The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on August 12, 1963 · Page 3
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 3

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North Adams, Massachusetts
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Monday, August 12, 1963
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Page 3
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MONDAY. AFTERNOON, AUGUST 12. 19» R. W. Thomas Bound Over, Admits Other Area Breaks THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT THREE A scholarly looking 21-year-old North Benninglon, VI., man was bound over for the Grand Jury •when he admitted in District Court today an attempt to break Into a Union Street tavern early Saturday morning and also pleaded guilty of a new charge of breaking and entering in the nighttime and larceny at another local tavern a week ago today. Ralph W. Thomas was taken to the County Jail in Pittjsfield to await Grand Jury m-Hun i" October when he was unable U> post $4,000 bail set by Judge Ernest H. Rosasco. Admits Others Meantime, Williamstown police said that during the weekend while he was in custody here, they obtained statements from Thomas admitting five separate breaks in the Cozy Corner Restaurant there, and thefts totaling $227 from coin operated machines. Acting Police Chief William H. Garner said New York State authorities want to question him in connection with breaks there. Thomas, an Intense young man with heavy, dark-rimmed glasses, was arrested at gunpoint early Saturday morning as he allegedly attempted to break into Belouin's Tavern on Union Street. His 19- year-old girl friend, posing as his wife, was arrested with him as a runaway but the charge was dropped today. She later conferred privately with Judge ROSDSCO. In District Court Saturday Thomas had pleaded not guilty of attempted breaking and entering and possession of burglar icols at Belouin's. This morning he reversed the pleas and pleaded guilty to both charges. Sea Our Large Selection Ceramic and Plastic Tiles Many Beautiful Colon Fret Use o? Tooli Gozzoniga's Wallpaper, Paint, Floor Covering Corner Bank and Summer" Sh. North Adonu IT'S WONDERFUL TO BE FREE OF FINANCIAL WORRIES AS YOU GROW OLDER. There Is a Way to Do This. May We Discuss It With You? Hy Patashmck INVESTMENTS 20 State St., MO 3-74iS pLORINI'S Established 1920 Take Home SPAGHETTI AND MEAT BALLS 95c SPAGHETTI SAUCE 95cqt. CHOICE SIRLOIN STEAK — $2.75 ROAST STUFFED TURKEY Daily —$1.35 Admits New Charges Then, to new charges of breaking and entering Dodd's Tavem on River St., Aug. 5 and larceny of $70, he also entered pleas of guilty. Police said the method of entry there was similar U> the Cozy Comer Restaurant breaks in which a tire iron was used. Thomas, when he raised his hands Saturday morning as he faced Reserve Patrolman Edward Lemanski's revolver, held a lire iron, a drill, and a screw-driver. Approximately 175 yeard-s away in a parked car sal Thomas's Wyoming girl friend, Lorelta J. Howe, Thomas had passed her off as his wife even to his mother. She was arrested on a holding charge until her father could be located in Wyoming. In court today, however, Caot. Garner asked that the charge be dismissed since her father expressed little interest. Miss Howe will live with Mrs. Thomas in Bennington, the court was told. Judge Rosascd said his conference with the 19-year-old blonde after court concerned "personal mailers." Noetzel Obtains Nomination Papers For McCann Board Karl V. Noetzel of Ihis city today took out nomination papers for the McCann Vocational School Committee. He did not indicate if they were for himself or someone else. Mr. Noetzel, a design engineer for Hunter Machine, could not be reached immediately for comment. He is the first to take papers for the open North Adams posts on the regional vocational school commillee. The terms of two of North Adams five representatives on the board expire this year. Both men, Ally. Bernard Lenhoff, the chairman, and Martin J. Mullen said they will not seek re-election. Samuel E. Allen, Williams Professor Emeritus, Dies, 90 Samuel Edward Allen, associate professor of English emeritus at Williams College, died Saturday afternoon at the North AdatM hospital at the age of 90. Death 1 followed a short illness. I Prof. Allen, who had resided at 26 Southworth St., Williamstown, was born May 29, 1873, in Linewood, N.Y., a son of the late Robert Hutton and Helen (Murdock; Allen, and is believed to have attained the greatest age of any member of the faculty or administration at Williams College. Mr. Allen was a 1903 graduate of Williams, and