The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on June 24, 1933 · Page 9
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 9

North Adams, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 24, 1933
Page 9
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THE NUKT1I AIJAM8 KVKNINO TKAN8CRIPT, SATURDAY, JUNK 14, J8JJ VAOB ADAMS NEWS SECTION WILLIAMSTOWN NEWS SECTION WELFARE EXPENSES UNDERGO INCREASE Number of Families Aided Decreases DURING WEEK Total of $1,417.25 Dis- burs$d Among 212 Families Comprising Total of 883 Persons. Expenditures (or Public Welfare assistance In Adams during the week from June 16th to June 21st Inclusive totaled $1,417.25, according to figures made public today. This amount was distributed a;pong a total of 212 families comprising 883 persons. This represents an Increase in the amount of money expended but a decrease In the number of families and total persons aided from the previous reported period of June 8th to June 14th when $1,347.30 was disbursed among 281 families comprising 970 persons. The $1,417.25 expended during the past week was spent > follows: Cash, $448.50; cosh orucr (other cities and states) *3; board, $41.34; food, »C64.01; food (other cities and state) $137.19; clothing, $5.20; shoe repairs, $3; prescriptions, $8; hospital, $66.25; range oil, $W; miscellaneous, $2.80. The various divisions among which the distributions were made are as follows: Outdoor relief, $920.78 for 175 families comprising 726 persons; Soldiers' Relief. $173.99 for 19 families comprising 87 persons; Mother's Aid, $183.39 for 16 families comprising 68 persons; Old Age Assistance, $169.09 comprising 33 persons. Columbia St. Sluggers Win Baseball Game The Columbia Street Sluggers defeated the Renfrew nine by a score of 10 to 2 in a recent baseball game. Tile summary: Columbia St., Sluggers ab r h po a e Bryda, ss 3 2 1 0 0 0 Sorel, o 5 Nadenu, p 4 Pillion, 1 5 Hlcnoy, 3 4 Nadenu, rf 5 1 Aronson, 2 .'.a l Cote, 1 3 1 1 11 0 0 10030 00500 21520 0000 0430 0 11-1 Pimp, cf 4 1 1 1 0 0 35 10 5 27 9 0 Renfrew ab r ' h. po n e Pcnsownoat, c, cf . 5 0 o 2 l 2 Keller, c • 3 1 3 14 0 3 ITolstering, ss 3 1 1 1 0 0 .Grynkiwicz, 2 .... 300132 fjzzee, p 4 Finlk, 3 ....: 3 Baker, 1 3 Klily, 1 3 Duroola, r 3 Big Moment For Home Town Kids •"; SPECIAL MEETING AT 4 P. M. MONDAY To Make Money Availabl for Viaduct. $18,000 SOUGHT Voters Will be Asked to Contribute Toward Fi nancing of Viaduct Con struction Project. (Asoclated Press Photo) It was a big day for the youngsters of the neighborhood when Jean Harlow, blond star ol the films, visited her old home In Kansas City, Kas. She Is pictured with a group of young admirers on the steps of the home of her grandparents, Mr—and Mrs. 8, D. Harlow. ANTHONY'S POND POPULAR RESORT Bathing Place Greatly Improved by Boys • 1 i 1 4 0 0 0100-0 '0 2 8 0 0 00000 0 0 0 0 0 30 2 8 27 87 Local and Personal Gordon, Byron; Jr., and George Howe, sons of Or., and Mrs. B. E. Howe of Crandall street are spending the summer at May farm In Wilmington, Vt. Miss Esther Howe, a niece of Dr. and Mrs. Howe, Is also visiting at the farm. AT THE ATLAS One hundred and fitly of the most beautlhil chorus girls of the American stage appear in the chorus of "42nd Street," a Warner Bros, dramatic spectacle with music, which opens at the Atlas Theatre on Tuesday. They were selected from 5,000 applicants, and form the background of the musical comedy show around which tho theme of the story centers. The picture carries an all star cast of eleven, headed by Warner Baxter and Bebe Daniels.