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January 28, 1981     Journal Opinion
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January 28, 1981
 

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_____&lt; January 28, 19St-The Journal Opinion-Page 9 , ox00o . Oo.ke,00a. T--00errwt teconsoato d[ co " om page 8) The Oxbow Athletic Boosters Club JV Basketball Tou ney :hittingapoorl2percenttrom will continue this Saturday, January31 UT_OT_UOOFS [?the field. Dwyer upped her andchampionshipgamesbeginningat3:30p.m. point average with a solid 24 points followed by 3odie Pratt 3:30 Boys Consolation |tklll by @ary W. Mooro with to, Marsha Carbee and Orford vs Blue Mountain Pare Cook with six apiece, 5:00 Girls Consolation Woodsville vs Blue Mountain 6: 30 Girls Championship Oxnow vs Orford 8:00 Boys Championship Oxbow vs Woedsville Angle Dobbins and Kathy Peterson with two each and Pare ttumphrey with a single point. The junior varsity girls were also victorious under the coaching of Peter Terry, demolishing Northfield to the tune of 50-13 Oxbow now stands with a 10-4 record overall but has some strong on the state level. Once tournament play begins the opponents will get tougher. Currently holding better records are Burr and Burton 14-0, Harwood 5-3, Mill River 10-5, Milton 94, and Fair Haven with a 7-3 mark. Trophies will be awarded immediately following the last game. The awards will include team trophies, cheerleading team trophy, six girls All-Tourney and six boys All-Tourney. . Oxbow boys' team (continued from page 8) ()xbow. although badly Jacobs adding two, Itun- beaten, could have fared tington three, Munson two and txqler The offense was there, Kevin Stever four, Oxbow but not the punch. The seemed back in the game 75 to ()lympians attempted a WELL o with three and a ha,f seas,m-high 98 field goals, minutes remaining. U-32 connecting on only 33. Foul DRILLING called a badly needed timeout, shooting accounted for 13 regrouped, and went on to points m 23attempts. U-32 on victory. Down the stretch, the other hand ripped the nets ROTARY HAMMER with ttuntington dropping 32 times m 66 attempts and 23 DRILLING. 20 YEARS shots from all over the court of 36 free throws. An in- Oxbow pulled to within eight teresiing statistic show U-32 DRILLING EXPERIENCE with less than a minute left. hitting on 11 of 17 third quarter (OMPLFTt: WATEI Kevin Stever put in the final free throws while Oxbow SYSit,%S INSTALLED Oxbow basket with 2 seconds cashed in on only 2 of 2. That left, but the Olympians fell margin ahme was 15, with FOR FREE ESTIMATE short, 87-79. \\;,ictory only ten points away CALL OR WRITE Five players from Oxbow for Oxbow. High for U-32 was scored in double figures. Mike spark-plug guard Steve Munson continued his fine l,awson with 32 and center The .. season with 18 points, followed Randy Goodall with 24, before closely by Ron ttuntington fouling out midway through BENEDINI 17. Kevin Stever, a the final quarter. U-32 gave promising sophomore totaled Oxbow and their coach a Artesian Well Co. 13 while Bruce Jacobs and lesson in schoolyard Mike Stever had an even l0 basketball Friday night. On B,,- v,(,, D,,e each. Chris Jacobs scored six, the return engagement, P D B,n,re v, Charlie Grant fourand Brooks February It, the table could a76 a32 one. be turned. On any given night, the Trombley noted that the YEARS EXPERIENCE NVAC league is pretty well game could havebeen closer if even, with only ttarwood the field goal percentages had standing out from the crowd, been more even, pointing out " the breaks definitely did not go Oxbow's way. Offensively i ttmy will need a leader both in '  scoring and putting a dent in" $1, #" the U-32 pressing defense. Charlie Grant, a little used t- //% . forward, was one of the few -00tr u On Skits ! Touring equipment & accesories Rentals $7.00 a day Open 7 days a week Package Deals at 20% off are still available Rt. 5 So. Newbury Vt. 866-5921 New Hampshire Fish and Game in dire financial situation Executive Director Charles Barry told the Fish and Game Commission and members of the committees of the house and senate who oversee his department that unless a minimum of $550,00O is provided drastic measures will have to be taken. The three groups met in Concord on Wednesday in an attempt to solve the financial problems of the depart- ment. Barry said, "We are not magicians. We have gotten to the end of the line." He went on to list the many problems that a lack of funds