received his master of arts degree from Har vard in 1904. At Williams S5 'Years He served as instructor in English at Case Institute of Technology from 1904 to 1906, when he joined the department of English at Williams, where he taught for 35 years before retiring in 1941. From J944 to 1946, he served as headmaster of the Pine Cobble School in Williamstown. Active in Williamstown affairs, Mr. Allen was a member of the School Committee from 1923 to 1D25 and from 1927 to 1933, He was chairman of the Williamstown branch of the American Red Cross from 1941 to 1952, and chairman of the Berkshire County Red Cross Chapter from 1946 to 1950. He served also as a member of the building committee for Broa" Brook and Grant Schools, and e chairmon of the Democratic Town Committee. In June, 1954, he was the recipient of the "Joseph's Coat, Emily E. Gardner Funeral services for Emily Eclwine Gardner, 5, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Van Wyck Gardner of Hanover, N.H. were held Friday afternoon at Hanover. She was born Feb. 26, 1958 and was afflicted with leukemia three years ago. Besides her parents she is survived by a sister, Carrol and two brothers, Peter Van Wyck" Gardner. Jr., and Douglas McClellan Gardner. Mrs. Gardner is the former Louise Gillette Adriance of Williamstown, the daughter of the late Mrs. Charles B. Hall and tlie late Edwin H. Adriance who was secretary of the Society of Alumni of Williams College from 1935 until his death in 1946. Also surviving are two aunts, Mrs. Gardner's twin sister, Mrs. K. Mark Lyons of Moylan-Rose Valley, Pa., and Mrs. Kendall R. Wolfe, another sister, of Culver City, Calif.; and an uncle, George Johnston Adriance, of Princeton, N.J., who is a Williams alumnus of the class of 1944. Mr. Gardner, who Is a graduate of Princeton, is a member of the Dartmouth faculty and coach of crew. Samuel Lempert Funeral services for Samuel Lempert, 85, of 46 Hall St., who operated a shoe business here on Marshall St., until his retirement 10 years ago, were held at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon in Congregation Beth Israel Synagogue. Rabbi Maurice Furman of Piltsfield officiated. Mr. Lemport, a native of Russia who had lived in North Adams since 1907, died Friday evening at the Adams Nursing Home in Williamstown. He had been in poor health the past several weeks. Burial was In Congregation Beth Israel Cemetery In Clarksburg with Rabbi Furman conducting the service. IN DESIGN Artistic svmtwti, eiperty crdkd, CM add pw*r to *« aemnini Md t*t»«<r of your family memorial. We offer UK if*ci«lkt<l knowledge of toe dctignen and (lie dclic.nc touch ofmula atSumea. Sox) let ow frK fdder, "Abiding Bonds of Memory," which ptclura mi cifWa" *» ijnnbotism of Iwratjr-BW GUARDIAN Memori.l! and Murtm. No obligation, of coiir*. For Evening Appointments Tel. MO 3-3820 ScAeft numoiuflLS 949 South Church St. North Adams given annually at reunion time to an alumnus of Williams for loyalty and devotion. Survivors Listed He leaves one son, John F Allen of New York City, a grad uate of Williams with the class ot 1930; two brothers, Archibalc J. Allen of Cincinnati, Ohio, E 1907 alumnus of Williams, anc George R. Allen of Linewood. Al his death, Mr. Allen was his class agent. His late wife was the former Helen Frazer. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m., tomorrow, at (he Sher man-Burbank Memorial Chapel in Eastlawn Cemetery in Williamstown. Burial will be in the Wil liams College Cemetery. The family will meet friends at the Allen residence at 26 Southworth St., from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m., today. The Hopkins Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Miss Zetire E. Demers Succumbs in Holyoke Miss Zelire E. Demers ot 114 Center St., Holyoke, a long-time resident of North Adams, died yesterday morning at her home A native of' Canada, she was a daughter, of the late Joseph and Adele (Lemay) Demers. She had lived in Holyoke the past six years. She formerly was employed as a weaver at the Hoosac Mills Corp. plant here. She leaves two skiers, Mrs. Patrick S. Desilets of Holyoke and Miss Aurore D. Demers with whom she had made her home; and several nieces and nephews Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 8.15 a.m., at the Arthur J. Brunelle Funeral Home Holyoke, followed at 9 a.m., by a Solemn High Mass of Requiem in Immaculate Conception Church there. Burial will be in Hilltop Cemetery in Plainfield. Calling hours at the funeral home will be held today' anc Tuesday from 2 to 5 and 7 to 10 p.m. Mrs. George Carswell Leaves Area Sister Mrs. Emily Jane (Marshall) Carswell, 