The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on June 26, 1933 · Page 5
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 5

North Adams, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Monday, June 26, 1933
Page 5
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THE NORTH ADAMS KVENINO TKANBCKIIT, MONDAY. JUNK IS. IHt MOB nyi ANNAPOLIS PLACE SOUGHT BY SEVERAL First District Boys to be Candidates in October TBEADWAY HEARS Congressman Decides to Hold Appointment for One of Them Instead of Picking Outsider. Congressman Allen T. Treadway of Btockbrldge has decided, after all, to adhere to his long-established policy of giving appointments to the United States Military and Naval academies which are at his disposal only to legal residents of his own district. A week ago. Congressman Treadway announced that no candidate from the First Congressional district had passed the spring examination for admission to the United States Naval academy at Annapolis. Md., but that he Would wait a brief period before deciding whether or not TRIP TO BY ouP GROUP Recreation Club Memberi Enjoy Week-End Excursion A group of members of the Italian Recreation clubs returned today after an enjoyable weok-cnd In New York city. Leaving this city on Saturday evening on a chartered bus the members Journeyed to Albany. N. Y., whore they embarked on the night boat lor New York city. Sunday was spent In New York visiting the various points of Interest and the return to Albany was made on the night boat Sunday evening. At Albany they were met this morning by the bus and returned to this city about 10.30 o'clock. Among those who made the trip were the Misses Mary Mancinl, Norma Florinl, Sylvia Rosasco, Florence Marra, Mary Carchldi, Kate Marra, Ora DeSandre, Mary Cavazza, Nlco- lette Urbano, Mary Marra, Mary Rosasco, Margaret Rosasco, Josephine Tallarlco, Mary Tallarico, Emma Cavazza, Thelma Armstrong, Pela Ba- ruzzl, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Casuscelli, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Croslna, Mrs. Emma Rosasco, Ray Plantoni, Richard Margcson, John Marra, Louis Marra, Francis Rosen, John Peder- clnl, Eddy Rosasco, Barbara Rosasco ho would give the existing vacancy i and Junior Casuscelll. The commit- to'some young man outside the First district who had successfully passed the entrance examination but who had failed to receive an appointment. Since the announcement Congressman Treadway has received letters from numerous prospective candidates for Annapolis residing within the First district. He feels, therefore, that there will be an qinplc number of suitable candidates for the preliminary test to be given In the district next October, and has decided to adhere to his long-established policy of confining his appointments to legal residents of the First district. Young men who may be interested in the Annapolis examinations may obtain full details by communicating with Congressman Treadway at BtocKbrtdge. Mr*. Rosasco Given Party In Bennington Mrs. Clementine Rosasco of this city was given a surprise party recently at the home of Attorney and Mrs. Victor Agostinl of Bennington. Vt. There were many guests present, Including 45 from this city. The house was decorated with gold and white streamers and a buffet lunch was served during the evening. Card games and music were enjoyed and. tee In charge of the trip was Mary Mancinl, Norma Florinl, PC la Baruz«l, Anna Pugllese, Florence Gaizanl- ga and Katherlne Marra. TROY RABBI WILL ADDRESS MEETING To Tell Local Jewish Congress Group of Fight Against Nazi Persecutions in Germany. Rabbi A. N. Mandelbaum of Troy, N. Y., will be guest speaker at the meeting of the North Adams branch of the American Jewish Congress which will be held this evening at a o'clock In the United House of Israel synagogue. Attorney Harry A. Glovsky, chairman of the committee, will preside and will introduce the spOTk- er and Cantor Wcin, who will sing Yiddish selections. Rabbi Mandelbaum will bring a message of Importance to the local Jews and tell how they can. with other Jewish organizations and communities, aid the fight against the Nazi regime of por.secuUon of the the guest of honor was presented with | Jews in Germany. The committee In ' '" ""'"' i charge of the organization In this lovely gifts. - WITH MAYTAG PRICES ' city In addition to Attorney Glovsky, are the