have created. Sixteen positions are now un- filled, snowmobiles are nine years old and cars are five years old and have over lO0,O00 miles on them. This old equipment is very expensive to maintain. The executive director provided copies of a letter he was requested to send to the office of the governor listing ways he would operate if he received no increase. The projection is anathema to most sportsmen as it would have a very negative impact on the hunting and fishing done in the granitestate. To reduce the operating budget by $550,000 Barry proposes to: save $200,000 by leaving the sixteen positions unfilled; close hatcheries in Richmond, Colebrook and Ossipee for a savings of $122,000; curtail the marine fisheries program and eliminate five positions for a $50,000 savings; cut $75,000 by eliminating the deer management plan; no longer pay for game damage for a savings of $26,000 and save $77,000 by a severe reduction in the already hard hit areas of current expenses and in state travel. The results of the cuts should be obvious to the sportsmen. The loss of personel will have a big impact on the long term goal of improving hunting and fishing and the closing of three hatcheries will mean a loss of 25 per cent in the stocking each year. The commission had proposed last fall to raise the necessary funds by increases in the cost of licenses and a revamping of the types of licenses. This issue has been hotly debated and many changes have been made in the proposals and more were made on Wednesday. 1 think it is safe to say that the legislature will retain the combination license and not allow for extra stamps for trout fishing and deer hunting. Those items seemed to be the most undesirable. Also certain to go is the proposal for a salt water license. Over and over I heard members of the legislature say, "Don't price the young out of the sport and cut your base of support." It is difficult to predict what will happen as the legislature acts on the bill for license increases, but I am sure some increase will be granted. For now you can buy your license at the same price as in the past four years. A proposal that seemed to have considerable support among the legislators would take one half of one per cent of the business profits tax for operation of the department. Many states are now realizing what a huge economic impact hunting and fishing have on the states and are willing to help bright spots for the Olym- promote good hunting and fishing to insure that the sport- plans, although fouling out in smen will continue to spend their money and help the the third period. In games to economy. come, Grant will probably see Certainly nogne feels morestronglyabout how devastating more playing time when the cuts would be than does Charles Barry. He is a man who reboundingis needed, has spent his adt life working for the sportsmen of New A tough week is ahead for Hampshire and hates tosee hunting and fishing, as we know Oxbow, They host North it, go the way of the carrier pigeon. Country this friday before. traveling to Hanover on Monday, hosting league leading ttat'wood on Wed- uesda\\; aud once beaten St. Johnsbury. away, on Satur- day. BABY BOY It's a boy for Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Phelps of Stratford. The baby, born Dec. 20 at Mary tiitchcock Memorial tlospital, was named Willis Jordan. NOTES AND COMMENTS A balanced life includes work, recreation, meditation and study "WallyBall" is here!!! (Volleyball in a court) at - GREAT EXERCISE &00FUN - .00acquet Shack BENTON ROAD. N. HAVERHILL, NH 603-787-6115 4, 6 or laym r For * $200 each for 1 hour 'allyBall" League forming and will dad lt week in Februaff. Start your team with 4 players and 2 subs- Play for points and trophy. i00CaL How abou! it girls... a morn=ng league --  -- You do NOT have to be a member. All program cuts are distastful, but without money one can not operate. The solutions are up to the sportsmen and residents of New Hampshire. Now is the time to do some soul searching and decide just how important hunting and fishing are to each one and what each is willing to pay to retain or improve the sports. Where is your dog?' Dog owners are cautioned to know the whereabouts of their pets at all times. Dogs allowed to roam often become killers during the winter months. Even the most docile mutt will often chase deer if given the chance. Vermont law allows any law officer to shoot a dog found chasing deer A revision of this law in 