84, of 121 St. Mark's Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y., wife of George Carswell of Brooklyn anc a sister of Mrs. Charles Wilson of Bachand Ave., the Spruces, Williamslown, died suddenly Saturday morning at her home. Mrs. Carswell was born in Heanor, England, a daughter o! the late Francis and Ellen (Bartlett) Marshall. Besides her husband and sister, she leaves one step-son, a granddaughter and a great-grandchild. Private funeral services will be held at 2 p.m., tomorrow at the Sherman-Burbank Memorial Chapel at Easllnwn Cemetery, Williamstown, and burial will be in the Wilson family lot there. There will be no calling hours. The Hopkins Funeral Home, Wil- liRmstowi), is in charge of arrangements, Mother of Pownal Woman Dies in N. Y. Funeral services for Mrs. Elizabeth Studt, 80, of Baldwin, N.Y, mother of Mrs. Henry J. Bass en of Pownal, Vt. were held Saturday at the Lutheran Cemetery in Brooklyn, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. Bassen attended. Mrs. Studt lived with * daughter in Baldwin. Besides her daughters, she leaves three grandchildren and one greal-granddaugh ter. Dr. Eddy away until August 19, -»dv, orvey A. Joy Dies i North Woodstock H«rvey A. Joy, 65, of North oodstock, N. Y., a one-time esident of this city and the epeon of Mrs. Georgimae Joy Frederick St., died Aug. 2, cording to word received here. A native of PitUfleld, son of rthur W. «nd AlfretU (Emern) Joy,'he came to North Adma after hi* service In World ar I and resided here until »ut 192S when he moved to >prlngfield, Vt. He had resided North Woodstock since IMS. e was a member of the First aptist Church and the Grange SAMUEL 6, ALLEN Death Is Sudden For Mrs. Clarence Robare Mrs. Ora Roselda (Roberts) Robare, 68, wife of Clarence B. Robare of 69 Brooklyn St., died sud denly at 1 o'clock yesterday after noon at her home. Although she had • had a heart condition for some time, her death was unex pec ted, Dr. William E. Bowman res ponded to an emergency call bu found Mrs. Robare beyond medica aid. The Rev. Earl V. DeBlieux of St. Francis Church adminis lered the last rites of the Catholii Church. A native of Williamstown, Mrs Robare was a daughter of the late Moses and Harriet (Senay Roberts. She was educated in Wil liamstown schools and had residec in North Adams since her m'ar riage 47 years ago. She was a member of St. Francis Church and a former member of Cour Margaret, Catholic Daughters o America. Besides her husband, she leaves two daughters, Mrs. Albert Tes sier and Miss Marjorie Robsre R.N., both of this city; fou sons, Alfred B. Robare of Lan sing, Kan., Neil F. Robare o Roseville, Mich., Earl V. an< Norman P. Robare, both of North Adams; a sister, Mrs. Angeline Noel of East Longmeadow; two brothers, Frank J- Roberts o Holyoke and Gene E. Roberts o San Pedro, Calif.; 16 grand children; and several nieces nephews, grandnieces and grand nephews. A Solemn High Mass of -Requl em will be sung at D a.m., Wednes day, in St. Francis Church. Buria will be in the family lot in East lawn Cemetery in Williamstown Calling hours at the Flynn I Roach Funeral Home will be hek from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m., todaj and Tuesday. Roy F. Bancroft, Williamstown Native Roy F. Bancroft of 9 Wolcot St., Holyoke, a native of Wil liamslown, died Friday at Provi dence Hospital in Holyoke. Mr. Bancroft was a son of the late Frank H. and Ida M. (Bell Bancroft, and had lived in Hpl yoke the past 50 years. He wa. employed as a papermaker fo American Tissue Mills for many years and had retired a yea ago. Besides his wife, the forme Cecelia T. (Cumrriings) Bancroft, he leaves one son, Leo Bancroft of Springfield; a daugh ter, Mrs. Barbara Upton of Hoi yoke; two brothers, Francis M of Holyoke and Williain B. Ban croft of Springfield; two sisters Mrs. Florence Wenneger of Wil limsnselt and Mrs. Mabel Be dell of Springfield; two grand children; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be hels at the James P. Hobert and Sons Funeral Home, Holyoke, a 8:15 a.m., tomorrow, followei at 9 a.m.j by a Solemn Higl Mass of Requiem in Blessec Sacrament Church there. Buria will be in Calvary Cemetery, Hoi yoke. Friends may call at their con venience at the funeral home today after 2 p.m. Hancock Woman, 57, Dies Unexpectedly Svea V. Hanson, 57, wife o Gunnar Hanson of Hancock, died unexpectedly at her home early this morning. Born in Sweden on Aug. 28, 1005, she had lived in Hancock since 19J4. Besides her husband, she leave, two sons, Gunnar Jr. of Dalton and Kent of Hancock; four sisters, Miss August Dunnbar o Summit, N. J., Miss Magnus Dunnbar of Long