The Berkshire Eagle from Pittsfield, Massachusetts on January 5, 1971 · 13
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The Berkshire Eagle from Pittsfield, Massachusetts · 13

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Pittsfield, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 5, 1971
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13
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It tp 4 ci 0 - AOK Signet Club Plan's Warehouse Surplus Outlet! LADIES' DRESSES T (original list to $12) MACH'S FILLS b PL1ESCRI 1711ONS PROMPTLY COURTEOUSLY . CAREFULLY . let MACK'S fill your next prescription,' eo,...---------.)-4 you'll be glad you dici ' ACTT, - NT' 55 North St. 4424213 - lo;;Ei 1 ' N :taviclRESI TtLfis Mon. 11.Sot. 94, ., Wod., Thuts,, Fri 9-t .., ), t - - Land adjacent to a proposed aixed-income apartment (level. ,pment On East Street should ..öt be rezoned to an industrial lassification, the Planning tliard said last night. . It voted unanimously against le Lane Construction Co.'s pelion that the garden apartment . , oiling where its asphalt plant is acated should be 'switched. I- The Elanning Board action 1 akes the form of a recornmen!ation which goes to the City ouncil. The Council makes the , 4. Iltimate decision on zoning mat. 1 ers. I' The Wasserman Development :op Of Of Cambridge hopes to F-- 'add 200 apartments on 47 acres - t I , iwned by , the ',Association of .- ilusiness and Commerce on ' - cast - Street near the Dalton . inc. . Wasserman would seek a fed-rally subsidized mor t g age 1- inder a limited-profit program. ' Wasserrnan's ' representatives 1 say 20- to 25 per cent of the units - would -be rented to the elderly . or low-income families. The remainder would go to families I ' with moderate incomes.. .. t "Rezoning . -Lane's Property' v --$ . . . with the attendent assump- I .... -- tion that such rezoning will , eventually lead to an expanded . asphalt operation, will termt! Inate Wasserman's interest and - -result in another setback in the t t efforts of private business to t i provide adequate housing for i. low- and middle-income cat. 'l zens," said Frederick A. Rubin, i.'; president of the ABC. -I He said 'Wasserman has re- I, ceived preliminary f ederal i. mortgage approval buts. there. are strong indications it would I fall through if the zoning Were -,,, changed. 'I Other Opponents j' Others speaking against the -' rezoning were Albert - A. - Bog- t dan, execative.director of the - I Urban Coalition; the Rev. Rich- ard J. Coleman, chairman of the Housing -Action Group; and : Mrs. Phyllis DiOrio, a new t member of the Pittsfield Hots, '.1 ing Authority. I Speaking in' behalf of the re,' zoning -was Harrison Warren, Planning Board Rejects Rezoning on East Street , Bird Course To Be Given By Hendricks A two-session afternoon course on "Birds About Your Home" will be given at the Berkshire Museum by science curator Bartlett Hendricks starting next Tuesday at 3. The course, illustrated by color slides and by recordings of songs and calls, is intended for adults and teen-agers who enjoy attracting birds but twould like to know more about them. Winter is considered the ideal time to start an interest in birds becatjse there are far fewer species and identifying them is 'much less confusing then., at other seasons, according to Hendricks. The hobby can be enjoyed almost anywhere and can occupy any given time, from a few Minutes to many hours. - The best kinds Jf food and feeders and the attitude to take toward predators and such species as English sparrows and pigeons will be discussed': What kind of binoculars to use will be explained. Books to use will be suggested and easy ways to identify winter birds will be shown: A small fee for the course" will be made but advance registration will not be required. The second meeting of the.course will be Jan. 19. vice president of the Meriden, 'Conn., construction firm- -. Lane had not objected during the rezonineprocess that designated its 38-acre property an apartment zone. Warren argued that despite the zoning, theplant would remain there' and suggested that Wasserman agree to a zone-change after getting the funding. This proposal was rejected. Planning Board Chairman John J. Quinn said today the board believes that if Lane wants