1980 removed the former time limit and now the law applies year round. In addition the dog owner may pay up to a $100 fine and the owner will lose any hunting, fishing or trapping licenses for one year upon conviction for letting his dog chase deer. Atarrning news The President's Council on Environmental Quality said that 15 to 20 per cent of all species of animal and plant life could be lost in the next 20 years. Reporting to Congress, the council listed the loss of animal and plant life, the increasing contamination of underground water supplies and the spread of desert like conditions in the west as the three most pressing environmental problems of the 1980's. Between 1600 and 1900 approximately 75 mammal and bird species disappeared. The rate has accelerated to one every year in the past 80 years. In addition, huge number of plant, fish and insect species also were lost. Remember, extinct means never again ! WTtittaker urns of bad times Environmental Secretary Brendan Whittaker made two speeches in the last week that should galvanize sportsmen. Speaking to the House Natural Resources Committee he warned that the, " reatest g , potential environmental hazard for Vermont in the next few years is acid rain. The same prediction was made at a meeting of the New Hampshire Fish and Game Commission last week during a presentation by a nationally known expert. More on that next week. Speaking to the Barre Fish and Game Club, Whittaker challenged sportsmen to fight for their right to hunt and fish. He warned them that as Vermont becomes more urban with the influx of downstaters who have not grown up with the hunting ethic we could well find ourselves locked out from most of the land. To prevent a system such as is found in Europe where only the wealthy can hunt or fish Whittaker urged the sportsmen to organize and to police themselves. The landowner-hunter (please turn to page 12) for Kitchen Cabinets? Varney-Smith Can Helpl! Bring us your ideas. We eve large seleCtion of cabinets in stock or we will custom build to your s )ns FREE ESTIMATES. Your kitchen should be a }oy to work in. Varney-Smith Lumber.. Route 302 838.6619 , ICE RESCUE--Bobsleds are used by scouts from Troop No. 152. Frank McCabe of Pike assists Jatnie llehre, Randy Dockham, Chuck Farr, Patrol Leader Ross O'Brien, Patrol Leader Scott Simano and Senior Patrol Leader Pete Simano. I ,d I Cubs study Indian lore N. HAVERIIILL--The N. Haverhill Cub Scouts Pack 152 Bobcat Badge; Steven held its monthly pack meeting Bricknell Bobcat Badge; at the V.F.W. Hall in N. Paul Dickey-Bobcat Badge; ttaverhillJan, tg. (;lenn I)ockhan - Artist and The month's theme was Athlete: Chris llarry Indian lawe. Most of the boys Aquanaut, Athlete, Out- were dressed in Indian doorsnmn and Naturalist; costumes and displayed items Chuck Maccini Athlete: such as totem poles and Shawn Dupuis - Artist and tepees Detold a story with Citizen; James Walker Indian sign language and Den Artist, Citizen and Geologist : 4 put on an Indian skit called Thomas Seiners Artist, "Ruler of all -- But One." Geologist and Forester; Evan Den 6 played an Indian Emerson - 1st Year Pin; game with the help of the Cheyenne Great.orex-'Bobcat audience. The boys in Den 2 Badge; Michael Dannehy - told about Indian life years Bobcat Badge; George ago and Den t displayed sign Beattie - Bobcat Badge and language drawings and an Claude LaPete Bobcat adobe house they made from Badge. The Pack's new' scouts clay. Den 5 discussed what are Michael Chaplin and they have been doing the past Claude LaPete. two months which included ice Coming in February is Cub skating, roller skating and a Scouting Anniversary Week, visit to the St. Johnsbury Feb. 8-14, and Scout Sunday, Museum. Feb. 15. The Cub Scouts special Church services will be held guest for the evening was, in Pike at It a.m. The Cub Bruce Anderson. Round Table, Scouts will be having their Commissioner for the Boy Blue and Gold Banquet Feb. Scouts White Mountain 16th in the N. tfaverhill District. He brought some Church basement at 6 pro. A Indian relics which he had Pot Luck Supper is planned. found in the N. tlaverhill area. ............. Dressed in an authentic VERMONT FIRSTS headdress, Anderson, assisted American medal in an by Cub Master Gall Simano, Olympic nordic skiing event presented the following boys was won by Bill Koch of with awards: Harold Hill - 2nd Guilford in 1976. Orford High School The Wildcats ()I{I,'()RI) The ()rford J.V. did not fare as