—adv. Anthony's pond on the West road \s proving to be one of the most popular bathing resorts in this town during the current warm spell. Realizing the need of a good bathing place In their own section, a group •>t young boys living on and near West street banded together for the purpose of enlarging the pond, providing a sandy beach and repairing old bath houses and erecting new ones. Several hard weeks of labor finely resulted 'In the place being ready for the public and the results achieved by tho boys were worth the time and labor expended. Machinery was secured to aid the boys In their work and many truck loads of sand were carried to the pond. The place is usually well populated during the afternoon and early evening hours. At a special town meeting to be held in the town hall at 4 o'clock or Monday afternoon, the voters will be asked to provide $18,000 as their con trlbutlon toward the »1 50,000 viaduct that Is to be erected over the Hoosa river and Boa ton <fc Maine railroad tracks In North street this summer While the bulk of the expense will be borne by the state, the town, county and railroad have been asked to con tribute. The warrant, Issued a week Rgo calling the voters to the meeting contains only three articles. Th first deals with the choice of a mod orator; the second, with the money- raising plan and the third, with an) other business "that may legally come before" the meeting. According to Article 2, the voter will be asked to raise and appropriate $3000 to authorize the treasurer, Wlllard B. Clark, with the approval of the selectmen, to borrow $15.000 by Issuing bonds or givlrig notes for the town's snare of the viaduct expense. .There Is nothing to-Indlcate tha the special meeting will not be brief and to the point. Only a small attendance Is anticipated by town of, flclals despite the amount of public To Passaic for Summer j funds sought. Article 2, the most Important of the three, reads In full as follows: To see If the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum ol $3,000 and to authorize the Treasurer with the approval of the Selectmen or a majority thereof, to borrow ths sum of $15,000, Issuing bonds or giving notes of the Town th ore for to mature at such times as the Town Felician Sisters Go The Fellclan Sisters, in charge o: the St. Stanislaus school orr Summe: street loft today for their Mother- house In Passaic, N, J., for their annual retreat and vacation. "Eagle*" Would Like To Book Baseball Games The "Eagles," a newly organized baseball team, would like to arrangi games with teams composed of players not more than 16 years of age Games may be arranged with P. Bryda, or 8. Dabrowskl, Local and Personal Miss Helen Dunham of Summer street left today for Rochester, N Y., where she will visit relatives Prom there she will go to Toronto and Sparrow Lake, Ontario, Canada, where she will spend the summer. Cheshire News Church Services Sunday St. Mary of Assumption church- Rev. John C. McMahon, pastor. Mass at 9.30 o'clock with benediction of the Most Blessed, Sacrament and catechism classes following mass at the Berkshire Mission at 8.15 o'clock. Methodist church—Rev. Frank H. Torllng, pastor. Divine worship at 9.30 o'clock. Church school at 10.45 o'clock. Baptist church—Rev. John L, Sherman, pastor. Church school at 10 a. m. Divine worship at 11'a. m. The Men's Fellowship class will be addressed by Robert Gray of New York city on the subject, "The Necessity and Value of a Large Men's Cliss in Every Church." The pastor's sermon will be the second In a series on nature sermons, "The Voice ol the River." The Junior class will sing at the morning service and there will be song, "Jesus, We Come to Thee," by Thelnm Gates, Elaine Sherman, Barbara Jenks and G«nc Pelkey. The young people's meeting wfll be at 6.45 on the topic, "Some Menaces to a Ohrist-llke Social Order and How to Remove Them." Baseball Tomorrow The Cheshire baseball team will have for Its opponent on the Burget playgrounds tomorrow at 2.30 o'clock the Willlamsburg town team. The Tigers will Journey to Zylonite to face the Nelcos. Local and Personal The regular meeting of the Che shire grange will be held on Monday night at 7 o'clock. Following the business session the annual mystery