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Bradford , Vermont
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March 24, 1982     Journal Opinion
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Page 2-The Journal Opinion-March 24, 1982 I Arts and Entertainment J Jaycee&apos;s chicken barbecue BRADFORD-- The Con- at II:00 a.'Tn, arld wrapped in necticut Valley Jaycee's are aluminum foil for your con- kicking off their Spring term venience. with a series of Chicken Barbecues are planned for Barbecues. Beginning this April 4, 18, and 25th, weather Sunday, March 28, the permitting. All proceeds will Jaycees will be selling freshly go towards Jaycee projects barbecued half chickens in and the Summer Convention. front of Bradford Academy. Chickens will be available The chickens will he ready from ll:00a.m, to2:00p.m. DIAMONDS "WATCHES] We Repair ACCUTRON. TIMEX. and All Makes. I Littleton, NH 03561 i .... 1{303) 444-3351 ,,,J CHOIR FESTIVAL BRADFORD-- April 4 is the day of the Choir Festival at the Bradford United Church of Christ led by Katrina Munn. All are welcome to attend. II fl IIII Ill - /I I  - As the too shod summer gives wav to fall, And cool and wet weather begins to pall, We may not be able to bring back the sun, But we sure can help with a trip that's fun! Book rev/ew Tamarack is a isolated house LYNDONVILLE, VT. of tragedy. "Emelie" by Melissa Mather, recently published in soft cover by Ballantine Books, is a novel of romantic suspense in the "Rebecca," "Jane Eyre" tradition. To Tamarack, a stately brick mansion in the Vermont hills, Israel Carson brings his young bride, Emelie, in 1819; and to Tamarack a century and a half later comes her descendant, also an Emelie, heir to the long neglected house with its haunting sense were condensed by Reader's "I believe the very wails of Digest Books and "Rough the house exude an aura of Road llome" was serialized what has happened within its by the Saturday Evening Post. rooms," Miss Mather says. Miss Mather is a member of "In Tamarack -- well, I the Southern Vermont Branch suppose you could call a good and a former State President deal of the goings-on truly of the National League of Gothic." American Pen Women. In Readers may remember, lrivate life Mrs. Longin Melissa Mather's earlier Ambros, she lives on a farm in books with a Vermont setting: Hartland where she divides "Rough Road Home" (J. P. her time between her Lippineott, 1958) atad "One typewriter and the family Summer In Between" vegetable patch. (Harper and Row, 1968). Both Christian film to be shown No "Christiana", a feature motion picture based on the second part of John Bunyan's immortal classic, Pilgrim's Progress, will be shown on Sunday, March 28, 7:00p.m. at Trinity Church of the Nazarene, N. Haverhill, N.H. The motion picture follows the earlier release of the Ken Anderson Films production, "Pilgrim's Progress". Many may not realize that Bunyan structured his famous book into two parts. His HAVERHILL-- original intention was for only their faith and objectives. The the first part -- the story of a man's pilgrimage to the Celestial City. So many op- portunists tried to pick up where he left off, however, that Bunyan finally yeilded to pressure and wrote the official sequel. Part I and Part II are both included in most film becomes a parable of life, especially as life relates to Christian women. Pastor Ralph Hysong in- vites the public. Admission is free but an offering will be received to defray expenses. "Pilgrim's Progress"  , publications. FASlilON SIlOW "Christiana" follows the WOODSVILLE-- There will experiences of the wife and be a Fashion Show sponsored GARDEN AND MUSEUM TOURS-- The