Bennington Banner Newspaper Archives Jan 15 1966, Page 5

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Bennington Banner (Newspaper) - January 15, 1966, Bennington, Vermont Bennington Banner saturday january is 196fi-5 Bennington a liquor store does a brisk business Pavilion a this is the Vermont Samuel de Champlain memorial Pavilion for expo 67 in Montreal. The Pavilion is 70 feet High has 7,000 Square feet of floor space. Add photo department unveils Pavilion proposed for Montreal exposition Montpelier a the development department this week unveiled proposed 70-foot High Vermont Samuel de Champlain memorial Pavilion for its participation in expo 67 in Montreal which would later be returned to Vermont for use As a ski Hall of Fame. Appearing at the House conservation development committee hearing earlier this week commissioner Elbert g. Moulton said the Canadian exhibition offers Vermont an a unprecedented Opportunity to Tell the Story of our vacation attractions to millions of canadians americans Moulton said that after a five month study a 13-member advisory committee composed of leading Vermont businessmen unanimously agreed Vermont should have a Pavilion at the exhibition which will be the largest Ever held. Some so nations will be represented at the exhibition which will help celebrate Canadas 100th anniversary of confederation. Expo will be located on an Island Complex in the Middle of the St. Lawrence River. The committees study revealed that expo will provide the Opportunity for Vermont to promote the state s attractions in a person to person approach to obtain a Large Eliare of tile vacationers travelling to the exhibition the expo will have More Universal Appeal fewer problems than other exhibitions that Vermont a participation would strengthen ties tween the state Canada. Mouton said the Vermont Pavilion would Salute the 400th anniversary of the birth of explorer Champlain who in 1609 discovered tile Lake bearing his name which forms much of the state s Western Boundary. Plans for tire building Call for worlds largest statue of Champlain to lie carved from Vermont Stone in the Pavilion during the six month exhibition. At the conclusion of expo the Pavilion would be dismantled returned to Woodstock where it would be re erected by a private group As a four season attraction at the site of the nations first ski Tow. The statue would also be returned to Vermont be erected in a Vermont Highway Park near the Canadian Border As a permanent historic landmark. The pavilions Interior will have 7000 Square feet of space be located on a 15,000 Square foot site. In his appearance on legislation authorizing the project Moulton spelled out plans for the proposed $400,000 appropriation. He said $125,000 would be used to prefabricated the building in Vermont then transport erect it on the expo site. The largest Interior Section of the Pavilion would accommodate up to 250 persons to witness a continuing show demonstrating the changing seasons Many activities in Vermont. It would last up to to minutes give audiences the impression of actually being in Vermont. Cost of the show area including equipment production is $52,000. Other sections of the Interior would House a Large mechanical map relating expos proximity to All of Vermont a historical area to include the heritage documents artefacts of the state other exhibit areas costing approximately $12,500. A major feature would be a sculptor carving the statue of Champlain throughout expo using supporting exhibit material to show its daily Progress. Moulton said the staff would be made up entirely of vermonters who would be bilingual their duties would include operation of an information Center included As part of the Pavilion. A feature of the information Center would a a a hot line reservations network for lodging accommodations at All pointy throughout Vermont. Total staff operating expenses would be about $60,000. Other costs including dismantling utilities architectural engineering fees would bring the total to about $300,000. Brochures advertising he said will Cost $92,500, while $7,-500 would go to renovate the Vermont information Center in downtown Montreal. The office is now shared with new Hampshire but Vermont is ending this arrangement will maintain the office by itself. He said the committee also recommended that Vermont should not share the Pavilion with others. In december the group urged that Vermont tentatively hold a Choice location on the main Island of the exhibition until a legislative decision was made. Expo officials agreed to hold the site until March i 1966. Former residents Start. New Industry in Queen City two former Benning ionians Are at the head of a new Industrial firm being established in tiie Burlington area. James c. Kenny John g. Heaslip both graduates of Bennington High school Are president vice president respectively of Harbour industries inc. Which is constructing a building North of Shelburne Village for the manufacture of High temperature wires cables specially components. The firm according to its announcement last week expects to employ 12 to 15 persons initially estimates employment will reach 40 by the end of the year. Its products will be used in space exploration missiles computers commercial aircraft by steel Mills railroads electric companies. Both of the men heading the firm Are world War ii veterans have had extensive experience in the wire making Field. Kenny was graduated from Purdue University with a Bachelor of science degree in Industrial engineering. He started in the wire business with Warren wire co. In Pownal spent two years with Western electric in Chicago. He also worked with general electric in Utica . He spent seven years with american super a temperature wires Winooski leaving that company in the Spring of 1963. He served there As vice president in charge of engineering manufacturing. Until october 1965, he