Bennington Banner Newspaper Archives Sep 26 1963, Page 14

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Bennington Banner (Newspaper) - September 26, 1963, Bennington, Vermont 1 Bennington Banner thursday september 26, 1963 a Ood Mobile exceeds quota with 127 pints Limington area donors went it r the quota by giving 127 pints of blood at the red Cross id id Mobile wednesday. This resp use to the appeals made through the Banner Watn by the Telephone committee and to rough recruitment efforts at tinny of the Industrial plants is predated by All who worked the program according to. Robert m. Parmelee chairman. There were 22 new donors and 08 walk in donors who help. I to put the collection at the High figure. New records were established in the gallon club by the following yesterday Charles o. White had the top a a a Cord reaching his sixth Gal-1 ii Mien b. Angney jr., William c. Carroll and w. Beach in Udall gave their fourth Gal-1 mrs. Irene Giard a Dona i is totalled three Gallons James King and Philbrook Worcester received two gallon pins and is. Anna m. Chechile Donald t Mensier miss Gladys Jepson Philip m. Viereck and miss Christine Wright joined the gallon club each giving the eighth pint. Volunteer workers not previously listed who worked in the canteen were mrs. Josephine Eddington chairman mrs. Leonard j. Black mrs. Ralph Burt mrs. Mattie Burritt mrs. Theodore Corliss mrs. Katherine Grant mrs. Clarence Holden mrs. Daisy Stickles and miss Elizabeth Thomas. Staff aides were mrs. Eugene v. Clark chairman mrs. Frederick Beecher mrs. Leo Brimmer mrs. Van Graves mrs. Desmond Sprague mrs. Warren Stow and mrs. . Wallace. Doctors who provided medical coverage through the Day were drs. Curtis m. Flory John Mook and Abraham Moskovitz. Mrs. . Dewey and mrs. John Leonard assembled the plastic containers. Mrs. James Mckee typed the records. Harold Hicks assisted the custodian in setting up equipment in the morning and in taking it Down at the end of the Day. I hinge greens popular country stores dying out the new England Village Green making a Strong comeback or the old fashioned country Tore is on the decline. Hume two observations came ii a two different sources wedges Lay. V. Illiam Whyte of the Ameri in conservation Alliance of new irk City told members of the new York a Vermont interstate i democrats continued from Page i in were George m. F Zenberg of Pivont Avenue David ii of 122 i Call St. And Robert b. Con of North Bennington Road. Power read a letter from i Ember att gov. Philip h. Hoff ill party caucuses being held rough out the state the same evening. A a thanks in great measure to your efforts in helping to bring tout my election a Hoff id a the democratic party is w the party in Power. Our Long ought goal of creating working of party system in Vermont is i cing cont Blued party Success he to i is dependent on capable and in five local committees. He went on to restate his intention of c Alling a special legis Active session in 1964 at which he would a ask for new and pro i is Ive programs in education ural resources and develop it. Highways and Public safety Ern mental efficiency and Taxa a inevitably a Boff said a this in erratic program will be sub to to unprincipled partisan snip ing from the opposition. The it Enior atle party must carry the Oles to the Public to assure Almum support of the legis la e program and the maximum Nee for Success by the 1964 a i it it to oms. To do this i need the energetic help of every Democrat no every City and town in signing up As town committee members besides those already named were Elizabeth dig i Oiler Lucy a. Pello Richard Vansantvoord Earl Babcock Helen h. Haher Marion e. Pello Gertrude h. Burke Joanne p. Bogardus Mildred n. Pilling Ai i. Ryan Elizabeth p. Ryan to of be Murphy Maryb. Murphy Harold n. Williams Michael of Brien Kathleen m. Betit or. Did mrs. Marcien Roy John i t Lam me Elizabeth r. Mete in Leslie h. Rice Catherine of Bernard p. Leamy and George h. Donavan. So Vernon Colvin Ben Beno. Rebecca b. Stickney Selma it in trances Hicks Donald it Hicks Charles s. Vail har i i Cone Mary r. Cone Louise b. Powers or. And mrs. Leo Keough Pearl b. Hoyt Andrew of Arrington Hugh e. Clark Bern i re Galipeau Ursula Scott Bev i in Rosen Jane Handy Edith it Richard h. Dwyer Fred Allen Philip v. Reilly Louis j Bro Reinhoud Vander Linde i in i Buxbaum Margaret w. In so ii in Bernice Powers l in Condon and Clayton b. Diagneault. So Donald r. Lynch Virid n. Perrotta Lisa h. Tate 1 in is j. Kelly Jean Brockway it r in la Knapp Constance Vinca Helen proud John p. Proud it int Ina Calabro Rosamond Van or hide Murray Gropman i it e Gal int Ethel Bruso Milt it Pinsker Kathleen Toomey c tries Toomey Joseph e. Ins Robert Kearns Caroline v my gum Doris v. Sinclair my Ronald Sinclair. Commission on the Lake Champlain Basin that the old new English style Village Green is popular in suburban housing developments across the country. New Homes on Small lots Are clustered around these greens which become focal Points for Community recreation and help preserve a Countryside appearance Whyte told members of Inoc Ham p. Meanwhile the Vermont development department reported that its Survey of Small business came up with the conclusion that old country stores Are dying out. New forms of retailing and the improvements to Vermont highways have Given buyers greater mobility the Survey concluded. Over extended credit Small facilities and poor locations have also been responsible for this decline the add said. At the Inoc Hamp meeting Whyte cited . 