to expand it has "ample opportunity" to do so under the nonconforming-use provisions of the new master zoning, ordinance. Other Action In other action last nieht the rri .1 7 In other action last night the hoard: Postponed consideration of plans for a proposed mobile home park off Lakeway .Drive because- of changes ip the property boundary lines. - --Was informed that plans of Sun Oil Co.. to build,a ,gas station at the corner i of Dalton Avenue and Meadowview Drive conformed to zoning regulations. The station would go up along, a strip that Councilman Philip J. Tully Jr. fought unsuccessfully to preserve as a residential area. Scheduled workshop sessions in January and February to review the now-completed master plan for future development othé city. Heard Chairman Quinn say he believed that Pittsfield should have more than one vote on the Berkshire County Planning Commission because of its comparatively large population. Quinn pointed out that Pittsfield with a commission assessment of $9,067, based on population, has no more voting power than Mount Washington with its $7.20 assessment. The planning staff said that this one-vote per-community plan is a requirement of law. By ISABEL PARKER Marking the opening of a new year is a new brochure about the Senior Center and Council on Aging services. The brochure describes the daily' program- at the Center as well as the outreach programs offered to senior citizens of Pittsfield. The brochure is available free of charge. Stop at the Center, 258 North St., and become acquainted with the services and pro' grams of the Council on Aging. If one of your New Year's resolutions is to broaden your horizons, try one of the classes at the Center.- There are language classes and art, bridge, financial, music, books, crafts. You are welcome and there is no charge. The Senior Set iRKER ders is the man. He is 80 and al- though he recently retired his ing of a new share in the Kentucky fried- Ichure about chicken operation, he still owns and Council rhe brochure and operates the Kentucky Inn program at Restaurant in Shelbyville, Ky. as the out- Contributions are needed for ered to sen- the Golden Age News magazine tsfield. The ' which is published monthly. If ble free of you have read something which L Center, 258 you would like to have other me acquaint- seniors enjoy or if you have es and pro written so m e t hing original, on Aging. please leave it at the Center. w Year's re- The seniors club business en your ho- I meeting is Friday at 1. Every- le classes at - l one 60 years and over is invited. tre language Wdhconah Heights meets Mon- idge, linen- day at 1:30 and Rose Manor re- crafts. You sidents are welcome at their there is no business meeting Monday at 2:30. The Golden Age card party is Jan. 8 at 1:30. The public is welcome and prizes n rnnnnqinti will be awarded. New Project - Seniors have been requested to consider a new volunteer pro. iect of handling a Girl Scout uniform-exchange. This would be one day a week and would assist the Scouts dn exchanging, uniforms for the right sizes as they grew older. Call the Center if you twill help with- this project. Volunteers at the Center are stuffing envelopes for the Heart Fund. Can you give some time and a small part of yourself for someone else? It's a way to help stay young. The American Association of Retired Persons, has signed up a Colonel as a member. He's the one whop made Kentucky-fried chicken and "finger-lickin' good" synonymous: Col. San Tailor Kitmacher Closing Shop To Join ,Besse-Clarke Albert L. Kitmacher, proprietor of Albert's Custom Tailor Shop at 184 North St., has closed his business and rejoined Besse-Clarke as beackA the store's custom clothing department. Kitmacher was associated with Besse-Clarke for 16 years as a tailor before opening his own business four years ago. Stanley F. Clarke, owner of the men's clothing shop, said Kitmacher will have charge of the store's custom tailoring shop and will also he available :'for fitting in- the-ready-made de,- partment. A native of Warsaw, Poland. Kitmacher was a tailor there before coming to this country in 1949. He worked briefly dn. New York before coming to Pittsfield to join the Besse-Clarke staff. He is a member of the Masonic Lodge In Pittsfield and belongs to Temple Anshe