The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on April 3, 1939 · 5
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · 5

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North Adams, Massachusetts
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Monday, April 3, 1939
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5
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THIS WORTH ADAMS TRANSUHU'T. JilUftlJAX, Arxilu 3, CHURCHES TO NOTE J . HOLY WEEK HERE Palm Sunday Ushers in Lent's Final Period PALMS GIVEN OUT Week-End Special Services for Catholics Will Start With Mass Holy - Thursday. Holy WMk. the most solemn week In the church calendar, was ushered In yesterday at the local churches with the observance of Palm Sunday. In the Catholic churches palms were blessed and distributed to the congregation and .in some of the churches, processions were held depicting Christ's triumphant entry Into Jerusalem. The Passion, one of the longest gospels ever written, was also read at all the masses while the congregations stood. All the churches of the city were filled at all the services. The statues and crosses In the Catholic churches are draped In purple as a sign of great sadness. On Thursday and Friday of this week the office of the Tenebrae will be chanted by the priests. This service derives Its name from "darkness" because this office was formerly chanted during the night. Thursday of Holy Week is called Maundy Thursday from the first word of the antlphon, "A New Commandment I Give You"'. It is a day which commemorates the institution of the Blessed Eucharist at the last supper or pasch eaten by Jesus and His Apostles. At the mass the Gloria In Excelsls Deo is chanted during which the organ peals forth Its most glad tones and church bells peal forth to be silenced at the conclusion of the chant, until Holy Saturday when they ring out again when the Gloria is intoned. The feature of the mass on Holy Thursday Is the procession of the Blessed Sacrament when the Hast that has been consecrated for the mass of the pHe-Sahctifled is carried in solemn state to a lateral altar where It remains until Good Friday morning. The altar of repose is lavishly decorated with flowers and lighted candles and all during th day members of the congregations of all churches pay visits to the dhurches for meditation and prayer. On Good Friday the grief of the church is so great that the salutary sacrifice of the mass is omitted. The church presents an atmosphere of grief and penance. The altars are stripped of ornaments, the sanctuary is draped In black. The stations are followed in all the churches and a relic of the true cross is venerated at the services. On Holy Saturday the services comprise the blessing of new fire and the incense; blessing of the paschal candle: the singing of the prophecies; the blessing of the baptismal fonts; the singing of the Litanies and the masa terminates with the intoning of the vespers. During the chant of the Gloria the organ peals forth, bells sing out and the purple veils which have covered the statues and crosses since Passion Sunday are removed and tho Alleluia of Joy is heard In the anthems and antlphons. Services take on a more joyful air; there is expectancy and gladness in the chantlngs of the choir, white vestments are used in contrast to the sombre purple; candles are again lighted and altars take on a festive air. Lent ends at noon on Saturday. Best Defenders . University, Ala. (IV) The Crimson Tide of Alabama of last season was rated first In the nation as a defrn-aive football team. Alabama's opponents were held to gains of 77 9 yards per game. Your Finest - Food GOOD MILK! Drink Lots of It o It builds health and energy, and it's economical. To be sure it's rich and pure, be ure it's FOSTER'S fresh bottled milk. FOSTER DAIRY FARMS TEL 476-W2 Are You Goinr to Wear Those Old GLASSES With Your New Sprint Outfit? Look Into the mirror and note how they compare. We will make you a liberal allowance for thent toward a new, up-to-date pair. DR. GEO. W. BRADLEY Optometrist 509-511 New Klmbell Bldg. Telephone 25S0 Mora than 40 yean in N. Adams Graduates 1 Carl Quirk, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Quirk of 32'i Wheeler avenue, graduated March 30 from Dodge