7 in Vermont As an area with High potential for residential development. He said that improper planning could destroy the areas Beauty and natural Countryside appearance. A this has happened in new Jersey and Eastern Pennsylvania. The seeds of destruction were sown by strip development. Trees were Cut Down streams filled in and re channelled All to provide big lots for new Homes. A you should preserve what you have while you still have time a he urged a because you would be surprised How quickly things can get loused la of i o i it Hurest 11< to ii highs it hoots gov. Philip h. Hoff will address assemblies at Bennington Village s two High schools during his visit Here next thursday in connection with the opening of the annual fall foliage festival. The governor is scheduled to talk to students at Bennington Catholic High school at 10 30 . And students at Bennington High school at la. Both talks school authorities noted will be of a a non political nature. A Bevy of beauties one of these Young ladies May be crowned Bennington a fall foliage Queen next thursday by gov. Philip h. Hoff. The five contestants gathered wednesday at the greater Bennington association office to get some tips from miss Freda Betis third from left last year s Queen. Unmarried girls Between 16 and 25 who Are residents of Bennington county May still enter the contest if they fill out an application Blank available at the Goa office by monday at 5 30 . Above Are from left to right shereen Croft of 212 Branch St. Linda Hoag of 144 Scott St. Miss Betts Diane Whitney of 210 North St. Judi Houran of North Bennington and Doris Bushel of 2 Whipstock re. For a Story about the fall foliage festival schedule see Page 2. Photo Buckler funeral Church overflowing at Cha tee a f ii ii e r a i s the Pownal Center Community Church was filled to overflowing wednesday afternoon for the double funeral service of the Chaffee children Diane Della and May Cindy victims of a three car automobile Accident monday morning in Pownal. Their Mother mrs. Lawrence Chaffee remains on the critical list at Putnam memorial Hospital although she is reported to be responding to treatment. The Rev. Isabel g. King pastor officiated and mrs. Fletcher Hall was organist. The bearers were Burton Peckham a. Daniel Mason jr., Patrick Gray Harry and George Andrews David Niles and Robert Thompson. Mrs. King offered prayers at Park Lawn cemetery where burial was in the Chaffee family lot. Among those attending the funeral of the two Sisters was their Uncle Earl Chaffee of Dallas Texas a group of shop students from Bennington High school and Bennington Catholic High school with their instructor Edward Ransom supt. Leon Wagner personnel from Warren wire co. Representatives from practically every group in the Pownal. Pupils from the Pownal Center school where Diane was enrolled attended the funeral accompanied by their teacher. Calling at Hanson Walbridge funeral Home tuesday night were several students at Beni and chs Church and other groups. Besides Dallas Texas other relatives and friends at the funeral were included from Points in new York Massachusetts and Vermont. Bennington briefs the new address of pvt. David Robinson . Army who is now located in Frankfurt Germany is a 11419124, Liq. Co. 3133, Apo 39, new York . Mrs. Lawrence Chaffee of Pownal who was injured monday in an Auto Accident in Pownal was reported in fair condition at Putnam memorial Hospital this morning. Tickets for the greater Vermont association dinner oct. 2 at the Basin Harbor club in Basin Harbor Are available at the greater Bennington association office. The guest speaker will be sen. Winston Prouty. The greater Bennington association has requested persons with rooms they would be willing to open to the Public for the next three weekends to Contact the Goa office. The office is open from 8 30 . Until 7 . Daily. Joseph Poore returned monday to his Home on main Street after several Days treatment at Putnam memorial Hospital. Although his condition is improved he will be confined to the House the remainder of the week. The altar Rosary society will hold its first fall meeting at 8 ., monday at the knotty Pine restaurant preceded