following: J. Berger, Mrs. Rebecca Hlrsh, H. H. Kronlck, William Less, W. Mann, Mrs. W. Manes, B. Miller,-Mrs. J. Patashnlck, S. Rlchton, Mrs. S, Rlchton, Samuel > Shapiro, Miss Rose Shapiro, Louis ] Spltzer, Cantor Weln, and Harry Weln. All the Jewish _people of the city are invited to the meeting. FEAST OF ST - JMN Local Intelligence —William McKlnley Circle, I. C. ol A., will hold Its regular meeting this evening at 7.30 o'clock in A. O. H. hall. Tentative plans will be made for the annual convention to be held in Springfield In October. A public whist party will follow the regular meet- ng. • BROUGHT BACK BY Q POPULAR DEMAND | I MEADOW! ! BROOK I MAL i HALLETT The Greatest musical Entertainment in America Wednesday America's Dance King THESE LOW PRICES MAY NOT LAST THE MAYTAG COMPANY NRVTON Founded 1893 IOWA COME IN AND ASK ABOUT TERMS W. B. SULLIVAN 45-47 Main St. North Adams W. F. MULARSKl Adams Furniture 88-70 Summer St. L»w frier* M AH With Guotlnt MulU-MoUt lo-n-M REWARD! A tollable reward will be given to the person or persons that can five to n» any infon-allon leading to the amst and conviction of the parlies who mordered I*ah Johnson. M. W. Conlon, Chief of Police, North Adams, Mass. Junes A. Bnrdlck, Administrator, IIS North St., North Adams,, Mass, 16 GREAT STARS 16 The Band That Just Broke All Box Office Records at the Met. Theatre, Boston Dance I Adm. 75c Till One | plus tax . St. Jean Society Members Attend High Mass CONCERT GIVEN Le Cercle Francais Presents Program in St. Jean Hall to Conclude Observance. 15c Taxi Stand at Cutting's Corner Office 378 State St. TEL, 100 Local agents for New England Transporation Co. Buses to any part of the country. City Taxi Service, Inc. H. H. Kronick, Mgr. The feast of St. Jean Baptiste, the patronal saint of the St. Jean Baptiste society, was fittingly observed yesterday when a solemn high mass ] was celebrated at 10.30 o'clock at Notre Dame church and about 200 members of the local society attended in a body, occupying reserved seats In the center aisle of the church. Mass was celebrated by Rev. C. H. Jeannotte, the pastor, with Rev, Eugene St. Martin as deacon and Rev. A. Brunelle as sub-deacon. The male choir sang the motets of the mass, with Louis Allard presiding at the organ. Father St. Martin gave a very touching and appealing sermon on St. Jean Baptiste, his life, his virtues and his holiness and gav» reasons why he was chosen as the patron saint of .one of the largest French organizations In the world, urging the congregation and especially the members of the society to emulate his life by adhering to their faith and their religious duties and striving to conserve the beautiful language of (heir forefathers. In tile evening at 8 o'clock In St. Jean hall, a flne concert was presented by Le Cercle Francals, assisted by members of the St. Jean Baptiste society. The hall had been decorated by members of Le Cercle, with baskets of peonies, roses and other garden flqwers. forming a very attractive appearance. The picture of St. Jean Baptiste which adorns the center of one of the walls was Illuminated and maple leaves were placed around the picture and about the walls, forming a banking to the stage settings. A fine program of singing and Instrumental music was given before an audience of 300 persons who warmly applauded each number, giving each participant in the program a cordial ovation. Louis L. San Soucie, president of the St. Jean Baptiste Society, opened the program with a few remarks of welcome to the large audience and to the members of Le Cercle Fran- cals and presented the speaker of the evening, Dr. Arthur B. Bissalllon, secretary of the society's social committee. Dr. Bissalllon gave an Interesting resume of the year's work of the society, of the membership of the organization, Its aims and purposes and its civic enterprises during the past year. Dr. Billalllon Interspersed his talk with numerous anecdotes which added zest to his speech. He was roundly applauded. The opening number on the concert program was a chorus, "Restons Toujours Francals," with Miss Al- bcrtlne Merrier as accompanist, As 45 members of Le Cercle Francais, took their places upon tho platform, they were heartily ipplaudcd. Dressed In pretty summer gowns they presented an attractive appearance and their renditions won Instant favor. An Incidental solo in the flrst chorus was