Radio Institute In Valparaiso, Ind., ! upon completion of radio broadcast ! nolncprliiff A orHnt nf 5tt .In. eeph's high school in 1934, Mr. Quirk recently passed Federal Communications Commission examinations for Second Class Radio-telegraph operator's license, First Class Radiotelephone operator's license. He also holds an amateur license, his station being W1LPI. GOODWIN-ISSUES PLEDGE STICKERS Containing P r o m i s e of . Motorists Not to Speed in Congested Areas. Boston, April 3 Automobile stickers containing the promise of motorists not to exceed 25 miles an hour in congested areas or 50 miles an hour under the best driving conditions were issued yesterday by Register Frank A. Goodwin in a new drive to reduce motor fatalities. The stickers, which will be offered to all car owners during the semiannual motor inspection this month bear the inscription: "I Promise-Not Over 25 in Congested Areas and Never Over 50." "In order that Massachusetts may continue to be the safest state in the Union," said Goodwin, "it is hoped that, every owner will permit the placing of this sticker upon his car." In his weekly report yesterday, the registrar said 10 persons were killed in automobile accidents in Massachusetts, as compared with five during the corresponding week last year. Eight of the 10 were pedestrians. Total deaths this year to date were 112, seven more than the number killed at the corresponding time last year. Dinner Party Given For Clifton Powers Clifton B. Powers, dictator-elect of North Adams lodge of Moose, was honored at a dinner party given in Moose hall Friday night by a group of 45 members of the lodge in honor of his approaching mar- i rlage to Miss Ruth Molino of I Springfield which will take place in Springfield on April 10. After, the dinner, which was prepared by Michael Gamare, incoming vice-dictator, assisted by John Klley, remarks were made by all present. Michael Gorman, a trustee of the lodge, served as toast master. Mr. Powers was presented several gifts, including a smoking stand. Mayor Francis J. O'Hara Grandfather 2d Time Mayor Francis J. O'Hara became a 'grandfather for the second time on Saturday when a son was born at the Port Chester, N. Y., hospital to his son and dau,hter-in-law, Mr and Mrs. Francis J. O'Hara, Jr., of Larchmont, N. Y. The mayor's son, an attorney, is counsel for the federal housing administration in New York city. President Bowman To Address Kiwanis Club Grover C. Bowman, president of North Adams State Teachers college, will be the speaker at the weekly luncheon meeting of the Kiwanis club in the Richmond hotel tomorrow noon. Personal Paragraphs Mrs. Fred Slnderman of the State Road is confined to her home by illness. Miss Jean Windrow of Lasalle Institute is spending the spring recess at her home on Davenport street. Corporal Lawrence Lallberte of Company K has returned to his home at 20 Meadow street from the North Adams hcpital. Mrs. Charles Hartman, who has been a patient at the North Adams hospital, has returned to her home on Eagle street. j Albert Hardy, a student nt the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston, is spending a few days with his parents on Bradley street, Mr. and Mrs, B. A. Miller have returned to their home on Marlon avenue after a three weeks' vacation spent in St. Petersburg, Fla. 1 Miss Marie Perkins of Church street has resumed her studies 'at Mt. Holyoke college after spending the Easter recess at her home. Mrs. J. Elliot Overlander of Springfield is spending a few days at the home of her parents, Dr. and Mrs. A. A. McDonell of .Qulncy "street Dr. and Mrs. McDonell are observing their 51st wedding anni versary today. i i Miss Elizabeth .Veazie, R. N., and !Mlss Nina Collette, R. N..,both ol : this city, have accepted positions a i nurses at Belle vue hospital in New York City. They will start on their ! duties tomorrow. The young women :re graduates of the North Adami. Hospital Training School for Nurses. CUT EXPECTED IN LOCAL WPA FORGE As Result of Orders From Washington to Mcdonough About' 35 Will Probably be Dropped From Payroll at End of Current Week. About 35 local WPA workers will probably be dropped from the payroll at the end of this week as the result of orders received by Col. J. J. McDonough, state administrator, to