The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on August 12, 1963 · Page 8
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 8

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North Adams, Massachusetts
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Monday, August 12, 1963
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Page 8
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FIRMl THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT MONDAY AFTERNOON, AUGUST 12. !J? Bad Thunderstorm Interrupts Veterans Annual Memorial Rites Atop Greylock Unpredictable New England weather launched one o! its surprise attacks yesterday, as several " hundred persons assembled atop Mt. Greylock for an annual memorial service sponsored by the Massachusetts World War I Veterans Assn. A typically beautiful Berkshire Day that had attracted some 3,000 i tourists to the stale's highest peak, within a mailer ot minutes was -,,blott«d out by a severe thunder•'storm just as the ritual portion of the program was concluding. Mad Dash There was a mad dash for the .shelter of Bascom Lodge where the speaking portion of the program was hastily rescheduled. Many of the crowd received a thorough drenching before they made their way inside, The lodge and porch were crowded to more than capacity. "" Herbert Mahar of Adams, general chairman of the affair, was master of ceremonies. Department Cmdr. of the WWI veterans, William E. Campbell of Boston, conducted the ritualistic portion of the ceremony 'at the base of the Veterans' Memorial. Deputy Commander Campbell also placed! " a wreath there. A firing squad from Dr. George L. Curran VFW _ Post, North Adams, fired a volley of shots and a post bugler sounded taps with the echo provided by the severe claps of thunder. Then came the downpour. In the lodge, the speaking program was highlighted by Cmdr. Campbell's remarks that the 140- foot granite monument erected in the early 1930's by the Common wealth in "grateful recognition of the loyalty and sacrifice of its sons and daughters in war time" has been allowed to deteriorate to its present dangerous condition that has necessitated its closing to all visitors. He reminded the audience that representative war veterans' groups have "an obligation (o be faithful to those departed and this memorial service is but one small token of this obligation." dies Adams Group Senior Vice Cmdr. Paul Dibble of Granby, praised what lie termed "the valuable role that Adams veterans' groups have played in prodding stale legislators until they have induced them to appropriate the $306,000 deemed necessary for the memorial's restoration." Cmdr. Campbell also praised Mr. • Mahar for the role he has played in alerting the public to the condition of the monument and noted that the general chairman has been active in veterans' affairs ever since World War I, is a national senior vice com- mander oi the 104th Infantry Veterans' Assn. and holds other offices in veterans' groups. Mr. Mahar asserted that "It-is not just one organization which h=>s made legislators' action possible, it is the combined efforts of all of them and is a good example of what can be done when all veterans get together and make their voices heard above the call of politics." Other Speakers Others called on for brief remarks or introduced were: Roger Hemond of Granby, department commander of the Yankee Division Veterans' Assn.; James Kerr, dean of the Past Commanders Club of Adams; Cmdr. Francis P9llock of Dr. George L. Cur ran VFW Post, North Adams; Cmdr. Arthur Coffee, of the Pittsfield VFW; William Smith, commander of District 9 VFW; Daniel Clancy, commander of the WWI Veterans Barracks of Pittsfield, and Cmdr. Richard Bentley of the Pittsfielti American Legion Post. The 104th Infantry Veterans Assn. representatives, all former Company M members, were Mr. Mahar, Mr. Kerr, Walter Stojda, George Johnson, all of Adams, and John Finik of South Hadley Falls. Colors from the Holyoke and Springfield YDVA groups were massed with Ihose ot Curran Post. 30 Youngsters Sign At Camp H. B. Clark N Thirty youngsters are registerec this week at the YMCA-sponsoreil Camp Herbert B. Clark for the final session of the six-week season at Windsor Lake. Activities planned include a fish ing contest on Tuesday witti prizes for the biggest fish anil greatest number caught. On Wednesday the campers will entertain. Conservation Officer William J. Kulish of Adams who will give a talk and demonstration on "Care of the Woodlands." Camper awards will be presented on Thursday nt the final campfire and