by a supper at 630. Members Are urged to make reservations by today. If any member has not been contacted she should Call her prefect. A White elephant Sale will be held after the meeting. All Are asked to remember to bring any item for this Sale. Sit x 25 Helen Jane Stream Road Don by plane Kennedy arrived sept. 12, of South in Lon spent a new for England textiles pledge eight survival on foreign Competition West Harwich mass. Apr new England textile Mills have done their duty in modernization now they rightfully ask the . Government to keep honorable its commitments to Correct a an intolerable. Incredible. Impossible foreign Competition a manufacturer said today. George a. Dorr jr., chairman of the Northern textile association and president of the Dorr Woolen co., Guild n.h., made his remarks in an address prepared for the associations annual meeting today. Japanese attitudes in textile Competition came under attack. While Dorr pledged an Industry Light for survival William f. Sullivan association president proposed that International understandings be based on practical arrangements to insure that International Trade in All textile products proceed in an orderly manner without Market disruption and displacement of workers. He said non Cotton textiles should be included with Cotton under principles based on standards of Lair Competition. He denounced As a a renegade a japanese Atti to High on women s car Coats $25 $60 Dryad ales i i i p arking armory lot next door tude which he said leads to reprisals a ultimately not in the Long run interest of either Japan or the free a the continual depressing of wages and standards of living of textile and apparel workers and the Export of misery and reaction Are not the Aims of free nations a Sullivan said. A there is every reason to believe that the textile industries in majority of industrialized countries would Welcome a system of fair Trade. A minority notably Japan appears to take the View that it has the right to take Over the Home Market of higher wage producers while protecting its while the United states feels obligated to help developing countries he said a a Japan Saims Are while the United states feels obligated to help developing countries he said a a Japan Saims Are a her closed markets and recent action in financing a synthetic fiber Plant in red China As Well As her extensive Trade wit Cuba May indicate that she is not yet ready to do her share for developing a the Challenge to responsible industrialized countries and de Stock a Cerates do a june s a Bache amp co. Noon Albany 30 industrials 20 railroads 15 utilities composite average 638.84-4.85 171.62 a .60 140.91 a .58 261.55�?1.41 sales 2,370.000 eloping countries alike a Sullivan said a is to create a Means of maintaining a reasonable volume of textile Trade without disruption displacement and depression a Sullivan said. He urged initiation of discussions Between governments and Industry to work out such arrangements. Chairman Dorr said of the new England textile Industry a we will not be counted out. The Northern textile association pledges to continue the fight. The National interest demands an efficient productive textile Industry. The government has a right to expect us to do our part. We have a right to expect commitments soberly made to be honorable Dorr said most new England Mills Are meeting the Challenge of modernization and have sought improved products. But he cautioned that an aggressive investment policy cannot be continued unless the flow of imported Wool textiles is controlled. A we have an intolerable and incredible situation where our foreign competitors can buy our own Cotton cheaper than our Domestic Mills. We have an impossible Competition where foreign Woolen and worsted Mills operating outside the area of enforcement of our Labelling act can ship goods into our markets Woven in Mills As Well equipped As ours by workers earning a wage equal to to per cent of our wages aided in Many cases by governmental Export subsidy. Man made fiber fabric imports continue to Rise. A we must hold the administration to its of i it so a admissions mrs. Hilda Pratt mrs. Dawn Ketcham Bennington mrs. Abide Laclair Shaftsbury. Discharges Theodore Rice Eagle Bridge . Miss Jennie Hall North Bennington miss Marianne Parker master James Nowalk mrs. Barbara Maleady and daughter mrs. Mary Smith Hoosick Falls Nicholas Penna East Dorset Henry Burdick South Pownal master Michael Watson mrs. Mildred Hill mrs. June Cardinal and son Bennington. Births or. And or. David Flach of Hannacroix ., a daughter on sept. 25. Or. And mrs John j. Thomayer of 207 Beech St., a daughter on sept. 25. it Blacky minor fender damage occurred when a Bennington Man swerved to avoid a cat at 9 12 . Wednesday on Beech Street and struck a pole according to Bennington Village police. Leonard r. Buffum of 114 North St., was