Amunim. He is married to the former Pearl Harris of Pittsfield. They have two sons and two daughters and reside at 16 Wellesley St -Rocco Scullary Renamed Head Of School Board S. Rocco Scullery was re-elected chairman of the Pittsfield School Committee on a unani mous vote last night. Scullery, V, in this eighth year on the school board, was chairman in 1968 and last year. Also on a unanimous vote, Basin Henriques Jr., was elected secretary of the committee. By city charter, the mayor is chairman of the School Committee', but the committee elects a ' -S , , CI a, working- chairman because the -, "--:"4"" - ---!' ,---- . ealytatighili- C ,.. ourse-----r monern r oll-fed presses . - gon experts say, the Soviets oup-o-nee Loses--inayor historicallyhas ' found , Sul, printing's goingonto-f--Opened---tweanew military pilots To Be Given by time to -attend few of the school busineis- means that another schools dron In Appeal o. at Stavropol and Sara- Power Squa , -: f- board meetings. Richard II; Kidder Rennie,Avenue building may be toy. available for improved off-street At the same time, they say . , , N.Y. - The searnanship course, the ni Mayor Butler was at last SCHENECTADY, .Rich ght's organizational meeting aid H. Kidder, a native of parking- " the Soviets reopened the Boras second in a -series offered by the Suspension. -., and budget session. Pittsfield, Mass., has been 'Early Days - Oglebsk higher military aviaUnited States Power Squadron, The three-day suspension last - - named manager-service I plan- tion school, which was shut will start Monday night at 7 in summer of Ferdinand Touponce c Society . The WMEC buildings will be down in the late the auditorium of the Western from the local Public Works De- oaring - ning. gas turbines, for General , led this year when the elec- - 1950s when Electric's installation and serv- vaca Russian pilot trainingwas cur- - Mass; Electric Co., 48 Eagle St partment was in effect upheld pets High on I c e engineering tric company moves its Pitts ' department tailed because of emphasis on This course is sponsored by the this morning in District Court . ott . r 4...,-. '(I&SE). field headquarters from Eagle missiles . Berkshire branch of the Mo. when Judge Frank W. Cimini 4,10unt w a m Iv ;lye , St ree.t to a..new plant ipeingbuilt: . The - appointment. effective , Fitting into the pattern, Intel --Sealytanship Course,, otiponce Loses------ntayor historicallyhas found To Be Given by r A tune to attend few of the school p This course is sponsored by the this morning in Distrid Court a.- w' "'t" I&SE Iss"b"'"""6 k--""'"' field headquarters from Eagle missiles. .. lc"- tw,Lee. TTIA t'lpfant IV oun am , St rpo.t tr 2 now rtinnt in built , - - t...... -- 'mountain aye , Berkshire branch of the Mo. when Judge Fran k w . ci m ini w . The - appointwnt, effective hawk-Hudson Power Squadron dismisstld his petition fcpr re- The members of the Berkshire., immediately, wis announced by and is open to all members in view. , , - ' Soaring Society enjoyed a day C B. Faubion, manager of mar-good standing. , - ' . It was disclosed that Tou-' of high altitude soadng on Sun- keting for USE. - The course, which will last for ponce had failed to appear at an day in a "mountain wave." This - DISE's service network, with 14 weeksAvill include lectures Aug. 27. hearing of the state is a relatively uncommon weath- headquarters in Schenectady, on the following '-, subjects: - Civil Service, whose ruling Tou- er phenomenon caused by bigh has a team of ,more than 2,500 Equipment required' by law. ponce was appealing. . velocity . winds from the north- in Mere than 85 cities. The de-conditions affectinglhe handling. Following that date, Touponce 'west being deflected upwards portMent; comprised of experi- of boats, principles of sailing, had 30 days to file an Appeal, by I e Berkhire Hills which enced engineers, offers techniboat - .constructid-m -anchoring- ----------- 'which he had neglected to do, run enerally north and south.. , taL assistance for installation, antlinooring, docking, handling according to court officers. - S ch waves may crest at sev- testing, start-up and manage-of boats under adverse condi- Thai- rivit Corwira swot nsnrch er I thousand feet above the merit nianni n g. engineering Equipment required' bylaw, ponce