The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on August 11, 1960 · Page 11
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 11

North Adams, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 11, 1960
Page 11
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THURSDAY AFTERNOON, AUGUST II, l?40 THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT ELEVEN Offside - Is boxing in Ihe revival stage in Berkshire County? It would seem so, judging from a look al the card to b« offered tomorrow nigl* «t Glover's Bow! lit the Friday Night Amateur program. Eight Berkshire boys are listed to appear. That cerlainry Indicates that the ring game is far from drawing Jl* brealh in Berkshire. Old Timers noling Ihe fact that elghtboys are on the card tomorrow night, recall the days when Northern Berkshire had more than ita share of good fighters such as Milt Sample, Young Bard, Frankie DuBois, Fiore Maruco, Harry Lagess and before them the late Lefty Major, Chuck Prevey, Tony DlLego, Young Josie and the Gates brothers and numerous others nnd of course In the amateur ranks Joe Maruco, a champion, now trying to bring back the boxing game to the Berkshires. * + * Football fans, curb your spirit when your team wins this fall and don't tear down the goal posts. The Massachviselts State Senate yesterday passed a bill imposing penalties of 550 lo $200 for unauthorized removal of fool- ball goal posts. The bill is the aftermath of an accident last fall in which a Foxboro girl was killed when fans pulled down goal posts after a high school game. One of the falling posts struck her on the head. * * *· One of the more Interested spectators last night at Ihe Little League game in Wiltiamstown when Holy Name heat Rotary to win the loop championship was Hank Bunoski, one of Williamstown High's greatest athletes, who is currently teaching on Long Island and who is spending a few days at his former home in the College town. Hank was captain of the 1933-34 Williamstown High basketball team regarded by many as the best to represent the school with a 174 record and which won the Northern Berkshire and the Small School titles. * + * Bunoski also played football and baseball at Williamslown and starred in bolh and later he plsysc! al St. Bonaventure College. Bunoski told President Ed Perry of the Williamslown Little League, a teammate on the 1933*34 court team that Williamslown should be proud of its facilities for Little" Leaguers. During the game Hank also had a pleasant visit with Lou Thetrien with whom he played semipro baseball on the old Incarnation team. * » * The pic-six pool at Rockingham Park yesterday rewarded one perfect selector with $16,713.80. The player picked winners in each of the final six races on the program. In the minor pool of 30 per cent, 23 persons each picked live ol the last six and won $311.40 each. * * * The Boston Celtics announced lo- day Ihey will open praclice sessions at Babson Instilule in Wellesley Sept. 19. The National Basketball Assn. champions will play eight exhibi lion games wilh the Los Angeles Lakers in New England and also tour the Pacific Coast. The first NBA game for the Celtics scheduled at Boston Oct. 22 against Ihe Detroit Pistons. * « · The Boston Patriots of Ihe newly organized American Football League will be unveiled before the hometown fans Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock in Harvard Stadium. Furnishing Ihe opposition will be the Dallas Texans in a charity game. Coach Lou Saban's charges, fresh from lop-sided victories over Buffalo and Denver, will go against the highly touted Texans at full strength and also at full steam in an effort to impress (he Boston grid fans who wil] be expected lo follow and support the team's fortunes this fall. * * * Sponsoring the initial home game will be the Ciliiens Participation Commitlee headed by Mrs. Kay Furcolo. Proceeds from the contest will be used to purchase recreation equipment and other such items for the patients in Massachusetts 26 public health and mental hospitals. While a large gale ticket sate is anticipated, advance sales have been arranged at the Har vard A. A. office, 60 Boylslon St., Boston Patriots Office, 5.22 Commonwealth Ave., and University Club, 40 Trinity Place, all in Boston. * * * You'd like to own a harness horse? It's an idea that probably has occurred to many of those who have watched the trollers