FA01TWO THE NORTH ADAMS EVENING TRANSCRIPT, MONDAY, JUNE W, I»£J DRUNKEN DRIVING CHARGES FACE TWO Complaints Will be Read in Local Court To- Air Race Lid Off for the Lady Birds Their Planes To Soar at Los Angeles on Equal Terms with Men's morrow DRIVERS HELD William Catman of Adams and John Chadnoit 'of This City Arrested Over Week-end. William Caiman of Adams, arrested Saturday evening on the Mohawk trail by Corporal Louis PerachI and Patrolman Michael Sullivan of the Cheshire barracks of the stale police, pleaded gulUy this Morning in district court to a charge of drunkenness and at the request of the prosecution u represented by Patrolman Sullivan the case was continued until tomorrow morning, when an additional charge of operating a motor vehicle while under the- Influence of intoxicating liquor will be placed against him. John J. Chadnoit at Greylock was arraigned for drunkenness to whlc charge he pleaded not guilty and a (he request of his attorney, Franc W. Cassldy of Adams, the case was continued until July 10th at whlc time he will also be charged wit drunken driving. He was urrestc early yesterday morning after tn autorrtoblle he was driving had struc • parked automobile on River stree Whitney-Jepaon M!« Ruth Mildred Jepson, daugh tar of Mr. and Mrs. Norrls Jepson o Stamford, Vt., and McKendree Whit uey, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. McKen dree Whitney, also of Stamford, were married Saturday afternoon at o'clock in the First Baptist churc at Stamford with Rev. Q. Harol Fletcher, pastor of the church, om elating. , The couple was attended by Mis, Ethel Mary Jopson, stater of th bride, as bridesmaid, and William Bates of North Adams as best man The bride wore a gown of dark bin chiffon and hat and slippers to mate and carried an arm bouquet of whit roses and baby's breath. The brides mtld was attired In pink organdt with hat to match and white slipper and carried an arm bouquet of yel low roses and baby's breath. The church was attractively dee orated with roses, peonies and ferns Following the ceremony, a recep Uon was held at the-home of th bride's parents and about 60 rela lives and friends from Rcadsboro anc Stanford, Vt., North Adams a WUllamstown attended. The bride, Who Is a graduate o Dniry high school in tha class o 1630 and Castleton, Vt., nor ma school, has taught for the past yea In North Hl)l school in Readsboro The bridegroom also attended Drury high school. After an unannounced wadding trip,! the couple will reside in a newly- furnished home In Stamford where Mf.lWhltney Is employed. Hall-Gay Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Marjorie Qay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles O.. Gay of 877 Ashland street, to Howard Hall, son of George Hall of OI4rksbufg, The ceremony was performed In Cambridge, N. Y., on June 5th by Special County Judge Elliot A. Norton. The attendants were the bridegroom's brother-in-law and slater, Mr. and Mrs. Alanson Cady of 6e*rsburg, Vt. The couple spent their wedding trip in the White Mountains and are now residing at IRS home of the bride's parent* The bride was graduated last Wednesday from Drury high school in the class Of 1933. A miscellaneous shower was given In honor of Mrs. Kail on Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jtenry Walton of South Church •tr«et. Oames and dancing were en- Joyed and the guest of honor received many nice gifU. A luncheon vat served. City of North Adan» NOTICE OF HEARING June 28, 1933 Notice 1* hereby given that a public hearing will be held by the Licence Committee July 3, 1833, at S o'clock p. m. at the committee room, City Hall, upon the application of Dom- tnlo Vulltno for a