was appealing.' i 1 hquipment required or law. ponce was'appealing.' . ve1octy. winds from the north'. .i conditions affectinglhe handling Following that date, Touponce 'west being deflected upwards Vof boats, principles of sdiling, had 30 days to file an Appeal, by lye Berkshire Hills which L.,r.Aboat-,constructidh -anchGringwhich he had neglected to do, run enerally north and south.. I iandrnooring, docking, handling according to court officers. - S ch waves may crest at sev- ;,,(if boats under adverse condi- e- 1 The Civil Service was repre-, er I thousand feet above . the ions; liistaid, and marlinspike. sented by. Sunny " Dupree, aThills which cause them., Three , ( The chl'irthan will be Donald deputy assistant attorney genet- pilots made flights to more than !' B. Tufts with. Charles': E. al, and. Asst. Atty. Gen. Charles 10,000 feet above ground. Others ) 'pchmitt as assistant Leeturers 1 t be William II. Atcheson, Itta"' who demurred from Tou- made' flights above 9,000, 8,000 ill ,france's petition; Asst.- City. So- and 7,000 feet. ,,,., i Wallace IL Hertel, Dr.: Herbert . 1 andick, William F. Ploutfe,' .licitor Arnold Rose represented . The Berkshire Soaring Society the Public Works Department, 71 Ow in Its third year of opera1 Lobed O. Beverslock, John B. , ( (raper, Elbert M. Butler, John and Atty. l'hamas , ,C. lion is based at the Pittsfield Woitkowski V- was counsel IAirport, . The societies two sail - .., - -' 13. McLoughlin, Donald I. Craft., - .. . , Touponce. ' . planes are launched by airplane Parrel E. Badger and John R. Rose said that Toupohce Was towing to approxitilatelr 2,000 Lloyd. Robert B. Deloye will be originally charged with insubor feet above ground near Lenox 1 thief Ilroctor assisted by Frank dination, in that he failed to Mountain and then released. i J. Comeau, Edward & Hackner I th rui IL rthtt., la Worn obey an-order. ' ... The pilot must then seek out v, B. McLoughlin, Donald T Craft, ou Darrel E. Badger and John R. R Lloyd. Robert B. Deloye will be or!, thief Ilroctor assisted by Frank dir:; J. Comeau, Edward Hackner be and Arthur M. Kern. ; . . Mrs. ' Hard Times Here , SEATTLE (AP) The eco- Of nornic situation was'so tough in Mrs.: Western Washington during 1970 membe Vie state even had trouble sell- Commt ig marriage licenses. three-y, 4 Officials in King County. directol which includes Seattle, reported College a 97 per cent drop from the pre- Mrs. ous year in the isuance of sition z - r:arriage licenses irit1970. At the lere sir sime tuiie, (here s,,:ere 8,910 111- The S , gs for divorce.. only seven early !L --iret'than the previous year. child. Mrs. Park -on Board Of Regional Assn.. Mrs: Clara Park, faculty member in English at Berkshire Community College, will serve a three-year term on the board of directors of the New England College English Association-Mrs. Park lac taugbt comp. silion and literature at the col. lee since 1960. and is author of "The Siege." an account of the early growth of an , autistic child. Albert L. KItmacher and utilize the free lift. NJII- Ninth Grade Elects Officers In recent gth-grade elections conducted at North Junior High School, Barbara Lamp Iasi was elected president; Kevin Reis, .vice president; Patricia Lynch, secretor), and Joni , Wagner, treasurer. The election was completed in 'the form- of a practical civ,ics lesson, with the voting being done on i city voting machine. N GE Promotes Richard Kidder Pittsfield Native and SNAME.- He is married to the farmer Faye Ryes of 'Roanoke Rapids, N.C. The Kidders have four children, Katrine, 11; Allison, 10; Deirdre, 6; and Nicole, 4. They live at 12 Woodstead. Road. Ballston Lake, N.Y. Southeast. Homeowners , The Berlobire Eagle, Tuesday. Ian. 5 , 19717-13 -,.. t Unit Opposes Merger Suits Twain. lg $800 000 Filed , .. ,..., . -,, The Southeast Homeowners Rights group in its fight against A , , , Assciation' s ,, steering commit- compulsory housing inspections. As Res-ult 'of -Bank , s Explosi I o on .. c.....Ant 4r1 arnnlanm- T.