Bennington Banner Newspaper Archives Jul 20 1963, Page 2

Low-resolution version. To view a high quality image

Start Free Trial
Bennington Banner (Newspaper) - July 20, 1963, Bennington, Vermont 2-Bennington Banner saturday july 20, 1963 former residents face move or loss of youths continued from Page i suited on the question. Said mrs. Tinkham Quot much As they liked the new York Home they thought it was More important that the boys but More than just keeping thir nine the ten Shams would like to get their contingent Back to 12 again after three children returned to their widowed father this Spring when he remarried. At one time there were As Many As 16 in the family. They took in their first homeless child barely five months after they were married. Not Long afterwards the boy was adopted by another family before the Tinkham realized they would be unable to have a family of their own. Since then the Tinkham have cared for hundreds of children they lost exact count years ago. They have formally adopted six. Besides the four younger ones with them now there Are two older boys a Alan who now lives with his wife and two children in Pownal and Peter who graduated from Bennington High school last year and is now in the Navy. Their other adopted children Are Ricky 7, and Marcia to. The other children now in their care Are Billy Kane 6, Roberta Peare 9, Ronnie Lethbridge 15, George knights 13, and Jerry Rathburn 12. The children offered to the Tinkham care come from All manner of difficult circumstances but they have shied away from none of them. Quot its a real Challenge to see what you can make out of a Little bit of nothing a says mrs. Tinkham. There were refugee children from Europe bearing the effects of War horrors. There was the a dial. 442-4990 Bennington it. Today thru tues. Eve. 6.30 amp 9 02 Sun. Mat.-2 . The True Story of la John f. Kennedy s incredible adventure in the South Pacific cuff Robertson talked about role1 Warner or an by Hsi m met Uson Coco of it Tutor adults by e amp Sun mat 75c Childre n 25 it at Morth Moosic of Tork last time tonight 1 Awn Ray Milland j min moff Tomc Shock irs incredible of i if Iid Ted John i iz2muq also the killer shrews starts Sun. July 21 a gathering of eagles Rock Hudson Mary peach mud Umer infant half dead from a bout with pneumonia a he Snow a strapping six footer married and living in Manchester. One of their wards had spent several years in institutions for the emotionally disturbed he has made tremendous strides under the tin Khamsy care. The Tinkham receive payments towards care of the children. But to provide for themselves and their own children plus making ends meet on the othes requires a real Effort by both. Or. Tinkham is holding Down three jobs. From 7 . To i . Several Days a week he works in the foundry at the Flo Matic corp. In North Hoosick from 3 toll . He has a production Job with Warren wire co. In Pownal two mornings a week he keeps up the grounds at a private Home in old Bennington. When he a not working there is the Upkeep of the North Hoosick Home and its Large Garden. Mrs. Tinkham besides Normal housekeeping and meal preparing in the summer cans and freezes and makes preserves. She also makes Many of the girls clothes. The children Are brought up to do their share. Each makes his own bed or is supposed to and picks up his room the older girls help with the Kitchen work and dusting the boys work in the Garden and Yard. There is time for fun As Well with swimming and picnic outings heading the list during the summer. And on sundays they All pile into the nine passenger station Wagon for services and sunday school at the methodist Church in Bennington. The Tinkham have found their life dedicated to the upbringing of children a Gratifying one and have no intention of letting Down now though they Are nearing 60 years of age. Says mrs. Tinkham Quot one of these Days id like to have one of those fresh air negro children stay with us for a Cone machine now subsidiary of Cleveland firm Cleveland apr pneuma dynamics corp. Of Cleveland signed an agreement in Boston Friday making Cone automatic machine co. Of Windsor vt., a subsidiary. A deadline had been set for 3 . Friday for Cone stockholders to sell to pneuma dynamics for Cash and a holders of substantially All of both preferred Stock had accepted a it was announced. Cone has averaged annual sales of about $10 million and annual net profits of about $450,000 in the last three years. Pneuma dynamics producer of aerospace Marine ordnance and Industrial systems and components had sales of $40 million and net profit of $1,381,759 in fiscal 1962. Garden club award of $100 from Sears Roebuck foundation is accepted from company spokesman r. J. Flannery by mrs. Russell s. Fenn or. Of Dorset and mrs. Harold Boswell of East Dorset on behalf of the Manchester Garden club. The Honor was Given for landscaping around the Dorset elementary school. Photo Carol Foster Manchester Garden club Given landscaping award Manchester an award of $100 was presented to the Manchester Garden club at its july meeting thursday in the Pavilion of the Southern Vermont Art Center. For its efforts to Plant and landscape the Dorset elementary school the club was Given the Honor by the Sears Roebuck foundation. Mrs. Russells. Fenn or. Of Dorset and