1'HJS NOK1H AUAMN EVENING TKANKCKIPT. TUESDAY, JUNK JO. IMS PAOB PITH RBST ROOM GOES OMEW SCHEDULE Will be Open From ,10 a. m; to 6 p. m. CUTS EXPENSES Shortening Hours and Closing- Sundays Expected to Reduce Cost of Operation. Further economies In the operation of the rest room for women which the city maintains on Bank street were put Into effect yestemay when a new schedule for the establishment was decreed by the board ol health which operates it. Under the new schedule the rest room will open at 10 o'clock In the morning and close at 6 In the evening while It will be closed all day Sundays. In the past 1! opened at an earlier hour In the' morning and remained open until 9 In the evening, seven days a week. The new schedule makes unneces-" sary the double-shift arrangement which was formerly In effect for In stead ol keeping two matrons on dul; each day, one in charge during thi morning and early afternoon and tin other from early afternoon until clos ing time, one woman will work straight through from the openlni hour until closing time. Severa weeks ago the board of health pu a new schedule of wages Into effec for the matrons, materially reducing their compensation and dividing the work up among eight women, two working for two consecutive weeks and then yielding to succeeding pairs to work similar Intervals. Unde: the new schedule each woman wll work a week and then wait seven weeks until her turn comes again. Council Authorizes $1000 For Sewage Disposal Study Will be Prepared to Meet Problems When and if City Receives Sufficient Sum From Federal Fund to Warrant Going Ahead With Project — Need of Disposal Plant Once More Pointed Out as Imperative. BANQUET IS HELD BYDKURYSEMOBS First of Their Commence• ment Activities . AT THE SCHOOL Local Intelligence —The Methodist Girls' club wll hold a picnic this evening at 6 o'clock at Pontoosuc lake. Presenting .Another National Attraction MEADOW BROOK Tomorrow The Famous "Camel Hour" Radio Star In Person Jacques Renard Original t)rchestra . They're the mma band who thrilled 2590 dancers at Rlvervlew Ballroom, Boston, Last Friday. So hear them. Dance Till 1 Adm. 68c tax 7c SAT. VITTON A preliminary study of the problems Involved In the construction of a sewage disposal,plant so that North Adam! may be ready to em bark upon such a project without delay If it receives a sufficiently large share of the federal 13,300,000,000 public works fund, was authorized by the city council last evening. That body gave Its authorization at a special meeting by adopting unanimously a supplementary budget appropriating $1,000 for the retention of a consulting engineer who will make the study. The mayor asked the $1,000 appropriation after concluding with a group of advisers whom he had called In, that the construction of a sewage disposal plant would be the most Important of several permanent construction projects the city might .undertake If It received from the federal fund the sum which has been mentioned to local officials as the city's probable share. The same group Is to meet with the mayor again to determine what projects should be placed next on the list in case the federal grant to North Attains exceeds the sum, now roughly estimated at $150,000 which the sewage disposal plant would cost. Chairman Frank A Bond of the council's finance committee, one of those with whom the mayor has consulted during, the past week, said that the recent enactment of the federal public works measure, together with the recent renewal of the state health department's rec-, ommcndallons relative to sewage disposal in this city had Impelled the mayor to consider the Idea of undertaking construction of a sewage disposal plant. It had seemed de- slrnblc flr.st, he went on, to have a competent engineering firm make a study of the problems presented here and Indicate the correct solution, and consequently the $1,000 appropriation to pay for such a survey was asked. Ho went on to say that It was the local understanding that the city might be able to draw upon the federal public works fund for on outright grant amounting to 30 per cent of the cost of any approved project It might undertake, and to borrow 70 per cent of the balance on long- term bonds at an Interest rate not exceeding 314 per cent. If this understanding Is correct, he said, It means that funds are. now to be available for work which has heretofore seemed more expensive than 10 city could afford, creating em- ers, he said, the -department would i consider permitting the establish ment of a temporary outlet In th rlvervfor the