license to keep and store volatile Inflammable fluids, and to maintain & garage of the third eUsa «t rear of No. 96 West Main street. By order of the Committee, Win. a. Carter, City Clerk. REY.WM.T.LEE IS ARMY CHAPLAIN Assistant Pastor of St Francis Church Commissioned in Officers Reserve Corps. Rev. William T. Lee, assistant pas- lor at St. Francis church In Wils city , has been commissioned a flrst lieutenant In the chaplains' corps of the ! United States army officers' reserve corps. Father Lee, who was studying for the priesthood when this country entered the World war, left his studies to enlist in the United States army. At the end of the war he left the army to continue his studies but retained his Interest In military affairs, and Is chaplain Of Frank R. Stiles post, American Legion, In this city. The National Air Races, scheduled for IMS Angeles July 1-4 Inclusive offer women filers greater opportunity than open tn previous meets. This year they can enter virtually every race <m ferity with men. Gladys O'DomielK left), who won a $3,000 prize at last year's Cleveland races, and Mrs. Mae Ilaizllp (right) who In the aame meet attained a speed of 255 miles an hour, likely Angelea. will bo among the contenders at lot BOOSTS THIS CITY AS VACATION PLACE Boston Paper Prints Pictures of Mayor and Local Scenes Los Angeles, June 24— (A.P.)— Woman's place In the aviation sun, cramped In other years, draws a front row seat at the national air races, which will be run at the municipal airport here July 1-2-3-4. If there was reason In the past for a feminine complaint about lack of opportunity to win cash, glory and whatever else goes with triumphs In aerial speed, 1933 comes forward with a broad welcome to women as contenders. Abundant Chances Thi» Year The races this year will allow Miss Flier to enter, with one exception, every event on the four-day program, possibly opportunity will Be prema- turt for her ability, but the chances will be there. As race time draws near, two wo- men stand out as the likely leaders of the dashes against time and men. Mae Haizllp, wife of the cross-country speed champion, Jlmmle Haizlip, of St. Louis, and Gladys O'Donnell, air school owner of Long Beach, Gal,, graduated from the novice class so long ago that their ranking with the men has come to be accepted. Fletr 255 Miles An Hour Few followers of aviation will forget the dazzling speed which Mrs. Halzllp established at the races in Cleveland last September when she gave a tiny sped ship the gun and Sew down a straightaway course at 255 miles an hour. And If she could nave found a plane, no doubt she would have challenged the men and precedent In the super closed course classic, the Thompson trophy race. This year Mrs. Halzllp will have the flying equipment to do all the speeding she desires. Jimmy Wedell, who grew almost overnight Into an outstanding designer and pilot, by sweeping all three places In the transcontinental dnsli with his planes, taking one of them, himself, last year, has given her the black- bodied "OW" In which her husband flew In 1932 to victory In the cross- country event. Gladys O'Donnell Likely Entrant Gladys O'Donnel), winner of the women's classic last year, the Aerol trophy race with a puree of $3,000, which she walked away with at a speed of 185.476 miles an hour, has kept her plans for 1933 to herself, as In the past, but she will be present to worry the men fliers. A portrait of Mayor Archie J. Pratt and several scenic photographs of the Mohawk trail and points of Interest around this city were used to Illustrate articles which appeared yesterday In the resort and travel section of the Boston Sunday Herald. The articles dealt at length with the beauty and attractions which are offered to tourists In this part of Western Massachusetts, and one was devoted to North Adams. TRUCK OVERTURNS; DRIVER UNINJURED Heavy Machine Leave H o d g e s' Crossing Highway Today ROTARIANS FLOCK TO BOSTON TODAY Boston, June 26—(AP.)