ride will take place. Those having automobiles arc requested to bring them and the women of the grange are asked to bring sandwiches. Mrs. Fred to. Hayward has returned to her home at Methtien after spending the past week with relatives here. Many persons from this town will attend the Tinney-Sltcer wedding which will be held at the Congregational church in Adams this afternoon at 4 o'clock. Madam! Here's Extra Money! Used Bikes, Typewriters, Baby Buggies, Tires. Furniture, Electric Vacuum Cleaners, Washers, Golf Clubs, Musical Instruments, etc., That Are No Longer Needed—That Take Up Snace and Accumulate Dust—Turn Them into Cash —Let a Little Classified Ad "Clean Sweep" for You. Phone Your Ad Now TRANSCRIPT may determine, the said sums to be used In conjunction with sums to be provided by the Stale, County and Boston ft, Maine Railroad Company for the construction ol a new bridge over the Hoosnc River and railroad tracks at Moody Bridge, so-called, Calendar of Service* In Churches Tomorrow Services In the Wllllamstown churches tomorrow will be held according to the following calendar: St. Patrick's Catholic church, Rev. M, C. Carey, pastor. Rev. George R. Dudley, curate. Masses at 6.30. 8.30 and 10.30 o'clock In the morning. Vespers at 4 p. m. St. Raphael's Catholic church, Rev. Albert J. Te&sler, pastor. Masses at 7.30 and 9.30 o'clock In the morn- Ing. First Congregational church. Rev, Dr. Edward A. McMaster, pastor. Morning preaching service with sermon by pastor at 10.30 o'clock. Second Congregational church, Sev. Horace V. BlacXford, pastor. Morning service at 10.46 o'clock followed by church school. White Oaks Congregational church, 3cv. George P. Robins, pastor. Morn- ng service with sermon at 10.45 o'clock. Church school at noon. Methodist Episcopal church, Rev. William T. Wees, pastor. Morning I worship at H o'clock with sermon on 'The Poppies and the Corn of Life" and solo by Mrs. Wees. Thompson Memorial chapel, Rev. loseph H. Twlchell, college pastor, All services will be omitted during he summer recess of Williams col- ege. Sweet's Corner's Baptist church, Rev. Glenn K. Marqimy, pastor. An- mal Children's day program by the .hiirch school at 11 o'clock. A spe- lal business meeting will follow. Central Baptist church, Rev. Mr. Marquay. Church school at 9.30 a. •a. Annual memorial service for Odd Bellows and Odd Ladles at 7.30 o'clock n the evening. The pastor will preach .rid the public Is Invited. St. John's Episcopal church, Rev. Gardiner M. Day, rector, Rev. Dr. J. Franklin Carter, associate rector. Holy communion at 8 a. m. Morning ervlce with sermon and story for hlldren by rector at 10,45 o'clock. MEMORIAL RITES FOR TWO LODGES Special Service in Centra Church Tomorrow Evening A memorial service for Abraham Lincoln lodge. Odd Fellows, and Mount Williams lodge, odd Ladles will be held In the Central Baptist church at 7.30 o'clock tomorrow evening. The sermon will be given by the pastor. Rev. Glenn K. Marquay The public is cordially invited to attend. The traveling shield of the Massachusetts district of I. O. O. P.. M U., which has been going the rounds of the different units In the Commonwealth will be presented formally to Abraham Lincoln lodge at a program In Odd Fellows hall on Tuesday evening. At that tune there will be a. get-together of Odd fellows and their wives and Odd Ladles and their husbands. In addition to an entertainment there will be refreshments and dancing*. SUNSET SERVICE TOMORROW NIGHT Greylock Christian Endeavor Union to Conduct Worship at Summit of Taconic Trail. The Oreylock Urjlon of Christian Endeavor societies will hold Its annual sunset service at the summit of the Taconic trail at 7 o'clock tomorrow night, with Rev. Dr. William Russell Bennett of Willlamstown as preacher of the evening. In the event of rain the service will be held In he Sweet's Corners Baptist church. Members wishing transportation should meet at the Central Baptist church at 6.30 o'clock. Miss Marjorle Nichols of North Adams, until recently assistant to he pastor of the First Baptist church, Fltchburg, will have charge of the dcvotionals. Mrs. Harry Quackenbush, also of North Adams, rice-president of the union, will pre- Ide and music will be supplied by he North Adams society. The Transcript Advertisements and news Items may be left at the following stores: The Williams Newsroom, A. H. I* Bemls and Stacey's General Store. The Transcript's telephone Oils are: North Adams 290. 