sleepout. Campers 10 years of age and older will camp out overnight at Mt. Greylock reservation. Last week Robert Freed man received a Chief award and Stuart Lavenda was presented with the Scout award. Parents and former campers are invited to attend the final campfire activities on Thursday. In The Hosnital Newly admitted patients at the North Adams Hospital include: Mrs. Anna MellMo of 105 W. Main St., for treatment. Dennis Dubie ol 34 N. Holden St., for treatment, Miss Judith Martin, 161 Grey lock Ave. for treatment. Mrs. Albert Bixby of 33 Dan St., for treatment. Vincent Pacuiin of 291 W. Mai St., for treatment. Bernard Devio, 3, son of Mr: Myrna Devio of 85 W. Main St . r for treatment. Mrs. Ernilio Perini of 51 Wash ington Ave., for treatment. Mrs. Edward Marlell of 25 M lard Ave., Clarksburg, for treat , ment. Mrs. Wilfred Bourdon of 13 Bellevue Ave., Adams, for treat ment. Miss Estelle Mason of Stam ! ford, Vt., for treatment. Miss Doris Andrews, daughle ,of Mrs. Theodore Biron of 5 Commercial St., Adams, for sui Eery. Robert John Michaels Jr., 23 month-old son of Mr. and Mrs .Michaels of 30 Hall St., for treat ment. Other Hospitals: '.. Mrs. Mao Routerice, wife < Arthur Boulerice of 25 Isbell St in New England Deaconess Ho: pital, Boston, for surgery. In other hospitals: Frederick E. Walden, Sr., o M Elm St., Williamstown via. - transferred Friday from North Adams Hospital to the Veteran's Administration Hospital, Albany N.Y., for treatment, Scooter Crash Injures Lad; ab Local Driver in Crash AT VETERANS' MEMORIAL — Taking part in yesterday's annual memorial exercises by fde Massachusetts Worlcf War 1 Veterans Assn. atop Mt. Greylock were: Left to right, Roger Hemond, state department commander, Yankee Division Veterans; Herbert Mahar of Adams, general chairman; Francis H. Pollock, commander of Dr. George L, Curran Post, VFW; and William E. Campbell, department commander of World War I Veterans. A 16-yeur-old locnl boy under-Hhe Berkshire Scooter Inc. of 1 went surgery in the North Adams] Lenox, police said. Hospital this morning, reportedly [or a broken collarbone suffered yesterday morning when his rented motor scooter crashed on S. Church Street. And a 27 year-old Prospect Street man, involved in a one-car accident in Hoosick Falls, N.Y. early Saturday morning, will be arraigned tomorrow night for operating under the influence. Roads Safe OOierwise Elsewhere in Northern Berkshire County and Southern Vermont, highways were accident ree. A condition report on Dennis H. Dubie of 34 N. Holden St. was ^available at noon today after Faces Charge In the Hcosiek Falls crash, village police charged William H. Tatro of 184 Prospect St. was under alcoholic influence when his car smashed into a bridge on Rt. 22 about 2:30 a.m. Saturday. He was not injured. Officials released him under $25 _ash bail for arraignment at 7 p.m. tomorrow before Police Justice Robert K. Shiland. His car was towed from the scene, according to the arresting officers. Birthday Mrs. Lucille Bullett A surprise party was held yes- airvery this morning. He was terday for Mrs. Lucille Bullett operated on by Dr. John C. Cashin of 127 Ashton Ave., in recogm- who admitted him Sunday morning tion of her birthday anniversary. The affair, held at her home, was attended by Mr. and Mrs. ivhen his scooter overturned in he soft gravel near the Boston & Maine Railroad S. Church Street overpass. Ronald Bullelt and family and __ Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Langlois "Dubie,'the son of Mr. and Mrs. |and family. Mrs. Bullett was Edmund Dubie of 34 N. Holden presented a bouquet of roses, St. told police an approaching numerous other gifts and a dec car forced him to the side of the orated birthday cake. A picnt road. He rented the scooter from supper was served. The Commonwealth of Massachusetts Department of Public Health State House, Boston NOTICE In accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 155, Section 28, the Department of Public Health hereby announces that » public hearing will be held in Room 303, 41 Mt. Vernon Street, Boston 8, Massachusetts at I 1:15 A. M. on Septembers, I 963 regarding the approval by said Department of the Articles of Organization in connection with th» proposed incorporation to b« known as Curtis Nursing Home, Inc., Corner of Walker and Church Streets, L*nox, Masiorriu- settt. Aug. 12, If, 24. Around Vermont Wants 100 More in Highway Dept. MONTFELIEH—Highway Commissioner Russell A. Holden says he may seek authorization to hire up to 100 new employes. The department, largest of the state agencies, now