The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on August 12, 1963 · Page 4
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 4

North Adams, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Monday, August 12, 1963
Page 4
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FOUR Today Self-Policing vs. Control Is Sore Point for Market By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YOHK (AP)—Self-policing vs. government controls—an increasingly sore point in business- government relnlions—is brought into focus lo:>ny by study of what makes stock market tick. How the question is finally settled is of great importance to investors, large and small—and by implication to other parls of Ihe business world fearful of increased or proposed government regulation. * * * Slock exchanges and other handlers of securities think — as do leaders in many other industries—that since they are closest (o Iheir problems they are best equipped to regulate Ihemselves and slop or prevent malpractice that bilks the stock-buying public. They point to recent tightening of their own rules and stepped- up vigilance. *. * * A special panel study of security marketing practices for the Securities and Exchange Commission holds—as apparently do many government officials in oilier lines —- thai self-regulation is fine but thai flic SEC should lie given more powers to see that Ihe policing is done, and along lines held by Ihe government to be best [or Ihe investing public. The theme of the study seems lo be that "no business is eager for regulation" and firm "gov eminent oversight" is needed to Sleep Like Log Stop Stomach Gas in 5 Minifies or yoi'r 35C back al druggist. Take Bell-ans tablets wilh hot water at bed (mie. Read in bed until eyes shut, BelJ-ans (ablets relieve stomach gas dire to excess sfowacn acid, No harmful drugs. Send postal to Bell-ans, Ora/igeburg, H. Y.j [or liberal free sample. erly. Stock exchanges do considerable policing of their member brokerage houses and several times ol late have cracked down on rule infractions. The much larger over-the- counter market of stocks unlisted on nny exchange is regulated by Ihe National Association of Securities Dealers, sel up by law to supervise activities of some 5,000 firms, involving 100,000 persons. * * * SEC Chairman William L. Gary says his agency will discuss the issue of still stricter self-policing vs. more government controls wilh the stock exchanges and the over-the-counter leaders before asking Congress for any new powers—beyond those already sought and now currently before Ihe House after passage by the Senate. What Congress might do next year, if the issue is raised then, depends on many things—including the course of stock prices, any fresh scandals, Ihe general Irend of conservatism vs. liberal- At the Movies PARAMOUNT: "The Longest Day," 1:15, 4:35, 7:50 COURY'S DRIVE-IN: "55 Days at Peking," 8:45; Selected Short Subjects, 8:20. Afr Conditioned Willtamstown, Mass. Tel. 458-4146 August 13-17 Chekov's Beautiful Masterpiece THE CHERRY ORCHARD Tires.-Fri.. 8:40; Sat. at 5 & 9 Ticket Agency Peebles Jewel Shop Next: A Birthday Party for Shakespeare—His Greatest Scenes the ONE place to call for money the minute you want it i YES1 For cash in a hurry, call Beneficial. Get cash fast for vacation—cash fast for any goad reason. The folks at Beneficial like to say"Yesl" Call...this very minutel BENEFICIAL FINANCE co. Loans $20 to $3000 — Up to 36 months to repay Loans life'insured at low cost 59 MAIN ST. (Over Liggett's) NORTH ADAMS MOhawk 3-5306 • Ask for the YES MANager OPEN EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT—PHONE FOR HOURS © \ia, BENEf IC1K.L FINANCE CO. MRS. RALPH W. KINS Xing-Wihdover St. Francis Church was the scene Saturday morning for the wedding of Miss Laurentia Ann Windover of North Adams and Ralph Wallace King of Springfield. Pastor