mrs. Harold Boswell of East Dorset accepted it on behalf of the clubs civic beautification program. The Manchester club won a similar award in 1961. Guest speaker was mrs. Erie h. Feasey of Mountain lakes n.j., who demonstrated Flower arrangements which make use of precious gems. Her first time in Vermont mrs. Feasey had been worried about finding any delphiniums offers to run Northeast s lines new York apr National airlines conditionally offered Friday to take Over new England routes of Northeast airlines for one year in the event Northeast is forced to suspend operations. National said its offer was filed in Washington with the civil aeronautics Board which currently is considering whether to renew Northeast a Boston new York Miami operating authority. Without the Boston new York Miami run Northeast a already staggering financial problems would multiply. Senate committee urges textile import quotas Washington apr a Senate subcommittee headed by John o. Pastore d-r.i., has urged president Kennedy to negotiate an International agreement limiting the amount of Woolen textile and apparel imports to this country. The special Senate Commerce textiles subcommittee report recommended that if exporting nations decline to negotiate the president declare the textile Industry essential to defense and impose unilateral or multilateral import restrictions. For the first time in five years finish Moscow tour Warsaw apr a group of 30 u. S. Farmers and Bankers from new Hampshire arrived in Warsaw Friday from Moscow. The group is studying agricultural problems in communist countries. During a three Day stay in Poland the group will visit state farms agricultural institutes and also private farms. They will leave for Hungary next monday. Bennington drive in now playing one full week wed.,-tues. July 17-23 Bye Bye Birdie Janet Dick Bobby Leigh Vandyke by Deli. Fury of the pagans of existence a subcommittee member sen. Norris Cotton r-., filed a supplemental report. Cotton concurred in the full report but contended it did not go far enough. He said the administration had committed itself to Early Aid of the Woolen and worsted Industry that Relief was solely within the province of the executive and that he should be called upon to make Good his promises. Eclipse Edmond Purdon Rossana Podesta continued from Page i spot because of its High Vantage Point. A scientific team from the National aeronautical and space administrations Goddard space flight Center is at Caratunk where it will try to sight solar comets during the full eclipse. A Trio of scientists from Columbia University a Lamont geological Observatory is camped at Jackman and will use some extremely sensitive equipment to measure atmospheric Micro pressure fluctuations during the suns eclipse. And a group of seagoing scientists from the Bureau of commercial fisheries will study the effects of the eclipse on Marine fish and Plankton. The study is primarily to determine whether Ocean organisms perform the same movements As normally occur in the change of Light and darkness such As Young herring which move toward the surface during darkness. Hanking booms new York up the new York state Bankers association reports that More than 331,000 new accounts were opened in commercial Banks in new York state last year. This included 130,000 special checking accounts 110,000 savings accounts and 90,000 regular checking accounts. Total savings in commercial Banks savings Banks and savings and loan associations reached a record $34.4 billion. Here but what she found she described As a out of this mrs. Feasey began her collection of gems with a gift of a 63-Carat amethyst which her Grandfather brought Back from India. A that was what set me off on this wild Chase of Flowers and gems a she said. Collecting gems and making Flower arrangements to enhance their Beauty Are compatible interests for it is a Joy to Combine color and texture of Bowers with those of precious stones she told the club. Among jewels she showed were rubies emeralds Jade pearls Topaz Amber and amethyst. Individual displays of gems were spotlighted along the Pavilion stage against a Black backdrop. Pearls formed the Center of the exhibit and her arrangement with them included White delphiniums Pink carnations yellow and White daisies Snowdrift Chrysanthe Noums and babies breath. Also suited to arrangements with pearls she said Are White roses White magnolias and White camellias and especially White water lilies. At a business meeting conducted by mrs. . Soderberg president la new members were welcomed. They Are mrs. Robert f. August mrs. Robert Burgoyne of Dorset mrs. Kenneth Demarest mrs. Joseph Depauw mrs. . Dulac mrs. Thomas Farley mrs. George Heaslip mrs. . Marshall of Weston mrs. . Rush mrs. Edward Slanetz of Dorset and mrs. Alden wires of Peru. Mrs. Harold Boswell chairman of the civic beautification program reported on accomplished projects such As plantings at the Manchester elementary school Burr and Burton Seminary the Mark Skinner Library and the Manchester Village Green. Future plans Are indefinite. Plans were discussed for the Flower show and tour of Manchester and Dorset Homes and gardens aug. 15. Telephones business.442-63 of newsroom.4 42-2800 display advert is Ini. .4 4 2-2 684 the Bennington Banner is published daily except sunday and Legal holidays at 425 main St., Bennington Vermont by the Banner publishing corporation. Member of the associated press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication to All local news printed in this newspaper As Well As All a news dispatches. Horn delivery by Carrier motor delivery 7c per Day subscription rates by mail so i. Radius and All Vermont mo8. $4.25 a 6 mos. $8.00�? i or. $15.00 elsewhere in the . 