-.k ... asaA:....,k IN,,k tee as voted not to amalgam- Homeowners coordinator Rob-ate with the Citizens Rights ert M. Smith said yesterday Committee and the Pittsfield that the steering committee Taxpayers Association. passed a resolution stating that Its decision could deal a fatal "the interests of the members blow to recently announced will be best represented by con-plans to create a super group to centrating all of our efforts on represent the interests of a the upcoming land court aclarge segment of homeowners tion.I' here. The committee Was referring Resolution Passed to the case being taken to the state land court by Jay J. RadThe powerful and active dock, who wants to build a 100- homeowners association is !mat- unit public housing project on ed in the southeast quadrant, outer Williams Street. Some of its members had been It was the proposal to build it participating with the Citizens here. The committee was referring Resolution Passed to the case being taken to the state land court by Jay J. Rad- The powerful and active dock, who wants to build a 100- homeowners association is !mat- unit public housing project , on ed in the southeast quadrant, outer Williams Street. Some of its members had been It was the proposal to build it participating with the Citizens that led to creation of the home- . , owners group there late last Local 254 , summer. , Calling zone changes that per- mit apartments and commercial To Have expansion "illegal," the home-Owners association steering 4 Contests , committee said it must not dis- ' sipate its efforts by joining in - There will be contests for four any other endeavor. of the major offices in Local Free To Join - A 254, - International Union of Smitift said, however, that in- Electrical Workers, the union dividual members are free to for clerical workers at General join if a new grointis formed. Electric Co. plants in Pittsfield. Wliliam F. Broderick, coordi- Nicholas J. Speranzo, presi- n dent of the 450-member union ator of the Citizens Rights for four years, will be opposed Committee, said the homeown- by the incumbent vice presi- ers action means the three or- dent, Daniel Reed. ganizations will probably re- Charles Gans, chairman of the main individual groups. Local 254 election committee, The more the idea of amalgasaid voting will be Feb. 1 at the mation or merger was dis- union hall, 789 Tyler St. Gans cussed, he said, the more it ap- reported that - 75 members peared that if one was arranged attended the nominating meet- it would take a rather loose ing last night. form, With the original groups Running for vice president are retaining their identity and inde- Alan Kelly, Barry McMahon pendence. - and Alfred Shogry. For record- He said he still thinks there is ing secretary, Alfred Monti, the potential tor liaison and joint ac- incumbent, will be opposed by tion in some areas by the three Mrs. June Alexander, and the groups. incumbent chief shop steward, William Jones, will be opposed by William Wood. ' ' 'Sceltsi Says Others Unopposed Paul Nrirgilio, the incumbent HUD Visit secretary-treasurer, was nomi- 117 nated for re-election without op- " as 'Fruitful' , position. The three incumbent ' , divisional stewards also were City Council President Joseph nominated for re-election , with S. Scelsi says a Council visit no opposition. They are, Joseph with a federal Housing and u- Urban Development official in Izzo, Anthony Trapani and Ma -, - - rice Burbank. '. Boston yesterday war .'fruitThere are no contests for the4ul." . four seats on the executive' He said he and three' other councilmen discussed progress board, with two incumbents, Valmore DiNicola and Leonard and priorities on a number of Sinopoli, and two new men,- Tho-'Projects and proposals with mas Wells and Winthrop Boyd, Robert Paquin of HUD. nominated. Before giving specific details o , Onthe board of trustees, Mrs. on the trip, Sceisi said the coun- Carmelita Desmond and Miss cilmen want t meet with the mayor and the Pittsfield Hous- Josephine Cardello, incumbents, . .. .. ,, and Robert Wuinee, were nomi- ing Authority. nated without opposition. . Going with Scelsi on the trip .were Councilmen Richard , W. ,. Paul, Raymond E. Crow and G E' P r o ni o t e s William G. McLaughlin. Sun - Printing Sets Continued From Page 1 personally involved in the printing business. He is a member of the local accounting firm - of Wolfe, Adelson & Schwartt at 74 North St., and will continue with 'that firm. - , Lost Yankee In 1965 Sun Printing started a five-year downhill run in 1965 when it lost the Yankee