Officiates The 11.45 o'clock ceremony was performed by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. John P. Donahue, pastor. The bride is the daughter of City Councillor and Mrs. Fred B. Windover of 91 Maple St., and Mr. King is the son of Mrs. Beatrice King of 6 Sheldon St., Springfield, and the late Peter J. King. Miss Faith Windover served he sister as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Fred A. Windover of Durham, S.C., sister-in-law of the bride, Mrs. Donald Christiansen of North Adams, Miss Janet Scheurer of Washington, D.C. and Mrs. Donald Willbrant o: Albany, N.Y. Raymond George of Schenectady, N.Y., was best man and ushers were Lester King, the bridegroom's brother, Mark Windover, brother of the bride, Sherman Henry of Cheshire, Conn., and Jack Campbell of Pownal, Vt. Traditional wedding music was played by the organist Miss Maria Weber. Soloist was Eugene McCarron. — Bride's Atlire For her wedding the bride chose i gown fashioned with a bodice >f lace over silk organza, long ileevcs, and a skirt of silk organzt iver taffeta with a chapel train Her silk illusion veil tell froir i cap of white satin leaves am wed pearls. She carried a pray ;r book with a while orchid. The attendants were attired ii street - length gowns of rose sil! organza over silk taffeta. The; wore matching hats and carrici bouquets of mixed green foliag and white baby carnations. Reception Takes Place Immediately following the cer emony a reception was held a the Heartwellville Lodge in Heart /ellville, Vt. Alter a wedding trip lo Capt Cod Ihe couple will make Ihei iome al 32 Colt St., East Hart >rd, Conn. Mrs, King, who was graduate from Hood College in June, wil leach at Illing Junior High Schoo in Manchester, Conn. Mr. Kin; is a metallurgical engineer at th Pratl & Whitney Aircraft Co., East Hartford, Conn. THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT Tomosini-Dupre MONDAY AFTERNOON, AUGUST 12, 1963 COOPER $500-00 Choose the Ring with, diamonds protected against loss (BENUINf? Every Keepsake diamond is protected against loss from the setting for a full year by the Keepsake Certificate . . . which also permanently registers your ring and assures lifetime trade-in privilege. Choose , a wisely, choose Keepsake ... >! your guide to quality and value. "J* VERNOR $300.00 Wedding Ring . 39.75 McCORMICK $175.00 Wedding Ring , 87.50 TICKET HEADQUARTERS FOR Berkshire Playhouse, Williamstown Summer Theater, Mujic Barn and Colonre Musical Theater. t 34 MAIN STREET e we MEMBER OF AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY Closed Monday — Open Thursday Until 9 MO 3-7215 Once Northampton Rector Will Head Anglican Congress SPRINGFIELD - A forme rector of St. John's Episcopa Church, Northampton, will hea the worldwide Anglican Congress convening Tuesday in Toronto Can., the Episcopal Diocese o Western Massachusetst office sail Sunday. He is Rt. Rev. Stephen F. Bayn Jr., former bishop of Olympi (Wash.), now executive officer o the Anglican Communion. Bishop Robert M. Hatch am three delegates from this dioces leave today for the congress which is called a "family re union" of 18 autonomous nations churches, 345 dioceses and 4 million members. Also taking part will be Mos Rev. Michael Ramsey, arch-bishoj of Canterbury, and Asian am African churchmen. Episcopal officials in thi country recently slated that UK congress was called because: "Th church is in trouble. It seems un able to adapt itself to the swi! changes in the world. "Historic; Christian family gath erings like this — often have bee clouded by too much ceremony simpering and self-congratulation It is apparent that Ihis will no happen in Toronto." Delegates from this diocese in elude: Bishop Hatch, Rev. Rob erl L. Curry, headmaster of Len ox School; Morton Jaquith, Worcester layman; and Rev. Ma! colm Eckel of Pittsfield, attending as alternate