291 and 291 ADAMS JUSTICE ALUMNI SPEAKER 'AIR GROUP AGAIN NAMES THOMPSON /Vhite Oak* Committee Arranging Plans for FallEvent William N. Thompson who rfld mch to make the 1932 event a brll- iant success, was re-elected chair- lan of the White Oaks fair committee at a meeting last evening. The Hher officers named were H. C. Lee, lecretary and Daniel Russell, chairman. Flans for this fall's fair are al- Judge Henry L. Harrington to Address W. H. S. G raduates at Banquet in Inn Monday Night. Judge Henry L. Harrington of Adams, one of the leading members of the Berkshire bar, will be the guest- speaker at the fifth annual banquet of the Wllliamstowii High School Alumni association In the Williams Inn on Monday evening at 7 o'clock. Judge Harrington who has addressed gatherings here at various times in the past has many Willlamstown friends. The inn management Is planning .0 serve a broiled chicken dinner for the affair which Is annually one of the most enjoyable of the summer season. In addition to the speaking program there will be an entertainment featured by a group of solos by Miss Henrietta Worthtagton, a graduate of the school, and dancing o music by Charles Stelnhoff'a orchestra. The advance ticket sale has been gratifying. Reservations may be made up until tonight at Stacey's general store, Allsop's store and the Jollego pharmacy. The committee hopes that all of those planning to attend will obtain tickets today so hat the Inn may be notified of the number expected. • The committee In charge of the evcnlnp is composed of Helen Akey, Stella Welch. Teresa Judge, Mabel SteinhofT and AHhea Bacon. BUREAU OPENED BY ROTARY CLUB Hospitality is Extended to Convention-Bound Traveler* As part of the hospitality It plans •to extend Its brothers as they pass through here to the Rotary International convention which opens in Boston on Monday, the WiUlams- town Rotary club has opened an tri- form atlon bureau In Orundy's garage at Main and Water street. A large banner carrying the Invitation, "Bo- tartans—Please Stop — Information Bureau" has been hung In front of the garage 111 plain view of passing cars. Over the week-end and during the early part of the week hundreds of cars 1 will travel through Williamstown on their way to the eastern city. The local club Is endeavoring to do what it can to make' the trip through WllllamstowD a pleasant one for the visitors. TOP FEE OF $180 FOR BEER PERMITS Board Adopts Graduated Scale of License Charges WILLIAM BRATTON AWARDED DEGREE RENEWALS MADE •Permanent Licenses Will be Effective Until May, 1934—To Deduct Temporary Fees. W'mstown Student Prominent at Univ. of Maine SPRINGS INN OPENS FOR SEASON Attend Funeral Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miller, Sr., Joseph Miller, Jr., and Miss Catharyn Welch of Water street left yesterday ;or Brooklyn, N. Y., to attend the Funeral of Frank McMahon of that ;lty. Mr. McMahon visited here'fre- qucntly and had many Willlamstown acquaintances. eady well underway. Last evening the general committee decided to ave three classes for the horse- drawing contest, one of the principal ttractlons In 1932, and to conduct' parties, nother horse show In connection rith the program. The committee as been Informed that the stAte wil. elp It financially again this year. All of the old committee members, red Dennis, Elmer