The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on August 10, 1963 · Page 10
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 10

North Adams, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 10, 1963
Page 10
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SATURDAY AFTERNOON, AUGUST 10, 1963 tV4E NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT NINE Adams News Town i;iWk Bell Berkshire No. 3 Bell Sold to Wreckers for $500 The old bell in the Adams town clock on the Berkshire Mill No. 3 will never ring again—at least not in Adams. The bell was unbolted yesterday from its lower moorings hoisted to the tower ledge and heaved downward six stories to the ground where it burrowed into the soft earth about a foot. Sold (or 1500 The bell, made in Boston and dated 1896, was sold on Thursday by Owen McAndrews mid Alfred Oslroski, new owners of the mill, to the Pownal Valley Wrecking Co. of North Pownal, Vt., for $500. Robert W. Weeks of Raymond Court, North Adams, said this morning that he and his partner, Ronald Bisson of North Pownal, removed the bell yesterday afternoon nfter six hours of work in the tower. Mr. Weeks said thtit the floor o! the clock tower had to be shored up to move the bell once it was removed and that no attempt was made to protect the bell from breaking in its fall. But it did not break. The bell is to be hold by the company to a Connecticut an- tique dealer if the dealer agrees tomorrow on the asking price. Otherwise it will go on sale as ordinary scrap, Mr. Weeks said, unless a sentimental buyer shows up with an otter for the bell. Weighs Ton and Half Mr. Weeks said the bronze bell weighs about a ton and a half. It was still on the company truck this morning here ready for its trip to the Nutmeg State if a successful deal is completed. The clock stopped working two weeks ago when Selectman Fred Dabrowski, who had been faithfully winding it since 1961, gave up after the mill was sold at public auction to Mr. McAndrews and Mr. Ostroskl. A deed for the mill reportedly has been drawn giving title to the mill to the new owners by Berkshire Bank & Trust Co. which had foreclosed on Edward Webster of Hazardville, Conn., and sold for $100 plus about $8,100 in back and current taxes. Assessor Stanley Bednarz disclosed this week that the deed had been transferred but said that no back taxes have been paid as yet. Headtboro Mrs. J. Foster Collins GArfitM S-SJW Water Service Interruption Irks Tunnel St. People Tunnel Street residents were inconvenienced for the second day in a row yesterday when they complained their water supply was shut off without warning and remained off for the greater portion of each day. Shut off came at Ira.m. yesterday morning, leaving Mrs. Richard Phelps without toilet or kitchen facilities for a family of nine. "When Leslie Gould was in charge of village services this never happened," sold Mrs, Phelps. "He made a point of visiting each one of us and telling us !o prepare. We don't mind the lack of water. We do mind not being forewarned so that we can take steps to save water for the hours ahead." Other residents said they found themselves "In the middle of a wash" or "about to serve coffee to guests and there was no water -". A new water main is being laid to the home of Charles Eilers of Monroe Bridge which is in process of construction between the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Demas and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lowe Sr. on Tunnel St, Good Evening! The cleanup campaign continues to show results in town asl Selectman John Birch Jr. and residents pick up the civic pridelRoad Commissioner Leroy Col- attitude. Noticed yesterday was!rd left Arlyur morning Town to Have Its New Truck Tuesday Engagement Ellen McShane Will Wed James A. Lee Mr. and Mrs. Henry N. Pratt, - :for c]n . 