delegate. Plavetzky-Sacco Miss Adeline L. Sacco, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Sacco of 23 Veazie St., and Mi chael J. Plavelzky Jr, of % Mapli St., were married at 10 o'cloc] Saturday morning in St. Anthony' Church by the Rev. Armando C RUESO. Allcnd Couple Matron of honor was Mrs. Phyl Us Sacco of Springfield, a sister in-law of the bride. Bridesmaids were Miss Lanetta Irving of Bos ton, Miss Jean Williams of Stam ford Vt,, and Miss Mary Ann Pla vetzky of Middlesex, N.J., a siste. of the bridegroom. Karl Plavetzky of Middlesex N. J., served his brother as hes man. Ushers were Ronald Sacco a brother of the bride, and Pan Kochman, both of North Aclams and William Clark of Middlesex N.J. The organist, Mrs. Gabriel Ron co played traditional wedding mu sic and accompanied soloists Lo retta Lopardo and Donato Dagno li. Bride's Alllre For her wedding the bride se lected a gown of bouquet taffeta fashioned with batteau neckline brief sleeves and full dome skirt The skirt was made with appli ques of embroidered alencon lac and seed pearls and unpressec pleats. A tiny satin bow accentec the back which was designed will a detachable cathedral train. Her chapel-length veil of import ed illusion was caught to a match ing taffeta circle. The bride carried a prayer book adorned with a white orchid am stephanotis. The matron of honor chose a floor-length sheath gown of taf feta fashioned with a Sabrina necl line and brief sleeves. The back was accented with a two-tone bustle and detachable panels shades of candied pink and viva Her headpiece was a two-lone French bow with a circular sha dow voce veil. Her colonial bou quel was of white roses and pinl baby's breath. The bridesmaids wore gowns and headpieces identical to that o the matron of honor. They carried colonial • bouquets of pink roses and while baby's breath. Afternoon Reception The reception was held at thi Taconic Park Restaurant in Wil liamstown from I to 5 p.m. The bride, a graduate of Bay Path .Junior College in Longmea dow is employed as a secretary A graduate ol Rutgers Univer sity V5ilh a degree in elcctrica engineering, Mr. Plavelzky !s employed as a field engineer. Ho is Ihe son of Mr. and Mrs Michael Plavetzky Sr., of Middle sex, N.J. The couple plans to live at 96 Maple St., North Adams. North of L«tri«m Circl« BOX OFFICE OPEN 10 A. M. fo 10 P-M. Ption> 785-8559 Oper/s Tomorrow Night Edcn'« Rich pr»ienh BARBARA GILBERT THEUNSINKABLE MOLLY BROWN MolIC t l(tk! VlfiiWIH V.1USOH WALTER FARRELL Eves. 8:40 S»t. 5:30 * 9:15 Sun. 8 P.M. Tickets «l Bn< O((ic«, by m«ll or phon« 785.8559. Child Free «!!h »rh paid tlck«t for 5:30 Sat. show. TJCKttt also Pccbltt Jtwftl Shop. _ NEXf~WEEK CARL* ALBERGHtrrr In _ "CARNIV/M-" __ 2 P. M. WED., AUG. 21 ... _ JACK ADAM'S MAOIO SHOW MRS. PETER R. MELLiN ^ellin-Belouin The wedding of Miss Jacqueine Marie Belouin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Belouin of 46 Hudson St,, and Peter Richard Mellin, son of Mrs. Rose Mellin of 117 River St., and the late Dory Mellin, took place Saturday morn- ng at 10 in St. Francis Church. The Rev. Edward J. Keyes of- 'iciated at the marriage ceremony. Altar Decorated The church altar was decorated with white pedestal vases of white gladioli and baby's breath ied with white satin bows. Two jridal baskets of gladioli and two pillar bouquets of gladioli com- jleled the flower arrangements at he altar. Miss Patricia Ann Belouin was her sister's maid of honor and iridesmaids were Miss Michelle Belouin, another sister of the bride, Miss Sandra Szetela of Brookline, and Miss Marianne Duffy. Miss Donna Corsi, a cousin of he bi'ide was the flower girl. Best man was William Mitette and ushers were Vincent Melito, James DeMarco of Pittsfield and Anthony Bianco of Schenectady, M.Y. Ringbearer was Richard Bcrger, cousin of the bridegroom. The organisl, Miss Maria Weber, played traditional