—Thousands of rotarlans poured Into the city to add their numbers to the 10,000 already here for the 14th annual convention of Rotary International. Special trains brought delegates 'rom the far and middle west to attend the sessions opening this af tcr- noqn and chartered steamers >rought parties from .Baltimore, Philadelphia and Savannah, Qa, The rotary club of Montreal announced its Intention of presenting John Nelson of Montreal as a candidate for president of Rotary In- ternationa] for the coming year. Ho- arlans from England and Ireland prepared to choose art additional dl- cctor while delegates from the United States were to choose five ad- lltlonal. Canadian delegates also met to select another. The response to greeting by state and municipal officials was sched- led to be made by Dr. Pong Poo See f Shanghai, China, on behalf of all Salting rotarians. Dr. Bee Is chief English editor of one of the largest jook publishing firms In China. It was the first Rotary Interna- onal to come to New England and elaborate arrangements have been iRde for entertaining delegates and heir friends. Dances, ft special sym- hony concert and a golf tournament as included In the program of en- ertainment and Boston rotarlans Ad chartered several excursion earners to take their guests for a de around Massachusetts Bay. Stock Market and Financial Trend of the Market Tent For Triplet* Chicago— (A.P.)—A eet of triplets, 11 boys, born Saturday to Mrs. Evelyn Marshall, were placed under special tent at a century of progress n which they will receive air with 49 per cent more oxygen than normal. A physician said he feared they ould not live under ordinary clr- umstances. ^p»^rv\:^^r=^i^rx-^r^.'«M=r-^ FAIR STOR* Distinctive Feminine Apparel (By Victor Eubank—Associated Press Financial Writer) Now York, June 28(A.P.)—Finan- cial markets leaped forward lodaj under the leadership of grains and cotton and new high prices for the past year or more were established by leading securities and most staples. The so-called farm stocks were given a fast ride as wheat soared 3 or more cents a bushel and cotton recorded buoyant gains of »2.50 to $3 a bale. Corn and rye stepped up along with wheat, Roseate views.of acreage reduction, with fair prospects of an International agreement on this point, together with crop damage re- x>rts, speculative forward buying and short covering were some of the factors credited with the upswing of staples. At the same time the American dollar held fairly steady in foreign exchange markets, while continued good news of business and industrial Improvement continued to come from all ports of the country. Share prices opened steady to firm, but a heavy buying movement began in the second hour. For awhile the movement was speedy and volume was at the rate of around 6,000,000 shares. The activity quieted down, however, in later trading and most of the sharp gainers dropped back from their tops. Case led the upturn with an extreme gain of about 614 pointy, but subsequently yielded some of this. Others of the agricultural group up 1 to around 2, Included Sears Roebuck International Harvester, Montgomery Ward, Caterpillar Tractor and Allis Chalmers. Hudson Motors i 11.6 Houd-Hersh ( Houston Oil '... 33.1 Hupmobllc 8.4 International Ni?'--.•! 17.0 International Te'. 18.1 Kennecott 19.4 Kresge 3 S 15.3 Kroger - Stores ... 30.7 International Ccr 33 Ins Copper 7.? Loews Inc 22.4 Lorillard 23 L M B .'