sung by Miss Bertha Delisle, in an effective manner. The second chorus "Les Cloches du Hameau." Mrs. Bissalllon acted as director. A solo, "La Fleur Que to M'avais Jetee" by Bizet, sung by Alphonse Brodeur, well known tenor of Adams, was followed by a piano solo "Galll- wog's Cake Walk" by Debussy, by Hectbr Pelletler. A pleasing feature of the program was a mixed quartet composed of Mrs, Stella V. Malgerl, Mrs. Ceclle D. Bissalllon, Alphonse Brodeur and Paul Genesl, who sang "La Mere Michel" and "Barcarolle" In a spirited manner. Hector Pelle- ticr was the accompanist. This was followed-by a soprano solo, "Mon Coeur S'Ouvre a ta Volx" from the opera "Samson et Pallia" by Saint Saens, sung by Mrs. Stella Vadnais Malgerl with Miss Muriel Brosseau as accompanist. Louis Bcdard, violinist, of Adams played "Scherzo and Impromptu," by Burleigh, accompanied by Miss Roma Desrochers of Adams, followed by a soprano solo, "H est Doux, II est Bon," from the opera "Herodlade" by Massenet by Mrs. Ceclle Dion Bissalllon, with Hector Pelletler as accompanist. Paul Genest, bass, then sang "Sans Toi" by d'Hardelot, with Mr. Pelletler as accompanist. The program ended with a chorus by Le Cercle Francals "O Canada," after which refreshments were served by members of the Cercle Francals. Mrs. Cecilc D. Bis- salllon was general chatnnan of the program with Mrs. Armand Bonvou- lolr and Mrs. Adrlen Bonvoulolr in charge of the refreshments assisted by members of Lc Cercle. Le Cercle Francals which was organized in January, Is composed of women and young girls of French descent and Is a social organization for the purpose of conserving the French language and providing a meeting place for social and musical recreation. Mrs. Malgerl U president of Le Cercle. Persona! Paragraphs "Miss Frieda Solomon of 17 Hall street left yesterday for Port Jarvls, N. Y., where she will spend the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lavole of 94 Eagle street entertained the following guests over the week-end: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Falco, Albert Falco and John Lavole of Providence, R. I., Nadine Arnold and Edward Leonard of SommervUle, and Mrs. Dorothy McQrath and three children of Newtonvllle. Mrs. McGrath and her children are planning to spend he month of July at the Lavoie home. CAPTURED GERMAN GUN BROUGHT HERE World War Trophy Set Up at G. A. R. Hall GIFT TO LEGION Is Last of Type to be Pre- by Government sented — Will Wear Camouflage Decoration. GREYLOCKC.E. UNION MEETS ON TRAIL TOP More Than 100 Attend Third Annual Sun- ict Service The third annual outdoor service of the Greylock Christian Endeavor union was held last evening at 7 o'clock on the hi!! lop at the sum- mlt or Taconlc Trail. There were more than 100 In attendance at this sunset service. Mrs. Grace Quackenbiish, vice- president of the union, presided at the service and introduced those who participated In the program. Rev. Dr. D. H. Clare of this city conducted the rousing song service which opened the meeting, and following this Miss Marjorie Nichols of North Adams, until recently assistant to the pastor of the First Baptist church In Fltchburg. led the | devotional service. During this part SUCCESSFUL RAID BY LIQUOR SQUAD Reed Street Man Fined $50 as Result ALCOHOL SEIZED Much Interest is being shown In the captured German gun which was placed Saturday afternoon before the Grand Army hall on Hol- dcn street. This gun was presented to the' ol tne se"ice. Miss Nichols read sev- Frank R. Stiles post. American i eral Passages of scripture and also a Legion, by Secretary of War P°« m . and tne congregation sang George H. Dern through the efforts of Congressman Allen T. Treadway and is the last one of its kind to be given away by the War Department as a trophy. It Is a Krupp millimeter, model 2917, one of a group which was abond- oned by the German forces after a drive In Bellcau Woods. It was brought to this city from Water- vllet arsenal Saturday afternoon In a truck loaned by the city. It Is a massive and Impressive piece of armament weighing 7000 pounds. Tile gun will be decorated in the camouflage colors that were used during the war- and will be cemented solidly into the walk on the south side of the entrance to the hall, where it will balance the Civil War cannon which for many years has stood on the north side of the entrance. A suitably Inscribed brass plate Is to be placed on the shield of the gun. COURT DISMISSES LABOR LAW CHARGE Case Against Berkshire Company's Fall River Plant Dropped at. Warner's Request. Special to the Transcript Fall River, June 26.