The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on June 27, 1933 · Page 9
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 9

North Adams, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 27, 1933
Page 9
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fnr. ARAMII EVKNINQ TKANSI;KIIT, TCF.SDAT, JVTTK zi., i»3J ADAMS NEWS SECTION VACATION SCHOOL DIPLOMASPLANHED be Awarded to Pupils Within Few Days—Enrollment of 217 Children. Diplomas for pupils who attend the vacation school which came to a close last Friday will be awarded within a few days. The school was sponsored by the First Baptist, First Congregational and Trinity Methodist Episcopal churches with sessions held each day during a two weeks period. There was a total enrollment of 217 pupils. The faculty was composed of Rev. Frank Tarllng, pastor of Trinity Methodist Episcopal church who was superintendent of Intermediate department, Rev. Walter H. Drechsler, pastor of the First Baptist church, as superintendent of Junior department and Rev. Leon E. Grub:vgh as superintendent of Beginners and Primary departments. Teachers were: Miss Palgo Horn, Mrs. PhUlp Saylcs, Miss Elizabeth Hewitt, Mrs. H. V. Hlgham, Mrs. Merton Anthony, Mm. Walter Drechsler, Miss Helen Chamberlain, Miss Alberta Lee, Miss Betsy Beebe, Miss Mabel Lewis, Miss Ida Boehm, Miss Esther Schoelzel, Mrs. Adellta White, Mrs. Ralph Anthony, Mrs. Stewart Meiklejohn, Mrs. Mabel Pascoe, Mrs. Merrill Davis, Miss Edith White, Miss Mabel Schorge, Miss Ruth Jones; Merton Anthony, William Buchanan, William Neumann. • Helpers were: Miss Marlon Milled, Miss Betty Swann, Miss Margaret Crosier, Mrs. Frank Tarllng, William Paro, Nelson Heeler, Ellison Potter. The following will receive diplomas: Arthur Fox, Jr., Majorle Kenney, Lois Grubaugh, Betty Robinson, Dorothea Baker, Jean Crosier. Marshall Potter, Robert Ball, John Anderson, Frances Randall, Robert Horn, Leonore Harrington, Dorothy Dutcher, Carol Anthony, Jean An- Shy Mercury Sails Into View In Early July Evening Skies WILLIAMSTOWN NEWS SECTION SPECIAL MEETING SPENDS $18,000 Money is Provided for Viaduct Construction ONLY 20 ATTEND This iky map shows where to look for the planet Mercury In (h northwest at nightfall July 2. thony, Patsy Walker, David Mahar, Evelyn Harrington, Doris George. Primary Department Jean Lee, Dorothy Wilbur, Beverly Groves, Warren Parrot, Barbara Fielding, Ethel MacNorton, Clarence Cook, Betty Kenney, Arthur Groves, Edith Duprey, Wesley Carpenter, Jane Walker, Marjorle Dutcher, El- wln Oebauer, Billy Oebauer, William White, Samuel Lewis, William Carpenter, Billy Llnscott, Newton Bond, Earl Zaph, Dolly George, Dorothy Randall, Oeraldlne Shaw, Pauline Bazlnet, Patricia Carpenter, Phylls Wagenknecht. Junior Department Ewart Callahan, Fred Howcroft, Everett Newlands, David Dixon, Maurice Isenhart, Charles Cooke, Thomas Woods, Donald Llvesy, Robert Ash ton, Gilbert Dcblois, Irene Jordan Eleanor Berger, Imm Barrett, Charlotte Chlttenden, Dorothy Romelt, Betty Gebauer, Phillls Degere, Gladys Foster, Bern Ice Downey, Shirley Baker, Barbara LaBatt, Doris J Lewis, June Wagenknecht, Lois Harrington, Theresa Hamel, Doris Harrington, Naomi Michalak, •Ruth Carpenter, Mae Cooke, Mar•Jorie Sullivan, Andreanna LaChance, Teddy Bazlnot, Junior Anthony. Kenneth Young, William Kenney, Jack Dow, Clyde Callahan, Edward Hakes, Henry Mahar, Lewis Kanelos. Earl Waterman, • Robert Haff, William Groves, Harold Waterman, Donald Llnscott, Bobble Arnold, George Anderson, Frank Tar- llng, Robert Davis, Marguerite Loul- son, Dorothy Bence, Joyce Grubaugh, Jaennette Ford, Margaret Anderson, Margaret Abraham, Pauline Horn, Eleanor Foster, Dorothy Qebauer, Dorothy Lee, Beula Schlff, Ruth Wagenknecht, Alexandria Knaaniou- skl, Shirley Bymanzlk, Genevleve George, Jean Sitcer, Fronie Jones, Agnea Harrington, Jessie Phillips, June Cole, Gertrude Carpenter, Eleanor Beaupre, Julia Abraham, Doris Doherty, Alice Fischer. Intermediate Department Ralph Marsh, Robert Carpenter, John Kenney, Albert Howcroft, Robert Baker, Bernard Williams, Arthur Wood, Donal Reid, George Fisher, Robert Dawson, Raymond Gebauer,' Charles Dlxon, Francis Wandrey, William Grosz, Norma Crosier, Barbara Jones, Eleanor (By Robert H. Baker—Professor of Astronomy, University of Illinois) Urbana, 111., June 27.