1(on N . Y . ana arnvea of Pownal, VI., have announced the attractive floral planting at , la , ic j ( in tovm at i 3im . Friday the Midway Restaurant on How-| mora j,,g They brought a new land Avenue, wih newly painted 4x4 dump truck which was left ;urbs and well trimmed grass, in. Bennington for servicing It the engagement of Mrs. Pratt's daughter, Miss Ellen Theresa McShane, formerly of Adams, to James Andrew Lee, son of Dr. and Mrs. Dana- H. Lee of Lancaster, N.H. Miss McSliane, daughter also of the lute Join) R. McShane of Adams, is a student at Boston University where she is majoring in journalism and is a member of Alpha Phi Sorority. She is employed this summer in the women's news department of the Springfield Union and is residing temporarily in Longmeadow. Mr. Lee is a civil engineering student at Massachusetts Institute of Technology where he is a member of Phi Delta Tlieta Fraternity. They plan to marry next June. Town Calendar Tonight SUMMER CRUISE DINNER] DANCE at Forest Park Country Club. Cocklail hour 6.30 to 7.30. Spaghetti supper at 7.30. Dancing 9 [o midnight with music by Bob Trotticr's Band. Sports attire to include Bermudas, shifts and slacks. Members and friends interested in the dance only will be welcome. Tomorrow MEMORIAL SERVICE \>y t 'will arrive in town next Tuesday. ( "I wouldn't want anyone to Also noticeable yesterday was think , ack of j n t eres t is what kept World War I Veterans of Massachusetts at 4 p.m. on Mt. Grey- Icj' ciimmit. ^ublic invited. EAoT til.L'E CITIZENS CLUB — Meets at 7 p. m. at Summer Street Hall. SCARLET RAIDERS PNA j n Korea. the spillover of the campaign into North Adams on Howland Avenue where a home just inside the city on the east side of Rte. 8 has just received a new coal of grey with white trim. * * * There's been one other improvement along Howland Avenue in the campaign also. That's that construction of a new stairway (o Ihe second floor of a vacant home opposite Newark Street and repair of a hanging porch in the rear. Windows also have been repaired as an apparent effort to rehabilitate the house proceeds. Airman Tomasini Home From Korea After 18-montlis duty in Korea, Airman 2.C. James F. Tomasini, son of Mrs. Sarah Tomasini of 0 Glen St. is spending a 30-day leave at his home before reporting for his next' assignment. He will go to Charleston Air Force Base in September and after one year of duty there expects to be assigned to Hawaii. His recent Korean assignment included duty in Japan and many of (he adjacent U. S. air bases in other foreign countries. He was advanced to his present airman second class rating while Drum Corps — Outing to Ocean Beach, Conn,) leaving at 7:15 a. m. from Victory Street Hall. Members are reminded to take lunches and bathing suits. HOLY NAME SOCIETY and| men of the parish — Communion day at Masses al St, Thomas' Church. ST, THOMAS CHURCH—First home parish Solemn High Mass by the Rev. James F. G. McAndrcws, SJ. at 4 p.m., followed by reception in St. Thomas' Parish Center. Parishioners and friends invitee! to the afternoon Mass. Regular schedules of morning Masses at 7, 8, 9.30 and 11. Coming Events GOLDEN AGE CLUB — Public family of 29 Orchard St, whist party Monday at 2 p. in. in American Legion Home. A 1953 graduate of Adams Memorial High School and former Brightwater Co. employe he enlisted Jan. 3, 1962 had basic training at Lackland, Texas and completed a 14-week technical training course for fabric-leather- rubber repair specialists at Cha- mitp Field, III., before he went to Korea. Briefly Told James Richardson, 12, of Bowen's Corner, was treated Thursday night by Dr. Francis Gospodarek, police were ' old yesterday, after being bitten by a dog reported owned by the Briggs Non-Payment of Fine Results in Arrest Non-payment of about half of a $100 fine imposed some time ago on Richard W. Boslwick of 144 Protection Ave., North Adams, resulted in his arrest last night in that city by North Ad ams Police on a capias issued by Adams District Court. Bostwick was turned over lo Patrolman Norbert P. Fillion for transportation to the local Police Slalion where he remained over night pending his appearance this morning in District Court. Birth Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Beals of 7 Kerr Ave. arc parents oi a daughter born Tuesday at North Adams Hospital. LEGAL PUBLIC NOTICE Aug. 8, 1963 A Public Hearing on a Class 2 license to buy and sell second hand motor vehicles, and a Class 3 Motor Vehicle Junk license to buy and sell junk, vehicles and parts and