The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on June 23, 1933 · Page 12
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 12

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North Adams, Massachusetts
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Friday, June 23, 1933
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Page 12
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THE NOKTU ADAMS EVENING TRANSCRIPT, FRIDAY, JUNE M, IS*, Franklin County SHELBURNE FALLS Deerfield Valley RADIO SYSTEM HOT YET IN USE New Communication for Franklin County State Troopers Awaits New Central Station. State patrolmen on their day and night patrol of the highway! of Franklin county will be without the advantages of radio communications with headquarters until the completion of the new broadcasting station at Northampton, It became evident from testa made yesterday. Automobiles from the Bhelburne Falls barracks, equipped with radio receiving apparatus, was dispatched over the county highways yesterday but attempts of the Frarnlngham broadcasting headquarters to send messages with them were Impossible and It was concluded that use of the apparatus will necessarily be deferred to the completion of the more powerful station at the Northampton barracks. The Shelbume Palls barracks has for some time had the teletype communication system which has proved a great auslstance In its work. Two new coaches were recently as- Blgned to the Shelbume Falls barracks, replacing the touring cars used for some lime. Arms Academy Awards Diplomas To 40 Seniors Presentation Takes Place Following Impressive Exercises in Science Hall—Doris M. Griswold and Courtney N. Burnap Receive Pratt Prizes for Best Use of Opportunities — Pearl M. Adler Awarded Washington-Franklin Medal for Excellence in Study of History — Senior Reception Tonight. Buckland Local and personal Rev. J. D. Waldron's text for his sermon Sunday morning Is "The Orlef of Bight." Greatness That Is Not Sunday night there will be a meet- Ing In Hawley, Rev. J. D, Waldron will speak on the Tennessee mountains and Mr. Anderson and Mr. Emerson will also speak. A good attendance Is hoped for. Whitingham Community Church Service Community church, Rev. Paul L. Bnyder, minister. The children's day service begins, at 10 a. m. Sunday. The play, "Beside the Shaded Light," will be presented. There will be a prologue, and two episodes on a Gall- lean street. This hour's program takes the place of both the church school and the morning worship scs- Blons. Everyone Is very welcome. CLASSIFIED telephone service makes It easy as well as profitable for you to start an ad working for you. For Even the Smallest Home The Finest Automatic Oil Heat that Money Can Buy Now Costs Less Than Hand-Firing Then'* no reason why any home should put up with coal anil klnd- " " ~ heat will Ung and axh.e» and uneven now) Williams OH-O-Matlo Four years of study at Arms academy culminated In the realization of the goal of 40 members of the class of 1933 at that school last evening In Science hall, when, after Impressive exercises, they were presented with their diplomas. Their relatives and friends filled the hall to capacity for the happy event as the seniors were added to the roll of graduates of the local academy. The evening's program featured the delivery of essays by the four honor students, Pearl Adler, Irene Wheeler, Vera Lusty and Courtney Burnap. The essays, which were based on the theme, "America Marches On," were well delivered and their quality showed the results of much careful preparation. As has been the case for a number of years, the delivering of the essays took the place of an address by an outside speaker 1 . A special musical program during the evening by the double quatette, a violin, 'cello and piano trio and two saxophonists also were much en- Joyed. Mrs. Alice M. Ware, chairman of the Shelburne school board before presenting the diplomas to the seniors, paid tribute, In behalf of the school board, to the excellent work of Superintendent of Schools Prank P. Davlson, who retires from that of-i floe next month. The class graduated last evening was a third smaller than that