wedding music and James Drummond sang "Panis Angelicus" and "Prayer for a Perfect Life." Bridal Gown The bridal gown was of silk organza over taffeta with a fitted xxiice trimmed with a scoop neck- ine and three-quarter sleeves. The- neckline and front were rimmed with seed pearls. The bouffanl skirt of silk organza was rimmed with a front panel of seed pearls and impressed pleats n the back fell to a sweeping chapel-length train. Her ballerina-length veil of imported silk illusion fell from a rown formed of roses and silk >rganza trimm'ed with seed pearls. The bride carried a cascade bouquet of white daisy pompons wilh vy tips and nylon tulle puffs and entered by a large while yellow- hroated orchid. Attendant's Gowns The maid of honor chose a peppermint green floor-length gown >f silk taffeta with a scoop neck- ine and short sleeves. The semi- .ill skirt was embroidered with lowers and was draped in the ront. She wore a large malching picture hat. Her bouquet was a ascade of white daisy pompons iccented wilh puffs of light green let and backed with while maiden- iair ferns. The bridesmaids wore mini green gowns iclenlical to that worn by the maid of honor. All wore matching hats in mini green. The bridesmaids' bouquets were .imilar to that carried by the -naid of honor and were fashioned with puffs of dark green net. The (lower gir! wore a peppcr- nint floor-length gown with a coop neckline, full skirt and cum- iierbund. Her crown was designed will /hite daisies trimmed with lighl reen puffs. She carried a tiny iasket filled with while daisy pom »ns and maiden-hair ferns. Reception Held A reception was held from 12:30 o 5 p.m. at the Williamstown Lodge on Ide Road, Williamstown After a wedding trip to Virginia Beach, Va., the couple will re ide at 17 Yale St. Mrs. Mellin is a secretary a he Sprague Electric Co. and hei band is a pharmacist at, Apo hecary Hall. Dr. Perron's Office Open Au ust 19.—adv. Miss Alice Rita Dupre of 50 Prospect St. became the bride of John Onorindo Tomasini of 9 Glen St., Adams, Saturday morning in a 10 o'clock ceremony at Notre Dame Church performed by the Rev. Roland A. Renaud. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred R. Boulerice of 50 Prospect St. and Mr. Tomasini is the son of Mrs. John Tomasini of Adams and the late Mr. Tomasinl. Couple's Attendants Mrs. George Haddad of 50 Prospect St. served her sister as matron of honor. Bridesmaids, all sisters of the bride, were Mrs. Joseph Falbo of Tilton, N.H., and Miss Rose and Miss Helen Boulerice of 50 Prospect St. Miss Denise Falbo, also of Tilton and a niece and godchild of the bride, was flower girl. James Tomasini of 9 Glen St. Adams, acted as best man for his brother. Ushers were Thomas Zappula of Florida, a cousin of! the bridegroom, John Cowie of Burt St., Adams, and Ronald Pas- sardi of Monroe Bridge. Robert Vicarri of Country Club Ave., Adams acted as ring-bearer. The bride was escorted by her uncle, George Scarbo of 110 Bradley St. Bridal Gown For her wedding the bride chose a gown of pure silk organza over nylon netting and chantilly lace. The fitted bodice of organza was lopped by an upper bodice of lace sprinkled with sequins. The gown had long sleeves pointed at the wrists. The bouffant skirt of organza had wide inserts of lace caught at the points with lace roses terminating in the back wilh a chapel train. Her hand-rolled veil of pure silk illusion fell from a regal pearl and cryslal queen's crown trimmed with organza rosebuds. The bridal bouquet was a cascade of while carnations and pink sweetheart roses surrounded by philodendron leaves. Tlie matron of honor chose a floor-length gown of pure silk or ganza over taffeta in romance blue. Her fitted bodice was set off by a softly draped bertha collar and brief puff sleeves. The bouffanl skirt was designed with a panel of soft draped puffs down the back. Her pure silk