...,.'.. 83.2 Mack Truck 42.6 M K & T 14.1 Treasury Balance Washington, June 26—(A.P.)— Treasury receipts for June 23 were £5,983,193.34; expenditures, $18,621,123.76; balance, $984.636,983.33. Customs duties lor 23 days of June were $17,272,918.44. Closed All Day Tuesday Marking down' almost 4000 garment* that go on Sale Wednesday Morning in sensational jar Bargain I Carnival I Don't mis* our ad in tomorrow's paper — Ul don't make any dates Wednesday— you will HERE!! Stock Quotations Quotation* rurnisnea 03 aood Dody & Co, members ol New York Stock Exchange with local branch in the Empire Building, Quotations at 2 o'clock Allis Chalmers 21.2 Allied Chemical 117 Amer Can 93.6 Amer Smelting 34 Amer Sugar 67 AmerT&T 129 Amer Tobacco B 91. Amer Int 12.2 Anaconda Cop 10.7 Atchison 65.4 Auburn Motors 65.4 Aviation Corp 12.4 B»|j & Ohio 23.1 Beiidlx 19 Bethlehem Steel 41.6 Brlggs Body 12 J I Case 90.6 Canadian Pao 17.2 Ches & Ohio 41.1 Ohl&N W 8.1 Colorado Fuel 16 Consol Qas 69 Congoleum 17.1 Corn Products 77.7 Chryaler ....: 34.2 Crucible Steel 24.3 Coca Cola 94.2 Curtbs Wright 3.2 Del & Hudson 78 DuPont BO.6 Erie 14.3 Fox Pictures 3.1 O«n Electric 24.6 General Pood 36.7 Qcn Motors 29.1 Qon.Tank Car 36.1 Qoodrlch Tire 18 Gold Dust S3.-1 Qrahjuu Pauni _*-» Montgomery W 25.2 Now York Cen 40 N Y N H and 25.4 Nash Motors 22.1 National Blscu! 55.3 Norfolk & We 16.2 North American .. : i 7.6 Northern Paclfi: 24.2 Ohio Oil 15.6 Otis Elevator 22.7 Otis Steel ..' 8.3 Packard Motor 5.0 Penn R R 29.1 Phillips Pete 15.1 Pullman 49 Radio Corpora! i 0.6 R K O 4.2 Reo Motors 6.1 Remington Rnn 8.6 Republic 17.7 •lock Island 5.1 Sears-Roebuck 36 Southern Pac 28.5 Southern R 34 St. Paul 6.6 St. Paul pfd 10 Stand Brands 19.7 Standard Gas 18.7 Standard of N ; 30.5 Standard of Cal 36.5 Studebaker 6.6 Texas Co 24 Tlmken Roll B 30.2 Unitc.d Drug 54.5 United Fruit 60.7 Union Paclflo 115.7 United Aircraft 23.6 United Corp 12.6 U S Ind Ale 56.2 U S Realty 12.4 U 8 Steel 58.7 U S Rubber 14.1 Vanadium Steel 26 Warner Bros 5.3 Westlnghouse 47.4 Western Union 57.1 Woolworth .• 4S.7 Yellow Cab 6.2 Money 1 per cent Sales at 1 o'clock 3,440,000 Curb Quotations Amer. Super Power 7.4 Cities Service ....- 4.7 Electric B & S 36.1 United Founders 2.2 A truck belonging to the Nort Adams Trucking Company of Hoi den street of which Frank Galla gher Is owner, left the highway o Hodge's Crossing south of the clt this morning and turned over the meadow. Nobody was Injured Edmond R. Buzzell of 36 Cente street was driving and In the repor to the police gave no cause for th accident. Activities In Local Churches First Baptist church. Rev. D. H Clare, D.D., pastor— Monday 7.3 p. m., Important meeting of youn people planning to attend Cam] "Ashmere' this summer. Plans wli be made and Instructions given Tuesday 8 p. m. meeting In audl torlum, when Betty WheatlantJ young evangelist and singer wll give a special service'; Thursday 7.30 p. m., Covenant meeting; Frl day 7.30 p. m., Boy Scouts. First Church of Christ, Scientist Chestnut streeU- Wednesday 7.45 p. m., testimonial meeting. Reading room, 522 New Klmbell building open from 2 to 4.30 p. m. First.Methodist Eplscppal church Rev. H. H. Closson, pastor—Tuesday 8 p. m., In First Baptist church Betty Wheatland, evangelist, will speak at a union service; Thursday, 7.30 p. m., mid-week service In charge of the pastor; Friday, 7.15 p. m., senior choir rehearsal; 7.30 p. m., Boy Scouts; Saturday, Sun day school picnic at the Sand Springs at 1.30 p. m. Gospel Workers— Evening meeting at 53 Holden street. St. Andrew's Episcopal chapel, Blackinton, W. W. Smlth, N layman in. charge—Thursday 8 p. m., choir practice. St. John's Episcopal church, Rev. Arthur Murray, rector—Tuesday a. m. choir boys leave for camp; Tuesday. St. Elizabeth's Guild will be entertained at the summer home of Mayor and Mrs. A. J. Pratt; Friday 6.30 p. m. Vestry supper at choir camp. Second Baptist church, Washington avenue, Rev. S. B. Lee, pastor —Wednesday 8 p. m., regular church service*. Local Intelligence —A son was born yesterday at the North Adams hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Beach of 258 Main street, WllUamstown. Intuit To Injury 1 Chicago—CAJ".)