cut the state-wide personnel from the present figure of 120,000 to 110,-2dfi by the 8th. Local work relief officials had received no specific orders in connection with the pending cut today but on a percentage basis it was calculated that about 35 would probably be taken off the local payroll if the command from Washington to the state WPA head was carried out. There was believed to be a possibility that the order might be countermanded or amended if Congress in the meantime should enact the supplementary relief appropriation asked by the President. Col. McDonough, after- receiving the order from Washington announced yesterday that the cut would be spread evenly over the state and that the Western Massachusetts area with headquarters at Springfield would lose 1,110 workers. H: did not break down the figure to show how many would be dropped in 'individual communities, however. Col. McDonough's announcement said the cut would not only be distributed evenly on a geographical basis but also among types of projects and that relative need of WPA workers would not be considered as all are now assumed to be needy as the result of a recent investigation which led to the dismissal of tho.se who were found with resources of their own. St. John's Consecrates Chalice And Ciborium A chalice for church use and a cibcrium lor use in private communion, were consecrated yesterday at the 11 o'clock service at St. John's Episcopal church, by the rector. Rev. William Crittenden. The chalice and ciborium are the gift of Mrs. George B Flood in memory of her father. William Arthur Gallup. Local Intelligence A permit for repairs to the ; house at 76 Chase avenue has been: granted to Joseph Tallarico. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. James A. Hardman. Jr.. of Clarksburg, at the North Adams hospital, Saturday afternoon. The flowers at the Universalist church on Sunday were given By Mrs. Harry J. Hewat, in memory of her father, George Stockwell. The regular meeting of the I. R. T, club will be held this evening At 7 o'clock instead of at 8 o'clock as previously planned. The city building inspector has Rranted a permit for repairs to the house at 505 Union street, owned by E. A. Bresett. ; The flowers at the Methodist Episcopal church yesterday were given by Miss Hazel Chappie in memory of her parents. A son was born on Saturday at the North Adams hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Battory of 35 Potter place. A dauzhter was born at the North Adams hospital yesterday to Mr. and Mrs. Edward ONeil of lo Leonard street. A daughter was born today at the North Adams hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Vincelette of 85 Birth street. The St. Jean Baptist society will hold a regular meeting tomorrow evening at 7.30 o'clock in Moose hall. A social will follow. The senior choir of the Congregational church will hold a rehearsal tomorrow evening immediately following the Lenten service. The Daughters of St, George will hold a penny social following their regular meeting tomorrow eve niug in Eagles' hall. The meeting of the executive board of the Universalist church planned for April 7th has been postponed to April 14th on account of Good Friday. The World Wide guild will meet for supper tomorrow evening at 8.30 o'clock at the church and will attend the union Lenten service in a body. The Fortnightly club will meet tomorrow afternoon at Elm Manor. Members are expected to bring in their contributions for the Visting Nurse. " Tho rrgular meeting of the Central Labor Union, which was scheduled for tonight and which was postponed because of Holy-Week, will be held on Tuesday evening, April 11th. The meeting of St. Elizabeth Gui.d scheduled, for tomorrow aft ernoon has been postponed one week. Members of the Guild and of the Woman's Auxiliary will meet 'at the parish house tomorrow afternoon at 1.30 o'clock to attend the funeral of a late member, Mrs. W. E. Whitaker. Flowers at St. John's church yesterday were given in memory of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Moore by their daughters, Miss Mae Moore and Mrs. Walker of San Diego, Calif.; In memory of Aaron Dorr Wright by his children, and in memory of the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Garratt. Reports on