Island, N. Y. and Selma and Agnes Dunnbar of Sweden; six grandchildrer and several nieces and nephews Funeral services will be Wed nesday afternoon at 3 at the Hal and Biggins Funeral Home, St*- phentown, N. Y., with the Rev Oscar A. Arnold of Lebanon Springs, N. Y., officiating. Buria will be in Hancock Cemetery. Calling hours will be Tuesday afternoon and evening »t the funeral home with no specie' times listed. He leaves his wife, two sons, is stepmother here, three broth s, Harry A. Joy of Miner St. id Edwin R. Joy of Washing- Ave., this city, and Arthur en" . Joy of Spokane, Wash.; a ster, Mrs. Georgimae Mongeau Miner St., this city; and a ep-sister, Mrs. George Rhyner Spartansburg, S. C. Military funeral services for m took place Tuesday in North oodstock with burial following lere. Former Adams Resident Dies Mrs. Olive (Gembrowskl) Caron, «, wife of Albert P. Caron of Fort Lauderdale, Fla, both formerly of Adams, died Saturday In Jackson Memorial Hospital, Miami, Fla. following an extended llneo. Born in Brattleboro, Vt. she attended Brattleboro school* and resided there until her marriage 28 years ago when she went to Adams. She made her home there until the family moved to Florida 1 10 years ago. Besides her husband she leaves four children, Mrs. Robert Pellar, Judith and Bryan all of Fort Lauderdale and Mrs. Edward Gross! of Hollywood, Fla,, two brothers, five sisters and two grandchildren. Funeral services will be Wednesday morning at 9 in St. Michael's .urch, Brattleboro with burial in a cemetery there. The body is to be at the Fleming Funeral Parlors at Brattleboro. Calling hours will be from 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 tomorrow only. Dr. Yelle's office will be closed ntil Aug. 19.—adv. Cong. Silvio O. Conte of Pittsfield is "disillusioned with the Keel-dragging nature of Congress," he said today. He made the statement as he disclosed that he departed from his usual practice by voting last Wednesday against a House rule to put over one day action on a simple resolution relating to the public debt limit, The postponement rule was adopted 303 to 72. Rt. 9 Road Oiling The Vermont Highway depart ment said road oiling work would be under way this week on Rt. 9 between Wilmington and Brattle- voro, Vt. Cong. Conte Says He's 'Disillusioned Wifh Heel-Dragging Nature of Congress' Youths Attending Officer School Four members of the First Methodist Church left yesterday to attend an officer's training school for Methodist youth at Rolling Ridge, North Andover. The New England Conference Director of Youth Work, Miss Juanita Powers, is serving as dean of the school. Attending from the local church are Carol Olson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Olson of 28 Beacon St., Gail Sprague, daughter of Mrs. Lafayette H. Sprague of 65 Chestnut St., Wendy Sutton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hay E. Sutton of 21 Lois St., and Marilyn Booth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Orrin E. Booth of 142 N, Summer St., Adams. Conte'i objections were based, e said, on the "inability of the House to schedule their activities so that issues can be voted upon." There wasn't a single valid reason," he said, "why the House d not have voted on the extension of the debt limit on Wed- esday." The routine rule was discuss- d on Wednesday, and the bal- mce of the day was taken over by ong-winded Southern opposition o Defense Department anli-dis- rimlnation policies. "This has been the pattern all ,'ear," Conle said, "and I am disillusioned with the heel drag- ling nature of Congress. Indeed, most of the business already completed by the House could have been accomplished in a very short concentrated period." Conte said that his vote against the rule was a "protest" vote. Conte, who has been meeting daily with his Foreign Operations Subcommittee on Appropriations, suggested thai it might be "more humane — in view of the fact that we probably will not adjourn until Christmas — to schedule debate and voting so that the members would have the opportunity to visit their families." "Proper scheduling also means," he said, "more genuine accomplishments during this session." Birch Kitchen Cabinets Let us help you with your plans. It will cost less if you obtain expert assistance first! WE DO ALL KINDS OF REMODELING! OLESON SALES North Eagle Street — Dial MO 3-9075 Open Daily, Thursday and Friday Evenings Luxury quilts and blankets add colorful beauty to your bedroom Summw blankets by Mulby come in rien lolid" color.. Extra soft blankets are mothproof and non allergenic. 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