—Two :nen and a girl. James McLaughlln saw her first. Then along came a stranger. H« and McLaughlin argued—but not for long. The stranger produced a revolver and shot away Mclaughlin's big toe. ' The girl walked off with the airftnger. McLaughlin went to a hospital. Announcing The Second Annual Revue ef the Moran Dancing Studio THIS WEDNESDAY EVE. AT 8slB AT DRURY AUDITORIUM Tickets 50c Mow on Sale by Pupils or nt Drury Wednesday Evening (No Seal* Reserved) OCCIDENT rtoim UNEXPECTED GUESTS HURRIED MEALS HOT SUMMER DAVS No oteo! for worry—stock •p with '•ity-to-prapir* rood* at your Natfon-Wldt Grocer*. 33' NAT7ON-WJDE—A Fmrtte Every wh«« I Salad Dressing p £'17 e COFFEES FOR CAMP fr 25* A-B COFFEE fcf Jt 9 A Good Cup-Lb GOLD FLOWER or MISTLETOE—A Mort HwlBifcl Produd SAUER KRAUT . . u 1 .a.9 e RED WJNG-Tiy TM. to Qytndi Ytm TMnf on • Hot D»y TOMATO JUICE . COLUMBIA SOUPS TOMATO R.|. 10cC« Other DtMclout V^ictltl Vcattebl*, V«8-B««f., Chlckm, Ctliry, PCI 3, n ,23° QUAKER OATS QUICK or REGULAR l*i« Pkg Alw.yi Well to Hire TTICM In your Omp UM Thwt lot 2 S O.TI n ,19 C f60t;.r21* FANCy MAINE CLAMS A Sillifylni B*V«M|«— Anorted Fkvon FRUIT SYRUP . . DANDY EMERGENCY KITS . . ^9* Containing 1 Bald* Mettwodwomt— 1 .OwiM Bm<b|« 1 AdfiMlr* Pluto—f Roll Cotton GOLD FLOWER—No Picnic ComplX* Without TMi SANDWICH SPREAD 80l ^14 c GOLD FLOWER—fit. F«ncy I DANE-T-BIT—Clip and fntk PEANUT BUTTER, u, I SALTINES to. PABST-ETT—Putarind CHEESE . . . 2%u,*»29 f 'StUrfM tnrt App«Ut«—UniMinl QmlUy DECKER'S— HICKORY SMOKED" HAM With All U<« MahMl Juloi RtUlntd Special Thii TV«k FLY-TOX Thli It your opportunity (o pr*p«r» (or keeping your c*mp fr«« from AIM end motqultotc y.Plr.lBo< NEW LOW MICH FAIRY SOAP Swp—Thii W«d< On'y S^AT GOLD DUST i UrgiPkj J/ Thl* Special Prtc* Tor ^urpoifrea Around Your Camp KELLOGG'S—T»« NrilMul S.mrjw C*rul CORN FLAKES Paper Napkins HUH oms* Paper Plates Fly Swatters Fly Coils Pork «nd Beans o«nA Ginger Ale c* M <h oiy Peppermint Patties Salted Peanuts . *,7« 11** 95c 3f*n25c 2F«17c . 5F«9c NotT.iiOn9c u>S9c NATION-WIDE SERVICE GRQCERS A. Beauchemin Ross Bros. E. Brothers Stephen Bresett H. E. Butterfield M.Chaput — NORTH ADAMS R. E. Davies » M. H. Deep & Son Greylock Grocery Co E.Horsfall Jayne & Son C. F. Lee People's Cash Mkt. John Sheehan Ross Brothers Red Mills Store A.Witto Stamford, VI Langer Bros. Fred Boisvert George Boisvert A. Bloniarz Mrs. R. D. Cadagon S. H. Courtemanche ADAMS Ferris System Summer St. E. D. Rowland B. Henneberg J. McCulloch Samia Bros. C. R. Scott Standard Mercantile George Shaker CHESHIRE W. Benjamin & Co. WILLIAMSTOWN George Coons Square Deal Store L.O.Tavelli Stacey's Gen. Store moward MOOD, prop.) R. J. Weyers J. E. demons E. C. O. Carlson Goshen J. A. Wells Charletnont T. A. Newman (Ioosa« Tunnel v H. S. Packard WUIIauubnrt Cmnlagton Wayne Smith QrlnroIdTtlto M. Gould W. A. Packard PUlnfleld. MM*. G.G.Henry Athfleld. MM* N.I.&G.Mekeel Swrth AthBetd. Uu*. .VERMONT Dalrymple & Robin- c. W. Jilson son,' Jacksonville B.L.Powell Pownal and North Pownal, Vt. Parmelee & Howe Hopkins & Fountain Readsboro, Vt f..
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