The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on August 5, 1963 · Page 7
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 7

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North Adams, Massachusetts
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Monday, August 5, 1963
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MONDAY AFTERNOON, AUGUST 5, !963 THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT /JEVEN Savoy Residents Celebrate 29th Annual Reunion Old Friends Gather At Traditional Hill Town Event By LEEANN VINCENT An afternoon filled with sunshine, children's laughter, and the warm chatter of old friends provided the backdrop for a gathering' of some 150 persons on Sunday at the Thayer Meacham Farm on Barnard Road in the Brier to celebrate the 29th Annual Savoy Reunion. Picnic style lunches, eaten in a family atmosphere at noon, were followed by a 1.30 business meeting. The permanent presiding officers include Henry Jj Reeves, president and treasurer; Katlierine Harwood, vice president; and Lillian Barber, secretary, Awards Made Awards were given to 86-year- old Vernon Derosia of Cheshire, the oldest man present; 90-year- old Agatha Macomber of Chesterfield, the oldest woman present; two-year-old Bonnie DeCoigne of Savoy, the youngest child present; Mr. and Mrs. William Me- Cullock of Ashfield, the longest married couple (68 years); and Emery Emerson of Buffalo for having traveled the longest distance. Competitive games were played by the children. Prizes were awarded to Douglas Bates, 9, and Glen Buehler, 7, in the 5 to 9- year-old's three-legged race; Keith Vincent, 10, and Robert Buehler, 12, in the 8 to 12-yenr-old's three- legged race; Christopher Vincent, 3, in the 2 to 4-year-old's running race; Dayle Dydowicz, 8, In the 7 lo 11-year-old's running race; Debra Sakowski, 7, in Ihe mixed girl's running race; and Herbert Coburn, 1C, and Paul Coburn, 7, in two mixed groups of running races. Young and old alike participaled in games of badminton, horse shoes, ring loss, BACK IN 1*35 — This old-time parade highlighted Savoy's second annual reunion with the lafe Alice Kemp Tankard (second from left) winning first prii« with clothes originally belonging to her great grandmother. Others left to right, are; Mrs. Kilb and daugh- ter (in carriage), Mrs. Tankard, Edna S. Miller, Marion R. Meacham, Mrs, Stanley Burnett, Shirley K. Haon, Doris Burn«tt«, Helens V. Meacham, Geneva C. Burnette, Reria M. Meacham, Vera McCullo'ck, Grace B. Coolc, Emma S. Miller and Alta B. Stilei (on far right). Softball, and tetherball. Musical entertainment was furnished the gathering by the Brier Boys. Blankets, lawn chairs, benches, and logs comprised the grandstand section for a double header Softball game between the Savoy Volunteer Fire Department team and the Stephenlovm, N.Y., Volunteer Fire Department team. Early evening sent the reluctant group homeward with new ideas already forming In keen anticipation for next year's reunion Savoy Mrs. Donald Vincent 2551 Softool I Team Drops Doubleheoder Tiie Savoy Volunteer Fire Department softball team was defeated by scores of 4 to 3 and 9 to i in a doubleheader with the Stephentovm, N.Y. Volunteer Fire Department team at the Thayer Meacham Field yesterday afternoon. The games were witnessed by 150 spectators of the annual Savoy Reunion. Birthday Keith Vincent Keith Vincent, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Vincent of the Brier, was honored at a picnic-swimming party on Saturday at North Pond. On hand to celebrate this 10th birthday were family and friends Florida Mrs. Wilfred Swift MOhawk — 3-5911 Baptist Church Hears Guest Speaker Guest speaker at the Florida Baptist Church Sunday morning was the Rev. Norman Korb, Western Regional Minister of the Massachusetts Baptist Convention. The Rev. Frances Porter will arrive home Monday from a vacation spent in Maine. She will Dreach next Sunday morning. She vas accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Edris Porter. Ryan-Swift Miss Cynthia Lois Swift, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Swift [ of Drury became the bride of Francis Frederick Ryan, son ofj Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ryan of Tampa, Fla., Saturday morning at 