magazine contract because its equipment could not meet the competition for newer plants with modern , facilities. - Yankee's circulation increased from from 51,000 to 175,000 a month from 1960 to 1965. At Sun It was printed on a sheet-fed press. The Yankee contract was won by the Baird-Ward Co. in Nashville, Tenn., which had Nashville, Tenn., which had During the past year, Penta modern roll-fed presses. gon experts say, the Soviets Suit Printing's goingoittofepened--two--new military pilots In the urban renewal area off New West Street. There has been speculation that, the city might purchase -the WMEC and Sun property and raze the buildings to make parking available. The 'Pittsfield Sun, forerunner of Sun Printing, was formed by one Phineas Allen, who was a nephew of the Rev. Thomas Allen, the famous "fighting parsonsl of the Revolutionary War. Three suits totaling $800,090 and stemming from ,the explosion and fire that gutted part of the Pittsfield National Bank building Nov. 21 were filed against the Berkshire Gas Co. in Superior Court yesterday afternoon. z The largest of the suits, a $750,050 action for damage, was brought by Seven Notth Street Realty Trust, which owns the building and is headed by Fred,erickM. Myers Jr. - Two $25,000 suits for damages to personal property were brought by 1st District Rep. Si!- . vio O. Conte and Dr. Sirak K. Gregory, who occupied third-floor offices which were heavily damaged. The three suits charge that the explosion resulted from negligence of the gas company. According to the complaints in each action, the company negligently constructed and maintained a gas line on the south side of the building, permitting gas to escape from the line into a vault and to seep into the building. This gas leak was the cause of the explosion and fire, the plaintiffs contend. The three complaints also contend that the entrance of the gas into the building constituted a trespass, since it was without the permission of the owner. The three plaintiffs are represented by the local law firm of Cain, Hibbard & Myers. - Tne rutsnela INationat bans and Myers announced recently that the bank would purchase the building for $250,000 and raze it in order to construct a new structure. All suits filed yesterday afternoon in Superior Court amounted to approximately $1.1Zmillion. Actions filed in the morning, 'reported in yesterday's Eagle, totaled $288,0110, bringing the total sum for the entry day to almost $1.4 million. ,Contract Action' Other major suits filed yes' ter- day included a $150,000 contract ,action brought by the First Agricultural Bank of Berkshire County in North Adams against the Mohawk Valley Aviation Co. at Harriman Airport, North Adams. The bank charges that the defendant has defaulted on a security 'agreement and an $85,000 loan made in January 196S Atty. Kelton M. Burbank' of Pittsfield is representing the bank in the case. A $100,000 suit stemming from a two-car accident was brought by Arthur Catalano of Richmond against Patricia S. Berth-Rizzi and Donna M. Sinclair, ligence specialists believe; is the apparent shortening, by four Or five months, the customary four-year Soviet, pilot training courke. Some of the Soviet expansion may involve output of more het.. icopter pilots, suggesting the Russians have taken note of widespread and successful U.S. use of choppers in Vietnam. C B. Faubion, manager of mar- been --- speculation tba' i"- th :.- tne apparent snortening, by tour en specu t e city keting for I&SE. - -- - Or five months, the customary might purchase the WMEC and - I8ISEs service network, with four-year Soviet, pilot training Sun property and raze the build- headquarters in Schenectady, course. - - ' . , ings to make the available has a team of 'more than 2,500 parking Sonie of the goviet expansion The 'Pittsfield Sun, .forerunner in Mere than 85 cities. The de- - may involve output of more hel- of Sun Printing was- formed by partMent; comprised of experi- icopter pilots, suggesting the enced engineers, offers techni- one Phineas Alien, who was a who -- - Russians have taken . note of nephew of the Rev. Thomas ,caL assistance for installation, widespread and successful U.S. Allen, the famous "lighting par- testing, start-up and manage- use of choppers in Vietnam. son'.! of the Revolutionary War.