt there is some of it going on," Capt. Garner explained, indicating there had been instances in the past. "But now w* can prosecute," he said. The law, which became effec- Uve Monday, provides a fine up to $50 and carries a mandatory one-month driver's license sus-- pension. James R. Lawton, registrar of motor vehicles, said a large num- jer ot complaints from state-wide Mlice departments prompted the action and called the offense a "loathsome practice." Registry Suspends License of Solon BOSTON — For the first time in the memory of veteran State House observers, the drivers license of a state representative has been suspended bv the registrar of motor vehicle*, it was learned Friday. The license of Rep, George W. Spartichino, D-Cambridge, was suspended for seven days on recommendation, of a registry inspector who said he stopped Sparti- chino for driving 85 miles an hour in a 50-mile zone. (Rep. Spartichino was a member o/ the five-man special Houae committee that investigated racing date awards after two fairs were given licenses to operate at Berkshire Downs in Hancock.) Union Services Reverse Tomorrow The First Methodist and First Congregational Churches will reverse the meeting places for their union services. Starting tomorrow and conlrnu- .ng through Sept. 1, the a:15 Sunday service will be at the Methodist Church and the 10 a.m. service at the Congregational Church. Through July, the 8:15 services were in the Congregational Church and the 10 o'clock services in the Methodist Church. The Rev. Dr. Virgil V. Brallier, pastor of the Congregational Church, will deliver the sermon tomorrow. Golden Agers to Visit Whalom Park Tuesday Area Golden Agers will visit Whalom Park In Fitchburg next Tuesday as guests Of the Golden Age Club there. A bus will pick up members Adams in front of the Post Office at 8:45 a.m. and another will stop on Water St., Williamstown, at 8:45 a.m. The group is scheduled to leave (rom the YMCA in North Adams at 9 a.m. About 80 Golden Agers attended the regular meeting of the club Thursday at the "Y." Last Tuesday 62 club members visited Riverside Park in Springfield. Fire Hits Market FITCHBURG, Mass. (AP) Damage was estimated unofficially at $100,000 when a two-alarm fire swept a one-*tory concrete- block building housing Chubby's Market, Inc., last night. AREA CAP Resumes Lost Plane Hunt Around Fitchburg Even u hope dimmed of find- 7 inf two men alive after their airplane supposedly crashed Tuea- day, the Northern Berkshire Com- poaite Squadron of the Civil Air do Patrol resumed March flights at I o'clock tail morning. Bad weather farced luspension of air search- w by the local group yesterday. CAP ofliclal* participating in the three-state alert Mid yeater- day that chance* .were allm of finding the two Long bland, N.Y. at men alive. jw The local CAP today alerted at DO ritcnburg and will, scan the. area on west and south of there. Pilot William Roed, 47, and a passenger Peter Martinez, 21, are assumed to have crashed after leaving Albany, N.Y. Tuesday morning enroute to Mac Arthur Field at Islip, Long Island. Pittsfield May Lose One of 2 B&A Trains Pittsfield will be left with one through train a day on the Boston I: Albany line if the Interstate Commerce Commission grants a B&A proposal to abandon the other now operating through that city. The road wants to discontinue _ Beeliner run between Boston and Albany. If it does, only the New England States, t fast train between Boston and Chicago, will go through PHtsfield. WMttngham Mn, AtnUn F. Plumb EMpire f-2137 Accident Victim Home From Hospital Murlin Robinson has returned home after being a patient at the North Adams Hospital for injuries received in an accident. Personals Erwin Green is employed at the Albee Mills. Charles Coffin was in White River Junction Thursday for a medical check-up at the Veterans Hospital. He was accompanied by his sister, Mrs. Florence Ordway. Mrs. Minnie Tefft is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Oakley Patenaude and family in Ludlow. Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Freeman and Mrs. Florence Ordway were visitors in Albany, N.Y., Friday. Savoy Mn. Donald Vincent 2551 Selectmen to Meet The Selectmen will hold their weekly meeting on Monday at 8 p.m. in the town offices, Personals Mr. Dean Harwood was guest of honor at a birthday dinner party last night at his home. Present for the celebration were his wife, Kalherine, his mother- in-law, Mrs. Lillian Barber, and his nephew, Richard Noble. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pytko have returned home from Norwich, Conn., where they visited their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Buck. Mr. and Mrs. Pytko's four grand children, Claudia Buck, 11, Louise Buck, 8, Glen Buck, 5, and Owen Buck, 3, have been vaca- LBGAL Bartohlre. s< Probata Court To all panont intarattad In lha aitala of WMIIam E. McNuKy latt of North Adam» In Mid County, d*c«at 1. In Uatata. A pttrttofl ha> bain praiantad to takf Court to Mil — al prlvata aala — cariaki raal aatata of said da. caaaad. If you dtilra to obj«et ttwalo you ir your altornay should ffla a mlttan appaaranca In *ald Court al Pltttllald **fora tan o'clock in th« tortrtoon on ri« twentlatrt d.»y of Auauit 1963, tha raturn day of this citation. Wltna», F. ANTHONY HANLON, El qulra, Jud(a of laid Court, thli twaiv y-ninth day ol July 1963. JAMES W. CAROLAN, N»flitar Auf. 3, t, 16. tioning with them during the month of July. Jacksonville Mn. Alyce S. Gatei EMpire (-2892 Personals Mrs. Doris Bushnell, R.N., returned to her duties at the Deaconess Hospital at Boston Wednesday after spending a month at her home here. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Taylor of Atliol, Mass., have been visiting local relatives here thin neck. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gates and son Henry Jr. and daughter Nnncy of Brattleboro were Thursday night visitors at the home of his father, Clinton Gates. Clinton Gates was in Brattle, boro Friday on business. lleadftboro Mr*. J. Foster Collins GArfteld 3-53M Marriages Today Miss Lucille Blanche Sea I a and Marshall Reynolds Sprague at 11 a.m. in St. Joachim's Church.* Details of the wedding will appear in Monday's Transcript. C*«0JUre Mn. Stub? 8. 7U-UH Phyllis Gebarowski To Receive Veil At Novitiate Rite Phyllto Gebarowaki, feufhUr of Mr. and airs. Eugene OebarowaU of North St., who enured Sacred Heart Novitiate tn W«*t Park, N. Y, alx receiv'e'heV flret ««hwty Mo«d.y. Ih. Bids on Snow Plow Range From $893 To High of $1192 A low bid of $»« for a Wluaau plow was submitted by the Pivts Trmctor Co. of Holyoke it bid Opening* for a «now plow for the n»n>«. Sitter Clara. The ceremonies will be attended by her parents, her lister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. George Cooper and her brother, Eugene Jr. they will be< accompanied by the Rev. William H. McAuliff, paator of St. Mary of the Assumption Church.-Also attending will be her godparents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Czubryt of Francis Ave., Adams, and relative* from Westfield, Pittsfield and Adams. Mils Gebarowskl, a graduate of Adams Memorial High School, at tended North Adams' State College for 2& years before entering the convent. At the college she was an honor student. Communion Sunday For Rosary Group Tomorrow is Communion Sunday for the Rosary Confraternity and all the- ladies of St. Mary of the Assumption Church. During the summer months they will not receive in a group. Divorce Granted Shirley M. Tremblay of Cheshire was granted a divorce from Robert A. Tremblay, also of Cheshire, on July 18 in Worcester County Probate Court. She alleged cruel and abusive treatment, The couple formerly reaided in Worcester. < Off for Camp David Phelps, Jeanne Russell, Jerry Schwarzer and David Za- leskl of the First Baptist Church Sunday School will leave tomorrow for a week at Camp Ashmere in Hinsdale. Marriages Today Miss Carole Jtan Delmolino and Frederick M. Kuza at 10 a. m, at St. Mary of the Assumption. Personals Ralph DiKlia Jr. Is a patient at St. Luke's Hospital, Pittsfield, for treatment. Hancock MM. John C. Smith Jr. GLenview 8-M1J Russell R. Williams ' In Navy at Great Lakes Russell R. Williams, 17, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard R. Wililams of Hancock Center, who enlisted in the Navy at the end of May, is currently undergoing nine weeks of recruit training at the Great Lakes (III.) Naval Training Station, the Navy announced today. Young Williams formerly attended New Lebanon (N.Y.) Cen tral High School. Assessors List Meeting Dates The Board of Assessors has an nounced that it will meet the first Tuesday of August, Septem her and October from 7 to 9 p.m at the Hancock School. Taxpay ers who have any questions or grievances have been asked to come to the school at any one of those periods. Fire Department To Meet Monday • There will be a special meeting of the Hancock Volunteer Fire Department Monday night at 7 at Williams* own News P*P«tMiit yesterday Maynard Austin's office, Mr. Austin and Highway Supt, THZ LZ88 THAN two and one- slr per cent of WUliamstawn's S,400 eligible