—With Attorney Joseph Monctte, counsel for the State Department of Labor and Industries, Introducing a letter from Attorney General Joseph E. Warner of Taunton requesting discontinuance of the prosecution, Judge Benjamin Cook in Second District court here dismissed a charge of violating the labor laws brought against the Berkshire Pine Spinning Associates, Inc., of this city and western Massachusetts. The charge was against Plant A of the Berkshire corporation, located on Orlnnell street In this city. Inspector John P. Sullivan of the State Department of Labor and Industries local office, was the complainant and the specific complaint was that five young women had been allowed to work more than 48 hours a week and also been permitted to work at time! other than stated on the posted schedules. Attorney General Warner In his letter to Attorney Monette stated that his own department had investigated the case and believed true the representations of the defendant corporation that the violation of the statute was without the knowledge an<i In direct disobedience of the orders of the superintendent. Inspector Sullivan was complainant in two other similar cases agalnsl Max Rcder of 424 Robcson street, anc the Paro.-na Draperies Inc., of Wcavur street, both charged with permitting girls to work at times other than stated on the schedules posted IP the plants. Rcder appealed a $100 flne as a second offender and was held in $300 while the Paroma Draperies, Inc. waived examination, pleaded not guilty, and paid a $50 flue when adjudged guilty. two worship hymns. She closed with prayer. Benson LeStage of the North Adams society then played two trumpet solos which delighted the congregation. Tile guest speaker for the service, Dr. William Russell Bennett, of Wil- llamstown, was then Introduced by the presiding officer. Dr. Bennett Is now retired from the ministry. He gave a very forceful and Inspiring message, using as his subject, "Follow Me." He described in a very Interesting manner a. trip he made through Palestine, speaking in particular of Galilee, where Jesus had called some of the disciples to follow Him. He urged the young people to listen i-) the call of Christ, and follow Him. Several announcements were made by Miss Helen Beverly, the president of the Union, and the service closed with the singing ol "Abide With Me." and the benediction by Dev. Dr. Clare. Local Intelligence —The flowers at St. John's Episcopal church yesterday were given in memory of R. A. L. Watson by Mrs. Watson. •—The picnic supper planned for Wednesday at the home of Mrs. William Lasher by the Ladles' Aid society of the First Methodist Episcopal church has been Indefinitely postponed on account ol the death of Fred Kean. —The Eagles and their auxiliary conducted a public whist party on Friday evening In their rooms, Prizes were won by J. Ynrtcr, Mrs. M. Nichols, Mrs. A, Crepeau, Mrs. B. Williams, Mrs. A. Lndame, Mrs. A. Quackenbush, Mrs. M. Belangcr, and Mrs. J. Roberts. Another party will be held next Friday evening. Gallons Taken Along With Still, Mash and Quantity of Beei- in Local House. August Herman. 62. of 118 Reed street whose home was raided yes- lerday afternoon by the liquor squad. Patrolmen Mlcliacl Coyne and Thomas Meiklejohn, pleaded guilty In District Court today to a charge of Illegally keeping and exposing for sale Intoxicating liquors and paid a fine ol $50. It was the flrst successful raid the liquor squad had made. Th« ofllcers said they found In Mr. Herman's home several gallons of alcohol, some mixed liquor, case and a half of beer, a still, and four and a half barrels ol undis- tllled mash. Mr. Herman said he had the alcohol and other liquor for his own use but that he was guilty as charged. A son-in-law of Mr. Herman accompanied him to the police station last evening and Insisted that he be locked up with his father-in- law declaring that he had distilled the liquor for Mr. Herman. No charge was preferred against the son-in-law this morning. The liquor and beer were taken to the police station by the officers while the mash was destroyed on the premises. Postoffice Janitor Fractures His Wrist Howard Rice of 422 