—(AJ?.)—The shy planet Mercury can be viewed for a few evenings early In July, low In the northwest at nightfall as a rather bright star near its brighter neighbor, Venus. Nearest of all planets to the sun and the swiftest traveler of all, Mercury speeds around the sun at the rate of 36 miles a second, twice as fast as the earth revolves, completing its circuit once In 88 days. Its orbit Is nearly edgewise to the earth. Mercury Is usually so near the sun that It Is lost In the sunlight. Meet people have never seen it. But now it Is at the eastern end of Its swing, setting long enough after the sun to remain above the horizon until the sky darkens. Even so, it sinks out of sight not very long after sunset. One must look for It In the twilight. Mercury Is the smallest of the bright planets. Its diameter, 3,100 miles. Is only half again as large as the moon's. Like the moon, It Is an airless, waterless, lifeless world, subjected to Intense heat on the side continually turned toward the sun and to extreme cold on the other. HONOR ROLL LIST FOR ADAMS HIGH Names of Pupils Leading in Scholarship Made Public Names of pupils at Adams high school upon the honor roll because of scholastic standing during the pas semester were made public today. The Best, Virginia Copeland, Leona Xalser, Isabelle Mahar, Delia Newlands, Martha Gratz, Irene Fischer, Althea Carpenter, Jean Arnold, Grace Steele. Frances Phillips, Ruth Vnn DeMark, Edith Young, Rena White, Betty Steele, Agnes Graves. honor roll list follows: Post Graduate* Theron Vlnlng, 89.3. Seniors Helen Stokey, 94.5; Martha Koch 82; Eleanor Qoldberg, 90.3; Marjorle Crosier, 80.5; Louis Bonglolottl, 80.3 John Clarkson, 80.1; Raymond Vin- clllette, 88.1; Charlotte Roklta, 86.7 Janet Chase, 84.5; Robert Ferguson 86.3; Francis Sovlc, 86.6; Dorothy Barrett, 85.4; Edith Smith, 85.3; Edward Horton, 85.3; Eleanor Bennett 8S.1; Elvena Brassard, 89.1; Warren Brown, 85; Alfred Lloyd, 85. Juniors Florence Bliss, 03.3; Rita Dore, 92.0; R, Shakar, 92.8; Mildred Satko, 91.1; Helen Lee, 90.8; Margaret La Fontaine, 90.4; Francis Stein, 80.5; Helen Gwozdz, 88.2; Elizabeth WoJ- taszck, 88; Harold Flanagan, 87.8; Edward Rodowlcz, 87.5; Anita Fillere, 87.3; Stanley Koza, 87.3; Cella Bas- kln, 87.1; Delevan Howe, 87; Anthony, McGrath, 87; Ethelyne Mou- hat, 88.8; Francis Herrmann, 86.5; Margaret Rachsdorf, 86.3; Rita Isabelle, 86.2; Roma St. Hilalre, 86.2; Sarah Domlnlkowskl, 86.1; Margaret Barrett, 86; Rita Carey, 86: Stephen Czarnecki,. 86; Winifred Dean, 85.2; Benjamin Hlrsch, 85.1; Rose Massaconl, 85. Sopho-morcfl Sophie Seklecka, 04.2; Lorctta Kruszyna, 94; Sophie Wanat. 03.4; Allan Chase, 92.4; Francis Bennett, 92.2; Rita Cross, 91.8; Emily Anton, 00.8; Helen Brodeur, 00.5; Julia Mekdecl, 90; Stanley Zelazo, 90; Frank Archibald, 88.5; Nola Harrington, 87.8; Walter Bienek, 87; K. Donovan, 87; George Verow, 87; Hectorcen Beaupre, 88.8; Agnes Marr, 8S.8; Betty Klein, 86.6; Leonard Koczela, 86.5; Helen Sallsz, 86.5; Bronlslaus Bod- zloch, 86; Stephen Hlsh, 85.6; Margaret Flaherty, 85.4; Dorothy Charbonneau, 85.3; Ann Stefanlk, 85.2; Orella Harvey, 85; Ruth Haslam, 85; Janet Joseph, 85. Renfrew Braves Are Victors Over Terrors BASEBALL NETS .PROFIT FOR YEAR Brings Balance in Treasury of Adams Hiph School Athletic Association to $1,086. Baseball activities of Adams high school during the past season netted a profit of 1184.77, leaving a balance of »1,088.67 for the 1932-33 school year