going South on Beech Street near Mai Street and told police he went right to avoid a cat in the Road and hit a Utility pole. 3-Day diocesan Congress opens Friday at chs the Rev. W. John Fradet cd diocesan director will preside at the opening closed session for the clergy Friday morning at 10 30 when the fourth annual diocesan Congress of the confraternity of Christian doctrine convenes at Bennington Catholic High school. Hosts to the Congress will be Vermont Accident record said both Good and bad week there and then went by air to Paris. She went by car from Paris to Brussels Belgium and then on to Amsterdam Holland. She is now travelling to Germany by car and then will go to Austria Switzerland and Rome Italy. Spain Portugal and Ireland Are the last on her itinerary. Rummage Sale Bennington synagogue thursday sept. 26, 9 . To 4 . Final reductions 7 . To 9 . Adv. Sept. 26 1964 tax clubs now forming at the county National Bank. First payment due monday sept. 30, 1963. Adv. Sept. 26 or. . Hall will be out of town from oct. 2 through oct. 16. The office will be open from to toll mornings for those desiring medication. Adv. Sept. 26 sept. 26-27-28 Putnam Hose co. No. 3 will sponsor a fair rides concessions etc., at the old playground lot located on county and depot Street. Adv. Sept. 26 Junior Bowling will Start saturday morning sept. 28 at to . Register at Bennington lanes or Call 447-7100. Adv. Sept. 26 Hospital notes Barre apr accidents Cost some $15.5 million in this country in 1962, says a safety expert. Addressing the second annual Vermont safety Council convention Here yesterday William Johnson of Chicago said that in addition to the financial Cost nearly one million persons suffered disabling injuries because of mishaps. And 97,000 of them were killed. Johnson safety consultant for a brokerage firm said 42 per cent of All accidents Are connected with motor vehicles while 29 per cent occur in the Home. Johnson said frequency of Industrial accidents in Vermont is much lower than the National average a and that is a compliment to your a but a he added a you had 288 Troy Man Dies while at track Howard Eberle 62, of Troy ., was taken to Putnam memorial Hospital late wednesday afternoon after he suffered an apparent heart attack and died while at Green Mountain Park in Pownal. Officials removed the body to Rutland Hospital for an autopsy which was to be performed today by or. Richard s. Woodruff state pathologist. The tentative finding of death by heart attack was issued by or. Donald f. Shea regional medical examiner according to states atty. R. Marshall Witten. Archives continued from Page i tried to Cash the Check Philadelphia Bank where in a they had a $1 balance but were refused. It is understood that no warrant has been issued for the couple but the fugitives Are being sought by the Fri and other police agencies. A formal request for the return of the letters came yesterday from Stephen Kaufman assistant United states attorney Here. There is a division of opinion among collectors whether Stamps or other identifying Marks should be placed on rare material. Some collectors Are irritated by Stamps feeling they deface the rarities. Or. Bahmer said that the National archives with items valued at $2,250,000,000, had been marking its material but on a Small scale. Guards and attendants Are stationed in All research rooms including the Small ones. Or. Bahmer said that All applicants to examine collections Are questioned about their affiliations or credentials. Couple gets 816.200 for Ion hem ii in land Burlington apr a Colchester couple has been awarded $46,200 for 43.7 acres of land taken by the state Highway department for interstate construction. A Chittenden county jury in Burlington made the award yesterday to or. And mrs. Emeric Gelais. Their property is near . 7 North of the Winooski City line. It was valued at $65,000 before the state took a portion for the construction project. Welcoming h a nosh Akes capt. Virginio n. Perrotta sr., left commander of Bennington s . Army Reserve unit greets Apt. Thomas d. Brown a regular army officer who has been assigned to advise two batteries of the 76th artillery battalion during the next two years. Apt. Brown who recently moved to Rutland with his wife and two children commanded a 105 my self propelled howitzer Battery in Germany before coming Here. He plans to visit Bennington once a week and says he is available to explain the Reserve program and the Mission of the regular army to any organization at any time. Accidental deaths in 1962 which is higher than the National average and higher than any other new England some too persons from throughout Vermont attended the convention. Bruce Gaylord of the University of Vermont agricultural education department was elected Council president for the 1963-64 year. He succeeds mrs. Helen Lawrence of Jericho. 