illusion face -eil fell from a petal hat of ui- e ',,iiza with a top crown of crystals. She carried a bouquet of pink daisies with blue satin streamers. Bridesmaids' Gowns The three bridesmaids were attired in gowns and hats identical to that worn by the matron of honor. They carried baskets of pink, while, yellow and blue daisies wilh blue satin streamers. The flower girl was attired in a light blue floor-length gown of pure silk sheer over taffeta fashioned with a scoop neckline, puff sleeves and a fitted bodice with a satin bow at the waist. The Muffant skirt was gathered in front at the hemline with tliree clusters of forget-me-not flowers for trim. Her headband was of matching blue. She carried a small basket of pink, white, yellow and blue daisies with blue satin streamers. The allar of Ihe church was decorated with vases of blue and white gladioli. Reception Held A reception was held at the American Legion Hall from 1 to 5 p.m. After a wedding trip to Maine and New Hampshire the couple will live at 502 Walker St. Mrs. Tomasini is employed as a production clerk at Sprague Electric Co. and her husband ii. R laboratory technician for the Hooker Chemical Co. in Adams. Francis-Vaccaro Miss Karen R. Vaccaro, daughter of Mrs. Joseph Vaccaro of 38 Lakeway Dr., Pitlsficld, became the bride Saturday of John J. Francis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Llewellyn V. Francis of 81 Caroline St., Pillsiicld. The bridegroom is the grandson of T. Llewellyn Frnncis of Pittsfield and Ihe talc Helen (Gunthcr) Francis, former residents of North Adams. The ceremony took place at 10' .m. in Notre Dame Church, ( 'iltsfield. A reception followed ini he Portugese-American Club of. °iltsfield. The bride was attended by her lister, Mrs. Harold F. VanBcrgan, is matron of honor and by her :ousin, Mrs. AnnLoin'sc Eppolili; ler sister-in-law, Mrs. Raymond I. Vaccaro, and the bridegroom's isler, Miss Joyce E. Francis, as iridesmaids. Allan G. Francis was best man for his cousin. The ushers were Mr. VanBcrgan, James F. Murray Jr., uncle of the bridegroom, and David H. Slater. BENMNGTO1V DRIVE-IN THEATRE Route 67 - 67A Tonight and Tuesday jacKiemmon leeRenticic "DavsoFWine anoROses' MRS. MICHAEL MORRISSEY Morrissey-Doran Tlie marriage of Miss Sandra Lee Dofan and Michael 0. Morrissey was solemnized at 3 o'clock Saturday morning al St. Francis Church. Tlie ceremony was performed by the Rev. Earl V. DeBHeux. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James R. Doran, Sr. of 105 Bradley St., and'Mr. Morrissey is Ihe son of Mr. and Mrs. Owen VV. Morrissey of 35 High St. Attend Couple The bride's sisler, Miss Mary Ana Doran acted as maid of honor and bridesmaids were Mrs. Joan Doran, sisler-in-law of the bride, Mrs. Linda Olson, Mrs. Palricia Saulnier and Miss Maureen Kelliher. Miss Judy Morrissey, a sister of Uie bridegroom, was a junior bridesmaid and Miss Mary Ellen Morrissey, anolher sisler of the bridegroom, was flower girl. The bridegroom's brother, Owen Morrissey, served as best msu. Ushevs were Richard Doran, a brother of the bride, Michael Boyer, David Carson, Robert Daub and Adrian Bissaillon, a cousin of Ihe bride. Mrs. Valmore P. Vadnais was soloist. Bride's Gown The bride wore a gown of snow drift salinelte-sheer with a scoop neckline and filled bodice con Iraslmg wilh the opulenl sweep of skirt and chapel train. The gown was set off with lavish touches of beaded alencon lace. Her finger- lip veil of illusion lace fell from a pill box of matching lace. . The bride carried a frontal bou- quel of philanopsis orchids and stephanolis blossoms. The maid of honor's gown was a floor-length sheath of peacock blue fashioned wilh a high scoop neckline, brief sleeves and nalural waisl. Her malching hal in peau de soie formed a rose with a center of cryslal beads. The veil was of sheer nylon illusion. The bridesmaids wore identical