of last year, the class of 1032 having numbered 80. Those receiving their diplomas last evening were from the towns of the local school union, Buckland, Colrnin and Shelburne. Blor the first time in many years neighboring towns outside the school union were not represented In the graduating class. The hall was attractively decorated for the occasion In evergreen and the class and school colors of red and white. The musical numbers of the program were under the direction of Warren Brlgham, supervisor of music In the local school union. The program opened with the playing of the senior march, Clark's "March aux Flambeau," by the Arms orchestra as the seniors, attired In caps and gowns, marched from the rear of the hall to their seats In front of the speakers' platform, headed by the Junior marshals, Robert Nason and Walter Taylor. Invocation was pronounced by Rev. B. Emerson; Snethen, pastor of the First Baptist church of Shelburne Falls, after which two selections, "Andante," by Hydn, and "Minuet," by Mozart, respectively, were played by Cells Gould, '35, violin; Joseph Williams, '36, 'cello, and Elizabeth Rlck- ett, '34, piano. offered and the presentation this year marked Mr. Davlson's last official appearance as superintendent of schools as he will retire next month, having reached the retirement age. The Washington and Franklin medal was presented to Fsarl Marie Adler of the graduating class with honorable mention going to Courtney Noble Burnap, Robert Oxford Nason and Viola Edith Truesdell. The song "America," was sung by the audience standing after which the prizes were awarded by Principal George A. J. Froberger. The coveted Pratt prizes of $20 each, offered annually by Francis Pratt of Greenfield to the boy and girl making the best use of their opportunities during the past year were awarded to Courtney Noble Burnap and Doris Marietta Griswold, both of tlie graduating class. The scholarship prizes offered by the Arms student board were awarded as follows: 1933, Irene Sylvia Wheeler; 1934, Marshall Aubrey Johnson; 1935, Margaret Elizabeth Laird; 1936, Pauline Mabelle Wheeler. Presentation of the diplomas then followed with the seniors marching to the platform to receive the diplomas from Mrs. Alice M. Ware, chairman ol the Shelburne school committee. The song, "Amis, Our Alma Mater," was then sting by the audience stand- Ing, after which the graduates, escorted by the Junior marshals, marched out of the hall. Honor PupUa Essays Courtney Burnap In his essay, "America Moves on Tlirough Courage," traced the port courage has had In the formation of our country. He pointed to Columbus' courage in I setting forth on unknown seas after having had the courage to seek funds for the journey after numerous disappointments and cited the courage of the pioneer settlers of our country In the settlement of various sections of the land. Courage In demanding self-government at the cost o£ war Rt the time of the revolution was also pointed out as was the courage necessary at the present day In order to solve the problems such as unemployment, peace, the machine age, disarmament and others. Irene Wheeler in her treatment of the topic, "America Moves On Through Courage," gave a summary of present-day conditions in order to show how necessary unselfishness is needed at this crisis In the nation's history in order that we may continue to move on to higher things. Vera Lusty in discussing "America Moves on Through Character," described the need of character at the present time and told how character- building Is being brought out at the present period of depression as people see the true values of things when Graduating Class at Arms Academy (Photo by H. R. Ashworth—Shelburne Palls.) Seated, left to right, Rodger Hume, Dcane Nye, William Tavener, Raymond Slauenwhlte, Donald Sumner, Courtney Burnap, Robert Churchill, Kenneth Gerry; second row, Christian Jackman, Marjorle Martin, Dorothy Campbell, Eleanor Dessatll (not graduating), AJta Sweet, Dorothy SHaw, Rosamond Uing, Pearl Adler, Harry Ledger; third row, Miss Hyde, faculty adviser, Dorothy Carpenter, Ruth Brown, Gertrude Bassett, Vera Lusty, Eleanor Tudor, Marjorle Pike, Miss