Church street, who is janitor at the postodlce, sustained a compound fracture of his left wrist Saturday afternoon when lie fell from the high loading platform in the rear of the postofflce. He was taken to the Curran Memorial clinic for treatment and is reported to be resting comfortably, although unable to work. Auxiliary To Eagle* To Install Officers The regular meeting of the Eagles' Auxiliary will be held tomorrow evening at 7.30 o'clock In Eagles' hall followed by the installation of the new officers at 8.30 o'clock. A covered dish social will follow the Installation ceremonies. With the 4th Coming on Horseback And with higher prices being announced by radio don't you think it would be a good idea TO AT LEAST LOOK AT the cool suits you can buy now at $15.00 instead of waiting to see the same suits at ?20.00 later on? All clothing has advanced to us . . but every stitch of the fine stocks we own will be passed along to you at present prices until we have to go back into the market and reorder. Tropical Suits . Flannel Suits . Flannel Slack* Sport Coats . . .$15.00 ,$1S.OO ..$3.50 . .$5.00 C H. Cutting & Co. Sixty Years of Knowing How White Shoes for the 4th Arriving Daily $1.98 to $4.00 OPERAS—STRAPS AND TIES—ALL REELS See Our Window) HARRY WEIN You Are Invited to attend a special Fashion Opentnr and Demonstration, on Tuesday »nd Wednesday, June 27 and 28, at my shop, 438 l>owlin Bldr* at which time Miss Fisher, a fashion expert and stylist of the Tfof* Knitting Mills, will show » beautiful line of models, five an individual direction chart for maklnr and fully explain fbe work, show it full line of Boncte and Novelty Yams, softest designs and five free Instructions In starting knitted garments. Laura Griswold Howe 436 Dowlin Bid* Tel. 2502 Gigliotti-Parrino Miss Prances Parrino of 5 Magnolia Terrace, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Parrino, and Joseph Gigllottl of 11 Ryan's lane, son of Mrs. Peter Gigliol ;i of Italy, were married this morning at 9,30 o'clock at St. Anthony's church by Rev. Nlcolo Mongicllo, the pastor. The attendants were Miss Marlon Parrino, sister of the bride, and Peter Grande. The bride was given in marriage by her father. The wedding processional and recessional marches were played by the organist, Peter Fogg, and during the nuptial mass the choir sang Batt- mann's harmonized mass. Solos were sung by Mrs. Rose Raymond and Mrs. Victor J. Girardi. The bride was charmingly attired in white crepe trimmed with suede lace and she carried a shower bouquet of white roses and lilies of the valley with baby's br,eath. The bridesmaid was attired in triple sheer powdered blue crepe with pink accessories, and her flowers were Talisman roses and baby's breath. A reception was held after the wedding at the home of the bride and guests were present from Pittsflcld, New York and Albany. Mr. and Mrs. Glgliottl left during the day for an unannounced wedding trip and upon their return will make their home at Crossey Place. The bride is a member of the Italian Girls" club. The bridegroom is employed at the Arnold Print works. He Is a member of the Sons of Italy In America MAL HALLETT AT MEADOWBKOOK BALLROOM Brought back by popular demand. The greatest musical entertainment in America. Mai Hallelt and his Incomparable orchestra return to Mcadowbrook Ballroom on Wednesday. The orchestra comes direct from the Metropolitan Theatre, Boston, after breaking all attendance records at that theatre. The orchestra features Tommy Harly, Jimmy White and B possibility of Irene Taylor. The Fourth of July celebration dance comes on Saturday with Pete D'Amlco anr> his orchestra with Freddie M»rco, singer. The annual Dawn Dance is set for Monday, July 3 with Felix Fordlnando and his or- chaitra—oriv '• ONE OF THE MOST SENSATIONAL RADIO SHOWS OF ALL TIME AL JOLSON America's beloved' "Jazz Singer," master of tears and laughter, joins PAUL WHITEMAN —dean of modern music, with his world-famous symphonic dance orchestra and Jack Fulton, Ramona, Hoy Bargy, Peggy Healy, Al Dnry, and the Rhythm Boys—in a ONE HOUR MUSICAL REVUE —a brilliant, fast moving program such as has never been on the air. WEEI WJAR WTflG WCSH WTIC WEAF TONIGHT 9:30 to 10:30 P.M. ( Batter n Day Ugh t Saving Tim*) Opening a series of Monday Night Musical Revues WEEI WJAR WTAG WCSH WTIC WEAF

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