10. The ceremony was performed by Mrs. Mary Baker of Clarks- insluding Robert Thompson, Lance burg, justice of the peace. Al- Krntiak, William' Demastrie, len Jangrow, Douglas Sates, and Paul Jangrow. LEGALS Commonwealth of Mas«achuiatt» Berkshire. ss • Probate Courl To all persons Interested in tn< estate of Olympia Burke late of Ad »ms in said Courily. deceased. A petition lias been presented 10 laid Court praying that Jane SlavrasKI ol Adams in the County of Berkshire be appointed administratrix of said estate without giving a surely on her bond. K you desire lo object thereto you or your attorney should file 3 written appearance In said Court at Pittsfield before ten o'clock in the forenoon on tha twentieth day ol August I9G3. the return day of tnis citation. Witness. F. ANTHONY HANLON. Esquire, Judge ol said Court this twenty ninth day ol July 1963. JAMES W. CAROLAN. Regislei Aug. 5 12. 19. Commonwealth O1 BERKSHIRE. 55. Massachusetts Probate Court To JOSEPH F. FREITAG of Ncshanic Station In the County of Somerset, State of New Jersey. A libal has been presented to said ife OEN.A M. FREITAG Custom Started by Five School Friends The first Savoy Reunion, on and Alaska. Names synonymous Aug. 1934, was originated through the joint efforts of five local women: Mrs. Ida Maynard Kemp, Mrs. Rena Miller Meacham, Mrs, Kate Meacham Haon, Mrs. Effie Meacham Harris, and Mrs. Alice Kemp Tankard, These women had all attended, the one-room Brier School, now the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank DeCoigne, at the junction of Chapel, Adams, Black Brook, and Brier Roads. They were stimulated by the encouragement of the Brier School teacher, Mrs. Ava Turner Sherman, to hold a school reunion. Plans and Ideas Tentative plans, sprinkled generously with ideas .and hopes, and finally put in the hands of five ambitious maidens made a reality of the project and the first Savoy Reunion was born. Year after year success and fresh ideas continued to whet the appetites of the town's residents, ex-residents, and summer residents. They have been drawn "home" from Washington, B.C., Texas, Georgia, Indiana, New Jersey, Connecticut, New York, with the annual Savoy Reunion are Meacham, Barber, Kemp, Maynard, Haskins, Miller, Stur- tevatit, McCullock, and Hathaway. Mr. Duane Blake Meacham held the office of president of the group for 22 years until his death in July of 195G. The first eight reunions were held al the Wilmcr Kemp Farm on Chapel Road where the home of Warren Hagman now stands. A rare collection oi antiques was lost when a devastaling fire consumed the Kemp farmhouse, hence the reunion has met at the Thayer Meacham Farm since 19'I2. Commitments of a six-day work week during World War II forced the group to meet on a Sunday instead of a Saturday and in 1945 it was decided to hold subsequent reunions on the first Sunday in August instead of the first Sunday after Labor Day because of unpredictable September weather. The same year, a committee was formed which was ultimately responsible for two 1946 events; a servicemen's dinner to welcome home World War II veterans and the Savoy Scsquicentennial celebration, In October 1917 a charier was drawn up and the Savoy Reunion Park Association was formed. Activities Varied A variety of activities bus always highlighted this annual event. The second reunion was memorable for its old-lime parade. The first-prize winner, Alice Kemp Tankard, was donned ill clothing which once belonged to her great great grandmother. An address delivered by Senator Theodore R. Plunkett of Adams marked the 193S reunion. Trap shooting, softball, beanbags, volleyball, badminton, barnyard gob', horse shoes, ring toss checkers, croquet and tether ball have made reunion day ar active one. Group singing anc hobby and collection displays in lerest those seeking a more mile form of entertainment. To those in Ihe "winler" of their lives, the Annual Savoy He union is a tradition. It is a stepping sloiie back through the years. It is a reflection of life past and an inspiration of life to come. Stamford OXhow 4-1344 Mrs. Eugene Sweel Hancock Mrs, John C. Smith Jr, GLenvIet? 