and pacers al Saratoga Raceway and Hinsdale. In fact, several area residents have joined the ranks of stand ardbred owners since the Spa nlghl harness racing track came Into being in 1941. But as those who already have joined the ranks can advise, would-be new owners should be prepared for the financial costs Involved in this hobby. Th,e purchase price of a har ness horse -- which can range tnywhere from a couple of hun ired dollars up to the sport's record auction figure of $125,000 -is not all there is to it. * * · · Your horse needs equipment. For a trotlcr, if you play it "· By Tom MeSh«n» close lo the vest, you can get by for $1,073.50, which should cover the essentials. If you want quality the cost would be about $1,400, for essentials. Of course, If you have a pacer it's more expensive -- you can add about $44.50 for Ihe essentials. Figuring your horse has no quirks or faults (maybe you have Ihe one horse in 100 without 'em), lhal requires special corrective equipment here's what you'll need. Harness for a trailer runs between $150 and $480.. Then you need quarter boots for his front feet (about $22), hind-shin-ankle- speedy cut boots ($38 to $53 a pair), possibly a shadow roll ($7.50), a stable sheet ($9), blanket ($15 to $30), coolers ($20 each, and you need at least two), a sulky for racing ($350 to $450), a jog cart for training ($275 to $375), assorted sponges, buckets, baskets, currycombs, scrapers, hoof cleaners, brushes and stable towels (at about $100), and » whip ($8.50 and up). Then you might remember that upkeep and repair on what you have bought will cost about another $200 each year. t · · If your horse is a pacer, you can save hetween $38 and $53 on protective foam rubber boots for his hind legs, unless your pacer cross-fires (hits himself when he races). However, you'll probably have to add $80 to $106 for hop- pies', which most pacers wear to help keep Ihem on gait. Then, there are bills for training, driving, caretaking and feeding, plus others for shoeing and veterinarian. To be sure, the owner's role is not for a poor man. But for one who can' afford it, owning a standardbred can be fascinating. It's a participation sport where the owner can lake a personal hand in the caring of, jogging and possibly even the training and driving of his horse. Ham Richardson in Two Tourneys SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. (API- Ham Richardson, the one-time top-ranked U.S. player, now plays tennis "for fun" even though he's eighth · seeded in the Eastern Grass Court Champiorahipe which resumed today after Wednesday's rainout, "I'm only going to play in two tournaments," Richardson said, 'this one and the National. And I don't expect to win either of them." Richardson, who lives in nearby Fanwood, N.J., took a week's vacation from his Wall Street investment desk to compete in the Eastern. In other third round men's matches, top-seeded Rod Laver, ihe Australian champion, plays Rudy Hernando, Detroil, and second-seeded Ron Holmberg, Brooklyn, N.Y., opposes Allen Fox of Los Angeles. League Leaders New England Vignettes Cope Cod Will Not Forgef Kennedy Sojourn This Year By WALTER K. MEARS HYANNIS PORT, Mass. AP)A New England Vignette: The hand-shaking, shutter-snapping tourist crowd at Stn. John F. Kennedy's aummer home has W «° k «P "» tourists from pushing on It. Once, a section ol ihlnned out, but Cape Cod won't scon forget the three weeks the senator spent there after winning he Democratic presidential nomination. Kennedy left for Washington Sunday wilh a promise to relurn whenever he can -- perhaps Ihis weekend. "Win or lose," he said, I'll (vlwnys remain a Cape Cod- der." This was welcome news lo the says Kennedy's crowd appeal has produced healthy jump in busi- less at the summer resort. » * · A tourist trickle continues to view Kennedy's white, rambling summer p l a c e a few hundred yards from Nantucket Sound. But t's small compared with the days when the candidate was at home o *. parade of Democratic polit- cal leaders. A detail of police guards kept people moving along the street in ront of Kennedy's house, down to he side fence where tourists were allowed to wait for a glimpse of .he candidate. It was strictly no loitering and no picture taking in front of the Kennedy place. A high, recently- erected fence blocked the house from view, anyhow, except for a gap at the driveway. When tourists stopped there and started to aim tlieir cameras, police asked them to move alon?. 