The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on August 6, 1963 · Page 11
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 11

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North Adams, Massachusetts
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Tuesday, August 6, 1963
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Page 11
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TUESDAV AFTERNOON. 'AUGUST 6, 1963 THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT ELEVEN Adams News Engagement ,-i, 'SWIBK-ifc;: 1 ;:,.» MISS JUDITH L. CWALINSKI Judith Cwo/msfci To Wed Teacher Mr. and Mrs. Stanley F, Cwalinski of II West St. have an nounced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Judith Lynn Cwalinski to Harold D. Douville son of Mrs. Thomas Douville of West Springfield and the late Mr. Douville. Miss Cwalinski is a graduate of Adams Memorial High School and received a bachelor of science in education degree from North Adams State College. She is cur rently a member of the faculty of the Chester High School. Mr. Douville was graduated from American International Col lege, Springfield, with a bachelor of science degree in business administration. He completed graduate work at Westfield Stale College and is presently a faculty member at West Spring' field High School. The wedding will be Nov. 23 in St. Stanislaus Kostka Church. In the Hospital Joseph Turgeon, 5, son of Atty. Leonard A. Turgeon and Mrs. Turgeon of 17 Momingside Ave., underwent eye surgery yesterday in Pittsfield General Hospital. Miss Celia B. Hughes of 48 Center St. was taken from her home to W. B. Plunkett Memorial Hospital yesterday afternoon by Martin's Ambulance for medical treatment. Victor J. Bissaillon of 3 West Pine St. was admitted to North Adams Hospital last night for medical treatment. He was taken there by Martin's Ambulance. Timothy Kent Charron, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth P. Charron of 62 Willow St., was admitted yesterday to Children's Medical Center of Harvard Medical School in Boston, for observation of a breathing difiiculty. The baby was taken to W. B. Plunkett Memorial Hospital Friday night, was released Saturday and was taken to Boston yesterday by his parents. Board of Health Te Board of Health met briefly last nigtit to take care of routine bills and correspondence but had no other business before it, according to Dr. James J. Macek, secretary. Jacksonville Mrs. Alyce S. Gates EMpfre 8-2891 Legion Auction Nets'Over, $300 The Legion auction held at the Legion Hall Salurday was well a'Uended and between $300 and £400 was netted. The Auxiliary sold refreshments and nellcd $17. Westfield Driver Found Guilty/ Fined $50 for Wet Driving Frank A. Upton, «7, of 17 *McKinley Terr., Westfield, was fined »50 in District Court yesterday after he was found guilty by Judge John A. Barry of drunken driving. He had pleaded not guilty. Upton was found not guilty of a charge of drunkenness. Atty. Andrew J. Dilk represented the defendant. Upton was arrested July 17 on Park Street by Patrolmen Charles Schofield and Norman Gamari. Th* patrolmen testified that they had been dispatched to search lor a car reported to be operating erratically in the Spring Street area. The car was spotted on Park Street by the two officers. Both officers and Capt. Gino Balardini who booked Upton at the police station, testified he was drunk, in their opinion. Higham Estate Totals $15,684 Harry V. Higham of Adams left an estate of $15,684, according to an inventory Wed yesterday in Probate Court. Personals Paul Sprague and Mrs. Alida Reynolds oi Brattleboro were Sunday visitors at the home of his brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Sprague. ' Mr. and Mrs. A. 'Ginelli and two children Janice and Kathy ' and Mrs, Mary DeSanto of New Haven, Conn, have returned to their home after spending the weekend with Mrs, Ginetli and Mrs. DeSanto's »ister, Mrs. Eva Darin. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Page of Springfield, Mass, spent the weekend at their summer homo here in the village. Dr. Harry Pratt and sons, Harry and George and daughter, Kathy of Atlanta,- Ga., are spending two weeks with his mother, Mrs. Harry Pratt at her cottage at Laurel Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Brown of New York are spending the month with Marion Miner at her cottage at Laurel Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Nels Nelson and three children John, Linda and Laura of Bridgeport, Conn, have returned U> their home after few days at Laurel Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Knight Hadley .have -returned to their home at West Newton, Mass, after spend ing the weekend at the home of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hadley. The birthdays o! Mr. Knight Hadley and grandson Rodney were observed during their visit here. June Dix o( Whitinjham spent the weekend at the home of her uncle and tunt, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Dix and family. Carl Violi of Milford, Conn., ipent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mr*. Joseph Viola. Mr. ind Mrs. Charles Ainsworth of Colrain, Mass., were , Sunday visitors at the home of |ltn. Ali'ce Gales. Birthday Lauren Pllska Lauren Ann Pliska, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pliska of 38 Randall St., was given a sixth birthday party Sunday afternoon at her home. Her aunt, Mrs. Ar- 'sene Depelteau, assisted as hostess. Eight of her young friends at tended. Games were played with her brother Alan Pliska in charge. Prizes were won by Lisa Rysz, Diane and Janice Richards, Rhonda Briggs and Lucianne Si monelli. She received many gifts from her friends and relatives. The birthday cake and party deco- artions were in a pink theme. Whist Parties Whist prizes it yesterday's Golden Age Club party were won by Mrs. Emma Schneider, Mrs. Alexina Duguay, Miss Arthemise Guerin, Mrs, Oscar Erler, Mrs. Mary Baker, Joseph Soja, Mrs. Martin Balardini and Mrs. Laura Hartwig. Miss Mae O'Brien and Mrs. Baker won special prizes. Cheshire Mri. Stanley S. Tworlf Adams 743-UM Board Outlines Fence and Stock Responsibilities Henry Clairmont, Matthew Zieminski, Alfred Clairmont,- and Alexander Les,. questioned the Board of Selectmen last night at (heir meeting on the responsibility o! fences for livestock. They explained that as more and more farmers find other employment and stop raising livestock they wanted to know about the fences for future knowledge. They were told that as long as two abutting owners raise livestock it is the joint responsibility of the owners to construct and maintain the fence. When there is only one person it is the responsibility of the owner of the livestock to maintain the fence. Selectmen Again Table Request For Fee of $50 The request for a $50 donation for the Massachusetts Selectmen's Assn. meeting was tabled again last night pending more informa tion. Selectman John P. Wojciechow ski explained that there is a charge of $7 for the main dinner and could not understand what the donation was needed for. Selectman Machislaw Clskowski explained that he had attempted to obtain more information but so far hud been unable to do so. It was unanimously agreed to, table tne matter. Time Has Come: License Dogs Or Pay Fines Dog Officer, Raymond Biagini has issued a final warning to delinquent dot owners. All licensed dogs must be licensed this week or fines will be imposed. Two Organizations Win Permission ;The Sons of Italy were granted a one-day picnic license by the Selectmen last night for a picnic Sunday, Aug. 11 at the St. Ml chael Society picnic (rounds. The Hooosac Valley Motrocyck Club was granted * permit for a motorcycle meet on UM Whitnty Farm, on Sept, », Around Town The American Legion will meet tomorrow night at 8 In the Town Hall, Refreshments will be served following the business meeting, • Four NSF Students Are Doing Research Work at Williams Four students are spending the summer at Williams' College doing research work in the department of biology under a grant from the National Science Foundation. It is the first time that an NSF Undergraduate Research Participation grant has been awarded For research in biology at Williams. Similar grants for research in psychology by two students were awarded by NSF both this year and in 1962. Four Biologists The four student