for the athletic association, according to the final report submitted by Principal Ernest C. Simpson, who Is also president of the association. Receipts for baseball amounted to $314.33, while expenses were J139.S6. In leaving the athletic association with a balance, Principal Simpson has through dint of hard work and careful scrutiny of expenditures performed a most commendable task. When he assumed the office of president of the association, finances of .he association were at an unusually ow level and there was deficit In the treasury. Through various mediums of entertainment and other enter>rises, he succeed in meeting all ob- I gat Ions and at the same time adc a fair size sum to the treasury each rear. As a reward lor his services, Jr. Simpson was presented with a major "A," which Is believed to be the flrst of its kind ever presented here. Town to Raise $3,000 This Year and Spread Rest Over Three-Year Period—Moore is Moderator. In leu than 10 minutes, 20 voters MESSER TO LEAVE FOR MAINE CAMP To Pass 15th Season a*! Headmaster of Kennebec Professor Ouerdon N. Messer, head of the physical education department at Williams college, and Mrs. Messer will leave tomorrow for North Belgrade, Me., where Professor Messer Is to serve his 15th season as headmaster of Camp Kennebec. About 150 boys attend the camp annually. Professor and Mrs. Messer who will be away for the summer, will be accompanied by their two daughters, the Misses Edith and Ruth Messer, who are to nil posts at Camp Pcnco. Winthrop, Me., a girls' camp located not far-distant from Camp Kennebec. Miss Edith Messer will be head who had assembled In the Opera | counsellor and her sister, riding In- Rev. Leon E. Grubaugh Leaves For Michigan Rev. Leon E. Onibaugh, pastor of he First Congregational church and Mrs. Qrubaugh and family, left this norning by automobile for St. Johns, dlch., where they will visit with relatives of Mrs. Grubaugh. Later hey will go to Detroit, Mich., to visit yith members of Rev. Mr. Gru- augh's family. During his absence rom Adams, Rev. Mr. Orubaugh '111 preach at'Kalamazoo, Mich., in n exchange of pulpits with Rev. T. 'orrance Phelps, D. D., pastor of the "'Irst Congregational church at Kala- The Renfrew Braves defeated thi Renfrew Terrors by a score of 4 to 2 In a recent baseball game. The sum mary: Renfrew Braves Baptist Fellowship To Have Meeting Tonight Members of the Baptist Fellowship will meet this evening at 7 o'clock at the church for the purpose of renovating the two side entrances of the Sunday school chapel. All members are asked to make an urgent effort to be present. troas has new zest 1 GULDENS Mustard A. Keller, c 3 R. Noisterlng, p ... 4 E. Satko, s 3 E. Lisee, 3 4 F. Baker, 1 4 J. Orynkiwiecz, 2 .. 3 F. Kelly, 1 3 Oilman, of 3 Durocher, r 3 ab r h po 30 4 5 37 7 Renfrew Terrors ab r h po a Corrigan, c, 2 3 Paro, a, p 4 F. Voghel, p, c — 3 Rled, 1 3 R Voghel, 1 3 J. Dawson, s 3 Palmer, 3 4 Czaja, cf 4 Gross, r 4 1 S 1 1 0 10 0 0 31 2 5 M 6 2 Two-base tills, Dawson, Usee, Satko. Base on balls, off Noisterlng 4, off Voghel 2, off Paro 5. Struck out, by Noisterlng 7, by Voghel 1, by Paro 0. Hit by pitcher, by Noisterlng (Voghel). Stolen bases, Corrigan, Paro, Satko, Lisee, Keller. Wild pitch, Voghel. Braves 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 i x- Terrors 20000000 0—2 OTHER ADAMS NEWS ON PAGE EIGHT Cuticura Healed Severe Itching Eczema in Blisters. "My daughter's trouble with eczema brokt out in blisters on her arm* •nd back 01 neck. Tha Itching «nd burning were to severe that she scratched and cauted eruptions, and toon the trouble spread to her chett •nd back. Her clothing aggravated the breaking out and ah* lott many night* of deep, *A friend recommended Cuticura Soap and Ointment 1 «nt for • free tample of each »nd then purchased more. In * week «h» wis better, ind •fter u*ing three cake* of Cuu'cura