Emerson, faculty adviser; fourth row, Helen March, Helen Low. Eleanor Fairbanks, Antoinette Burnham, Irene Wheeler, Mary Trow, Jeanette Bettcher, Lestlna Wheeler, Doris atlswold; fifth row, John Spencer, William Coombs, Morris Lilly, WUlarci Aste, Mr. Mulr, faculty adviser. V.F. I. CONVENTION IS HOW IN SESSION 200 Delegates in Attendance at Gathering of State Posts in Greenfield. PASTIME A. C. IS SUNDAY FEATURE ;. not only save you all that, but will MVO you money be&Ides. Winford Goodnow 14 Main St. Shelburne Falls TEL. 356 Two selections, "Poo-Bah," from Sullivan's Mikado, and "Roses Prom the South," by Johann Straus-, were then sung by the double quartette composed of Elaine Oagnon, '34; Hazel Streeter, '34; Elizabeth Rlckett, '34; Velma Brown, '34; Bernard Shippee, '35; Reginald Kemp, '36; Charles Page, '3B, and John Thompson, '35. An essay, "America Moves On- Through Character," was given by Vera Lusty, after which Pearl Adler delivered her essay, "America Moves On—Through Faith." A saxophone duet by William Avery, '34, and John Thompson, '35, then followed. Presentation of the Washington and Franklin medal for excellence in the study of history was then made by Superintendent of Schools Frank P. Davlson. Presentation of this award has been made by Mr. Davlson each year since Jhe prize was first Ornamental Evergreens Trees, Shrubs, Plant*, Rock Garden Stock Special Special Bins Rose Campion Rhododendron! Feadbelui 25o __. J1.50 each 25o ^X*^ S «N W Iri« Yellow Rook Garden ^^ ^^+. Large Clumps Plant* ^^^ ^++^ 6 for $1.00 Tree Acres Franklin Forestry Co. Mugho Pin* 60o each. Bine Sprue* 12-18 In. $1.00 Lumber Pine 12-18 In. ZOo Nursery on Mohawk Trail One Mile East of Shelburne Falls Write for Catalogue Courtney Burlap delivered his es- material values are so rudely shat- say on "America. Moves On—Through tercel and seek moro Important spir- Courage," and was followed by Irene ltuft j things and thus bulid character. Wheeler, who gave her essay, "Amer- Pearl Adler In her essay, "America lea. Moves On—Through Unselfish- Moves on Through Courage," blamed a loss of faith for the present economic conditions and after reviewing happenings during the depression and expressed the belief that out of the present state of affairs people would emerge with a, greater faith because of the placing of the true light on spiritual things. In concluding, she voiced the hope that nations would display true religious spirit In seeking after peace. Two members of the class, Pearl Adler and Irene Wheeler, were In the special honor group obtaining A In at least 12 units work and deportment and in a four years' course or a grade of A In eight units of regular work and deportment in the lost two years of the course. Fifteen members of the class were listed in the regular honor group. This group contains those pupils who have obtained B in at least 12 units of work and deportment In a four years' course or a grade of B in eight units of regular work and deportment in the last two years of the course. Those In this group were: Wlllard Aste, Gertrude Bassett, Courtney Burnap, Antoinette Burnham, Rosamond Lang, Helen Low, Vera Lusty, Helen March, Marjorle Martin, Deane Nye, Marjorie Pike, Alta Sweet, Mary Trow, Eleanor Tudor and Lestlna Wheeler. The 40 members of the graduating class, listed by the courses which they completed, are as follows: College Preparatory Jean net to Stanford Bettcher, Courtney Noble Burnap, Antoinette Burnham, William Henry Coombs, Jr., Eleanor Elizabeth Fairbanks, Doris Marietta Griswold, Mary Edith (Trow, Lestlna Emellne Wheeler. Commercial Pearl Marie Adler, Doris Ellen Campbell, Robert Canedy Churchill, Christine Pearl Jackman, Rosamond Gertrude Lang, Vera, Eleanor Lusty, Helen Louise March, Marjorle Lillian Martin, Deane Renfrew Nye, Marjo- rle Ella Pike, Dorothy Mae Shaw, Helen Rose Shippee,' Raymond Maxwell Slauenwhlte, Alta Mae Sweet, Eleanor Marlon Tudor. General Wlllard Coates Aste, Kenneth John ureenfiehl Nine, With Number of Popular Players, to Meet Shelburne Falls Indians. The Shelburne Falls Indians will play the slrong Pastime A. C. nine of Greenfield Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock on the cricket field here. In this game a number of favorites ol" the fans of this section will be seen in action Including Pnul Looncy Bcrnle Alex, Harper Gerry, "Bill' Rell and Welcome. The Indians will practice this evening at 8.15 o'clock on the crlckc field. Charlemont OUTING ENJOYED BY BRIER PUPILS First Trip Through . sac Tunnel for Y<jnng sters Committees Are Named For 1933 Flower Show Shelburna Fall* M***. Japanese Yew 12-IK In. $1.00 Swedish Juniper 2 to 2H ft. $1.00 Pyramidal Arborvitae, 3 ft. 51.00 Telephone 260 The regular meeting oJ the Shcl burne Palls Garden club was held Ins evening In the community rooms There was a good attendance an< the president, Charles L. Severance presided at the business meeting when the general committee to hav< charge of the flower show In Augus' was chosen as follows: C, L. Severance, George Shattuek, Mis. P. B Phillips, Mrs. Harry Shaw, Mrs Charles Severance, Mrs. S. A. Bamlei- ra, Mrs. Fritz Johnson, Mrs. P. E Chapman and Mrs. P. M. Schonlag The meeting was then turned over to the program committee, Mrs. P. E Chapman, chairman. In response to the request of the committee 36 exhibits of flowers in containers were brought by the members. Mrs. Harry Shaw, who was judge of the exhibit gave a very interesting talk- on the arrangement of flowers and the choice of appropriate containers. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. P. B. Chapman, Mrs. Clayton Severance, Mrs. George Lees, Mrs. Helen Ducharme and Elmer Stacy. , Mrs. Frilz Johnson invited the club to hold its first meeting In July at her home on Mechanic street. Miss Eva Paul Is Honored at Party Miss Kalhcrine Sullivan entertained a party of friends at bridge In her home on School street Wednesday evening jn honor of Miss Eva Paul of Chicago, who has been spending a vacation at her home here. Prize for high score was awarded to Mrs. Eleanor Meyers and guest prize was given to Miss Paul. Refreshments were served and a fine time was enjoyed. Service Counts We are pleased to announce that a satisfactory settlement has been made with Mr. Ward on account of his recent accident. This Agency Makes It a Point To Give Quick Service To All Policyholders C. W. Hawks & Company Insurance of All Kinds (Gerry, Rodger William Hume, Harry Weston Ledger, Morris Elwin Lilly, Dorothy Martin, John Spencer, Donald Oscar Sumner, William Howard Tavener, Irene Sylvia Wheeler, Household Arts Gertrude Emma Bassett, Ruth Mary Brown, Dorothy Ruth Carpenter, Helen Deborah Low, Agricultural Malcolm Marcy Allen, Orrln LeRoy Howe, Leonard Otis Wheeler. The class officers were: President, Deans Nye; vice president, Helen Low; treasurer, Leonard Wheeler; secretary, Helen March. Commencement week festivities will be brought to a close this evening with the annual senior reception In Science hall. Admission will be by ticket only. , The reception of the graduates and guests by those Jn the receiving lino will be followed by Seven Tables in Play At Benefit Card Party Emmanuel Guild of the Episcopal church held a card party at the home of Mrs. Charles Halberg oh North street Wednesday afternoon. There were seven tables In play and prizcr were won by Miss Florence Amstei: and Mrs. Grace Spencer. Deliciou. refreshments were served and a dc llghtful afternoon was enjoyed. Miss Clara Blcknell who teaches In Brier, entertained some of her pupils yesterday afternoon with a trip over the Mohawk trail by auto, returning by train through Hoosac tunnel. This was the first time any of the children had been through the tunnel. Miss Bickncll furnished a luncheon at her home for the children before they left for home with P. O. Blcknell, who took them back. Twenty Respond For Work on Ball Field Twenty people turned out last even Ing to make Improvements on the tennis court and baseball diamond One more session will make a vast Improvement. BUSY WEEK-END FOR MOHAWKS NINE Play at Bennington Tomorrow and Here Sunday The Charlemont Mohawks baseball team has an out-of-town game scheduled for tomorrow, Journeying to Bennington, Vt,, to meet the Pa radlse nine of that town. The members of the team arc requested to meet at Taintor's garage promptly at 12.30 p. m. Sunday afternoon the Mohawks will play at home, meeting the Bray- tons of North Adams on the Mohawk park field at 3 o'clock. \ I. O. O. F. Meeting The local lodge of I. O. O. P. will hold Its regular meeting tonight. Local and Personal Mrs. Boscoe Pisk served dinner to the relatives of the late Mrs. Mary Hawkes at her home today. Mrs. Adclbert Slofford is III at her home and under the care of Dr. Mathews. Miss Gladys'Joachlm returned today from a week's visit in Providence, R. I. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Packard ol Heath accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Churchill of this place attended the graduating exercises at Arms academy In Shelburne Palls last night. Their nephew, Robert Churchill, was one of the graduates. Prank Wells, accompanied by his uncle, Fred Wells, attended a banquet held in Pittsfleld at the Maplc- vood hotel lust evening by H. W Clark of North Adams, Nation-Wide tores distributor. Local and Personal Miss Bessie Holden with her mother of Northampton were Thursday guests at the home of her uncle, Charles Holden, on Tea street. Cora Morey, recent purchaser of the late Charles Cooley place, is having the large stock barn razed. Charles Churchill Is supervising the work. The Charlemont Electric Light and Power company suffered the loss of several of Its transformers during the recent electrical storm. Alfred Pike spent the day yesterday in Llttleville, at the home of his brother, Ernest Pike. John Rowell, Jr., and Craig Lane are spending the week at the Rowell camp in Chester, Vt. Fred Reynolds and Harry Messer of North Adams were business visitors In town yesterday. Miss Charlotte Henderson Is spending a few days in Rowe with her uncle, Edward Henderson. FORMER CURATE AWARDED DEGREE Rev. Patrick F. Doyle Made Honorary Doctor of Laws at Holy Cross Commencement. Bev. Patrick P. Doyle, a former curate of St. Joseph's Catholic church, was awarded the D. D. L. degree at Holy Cross college In Worcester on Wednesday, the degree being presented by Governor Joseph B. Ely. Pr. Doyle Is president of Our Lady of Elms college in Chlcopee and iz a lecturer on the summer faculty of Mary Grove, Mary Mount college Catholic summer school of America. Miss Ethlyn Rand Undergoes Operation Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Rand returned to their home yesterday from Boston where they were called by the Illness of their daughter, Miss Ethc- lyn Rand. Miss Band, who Is In training at the New England Baptist hospital, was operated upon for appendicitis late Sunday night at the hospital and is said to be getting i along nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Band called at the home of Rev. and Mis. B. B. Nichols In West Fltchburg on their return trip and found Mr. Nichols, former pastor of the local Methodist church, who has been confined to the hospital for several months, had returned to his home and convalescing very satisfactorily. Delegates to the annual state convention of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and Its auxiliary began arriving at Greenfield yesterday afternoon and by nightfall wen established at the Dcveas hotel and Mansion House, headquarters of the respective organizations, as well as at the Wcldon hotel and lodging houses. About 200 veterans, representing 25 of the 119 posts In the state, and a somewhat smaller number of auxiliary members were registered among the early arrivals. While several hundred delegates have already made reservations for the convention, the peak of the crowd is not expected before tomorrow when large numbers of veterans not officially representatives of their posts will be added to the delegates and alternates, of whom a total of 1850 are eligible to attend the various scheduled business sessions. Meetings of the councils of administration of both the veterans and auxiliary were held late last evening in order to complete unfinished business of the previous year. Peter W. Pate of Boston, senior commander of the State deportment, presided at the veterans' council meeting In the selectmen's room at the town hall. MEN'S LINEN KNICKERS $1.69 WHITE . FLANNEL TROUSERS $1.50 OBEY FLANNEL TROUSERS $3.75 NEW ALL WOOL GOLF HOSE 50c and 95c Plain Colors BOYS' PLAY SUITS 5-10 Bine and Tan Covert Cloth SOc—New One If It Fades SUMMER CAPS 2Sc SPORT TIES 25c and 47c IT FAYS TO WALK Just around the corner at 12 Water St., Shelburne Falls The Men's Shop P. R. JOYCE Special Meeting For Congregational Church A special meeting of the Congre~ ., , Rational church will be held in the Mrs. Mary Hoxle of Dallon is., £ ora 6mith ha!1 thls evening at 7.30 s|>endlng a few days visiting her daughter, Mrs. Alfred Bnrdette. Mrs. Alfred Pike is spending a few days at the home of her sister, Mrs. Beulah Dawson, In Monroe Bridge. Miss Florence Valborg and father of Arlington, Rev. David Bjurland and Bev. C. Carlsbn of Beverly stopped at the home of Tracy B. Slack cnroute to the Century of Progress exposition at Chicago. o'clock. At World's Fair Miss Eva Paul left today for Chicago, Illinois, where she is employed. She was accompanied by Miss Katherine Sullivan, who will spend some time with her and visiting the Century of Progress exposition. THE LATEST MATERIALS For Pastel Cotton Sport Sweater* with Directions Inexpensive To Make 20c for 350 yards NEW UNDIES Flesh and White 25c-50c New Camp Suits Also Sleeveless Suits for Boys 59c DRESSES Voiles, Print*, Piques 59c, $1.00, $1.98 WHITE HATS $1.00 to $2.98 The Kinsmore Local and Personal Dr. L. R. Dame returned today to his home at Medford Hillsides. Mrs Dame and daughter, Lois, and her brother, Robert Wllkins, will remain for several days visiting friends. Miss Barbara Donelson left today for a several days' visit with friends In Boston and vicinity. John R. Fontaine, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Fontaine of the Conway road, Is spending several days In North Adams at the home of his grandmother, Mrs. Ermlna R. Joyce. Mrs. Mcrrltt Booth of Colraln was a visitor yesterday at the home of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. James Graves, on Bridge street. Other recent guests at the Graves home were Charles Graves of Los Angeles, Cal., and Mr. and Mrs. Stephen M. Graves of Evanston, Illinois. Howard L. Amsdcn and a patty of friends from Conway enjoyed an automobile trip to Plymouth yesterday, whero they visited the childhood dancing until midnight. Phil O*HarR'e I home of the late Cnlvln Coolldgc, orchestra of Oawnflold will furnish former president of the United mu*io lor dancing. 1 States, For One Week Only—Starts Monday, June, 26th SALE OF FRESH PAINTS The famous Col-O-Jar System, used exclusively with Monad products, given you FRESH PAINT that is EASIER TO USE, and of course FRESH COLORS DO NOT FADE. BUY WITH CONFIDENCE PAINT WITH SATISFACTION OVER 100 COLORS FROM WHICH TO CHOOSE LOVELY WALLS WITH MONAD Long Life FRESH FLAT The finest one-coat flat you have ever used. 1/2 gal. $1.27 America's Greatest Selection of Colon LINOLEUM VARNISH High Gloss Flntah—"CLEAR" Add years of Hfe to your linoleums. This super protective coating makes them euter to clean and preserves the pattern. Quart and Brush C1 OQ S1.90 value MO"N A D Long Life 100% Pure Fresh House Paints MONAD is a Super quality Fresh House Paint and is guaranteed for 5 years. ATCO Is a flnt quality paint guaranteed . for 3 year*. MOLESKIN Is a good second grade paint where the best Is not required. MONAD ....CO QO gal. Long Life **"»**» Guaranteed 5 Yean! $2.49 Guaranteed 3 Years! \ Moleskin $1.89 gallon Guaranteed Water-Free ATCO gal ONE COAT OF MONAD Long Life Will Make Old Furniture New pint 73c A Pint Can of MONAD will cover twice as much surface as an ordinary Quick-Drying Enamel. Largest Selection pf Colors In Town Save on Year Enamel-Paint Just One Coat Is Needed I MONAD Long Life FKESII HIGH GLOSS FINISH Hair Gallon $1.98 Regular $2.65 can WALLS PAINTED AND DRY IN A FEW HOURS! MONAD coven In one coat and produces a smooth ,tlle-lik« finish that rannot hold dirt. Forty-five beautiful shades. MONAD Long Life "CLEAR" FOR HANDY HOME USE 1/2 gal. $1.9$ CAN $2.65 The Finest All-Purpose Spur Varnish—Regardless! REMEMBER—YOU GET TWICE THE COVERAGE WITH MONAD Schack's Electric Shop Shelburne Falls, Mass.

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