Us" highly successful annual Easter sale, held on Saturday afternoon and evening In the churcn parlors, will be given at a meeting of the Ladies' Aid society of the Fiitl Universalist church at the hurch on Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Mrs. B. A. Miller, Mrs George H. Bedford and Mm. V. Herbert Gordon will be the hostesses. Better Tie Up Pet Glawackus; Safari Will Hunt Him April 8 An expedition to hunt down and try to capture the "Glawackus," reported to have been heard screaming and to have slain dogs In the vicinity of Ancram, and Boston Corner. N. Y., is to concentrate on Indian Oven Cave, Ancram. on Saturday. April 8 under the leadership of Clay Perry, expert Pitts-field cave-crawler, and author of the recently published book on caves, "Underground New England." About a dozen cave-hunting and wild-animal hunting enthusiasts have been invited or have volunteered to Join the expedition which will center at Millerton, N. Y. at 10 o'clock in the morning, equipped with various weapons and gadgets designed to capture, subdue or at any rate to drive the Glawackus away. A "beautiful blonde cavewoman" reported to have "been seen" in Indian Oven Cave sometime ago by cave-crawlers also will be sought. Leon H. Busy of Housa tonic, who describes himself as an expert at hunting ghosts, has volunteered to help capture the cave-woman, whom he says he believes is a spirit. Donald Stillman, editor of the Rod and Gun column, New York Herald Tribune; George F. Burns, news photographer of the Albany Times-Union, and Dewitt 8chuyler, columnist on the same paper; Ned K. Anderson, chairman of the Hou-satonic Division, Appalachian Trail Conference and expert caveman of Sherman, Ct.; Peter Haworth, editor, and Benson V. Beneker, associate editor of The News, Millerton, are among the prominent persons who will Join the expedition. Arthur Palme of Pittsfleld. leading cave-photographer; Roger Johnson of Springfield, pioneer cave-explorer in Massachusetts and New England; Richard F. Logan, B. S., Clark University geologist, and George Dill-man, Pawling School biologist and botanist, Pawling, N. Y., are to be among the party. Walter Prlchard Eaton, recently a cave enthusiast who believes he has a cavern with an underground stream In it on hts estate at "Twin Fires," Sheffield, Communications "Excessive," Not "Nominal" Editor of The Transcript: Replying to Councilman Ernest Rosasco's article applying a formula which a number of other cities use and finally came to the .conclusion that $41 per thousand taxes for North Adams was "nominal indeed" I wish to say I do not agree with him but call it "excessive" taxes and am wondering why the tax-payers are not saying something about it. I received a letter from Rep. Eric Nelson down near Boston who said any small city properly managed could be carried on at a $32 tax rate and he was going to introduce a bill In the Legislature to that effect. This story about silk stockings and cigarettes reads all right and (say it quickly) $2.36 per week don't seem much but the tax-payer must remember that there are 52 weeks in the year, and besides the taxpayer has to pay for water used besides. If the poor of the city have to be taken care of, take care of them, but cut down on other expenses or pretty soon everybody will be poor duced 26 a"d asked if that amount and then who is going to pay taxts, ! would nl sufficient. The judge or help "carry on the burden"? ilooked at hi and, said: ,"Now, il ls In your same issue I see about all m tu t0 bf dcafJ ad f'u"lb- The the unpaid dog taxes. Who looks1 n e,n ,pducf?1 'Jf'u1 after that, and why are they not'u .JT ' ' v"f ,V paid? - You can't have an auto a week but they know about it and when you get the bill you have to pay or pay extra later. John Monahan. Blackinton. A Real Service Editor of The Transcript: I believe that Councilman Rosasco has given a real service to the taxpayers in his analysis of state, county and municipal - taxation. The Brookings institute tells us what the hidden taxes amounf to every time we let a draft into our change pocket. It is a fact that the $3,000 home Owner could not sell It in North Adams today for $2,000. This is the basis, "selling price," upon which property is supposed to be assessed, but seldom is. With