well as the girls girls had a decisive victory did. The J rV. team played a against Woodsville on ch)se game and were picking Saturday. The ()rford girls up steam in the last quarte playe(I a strong game and held but the boys lost by 6 points. on to the lead they trod at- Itigh scorer was Jeff llun- rained early in the game, tington with 17 points. The Sharyn Washburn scored 14 final score was 53-59, Wood- points during the game and sville. was tfigh scorer. All girls TheJ.V/simprovedslightly played well. The ()rford team in a game against Lisbon. The won with a score of 42-25. t)rford boys lost the gameby3 llurray! Orford'.! points but made many good [n a crushing loss against plays. Itigh scorer with 19 I,isbon, theOrford girls scored points was Richard Carter. 26 to Lisbon's 69. The high The final score was Lisbon 50- scorer h)r ()rfor(t was Dawn 47. Woodward. The Orford girls The ()rford Varsity boys plajeda tough game. played a go(xl game against Hoy'x hasketbali lfisbon. The game was very l,osing in a close game to fast moving, unfortunately the tx)ys lost. l,isbon won 93-62. Year Pin: Chad Mitchell -,,oodsville, the ()t'ford boys 2x4x7 6 STUDS w,,00E r,E00 oo00,o00 carry price "t[ ' Connval at Ely is giving SPECIAL SAVINGS on the above thru Jan. 31 Buy now and be ready when Spring building starts. HOURS: Mon.,Fri. 7-5:00 p.m. Sat. 7-3:30 p.m. onnva HOME BUILDING CENTER ELY, VERMONT (802) 333-4381 WHILE GM AND FORD RAISE PRICES, ONLY AMERICAN MOTORS GIVES YOU A Eagle SX/4 . .00$6045 |MKt $X/4. LESS 00U$00r00llt00. We think you ve had enough of nsmg' " machine' that doesn t always need a road prices, So American Motors and its So take off in an Eagle now. For dealers have reduced margins to give you hundreds less. a 10% price rollback. It applies to the base vehicle list price of every 1981 Eagle, Spirit and Concord. (Options not included.) Eagle SX/4 is now list priced $422 less than Mustang 3-door. Yet Eagle has 4-wheel-drive traction. It's the first sport "List price. Destination charges, state and local taxes, options extra. "* Use these figures for comparison. Your mileage may vary with speed, weather, trip length. Actual highway mileage will probably be less. Vehicles equipped with standard transmissions. Fleet vehicles not included in price rollback. HURRY. THIS PRICE ROLLBACK ENDS FEBRUARY 20th. t"*" _____< January 28, 19St-The Journal Opinion-Page 9 , ox00o . Oo.ke,00a. T--00errwt teconsoato d[ co " om page 8) The Oxbow Athletic Boosters Club JV Basketball Tou ney :hittingapoorl2percenttrom will continue this Saturday, January31 UT_OT_UOOFS [?the field. Dwyer upped her andchampionshipgamesbeginningat3:30p.m. point average with a solid 24 points followed by 3odie Pratt 3:30 Boys Consolation |tklll by @ary W. Mooro with to, Marsha Carbee and Orford vs Blue Mountain Pare Cook with six apiece, 5:00 Girls Consolation Woodsville vs Blue Mountain 6: 30 Girls Championship Oxnow vs Orford 8:00 Boys Championship Oxbow vs Woedsville Angle Dobbins and Kathy Peterson with two each and Pare ttumphrey with a single point. The junior varsity girls were also victorious under the coaching of Peter Terry, demolishing Northfield to the tune of 50-13 Oxbow now stands with a 10-4 record overall but has some strong on the state level. Once tournament play begins the opponents will get tougher. Currently holding better records are Burr and Burton 14-0, Harwood 5-3, Mill River 10-5, Milton 94, and Fair Haven with a 7-3 mark. Trophies will be awarded immediately following the last game. The awards will include team trophies, cheerleading team trophy, six girls All-Tourney and six boys All-Tourney. . Oxbow boys' team (continued from page 8) ()xbow. although badly Jacobs adding two, Itun- beaten, could have fared tington three, Munson two and txqler The offense was there, Kevin Stever four, Oxbow but not the punch. The seemed back in the game 75 to ()lympians attempted a WELL o with three and a ha,f seas,m-high 98 field goals, minutes remaining. U-32 connecting on only 33. Foul DRILLING called a badly needed timeout, shooting accounted for 13 regrouped, and went on to points m 23attempts. U-32 on victory. Down the stretch, the other hand ripped the nets ROTARY HAMMER with ttuntington dropping 32 times m 66 attempts and 23 DRILLING. 