was i Bennington ans in Burlington Start of a new Industry in the Burlington area was announced last week by two former Bennington ans John g. Heaslip left James c. Kenny. Heaslip is vice president Kenny president of Harbour industries inc., which will produce High temperature wires specially components. Burlington free press Madkour scentral Market open sunday 8 to i Quot putt line off ii see it net Troitte Rector of operations of i temp wires Westbury . He is the father of three children 8, 6, 5 years of age. The Kenny live at 7 Worth St., South Burlington. Heaslip is a 1952 graduate of the University of Vermont with a is in Commerce economics. He joined american super temp in 1956 in 1958 moved to san Juan puerto Rico where he headed hemisphere products corp., a subsidiary of have industries for 51/2 years. This business was closed in 1963 Heaslip returned to have super a temperature wires in Winooski where he was manager of Quality control before he resigned. There slips their three children live at 199 Dale Road Burlington. No drinking alone when the Danes conquered England in the 7th Century they forbade the English to drink except when in the company of danish people. 9 to 9 wed., thurs., Fri 9 to 6 mon., tues., Sot. Benmore North St. Shopping Plaza Bennington a Price s ire Horn Here ,. Raised elsewhere by John Hamilton More liquor was sold last year at state liquor store no. 4 in Bennington than at any other single retail outlet in the state of Vermont. This fact was included in the Vermont liquor control boards 31st annual report submitted to gov. Philip h. Hoff in december for the fiscal year ending june 30, 1965. Bennington s liquor store which was moved from the old Railroad station at the Corner of depot main to a new location adjoining the super duper Market in september 1964, sold a total of $1,375,098 in alcoholic beverages. Its nearest competitor was liquor store no. 28 in South Burlington which sold beverages totalling $839,221. Bennington led the state in other departments As Well As in total sales in Gross net sales income for example in salaries paid in rent fuel lights insurance. The Bennington store s net income of $48,379 was higher by $21,986 than South Burlington a reported net income of $26,393. Sales taxes Here amounted to $321,155, As opposed to $210,-389 at South Burlington. Cultural anthropologists interested in the drinking habits of Bennington residents Are advised to approach the liquor Board s report with Temperance however Burlington is served by four retail liquor stores Rutland by two. Total sales for All Burlington stores both Rutland stores surpassed sales Here in Bennington. Burlington s combined total was $2,099,068 Rutland a was $1,397,019. Also worthy of note is the part Thrifty Bay states new yorkers May have played in amassing Bennington s totals. Liquor is cheaper in Vermont Eti conclusion Skol Bennington a liquor store no. 4 on depot Street pictured Here during the Busy Christmas season led All other retail outlets in the state in total sales for the fiscal year 1965. Hamilton than in neighbouring states largely because of higher liquor taxes there which out of states Are supposed to pay when they bring Vermont liquor Home. Bennington s terrific sales a doubtless padded by persons who Cross the line to buy. Confirming this hypothesis Are the brisk sales reported at liquor store no. 18 in Pownal which opened in july 1963. Pownal a store was eighth in the state with a sales total of $608,469. It was second in the state in gains made Over the previous fiscal year $189,363 As opposed to Bennington s gain of $40,250. Arlington a liquor store was an apparel favorite with tourists heading upstate total sales were $358,230, a modest increase of $32,319 Over the previous fiscal year. Brattleboro trailed Bennington in total sales by $539,560, but still ranked third in the state out of 23 retail stores. Not omitted in the liquor Board s report was mention of what it called the a new look sported by to stores including Bennington s. The a new look varies from store to store according to the liquor Board especially on the Point of Wall to Wall carpeting. But common to All the stores Are cabinets containing individual Glass niches for displaying Dif Ferent brands. Wall to Wall carpeting which Bennington does not have has been found too costly to maintain the Board said. Of interest to taxpayers is the liquor boards reported total of $3,979,310 in taxes on a sales total for All retail operations of $16,650,134. Net income for All retail operations after sales tax deductions was $368,119. Funds available to alcohol education the treatment rehabilitation of alcoholics amounted to $108,150, an increase of More than $34,-000 Over the previous fiscal year. Manager of liquor store no. 4 in Bennington is George h. Pratt. Does Vermont need Etc this is the last in a series of fire articles on educational file vision written by the Well Knou n Vermont author Ralph ailing Hill. The series is being distributed by the University of Vermont. Legislation before the special session of the \ or Mon be Rista Ture Calls for a $2.3 million Bond Issue to be used by com in constructing arum i Jipping an educational television network for . By Ralph Nading Hill Burlington a we Are a nation of eyes staring out of the darkness at a the so Long As the set is on so Long As we Are conscious we Are part of that vast apparatus called a rat Ings which determine what the broadcasters think that the sponsors think that the people want to see. It is Clear that commercial to is Here to stay that regardless of the names acc chairmen Call it such As a a vast wasteland a electronic apply Chlap it will retain the patterns it had developed. Educational television is not a substitute for commercial to has acknowledged that Educa ment to it on the part of the millions in every walk of life whose tastes interest curiosity somehow