tires, at Donald LeClair's on Tilda Hill Road, Florida, will be held on the 20th day of August 1963 at 7:30 P.M. at the Town Hnll in Precinct if I, Howard A. Burdick, Chairman Raymond W. Bui-dick Eugene A. Mullclc License Hoard »nd Seleclmcn Town of Florida Aug. 10, 15 Fat in the Fire SALINA, Knn. lilt—The fat was in the fire—literally—at a packing company in Salina. The blaze began in a smoke room where bacons and hams wore being cured when fat from the meat apparently dripped into the fire, flared up and started io blaze. About 2,200 pounds of meat was in the smoke rooms. me away from the Teenage-parent meeting last Thursday night" said Birch. "We just couldn't gel back in time." This new truck replaces the old so-called No. 1 truck which has cost the town considerable repair money the past three years" according to Birch. Money for (he new truck was appropriated at the regular town meeting last March. Power Off Sunday Electric power will be off Sun, day from 1 to 4 p.m. for the annual inspection at Harriman Station. If it rains tomorrow Ihe inspection will be carried out instead on Aug. IB. Whitingham Mri. Austin F. Plumb EMplre 8-2337 Around Town The Citizen's Child Welfare will sponsor a rummage sale, Monday evening from 6:30 to 8:30 o'clock at the old school building in the village of Whitingham. Personals Mrs. Russell Carrier and children, Zettella and Russell, Jr., are spending some time with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Merrill; Sumner in Wilmington. Durward Tracy of Brandon, is visiting his mother, Mrs. Ruby Tracy. Historic Obituary HUTCHINSON, Kan. IB—A historic 163-year-old edition of the Ulster County, N.Y., Gazette, owned by George Hooper, has an account of the funeral of George Washington. The Jan. 4, 1800, edition of the paper was brought west by his grandparents when they settled at Atchinson, Kan. Now Hooper has inherited it. Hooper hasn't decided what to do with the old newspaper but lias considered giving it lo a museum. By Stagecoach BARKERSVILLE, B.C. W— This former northern ghost town has been renovated. An ancient stage coach will carry tourists through the area this summer and the old courthouse, abandoned since gold rush days, has been rebuilt as have other old landmarks. Cheshire Mrs. SlMlejr S. Tworlf Adanu ltt-159* Engagement Mr». A lye* S. Gait* EM»lr« K*M Local 4-H Club Boys Acclaimed For Their Work Kathleen Morse, George Morse and Frank Dix were selected at the Farmers' Field Day held at River Bend Dairy Farm at Townshend Wednesday to show their animals at 4-H State Day at Randolph Aug. 13. These three club members also received trophies donated by J. P. Hood Co. for their excellent showmanship. George Morse also received the 4-H plaque for outstanding showmanship of dairy animals. Steven Morse was chosen to attend State Day to display his woodworking exhibit and Robert Dix was chosen to give an illus- Williams* own News traled talk on safety. arc all members of the Sons ofi Soil 4-H Club of Jacksonville. Birthday I Scott Allen Scott Allen, son of Mr. and; Mrs. Richard Allen, was honored on his. fourth birthday Thursday with a party of 12 young guests. Games were played and refreshments served by his mother. Personals Miss Marie Allison has returned to her home after visiting relatives and friends at Closter and Paramus, N.J. and Brooklyn, N.Y. for three weeks. Mr. and Mrs. John Lout and! daughters Patricia and Paula, of Dayton, Ohio visited Mr. and Mrs. Byl'on Morse and family while on their way to and from Nova Scotia. Boys' Club Camper Of Week Title Goes To Stephen Miller Stephen Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Miller of Flushing, N.Y., was chosen camper of the week for the third week of resident camp at the Boys' Club camp on Northwest Hill. Other award winners were: Track, Daniel Gangemi, Ralph Mason, Jay Ganzer, Gary Dow, John Dow, and Gary Harris; air rifles, Gary Dow, John Dow, and Gary Harris; archery, . William Hart, Daniel Gangemi, Patrick Hurley, John Dow, Thomas ffllllamstowii Notebook A Little Sweat Could Save Torrey Woods Investment MISS CATHERINE GWOZDZ Miss Gwozdz To Wed Lr. Hartwig Mr. and and Mrs. Anthony C. iwozdz of East Main St. today