8-3413 North Pownal Mrs. George M, Renoer 3-7350 The bride'a sister, Mrs. Wesley Briggs Jr. of Charlemont was maid of honor, and Wesley Briggs Jr., the brother-in-law of the bride, was best man. Brirle's Gown The briile's gown • was pink chiffon with a draped neckline and her pink satin slim skirt had an overskirt of pink chiffon, She wore a headdress of pink satin flowers with a short veil. She carried a white rose frontal bouquet with an orchid center, WSCS to Hear To Open Bids |70 Members Af !»-.. P\_ I _ka TVi« HonrripV Rr-hnnl rnmmiHpp r* I r"v* I • Rev. Dr. LaMore The Women's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist Church will meel lonighl al 7.30 al the church. Mrs, Boris Polmatier who is in charge of the program has invited the Rev. Dr. George LaMore, director of religious life and professor of religion at Iowa Wesleyan University, to attend the meeting. Dr. LaMore will show movies of his recenl trip to England. Mrs. Oliver Smith will be in charge of devotions and Mrs. Eli The maid of honor wore a cotil- planlicr and Mrs _ Uoyd yosburg lion blue chiffon dress with a draped neckline and full pleated skirt. Her headdress was of blue flowers with a short veil. She carried a colonial bouquet of blue tinted flowers. The wedding reception, a family dinner, was held immediately niter the ceremony at the bride's home. The bride has been employed The Hancock School Committee will open transportation bids tomorrow night, at 8 o'clock al the Hancock Central School. Around Town The Hancock Grange will meet tomorrow night al 8 o'clock al the Town Hall. * The Happy Valley Women's Bowling League will hold a business meeting Friday, Aug. 16 al 7.30 p.m. at the Lar A Bow] Lanes in New Lebanon, N.Y .All team members and captains have Court by your wile OENA M. FREITAG , " ---- ~ , . ---•—- ol Cheshire in our County of B.rk- by the Sprague Electric Co. as a shire, praying that a divuree from senior steno-secrelary. Mr. Eyan 'yTu bl ^c l ;;Td7o fb «h W e C cSu hsreS =! uel and abusive treatment and pray- a mobilehome sales and service manager for a firm in Lake"if you desire to object thereto, y or your attorney should file a written | -ou land, Fla. Following appearance in said Court at PiUslieFd within twenty-one days from the third day of September 1963 the return day of this citation. i nr XT 14 Witness, F. ANTHONY HANLON, Es-,' e r, «.H. quire, Judge of said Court, this twan ty-sccortd day of July 1963. JAMES W. CAROLAN. Reslslor July 26-29 Aug. S a trip through the New England stales, Mr. and Mrs. Ryan will live in Miinclies- CommonWMlth of Ma»achu»ltl BERKSHIRE.**. Probate Court To all persons Interested in lite tate ol PASQUALE MAZZU late ol North Adams In sard County dtctas id. A petition has been presented to laid Court prayins that Mary Mazzu ot North Adams in Uio County ol Berkshire be appointed administratrix of said «slat« without giving a surely on her bond. If you desire lo oblect thereto you or your attorney should file a written appearance in said Court at Pillsfrold before len o'clock in tha forenoon on the twentieth day of August 1963. the rclirrn day of this citation. Witness, F. ANTHONY HANLON, Esquire, Judge of said Couil this twenty-third day of July 1963. JAMES W. CAROLAN.Reglster July J6-J9 Aus- 5 Commonwealth of Massachusetts BERKSHIRE.ss. Probate Court To all persons Inttrtsttd Fn tha as- tata of JULIUS DALDOSS late ol .North Adams In said County, dacea*- •d, A petition has baan prcsantad to said Court praying that Leno Daldffts of Willlamstown in the County of Bark- ihlra bi appointed administrator of *aid estate without giving a surety on his bond, II you dcilra to object thar«to you or yoirr attorney should file a vrrlttsn appearance In said Court at Plltsflald balore Ian o'clock In tiic forenoon on tha twentieth day of August 1963, the return day of this cftftllon. Witnan, F. ANTHONY HANLON, Esquire. JudRe of said Court this twenty third day nl July 1953. JAMES W. CAROLAN, Register My 26-29 Aug. S Around Town The Fancy Workers 4-H Club will meet Monday evening at 7,30 wilh Mrs, Frank Zappula, leader to fill out Entry Blanks for the •)•!! Fair. They will also work on their club exhibit. * * * A meeting of the Vacation Church School Teachers will be held Thursday evening at 7.30 at the parsonage. , Personals Mr. and Mrs. Carl Johnson and family of Woburn spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs, Einar Oleson and family. Marilyn Williams is at 4-H Camp Howe in Goshen. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Tower of Monroe called on Mr, «nd Mrs. Wilfred Swift Sunday afternoon. Out-of-town fueclj attending the winkling of Miss Cynthia Lolg Swift to Francig Frederick Ryan Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hynn of Tampa, Fla., Mrs. Roman Marcoux, Diane Marcoux, and Miss Esther Bernhardl of Manchester, N.H., iind Mrs. .lonephlne Ryan »nd Mrs. Amelia Doll of Aduins. will be in charge of refreshments, been asked to attend. TAKES OVER — Mrs. Florence Clough, (right) n«wly •l»ct«d prt«ldenr of th» Vermont Stat* Fir* Fight«rV Auxiliary, accepts gavel of oHic« from retiring prtil- dent Mrs. Charles Larabt* of Whit* Riv«r Junction. Mri. Clough was elected at annual Vt/mont Fire Fighters' Convention over weekend at White River Junction, First Dickinson Family Reunion The first Dickinson family re union was held Saturday at the Dickinson home on Route 346 in North Pownal, Seventy memberg of the family attended the day long affair which included games, visiting anc! a picnic lunch served by the women of the family at the Dickinson Grove. Mrs. Florence Dickinson ' ol North Adams waa the oldest member of Ihe family presenl (she declined lo say how old) while the youngest (and proud of it) was four-month-old Karen Dickinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dickinson of North Adams. Mr. and Mrs, Norman Dlckin son Jr. their daughter Joan and their niece and nephew Donna and Allen came the farthest, from Wilmington, Del., to attend. Three generntlons were represented and only nine msmbers of the family were missing. Families from North Pownal, VI., North Adams, Wtllinmstown and Clarksburg, Mass,, and Delaware alt ended. Mrs. Emile Bisson Named to Auxiliary Mrs. Emile Bisson was elected » member of the Vermont State Fire Fighters' Assn., Auxiliary al the annual meeting held Saturday In White Hiver Junction. Clarksburg Mrs. S. Cashing Lao* MOhawk 2-ZU3 Around Town The Board of Health will meet at 7.30 p.m. tomorrow it the Briggsville School. * # « The Ladies Auxiliary to the Clarksburg Volunteer- Fir* De partmenl will hold a supper meet- Ing tomorrow at the Edward West c»mp in Howe. Members hive been i.sked- to meet at 5.45 p.m. at the fire station. Major League Stars (liy Ilir. Asiociattit Prett) PITCHING — Johnny Podres, Dodgers, allowed only one hit, Johnny Tern pie'« ainglt leading off the ninth inning, before need ing relief help to tubd'je Houiton 4-0. BATTING—Jim Kin», Senator*-, hit two homers and a double and (icorert three run» In 7-5 viotory over Boston. Cong. Conte Says All N.E. to Benefit : rom Space Center All New Englind as well u the iation'1 ip«ce effort will benefit rom the establishment of an Electronic Reaearch Center in the Greater Boeton area, in the view if Cong. Silvio O. Conte. In a speech in'the House Just before effort* to kill the project were defeated, the congressman aald: 'It ia certainly true that al: New England would benefit from this Center. There is a critical need for a earch • development effort in pace-related electronics and con rol. For this reason, U is impor ant that the center be placed In an area rich with academic chievement and close to a bud jng industrial region. "The NASA committment re luirea coordination at all levels nd this research center will pro- r ide impetus in this area, am /ill contribute greatly to the pace efforts of the United States. "The center will provide a foal point for scienlisls, engineers echniciara and other personnel artlcipatlng in electronics and elated physics research requir- d for our future apace explora ions. "Specified in • house research .nd development, which is essen ial to the lofty United Stales pace goals, will be performed at this center. It is obvious that New Eng and and the Commonwealth of Massachusetts is ideally equip>ed educationally and industrial y for this center. "In Massachusetts we have Or greatest concentration of brain »wer in the world. Aa the Sci nee and Astronautics Commit ee Report suggested, it is essen ial that this center be in close proximity lo Ihis greal abundance of talent, brains, and industria mow-how." Court Cuts Payments