Montshire mother journeying to the by the Woodsville Progressive Museum is now accepting reservations for a spring Celestial City. She is ac- Club on Monday, March 29 at companied by her three the Woodsville Elementary tour to the Brandywine Valley region of Pennsylvania, children and a reluctant School. The show will begin at including Longwood Gardens, Winterthur Gardens Musicales neighbor. Together they face 8:00 p.m. Admission will be and the Hagley Museum. The tour will depart from lanrr [tjn00k't:; rrav£l trot. /'1'',4 - challenging at times $2.00 and there will be door -- --rizes and reheshments Hanover by motorcoach May 9, returning May 12 staggering -- obstacles to P " - .... " IZO HOUSE M,,NSr. held at loe.al available.. Keserva¢ionsmuscnemaaebyAprll5. ___ e'lg-filTO piano 8radio GRUBBY By Warren Sattler /,--SO""T"E'V"rUECUEF \\;/¢'[ll( .OW  I[ __ /.E srrIN"L;--=-,, "N Ir4 tTCHEN'S _.EN ID ltJ,2^CO4Eg J J/ ('- "-%',--7-L--- CIP3S WORDSIN F-" (P) l .O. 1O-' 2.50 NORWICH, V. BRADFORD-- Spring I I"Xoso.-//k ARRESTOr)')'/ IIl][ I/ C ' ') \\; THe aLaSET'/ /,]k-} -/ 1 musicales were held in the ] tdl l 1] l/ l' I Jl II I I studio of local piano teacher, and 14. Pupils playing Saturday evening at 7:30 were Beth and Keith Button, Ryan and Tim Grow, Jennifer Lackey, Randi   )@J" 1/ .%'' I  [ fflll . • Lynn Palmer and Heather I Illr'V¥ I Wdpils playing Sunday af-  'w ternoon were Susan Belyea, I DALLY i ! LUNCH SPECIALS i Kelly Collins, Rick Darling, /(HOW DO " Mary Ruth Elder, Alison  LIKE THAT!  W I i SEVENTV I ,." AND YOU GC)'[" I $2 75 ! Harris,G°uld' AsaGregMetcalf,Haas' MichaelKristie ,  GOTATICKET [FOI: DIVING  il ?j I / MILES]AN HOLJI I/| C(,F--O > [IVING- '' " A TICKET  " WITH ME' L I. --' /1F/,, I ,CAUGHT UP ]  ,.y ]   L FIR 01 i ll .0._ j andT°mlinson' Timmy WilkinS,RoxannaTowns RepresentedZampieri" , ; _ , _   ,/ THE Towns represented were <::i::::: ,= r,,: ,3 i i €, RouteS, Bradford, Vt. Corinth, Groton, Newbury, S. :!ii '  (S0Z)ZZZ-5202 Ryegate, Orford, Piermont, /]  Open 7 Days Woodsville, as well as ,, [l)_:30a.m. - ll:00p.m. Bradford. Six students were :iii  ', absent 6ecause of illness or for • Families of the participants were guests and all seats were filled at the Sunday afternoon GRANDPA'S BOY program. ' " • III CLUB  , RefreshmentsM°st of the pupils playedof cider and duets as well as memorized solos, said Miss Munn. -'l! I 11 Central St. doughnuts were furnished by "=""]lJ  Woodwill'e, N H. the hostess. - | NO BLUE JEANS -- NO BLUE DENIMS  OS NO HATS and .3rn$ II1 I'la#lolr NAPOLEON By McBride and Moore TWITCH , CAPES A IT JUST SO HAPPENED by Kern by How' Rands YIEAH [... HOW O . ..(" Unmix the letters in the boxes to form a ay a . ct rect meaning (or definitionl. Score yourself ss follows: Correct, Excellent 2 Correct-Fair 3 Correct-Good 1-0Correct-Poor 1. -I LL  .g. GRUFF B. RHYTHPt C. SPEED 2. A C!H F [-6101RIFINISl II1111-1 R. LOEr , OFT  LP.JIIVE$ C/,=: S,.,. f. ,J . °' 00I°I s I.$S-,Z $700 LOTTERY WINNER LISBON-- Michael Wolson of Lisbon has been named as a $700 winner in the latest drawing of the New Hamp- shire Sweepstakes. Wolson purchased his winning ticket at the Tinker Village Country Store in Lyman, N.H. purchased her at the Four Piermont. CALEn OF E'I Wednesday, March 24 Senior Citizens Luncheon at! vestry serving at noon. For: I I Illl I I " 24 D--,ers - : o0.o= ,,,,  %; | IS! C LIAN RSTROOM ................... O .... - ...... ' .,o.,oo,.,,o .o,,o WmLZ You w&aat  q1" , ..... ..;,: m tHNHOMAT Laoaw.d Na To Tack Pra  " .... ' On SwoRe  W Ban WARM-CLEAN Ondn9 To BI HIM The End Tsdmy Of [acil Month A S:O0 P.M. 30 Washers Mr. Maytag Says, Keep America Strong, With The "Bond A Month Plan" Come In & Sign Up ..... We Will fine Away A , , ,, ,, , ............ for non-Museum members. =.    I II II Pleasant Street r Laundromat Museum, 45 Lyme Road, (603) 747-2505 Or 747-2840 Hanover. There is a $3 charge For ReservaUons Call Before 7 P.M. "Thunder Valley Express" Saturday, March 27 Roll Into The 111 Club This Saturday Night, And Dance To The Music Of HANOVER-- "fine Montshire Museum will present a musical program "Songs and Yarns of the Whale Fishery" including chanteys, sailor songs, and traditional music of the American whale men of the 19th century. The program will be presented by Stuart Frank of the Kendall Whaling Museum and Mary Malloy of the Peabody Museum of Salem. Frank and Malloy will sing and play tunes on traditional shipboard instruments such as the fiddle, concertina and button accordion. - The program begins at 7:30 p.m. at the Montshire garment 4. Primo donna 33. Crude 8. Beverage I I. Self 35. People of 12. Goddess of mars discord 37. Small piano 39. African lake 13. Printing 42. Hasten rneosores 14. Defeats 43- South 16. Result American . country naturally 45. Obtain 18. Colder 20. Globes 46. Abstract being 22. Wands 47. Precise 25. Dipthong 26. Compass DOWN point I. Spider's home 27. Eagle's nest 2. Grow older 28. Ensnares 3. Insect 30. Limb 4. Wonts -r-r- r--r w  r-r 5. 6. Srll 7, Fungus SOC 8. 9. bird ".., 10. Peer G n C .7._... STARSCOPI00 Clare Aamwdl WEEK OF: MARCH 25, 198 AQUARIUS -- January 21-Februanj 19 Hostile personality may enter your environment but it is[ main uninvolved. Workload increases through the partner may be ready to make a major commitment, PISCES - February 20-March 20 Bright light is shed on outstanding financial matter. may step into friendship scene. Resistance to your so go back to the drawing board. ARIES - March 21-Aprll 20 Enjoy opportunities to use newly developed skill. there's still much to learn. Communication tie-ups completing projects. A good hunting week if TAURUS - April 21-May 22 Speak your mind at home; on lhe job, clear up a respondence. Children benefit from, relative shows unexpected optimism. GEMINI -- May 23-June 21 Romantic disappointment is sbortlived: don't something quite minor• Delayed educational activity is l by Monday. 'Lecturing or guest speaking spotlighted CANCER - June 22-July 22 Taking a trip or entertaining with panache are featured, people are discussing your future; be clever without bep, New policies surprise you on Monday. LEO - July 23-August 22 Give and take arrangement involve an excess ing out any kind of document, total patience is a to back you on a family matter. VIRGO -- August 23-Septembe¢ 22 Decide whether requests are appealing to your your ego -- then act accordingly. Wit sparkles, making every party you attend this social week. LIBRA -- September 23-October 22 Good time to catch up on miscellaneous health needs! mini misunderstandings. Speak up if you doubt Interesting travel is favored through the week. SCORPIO - October 23-November 21 Easy to misinterpret loved one's motives; be a little leSS € out. Weekend offers chance to make some extra cash. to sign up for group-oriented sports program. SAGITTARIUS -- November 22-Demb ej It's delightful to be a Sagittarius, for you're entering a There's encouraging financial news on Thursday. need an ego boost; be a patient listener. '! CAPRICORN -- December 23-Januan] 2t ., Home improvement project may be delayed; there's to speed matters up. Ideas about )oh or acadet aic  ing. Don't make too many ,quick decisions just yet. BIRTHDAY THIS WEEK When they discuss fiery personalities, they speak o| note your abundant energy, competitive spirit preciated. Appreciation comes mostly in intangible Saying hello to new friends is accented through the BORN THIS WEEK March 25th, singer Aretha Franklin; 26th. Williams; 27th, actress Gloria Swanson: 28lb. actor 29th, singer Pearl Bailey: 30th, actor Warren BRattY: Shirley Jones. Cr000000m,d ACROSS 31. And (Fr.) 1. Armed 32. Hindu, wornon s conflict WELLS RIVER: Church of Christ call 757-2206. Thursday, March 25 BRADFORD: Speaker on farmland issues at Public Library at 7:30 p.m. BRADFORD: Public hearing for C  ;PI Bradford Academy Building beginning a t 7: 00 p.