- merit, pl a n n i n g, engineering The quality of Soviet jet pilots There was an Allen in the-Sun services and training on GE me- is regarded as high. company at least until 1925 Ac- chanical, nuclear, electrical and - - However, unlike the United -cording to The Eagle's files, electronic equipment. . Mrs. Esther Allen Himmelsbach States, the Soviet air force has Kidder joined GE tn. 1954 on not fought in more than 25 -years of Chicago was a stockholder in the test engineering program at - - ' except for a reported dogfight the printing company that yea. r. Lynn, Mass., and from 1956 to with , Israeli jets over the Suet 1957, was assigned to the Virgo Founder Phdineasi Allen in, Canal area earlier this year. flormednh s readers inl t e open- steam turbine and generator. The Russians are said to have ng edition on tTat .1he ti cl named and gas 'turbine departments. taken some ,losses in that scrap e paper he Sun, ' and he From 1957 to 1961 he served as In against experienced Israeli pi--, set the vaner's goal as follows. , a-field- engineer in Philadelphiti----!-- - ---- ---------- - - lots.- --- , "As that great luminary am- - , Pa:, and from 1963 to 1965, as a North Vietnamese pilots were mates warms and illumines the- - gas turbine specialist for the At- ' lantic district. From 1965 until trained in Russian schools and world, so it shall be our bumble toward the end of the U.S. 1 lot to imitate, so far as this our assuming his present. position, bombing campaign in 1968, were he served as area manager, me-. fighting U.S. pilots en pearly clinical and, nUclear, in Balti- ' Eaton Says Allen-de , even terms. , . -, - more, Md: , , Although the American ana- He received his bachelor's de- ,Wants U.S. Friend lysts indicated the growth of the gree in marine engineering - ' Soviet pilot training program from New York State Maritime SANTIAGO, Chile (AP) CY was related to the problem with China and the resultant buildup College. A veteran of the U.S. rus Eaton, 87-year-old Ohio in-. Navy, he Ls a member of ASME dustrialist, says Salvador Al- of Russian forces, along the bor- . . . lende, Chile's new. Marxist pres der,- they 'said the Mideast situa? . dent,- wants to hive relit- tion also is -involved. tions with the United States In increasing aid to the Arabs, "and all the countries of the the 'American authorities said, world." , - the 'Russians have stretched Eaton talked:with newsmen their pilot resources by sending after an interView with - Allende units, advisers and instructors lasting. about an bear. -- to Egypt and-some of her allies. - - 0 I both of Pittsfield. Catalano seeks to recover for personal injuries and property damage sustained in the two-car accident on West Housatonic Street in April 1970. In another $100,000 suit, Edward and Ellen 'Sinderman of North Adams filed an action against Alphonse J. La Rochelle of Williamsburg, seeking dam. ages for injuries sustained in a two-car accident in October 1979. Bus Injury' Ella A. Daly of Dalton filed suit against the Dalton-Hinsdale Bus Line, Inc., of Hinsdale for 875,000. The plaintiff contends that the bus company, through one of its drivers, allowed her to enter the bus in an unsafe place and that she fell and was seriously injured. In other entries yesterday afternoon.. - Jane Mary Hoffman , of Pittsfield is suing Nesbit's Garage, Inc., of Pittsfield and Robert S. Briston of Fittsfield for $25,000 for injuries sustained in a two-car accident on North and West streets in December 1968. Everett E. Harris of Pittsfield, on behalf of himself and his minor son, Gregory E. Harris, is suing Francis B. and Barbara Hayden, boar of North Adams; for 825,000. The tort suit stems from a two-car accident in North Adams in August 1968. Gilds and Charles Monteros from a two-car accident on the Soviets Warn Dalton Division Road in Janu- pry 1970. U.S. on Peril -To Visitors MOSCOW (AP) The Soviet Union has warned the U.S. government ,"normal conditions" cannot be guaranteed for Americans in Moscow and other Soviet cities be.cause adequate protection is not given Soviet citizens in the United States. Tass news agency carried a brief report sayidg a note relayed kkaZie State Department in Washi ton -protested what it called the. "continuing hostile campaign conducted by Zionist