Soap and two boxes of Ointment lh« w*i healed." (Signed) Mr*. Anna Rut*, 48 Sta (gtlCUTQ Starr St., Norwich, Conn. . TVcum JSc. uaiffi e»cli Irtt. .Ajjjfgl '|Ci<<«y« Miss Blanche M. Crozier Qualifies In Pathology Miss Blanche M. Crozier of Summer street has returned to her home after graduating from the West Philadelphia hospital where she took a post-graduate course In practical nursing and laboratory technique She has been qualified as an assistant In pathology. Miss Crozier spent four months In Columbus, Ga., specializing in serology. house yesterday afternoon for a special town meeting, provided »18,000 as the community's contribution toward, the construction of a f 150,000 viaduct over th* Hoosac river and Boston & Mnjtie railroad tracks North street. Undoubtedly the ses slon was the smallest, shortest an smoothest In the town's history. According to the unanimous vo through which the $18,000 was aside, $3,000 was raised and appropr ated and the town treasurer, Wllla B. Clark, was authorized to borro the remaining $15,000 by issuin bonds or giving notes to be pnyab In sums of $5,000 each year for three-year period beginning In 193 The $18,000 from the town will t> added to a similar contribution fro the county, and about $13,000 fro the railroad. The bulk of the ex pense, however, will be borne by th state which has agreed to put $100 000 into the project. The viadu will eliminate what has long bee regarded as the most dangerous tra flc point In this section. Despite the small attendance an the brief space of time "onsume the meeting was carried on with a the dignified decorum that ordinar ly marks the February sessions. Tha the meeting lasted hardly 10 mln utes Is attributed to the fact tha there was no oratory, no argument and only one question from the floo A few minutes alter the clock ha ticked on* the fourth hour, Tow Clerk George W. Orundy called th meeting to order. He read the war rant with Its three articles, then call ed for nominations for moderator Fredtrlck E. Moore, who has handle ,he gavel at several town meetings was unanimously elected on Berber S. Pattlson's nomination and Sam P Blagden's second. Immediately upon taking his plac >ehlnd the table at the front of th Mil, Mr. Moore read Article 3 rela Ive to setting aside money for th bridge, Mr. Blngden, Junior membe of the board of selectmen, made his motion and the question was callcc or. Not one dissenting vote was re corded. In making fii/t- motion Mr. Blagden said that fce considered the bor rowing of $15,000 of the $18,000 to bt payable over a three-year term to represent the easiest way out for the town. He mentioned that next year there, will be a drastic reduction in the amount of money the town wll have to set aside for school notes. Mr Blagden called the attention of the voters to the fact that one reason why Willlamstown BO far has met with no difficulty In borrowing money is because It has diligently followec a pay-as-you-go policy regardlnf public works over a period of years. Henry Carter put the only question of the afternoon to the chair He asked whether the proposed structure was to go over the railroad tracks a.-* well as the river. He was informed that plans for such a course had been drawn. Further, he was told, the state has surveyed the malii north-south highway, a federal route from the proposed site of the viaduct to the Vermont line with an Idea of some day repaying that entire stretch. Under Article 3 of the warrant the meeting was left open for any further business that could legally be presented, but as no one showed an Inclination to speak a motion for dissolution was received by the chair. The voters were disbanding before the motion was acted upon. The meeting was composed largely of town officials. Only one woman, Miss Laura E. Dwlght, attended. structor, at Camp Penco. Burial Here Tomorrow For Jeremiah J. Crowley