33rd degree is conferred on 178 masons Boston apr one Hundred and seventy eight leading masons including a . Senator and a former governor of Michigan have been elected to the 33rd degree highest award in scottish rite masonry. Those chosen will receive the degree in Detroit at the 1964 meeting of the scottish rite freemasonry in the Northern jurisdiction. Among those named at the 1963 annual meeting which closed last night were sen. Hugh a Scott a a. G. Mermen Williams former governor of Michigan and now assistant Secretary of state for african affairs Benson Ford vice president of the Ford motor co. Maj. Gen. Robert p. Taylor chief of . Air Force chaplains James g. Balmer of Bethel Park pa., president of the american hockey league Douglas Campbell of Pittsfield and Dale Harris of Brattleboro it. George a Bushnell retired Michigan supreme court Justice was reelected to a three year term As Sovereign grand commander of the scottish rite Northern jurisdiction. I a. 7 claims Tho More crashes two accidents on . 7 wednesday afternoon and this morning resulted in damage to three cars but nobody was Hurt according to state police. John c. Burnor 53, of Norwich vt., operating a 1952 Sedan travelling South in Sunderland told officers a Deer darted out in front of the car at 2 30 . Wednesday and he was unable to avoid hitting the animal. Minor damage resulted tothe cards right headlight. The Deer was removed by game Warden Jesse Watson. The Accident this morning at 8 15 involved a 1958 Sedan operated by mrs. Jessie Hulet 56, of Shaftsbury and a 1956 Sedan driven by Joseph j. Ryan jr., 21, of Troy . The mishap occurred on . 7 near the Iron Kettle restaurant. According to the official report Ryan who was travelling North was attempting to make a turn into the restaurant and the Hulet car was going South. Home furniture will by closed Friday at and All Day saturday in Observance of i jewish holy Day. Home furniture co. Dial 525 main or. 2-5346 Bennington the it. Rev. Francis b. Flanagan pastor of St. Francis de sales Church the Rev. Joseph f. Wiseman c.s.c., pastor of sacred heart Church and the Rev. Walter f. Miller pastor of St. John the Baptist Church at North Bennington. Presiding prelates include the it. Rev. Msgr. William j. Cain of Barre msgr. Flanagan and the it. Rev. Msgr. Edward j. Fitzsimmons of Burlington. The Host of Lay leaders and instructors will be headed by Richard t. Welch of West Rutland or. And mrs. William Collins of Burlington and or. And mrs. Thomas Egan of Rutland. Lay training courses will be conducted during the Day on both Friday and saturday and will conclude on sunday morning. Instruction leaders will include members of the laity As Well As the religious. Confraternity schools of religion and the parochial school system will occupy the general session Friday evening at 8 when the it. Rev. Msgr. John a. Lynch will talk on a education of the second open meeting at 8 saturday will concern adult education with msgr. Fitzsimmons speaking on cd discussion clubs and Paul Nichols of Rutland explaining the meaning of the cd apostolate of Good will. Sunday at 2 . Special cd activities will be the theme with the Rev. Donald Kelly of Manchester discussing the duties of the shut in cd apostle. The closing pontifical mass on sunday at 4 . At St. Francis de sales Church will be celebrated by father Fradet who will also be the preacher. Rutland railway seeks new firm to Purchase Rutland apr William Ginsberg president of the Rutland railway corporation says his firm wants to acquire a firm preferably in the East which has a Good name and Good management. The corporation which recently sold a substantial segment of its line to the state will have estimated assets of nearly Sio million after Sale of the Railroad assets. Ginsberg said yesterday there Are still five locomotives to be sold. Nine locomotives have been sold already. Ginsberg said a stockholders meeting will be held soon at which management will recommend expansion int other or similar lines of business. Obit nary mrs m a. Andris Pawlett mrs. Mayes a. Andrus 80, died wednesday in the Hospital in Granville . Following a Short illness. Mrs. Andrus was born in Illinois feb. 26, 1883, a daughter of Michael and Ida Stellar Foley. Survivors Are her husband John h. Andrus and three grandchildren. Funeral services will be held saturday at 2 . At the met Towee Valley Chapel in Pawlet with the Rev. J. Duke King officiating. Burial will be in the met Towee Valley cemetery. Friends May Call at Mchenry a Roberts funeral Home in Granville . Today and Friday from 7 to 9 . Vacuum cleaner repairs hoses belts lights brushes filters cloth bags cords disposable bags floor polisher pads Nichols a our convenient i Nion St. Lamer parking lot amp entrant turkeys a 37 12 to 14 lbs. Yotts Market Gage St. Bennington

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