proposed new drey lock sewer, with the proviso tha this arrangement would be made fo a period not to exceed two 1 years. In other words. Mr. Bonn polnte out, It has become practically 1m possible for Uio city to enlarge its sewer system so .as to serve neigh borhoods now without domestic serv ice unless and until It solves th problem of sewage disposal by build Ing a filtration plant. The finance committee, he said, is fully In a coon with the mayor's proposal that $1,000 be appropriated for a study of such a project. Councilman William 'H. Chapln recalling that the state health de partment had once proposed tha North Adams, Adams and Williams town Jointly build a sewage dlsposa plant, and holding that the erection of a separate plant by the city o North Adams would not avail thl city a great deal If Adams sewage continued to be poured Into the river upstream from North Adams, asked what possibilities there were that the plan for Joint action might be revived. Mr. Bond said he understood It had been calculated that it would be cheaper-for each of the three communities to build Its own. dlsposa plant than to build a Joint plant In Willlamstown with trunk sewers running several' miles uhdergrounc from Adams and this city to it, but he said that- that was one of the points which would be definitely settled by t)»e proposed preliminary sur- th, pll oyment lor local people and producing a badly needed public 1m- jrovement. To emphasize the need ol such ft development, Mr. Bond read, a letter from Dr. George H. Blgelow, head of the state department of public lealth which has been received by •he city within the past few days n response to a request that it be wrmitted to build a new sewer tb erve the Greylock sections of the Ity,' that sewer to have Its outlet as other sewers do, in the Hoosac river, Dr. Blgelow's letter recalled hat the same project had been dls- ipproved by his department in 1925 because it would mean more serious pollution' of the river and that again n 1931 It was disapproved unless he city would extend all Its existing sewers so that their outlet would be beyond the city limits. If the city vey. . Dr. M. M. Brown urged the council to grant'the appropriation, saying that It was a move In the right direction to undertake R study of this mpbrtant problem, and the unanimous vote was taken after Councilman Fejcon Bowcn had, asked what engineering flrm the city would engage and Mr. Bond had replied that that was up to the mayor or the administrative, officers to whom he might delegate the task. The adoption of the $1.000 supplementary budget leaves the city with an appropriating capacity of only $4,251.14 for the remaining five .and a half months of the current fiscal year under the existing tax limit. TRAVERSE JURORS DRAWN BY COUNCIL Five Local Men Will Serve in Superior Court Five traverse Jurors who will serve at the criminal slttlng'of the superior court In Pittsfleld next month were drawn by the city council at a special meeting last evening when the results of last week's special election for the choice of delegates to a state prohibition repeal convention and for a decision on the local beer license question were formally proclaimed. The flve men drawn for Jury duty are William Fairs of 59 Kemp avenue, a stone cutter; Emery S. Hodge of 19 Chestnut street, p^lnt works em- ploye; Arthur Kenwood ol 15 North Holdcn street, a machinist; Ralph W. Lloyd of 10 Chestnut street, a merchant, and Michael H. Jennings of would now so extend its existing sew- I 472 West Main street, a mill operative. NEW NORGE Not after you sec the Norge. The New Norge sets a new standard of style in refrigeration. In modern- classio style, its graceful lines, rising from an ebony-black base, give it a surpassing beauty that make* all other cabinets look obsolete. Norge, with its exclusive, superior Rollator mechanism, has never cost more to operate than one ordinary light bulb. Come in and see the Norge today— the Modern Refrigerator that costs no more to own, and less to operate. Norge Corporation; Division of Borg-fTamer Corporation, Detroit, Michigan NORG E PRICED AS LOW AS *99- 50 Installed DON'T PUT OFF BUYING— PRICES ARE ADVANCING— 'PAY LATER Call u» and we will be pleated to take you to our mletroom—without any obligation on your part. , • -.'