Funeral services for Jeremiah J. Crowley, a former Adams resident who died at his home on Bradford street in Pittsfleld Sunday night, will be held at St. Joseph's church in Pittafield tomorrow morning at 0 O'clock. The body will be brought to Adams for burial In. Bellevue cemetery. Ernest C. Simpson Will Be Given Farewell Party Ernest C. Simpson who Is retiring this week as principal of Adams high school to accept a position on the faculty of the Watervlllc, Me., high school will be tendered a farewell party by Adams lodge of Elks at the 2lks' home on Center street tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. Mr. Simpson is an officer of the local lodge. Mrs. Hewitt's Funeral Tomorrow Afternoon The funeral of Mrs. Emma E. Hewitt, who died at her daughter's home n Fa mams Sunday night, will be leld at the funeral parlors of A. C. Simmons tomorrow afternoon at 1.30 o'clock. Rev. Walter H. Drechsler, pastor of the First Baptist church, will officiate. The body will be taken to Lebanon, N. Y, for burial In Evergreen cemetery. Needle Club To Meet At Parsonage Friday A meeting of the Needle club of th« White Oaks Congregational church will be held at 2:30 o'clock on Friday afternoon with Mrs. George F. Robins flt the parsonage. Plans for the club's annual picnic will be made. The <ilub Is to conduct a sa!e of aprons and fancy articles In connection with the supper that the Ladles' Aid society Is to serve on Thursday evening. COURTS ARE OPEN TO TOWNSPEOPLE ALUMNI BANQUET ENJOYABLE EVENT Judge Harrington of Adams Principal Speaker 60 ATTEND Mrs. E. F. Dempsey, Alumni President, Serves as Toastmistress — Dancing Closes Evening. Local Tennis Players to Have Use of Lynde Lane Surfaces—Chief to Assist Hobson. Postmaster Robert A. Stacey, treasurer of the Wllllamstown Welfare association, announced today that negotiations between the association and Williams college have been completed whereby the tennis courts In Lynde lane will be open to Wllllamstown residents for the summer. For several years the college has generously permitted the townspeople to use the courts under the auspices of the welfare group which annually pays a nominal fee for rental and upkeep. The courts were turned over to the society's supervision yesterday. Aqaln this year Superintendent Raleigh C. Hobson of the Boys' club will serve as custodian. He will enforce the very few rules and regulations that have been designed to protect the courts. This year he Is to have the assistance of Chief of Police George A. Royal In performing his duties. Tickets, authorizing the holders to use the courts, may be obtained without charge at Staceys' Genera) Store, Walter J. Hart's Drug Store or the College Pharmacy. They will be 1s- Slxty members and guests of the Wllllamstown High School AJurrnl association gathered In the Williams Inn last night for the organization's fifth annual banquet. They passed a delightful evening together, taking part In an enjoyable program that Included speaking, singing and dancing. Mrs. Edward F. Dempsey, president of the association and one of the school's most active alumnae, served as toastmlstress. Judge Henry L. Harrington of Adams was the principal speaker. Greetings from the school were brought by Superintendent Francis V. Grant and Dr. E. Herbert Botsford, chairman of the school committee. Robert II. Dunn, a former president of the Adams High School Alumni association, and Mrs. Dunn were among the guest*. One of the most delightful features was a program of vocal solos by Miss Henrietta A. Worthlngton '18. She ottered two groups, singing two spring songs and an Irish ditty In the flrst and "Auld Lang Sync" and "Home Sweet Home." two ever-popular folk songs* In the second. Miss Worthlngton's contribution brought for her a hearty ovation. She was accompanied on the piano by Warren Bramble of Blacklnton. Charles StelnhofI and his orchestra furnished excellent music for dancing nfter the dinner-party had adjourned wltli the singing of the school song. Both young and old graduates of the school took part In the festivities. An exceedingly fine broiled chicken dinner was served by the inn management. The tables In the large and airy dining room were decorated with daisies and other summer flow- The Transcript Advertisements and news Items may be left at the following stores: The Williams Newsroom, A, H. L. Bemls and Stacey'i General Store. The Transcript's telephone calls art: North Adams 290. 