'No picture taking," an officer told one man. Then, as the tourist walked a w a y , the policeman turned and said in a low voice "I fie 1 Associated Press) American League Baiting (based on 250 or more at bats) -- Minoso and Smith, Chicago, .317; Skowron, New York, .316. Runs -- Mantle, New York, 90; Maris, New York, 79. Runs baited in -- Maris, New York, 92; Skowron, New York, 77. Hits -- Minoso, Chicago, 132; Smith, Chicago, 128. Doubles -- Skowron, New York, 26; Runnels, Boston and Siebern, Kansas City, 23. Triples -- Fox, Chicago, 9; Robinson, Baltimore, 7. Home runs -- Maris, New York, 35; Mantle, New York, 27. ' Stolen bases -- Aparicio, Chicago, 31; Landls, Chicago, 16. Pitching (based on 10 or more decisions) -- Coates, New York, 9-3. .750; Perry Cleveland, 14-5, .737. Strikeouts -- Bunning, Detroit, 155; Pascual, Washington, 120. National league Batting (based on 250 or more at bats) -- Larker, Los Angeles, .345; Mays, San Francisco, .338, Runs -- Mays, San Francisco, 80; Mathews, Milwaukee, 75. Runs balled in -- Banks, Chicago, 88; Aaron, Milwaukee, 83. Hits --· Groal, Pittsburgh, HO; Mays, San Francisco, 134. Doubles -- Pinson, Cincinnati, 30; Cepeda, San Francisco, 26. Triples -- Pinson, Cincinnati and White, St. Louis, 8; Aaron and Bruton, Milwaukee and Kirkland and Mays, San Francisco, 7. Home runs -- Banks, Chicago and Aaron, Milwaukee, 30; Malh- ews, Milwaukee, 25. Stolen bases -- Wills, Los Angeles, 27; Pinson, Cincinnati, 25. Pitching (based on 10 or more decisions) -- McDaniel, St. Louis, 10-3, .769; Law, Pittsburgh, 16-5, .762. Strikeouts -- Drysdale, Los Angeles, J75; Williams, Los Angeles, 143. Minor League Results (Ily the Associated I'rcu) American Assn. Minneapolis 2, Charleston 1 (17 innings) Dallas-Fort Worth 4, St. Paul 3 (10 Innings) Louisville 3, Denver 1 Indianapolis 4, Houston 3 International League Toronto 5-3, Miami 3 6 Buffalo 1, Richmond 0 Columbus 3, Rochester 1 Montreal 2, Jersey City 0 lope nobody asks me where we got the authority for thai." · » · When Kennedy made his periodic trips to shake hands at the side fence, police stood by and Iho barrier collapied and parl of it hit Kennedy. Afler that police leaned against Ihe fence from Ihe inside while tourists pressed against it from without. "I've been making like a fence post for days," said one officer. * * * Kennedy's neighbors took a dim view of the whole thing. They complained about the traffic, the Chamber of Commerce, which tourists in their usually-peaceful Area Officials Will See Battle Group At Work Tomorrow Representatives of city, town and county governments In the area will see at first hand tomorrow low a modem Army combat mil- They have been invited by Col. Herbert E. Eitt, commanding officer of the 1st Baltle Group, 4lh Infantry, 2nd Infantry Brigade, now engaged in two weeks of Hanger-type training from a base n the Zoar section of Charleraont, o witness a two-hour demonslra lion at the camp. Mayor Louis J. Diamond, City Council President Fred B. Windover and City Clerk Cornelius E. D'Brien were invited lo represent North Adams. The mayor is on vacation and neither Mr. Windover, who is acting mayor, nor Mr. O'Brien was able to accept secause of the press of business, jut Mr. Windover designated City Councillor Daniel J. Hawthorne to attend as representative of the mayor. Also invited were the se- ectmen of area towns--Clarks- jurg, Florida, Savoy, Charlcmont, Monroe, Heath, and other towns in the area through which the troops are operating--and the Berkshire and Franklin County Commission rs. The demonstration will start at 10 and will end when lunchepn Is served to Ihe guests. Meantime, the members of the Baltle Group prepared loday to launch the first actual combat maneuvers of the field Iraining period. Divided into 10 platoon- size palrols of 30 lo 35 men each, Ihey were assembled today for briefings on raid and ambush palrols which Ihey will slart tonight at 6.30 nnd carry on through the night and tomorrow at least In reconnaissance patrol training operations yesterday and the day before, their mission was to Iry to locate elements of a myth ical Aggressor force but to avoic contact wilh them. In Ihe operations starting lo- nighl their mission will be to raid the enemy positions and lo ambush his patrols in order to seize prisoners from whom in formation as to the strength o his forces and armament. may be obtained. Trucks will carry Ihe troops out of the base camp at G.30 am drop Ihem off at the widely scat tered points where their patrols are to slart when darkness falls To avoid detection, their hands nnd faces will be blackened, their dog tags will be taped and their gas masks strapped to their legs way to the beer cooler and hackwhere I can thaw him out in a Ho muffle the noises these items n 47 seconds and from a stand-,hurry." joften make, and they will have ng start. Is that a track record?"