for Local Defendant Elmo W. Scott, 39, of 31 Union St. was placed on probation for one year and odered to make weekly payment of $40 for th* support of hi* wife and three minor children when he wai con icted in District Court Saturday of non-support. Scott was previously commit ted to $50 weekly payment* bu maintained he could not mak hem because of unsteady work State Has Surplus Of $20.5 Million BOSTON (AP) — Trie Common wealth of Massachusetts endei .he fiscal year June SO with i f20.5 million surplus, state Comp .roller Joseph Alecks »ays. Th igure is one million less than th surplus at the close of the pre vious fiscal year. Alecks said the total direc stale debt at the end of the fisca year was »722,275,000. Bock From Wales Mrs. William Owen of 364 .W Main St., returned Saturday frorr two-week trip lo England am Wales. She accompanied her son Edward H. Owen, editor of Print ing Production in Cleveland Ohio, who attended printing ex riibitions in London, Parta and Germany. Mrs. Owen attended the Lon don exhibition which drew 2,500 printing executives from all ove; .he world. While her son waa in Germany Mrs. Owen visited friends in hei native country of Wales. Continued to Oct. 20 A violation of probation charge against Leo Lamarre, 47, of the Berkshire Village In Laneiboro was continued until Oct. 20, twi days short of the defendant's probation termination, in D it trie Court this morning. Lamarre, who received a day suspended sentence and a •ear's probation Oct. 22, t9«2 or non-support, failed lo make ive support payments since March, the court waa told. .ady of Fatima Circle Has breakfast Mass Our Lady o( Fatlma Circle as- isted at the Holy Sacrifice of the Maw at St. Framci* Church at a.m. Saturday. About 115 members participated in a dialogue Haas with the responses led by Michael Furlong. George Oieaon and William Klrwood served the Maas. A group of about 100 attended the Communion breakfaat which followed at the Eagle*' Home. The speaker, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. John P. Donahue, pastor of St. Francis Church, was Introduced by Joseph Koonz. Msgr. Donahue spoke on te«n- gers going steady in high school nd "Immoral Dress." On the first Saturday of Seo- ember, the group will meet at Our Lady of the Assumption :hurch in Cheshire. The Rev. William H. McAuliff, pastor, will celebrate the Mass nd will be guest speaker at the Communion breakfast M be held t the County Squire Inn, Cheshire. Would Recodify, vtodernize State's 600 Highway Laws BOSTON (AP)-Atty. Gen. Edward W. Brooke announced today he has set a group to work to ccodify all Massachusetts highway laws, aiming to rnodemjie he statutes and revise them. Brooke Said there now are SOO to 600 individual statutes on the books relating not only to traffic regulations but also to highway ilanning construction and admin. Istralion of highway agencies. The project may cost $50,000, but a federal grant will cover hree quarters of the cost. Brooke said the revision work will take about two years or more and that when completed the draft highway code will be pre sented to the legislature to be adopted as a replacement for oth er highway laws scattered through the books. 45 Post Office Clerks, Carriers Enjoy Clambake About 45 employes of the North Adams Post Office attended their 'ifth annual clambake Sunday at Pete's Hideaway on the Mohawk Trail. The clerks beat the carriers at baseball by a score of 7 to 6 Donald Whitney and Arthur Wilson were winners of the horse shoe competition and Robert Wil iains and Edward Sinderman woo it shuffleboard. New Youth Group Picnic Attracts 30 About 30 youngsters In the newly formed Youth Group at Notre Dame parish picnicked at Chlison'j Pond on Tilda Hill Road, Florida, Saturday after noon. Chairman of the event was Ronald Cote, a student at St. Jo seph's High School, who is aerv- ng as a member of the group's organizational committee. The affair was supervised by he Rev. Roland Renaud of Notre Dame Parish and by several parents. The preup plans a hike to the summit of Mt. Greylock Aug. 25. A program of regular activities s being planned for the group next fall. K ORNER LEANERS Coc. Union * G«H!up SH. Open Daily 8 A.M. To 5:30 P.M. 24-Hour Bundle Chute S»rvie« Complet*, One-Stop, Ca*h & Carry Service Mefi't and LodleV THIS WRK'S SPKlAi PLAIN SUITS $1.09^ Seamt Repaired, Button! Replaced Free of Additional Charge- All Bunt iH»n .IA. 25c Ownarf and opar«tad |*c<lly— Patroniia your lacal «laa««fi. Massachusetts Ties With Kansas in Aid b Children's Cases BOSTON — Ma»*chui«tU Ued with Kansaa foe the lowest per entafe of totally Ineligible cue* receiving Aid to Families with dependent Children, according to tate Public Welfare Commissioner Robert F. Ott. He announced that thif waa the urden of a federal AFDC (formerly tilled ADC, Aid to Depeo- ent Children) review. The n»- onwide review wa« made at the order of Congreaa for a report the Senate Appropriations ommiUe«, headed by Sen. Lii- ter Hill, D-Ala. . A close study of 449 Massachusetts cases abowed four totally neligible, two partially ineligible, x t per cent ineligibility, ac- ordlng to the federal report. A reakdown showed only one of le case* waa a matter of out- grit fraud. In that instance, the •ife was receiving more income rom the absent father than ahe eported and paying lower rent ian (he had atated. The other cans were ineligible or technical reasons of relation- nips, unexpected money from Social Security or other sources, nd for being under Improper orm of public assistance. The federal study showed 52 er cent of the AFDC recipients iere receiving the wrong sums, alf of tiiem too much, half too :ttle. The review showed more work needed in locating missing parents and obtaining aid from them and in checking, alternative veteran and Social Security aid available. At $18.19 average cost of administration of each case per month in 1962, Massachusetts 1* eighth from highest In the nation, according to the review. City Engineers' Staff Picnic Attended by 35 About 35 persons attended the annual tpjcnlc of the city engineers' staff held yesterday at Mausert's Pond, Clarksburg State Forest. In addition to members of the engineering staff, wive* and children attended. tmtma't (argtM StUiaf TOILET TANK BALL The .rSri.nl Watar Mortar iniHirtty tt*fM tha flow ef Motor ofttf *wh Authlnf. 7SC AT HAKOWAU STOUS LEGAL NOTICE ~ ~ ' August 5, I«63 The Florid* School Department Florida, Massachusetts The Florida School Committee, in accordance with the pro- isions of Chapter 40 of the Acts of 1941, will receive sealed bids at he time and place listed below. Tuesday, August 13, 1963 at 7:30 P.M. at the Consolidated chool for the tran«portation of school children as per the following oute: U Hoc-sac Tunnel from the Carbis place on River Road to the harlemont line and Whitcomb 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 slate and local •ules and regulations. Successful bidders shall carry the required eial insurance. Bids »hall be for a three-year period ending June 30, 1966. All jd« shall be by the daily rate. Bids must be sealed and marked The School Committee reserves the right to approve all vehicle! and drivers for this route. Drivers must pass a complete physical xamination by September 1st. The School Committee reserves the right to accept or reject or all bids for the beft interests of the children and the Town f Florida. Further information and bid forms may be secured from Mr, hilip Gumming*, Chairtnan of the School Committee. Roland M. Leach, Superintendent of School* SALES ARE | UP |AT ADAMS 'Cause Folks Are Checking Prices! Borfcshire County's QUALITY Markets PARK STREET Opu Wed., Thurs. and Friday till Nine SUMMER STREET ARTERY ARCADE Open Wed., and Open Daily till Ten Friday till Nine You may not own crown jewels, BUT. yeu ilieuld take the neeetiary precautions te protect such valuable! that you do have with proper iniuranc* coverage. Far too often the old adage of "locking th* barn after the her»* is itolen" comai to light in regard to insurance, Any, end elt, personal possessions that you and your family have should be protected a$a!n»t loss by insurance. We shall be glad to ditcuii this or any other form of insurance coverage with you. Call or 'top in our office, any time . . . there's no obligation. GALLUP-DICKEY Iimirajvce Agency, Inc. INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE IROKERS IS Main Street Dial MO 3-4576 New Kimbell Building

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