biologists are George Cooper IV of Charlottes ville, Va., Frederic Kiechel of Auburn, Neb., and John B. Winfield of Fairfax, Va., alt seniors; and S. Donald Zaentz of Clifton, -J. J., a graduate student. Cooper is working on the physiology and endrocrinology of the land-to-water transition of salamanders. Kiechel is investigating thyroid activity in native small mammals. Winfield is studying the earliest stages of mesoderm formation in the embriologi- caJ development of mutant mice, both normal and lethal. Zaentz is investigating the effect of epine- plirine on blood glucose levels in Ihe leopard frog. Dr. William C. Grant, chairman of the department of biology 38 and director of the project, said selection of the four was hasec on several criteria, the most important being demonstrated abili- .y and motivation to do independent work. Creative Values Dr. Grant said that it is important, particularly in the case rf a liberal arts college like Wil [jams, that at least some students become involved in the crealive values of independent research. "The NSF Undergraduate Re search Participation program al lows undergraduates of high ability to pursue a problem in depth unhampered by the usual demands of classwork," Dr. Grant pointed out. "Working under the supervision of staff members who themselves are active in research, the student participates in the planning and final analysis of the data of his project. If, the results warrant it, he is asked to work with his adviser in the presentation of a paper before one of the professional societies." Office: 19 Spring St. T«l. GL 1-5307 Williamstown News Office: 89 Spring St. T.I. GL 8-5307 Three Speeders Fined $50 Total, One Is Repeater Three speeders, including one charged with his second offense within the past year, were fined a total of $50 by Special Justice Henry W. Kaliss in District Court this morning. The second offender was Robert R. Murdock of 277 Elm St., Piltsfield, who was fined $25 when he pleaded guilty to speeding on Cold Spring Road July 24. Murdock was clocked from 60 to 65 mph in a 40 mile zone, Police Chief Joseph Zoito Jr., told the court. The other offenders were Rich ard K. Dodge Jr., a Williams College student from Lancaster, Pa., who was stopped on Cold Spring Road July 23, and Floyd William Pratt, Jr., of Church St., N. Pownal, Vt,, who was arrested on Bridges Road July 26. Dodge, who was clocked at 60 mph in a 40-mile zone, pleaded guilty and was fined $15. Pratt was fined $10 when he entered a nolo plea. He was clocked at 55 mph in a thickly settled, unposted area, the court was told. RESEARCH AT WILLIAMS — Four students doing independent research work at Williams College under grants from the National Science Foundations, in department of biology, are: Left to right, George Cooper IV of Charlottesville, Va.; Fraderick Kiechel of'Auburn, Neb.; John B. Winfietd of Fairfax, Va.; and S. bonald Zaentz of Clifton, N. J. Second Town Well Shut Down To Check Overflow The flow of water from the second town well on Stetson Road has been shut down to see wheth- the water from an underground stratum will overflow. Water Supt. Charles Notsley. reported that an engineer with Camp, Dresser & McKe«, the town's consulting engineers, has advised him to shut off the two- inch relief valve running from the well. The engineers will then wait a week to see if the overflow reoccurs, he said. Since the well is artesian, the pressure should build up when the flow of water from it is shut off so that the leak should reappear then if it ever does, Mr. Notsley observed. The R. E. Chapman Co. of Oakdale, well drillers, returned to the well site last month la seal the well by pumping grout, a mixture of cement and water, down it to form a seal and prevent the flow of water to the surface. North Adams Juvenile Fined for Passing A North Adams juvenile was fined $10 when he admitted a passing violation before Special Justice Henry W. Kaliss in Juvenile Court this morning. The youth was stopped on Cold Spring Road July 19, according to the court. ADDITIONAL NEWS of interett to WMiamttown rcadert will be found in the Northern Berkihire Area Newt Section on Page 2 of The Tranter ipt. Salvatore Sons Expanding Store At 51 Spring St. Expansion of M. Salvatore Sons shoe store into the area nex door recently vacated by Western Union was started yesterday. The addition will increase the loor space in Ihe store by abou one-third and is badly needed according to Albert Salvatore who operates the store with his Brother Frank. He said that it will permit them lo d e Partm e n-j" e a°tion"" p rogram.'