$. Friday, March 26 BRADFORD: Senior Citizens Luncheon at Vocational Center serving at 11:45 a.m. For 222-4782. Saturday, March 27 HANOVER: Experiment with light and color and families at the Montshire Museum at 10 a.m. NORWICH: Fifth annual St. Barnabas Hall from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday, March 29 WOODSVILLE: Progressive Club Fashion Woodsville Elementary School beginning at 8: HANOVER: Concert of whaling songs Montshire Museum beginning at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 30 HANOVER: Speaker on earthquakes at the Museum starting at 7:30 p.m. i " Wednesday, March 31 - J'=- WELLS RIVER: Senior Citizens Luncheon at. Church of Christ vestry serving at noon. For Page 2-The Journal Opinion-March 24, 1982 I Arts and Entertainment J Jaycee's chicken barbecue BRADFORD-- The Con- at II:00 a.'Tn, arld wrapped in necticut Valley Jaycee's are aluminum foil for your con- kicking off their Spring term venience. with a series of Chicken Barbecues are planned for Barbecues. Beginning this April 4, 18, and 25th, weather Sunday, March 28, the permitting. All proceeds will Jaycees will be selling freshly go towards Jaycee projects barbecued half chickens in and the Summer Convention. front of Bradford Academy. Chickens will be available The chickens will he ready from ll:00a.m, to2:00p.m. DIAMONDS "WATCHES] We Repair ACCUTRON. TIMEX. and All Makes. I Littleton, NH 03561 i .... 1{303) 444-3351 ,,,J CHOIR FESTIVAL BRADFORD-- April 4 is the day of the Choir Festival at the Bradford United Church of Christ led by Katrina Munn. All are welcome to attend. II fl IIII Ill - /I I  - As the too shod summer gives wav to fall, And cool and wet weather begins to pall, We may not be able to bring back the sun, But we sure can help with a trip that's fun! Book rev/ew Tamarack is a isolated house LYNDONVILLE, VT. of tragedy. "Emelie" by Melissa Mather, recently published in soft cover by Ballantine Books, is a novel of romantic suspense in the "Rebecca," "Jane Eyre" tradition. To Tamarack, a stately brick mansion in the Vermont hills, Israel Carson brings his young bride, Emelie, in 1819; and to Tamarack a century and a half later comes her descendant, also an Emelie, heir to the long neglected house with its haunting sense were condensed by Reader's "I believe the very wails of Digest Books and "Rough the house exude an aura of Road llome" was serialized what has happened within its by the Saturday Evening Post. rooms," Miss Mather says. Miss Mather is a member of "In Tamarack -- well, I the Southern Vermont Branch suppose you could call a good and a former State President deal of the goings-on truly of the National League of Gothic." American Pen Women. In Readers may remember, lrivate life Mrs. Longin Melissa Mather's earlier Ambros, she lives on a farm in books with a Vermont setting: Hartland where she divides "Rough Road Home" (J. P. her time between her Lippineott, 1958) atad "One typewriter and the family Summer In Between" vegetable patch. (Harper and Row, 1968). Both Christian film to be shown No "Christiana", a feature motion picture based on the second part of John Bunyan's