Dennis, Drury reed, Horald E. Field, Sr., Mrs. F. Dennis, Mrs. E, Dennis, Mrs. Dan- John C. Canning of New York is Installed as Manager of Hotel Built by Late Dr. Lloyd. The Sand Springs inn which was closed during the illness of the late Mrs. Beth Louis Lloyd, widow of Dr. Lloyd who developed the famous Indian springs as a health resort, summer center and the home of the popular Sand Springs ginger ale has been reopened by Dr. Lloyd's niece, Miss Mae Lloyd, with John J. Canning of New York city as manager. Tha inn is now ready to accommodate In comfortable and attractive surroundings summer guests, weekend visitors and bridge and luncheon parties. It contains 17 spacious and newly furnished rooms and has a large and airy dining roam that makes an Idea,! setting for private Icl Russell and Mrs. Drury'Breed, were re-elected and the following now names added, Harold Weyers, Thomas McMahon, Thomas F. Welch, Gary C. Northup, Stephen McNIcol, M. Ernest Coons and J. C. Karnsck. Town to Fight Elm Tree Beetle Again This Year The re-appearance of the elm tree beetle in the elms that line Main street caused the board of selectmen yesterday to engage R. W. Glbbs, Pittsfleld tree expert, to spray the trees. Last year the beetle paid one of its periodic visits but the spraying done at that time evidently did not discourage It from returning again. Leave for Maine Mr. and Mrs. A. Barr Snlvely, Jr., and children, Barr and Virginia, of North street left yesterday for Highland Nature camp. Lake Sebngo, South Naples, Me., where they will pass the summer. Mr. Snively who is lacrosse and hockey coach at Williams college, will serve as a counsel- lor at the camp. He has been n member of the camp staff for the past few cummers. The Pownals POWNAL Baptist Church Notts Preaching at the Pownal, Vt., Bsp- :uit church tomorrow by Rev. Fred- crlck Nightingale will be as follows: 10.45 a. m., "Prayer Gives Hope to the Gentiles; 7.30 p. m., "Yoursl But." Sunday school at 12 noon and children's day exercises from 6.30 to 7.30 p. m. A society called,the Inner Circle has been organized In the church. All members are pledged to try and Uvo as Christ would have them live, to pray for and help uplift the pastor and church. The Ladles' Auxiliary of the church will hold a strawberry supper Monday night In the Baptist church from 5.30 to 7.30 o'clock. Methodist Church Nolet Methodist Episcopal church. The morning worship tomorrow will be at 11.15. The minister will speak on the subject "Unstable Souls." The session of the church school, will be at 13.30. Sunday evening will be the last meeting of the Epworth League for the summer. It Is deilred that there be 100 par cent attendance ol tha members at thU last meeting. I.oe*l and Ptntnul Mr. »nrt Mr«. Alfrad Norton of Hud- son Fills, N. Y., were overnight guests at the Baptist parsonage recently. Ruth -and Florence Nightingale are spending some time In Hudson Falls, N. Y., as their guesls. P. P. Gate of Los Angeles, Cal., Is visiting his cousin, Mrs. Eva Nightingale. NORTH POWNAL Children's Day Program There will be a Children's day program at the Congregational church tomorrow morning. The program will begin at 10 o'clock. It will bo presented by the church school. There wlU be, recitations by Merton Williams, Harvey Bufdlck, Jr., Carl King. Harriet Wlleox.'Argene Brownell, Mary Wllcox, Ruth Kenyon, Esther Powell, Raymond Knapp, Lydla Wllcox, Dorothy Scrlvens, Earl Church, Henry Scrlvens, HArold Kenyon, Edwin Browne)!, Percy Kenyon, Benjamin Powell, Jr. There will be readings by Robert Moffltt and Chester Church. Kathryn Church and Evelyn Kenyon will read a number of modern poems. The music ol the service will be under the direction of Mrs. M. jLBate* and L. W. Hcnct The promm Vlll be In charge of MIMM JulUi BMW and Mftdgo Ranvon. Stone Church School To Appear in Event The members of the Sweet's Corners Baptist church school will appear