has 1,200 employes. Holden said the extra help would be needed to step up the interstate highway program. Funds for the additional workers' salaries have been voted by the legislature but the F.mergency Board makes the final decision on hiring new help. Hoff Acts to Protect Streams MONTPEL1ER—Gov. Hoff has issued three executive orders aimed at strengthening the laws and regulations for protecting streams and rivers from pollution. Hoff declared gravel cannot be removed from streams without approval of the Water Resources Department and Fish & Game Department. He ordered a ban on relocating stream beds or channels, and he said construction of culverts must be at stream bed level so migratory and spawning runs for came fish heading upstream are not impeded. * * * Named to Mt. Holyoke Position BRATTLEBORO—Appointed assistant director of the news bureau of Mt. Holyoke College, South Hadley, Mass., is Mrs. Helen B. Wctzcl of Brattleboro, recently assistant to the director of public relntions at Marlboro College. A graduate of MacMurray College for Women, Jacksonville, III., which s(ie later served as eastern admissions counselor, Mrs. Wetzel has been director of publicity nnd assistant director of the alumnae association at Bennct College, Millbrook, N.Y., and director of publicity and promotion at the Experiment in International Living, Put- ney.Vt. ( ^ , Woman, 42, Found on Mountain BELVIDERE — A 42-yenr-old Montpelier woman, missing on a mountain climbing trip here since Saturday afternoon, was found safe by police and volunteers at 0:15 p. m, Sunday, Mrs. Virginia Wilson said she became confused and wandered off the trail. She was walking along the Newton Valley brook when she was found by Earl Lamphier of Hyde Park, one of more than fW volunteers who had been searching for her since Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Wilson said she ate a chocolate bar during the night, but was not cold because she bad warm clothing and an extra sweater in her kit, Together with Mr. and Mrs. David Otis, also of Montpelier, she motored some « miles to Mt. Belvidere Saturday morning. They climbed to the summit and after lunch started to descend the 3,360-foot mountain. On the way down Mrs. Wilson became separated from the Otises. Otis said that he and wife" arrived at Rle. 118, where they had parked Die car, and waited for Mrs. Wilson. When she failed to arrive at 4 p. m. they contacted police who searched the area before darkness. * * * Race Car Driver Critical BARRE — Wayne Vincent, 20-year-old race car driver, injured Thursday at Thunder Road Track in Barre, remains unconscious and in critical condition, according to Mary Fletcher Hospital officials. Vincent has undergone brain surgery. * » « Electricians Return to Work BURLINGTON — Electricians, who have halted work on three major construction jobs here, today relumed to work, The workers, members of Local 1981, International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, returned under a verbal agreement with State Electric Co. sub-contractor on the three jobs. A contract will be signed later today. The three jobs, which hnve been tied up for n week, include the new Burlington High School, dormitories nt the University of Vermont, and a factory being constructed for the E. B. and A, C. Whiting Co. f I ' To Request Council To Finance Retired Employe Insurance The City Council tomorrow night will be asked to help finance re tired city employes' group lif and hospilalization insurance and revise an ordinance lo make it easier for the city to sell unneeded equipment. In a letter to Mayor Francis C. Florini, the North Adams Contributory Pension board nsks that the council adopt a state law to permit the city to pay half the cost of insurance for city employes who retired after Dec. 14, 1959. Nine to Be Afftcctcd Nine persons presently would be affected. The city's expense at this number would be about $1,200 a year, the mayor said. He has endorsed the proposal "became of the increased cost of living and the fixed nature of the Contributory Pension System." The mayor also wants to change the city law governing disposal of ils unwanted equipment and property. This would not include land. Present Low The law now reads that items worth over f200 when new can be sold only through public bidding. Under the proposed change, bids would have to be sought only if the current value was over $200. Ally. Bernard Lenhoff, the city's legal counsel, feels the present law has not been complied with over the years because it was apparently misunderstood. The revision, he