escape tabulation in what the ratings find it useful to Call the a average Frank Stanton president of the Columbia broadcasting system has acknowledged that educational television a May in time prove a Boon to network pro Grams in new Talent new ideas new forms which Only experimentation free of commercial pressures can educational televisions most important Mission is to create in children an preserve in adults what has been called a a habit of mind to maintain the lasting excitement that a curious mind provides. It is True that some Etc programs in the past particularly during the formative years were anything but simulating or exciting. With the development of the Eastern educational network in recent years however the resources of All the states have become available for programming not to mention film Banks All Over the world. Thus the capital operating expense for an Etc system in any Given state is but a Small Beni Catamount latin comes alive by Carol Watkin latin is a dead language a you say Well just sit in on a certain latin in class at Beni you la see it Rise from its gravel this year a Small group of juniors Are travelling a unique course in latin in taught by miss Grace e. Grofton latin English teacher at Beni. Through courses in latin i ii these students have gained adequate proficiency to enable them to read a variety of literature in classical latin As Wen As in the vernacular in medieval latin. All of the students Susan Bitensky Sharon Rackliffe Peggy Kaul Diane Beecher John Riddle agree d that one of their main objectives was to improve their Power to read latin. The students were especially enthusiastic about a primitive roman comedy by plautus a the menace Chmir which written about 200 b.c., describes roman life at that time. A Gesta Romano rum or a Good deeds of the romans is another example of what the latin Iii class has been Reading. The class has Learned some French history by Reading the Story of a Joan of arc a Small part of a Long history of the Hundred years War written by Aeneas Silvius Pope Pius ii. Much writing by the romans was done in letter form which is often More similar to an essay. A Good example of this is a a letter to a Monk written by Petrarch in the 14th Century about a personal experience in Mountain climbing in the French Alps. For More unusual exciting Reading the class chose a Story of the supernatural by Pliny the younger. In this account a greek philosopher a Theodorus is bothered by a walking ghost in a haunted House. Pliny a account of his uncles death in the eruption of it. Vesuvius in 79 . Which buried Pompeii Herculaneum has also been of much interest to the students. In the coming third term the class Hopes to read orations essays letters written by Cicero. In the Spring term the students wish to concentrate on latin poetry primarily Virgil a aeneid Book ii. Because this latin Iii class is very Small miss Crofton is Able to work individually with each student. The students feel they have had an Opportunity to improve in translation making it More accurate effective. The students have also delved deeply into the different aspects of the Renaissance period the Greco roman culture Western european civilization which gives them background for their extensive Reading. They have also taken advantage of educational television programs filmstrips dealing with greek roman culture the Renaissance. When the latin students were asked if they feel latin is valuable to them they All answered an emphatic a a yes it was the consensus that although it is hard work it is Well Worth it. To quote one student a this course really makes us appreciate the through this course the students Are gaining a Good background in classical literature Art. They feel a knowledge in latin has contributed to their knowledge of English because latin is an invaluable asset in enlarging a vocabulary in understanding classical allusions especially in English literature. The students expressed a definite desire to go on with latin next year. However a latin in course has never been offered at Beni. Hopefully there will be enough latin students from North Bennington High school to constitute a Large enough class so that such courses As latin i in will be offered in the future. Part of the wealth of programming that becomes available to it through its association with other stations even other countries As in the proposed connection Between Vermont the Canadian broadcasting corp. The investment in Vermont set system will be one half of that necessary to construct the new Burlington High school about $4 million. Annual operating costs for the entire network which each week will produce from 20 to 25 hours of in school programs roughly the same number for adult viewing at Home will be equivalent to those of running the schools of St. Albans for one year. No one knows better than the teachers that we Are in an Era when knowledge is compounding so fast that even with the most advanced communications educational facilities we Are hard put to keep abreast of the times. A whether you wish to know More about techniques in arc welding from a skilled expert a Robert Chastney principal of the Montpelier High school has written a for whether you would learn More about economics from a recognized authority in the Field or whether you would develop a deeper appreciation for Art literature or history from those Best qualified to explain their significance educational television is the one sure Means of making these opportunities available for All vermonters. We cannot allow ourselves to sit on the Side lines watch the rest of the world go groceries it reasonable sensible prices try our Roland a smoked Ham Turkey open 7 Days la . To to . Below Chain store prices 201 South St. Bennington it. Automated bigger buying Power per duper Market depot Street Bennington it. Pic no Pac

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