announced the engagement of their daughter, Catherine Anne, to 2nd Lt. Ronald C. Hartwig of the U.S. Air Force, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald E. Hartwig of 12 River St., Adams. Miss Gwozdz, a I960 graduate if Adams Memorial High School, will gr.aduate in September from St. Luke's Hospital School of Nursing. Lt. Hartwig, who was graduated from Adams Memorial High School in 1958, received a bachelor of arts degree from Assumption College, Worcester, in 1062. He is currently stationed at Lack land Air Force Base in Texas. A fall wedding is planned, Marked-Down Sale of Old Desks, Chairs The School Department is going (o conduct a marked-down sale starting Monday. It will dispose of old desks and chairs from the Cheshire School at 50 cents apiece on a first-come, first-served basis, while they last. The sale hours will be 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. daily until all are sold The Readsboro (Vt.) Chair Co supplied the chairs and desks in 1922. They have now been replaced, Most of them are the type which has a seat attached to the front of the desk. Moment of Silence For Local Schools A moment of silence will open the session in each class of the Cheshire School hereafter. This decision was made by the School Committee after Chairman Francis E. Sauve read an interpretation of the slale attorney general's opinion based on the U. S. Supreme Court decision banning required Bible readings and prayers in public schools, Grigalunas Named As Athletic Coach The appointment of Daniel Grigalunas, industrial arts teacher, as athletic coach has been an nounced by the School Committee. Mr. Grigalunas will coach boys and girls alternately and will be paid an extra $400 for the work Ernest Harwood of Pratt Hoad. Mr. and Mrs. Avery Shepard of Worcester, Mass, are. spending two weeks at their home here. Seth Collins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Collins, is staying at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Byron Morse while his mother is attending the funeral of her brother, Marcell Gosselin, in Canada. Mr. met his death in an automobile accident here a few days ago. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Soot and children, Robert and Susan, are spending a few days at the home of Mrs. Root's parenls, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Viola. Local participants of the gymkhana at Colraln, Mass, on Old Home Dav included George Morse Kathleen Morse and Steven Morse, Donna Taylor and Donette Pos pesil. Clarhfftfurg Mrs. S. Cuahlnf Lana MOhawk 2-2H3 Around Town A practice session will be held by the Volunteer Fire Department Monday night. Members have been asked to meet at the fire station at 7 p. m. Personals Mrs. Donald Harvey of 4!M North Eagle St., and her infant daughter, Kalhi Marie, returned from the North Adams Hospital Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey also have an older daughter, Donna, who is five. Poirnal Mri. George M. Renaer 3-7350 Birth A son was born Thursday at Putnam Memorial Hospital, Bennington, Vt., to Mr. and Mrs, THIS FUNNY WORLD "Nothing y»t." Savoy Mrs. Donnld Vincent 2551 Postmaster Teaching Postmaster Allliea E. Maynard has bean selected lo teach Phase I of the Postal Orientation Training Program to Mrs. Jeotma Carver, acting Postmaster of Plainfield. She will work with Mrs, Carver at the Plainfield Post Office for two or three days beginning Monday. During Mrs. Maynard's absence from the Savoy Post Office Miss Carol Sturtevant will assist in the duties of Post- masler. New House Started Gerald J. Palmer of Highland Ave,, Adams has begun construction of a summer home on land recently purchased from Dean Harwoorl on Hawley Road. This plot of land includes the meadow and wooded area between the Harwcod home and Chapel Road. Around Town Tlie Selectmen will hold their weekly meeting on Monday at 8 p.m. in the town offices. * * * There will be a meeting of the Ladies Aid Society of the Savoy Baptist Church Monday night al 7,30 in the church. * * * Mrs, Lillian Barber, Town Treasurer, today reminded those who receive old-age compensation that a federal auditor periodically reviews for outstanding