| ,.j owr ^ e d ru g s t ore up theitheir insignia concealed so thai The boss and his wife were,!,,^ Now ( h a t y OU people are no light will be reflected from This watch I got for the green neighborhood, and the park i n g problem. One woman said she couldn't get Into her own driveway at times. The Hyannis Port Civic Assn. tried lo seal off the SCO-family colony, asking town officials to erect barricades on the two roads leading into the area and bar outsiders. That was turned down. A Kennedy neighbor, fed up wilh the tourists who walked and parked cars on the edge of his Inwn, turned on a perforated hose and left it running. The spray kept people walking in the street and was far more effective than a no parking sign. Most of the grass at the roadside washed away. « · · The tourists came from all over. As Kennedy walked along shaking lands with volers, one tourist was hoisted aloft on llje shoulders of a companion to lake photographs over the heads of the crowd. As he snapped Ihe shutter, rolled Ihe film and snapped again, he shouted in a French-accented v o i c e "Montreal, Quebec, senator, Mon treal, Quebec." Hal Boyle There Are Even Some Remarks That Tire Supermarket Clerks honeymoon, and my husband says he wants a nice home-cooked meal. Can you lend me an ice pick and a can opener?" "I don't know when junior climbed into your frozen loot compartment, hul his teeth are chattering and he looks kinda "Hey, Jack, I wheeled all the ] 3 i ue . Don't you have any place NEW YORK (AP) -- Remarks :hat a supermarket clerk gets tired of hearing: "Do you have a health food department for dogs? The doctor las put our pooch on a salt-free diet." you lake back this 12-pound rib; coun[er _; roast? We don' teat meat that expensive ourselves." ! Why is it your hamburger al- supposed to come for dinner last' sc |i m g aspirin, I don't suppose'these ornaments. They will be night but they didn't show. Can u . d mind 1{ j put m a grocery carrying heavy weapons and . ,.. , ..,. ..,. , j .».,' thcir orders are , 0 Wfllk Indian style, lifting their feet high, pu ting them.down toe first as they move through the forests, to avoic noises from crackling twigs anc brush. Mrs. Downey's Enfry Into Red China ' Delayed by Floods HONG KONG (AP)--Mrs. Mary Downey of New Britain, Conn, had lo postpone her trip into Red China today to visit her im prisoned son John because floods washed out the railway line on the Communist side of Ihe border There was no indication when Mrs. Downey might he able to make the trip as torrential rains ways looks red on top but not at the bottom?" "You seem to stock everything except B-grade movies. When are you going to put them in?" * + · "I want that woman arrested. Just because I beat her to the last jar of pickled relish, she deliberately ran me down with her shopping cart." "Hey, Jack, I just saw a bad head-on crash over by Ihe stack of canned peaches. Betler call sn ambulance." "Twenty-three dollars and 46 cents? Your machine must be woke. I figured it in my head at You betler add 'em up again." "Yeah, get the buns and baked beans here, Mabel, and we'll get :he frankfurters at that new supermarket 10 miles down the road. They're a penny a pound cheaper there." "We Just got back from our stamps don't work anymore. Can you fix it while I wait?" "I wns jusl standing by lhat big stack of canned grapefruit when this woman comes along and, naturally, being a woman, she has to pull out ihe bottom can. No, I don't want a bandage --I want a lawyer." "Yeah, here's my wife's grocery list. She wants a dozen eggs, a magazine, a pound of cheese, a package of hairpins, a container of milk, some mouthwash and half a dozen men's undershirts, medium size." · » * "Gee, I only got $10 wilh me. Maybe if I put back the com and the detergent and take a smaller