immortal classic, Pilgrim's Progress, will be shown on Sunday, March 28, 7:00p.m. at Trinity Church of the Nazarene, N. Haverhill, N.H. The motion picture follows the earlier release of the Ken Anderson Films production, "Pilgrim's Progress". Many may not realize that Bunyan structured his famous book into two parts. His HAVERHILL-- original intention was for only their faith and objectives. The the first part -- the story of a man's pilgrimage to the Celestial City. So many op- portunists tried to pick up where he left off, however, that Bunyan finally yeilded to pressure and wrote the official sequel. Part I and Part II are both included in most film becomes a parable of life, especially as life relates to Christian women. Pastor Ralph Hysong in- vites the public. Admission is free but an offering will be received to defray expenses. "Pilgrim's Progress"  , publications. FASlilON SIlOW "Christiana" follows the WOODSVILLE-- There will experiences of the wife and be a Fashion Show sponsored GARDEN AND MUSEUM TOURS-- The Montshire mother journeying to the by the Woodsville Progressive Museum is now accepting reservations for a spring Celestial City. She is ac- Club on Monday, March 29 at companied by her three the Woodsville Elementary tour to the Brandywine Valley region of Pennsylvania, children and a reluctant School. The show will begin at including Longwood Gardens, Winterthur Gardens Musicales neighbor. Together they face 8:00 p.m. Admission will be and the Hagley Museum. The tour will depart from lanrr [tjn00k't:; rrav£l trot. /'1'',4 - challenging at times $2.00 and there will be door -- --rizes and reheshments Hanover by motorcoach May 9, returning May 12 staggering -- obstacles to P " - .... " IZO HOUSE M,,NSr. held at loe.al available.. Keserva¢ionsmuscnemaaebyAprll5. ___ e'lg-filTO piano 8radio GRUBBY By Warren Sattler /,--SO""T"E'V"rUECUEF \\;/¢'[ll( .OW  I[ __ /.E srrIN"L;--=-,, "N Ir4 tTCHEN'S _.EN ID ltJ,2^CO4Eg J J/ ('- "-%',--7-L--- CIP3S WORDSIN F-" (P) l .O. 1O-' 2.50 NORWICH, V. BRADFORD-- Spring I I"Xoso.-//k ARRESTOr)')'/ IIl][ I/ C ' ') \\; THe aLaSET'/ /,]k-} -/ 1 musicales were held in the ] tdl l 1] l/ l' I Jl II I I studio of local piano teacher, and 14. Pupils playing Saturday evening at 7:30 were Beth and Keith Button, Ryan and Tim Grow, Jennifer Lackey, Randi   )@J" 1/ .%'' I  [ fflll . • Lynn Palmer and Heather I Illr'V¥ I Wdpils playing Sunday af-  'w ternoon were Susan Belyea, I DALLY i ! LUNCH SPECIALS i Kelly Collins, Rick Darling, /(HOW DO " Mary Ruth Elder, Alison  LIKE THAT!  W I i SEVENTV I ,." AND YOU GC)'[" I $2 75 ! Harris,G°uld' AsaGregMetcalf,Haas' MichaelKristie ,  GOTATICKET [FOI: DIVING  il ?j I / MILES]AN HOLJI I/| C(,F--O > [IVING- '' " A TICKET  " WITH ME' L I. --' /1F/,, I ,CAUGHT UP ]  ,.y ]   L FIR 01 i ll .0._ j andT°mlinson' Timmy WilkinS,RoxannaTowns RepresentedZampieri" , ; _ , _   ,/ THE Towns represented were <::i::::: ,= r,,: ,3 i i €, RouteS, Bradford, Vt. Corinth, Groton, Newbury, S. :!ii '  (S0Z)ZZZ-5202 Ryegate, Orford, Piermont, /]  Open 7 Days Woodsville, as well as ,, [l)_:30a.m. - ll:00p.m. Bradford. Six students were :iii  ', absent 6ecause of illness or for • Families of the participants were guests and all seats were filled at the Sunday afternoon GRANDPA'S BOY program. ' " • III CLUB  , RefreshmentsM°st of the pupils playedof cider and duets as well as memorized solos, said Miss Munn. -'l! I 11 Central St. doughnuts were furnished by "=""]lJ  Woodwill'e, N H. the hostess. - | NO BLUE JEANS -- NO BLUE DENIMS  OS NO HATS and .3rn$ II1 I'la#lolr NAPOLEON By McBride and Moore TWITCH , CAPES A IT JUST SO HAPPENED by Kern by How' Rands YIEAH [... HOW O . ..