~ Young People's Art Night Play Thursday at 7 'The Emperor's New Clothes," play directed by Mrs. John Sprague, will be presented at the Young People's Art Night in the St. John's Church hall Thursday at 7 p.m. Those participating hi the play will be Trina Carr, Kathy Martel, Martha Keck, Robert Casey, Carol Ballentine, Ralph Hammann, Lisa Bernard, April Bernard, Susan McCormick, Deborah Budz, Jennifer SI eel e, Robert Casey and Beth Drummond. An arts and crafts exhibition and 10 dances by members of the dance group also will be featured at the event. American, English, Irish, Danish, Swedish, Nigerian and Israeli folk dances will be presented by the dancers under the direction of Mrs. Rob ert Bardcn. The Art Night is sponsored by the Williamstown Community I Assn. as part of its summer rec- talize their merchandise into men's women's and children's sections. Mr. Salvatore reported hat the present store also will x renovated and estimated that .he work will be completed" in about seven weeks. Meanwhile, jusiness will be carried on as usual in the store at 51 Spring St., he said. William Kirby is architect for the work while William MeGraw s Ihe contractor. Both are of .Villiamstown. Mr. Salvatore Sons Is a family shoe store operation that was established here in 1901. It has >een in its present location since 1933. SWIM INSTRUCTION — Sunn L«P«g«, Asm. and Brotd Brook PTA und.r th« Uft, »nd Theodore PlunUtt Instruct b»- direction of Mr. PlunUtt, Red Cross gimmi in swimming «t S»ne! Springs swimming instructor from Adams. Ovtr Pool. Th« swimming progrtm is spon- 100 youngsters signed up forth* morn- sor»d by th» Williimslown Community ing unions which »ndi Friday. Little League To Plan Dinner, Trip to Boston Plans for the annual dinner of the Williamstown Little League will be made at a meeting of league officials and parents In St. John's Parish Hall Thursday at 7:30 p. m. A dinner committee will be appointed and plans made for the annual league trip to Boston. A nominating committee alio will be selected lo choose candidates for league officers for next eason. President William Gilooly extended an invitation to all" interested persons to attend the meeting. Hancock Mrs. John C. Smith Jr. Gtenvlew ft-Mll MSPC Drive Collects $37 Mrs. Harry Sharp and Mrs. Roscoe Conklin, co-chairmen of the local Massachusetts Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, have announced that $37 has been collecled to date in the local drive. Contributions will be accepted for the drive until the end of the year. Farewell Party Valmore Rancourt was given a bachelor-farewell party Saturday night at Maplevlew Ballroom in Washington. Some 25 men attended. Arrangement* were made by Phillip Rancourt and Howard Frye of New Ashford. Rancourt left for basic training In the Army. Breaks Collar Bone Mark Gould Jr., son of Mr. «nd Mrs. Could, sustained a broken collar bone Friday la a fall from hi» bicycle. Personals Lauralle and Julie IvUcDonald returned home Friday night from C«mp Howe 4-H C»mp In Goahen after spending the week there. Lnuralie w«a given a blrlhdiy party Friday by her counaelor* In observance of her twelfth birthday. Two North Adams Boys Held For Stealing Golf Balls A North, Adams youth was placed on a year's probation and another had his case continued until Thursday when both were charged wKh stealing gob* balls on the Taconic GoH Course in District Court this morning. They were Wayne DeRose, 17, of, Washington Ave., who pleaded guilty before Special Justice Henry W. Kaliss and drew » year's probation, and Norman Miller, 18, of 9« Beaver St., who plead ed not guilty and will appear on Thursday. Earlier two North Adams ju< veniles, facing the same charge, had'their cases continued for one year in juvenile court at the recommendation