sack of potatoes--or do you think it would work out better If I forgot the lettuce and swapped the. watermelon for half a dozen or-! w " e continuing. Jritish Seamen's Strike Spreads, Queen Mary Held SOUTHAMPTON, England (AP) --A seamen's strike spread hraigh British ports today and he liner Queen Mary was.forced o postpone sailing for New York. The strikers seek higher lay. The Cunard liner had aboard more than 1,000 passengers, most of them homebound American ourisls. She was due to take on 15 others at Cherbourg, France. Cunard said more than half the iner's 1,200 crewmen joined the trike. ; About 1,400 vacationers bound or France and Channel Islands 'ere stranded aboard two British railway steamers." Tlie striking seamen art demanding a pay hike equalling 11.20 a month instead of the $7 iccepted by their union. The ba- ic wage is $93 a month. Overtime nd efficiency bonuses make take- iome pay aboul 60 per cent ligher. Cold, Soggy Night ·iolds Tanglewood Attendance to 993 Cold and soggy weather last night held attendance to 993 al he final chamber music concert of the 1960 Berkshire Music Te ,ival at Tonglewood, Lenox. The audience was the smallest at any of the six chamber music concerts on Wednesday evenings this season. The Kroll Quartet gave las evening's concert in the Thealer C o n c e r t Hull. It performed Haydn's String Quartet in C Ma jor, Op. 54, No. 2; Walter Piston's First String Quartet, and Beeth oven's String Quartet in F Major Op. 59, No. 1. Tomorrow evening the Bostor Symphony Orchestra will give th opening concert of this season'! final series. Another will be pre senled Saturday evening and th( last performance ol the season will be given Sunday afternoon at 2:30. GE Employe Insurance Coverage $1.6 Billion The General Eleclric Co. has announced that employes enroll ed in the C7E personal acciden insurance program have signed up for coverage totaling $1,618, 150,000. The new personal accident In suu-ance, which provides eligibl employes an opportunity to obtain accidental death and dismember mcnt protection, in addition I .hat already .available under th General Electric insurance plan became effective July 1. Initial enrollment opportunitie: were provided in most location, during the week of June 20 to 2- so that employes who wishei could have their coverage begin promptly with the effective dali of the plan. By July 1, 65,000 em ployes, about 40 per cent of those jligible, had signed up for this insurance. The first benefit payment un der the new coverage was mad* ast week when benefits were said to beneficiaries of an em ploye who was killed when a train struck the car in which she was aiding. The accident happene during the July 4 holiday week ;nd, just few days after 'h lew Insurance plan became e! lective. Florida Mrs. Wilfred Swill-- MOS-SSl! anges?" "Your bags are getting stronger. I got all the way to the corner last night before it broke." Coach Takes Dim View of Officials MORGANTOWN, W. Va., (AP) -- U. S. Coach Pete Newell is preparing his team for the worst in B u c h h o l z Basketball is a game of habit. All are used to taking charge and handling the ball most of the time. It's hard to get this group to learn to play as a team. H takes time and we don't have much of that." basketball officiating at the Olympic Games later this month in Rome. "It's not that there won't be good officials there," Newell said. "It's just thai they will be from different countries and in some cases won't speak the English language." Newell said he even has been calling fouls "backwards" in praclice sessions al West Point, N. Y. "We want our players to get used to any kind of call so it won't upset their game," Newell said. "After all, there's no use arguing with the referees. Some of them won't be able to understand you anyway, and others won't even understand one another." Newell said 'nis Olympic team still is not in playing condition. He doubts they will be before the invasion of Rome for the games starling Aug. 25. Newell was handed what has been regarded as an enviable assignment. Among the iuper-itar« on the t«»m are All-America! Jerry West of West Virginia, DtrriJI Imhoff of bis own California team, Oscar Robertson of Cincinnati a^d. Jerry Tucas of Ohio Stale's national champions. Out this assignment Isn't as easy as it looks, Newell sold. "Everyone of Ihfse players were stars in their college