voters who were concerned enough with their town to attend the special town meeting last Monday night are to be complimented for their participation in the orderly working 6f advisement. Other bidders and bids were the E. F. Edaon Co. of Weft Springfield, $1,065.99 for a Frink plow; Dyar Sales & Machinery Co. of Cambridge, $1,080 for a Frink Baker plow; and L. H. Sherman & Son of North Adams, $1,192 for a Sherman plow. The Da- vis.Tractor Co. also submitted an alternate bid of $1,007 for a larger type plow. It had the only representative, Harold Bonn, at the bid openings. The Highway Department plant to install the new plow on its recently purchased dump truck, Mr. Austin reported. , . Youfhs'Art Night Set for Aug. 8 By .„ Community Assn. A Young People's Art Night will e presented at St. John's Church all Aug. 8 at 7.30 p.m. by the Williamstown Community Assn. as art of its summer program. A play will be presented under e direction of Mrs. John prague. An exhibit of arts and rafts will be under the direction f Mrs. Pam Weatherby. The Dance Group will also con- ribute to this program and members of the class are asked to meet at the First Congregational hurch next Tuesday at 9 a.m. or rehearsal. This group is be- ng directed by Mrs. Robert Baren. Other activities this summer in- lude tennis with Alfred Holt in barge and a teen-age reading nd discussion group which meets today evenings at the town li- rary under the direction of Mrs, iildreth Chase. The Brond Brook PTA is in harge ol the swimming program •ith Mrs. Henry Nichols as chair- lan. Story telling is sponsored by ine Cobble School with Mrs. Al- 'rt Scherr as chairman. Girls' ature Walks are led by Mrs. \igh Kirkpatrick and Mrs. Rob- the Fire House. Roscoe Conklin, The president, has •requested that all members attend this important meeting. Personals Delores Kimbalt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Daniel Kimball Jr. of Pownal, Vt., is spending a few days with her cousin, Christine Jones. In Denmark, industrial products — machinery, textiles, metals, and chemicals — have replaced agricultural commodities as the major exports. LEGAL NOTICE August S, 1963 The Florida School Department Florida, Massachusetts The Florida School Committee, in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 40 of the Acts of 1941, will receive sealed bids at the time and place listed below. Tuesday, August 13, 1963 at 7:30 P.M. at the Consolidated School for the transportation of school children as per the following route: At Hoosac Tunnel from the Carbis place on River Road to the Charlemont line and Whftcomb Hill Road to and from the Florida Consolidated School. This transportation is to be made with a vehicle with a minimum capacity of 18 passengers and must meet all state and local rules and regulations, Successful bidders shall carry the required legal insurance. Bids shall be for a three-year period ending June 30, 1966. All bids shall be by the daily rate. Bids must be sealed and marked same. The School Committee reserves the right to approve all vehicles and drivers for this route. Drivers must pass a complete physical examination by September 1st. The School Committee reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids for the best interests of the children and the Town of Florida. Further information and bid forms may be secured from Mr. Philip Cummings, Chairman of the School Committee. Roland M. Leach, Superintendent of Schools Notebook Town Meeting Acted Wisely p In Extension of Westlawn ly J. GORDON BULLETT Bachand Drops Plan Earl Georgt took the blda under their town government. While all articles in the warrant won approval the discussion, especially over the laying out of an addition to Westlawn Cemetery, was particularly encouraging. While not all of the questions asked were answered, town officials at least were made aware that a town meeting is not a rubber stamp gathering, and those who state that town meeting is a rubber stamp affair were also made aware that voters will speak up when-they have something to apeak up about and will vote according to their convictions. ONE OF , . . THE unanswered 1946 rt Auty. Boys' Nature Hikes will take lace from August 8 to 18 under iVection of the Explorer Post 85. ames White Jr., Dave Garlington nd Jeffrey Kocsis are in charge. Young People's Art Night on August 8 Is open to the public vithout charge and all interested persons are invited to attend. Austin on Vacation Notsley Acting Mgr. Town Manager J. Mpynard Aus- In will be on vacation during the lext two weeks. In his absence, Mr. Austin