20 YEARS shots from all over the court of 36 free throws. An in- Oxbow pulled to within eight teresiing statistic show U-32 DRILLING EXPERIENCE with less than a minute left. hitting on 11 of 17 third quarter (OMPLFTt: WATEI Kevin Stever put in the final free throws while Oxbow SYSit,%S INSTALLED Oxbow basket with 2 seconds cashed in on only 2 of 2. That left, but the Olympians fell margin ahme was 15, with FOR FREE ESTIMATE short, 87-79. \\;,ictory only ten points away CALL OR WRITE Five players from Oxbow for Oxbow. High for U-32 was scored in double figures. Mike spark-plug guard Steve Munson continued his fine l,awson with 32 and center The .. season with 18 points, followed Randy Goodall with 24, before closely by Ron ttuntington fouling out midway through BENEDINI 17. Kevin Stever, a the final quarter. U-32 gave promising sophomore totaled Oxbow and their coach a Artesian Well Co. 13 while Bruce Jacobs and lesson in schoolyard Mike Stever had an even l0 basketball Friday night. On B,,- v,(,, D,,e each. Chris Jacobs scored six, the return engagement, P D B,n,re v, Charlie Grant fourand Brooks February It, the table could a76 a32 one. be turned. On any given night, the Trombley noted that the YEARS EXPERIENCE NVAC league is pretty well game could havebeen closer if even, with only ttarwood the field goal percentages had standing out from the crowd, been more even, pointing out " the breaks definitely did not go Oxbow's way. Offensively i ttmy will need a leader both in '  scoring and putting a dent in" $1, #" the U-32 pressing defense. Charlie Grant, a little used t- //% . forward, was one of the few -00tr u On Skits ! Touring equipment & accesories Rentals $7.00 a day Open 7 days a week Package Deals at 20% off are still available Rt. 5 So. Newbury Vt. 866-5921 New Hampshire Fish and Game in dire financial situation Executive Director Charles Barry told the Fish and Game Commission and members of the committees of the house and senate who oversee his department that unless a minimum of $550,00O is provided drastic measures will have to be taken. The three groups met in Concord on Wednesday in an attempt to solve the financial problems of the depart- ment. Barry said, "We are not magicians. We have gotten to the end of the line." He went on to list the many problems that a lack of funds have created. Sixteen positions are now un- filled, snowmobiles are nine years old and cars are five years old and have over lO0,O00 miles on them. This old equipment is very expensive to maintain. The executive director provided copies of a letter he was requested to send to the office of the governor listing ways he would operate if he received no increase. The projection is anathema to most sportsmen as it would have a very negative impact on the hunting and fishing done in the granitestate. To reduce the operating budget by $550,000 Barry proposes to: save $200,000 by leaving the sixteen positions unfilled; close hatcheries in Richmond, Colebrook and Ossipee for a savings of $122,000; curtail the marine fisheries program and eliminate five positions for a $50,000 savings; cut $75,000 by eliminating the deer management plan; no longer pay for game damage for a savings of $26,000 and save $77,000 by a severe reduction in the already hard hit areas of current expenses and in state travel. The results of the cuts should be obvious to the sportsmen. The loss of personel will have a big impact on the long term goal of improving hunting and fishing and the closing of three hatcheries will mean a loss of 25 per cent in the stocking each year. The commission had proposed last fall to raise the necessary funds by increases in the cost of licenses and a revamping of the types of licenses. This issue has been hotly debated and many changes have been made in the proposals and more were made on Wednesday. 1 think it is safe to say that the legislature will retain the combination license and not allow for extra stamps for trout fishing and deer hunting. Those items seemed to be the most undesirable. Also certain to go is the proposal for a salt water license. Over and over I heard members of the legislature say, "Don't price the young out of the sport and cut your base of support." It is difficult to predict what will happen as the legislature acts on the bill for license increases, but I am sure some increase will be granted. For now you can buy your license at the same price as in the past four years. A proposal that seemed to have considerable support among the legislators would take one half of one per cent of the business profits tax for operation of the department. Many states are now realizing what a huge economic