The Berkshire Eagle from Pittsfield, Massachusetts on June 19, 1976 · Page 6
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The Berkshire Eagle from Pittsfield, Massachusetts · Page 6

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Pittsfield, Massachusetts
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Saturday, June 19, 1976
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Page 6
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6--The Berkshire Eagle. Saturday. June 19.1976 Local, regional securities (Representative interdealer quotations at approximately 2:30 p.m. ,, ,, . , Friday from the NASD. Prices do not include retail markup, Collaborative for -A--1--I-... . . . . . . r Educational Needs unanimously Educational collaborative to hire full-time executive Directors of the Berkshire markdown or commission.) I Over the Counter Conifer Group Rittsfield National Bank Multi-Bank Financial Rricndly Ice Cream Corp. Berkshire Gas Co. Exchange Transactions Bid Asked MH.-4 Il'/4 5D 52 voted Wednesday night to establish a full-time paid executive officer's post to administer what they see as an expanding demand for services and, possibly, handicapped persons in need of physical therapy or special in-home care not now provided by local school systems. The present executive officer is Holland G. Duval, superintendent of the Adams-Cheshire Re- Crompton Knowles Corp. General Electric Co. Kimberly-Clark Corp. Mead Corp. Pfizer, Inc. Sprague Electric Co. Textron. Inc. Northeast Utilities Ethyl Corp. ay/* 21 is ao'/i Hi Low Close Change 14 56*4 44ft 23 29ft 12'/4 26 KM 42 56'/4 43 7 s 22'/4 28'-2 12 lOVb 40 14 56 1 /. 44'/4 22* 29'/« 12'* 25 7 « 10V4 41 7 /8 + 'A + ft + 1V4 4- K + '/4 - Vi + 1% Mutual Funds to handicapped young people in gional School District, who was this county. At the same time, the directors in their first reorganization since formation of the collaborative two years ago elected Richard K. Cooper of Dalton as i chairman. Robert S. Wicksman of Williamstown, vice chairman, and Marguerite Tristany of Lee secretary. Cooper succeeds Paul H. Wagner of Pittsfield. who was the collaborative's first chairman. instrumental in organizing the collaborative in 1973 and 1974. But Duval said Wednesday night that he doesn't have the time to devote to collaborative administration and that a full-time person should be hired. He advanced . his proposal "because this is an opportune time,"he said. He pointed out that Carol Ann Smith, who has been program director for the education of the deaf, would be resigning in two Sangiovanoi Berkshire Capital Fund GE Savings Security Net asset value ;The above quotations are furnished by First . ration-member of the New York Stock Exchange. Dow Jones stays over 1,000 N E W YORK ( U P U - The Dow Jones industrial average, plagued by profit taking, lost ground but stayed around the 1,XK) level Friday while the rest of the stock market registered a gain in heavy trading on the New York Slock Exchange. ;The Dow average of 30 blue- chip industrial stocks lost 1.31 ppints to 1,001.88, after soaring If57 points Thursday. It had been ahead six points at the outset, off two and up two before sinking in the last hour. Fpr the week, the Dow climbed 23^.08 points. Its gain in the latest rally, begun June 8. was 37.49 points. '·Analysts noted the Dow had failed "on six previous attempts th'is year to sustain a drive trtrough the 1,000 level. The nation's most widely-followed average reached its 1976 high of 1.011.02 on April 21. Its all-time high of 1,051.70 was set Jan. 11. 