said, would make legal the common practice. No Luck, Nohow NEW YORK (AP) — .Michael Rampino, 28, his son Frank, 4, and brother-in-law, Richard Malfitan, 12, went fishing off Brooklyn Saturday. Their luck was LEGALS Commonwealth ot MesiachusetU Berkshire, ss. Probate Court To all persons Interested in the trust estate under the will of WILLIAM T. FLOYD late of Willlamstofcn in said County, deceased, for the benefit of Olga 0. Floyd and Virginia H Snare (formerly van der Goesj. The trustee of said estate. The United States Trust Company of New York has presented to said Court lor allowance, its twenty eighth account. If you desire to object thereto you or your attorney should file a written appearance In said Court at Pittsfield before ten o'clock in trie forenoon on the third d.iy ol September 1963, the return day ol this citation. Witness, F. ANTHONY HANLON Es. quire, Judge of said Court this thrlty- lirst day of July 1963. . JAMES W. CAROLAN, Register Aug. 12-19-26 Commonwealth of MassachuieHi Berkshire, ss. Probate Court To all persons Interested In Tne eslala of FELIX NIERODA of Savoy, in said County, person under conser- vatorshlp. . Vanda Krutlik, the conservator of Ih, properly of said FelMc Nleroda has presented to said Court her first account for allowance. If you desire to objetl thereto, you or your attorney should file a written appearance in said Court at Plttslkld before ten o'clock in the forenoon on the third clay of September 1963, the r*5ii'ji day of this citation. Witness. F. ANTHONY HANLON, Esquire, Judge of said Court, this fifth day of August 1963. JAr»5ES W. CAROLAN, Register August 12-19-26 Commonwealth of Man»chui»tl» Berkshire, ss Probate Court To all persons Interested In the estate of olympla Burfce late of Adams In said County, deceased, A petition has been presented to said Court praying that Jane Slavaskl of Adams In the County of Berkshire Ije appointed administratrix of said estnlo wjlhout giving a surety on her If you desire to ob|«ct thereto yen or your attorney should fil« » written appearance In said Court «t Pittsliold before ten o'clock In the forenoon on ths twentieth day of August 1963, the •oturn day of this citation. Witness, F. ANTHONY HANLON. El- quire. Judge of said Court this twen- ly-nlnth day ol July 1063. JAMES W. CAROLAN. Register Aufc. 5, 12, 19. Commonwealth of M««tachui«t1« Berkshire, s«. Probale Court To all person! Interested In the •state ol Alexander Dow M« of Adams In said County, deceased, teilale. A petition has been presented to laid Court for license to tell — «t private «al« —• certain real ««tate of said deceased. If you cfeclra lo object thereto you or your attorney should tile R written appearance In said Court at Pillslield before ton o'clock in Ihe forenoon on the twentieth day ol August 1963, Ih* return day of thl* cftnlion. Wllness. F. ANTHONY HANLON, E« qulro, Judge of said Court, trill twenty-sixth cfr.y of July 1963. , JAMES W. CAHOIAN Rrglller I AUK. I, S, 12. lousy, no matter how you look at it, Rampino, who hadn't caught n fish nil day, hooked a wad of paper. Excitedly, he reeled it ill —and unrolled 49 $100 bills. After a quick trip home to talk it over with his wife, Rampino took the bills to a police station, ' Detectives examined them briefly and gave him the word: "Counterfeit." CHAT AT MEMORIAL — Three oid- time Co. M member! and bugler enjoy chat in front of war memorial atop Mt. Greylock: Left to right, George -John- son of Adams, Herbert Mahar of Addams, John J. Finik of South Hadlsy Falls, formerly of Adams, and Bruce Hurlbut of 32 Avenue A, North Adams. \ DON'T YOU READ BEFORE YOU BUY? Where but in print can you gel so close to the advertising messages thai interest, you? Where else can a woman clip the coupons and recipes that inlrigue her? Or tear out lips to Cry on leftovers? Or mark, for future marketing, any of the colorful food ideas which strike her fancy? And where else can she circle and compare the colors and styles of clothing and furnishings that appeal to her? Where else, in fact, can rt;y message be re-run at will by an interested audience? So make sure a good part of youradvcrtising message gets into print. Let somebody's eyes linger over it as long as they like. Let somebody's scissors clip it free of competition. And then watch someone's pocket or purse cany it to the place of purchase. Print makes scum because priu I makes sales. One of a series presented by the Print Advertising Association and THE TRANSCRIPT Northern Berkshire's Family Newspaper Since 1843

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