the fictitious price set up it would appear to be a more accurate estimate cf a man't i """"clHi1W0"n lo m , ,7 m "bnniob wji uaviv(,iuuuu Ul ill lii- :omc. Twenty dollars a week is a high average for North Adams labor under present conditions. Therefore the little home owner with his $3,- 000 property, with the hidden taxes included is really paying nearer $250 a year than $123. That is, 25 ol his income. This ls- considerable les than the . Brookings institute figure. I leave the real analysis to Mr. Rosasco's better ability and sincerely hope he will go into it. People are becoming tax conscious as never before, and we are up against it as never before. With the utmost respect for Mr. Ro.-.asco's statement, I want to point out that it is strictly ex-parte, designed possibly to ease the iron into us for this year's tax rate. My father used to say that It wan good legal strategy to so present the cast that your opponent had to thresh old straw. You cannot do this by telling half the truth. I hope Councilman Rosasco will now proceed to give us the figures for the total cost of government, A sidelight on new construction, pensions and welfare will be most acceptable. Faxon Bowen. New Goldfish Eater Makes Title Claim Chicago, April 1 3 (P) John Patrick, a Junior t the University of Chicago, has claimed he has surpassed all of the collegiate goldfish eaters. He ate mosf of two phonograph records on the campus yesterday! while a group of co-eds watched breathlessly. ' "Fellow students," announced Patrick alter his musical meal, "I did It for alma mater. I have proved, I hope, that the University of Chica1-go is superior to Harvard, where student ate 24 goldfish, and to Penn State, where another guy ate 25, with catsup." i was invited but is en route to Death Valley- to hunt Gila monsters and other wild life of the desert The Glawackus hunt was first agitated In the vicinity of Boston Corner, where the residents of the Roellff Jansen Kill valley believe the Glawackus originated, although it has been called the "Glastonbury Klawackus" by Connecticut residents. Mr. Busby, a cave and wild animal expert, declares that the Glastonbury beast is not a Glawackus at all but the "Tripodero Nutmegienses," a still st ranger beast than the Glawackus, equipped with a blower snout with which it shoots clay pellets at its prey. The Glawackus Is declared by scouts from Millerton to have been trailed from Boston Corner, through the Blow Hole out of Hell's Acres, over Brace mountain and down across the valley to Round Knob, in which is Indian Oven cave, a huge cavern that was discovered by a dog which the Glawackus killed and the hunt will concentrate on this cave, a deep limestone cavern with a chamber 75 feeUhigh, a waterfall in the bottom. 90 to 100 feet underground and an attic full of bats. The photographers hope to be able by special filters and apparatus to register the "amorphous outline" of the Glawackus on film or plate In the cave even if it is not visible to the naked eye. ' Clay Perry places his trust In the possession of a genuine wild hill billy, which he says he discovered last summer in the vicinity of the Cat Hole cave at Konkapot-on-Konkapot, near Mill river and not far from Gomorrah in the town of New Marlboro. Mr. Perry will not rnveal what his "hill billy" is until the meeting of the Dope club of Pittsfield next Tuesday evening at the Rip Van Winkle in Pittsfleld where it will be on exhibition. He hints that he believes it possesses magin properties and when pointed at any strange animal such as a Glawackus. a Tripodero or a Gias-tacutus will subdue it instantly if pointed hard enough. "MUTE" DEFENDANT FINALLY SPEAKS Lee Police Chiefs Insistence Has Results Claude E. Lawley who claimed in district court at Lee he was a deaf mute later found his hearing and speech. The Syracuse, N. Y., man was arrested by Chief of Police Frank T. Coughlin on charges of peddling without, a license and misleading advertising; After many notes were passed on a pad between Judge Bart Bossidy and the defendant the judge found him guilty and continued the case until Wednesday for investigation. Chief Coughlin, who arrested the necktie salesman, was certain he recognized the man and that he could talk. After Chief coughlin told him that