... . • The saving* on your ice and food bills will help pay for your' refrigerator. The NEW NORGE ha* more power, ha* fait freezing, and cost* let* to operate. R. J. TASH & BROS 231 STATE ST. ' ' Exclusive Agenti for Zenith Radio* and Norge Refrigerator* TEL. 1688 Will, be Tendered Dance by: Juniors Tonight — Commencement Comes Tomorrow Night. NO ^US TRAFFIC. FOR MT. GREYLOCK Possible But Not Safe Inspector Kletchka Rules Thejclass of 1933 of Drury High school'began Its commencement activities last night with a banquet wlilcli was held in the school library. J. Craig Cameron, Jr., president of the class, was toastmoster and he capably Introduced the numerous speakers. Miss Borothy Wlldman, the vice-president ol the class toasted the'school and sincerely expressed the regret of the class In leaving. The clftss of 1933 was reviewed in a toast by, O. Puller Eldridge. John Innes spoke well of the faculty In his toast while the boys and girls were toasted respectively by Lawrence Toolan and Miss Sari dcGoencz. Jack Berkson humorously but sincere If J< toasted Principal John F. McGrory and Mr. McGrory responded with-a brief word of encouragement to. the graduating class. Former Vlce-Pr.inclpal Mortimer W. Thomas was lauded by Miss Verna Lewis and he responded In his characteristically delightful manner. Miss Dora Radio, the class adviser, was honored In a toast of gratitude to her by Miss Evelyn Daunals. F. Windoyer delivered "bouquets" «to certain individuals in his class. The.toastmaster called upon Superintendent of Schools Grovcr C. Bowman who offered a few helpful Chief District Inspector Thomas S. L. Kletchka of the State Department of Motor Vehicles made ah experimental trip U> Mt. Greylock In a Berkshire Street Railway bus yesterday and saldjthat such a trip «u-, entirely possible but linprnctica from 'the standpoint of safety and economy. The trip was taken to sec If busses might be used to transport persons to the summit for the dedication of the war uiemorlal beacon June 30. LOGAL ATHLETES STAGE GOOD SHOW Wrestling Bouts Held at Conservation Camps UP IN SAVOY WOODEN BUILDINGS AT CAMP IN SAVOY Men Fell Trees and Use Logs in Structures ERECT DINING HALL Construction Crew Coming Soon From Fort Devens to Build Wooden Barracks. suggestions to the class and reviewed Its record. Immediately after the banquet, a dance was held In the gymnasium and music was furnished by Edward Nichols' Orchestra. The annual senior reception tendered each year by he Juniors to the seniors will be ,ield In the gymnasium tonlRht. Commencement will be held tomorrow night. WISTOWN CASE IS HEARING SUBJECT C o m m i s sioner's Bill Would Permit Assessments Against Towns in Relief Cases. Work of erecting permanent bullrings has been begun at the Savoy conservation camps. A'dining hall I* being built ol logs while are be- Jnir cut down to make roads through the forest and an oici barn on the prolwrty has been removed to get the finishedJumbar. All of this lumber Is carefully washed dried mid disinfected before it Is used again. Stoves ore being placed In, the tenfs so (lit!, the men wll; not suffer from colri ai nig!\L There have been .several ni?ht*? recently when the: thermometer ha.s hovered around J the freezing point so a supply of I stoves were requisitioned and were put in place today. Within a week or two H Is expected that the construction unit from Port Devens will arrive to build some other permanent buildings. Sleeping quarters and a hospital will be erected, it Is expected and then some sort of a heating device for all of the buildings in the camp will be Installed. Several men have been In the hospital suffering from minor Injuries sustained while working with Ihe unaccustomed tools In the woods. Most of these 1 injuries are foot and leg wounds infllcMd with axes but thus far no one has> been seriously hurt. Several Good Exhibitions Put on and Camp Athletes Display Prowess. Several local athletes accompanied by a number of interested persons went to the civilian conservation camp In Savoy last evening and staged a wrestling show for the entertainment of the men of Companies 110 and 111. In addition to the local men, the companies furnished a couple of opponents who did not last long against the local men. The entertainment was well re- celved and the local athletes were Invited to come again some time when a little better opposition will be furnished. In the bouts R. Mancuso met E. Rcmillard; J. Potter met R. Gallagher; Frank Mlllard met A. Tennant of Co. 107 and threw him in three minutes; Alyin Graney met J. Aneslls | of Co. Ill and they wrestled live minutes to a draw; W. Cleary and Andj Grant put on an exhibition; Grane> met George Burns and G. Cleary met W. Veazie. Frank Mlllard, who was runner-up at the International tournament in Chicago last week, wrestled his