checks. Personals Mr. Lillian Barber was 1 dinner guest at the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Harwood on Thursday evening. William A, Snkowskl is enjoying a vacation at home from his duties as rndlo operator on board the merchant ship Flying Enterprise II. Hancock Mrs. John C. Smith Jr. GLenview 8-1413 Around Town The selectmen will meet Monday night at 7 o'clock al the Hancock Central School. arts and crafts, James McCormick, Charles Cowing, Daniel Gangemi, John Dow, Robert Dow, and Thomas O'Brien. Winners of the lent inspection were Stephen Miller, Steven Lewis, Charles Cowing, and Jay Genzer. During the week, the boys went swimming at the Sand Springs pool as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick George, pool owners. Jp A carnival is being planned for Wednesday to which all parents and friends are invited. Pettibone Estate Bids to Be Opened And Read Sept. 23 Sealed bids on the Edith E. Pettibone estate on Simonds Rd. will be received at the town office until 7:30 p.m., Monday, Sept. 23, at which time they will be publicly opened and read. Sale of the property is subject to a payment in lieu ol taxes for the balance of the year. Arrangements for viewing it may be made with the town Welfare Department. U was reported that all bids must be placed in a sealed envelope on the outside of which "Bids on Petlibone property" should be written. The property was willed to the lown by the late Mrs. Pettibone. It was accepted by the voters at Ihe recent special town meeting and the Selectmen were authorized to sell it for a minimum price of $7,500. New Division Added to Grange Horse Show A new division has been, added this year to the annual Williams town Grn^ige Charity Horse Show to be h.ld Aug. 25 at the Grange ground; Water Street. The n, w division will feature Morgan horses and will have four clavses: Open registered Morgans shown in hand, open registered Morgans to be shown at a walk, trot and cpnter, registered Morgan pleasure horse, and Morgan championship. Other divisions will include saddle horse, hack, western, hunter, juniper, equitation and ponies There will also be a miscellaneous division that will include the lead line, open to children eight years of age and under; and fitting, and showmanship, open to young people up to anc including age 21, who are mem, bers of an accredited 4-H Club, Also under this division comes the open parade horse class will horses to be shown at an animalet walk and parade gait. Horses will be judged 75 per cent on performance manners and con fornv2lion and 25 per cent on appointments. Crossword Puzzle ACROSS I.E.Indian unsorttd flour 4. Energy unit 7. Garden plots 11. Lawmaker 13.Indigo dye 14. Enliven 15. Spinal mrmbrane 16. Quantity of medicine 17. Camel> hair robe 19. UgiU action 20. Metallic rock 21. Hebrew dumplings 23. Oriental iiuce. 24. By 25. Pua hemp 27. Foxy 28. Adjust 30, Blreila 33. Be it fault 34. Top avlatur 35. Hook* zool. 36. C.i SS.UmpIrt 40. Actual being 41. Rudiment 42.'Mu»lcal symbol SOLUTION OF YISTMDAY'S PUZZLE 43. Slain 44.TIgpen DOWN J. Hoiisicd: Sp. 2. Course 3. Aromatic herb / /; 77 it to W %! 8 3J 3T « 7T 2 W I? 3 ''//, it % 12 % £} % )7 T ///, u 3* ''//, % ^ T~ // U *t U 41 4* '//. tj '//, '//< {//' It tl ft » TT if ^ u ^ 3T % It '//> W W r^ y 7T ^ [^ 31 4. Jap. oulcaat 5. Turning 6. Swimming bird 7. Unprincipled 8. Tmigheiu 9. Not crooked 10. Gush V2.. Rice paste 18. Feme fruit 21. Marsupial 22. Deposit 23. Old Fr. coin 25. Examine 26. Female moniter 27. H«rd 28. Aicrlbe 29. Having landed property I SO.Heedi ' 31.C«tkln 32. DtvoulneH 35. Edge of* dress 37, Imptdl. nielli 39. RMilncr By J. GORDON BULLETT Here are quotations from three onsecutive annual report* of the iwn Conservation Advisory Com- lilte* and one simple question: How many residents of Williams- own have used the facility das- •ibed in these reports and just ow suitable is the facility?" * * # THE FOLLOWING is taken rom the committee's report Aon- ined in the town report for 960: "In cooperation with the three ian board of Trustees who ad- ilnister Ihe Town-owned Torrey ;oods tract that is situated along oth sides of the Taconic Trail ear the juncture of