1$73. lOn a broader basis, the overall market was a winner. Standard Poor's 500-stock index rose 0.15 to 103.76, a 1976 high, the NYSE common stock iridex gained 0.12 to 55.29 and the average price of an NYSE common share increased by eight cents. In voting to create a full-time days and said that before a suc- executive officer's post, the di- cessor is hired the collabora- rectors, meeting in Pittsfield, t !v e s board of directors should gave backing to a plan ad- uncommon handicaps. towns. Directors debaledthe propos- He said that an executive offi- "I don't see anyone building a l for some time before·votmg cer can be hired before the new another layer of bureaucracy." on it. Concern over PKSiUe school year begins in Septem- said ·Kurtz, addressing a flict between their collaborative frequent complaint from critics and one set up a yearago in of collaboratives. "Kids only at- four South Berkshire schoo d,s- tend when local communities tricls to provide vocational, or wantthemto." occupational, training for stu- Duval added that, because of dents, was eventually allayed, the nature of collaboratives. an "I don't share alarm over That. too. was a suggestion by executive officer's post would having two collaborative offi- Duval because, he said, the offi- be on a year-to-year basis, cers in office at the same time, cer's salary could be picked up The new special education said John B. ««s« r « from administrative expensed law. Chapter 766. places respon- Sheffield outgoing chairman o provided under slate and feder- sibility for all service to special- the Southern Berkshire Regional al grants that fund, ih whole or needs and handicapped children School Committee. Ini faouth all the collaborative's on local communities. Forma- Berkshire,, we find that there is ber. As the directors voted it. the new post will have an "open" salary; in other words, one that will have no dollar value advertised. Bid Asked 7.86 8.59 J27.80 ^^ ^^ _ ^ i Albany Corpo- vanced"by their present unpaid ture and provide for expanded Needs it broadened its potential review the administrative struc- RichardK. Cooper executive officer and opened the services - door to services for the blind Rollin Wall St. Michael's graduates three Pittsfield men Three Pittsfield men recently received bachelor of arts degrees from St. Michael's College in Winooski, Vt. Michael G. Sangiovaniri, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Sangiovanni of 579 Pomeroy Ave.. received a B.A., cum laude, in business administration. He is a 1972 graduate of Pittsfield High School, where he was class president. While at St. Michael's, he was active in the Winooski Big Brother program. He is working at the First Agricultural' National Bank here this summer and plans to attend American International College in Springfield to study towards a master's degree in business administration. Edward M. Wall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Wall of 361 Cheshire Road, received his degree in psychology''A 1972 Pitts- lAdvances topped declines, 869 field High School graduate,' he to 552, among the 1,856 issues crossing the tape. The 435 u n c h a n g e d issues reflected some investor hesitancy. iVolume totaled 25,720,000 scares, down a bit from the was a dean's"'list student at St. Michael's. There .he was a member of the volunteer rescue squad and the emergency · service for the alcoholic. He was chairman of the executive board 2^,810,600 traded Thursday, the of religious education and was busiest day in three months on active in the swim program for the NYSE. the exceptional child. He was Taconic High honor roll JTaconic High School has placed 234 students on its honor roll for the third marking period, 102 receiving high honors and 132 honors. Receiving high honors reflects a grade point