In their annual Children's day program at li o'clock tomorrow morning. Songs and recitations will j be given by the little folk. In addition there will be songs by a male quartet and by the school and a brief sermon by the pastor, Rev. Glenn K. Marquay. The children's program will be as follows: A Young Man's Welcome Ralph Chlttfinden Buttercup. Daisy and Rose Greetings Rosalee Greene, Mildred MacNellly, Jane Greene A Gardener's Faith Milton Sheltry The Childhood of Jesus Mildred Walden A Work for Jesus David MacNellly The Pansies' Message Elizabeth Green Give and Grow Rich ' Martin Coulter He Is Everywhere Muriel Marquay Little Flowers Anna Monroe Two Oars Bobby Coulter You Never Can Tell Elizabeth Chlttendcn God's World Richard Dunn The Law of the Sea Ernest Monroe Our Shepherd Florence Dunn William V. D. Bratton, son of former Selectman Arthur G. Bratton and Mrs, Bratton of Main street, has returned to his home from Orono, Me., where he was recently graduated from the University of'Maine with a bachelor of arts degree. He was one of the most prominent members in his class at Maine. Devoting most of his extra-curricular activity to journalistic and editorial work, Bratton served as managing editor of Ihe Campus, student news sheet, in his sophomore and Juniors years and as editor of the Prism, college year book, in his junior year. He also covered university events for the Associated Press. In his senior year, Bratton was president of Kappa Gamma Phi, honorary journalistic society, and of the Maine chapter of his fraternity, Phi Gamma Delta. He.was also president of the university glee club, a member of the Spanish club, and .chairman of the executive committee of the class of 1933. He elected economics and sociology as majors. Bratton prepared for college at Willlamstown high school and passed a year at Whitman college, Walla Walla, Wash., of which his uncle. Dr. Walter A. Bratton. is dean and professor of mathematics, before transferring to Maine. His brother, Allen W. Bratton, was graduated from Maine last June and another brother, Arthur G. Bratton, Jr., Is a member of the Junior class at Williams college.' ' '" Each of the nine stores, restaurants and hotels that have been cell- Ing 33 per cent malt beverages and wines under temporary licenses were granted permanent permits at a meeting of the board of selectmen yesterday at which a scale of fees was adopted. The new licenses will supplant the temporary ones that; were granted last month and will be effective until May 1, 1934. No new applications were acted upon. , The *50 fee that was paid by ihe license holders when they received their temporary permits will be deducted from the charge lor tho ] permanent licenses. For licenses covering sales that are to be drunk on the premises, the top fee Is $180 for the year. This Is graduated down according to the location of the holder's establishment and according to the amount of business he Is doing with the highest price being paid by the Spring street restaurant holders. The top fee for licenses covering , sales that are not to be consumed on the premises Is $90 and this also Is graduated down according to location and the amount of business. Four stores have licenses authorizing them to make sales of this nature. In adopting a.graduated scale of fees, the selectmen took advantage of the new state law which give Ik authority to select a sliding scale If the members saw fit to grant the licenses in that manner Instead of charging a flat fee. AWAIT ARRIVAL OF AGENT TODAY APPEAL ENTERED BY SPRING ST. MAN John Davis is Found Guilty of Illegal Sale Philadelphia Man Desir to Inspect Boyd- Mill— Seeks Site for Manufacturing Firm. John Davis, 55, of 82 Spring street appealed from a $50 flne Imposed by the district court today after he had been found guilty of unlawfully selling liquor to Francis Reagan, a state patrolman from the barracks at