the Torrey oods road and the Taconic Trail, ..ans are now underway for de- eloping this tract into a wooded ark where Williamstown resl- ents and their friends can hold cnics and cook-outs. Possibly a ading pool or pools for children iay be developed. During the ;ar, the boundaries of this tract ere relocated and marked on Ihe round. A map was prepared on hich the boundaries, trails, w»- .er sources and other physical fea- ures such as parking area loca- ons have been located. This map ill be used as a guide for locat- ng and planning facilities needed n an area of this nature." The following is taken from the eport of the committee for 1961: "During 1961, recreational pha- es of the Conservation program received major attention of the onservalion Advisory Committee, 'ith the cooperation of tlie Trus- ees of Torrey Woods, the way as cleared for developing this ract into a limited recreational nit for the residents of Williams- >wn. With assistance of technicians f the Berkshire County Soil Con- ervation District, a by-paM ading pool was designed and ex- avated near the south-west corer of the tract. It will be ready or use in 1962. The Trustees have urchased ten picnic tables that ill be placed in Torrey Woods ext spring in prepared spots, oot trails and a service road ere located and will be brushed ut during the winter. A parking rea, large enough to accommo- ate from 25 to 30 cars has blien raded and gravelled." This final quote is from the jmmittee's report to tlie people or the year 1962: This summer, Torrey Woods, ear the foot of the Taconic Trail, as opened for picnicking and rec realional use to the people of Williamstown. Using funds that ad been accumulated by the Trus- ees from the sale of timber off his tract, picnic tables were set p, trails were constructed, brush s cleared and a place for park- ..j cars was constructed. As funds ermit, more improvements are lanned and will be made from me to time to make this area more usable and attractive." • » * IF ONE JUDGES from these eports, Williamstown now has fine picnic area with a wading xx>l for children and a parking rea for from 25 to 30 cars. It is .00 bad that this just is not so "here Is a picnic area, there are ) picnic tables, if none have een carried off, and there is a lading pool, However, the-wading 100! is covered with scum and is museable, the picnic area has lot a solitary can in which refuse nd picnic debris can be deposited and it is to be doubted if the 11 o 30 car parking lot is large nough to accommodate even 1( _ars, that is if the cars are to be free lo come and go. It is mi [erstandable that no fireplaces tave been provided because ol he heavy growth of timber, bul (replaces are provided in many parks that have as many trees While a major factor in the development to date of the Torrey Woods picnic area may have beer he lack of money, not one cenl of tax money having been spent on the project, there has beer some money expended, this mon has come from the Torre; Woods account into which money obtained through tlie sale of Urn her from Ihe woods goes, In 195i his account stood at $3,501.60 while at the end of 1962 the ac count stood at 5290.12. Tills mean; hat at least $3,301.48 was spen n the development of the picnii area. While this may have not beer sufficient money for the size of the project, it still is a consider able amount for whit has been accomplished and unless this $3,301.48 is going to go to complete waste something must be done, md done soon. JUST WHAT can be done? With » more money left in the Torrey cods account and with no like- KXX! of an appropriation forlh- ming from a town appropria- on what is the answer? Williamstown needs this picnic rea. Williamstown needs to con irve the money, and the labor, has already spent on this area, le answer is a simple one. Williamstown has several ier ce organizations which are al- ays seeking worthwhile projects support. The Torrey Woods pic- c area is a project that can be pported and sustained by brawn ot dollars. If the Conservation dvisory Committee, now the Con- rvation Commission, should or- inize a work-bee, more might x accomplished in a few week- ids then was accomplished over