days. In Tennis Event BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP)--Earl Bucliliolz and Chuck McKinley, the St. Louis youngsters who led the Uniled States Davis Cup team to victory over Mexico in the American Zone semi-final, have entered the 80th annual National Doubles T e n n i s Championships Aug. 21-28. The entry of the 19-year-old pair was announced loday from Longwood Cricket Club, sile of Ihe competition. Adrian Quisl of Australia and Jean Borolra of France, Iwo all- time court stars, comprise another entry. Borotrn, famed as the "Bouncing Basque," and Quist, non-playing captain of Ihe Australian Davis Cup learn, will play, in both the men's doubles and the men's seniors for players over 45 years of nge. Similar Statistics DENVER, Colo. (AP) -- Two drivers with lh« same name r the ame red light at the same time and were arrested by the same patrolman Wednesday. Neilher of Ihe men had seen nor heard of the other before they met at the siren call of patrolman James Snide. Their driver licenses listed them as George Pnppns, 38, «nd George Papnas, 37, bolh of Denver. Mrs. Downey has a two - week ·isa to visit her 30-year-old son ?ho Is serving a life term ir Peiping on communist charges o espionage. She is one of two Americans granted permission recently to visil relnlives serving sentences in China on charges of espionage William C. Walsh of Cumber and, Md,, is expected lo cross the border Sunday from China after visiting his 69-year-old broth er, Roman Catholic Bishop James E, Walsh, who is serving a 20 year term in a Shanghai prison Springfield Brokers Enjoined by Court BOSTON -- A preliminary In junction has been issued by U. S District Court Judge William T McCarthy, enjoining DiHoma Alexik Si Co., a registered brok er-dealer in securities, of Spring field, and three of its individual from violations of the anti-fraud provisions of the Securities Ac of 1933. Philip E. Kendrick, administra tor of the Boston office ol Securities and Exchange Com mission, said loday Ihe injunctior had been issued following a hear Ing before Judge McCarthy. H said the individuals named alon; with the firm are Agostino Di Roma Jr. and Edward F. Alcxik partners, and Roy Vaycr, n sales man. Kendrick said the SEC charge was that the defendants, In Ih sale of common stock of Form ula 409 Jnc., had made untrui statements of material facts ani omitted to slate material fact concerning, among other things the volume of sales of Formul 409 Inc., customers for ita prod ucls, endorsement ol the product lack of compctilion, the financia condition of Ihe company, iL dividend policy and its ability I pay dividends. Open Kindergarten "ests on Monday : orUnder-AgeTots CMIdYen too young to enler kin- ergarten in the public »chcols 'ill lake menial maturity tests tartlng Monday morning at the dark Hopkins School. The test re- ults will determine eligibility for arly entrance this fall. The tests, arranged with par- nts by previous appointment, will egln at 9 o'clock and continue nroughout the week. Testing ses- Ions for early kindergarten en- ranee will also be held through next week at the Mark Hopkins School. Those to be tested are young- ters whose fifth birthdays fall elween Oct. 2 and Dec. 31 of this year plus those who were too r oung to enter kindergarten last 'ear but who have since had private training and are applying for admittance to the first grade this year. Corporation Buys St. Pierre's Store Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. St 'ierre of 18 Temple St. have sok 31. Pierre's Variety Store and Dairy Bar at 321 State Rd. to Bonniesue Inc. They closed their last week. Handy Helpers Club Plans for Exhibit The Handy Helpers Garden 4-H Club met last night at the h6mi of Frank Zappula, leader. Tin club members prepared for the county vegetable judging conies held this afternoon and eveninf at the West Street Grange in Piltsfield. Plans also were madi for an exhibit at the 4-H Fail in Pitlsiield Aug. i9 and 20. Voter Registration Tonight and Tomorrow A regislralion of voters will hi held tonight from 7 lo 8 al Ihi Hoosac Tunne) Town Hall in Pre inel 2 and nt the Town Hall in Precinct 1 tomorrow from 2 to and 7 to 10 p. m. At Camp Drum Pfc. Wesley H. Briggs Jr. !s training at Camp Drum, N. Y with the Reserves. He left Salur day morning with the group. Hi name and rank was incorrecllj staled in Salurday's paper a Pat