average of 92 or better and hon- o^s reflects a grade point average of 88 or above. ;Honor roll members are: : High Honors Seniors: Donald Andrews. James Armstrong, George Boos, Beth Bourassa, Joan Boynton, Nancy Bruggefnan. Debo- rari Castagna. Anne Chase. Debby Colwell. Jennel Cook. Lynn Cormier, Vera Dias Jacqueline Duda. Judy Falkowski. Wade Fiegel and Elizabeth Fnch. Also. James Flynn. Leah George. Audrey Giacolello. John Huxlable. Mary Jafacky, Jean Jew, William M. Karey. Andrew Kelly. Thomas Kiernan. Darlene Kincaid. Mary Knowles, Susan Kubica, MaVion Lack. Tracv Lawton. David Levine, Gail MacMillan, Elaine Markham Kehneih Masoero, Corbin Newbitl. Julian Petranin and Anne Rathbun. Also. Jeffrey Rose. Richard Sadtowski, Marcy Sala, Ann Salzarulo. Fred Santors. Cathy S«nger, Cheryl Shults. Ste- ph«n Snyder, Kathleen Stoii. Stephen Su»rarKWicz, Steve Sweener. Jeanette Tittoetts, Mary Tiemey, Paul Towne, Keliy Turbeville, .Susanna Verchol, Lorraine Wesley. Joyce Welhercll and Lorie WillbarJcs. Juniors: Charles G. Bashara. Deborah Belot. Cheryl Bourassa. Richard Boyce. Loh Bruno. Fatima Cardoso. Diane Char- boftoeau, Ann Connors, Michelle Crane. Kathleen Elmslrom, Marie George. Kadi Kool, John Makes. Marianne Mara and Barbara Markessinis. Also, Beverly McLeod. William McNutt, James Mills. Alex Nagy. Linda Quadrozzi, Debbie QuagliellJ. Adeline Quigley. Lyrinca Reis, Valerie Renak, Nicholas Skochinsky. Richard Taikowski. Maureen Tone. Patricia Truran, Susan Turner, Paula Volk and Deborah Winslow. Sophomores; Ellen Bach. Matthew J. Connor, William Dougherty, Christine Elmstrom. William Flynn, Rieardo Fresia, Suzanne Heidemann, Cheryl Hod- soil, James C Joseph, James Kostyun, Kaja Kool; John Mclntire, Jeffrey Perry, Sandra Roccabruna. fiGchael Trzcinka and Roben Van Deuscn. Hooors Seniors: David Alfonso, James Bak. Joseph Baylock. Dawn Bcntley. Guy Boos. Teddi Rosma. Diane Burke. L)Tine Qan- non, Calhlcen Caravaty. Kathleen Carmody, Karen Carroon, Kathleen A. Com- ock. Aim Demick, Maureen Dermody. Joseph Dobrowolski, Bonnie Drumm, Francis Farrcll, Kathleen Foley and Susan Germanowski. Also, Mark Haddad. Daniel Hamilton, Lawrence Hanson, Amy Hill, Colleen Hoag. Michael Hygh, Mark Jandro. Joanne Keehnle, SandJ Keen, Bernard Kellogg, Mary Koerug, Lynn Kdbasook, Peter Kurjan. Michael LaDouceur, Michael Majchrowski, Patricia Malumphy. Jill Mandell and William Nadeau. Also, Gale Neubert. Ralph Nicholas. Frances N'iksa. Deborah A. Oakes. Teresa OaWey, Carol Pasterczilt, Joseph -Iff One of the country's largest bridal manufacturers will have a representative at The The ·jut i Today, Saturday/ June 19 Showing a collection of fall and winter wedding gowns, brides maids and mother of the bride wedding gowns. CONTINUOUS SMOWINO II A.M. !· S P.M. 15* N«rth St., PimfivM, Man. Miss Smith, who was hired in J974 as the first director of the education program for the deaf when the collaborative was being organized purely to serve deaf persons, is getting married and leaving the Berkshires. "Carol Ann was doing administrative chores that were not really part of her job." Duval said. When the collaborative changed its name from Berkshire Collaborative for Education of the Deaf to Collaborative for Low-Incidence Educational scope of service, said Duval. "The deaf program has demonstrated its effectiveness," he said. "And the physical therapy program in North Berkshire (covering seven communities there) has also demonstrated its success. It is a program that, under the state's special education law, we may have to provide for the county as a whole." In addition, Duval said he has found area superintendents calling for service to the blind, or visually impaired, and