has ippbinted Water and Se,wer De parlments Supt. Charles F. Not- sley acting town manager. Birth A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Fred George of 62 Bridges Rd. at North early today. Adams Hospital questions was the cost of developing the addition to Eastlawn Cemetery and the engineering cost ior that project. These ques liens came during the discussion of the recommended $8,500 appropriation for laying out a peven and one-half acre addition t< Westlawn Cemetery. This lan< was purchased by the town in after $3,000 had been ap iated for this purpose at the town meeting, ight the' $6,500 appropriation arried by a'vote of 55 to 20. At the town meeting of 19« , sum of $20,000' was appropri ited to cover the cost of the Castlawn Cemetery extension There is still a balance of eft of this appropriation, 458.82 laving been spent out of the pre •ious balance during 1962. * * a HOWEVER the main interes in the cost, at Monday's discus- ion, was what was spent on en iineering and what was spent on he necessary grading, roadbuild ng etc. While these figures may bea: some modification it would seem rom a study of annual town re »rts that Henry Neff, civil en ineer, was paid $1,667.75, for his work in laying the extension out 1,160.74 in 1946 and $507 in 1947 t would also teem that David rlcN. Deans, who was contractor or the extension, received $6,76.93 for work done by him dur. ng 1946 and $8,702.35 for his work n 1947, for a total of $15,279.36. The Adams Nursery was also paid 644.90 for trees and shrubbery ought to beautify the new area Tie greater portion of this amoun! was spent for 100 maples and 30 pruce trees. However, the cos' f planting these trees apparently lid not come out of the $20,00( ippropriation, at least it is no so shown In the town report for he year 1949, the year th* treea were bought and a report of the Cemetery Improvement Commit ee states the trees were set ou by the/regular cemetery depart ment staff under Fred Cummingi with the lale Fred E. Moore, i member of the committee, di reeling the work. * + * A FIVE MAN committee was responsible for the planning anc levelopment of the Eastlawn Ex ension. In addition to Mr. Moon other members were Mrs. Hiranr Forbes, and David McN. Dean. and the late E. Herbert Bortford and the late Gordon MaeMillan. When one drive* through the new part of Eastlawn Cemetery one realizes what a debt the town owei these five person* for the excel lent job they did. Whether or not a professional cemetery planner can do i better job than this committee did is problematical. However, the (8,500 will take care of planning and engineering and Is probably not out of line when one compares 1963 prices with those of 1946. The number of graves that will be added to Westlawn Cemetery will in all likelihood be somewhat more than 'the number added to Eastlawn when that extension was laid out, if one considers that each acre provides 750 to 1,000 grave*. » '* a WHILE THERE IS no shortage of spice in Eartlawn Cemetery, roughly 3,500 gravel still being vailable in the new extension, Vestlawn Cemetery is filled and here are some residents who >refer Westlawn In other town emeteries. It must be recognized that the xtension of Westlawn will add ot one cent to the local tax rate "he money will come from the Cemetery Investment Fund vhich now stands at $49,000. This Florida Mn. Wilfred Swift, MOhawk — a-S»U Aug. 13 Opening : or Transport Bids The School Committee will open transportation bids Aug. 13 at 7:30 p.m. in the Florida Conjol dated School, it was announced oday. . The bidders arc asked to make quotations on a route beginning at Hoosac Turuiel from the Carl)!) place on River Road to the Charle monl line tiid Whitcomb Kill Roai o and from the Coiuolidatei School. A three-year contract i. sought. The committee decided to see' )ids on the route earlier this wee after- a conference with the presen carrier, Mrs. Ruth Byron. Mr» Byron, who has two years to gc on her contract, doea not have th 'acilities to transport the add! lional children Involved when th Hoosac Tunnel School closed. The legal advertisement tor th ids appears in today's Transcript STAR DINER SIMONDS ROAD CLOSED WEEK OF AUGUST 4-11 REOPEN AUGUST 12 MOHAWK LAST SHOWING TON TO ELVIS PRESLEY in "FOLLOW THAT DREAM" Rob«r< Prilton, Tarty Rtndtll In "ISLAND OF LOVE" SUN., HON., rues. ; Bur* Lancaster, Thelm* Ritter, Karl Maiden in "BIRD MAN OF ALCATRAZ" Plus DISNEY SHORT PROGRAM FOR SALE In Williamstown SINGLE 8 ROOM HOUSE I'A bathi - central heaf with oil - 2 car barn-garage • large yard suitable