Wilson Briggs. "ersonofs Mrs. Wilma Poirot and son Curtis, have relumed to the horn of Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Polro after visiting Mrs. Poirot's moth cr, Mrs. Anna K. Jones in Rut land, VI. Mr. and Mrs. Russell MacDor nld and sons, Peter and Davic of Conway are spending a few days with M.r. and Mrs. Stewar Hunkler and children, Waller an Colleen. A new bird found on New Brit nin Island in the Soulhwest Pa cific has been named "cichlor nis grosvenori," after Dr. Gilber Grosvenor, chairman of the boar of trustees of Ihe National Geo graphic Society. Blast Damages 2 Negro Homes n Chattanooga CHATTANOOGA, Tcnn. (API- Two Negro homes in a racially mixed neighborhood were damaged early today by an explosion, tone of the nine persons in the louses was injured. Police speculated that the ex- ilosion was caused by cither a lomemade bomb or stick of dynamite tossed about midway he- ween the homes of Robert Lee Woods and Mary JoUy, «. Puts Time Limit On Castro Regime MIAMI, Fla. (AP)--The Cuban political situation has affected a real estate transaction here. Two Cuban couples, seeking to ease a house, refused a lease beyond Jan. 1. They told the realtor Ihey would return lo a "Castro-less" Cuba by hen. Prize to Sneezer With His Eyes Open MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (AP) -Can you sneeze wilh your eyes open? Probably not. A Miami Beach hole! is offering one-week expenses paid vacation lo anyone who can. Mr. and Mrs. St. Pierre openec the store and dairy bar in No- ember, 1958. Allen Gable of Lee Kindled the transaction for tin new owners, but it could not be earned today what plans owners have for the establish ment. LEGAL Stamford Folks Curious to Hear About Highway Plan Many Stamford residents are planning to attend tonight's preliminary highway hearing at the Center School at 7 o'clock, when Vermont stale Highway Department officials will explain plans lor a proposed reconstruction ol Rt. 8 between that town and rteadaboro, it was learned today. No definite opposition to th* project or its route has been voiced yet, it was reported, but townspeople in Stamford have expressed interest In learning exactly where the new highway will run, and if it is likely to affect present property values. Stale officials will be on band a half hour before the opening of the formal hearing to answer individual question* about the plans. In the Hospital Orrin Hall of 28 Jackson St. is a patient at the North Adams Hospital, where he was admitted yesterday for treatment. Mrs. Marion Vernon of 850 Church St. Is undergoing treatment at the North Adams Hospital. She was admitted yeitw- day. GAGLIARDI'SJNC. MORTGAGEE'S NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE By virtue and in exteutlon of th* power of sale eontafned in a certain mortgage given by THE CHESHIRE NN COflPORATfON to the GREYLOCK NATIONAL BANK dated December 15, J945, recorded wilh tJie Northern Berkshire District Registry of Deeds, Book 446, Page 353, thereafter assigned by GREYLOCK NATIONAL BANK lo ETHELYNE G. FRANK by instrument dated January 26, 1950 and rccoitfed with the aforesaid Rag- Islry at Deeds, Book 422, Page 64 and further assigned by said ETHELYNE G. FRANK to GERALD GRAVEL, TRUSTEE by Instrument dated February II, 1955 and recorded with said RegTstry of Deeds Jn Book 422, Page 105 and he, GERALD GRAVEL. as Tnilee, being the present harder, of said mortgage, for breach ol the condition of said mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing, the same will be sofd at pubNc auction at 11 o'cfock In the forenoon on Thursday the 25th day of August, A.D. 1960 the law office of GERALD F. GRAVEL, Esq., 81 Park Street, Adams, Massachusetts, all and slngufar tha real estate conveyed by said mortgage and therein described as fallows: "FJRST PARCEL: Beginning In tha easterJy line of the highway, at the northwest corner of the house lot now or formerly owned by Owen Turtle; inence running north 35" e a s t thirteen and one-half (13 ] /) rods to land formerly of R. C, Brown; thence au(li 56° 10' east twenty-six and one half (26^) rods lo land now or formerly ol George D. Stowell; thence south 34',i° west (ifleen and one-half [15ii) rods lo a stone Jn the line of land now or formerly of Albert S. rarnum; thence north 51" west, ort land now or formerly ci said Albert S. FarnuJTT, Jackson D. Farnum and Owen Turtlt, twenty-six (26) rods to the place of beginning; containing two and sfx 1enth [2,6) acres of fand, be the same more or IBIS. "Excepting and reserving that parcel of land heretofore conveyed by Mary A. CalJahan to Evelyn S Lamb, by deed dated September 30, 1935 and recorded in the Northern Berkshire Registry of Deeds, Book 414, Page 53, but conveying to the mortgagee herefn tht easements reserved therein. "SECOND PARCEL: Another piece or parcel of Janrf formerly owned and occupied by Caplafn Daniel Brown as a home but now used and occupied as a hotel and known as the Cheshire Inn, and being the same premises described In a deed from Ezra Baker to said Danrel Brown, dated Match 18, JS15 and described as follows: "Beginning at a stake and stone on the westerly line of the h;gh- way on the southerly side of trie brcok running across the road i little northerly of safd Baker dwelling loir thence running northerly 31* east nfnn (9) rods lo a pin; thence westerly 21° north six (6) rod* to » stake and stone; thence running parallel with the highway, eight (8) rods and twenty (20) links; thence easterly 26° south five (5) rods and twenty (20) link! to tha point or place of beginning. ' "THIRD PARCEL: Beginning at a point ten (10) feet south from the southerly line ol the house lot, so- called, known as the Cheshire Inn, in the westerly line of said highway; thence running westerly three hundred Ihlrty-ttve 3-35 feet to a pin driven into the ground twenty- nine (29) feet southerly of trie land now or loimerly of John Rofe note; thence northerly to n pin diivcn into tna ground twenty-nine (29) feet to the southerly line of said Roffnole's land; thence easterly ilong tha southerly line oi said Rofenole's land to Ihe Cheshire Inn property; thence southerly along tho satd westerly line of said Cheshire Inn property to Ihe southwest corner of said Cheshire Inn properly; thence easterly along said Cheshire Inn property to said highway; thence southerly along the westerly Una of said highway ten (10) feet to the place of beginning; containing about three.fifths (3/5ths) of an acre of land, more or lets, "Excepting and reserving from the aforesaid thr«i parcels of land the land taken by thi Common- wea r th of Massachusetts for highway purposes, by taking dated August 23, 1927 and record«d In safd Registry, Book 397, Page 114. "Being all and Ihe same premises conveyed lo the mortgagor herein by deed of Mary A. C all a ha n, dated December 15, 1945 and to ba recorded at said Registry. "Including all furnacef, manteli, gas and electric fixtures, plumb- Ing, screens and screen doors, awnings and fixtures of whatevei kind and nalure, at present con latncd In trie building located on said mortgaged premises or here- aftOr placed therein prior lo the full payment and discharge of this mortgage." Said prcmlsei will be sold subject to all outstanding Hens and encumbrances recorded prior lo the mortgage first above named, if any, and lo all outstanding and unpaid taxes, and other liens, municipal I fen* or ·asements. If any. T«rms »f sale; One Thousand po In Cllh or by c«rtlN«d ch«ck, to b* paid by the purchaser at the time and plat* of tale, balance upon Under of di«d within ten (10) day* Following the approval and conflrm^- t/on of i*fd sale by 1h« Superior Court, at trift law office of lha said GERALD F. GRAVEL. Esq., 81 3lr«et. Adams, Massachusetts Other terms, if any, to b« announced «| lh« lime and plxc* of *·!*. GERALD GRAVEL, Trustee Present hoMer- of said mo f I gage July 28, Aug. 4, 11. WASHER DISPENS ritTIR $7O°° f ^0 Allowance More If Your Washer Is Worrtt More! IT FILTERS OUT LINT BLENDS IN DETERGENT AUTOMATICALLY! · Automatic sudsing--blends detergent into swirling wash water! · Lint-free washing--hundreds of nylon filaments whisk out lint ^nd fuzz! · Normal cycle for regular wash, Gentle for finer fabrics'. · 5 wash-rinse temperature combinations- including cold-water Wash! · Surgilator*agitator action gets all clothes cleaner! · Double acrylic enamel finish for rust prevention! Tmt TERRIFIC CLOSEOUT BUYS! · TWO 1959 30" ELECTRIC RANGES. · ONE 1959 COMBINATION WASHER-DRYER. · ONE 1959 ELECTRIC DRYER. NO BETTER VALUES ANYWHERE! Plus Usual Service and Guarantee. AGLIARDrS *SRV1C£ AFT-ER SALES Ml UNION STREET DIAL MO 3-374* Open Thursday Until 9:00 P. M. Closed Friday Evenings For Summer.

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