for provision of service to others with in part, efforts. A case in point, he said, is the proposed $40,000 grant from the state Bureau of Institutional Services to hire ooe or, at most, two specialists to oversee education and therapy programs for Berkshire County youngsters Stephen Hawkins now residing in institutional schools in or outside of the county. Usually, such grants carry a 10 per cent cost for administrative services, he said. "The executive officer," he explained, "could, in effect, make his own salary" through pursuit of grant funds for program services. tion.of collaboratives has been plenty .of work for the (offi- fostered to provide services c e r ) . " . . . which · communities and school The person holding that post districts would find too costly to is. .Edward Maurer of Stock- pro vide separately. ' bridge. A frequent practice He and Robert Kurtz, a consultant to some of the other 35 special needs collaboratives in Massachusetts, said executive officer's pay is frequently made up from a combination of sources, including tuitions and entrance fees from- member TENTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Rent From 1520 £A5T STREET * PITTSFIILD, MASS. 01201 ( 4 1 3 ) 4 4 5 - 4 5 2 1 Party Tents -- Marquees, Canopies, Awnings also an instructor of external cardiopulmonary resuscitation and was a member of the service-minded community organization. In addition, he was set- construction director of the senior play and bassoonist in the school's wind ensemble. He will enter the University of Alabama to begin graduate study in educational psychology. Andrew V. Rollin III. grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew V. Rollin and son of Andrew V. Rollin Jr. of 21 Putnam Ave., received his B.A. in political science. A 1972 Pittsfield High School graduate, he will begin study in January towards - a master's degree in public administration. Police brief A thief smashed a window at Pittsfield Radio Co. at 748 Tyler St. early Wednesday morning and stole a $160 citizens band radio from the store. An officer reported he saw a light-blue or green Ford leaving the area just after hearing the window break. Pizzonia, Lisa Podavim. James R. Rando, David Reinhart, Susan Ryan. John Sabato. Julie Savery, Susan Scace, Donald Scotl, Nancy E. Smith, fomberly 1. Tcdd. James Troy. Peter Wicker and Wendy Winslow. Juniors: Randi Bailey, John Bak. Karen S. Broyles Linda Sue Busl, Teresa Carlo. Linda Cheveriea. Deborah Clark, Richard Coles, Deborah Coon, Robert Constantino. Charles Cornelio. Melanie DeMartino. Dennis Fallen and Daniel Fidds. Also. John Filch. Marybeth Gallo. Karen Gaulhier. George Haddad. Catherine Hall, Nancy Kibby. Irene Kinnas. Karen Lambert. Wendv Laurin. Christina Lawson, Joan M. LcBlanc. Frank Leskoviiz. Carol Link. Elizabeth Manns and Janice Matthews. Also. Bruce Monterosso. Joseph Murphy, Guy Pannesco, Laurie Prezenik. Sharon Rathbun. Karen L. Ritcher. Kenneth Rodbcll. Michael Ryan, Timothy Schilling. Jan Smith, Maria Siuart, Rrenda Wcntworth and Michael Wisnowski. Sophomores: Dennis Adler, John E. Allen. Angela Austin, Harry R. Beron. Paul E. Bradley, Laurie Grower, Jennifer Caffrey, Sandra Cancilla, John Clark. Calhi M. Collins. Philip DaignauH. Ann Marie Disco. Daniel Eksiiian, Rosemarie Germanowski. Donna Hover and Gail Jar- rclt. Also. Peter Kubica, Christine Lindholm, Maureen Malnali. Anoemarie Martineau. Donna Matthews, Gregory O'Brien. Joseph Paglier, Kdly PhUIips. Marisa Pizzuto, Willow-Beth RiUa, Heidi- Beth Roots, Donna M. Smith, Judith Tar- jick. Joyce Tognini, Diane Verchot. June Williams and Patricia Wilson. BERKSHIRE ·.