he was going to wire Syracuse and have a man sent here to identify him, and that he would have to pay the expenses, he said he would talk. He was then taken before Judge Bossidy, who imposed a fine of $20 on each charge. Lawley then pro been arrested many times but that he was the only man that had made him talk. Key Witness' Suicide Cancels Court Action The suicide of Paul Pobielgo at Conway Friday resulted in the dismissal in district court in Greenfield of operating to endanger charges against Waldo Corbett, 20, of Ashfleld. Pobielgo, who hung himself in the Conway woods was to have been a key witness against the defendant. Mr. Corbett had pleaded not guilty following an accident a month age, when his car crashed into a fence on the Sunset trail in February. Pobielgo, according to state police, had been the only witness to the accident. Rosario Ross Given Party On His Birthday Mrs. Yvonne Ross of 26 Charles street entertained a group of friends at her home on Saturday evening at a surprise party in honor of her husband, Rosario Ross, who was observing his birthday, There were 23 guests present. Piano selections were given by Mrs. Ross and by Mrs. Cora Dupuls, Alexis and Edmund Dupuis, Mrs. Alice Marceau and Mrs. Marion Roy, Specialty dances were given by Mr. and Mrs. Exlmir Dupuis and Impersonations by Leonard Martin. Square dancing was enjoyed, with Raoul Dupuis acting as "caller". Lunch was served by Mrs, Ross, assisted by Mrs. Francis Therrlcn. Mr. Ross received many gifts, Son Rescues Mother Wallham, Mass., April 3 rP) Mrs. Florence Leyland, 42, ill for four months, was assisted to safety by a son, Kenneth, 17, Saturday after the boy was awakened by smoke from a Are which did $1,000 damage to their bungalow home. Firemen rescued a aog overcome In the cellar and revived the animal by artificial respiration. Easter Monday Dance 1 Monday, April 10 Downstairs Dance Hall ELKS' CLUB Qordon Benoit and His Swing Club Orchestra Dance Lunch Entertainment Admission 75c Make Reservations at the Club TEL 428 ! LIFTING BAN ON - PARKING IS ASKED On North Side .of Union St., Between First Bridge and Cliff St. Removal of the ban on parking on the north side of Union street between the first bridge and Cliff street is asked in a petition bearing 17 signatures which was filed at city hall Saturday for presentation to the city council at its monthly meeting tomorrow evening. The petition asks ttiat instead of the complete prohibition of parking along this section of the street which was put Intq effect when the city's new parking and traffic ordinance was adopted late last fall, r time limit iike that which was applied under the old ordinance be decieed with parking permitted inside this time limit. It is exf5ected that the petition will be referred for study to the council committee on ordinance;-, which had previously disapproved two other requests for changes in the new law, one seeking the removal of the parking ban on tlx east side of Eagle street and tin-other a return from parallel to angl? parking on Main street west of State street. Museum Sponsors Dances As Educational Program The Berkshire folk festival at the Berkshire Museum of Natural History and Art, Pittsfield, at which Sammy Spring, old-time fiddler anc caller of Otis, will play, will be the first of a series of dances to be staged at the Museum as educationa' activities, it was announced toda; by Miss Laura Bragg, curator of the museum. Closely following Sammy Spring'.' festival on the afternoon and evening of April 18 will come a program April 22, by Si Lan Chen, well known Chinese dancer whose appearance ;s being sponsored by a local committee for medical relief in China. Some Russian ballet dances are to follow later and meantime the museum is giving a series of classes in European folk-dances, free of chaise to interested students of the terp-sichorean art. Sammy Spring, although he is busy making maple syrup on his farm on the banks of the Farming-ton river these days, has found time to compose a new song in honor of Uic Berkshire roiK Festival, to oc sung there by himself. He calls it "Berkshire Folk," and it is dedicated to the natives of the Berkshire Hills, of which Sammy is one. Sammy Spring ls going to the world's fair, too, with his fiddle and