gowns and hats of aqua peau de soie. Tlie maid of honor carried a bouguet of white carnations with blue daisies. Each of the four bridesmaids carried frontal bou- quels of carnations and blue daisies. The junior bridesmaid and flower girl both carried bouquets of blue and white daisies. Breakfast Held A wedding breakfast for the immediate families was held at the Eagles' Hall from 1 to 5 p.m For a wedding trip to Canada and the New England coast the bride chose a pink linen shift will a reversible coal of matching pink and French green. Her matching hat was decorated with tiny bows She wore a corsage of philanopsis orchids. Mrs, Morrissey is employed as a private secretary lo Ihc dean of freshmen at Williams College and her husband is a techni cian in Ihe engineering laborato ries at the Sprague Electric Co The couple plans to live at 73 Furnace St. 12 Explorers Off For Lake Bomoseen Twelve members of Explorer Post 98 of this city left Saturday for a seven-day camping trip at Lake Bomoseen, Vt. The group will visit marble quarries and museums and other points of in terest in the area. Three leaders accompanying the boys are Bernard Blanchard adviser to the post, Robert Casus cellt and Daniel Ralston. At Tanglewood Eugene Ormandy Conducts BSO in Brilliant Concert Dr. Yelle's offir.e will be closet until Aug. 19.—adv. PARAMOUNT ; Phone MO 3-529S ENDS TUES. I— Daily At: 1.15-4.35-7.50 THE DAY WITH42 •*#*»** if COfttttUVS AYAN Starts WEDNESDAY! 2 Brand NEW COLOR MAIN Featurej from M6M! The Fineit "Family" Program Of The Entire Summer Seaton! Now bting advtrtlitd on «r«a TVI FRANK N. PATTERSON If Eugene Ormandy's brush with the Boston Orchestra last year was not remembered as one that generated fire, the first of his two appearances to be made here this season fanned a glowing impression. The Handel-Harty Fireworks as well as Tchaikovsky's Symphony No. 7. which Ormandy premiered in America last year with his Philadelphia Orchestra, were examples of a fine conductor with fine performers playing fairly good music, but the Debussy "L'Apres-midi (j'un Faune" and Stravinsky's "Firebird" that followed was the most brilliant performance by both conductor and orchestra (and pretty darn good musia too) that this listener has heard from the BSO in many a moon. IJfc-slze Sympathetic The Debussy one lias been most accustomed to expect with Munch is a broad, sweeping and somewhat distorted affair thai approaches orgiastic porportions; with. Ormandy, however, Ihe music was more life-size and sym- palhetic. There were aspecls of dignity and confidence, that wilh the delicacy of performance did nothing but inspire both ear and idea. The Stravinsky "Firebird" which has, in the hands of Bernstein, Munch or Koussevitsky had an air of menace in even its dulcet tones, was, on this hear ing, music that would warm a contralto. This is indeed a new orchestra and surely Mr. Ormandy was Friday most aware of its potential. Saturday Concert Mendelssohn's Overlure and Incidental Music lo "A Midsummer Night's Dream" was Salurday, ilh Leinsdocf conducting, almost pageanlry. There were Misses Scovolti and Genovese, soprano and mezzo-soprano soloists, plus women's voices of the Festival Chorus and lo top it off a speaker named Patricia Peardon from Stratford Shakespearean Festival to recile wilh reslrained motion passages from Ihe play. Mr. Leinsdorf himself selected the passages to be spoken thai, with a discreet marriage of electronic tube and voice, were amplified lo the audience without being in the least obnoxious. That the piece is engaging is an understatement. It will likely be performed long after Ihe much tooled Violin Concerlo is gathering dusl and there was no one; audience, orchestra, chorus, soloisl or conductor who didn't seem to thoroughly enjoy it. Miss Peardon's gown, by the way, a jreen thing with ruffles, streamers and gold applique, was