ree years with the expenditure more than $3,000. Williamslown, in spite of grow- g pains, is still not a metro- olilan area. It is a country town spite of its change in charac- r caused by the influx of new •sidents. Williamstrnvn has the otary Club, Lions Club, Knights the Doghouse, three service roups. It has the Grange and e Richard A. Ruether Post of e American Legion. It has many sidents who are willing to devote me and energy to improving the wn. Band all these persons to- ether under leadership provided the Conservation Commission id. V/illiamstown could almost •erniglit have a Torrey Wood pic- c area the town might be proud It is high lime that Williains- wn people recognized that the wn lax dollar cannot do the im- ossible. It is high time that Last Showing Tonight of Walt Diin»y'« "SAVAGE SAM" Son of Old YalUr Alto "JACK THE SIANT .KILLER" Plus lot! of Cartooni Coming Sun. and Men, Jarry Ltwit in "THE NUTTY PROFESSOR" Al(r«d HitoKcock'i "MAN WHO KNEW TOO MUCH" 'illiamstown iat a little people sweat recognized md labor .-ght produce better results on a immunity project that can either ,x dollars or dollars from esla .ished funds. Marriages Today Miss Susan M. Archambeau o! 0 Cummings Ave. and Bernard . Mitchell of Main St., Hancock, t 11 o'clock in St. Raphael's hurch. Details of Ihe wedding will ap- ear in Monday's Transcript. Earned Supervisor J. Warren Young, III, of Rich- lond, a 1958 Williams College raduale, has been named superior for the Frederic B. Northrup gency of Ihe Berkshire Life In- urance Co. in Syracuse, N.Y. lirth A daughter was born this morning at North Adams Hospital o Mr. and Mrs, Robert E. Welch ' Benlise Dr. Hearing Monday | On Storage Plea § Of Volatile Fuel § A public hearing on two applications by Thomas McMahon for licenses to store inflammable fluids on his property at East Main Street and Bulkley Street will open Monday night's Selectmen's meeting at 7:30 in the town offices. The only other item on the agenda involves two applications, filed by Bratton Inc. for permanent outdoor advertising on private property. The Bratton firm operates the Country Restaurant on North Street. Mr. McMahon originally submitted his' applications for storage of volatile fuels on his property on East Main Street and Bulkley Street last May 13 at which time they were taken under advisement by the Selectmen. Tiiere were no objectors to the storage of fuels on East Main Street but a number of Bulkley Street residents objected to fuel storage at that location. Mr. McMahon stated at that time that he had five family cars in addition to any gasoline that he might have in his garage , on Bulkley Street. Apparently, if more than three cars are in ; storage a license is required for '. storage of the fuel in them. Some ; of the objectors contended that the cars were for commercial , use. ! The applications filed by Brat- ; ton Inc. are for signs on Rt. 7 South Williamstown on the '. property of Nelson Anderson and Fred Nicklein. They must be approved by the Selectmen and are forwarded to the StaU for final approval. Protestant Union Service Tomorrow First Congregational and Methodist Church union services will '. be held tomorrow at 10 a.m. at • the First Congregational Church. Dr. William E. Dudley, interim pastor, will preside over th« Williamstown 5 Room Ranch, S beJrecrru with cloteh, living room with picfur* window, kitchen hai Youngitown cabi/itti with «n«m- «lsJ sink, KM floor. H»af b«>«- board hot w*i»r with oif. Mod- «rn Bath. Nice V«rd for children and bui service, t yain old. An excellent buyl SIT,COO ABOUT TO SELL YOUR PROPERTY? CALL MO 3-9380 A. SCAVO REAL ESTATE BROKER Dial MO 3-9380 MAN'S BEST FRIEND MAY NEED YOUR HELP! ASK FOR FREE DOG CARE BOOK Sergeant's Skip-Flea Scratch Powder 49c & 88c Killt fleas, ticks and lice. Helps sfop scratching. Sergeant's Derma-Foam . . §1.25 Relit! for itching and summer eczema. Sergeant's Cat Flea Spray $1.49 Killt fl«»i and deodorizes. Sergeant's Skip-Flea Shampoo 75c Killt fl«ai and lie* good In hard wat«r alto MEDICINES and VITAMINS for PETS HARTS' Drug Store PRESCRIPTION AND HEALTH CENTER SPRING STREET SL 8-4102

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