3 mos. $4.25-6 mos. $9.00-1 or. $17.50 spacial rates for servicemen roasts Chuck Bone in obituary Lori Lill Mattison Shaftsbury a Lori Lui a amp Tison infant daughter of David and Jeanne Harrington a amp Tison of Shaftsbury died Friday at Mary Fletcher Hospital in Bur Lington. She had been a patient at that Hospital for a few weeks. Funeral services will be held at Hanson Walbridge funeral Home in Bennington at the con vengence of the family. Besides her parents she leaves five Brothers and Sisters David 9 Thurston 8 Allan 6 Sally 4 and Betty 2 her paternal grandmother mrs. Vera Madison of Shaftsbury and her maternal grandparents or. And mrs. Edgar Harrington also of Shaftsbury. Funeral mrs. Rose Hill funeral services for mrs. Rose Hill a resident of the South Stream Road Bennington who died at Putnam memorial Hospital tuesday were held at Mahar and son funeral Home Here Friday afternoon. The Rev. Melvin r. Mcgaughey pastor of the first methodist Church officiated. Relatives and friends attended from Shelburne mass. Chicago he Newport . Albany and Ravena . And Rutland. Bearers were James Donald and Leonard Kelley and Harry Briggs All grandsons and Gary Gore and Harry Bishopjr. Burial was in the family lot in Hinsdill Volle cemetery where the Rev. Or. Mcgaughey offered committal prayers. Bennington woman Hurt in collision mrs. Janet Flynn of 224 Park St. And six of her Baton twirling students left Friday for South Milwaukee wis., where they will participate in the 1963 National Baton twirling Jamboree and Wisconsin spectacle of music. For the first three Days july 24-26the youngsters will attend twirling clinics. On july 27, the Day of the spectacle they will take part in the Parade contest and evening show climaxed when they Are introduced As the Vermont delegation to the thousands witnessing the event. On the trip out they will Stop overnight at Niagara Falls and will Cross Lake Michigan to Milwaukee via ferryboat. On the return trip they will Stop in Bloomington ind., where an aunt of mrs. Flynn mrs. William Mac lean will take the girls on a tour of the University of Indiana. Mrs. Maclean is a professor in the recreation department of the College. From there the group will return to Bennington arriving Home july 31. Double to Stamps wed. Super duper \ Market y a ton twirlers off to Jamboree mrs. Janet Flynn of 224 Park St. And six of her Baton twirling students left Friday for South Milwaukee. Wis. And the 1963 National Baton twirling Jamboree. Loading up from left front Row Gayle Racicot Bobbie Jean Lawrence and Charlene Moran Back Row Judith Ann Flynn. Did Devito mrs. Flynn and Gail Horst. Baton to teacher off to �?T63jamboree go Quality with e. T. Williams we Don t talk service a we give it Hunt Bennington dial 2r858 Fred putrid Carmichael a mks thur bar s cartoons amp fables thurs. Divcic Ittilio Tori july Fri. Lug fill 14 sat. 19 Sun. A it of if or i i nil 20 Bronti Ulm 2i Dorset playhouse i dial 867-5777 curtain 8 40 . Mrs. Doris m. Green of Barber Street suffered a nose injury Early Friday afternoon when the front end of the car she was driving collided with the rear end of a car driven by Albertiny b. Tetreault of Barre. Bennington Village police said Tetreault had come to a Stop near the intersection of West main Street and Convent Avenue when his car was struck from behind by the Green vehicle. Mrs. Green according to the police report struck her nose on her steering wheel. The left front fender of a car driven by mrs. Mary read of East Arlington was damaged Friday when it was in collision on main Street with a car driven by Leon h. Boyd of 124 Branch St., according to Bennington Village police. Youngsters making the trip Are Gayle Racicot of 136 Burgess Road Bobble Jean Lawrence of 228 Park St., Charlene Moran of Shaftsbury did Devito of 104 Valentine St., Gail Horst of West Road and Judith Ann Flynn mrs. Flynn a daughter. He wore his seat Belt he did no to seat belts in your car Are life savers. But Only if you use them every time you drive even though you re going Only a few blocks or Miles. Because traffic accidents happen without warning and More often close to Home than away on a trip. In fact 2 out of 3 traffic deaths occur within 25 Miles of the victims Homes. And do seat belts work they certainly do. The National safety Council s statistics show that if everybody had seat belts and used them at least 5,000 lives could be saved each year and serous injuries reduced by one third. Be safety Wise. Join the millions who have had seat belts installed and use them. Every time you drive buckle up for safety with seat belts you Quot stay put Quot. With a margin of safety Between you and serious injury. Without seat belts. When your car stops suddenly you Are Flung Forward with tremendous Force

Search all Bennington, Vermont newspaper archives

All newspaper archives for July 20, 1963

Browse