for children. Located on bus line end near tchool. Call , M.C. BROWN Licented Reel Estate and Iniurano* Broker In Mesi. and Vermont F. J. BROWN REAL ESTATE WILLIAMSTOWN DIAL GL 1-3631 urns to the town if invested in ne Westlawn Cemetery expan- ion. While it may teem ghoulish o consider a cemetery a profit- naking investment for a commu- lity, Williamstown's cemeteries ire just that and in spite of the act that money is appropriated rom time id time from this in- -estment fund irovements in for capital im- the cemeteries ind the upkeep of the Mt, Pleas- ml property, the fund has grown rom roughly $15,500; at which it tood in 1946, to its present fig- re of around ?49,000. It would eem that expansion of Westlawn s a good investment all around, ""eople who wish to purchase urial lots there will be happy— r ood public relations — and the own should 1 get a greater return in the dollars it invests in the ^tension. Mite Ooks Church Services Suspended There will be no services at the Wiite Oaks Congregational Church uring the month of August. The tev. John Hatch has invited mem- Considers Another Albert Bachand, president of -the Spruce* announced today he will no longer explore the manufacturing possibilities for bis all-terrain vehicle. He aaid the August issue of popular Science Magazine shows a "Go-Anywhere Scooter" which is similar in design to the vehicle he had been working on. The new machine is being manufactured, Mr. Bachand said, and is capable of going through water and mud and over.togs and rocks as hi* own invention would. Mr. Bachand laid in the fall he may experiment with a four wheel version of an sll-terrain vehicle. Last April a petition by Mr. Bachand to conduct manufacturing In his warehouse at the Spruces was taken under advisement by the Zoning Board of Appeals. Objections were raised by five abutters on State Rd. Later he was granted permls- *ion to operate his warehouse under certain limited conditions. Boys Club Resident CampAwards; Second Week Ends Twenty-nine boys attended the second week of the Boys' Club resident camp which closed yesterday. Awards given for arts anl crafts went to Tom Moore, Kim Cushman, SUve Jacobs, Ralph Mason, James McCorfuick, and Bobby Dow. ens and friends to join in his ervices in Pownal and North 'ownal, Vt. Archery winners were Brown, Dan Gaugenier, Earle Tom Moore, John Dow, James McCormick and Gary Harris. In the track meet winners were Kim Cushman, Pat Hurley, Earle Brown, John Dow, Cliff Hurley and Gary Dow. Ip ride competition winners were Gary °ow. D »- vid Field'and John Down. Members of Ihe honor cabin group were Robert Dow, David Field, Tom Santelli, Tom O'Brien, Gary Harris, Gary Dow and Cliff Hurley. Camper of the week ww Adrian Paquin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Telesphore Paquin of Summer St. As a special feature this week the Pittsfield for a day of the boys visited Boys' Club camp Softball, swimming and games. The third week of camp will open Monday and boys may register at the beginning oi the sea- Attention of Parents [f you are planning to buy » house io locafa permanently before school opens you have one month. The following is a parriel list of the houtet we can show you. A 3 Bedroom House with 2 full bath*, an extremely modern kitchen, dining room with 2 built-in china closets, living room with fireplace, a family room is unusual as it is beautiful, paneled in cherry, a 2 car garage and picnic area with fireplace hidden in a grove of pine treas. $27,500 AComoletely Remodeled Older Home with 7 spacious rooms, modern bath, cabinet kitchen, built-in chine closets in dining room, patio with fireplace, garage and large yard. $16,800 A 2 Family House with lix rooms on each side, 220 wiring and a new heating system on each side. Located in center of town so that having to taxi the children is not necessary. Also 2 car garage. $15,500 A 7 Room House centrally located. Owner is anxious for immediate sale therefore it is priced accordingly. $14,500 A 7 Room House with new tiot wafer heating system.Automatic washer and dryer Included. Entire house in fine condition — n«w garage — nearly «n *cre of land, in « very nice residential section of Pownal, Vt. where the taxes ere only $70.45 for this year »nd the price — $13,500 To appreciate the above houses one should carefully examine them inside as well as out. To drive by e house end malt* a decision ii being unfeir to the house and fooling yourself. CALL MARY L DEMPSEY WILLIAMSTOWN'S Office: 6L 1-3037 REALTOR Home: SL I-J121

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