Cheshire. Davis was arrested by Chief of Police George A. Royal a week ago. He was represented in court today by Attorney John L. Bums of North Adams; Chief Royal, Patrolman Reagan and another state trooper and Constable Ralph W. Haskins testified for the commonwealth. The evidence Indicated that Davis had taken Officer Reagan to a certain place and purchased the liquor. Officer Reagan said he gave Davis J2.50 for a pint of whiskey but after tho transaction the officers found only $1.50 on Davis. Davis, In his own behalf, claimed that he was merely acting ns an agent and did not make the sale. Michael L. Monahan, real estate agent and secretary of the Board of Trade, and the owners of the former Boyd mill In Water street this mcya- ing were awaiting the arrival qt an agent from Plilladelphlo, Penn., who desires to Inspect the property with-I a view toward leasing it for a manufacturing concern. Mr. Monahan had been notified by telegraph that the agent would arrive on an early- morning train. The Boyd min, one of the most attractive mill properties in this section, Is now owned by Hiram N. Bacon and John Rofenole. They held a conference with Mr. Monahan early In the week and today were prepared to make an offer to the agent In regard to rentals. WilliamitowD classified «d» AMERICAN SYSTEM—Lawn and power mowers sharpened and repaired. Richard's Shop. Tel..332-J EIGHT ROOM HOUSE—For rent, Bath, elcclrlc lights, large bam. On Main Road in Pownat Rent $15.00 month. Tel. Wlllismstown 584. Chief Royal to Attend State Meeting in Hub I 5 ROOM TENEMENT — For rent. Bath, steam heat, garage; S20 monthly. 372 Main St. Tel. 443. . •55.00 REWARD—To tho party Iea ing to the arrest of person or persons breaking windows and trespassing on the former John F, Boyd property. Hiram Bacon. MAPLE ST.—Five room tenement and garage for rent. Air modern i Improvements. Phone 322. Chief of Police George A. Royal will go to Boston on Wednesday to attend a meeting of all of the chiefs of police of the Commonwealth that will be held In the state house. The meeting has been called by the state attorney-general's office. Yesterday the selectmen authorized Special Officer Herbert H. Pattfson to serve during the chief's absence. Local and Personal A license to sell fireworks at his wayside stand In Simonds road during the Fourth of July season was granted Truman Smith. Miss Jane Breed of Riverside Is the guest of her cousin, Miss Dorothy 8haw, In Shelburne Falls. She will pass the week there. Miss, Shaw was a member of the graduating class at Arms academy. Hancock Llthtalng Kills Two Cows Ths storm of Wednesday night was very severe In this section. William Derby went to pasture to get his two cows Thursday morning and found both dead. They had been struck by lightning. Mr. Derby has the sympathy of the community, as these were all the cows he had, and the loss Is considerable. Mann«-Jones Announcement has been mnde ol the murringo of Miss; Dora Jones to Francis Manns of Lanesboro on Tuesday, June 20lh. Mr. and Mrs. Manna are at present visiting her mother. Mrs. Emerald Jonea, Sr. Pr*T«r 8«rvlt« Tomorrow Rev. J. A. Swingle will conduct i prayer service lit the homo of~Stm- utl sweet tomorrow tt 2 D. m. All tr* welcome. The Walden TODAY AT 7:30—9:15 On (he Stage—In Person "THE ARKANSAS RADIO COWBOYS" On the Screen "THE CIRCUS QUEEN MURDER- NO Advance in Prices SUNDAY — MONDAY ''THE WHITE SISTER" with HELEN HAYES and CLARK CABLE Also Kraxy Kat Cartoon SUNDAY One Show Only »t » V. M. Monday Two Shows at 7.30 and 9.15 No Advance In Price* \dmisslon— Adults 30c, Children 10« COMING THUR8., JUNE Z» SKIP, 8TKP and KENA WOY Radio Sinn In Pinon PETS When your youngtter loses a dog it has a far more disastrous effect upon him than any IOM "grown-ups" may sustain. Many people have dogi returned every day through TRANSCRIPT CLASSIFIED ADS

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