381 and 292. ~~iiei$e rjuumuiiy. uiey win oe »sued only to Willlamstown residents. School-day experiences were re« ... ... I nallorl hu tHa nmi^nl an f nftV want They permit only persons residing lere and their guests to go onto the courts. Because players from North Adams and other neighboring communities are frequently found in possession of the courts when Wllllamstown residents desire to play, Mr. Hobson and Chief Royal will take steps this summer to sec to It that only ticket-holders have the privileges of the fine sur- aces. The courts are opened by the welfare primarily for the benefit of Villiamstown children and adults and this year the association was re- .ufred to dig down Into an already iver-stralned treasury so that .the >rlvlleges .could be extended again to Villiamstown residents. Whist Tonight A public whist party will be con- ucted at 8 o'clock this evening by se White Oaks Men's club In the lubhouse. Local and Personal Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Brooks to- ay returned to their home In Taun- on after visiting Mrs. Brooks' rother and sister-in-law, Mr. and ilr.s. R. Harrison Noyes of Cole avc- ue. Arthur J. Bergeron of Main street a patient at the North Adams hos- tal. William M. Kir by is conducting Is barber shop In Main street during is absence. Hancock The Transcript has received from rancls A. Manns of Lanesboro a enlal of the truth of the Item which received and published In good Ith on Saturday, announcing the arriage of Miss Dora Jones of this wn to Mr. Manns. The'latler. both himself and for Miss Jones, asked that the Transcript state that the Item was spurious and without foundation in fact, and this the newspaper does, at the same tune expressing its regret for the embarrassment caused to the couple. The Transcript Is endeavoring to learn the Identity of the perpetrator of tha hoa*, and If it U successful, will expose the person and proceed by other means at hand to discourage a repetition of the Incident. called by the alumni as they were grouped about small tables during the dinner hour. After the tables had been cleared, Mrs. Dcmpsey welcomed both the alumni and the guests. Mrs. Dempsey briefly outlined the present activities of the association as welt as Its plans for the future. She referred to the scholarships which are offered each year to graduates of the school. In the fall, she said, the association hopes to produce a play for the benefit of the treasury. It Is also considering a prize-speaking contest. The appreciation of the school administration for the support It has received from the association was expressed by Mr. Grant. He urged that tlie association continue carry- Ing on and extending the Ideals for the realization of which it was established. The note sounded by the two previous speakers was taken up by Dr. Botsford, a former principal of W. H. S.. who asked -the alumni present to do all In their power toward building a more active and stronger alumni body. From the early 'eighties down to the present, he said, W. H. S., has graduated some 4000 students. If half of this number could be banded together, he asserted, the entire school system would be greatly benefitted. The co-operation, understanding and backing of the alumni represents, he said, the heart of the school system. Judge