of the juvenile probation officer. One denied and the other admitted taking golf balls from the pond and a green at the golf club. Police Chief Joseph Zoito, Jr., told the court that Michael Kara- Lou Steigler Made College Organist, Director of Choir Lou Steigler, who has been minister of music for two Pittsfield churches since !9o8, has been appointed college organist and director of the college choir at Williams College for the 1963-64 academic year, it was announced today by President John E. Sawyer. Now 33, Mr. Steigler received his B. Mus. from the university of Hartford.Hartt College of Music in 1954, and his M.S.M. from Union Theological Seminary, School of Sacred Music two years later. From 1950-56 he was minister of music at the .Center Congregational Church in Meriden, Conn., and the following two years he held the same position with the South Congregational Church in Andover,Since 1958 he has been minister of music for the First Church of Christ and the Congregational Church, both in Pittsfield. In addition, he is conductor of the Oratorio Choir of the First Vater Consumption aises Suspicion f Leak in Main An increase in waler consump- M of over 200,000 gallons a dayj Church .of Christ in Pittsfield. nee the town well was turnedl Mr. Steigler is dear, of the Berk„ . . ... . hire Chapter of the American hae lo^ In *h» ellcnlflrtn fhflr *"**- ~.'«K«.. has led to the suspicion that ere is a leak In one of the airs, Water Supt. Charles otsley reported today. Mr. Notsley said that his de- artment is checking lo determine such a leak exists. He noted at consumption is now about a illion gallons a day which he id is a little high for this time year. It has been more than fsetting the amount of water ceived in the recent rainfall, e said. The water superintendent re- Drted that Rattlesnake Reser- ir in Vermont is up a little bit ut that the Sherman Springs eservoir is continuing to drop. iis would indicate that the sus- >ected leak would be in the area rved by Sherman Springs, he aid. Meanwhile, the well still is umping 24 hours a day, he added. Human Touch NORMAN, Okla. (AP) — The rector of the University of Okla- oma's Employment Service says udents and jobs can't be matched with electronic devices using unched cards. Leonard D. Harper, criticizing jcently announced plans by the .S. Employment Service on com- uterizlng job-seeking college stu- ents, said "the service has to e more personalized. "The personnel in the service as to know the type of student nd his attitude," he said. The echanical system "leaves little x>m for individual differences." luild of Organists and has play•d numerous organ recitals in the rea. kula and M. J. Davis stated that DeRose went on the green and took three goK balls white Wey were playing the course. He said hey later identified all four •ouths and that DeRoae stated te took seven golf bails from • pond on the course. The chief reported that Ui« x>ys stated they didn't see a no respassing sign on the court* that the area is posted/as private property. The boys »aid .hat they enterede the eour»» hrough a hole in the fence, b» added. Dick Baxter, Taconic Golf Ck* professional, signed the com- slaints. Investigating patrolmen *ere John Sylvester and Roy Bush, Jr. AIR CONDITIONED LITTLE CINEMA Berkshire Museum Pltflfi.ld Mondiy thru Thur5d»y «:IS Friday. Saturday, Sundiy continuous from 7 . . Starts WEDNESDAY M.tin.. W.J.. Sun, 2:30 "BEST AMERICAN FILM OF 1962!" . —Time Magazine KEIR DUU.EA JANET MARGOUN Bank at your mailbox to save time, steps COMPLETE BANKING • SERVICES UNDER ONE ROOF Williamstown National Bank Sine* 1883 Main Office, Spring Street Branch Office, Colonial Shopping Center Member F. D. I. C. Wednesday - Double Stamps BEST GIFTS IN LIFE - FREE FOR - TOP VALUE STAMP§ - Fancy, Maine Chicken Krakut Polish Boiled Breasts Ib. 49c Ham % lb. 49^ [keel bone removed) lean, Boneless Brisket Country Style Spareribs ... lb. 49 c Corned Beef lb. 69 c This Coupon Good for 100 T.V. Stamps With Purchase of $5.00 or More Order Limit I to a Customer — Good Wednesday Only Open Wednesday. Thursday and Friday Until 9 P. M. 124 COLE AVENUE

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