one used by K. Hepburn in a Shakespearean production some years ago. Prokofiev Works The Bach-Mozart Concerts had hardly finished at Tanglewood in July when Prokofiev peeked over Ihe edge of the musical scene in a modesl quartet Concert lhal was completely devoted to the composer's works. Prokofiev has appeared in full view on the programs four times since then and will, before the season winds up, appear five times more. Mr. Leinsdorf definitely likes Proko- fiev. He was represented this weekend in opening work of Saturday's concert — as Leinsdorf has been prone to do) in the form of an overture, but this overture to Tolstoy's "War and Peace" is definitely not an extraordinary work by any means. The third Piano Conccrlo, however, shows like the first and se- ond heard earlier this season, hat one can write music lhat requires thumping a piano in Ihe midriff, banging it in the ribs while attacking it below Middle ! and it will still percussively vict some very fine and very refreshing music. Jorge Bolel, lie piano soloist, streamed Ihrough he work Sunday with ease Euid elarily, lhat sang as lyrically as yricisl Prokofiev might have wished and probably as grolesquely as he might have liked as well. One cannot help recall Prokc- 'iev's words to an American paper some years ago: "Music can- lot help having a political basis — an idea the bourgeoisie are slow to comprehend. There can be no music without ideology." Well, perhaps the concerto ap- nears a boiling manefeslo to some, but nol, I'm sure, lo all. Kodaly "Hary Janos" Suite, by he way, is not far in spirit from 3 rokofiev's Lt. Kijrj, though it is ndeed more gentle. The delight- 'ul intermezzo wenl along wilh such zip and bazazz that the isteners broke into applause and started to go home. Leinsdorf shrugged his shoulders and fin- shed the last section of the work anyway, while the embarrassed audience attempted a nonchalant scramble back to Iheir-seats. Matte-Starr Miss Helen M. Starr, daughter •f Mr. and Mrs. Robert Starr of Hoosick Falls, N.Y., and John G. Matte, son of Mr. and Mrs. Romeo Matte of N. Houghlon St., Clarksburg, were married Saturday, Aug. 3, in Hoosick Falls. The Rev. John Gerrity officiated al the 11 o'clock ceremony'which took place in Immaculate Conception Church. Miss Louise Matte of Clarksburg, a sisler of the bridegroom acted as maid of honor and Bridesmaids were Miss Nancy Gales of Bennington, Vt., and Mrs. Royal Grant of Greenwich, 'onn., a sisler of the bride. Paul Brassard of Clarksburg was best man and ushers were Ivan Matte of North Adams and Reginald Made of White Creek, N.Y., bolh brothers of the bridegroom. A reception for 100 guests was tieid at (he Walloomsac Hotel, Hoosick Falls, After a wedding trip to Niagara Falls the couple will live on Avon St., North Adams. Both Mr. and Mrs. Malte are employed at the Nancy Shoe Co. n Hoosick Falls. THE NORTH ADAMS TRANSCRIPT Published every afternoon but Sundays and holidays from The Transcript liuitding, 25 Bnnk St., North Adnms, Massachusetts, Second class postage paid at North Adams, Mass. Elghl cents a copy, delivered by currier 50 ccnls » week. Mail rale $1.75 • month. K ORNER LEANERS Cor. Union & Gallup Sts. Open Daily 8 A.M. To 5:30 P.M. 24-Hour Bundle Chute Service Complete, One-Stop, Cash & Carry Service ~THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL Ladies' Plain SKIRTS ar\J Men's And Ladies' SLACKS 55c Each 2 for $1.00 Soams Repaired, BuHons Replaced Free of Additional Charge. All Types of Alterations DRESS SHIRTS Finished^ -_. Ownod and operated locally— Patronita your local claanefl. 25c HURRY! Must End Tom'w! Please Nole! One feature Only! Short Subjects Start at approx. 8:20 4 "PEKING" Starts at approx. 8:45! 55 DAYS THAT STUNNED THE WORLD! 'ALSO — PATTERSON VS. LISTON FIGHT! Starts WED.! Jamej Darren • Cindy Carol

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