Harrington who was presented by Mrs. Dempsey at the first president of the Adams High School Alumni association, gave a highly Informative and forceful address In •hlch.he dealt with democracy and the law In general. Willie thetoun- try Is appalled at the disregard for law, the Interest of young people, especially high school and college graduates, arc showing in better government societies Indicates that the trend will turn, he said. Small communities like Williamstown and Adams, he said, have In .heir grasp the power to exert a wide-spread Influence for good. If .he small towns would assume the task of enforcing rigidly their laws, the movement would spread into the arger communities and cities, bringing to an end .the rule of gangsters, le prophesied. Judge Harrington explained In a iraphlc manner the three general .ypes of law—constitutional, statute md common—and the two sub-dl- rlslons, civil and criminal law. He also pointed to the advantages of civilization as it Is found In Amerca today over conditions that exist n other lands. The Adams Justice lauded Amer- can democracy because of the manner In which it gives expression to Jie sentiment of the majority. In losing he said that education and ducatlon alone can bring about the good, moral mind," that Is a neces- ary element If the country is to at- aln even a better civilization. While the attendance at the ban- uet was the smallest since the first the present series was held five ears ago, It was perhaps the most nthuslastlc in the history of the association. CHIIRCHES PLAN UNION SERVICES Central Baptist and Meth-j odist Congregation Combine During J and August. GOLF CLUB AGAIN CHOOSES BLAGDEN Four New Directors Are Named at Meeting 8am P. Blagden of the board of selectmen was re-elected president of the Tnconic club at a meeting held over the week-end. Theother officers: vice president, Professor W. H. Doughty, Jr., and secretary and treasurer, Dean Hurry L. Agard, were also named for another year. Four new directors were ejected: Dr. Vanderpoel Adrian ce, Dean Agard and Walter J. Hart, whose terms will expire In 1D37, and George M. Clarke of Wllllamstown and New York city, whose term will expire In 1936. The hold-over directors are John D. Chapman of Greenwich, Conn., Edward S. Wilkinson of North Adams, Mr. Blagden, Sanford Robinson of Greenwich, arid New York, Perry A. Smedley, Benjamin C. Cooke and Frederick A. Sherman. A nominating committee of Dr. Adrlance, Dean Agard and Mr. Smedley wa* named for the coming year. LODGE WILL GET SHIELD TONIGHT Traveling Emblem to be Presented Odd Fellows The traveling shield of the Massachusetts district of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, Manchester Unity, will be delivered formally to Abraham Lincoln lodge at a ceremony in Odd Fellows' hall this even- Ing. Odd Ladies and their husbands and Odd Fellows and their wives have been Invited, After the ceremony thei-e will be a social hour with refreshments, and dancing. An entertainment also Is planned. Mai Hallett, the Great, Meadowbrook, tomorrow.—adv. While the pastors are vacatlonln the congregations of the Central i Baptist and Methodist Episco church will unite for Sunday ship during July and August, first service under this plan will ! held In the Central church on r day of next week. Not since th war days have two WllllamstowiJ churches combined for any of time. Each of the ministers will a&suml .he pastoral duties in both churchel during the other's absence. Revf Glenn K. Marquay, the Baptist pas| or, will preach on each of the fiv Sundays in July when the servlo will be held In the Central chu Rev. William T. Wees of the Metho dlst church will be heard durln| August In his home pulpit. All of the services will open at : t'clock In the morning. Because i the choice of this hour It has beej necessary to forward the hour of thj services in the Sweet's