impact hunting and fishing have on the states and are willing to help bright spots for the Olym- promote good hunting and fishing to insure that the sport- plans, although fouling out in smen will continue to spend their money and help the the third period. In games to economy. come, Grant will probably see Certainly nogne feels morestronglyabout how devastating more playing time when the cuts would be than does Charles Barry. He is a man who reboundingis needed, has spent his adt life working for the sportsmen of New A tough week is ahead for Hampshire and hates tosee hunting and fishing, as we know Oxbow, They host North it, go the way of the carrier pigeon. Country this friday before. traveling to Hanover on Monday, hosting league leading ttat'wood on Wed- uesda\\; aud once beaten St. Johnsbury. away, on Satur- day. BABY BOY It's a boy for Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Phelps of Stratford. The baby, born Dec. 20 at Mary tiitchcock Memorial tlospital, was named Willis Jordan. NOTES AND COMMENTS A balanced life includes work, recreation, meditation and study "WallyBall" is here!!! (Volleyball in a court) at - GREAT EXERCISE &00FUN - .00acquet Shack BENTON ROAD. N. HAVERHILL, NH 603-787-6115 4, 6 or laym r For * $200 each for 1 hour 'allyBall" League forming and will dad lt week in Februaff. Start your team with 4 players and 2 subs- Play for points and trophy. i00CaL How abou! it girls... a morn=ng league --  -- You do NOT have to be a member. All program cuts are distastful, but without money one can not operate. The solutions are up to the sportsmen and residents of New Hampshire. Now is the time to do some soul searching and decide just how important hunting and fishing are to each one and what each is willing to pay to retain or improve the sports. Where is your dog?' Dog owners are cautioned to know the whereabouts of their pets at all times. Dogs allowed to roam often become killers during the winter months. Even the most docile mutt will often chase deer if given the chance. Vermont law allows any law officer to shoot a dog found chasing deer A revision of this law in 1980 removed the former time limit and now the law applies year round. In addition the dog owner may pay up to a $100 fine and the owner will lose any hunting, fishing or trapping licenses for one year upon conviction for letting his dog chase deer. Atarrning news The President's Council on Environmental Quality said that 15 to 20 per cent of all species of animal and plant life could be lost in the next 20 years. Reporting to Congress, the council listed the loss of animal and plant life, the increasing contamination of underground water supplies and the spread of desert like conditions in the west as the three most pressing environmental problems of the 1980's. Between 1600 and 1900 approximately 75 mammal and bird species disappeared. The rate has accelerated to one every year in the past 80 years. In addition, huge number of plant, fish and insect species also were lost. Remember, extinct means never again ! WTtittaker urns of bad times Environmental Secretary Brendan Whittaker made two speeches in the last week that should galvanize sportsmen. Speaking to the House Natural Resources Committee he warned that the, " reatest g , potential environmental hazard for Vermont in the next few years is acid rain. The same prediction was made at a meeting of the New Hampshire Fish and Game Commission last week during a presentation by a nationally known expert. More on that next week. Speaking to the Barre Fish and Game Club, Whittaker challenged sportsmen to fight for their right to hunt and fish. He warned them that as Vermont becomes more urban with the influx of downstaters who have not grown up with the hunting ethic we could well find ourselves locked out from most of the land. To prevent a system such as is found in Europe where only the wealthy can hunt or fish Whittaker urged the sportsmen to organize and to police themselves. The landowner-hunter (please turn to page 12) for Kitchen Cabinets? Varney-Smith Can Helpl! Bring us your ideas. We eve large seleCtion of cabinets in stock or we will custom build to your s )ns FREE ESTIMATES. Your kitchen should be a }oy to work in. Varney-Smith Lumber.. Route 302 838.6619 , ICE RESCUE--Bobsleds are used by scouts from Troop No. 152. Frank McCabe of Pike assists Jatnie llehre, Randy Dockham, Chuck Farr, Patrol Leader Ross O'Brien, Patrol Leader Scott Simano and Senior