brother, W. Millard. In a five minute exhibition. Dr. E. M. Vrooman of this city refereed alf bouts. The show was staged under the direction of Secretary E. L. Battey o£ the local Y. M. C. A. Personal Paragraphs Douglas Vrooman, son of Dr. and Mi's. E. M. Vrooman, Is home from Syracuse university for the summer vacation. Permanent Wave Guaranteed $1.85 Why not get your Permanent Wave (his week at this extraordinary low price. A first class wave at a price you ran afford (o pay. Miller rfolden St. Tel. 2866 ,fl vlp • -^»£J The suits are cool .... So are the savings. We just hope that you won't be one of the men to wait and find out how much you could have saved by Buying this suit now. Inflation works so rapidly that you may miss this saving only by a day. •Now we are featuring suits at $12.00 that we may be featuring later at $15.00. We simply know that the prices CAN'T go lower but that they HAVE GONE UP. C H. CUTTING & CO. Sixty Years of Knowing How '* j 1 ™ , : Bostonians for Men $5.00 a pair FOR SPORT OR DRESS Boston,'June 20.—The House rules committee gave a hearing yesterday to the petition of Richard R. .Flynn, commissioner of state aid and pen- ions, on a bill to provide for enforcement of'payment'.'of soldiers' relief ly municipalities in certain cases. The j>roposed act arises from a Berkshire county case, where the applicant for soldiers' relief, living In I. •forth'Adams, and receiving pay- j ments'from that city, was decided iy Commissioner Flynrt to have a • domicile In Willlamstown. Willlamstown selectmen refused to I accept this decision, maintaining t.ie j •nan's name was on the Chester hon- r roll and therefore contending Chestef 1 to be his domicile. The mater was taken to the supreme court tirough Uie attorney-general's de- artmnnt where a referee decided hat Commissioner Flynn's decision s to domicile was correct, but rec- mmended the petition for writ of mandamus against Wllliamstown be Ismlssed, as the attorney-general's epartment lacked Jurisdiction un-1 er the law. The act In hearing would- confer this jurisdiclon in such cases upon the attorney-general's 'department. _ Houghton P-T Banquet On Wednesday June 28 The annual banquet of the Houghton Community Bound Table will be held at Elm Manor on Wednesday, • June 2'6th. All' members planning to! attend ! iu-e asked to notify the chairman, Mrs. Frank Sanders or the members of -the committee, Mrs.! John Bedard and Mrs. Herbert Gordon, not later than June 24th. Personal Paragraphs Mr. and Mrs. William Schrade of I Gallup street are spending the week In New York city. . I Edmond Trudeau of Assumptionj college' In Worcester, Is spending the summer vacation at his home on Holbrook street. Miss, Charlotte Kemp of Smith college Is'spending the summer vocation at her home on East Qulncy street/ Miss Veronica Ford, R. N., of Ash land street is spending the week with her sister Mrs. Mary Suttmaycr in South Cairo, N. Y. Robert O'Sullivan of. Springfield has. been a guest at the home of Mr. and MW Alex Ford of Ashland street. Albert Rowett and Raymond Timothy of this city have accepted .positions as salesmen fbr the N. & W. Beverage company of Ashland street. Local Intelligence • —A section gang on the Boston & Albany, today replaced worn out ties on''.tha siding next to-the unloading •crane In the local yard. —Members ol the fire department extinguished a chimney fire this morning in the house at 642 East Main street occupied by John Mahoney and owned by the Conlon estate.'There was no damage. The Finest Made—Give Them a Trial- All Kinds of Combinations JINE J HARRY WEIR rteack for a Luclui I Lttckies Please! \\\ MONEY LOAHS MlWkNWO QUICKLY SMAU MONTHLY MYMSNTS Industrial Bunker*, Inc. II .ft»t» 8t License N*. 151 North AOnu TcL litt i t t» I A man's cigarette ? Well-here's why /enjoy Luckies Somehow, I have always felt that it • takes a really fine cigarette to please a man. And. since many of the men whose judgment I value smoke Luckies ,.. I reach for a Lucky, too. True, lenjoy Luckies' fine tobacco quality and their delicious mildness. But my realnnson * is perhaps a trifle feminine. Men may not appreciate this-its much as a sen- because Its toasted"- sitive,woman — ljur. I'm particularly grateful to."Toasting" for that com-- fotting assurance of purity. I've talked ' to many women about this—remem-, her, a cigarette becomes an intimate^ thing with us, we place it between out ' lips. And so, perhaps, because I am a woman this is my woman's reasoc for always saying "Luckies Please!''
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