dances and songs. He has received a favorable response from the world's fair committee on special events, stating that if a sponsor appears he and his troupe might appear during '.'farm week" at the fair. Sammy will have a sponsor if the plans of the Pittsfleld Dope club work out as they usually do. The Dope club will take Sammy and his musicians to the fair, as entertainers on their excursion, anyway. Grant Permit For New House On Franklin St. Herbert Hodgson of 656 State road, rural mail carrier at the local postoffiec, is starting the construe-! tion of a new dwelling on the cast side of Franklin street under a ycr- mit issued by the city building in spector. The house, which Mr. Hoogson is building for his own oc cupancy, will be a one-and-one-half story frame structure and will con- f tain five rooms. C.-J. Slade has the construction contract. Durant-Pinsonnault Mr. and Mrs. Robert Campbell of; 329 Eagle street, announce the mar-, riage of their niece, Miss Ruth May Pinsonnault, daughter of Wilfrid Pinsonnault of this city, and the late Mrs. May Pratt Pinsonnault. to Edward James Durant, son of Mr.: and Mrs. Alexander Durant of, North Hoosick road, Williamstown. j The wedding took place on Saturday evening at 8 o'clock at thei Baptist parsonage with Rev. Dr. Arthur T. Fowler officiating. The; attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Clar ence Jepson of Stamford. Vt. The bride was attired in rtc crepe with black accessories and ?. corsage bouquet of gardenias. Mrs. Jepson wore navy crepe with rose, accessories and her corsage bouquet, was of Talisman roses. After the ceremony a reception was held at the home of Mr. and1 Mrs. Campbell and later Mr. and Mrs. Durant left for a wedding trip to Boston. Upon their return theyj will reside at 1475 Massachusetts avenue. The bride has been emoloyed in! the office of the Arnold Print Works, and the bridegroom ls employed by the Sprague Specialties Company. FOR SALE Business at 40 Eagle St. If interested apply at once. P. J. KANE SHRINE POTENTATE NAMES ASSISTANTS To Provide Contact With ....... HIS liODies Among the personal representa - tives of Norman P. Dempsey of Springfield, illustrious potentate of; Melha temple,, Shriners. named by him to provide a direct contact be- A $25 Surprise Look at these $25 Spring Suits and tell us if you ever saw more style packed into a garment costing ten dollars more. In every size and color, in every suit or topcoat we're putting every- thing possible on the ball. And we've found that it's a highly successful policy to surprise our customers when a surprise is most welcome - - - that's when a man looks down at the price ticket. Spring Suits . .$25.00 The New Stetson Hats .... $5.00 Spring Shoes ,.$3.95 - $6.50 C. H. Cutting & Co. A PAYS f OR ITSELF WITH SAVINGS! 1 iff ' hi (l " . M K I' ITS FREEZING (; I (j SYSTEM HAS Ill 4- '- W . 1 1 t' i A Wl i J ' ihrfj T "Ji"t .REEZING with no moving parts saves you money in the first place because there's no wear, and secondly because you get the same low operating cost , year after year. Then, too, you'll find Scrvel styes you more on food . . . thru better protection, leftovers saved, permitting you to buy it quantity prices without risk of waste. These savings total up to an amount which usually more than pays your monthly installment. Come in see Servel Electrolux, the gas refrigerator, today! huiiiirti .cw- muy m mi. i 1 Norlliern Berkshire eas Cbmpanu Gua and electricity ' ' NORTH AAW-fta4Kl AW0"4tftWft WUArVN-rt VMNtai tween the potentate and all his nobles and who will be called on to perform many duties for the benefit of the temple and its membership during the coming year Include tho fnllott'lnff hv rilxtrlcts: l rinxrv L. Spoffordj, Pittfleld. John E. Mason; iDalton and Hinsdale, William W.- Howe; Great Harrington and Housa- tonlc, Henry A. Stevens; Stockbrldge, DwiKht D. Hopkins: Greenfield. , Bernar&ston and Northfleld, Philip W. Foster; Shelburne Falls, Guy W. Downer; Orange and Athol, Frank A. Howe; Dcerfleld. South Deerflcld and Whately, Dclirrr M. Jewrtt. NO MOVING PARTS in its freezing system PERMANENT SILENCE i CONTINUED LOW OPERATING COST MORE YEARS OF DEPEND-ABLE SERVICE CONTINUED SAVINGS THAT PAY FOR IT

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