organizations" against Soviet institutions and citizens on US. territory. Jewish groups in the United States and elsewhere- in the world have been protesting trials in the Soviet Union of Jews in connection with the attempted hijacking of an airliner in an effort to go to Israel. Jewish informants in Moscow, reported today that two trials scheduled to start this week in Leningrad have been postponed a day without explanation. little circle extends, those bright Maddox Singing 6 6 qualities of the celectial orb. "It shall never be the object of Differeizt Tune i this paper to ,darken, misinform n s A T Ed or mislead its readers." s ertn, , . ATLANTA, Ga. Soon to leave the guberriatnrial dais to Somets Said ,. propagate his -ownparticular , brand of patriotism a the . To IncreasegoodJife, Lester Maddox, r- s outgoing Phief executive, . - . has announced that he will 'Jet Pilots . launch a singing career. The unconventional politician, WASHINGTON (AP) The who sought and won the lieutenSoviet Union is increasing its ant governorship in November supply of mili.lary pilots in a because Georgia law prohibits move linked chiefly to the Rus- consecutive terms by one goversian-Chinese feud, U.S. military nor, says he will record pa- Sara- governor reports. triotic and religious themes. During the past year, Penta Some of the records wi l simply gon experts say, the Soviets provide, a musical background , "ene(Lwe-t SlItaevyiropornillitrdy pilots. Sa . for -his mnnol ilips, while the schools tavernor plans to sing to the aetov. -, companiment of a group on the , 4-.. so, both of Pittsfield, have entered a $25,000 suit against David and John. Bade, also of Pittdield. The tort action is the result of a two-car accident here in January 1969. William Marauszwski of Pittsfield is suing Mary Whalen of Lenox for $20,000. They were involved in a two-car crash here in November.1968. Bazil Kline of New Lebanon, N.Y., has brought a $20,000 suit against Robert Driscoll of Lee. The tort suit stems from a two-car accident in Lenox 14 months ago. Daniel C. Zavattero, in behalf of his minor son, Michael J. Zavattero, both of Pittsfield, filed suit against Ralph M. O'Connell of ,Pittsfield for $15,- 000 for damages stemming from a two-car accident on Francis Avenue in February 1970. Evelyn J. Schnopp of Dalton and Bess Koulgeorge- of Pitts--field are suing Michael J. Yurkevicios of Dudley for $15,000 as a result of personal injuries sustained by the plaintiffs in a two-car accident in Springfield in May-1970. ' - Arthur Carlow, on behalf of his daughter Mary Ellen Carlow, both of Adams, is suing Joseph Fachini of -North Adams for $15,000 damages stemming from a two-car accident in North Adams in November 1968. ' R. Moyer of Pittsfield is suing Thomas L. McFalls and Joan McFalls of Pittsfield for $10,000 for .damages stemming Texaco, Inc., of New York City is suing Maitland C. Dewsey of Chester for $10,000 in a contract action. The gas company 'cIaims that Dowsey has' not paid or $7,546.08 worth Of goods which he ordered from it. Take good care of yourself this winter Join AAA. , The most beautiful winter wonderland can 'quickly turn into a winter nightmare, if your car breaks down in a snowstorm. But you can easily cover yourself against tbe winter woes of driving with the full protection ot an AAA membership. - You'll appreciate knowing you have first-priority, 24-hour emergency road service protection ,relt when you don't need it.' 'AA4 makes driving more fun in winter and all year long. Find out about all the member benefits by Cilling IA today. I. For friends you cat; ' --call-on-whertveryou-go.,---1 196 South St. 445-5635 I., SHOP THE STORE WHERE :YOU COME FIRST FIRSITATIOUAL SUPER ADAMS GT. BARRINGTON LEE PITTSFIELD riden, during 1 . i desig 0644 i. ty an i , if i' . lespite ',, tId re-I that ', zone- , fund- ' ected. ill irman ty the ''' ? Lane ample 4. , f er the ons of ordi- . , , - 1 , '. : , 3 : , A , .. , - AOK Signet Club Plan's Warshous Surplus Outlet! . LADIES' 11 9 7 IDnEssEs 11 1 ,, (original list to $12) 0 1 Iii:dito V 1,141"rolikeirrelle01 4 11110111111ein --- T ....00.11111111111 1 ' . V . tt..................--"H71: ) ilft ' ,,,ACIt 2). . . , ,. ORES , PIESOMPOON StRViCE , ablim- at .mi.

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