Patrol Leader Pete Simano. I ,d I Cubs study Indian lore N. HAVERIIILL--The N. Haverhill Cub Scouts Pack 152 Bobcat Badge; Steven held its monthly pack meeting Bricknell Bobcat Badge; at the V.F.W. Hall in N. Paul Dickey-Bobcat Badge; ttaverhillJan, tg. (;lenn I)ockhan - Artist and The month's theme was Athlete: Chris llarry Indian lawe. Most of the boys Aquanaut, Athlete, Out- were dressed in Indian doorsnmn and Naturalist; costumes and displayed items Chuck Maccini Athlete: such as totem poles and Shawn Dupuis - Artist and tepees Detold a story with Citizen; James Walker Indian sign language and Den Artist, Citizen and Geologist : 4 put on an Indian skit called Thomas Seiners Artist, "Ruler of all -- But One." Geologist and Forester; Evan Den 6 played an Indian Emerson - 1st Year Pin; game with the help of the Cheyenne Great.orex-'Bobcat audience. The boys in Den 2 Badge; Michael Dannehy - told about Indian life years Bobcat Badge; George ago and Den t displayed sign Beattie - Bobcat Badge and language drawings and an Claude LaPete Bobcat adobe house they made from Badge. The Pack's new' scouts clay. Den 5 discussed what are Michael Chaplin and they have been doing the past Claude LaPete. two months which included ice Coming in February is Cub skating, roller skating and a Scouting Anniversary Week, visit to the St. Johnsbury Feb. 8-14, and Scout Sunday, Museum. Feb. 15. The Cub Scouts special Church services will be held guest for the evening was, in Pike at It a.m. The Cub Bruce Anderson. Round Table, Scouts will be having their Commissioner for the Boy Blue and Gold Banquet Feb. Scouts White Mountain 16th in the N. tfaverhill District. He brought some Church basement at 6 pro. A Indian relics which he had Pot Luck Supper is planned. found in the N. tlaverhill area. ............. Dressed in an authentic VERMONT FIRSTS headdress, Anderson, assisted American medal in an by Cub Master Gall Simano, Olympic nordic skiing event presented the following boys was won by Bill Koch of with awards: Harold Hill - 2nd Guilford in 1976. Orford High School The Wildcats ()I{I,'()RI) The ()rford J.V. did not fare as well as the girls girls had a decisive victory did. The J rV. team played a against Woodsville on ch)se game and were picking Saturday. The ()rford girls up steam in the last quarte playe(I a strong game and held but the boys lost by 6 points. on to the lead they trod at- Itigh scorer was Jeff llun- rained early in the game, tington with 17 points. The Sharyn Washburn scored 14 final score was 53-59, Wood- points during the game and sville. was tfigh scorer. All girls TheJ.V/simprovedslightly played well. The ()rford team in a game against Lisbon. The won with a score of 42-25. t)rford boys lost the gameby3 llurray! Orford'.! points but made many good [n a crushing loss against plays. Itigh scorer with 19 I,isbon, theOrford girls scored points was Richard Carter. 26 to Lisbon's 69. The high The final score was Lisbon 50- scorer h)r ()rfor(t was Dawn 47. Woodward. The Orford girls The ()rford Varsity boys plajeda tough game. played a go(xl game against Hoy'x hasketbali lfisbon. The game was very l,osing in a close game to fast moving, unfortunately the tx)ys lost. l,isbon won 93-62. Year Pin: Chad Mitchell -,,oodsville, the ()t'ford boys 2x4x7 6 STUDS w,,00E r,E00 oo00,o00 carry price "t[ ' Connval at Ely is giving SPECIAL SAVINGS on the above thru Jan. 31 Buy now and be ready when Spring building starts. HOURS: Mon.,Fri. 7-5:00 p.m. Sat. 7-3:30 p.m. onnva HOME BUILDING CENTER ELY, VERMONT (802) 333-4381 WHILE GM AND FORD RAISE PRICES, ONLY AMERICAN MOTORS GIVES YOU A Eagle SX/4 . .00$6045 |MKt $X/4. LESS 00U$00r00llt00. We think you ve had enough of nsmg' " machine' that doesnt always need a road prices, So American Motors and its So take off in an Eagle now. For dealers have reduced margins to give you hundreds less. a 10% price rollback. It applies to the base vehicle list price of every 1981 Eagle, Spirit and Concord. (Options not included.) Eagle SX/4 is now list priced $422 less than Mustang 3-door. Yet Eagle has 4-wheel-drive traction. It's the first sport "List price. Destination charges, state and local taxes, options extra. "* Use these figures for comparison. Your mileage may vary with speed, weather, trip length. Actual highway mileage will probably be less. Vehicles equipped with standard transmissions. Fleet vehicles not included in price rollback. HURRY. THIS PRICE ROLLBACK ENDS FEBRUARY 20th. t"*"