Cornerf hurch, of which Rev. Mr. Man also Is pastor, to 10 o'clock. Sweet's Corners church school wl| meet after the services and the Cen ral school will convene at the re_ ular hour, 0.30 o'clock. The Metho! dlst school has closed for the su mer. Services at the Sweet's Corner] church will be omitted during Au gust as usual. Clark Chapel Series May Close Tomorrov The regular mid-week prayer anl devotional service for members anl friends of the Central Baptist churcl will be held at 8 o'clock tomorroJ evening In Clark Chapel. The serla may close for the summer with thf worship. - The WALDEN TONIGHT 4s TOMORROW lit 7:30 — 9:18 "AIR HOSTESS" with Evalyn Knapp, James Murray and Thelmft Todd Also Selected Short Subjects THURSDAY, JUNE Z9 ON THE STAGE SKIP STEPT and LENA WGY Radio Stars In Person On the Screen "STATE TROOPER" PRICES Adults 30c Children WillianutowD classified •< AMERICAN SYSTEM—Lawn an power mowers sharpened and paired. Richard's Shop. Tel. : CHEVROLET SEDAN— for sale, model. Six wheels. Excellent cond| tlon, J300. Edward S. Clark. 83-M, FEMALE POLICE DOG—light ored, lost last week. Tel. Wllliam| town 307. MAPLE ST.—Five room teneo and garage for rent. All mo improvements. Phone 322. PUBLIC SUPPER—June 29, Centi Baptist church, 25c, children, 6 to 8 p. m. Stuffed eggs, scalloped potatoes, rolls, p coffee, gingerbread nnd whip cream. The Pownals Slugger* Take Victory Victory by the score, 32 to 0, wns cored by the Columbia Street Singers over the White Punlhomj In & recent buteball game. The batteries or the winners were Nudcau and <«ll«r *nd for th« Closer*, and Noo), NORTH POWNAL School Meeting Tonight The annual school meeting of the North Pownal Incorporated Schoo will be held this evening at 8 o'clock In the school house. All Star Nine Victorious St. Jean's baseball team of North Adams was defeated by Champney's All Star ten m. on the home grounds on Sunday by a, score of 10 to B. Batting by Burdlck and Tatro was the feature of the game and the spectacular fielding by Champney and the pitching by Wlllett contributed In making it the best game of the season. Local and Personal Mrs. Ina B. Sullivan of Springfield is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Powell. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Walsh ol Pittsfleld visited Mr. and Mrs. John Hurley on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Bcachard, Jr., and son of North Adams were guest* of Mrs. John Beachnrd yesterday. Arthur Reynolds has returned from Stnyvesant Falls where ho spent the week-end with relatives. Mrs. A. C. Henbllen has returned 10-her home in Hartford, Conn., after spending the past week with Mrs. Oenevleve Gulden." Mrs. Outden ac- companied her to Hartford for a few days. POWNAL Weddings at Panonace Recent weddings at the Methodist parsonage were those of Dr. William Dow of Bristol, Conn., to Miss Catherine Freeman of Watcrbury, Conn., and William Bllby of Rlchmondvllle. N. Y., to Miss Mary Zltko of the same place. Attend 4-H dob Event Lucy Qulmby and Ernest Llllle ol East Pownal and Helen Pierce of Pownal are attending the state 4-H club program In Burlington this week. Classes - in dramatics, song leadership and recreation are being held each morning with the afternoon devoted to recreational features. Local and Personal Mrs. Cordon Miles and son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bnker, and their baby expect to go to Schenectady, N. Y., this evening for a week's vUlt with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Grlssettl. Mrs. Grlsscttl was formerly Miss Florence Nllcs. Word has been received here that W. J. McLcnlthan «nd family, formerly of thli town and now of Valley F»ll«, N. Y.. recently had the misfortune 6TT by fire. wins their home destroyed Tomorrow's Forgotten Man Stopped His Advertising LastWeek

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