·tfCSSi- \ tgr """""""'·'*".. ADAMS Adams News Adams Super Markets Hooiac Variety Convenient Store Corner Variety . Dick's Variety Gibby's Market Julie's Variety Richardello's Market Vai's Variety Store Super Deli BECKET Becket General Store Raymond's Market CHESHIRE Joanies News Cheshire Package Graziani Package Reynolds Store DALTON Country Pkg. Variety Cumberland Farms Dalton General Store Dalton Pharmacy Marcello's Pkg. Variety Musante's Store Silvernail's Pharmacy HINSDAIE Casey's Pkg. Variety Hinsdale Pharmacy Naughton's Market WEST STOCKBRIOOE Masiero's Store Queensboro Pkg. LANESBORO Friendly Store Lanesboro Store Pontoosuc Pkg. Store . . . local stones LEE Abdalla's Market Cumberland Farms East tee Package Store Lee Newsroom Nejaime's Market Price Chopper Shaker's Food Store Village Coimtry Store Adams Super Mkt. NORTH ADAMS Artery Arcade Adams Super Markets Corner Market Dunkin' Donuts Ed's News Fischlein's Less' Cash Market Lou's Variety Massif's Pharmacy Pop's Store Sheraton News Stand Nini's Card West's Pkg. SHEFFIELD Sheffield Package HOUSATONIC Housotonic Pharmacy Housatonic PX Macana Inp LENOX Gregory's Hagyard's Pharmacy Holmes Town Shop Loeb's Foodtown Mike's Ruisseaux Service Station Tanneri Macks Yankee Motor Lodge Witt's Package Price Chopper Holiday Inn Lenoxdale Package GT. BARRINGTON Adams Super Markets The Bookloff Brooks Bill's Pharmacy Cumberland Farms Domaney'i Ely's Market Harper's Pharmacy J J Luncheonette Melvin's Pharmacy Roadside Store Our Little Store Taft's Ted's Smoke Shop Price Chopper STOCKBRIDGE Abdalla's Elm St. Market Nejaime's Market Red Lion Inn Ryan Drug Store Wine Cellar WILLIAMSTOWN Pantry Store Steele's Store Tash's Store Williams News Room Brooks Discount CANAAN, CT. Kouttu's Pharmacy Service Pharmacy I t t yon aon't \ have The Sampler » delivered it's I available at the following . * \ \ \ Bates Store -- Savoy Corner Groc. -- Worlhington Carr's -- Stephentown New Scrub Board -- Stephentown Miller's Store - West Lebanon, N.Y. Olds General Store - Middlefield Canaan Food Mkt. - Canaan, N.Y. * New Lebanon Supermarket -- Lebanon, N.Y.\ Lebanon Valley Variety -- Lebanon, N.Y. Springs Market -- Lebanon Springs, N.Y. Salisbury Pharmacy -- Salisbury, Conn. Gaslight Store -- South Egremont North Igremont Store -- North Egremont Langdon's Store - Monterey SautMield Store - Southfield Mill River Store - Mill River Estes Store -- Windsor Valley Road Pkg. - Washington Carm's Restaurant -- Chester Dave's Mini Market -- Stephenlown, N.Y. OTIS A GFOOD Hall's Food Mkt. McMakon's Store E. Otis Food Mkt. \ PITTSFIELD- AP -- Elm Street Adams Super Markets - West St. Adorns Super Markets-Williams St. Adorns Super Markets-Dalfon Ave Allen Hotel Al's Variety Adorns Drug Store Berkshire Book Bernardo's Brooks Discount Bus Station Carnty's Pharmacy Dalton Ave. Variety . ' Downtown Variety Chef* Colonial Newt Connors Pharmacy Cumberland Far.-ru ~ Tyler St. Cumberland Farms -Dalton Ave. Cumberland Farms -- Newell St. CVS Store Dick's Variety Engsfrom's Pharmacy Frank's Restaurant Frdnk'i Variety George's Variety Grand Union -- Fourth St. Grand Union - Cheshire Rd. Hajjar's Market Hilltop Variety Joe's Variety Jules Superette Kati Corner K Mart Kirk's Variety Little Giant Mack Drugs Magner's Drug Nagelichmidh Neighborhood Store Nichols Pharmacy Norm's Variety Pat» Variety Panetti's Package Variety Peck's Rd. Variety + Palmer's Variety Pittsfield Rye , Pipe Package Plaza Shop R A i Restaurant Ryan Drug Samels Deli Samale's Package Store S j Variety Simon's Food Center Sweetwater Sound Sodie's Stop 4 Shop Smith's Package " .Smith's Market Tetis The Store Wendell Pharmacy i Weil St. Market /.. Woodtawn Pharmacy^ v.:

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