(" Unmix the letters in the boxes to form a ay a . ct rect meaning (or definitionl. Score yourself ss follows: Correct, Excellent 2 Correct-Fair 3 Correct-Good 1-0Correct-Poor 1. -I LL  .g. GRUFF B. RHYTHPt C. SPEED 2. A C!H F [-6101RIFINISl II1111-1 R. LOEr , OFT  LP.JIIVE$ C/,=: S,.,. f. ,J . °' 00I°I s I.$S-,Z $700 LOTTERY WINNER LISBON-- Michael Wolson of Lisbon has been named as a $700 winner in the latest drawing of the New Hamp- shire Sweepstakes. Wolson purchased his winning ticket at the Tinker Village Country Store in Lyman, N.H. purchased her at the Four Piermont. CALEn OF E'I Wednesday, March 24 Senior Citizens Luncheon at! vestry serving at noon. For: I I Illl I I " 24 D--,ers - : o0.o= ,,,,  %; | IS! C LIAN RSTROOM ................... O .... - ...... ' .,o.,oo,.,,o .o,,o WmLZ You w&aat  q1" , ..... ..;,: m tHNHOMAT Laoaw.d Na To Tack Pra  " .... ' On SwoRe  W Ban WARM-CLEAN Ondn9 To BI HIM The End Tsdmy Of [acil Month A S:O0 P.M. 30 Washers Mr. Maytag Says, Keep America Strong, With The "Bond A Month Plan" Come In & Sign Up ..... We Will fine Away A , , ,, ,, , ............ for non-Museum members. =.    I II II Pleasant Street r Laundromat Museum, 45 Lyme Road, (603) 747-2505 Or 747-2840 Hanover. There is a $3 charge For ReservaUons Call Before 7 P.M. "Thunder Valley Express" Saturday, March 27 Roll Into The 111 Club This Saturday Night, And Dance To The Music Of HANOVER-- "fine Montshire Museum will present a musical program "Songs and Yarns of the Whale Fishery" including chanteys, sailor songs, and traditional music of the American whale men of the 19th century. The program will be presented by Stuart Frank of the Kendall Whaling Museum and Mary Malloy of the Peabody Museum of Salem. Frank and Malloy will sing and play tunes on traditional shipboard instruments such as the fiddle, concertina and button accordion. - The program begins at 7:30 p.m. at the Montshire garment 4. Primo donna 33. Crude 8. Beverage I I. Self 35. People of 12. Goddess of mars discord 37. Small piano 39. African lake 13. Printing 42. Hasten rneosores 14. Defeats 43- South 16. Result American . country naturally 45. Obtain 18. Colder 20. Globes 46. Abstract being 22. Wands 47. Precise 25. Dipthong 26. Compass DOWN point I. Spider's home 27. Eagle's nest 2. Grow older 28. Ensnares 3. Insect 30. Limb 4. Wonts -r-r- r--r w  r-r 5. 6. Srll 7, Fungus SOC 8. 9. bird ".., 10. Peer G n C .7._... STARSCOPI00 Clare Aamwdl WEEK OF: MARCH 25, 198 AQUARIUS -- January 21-Februanj 19 Hostile personality may enter your environment but it is[ main uninvolved. Workload increases through the partner may be ready to make a major commitment, PISCES - February 20-March 20 Bright light is shed on outstanding financial matter. may step into friendship scene. Resistance to your so go back to the drawing board. ARIES - March 21-Aprll 20 Enjoy opportunities to use newly developed skill. there's still much to learn. Communication tie-ups completing projects. A good hunting week if TAURUS - April 21-May 22 Speak your mind at home; on lhe job, clear up a respondence. Children benefit from, relative shows unexpected optimism. GEMINI -- May 23-June 21 Romantic disappointment is sbortlived: don't something quite minor• Delayed educational activity is l by Monday. 'Lecturing or guest speaking spotlighted CANCER - June 22-July 22 Taking a trip or entertaining with panache are featured, people are discussing your future; be clever without bep, New policies surprise you on Monday. LEO - July 23-August 22 Give and take arrangement involve an excess ing out any kind of document, total patience is a to back you on a family matter. VIRGO -- August 23-Septembe¢ 22 Decide whether requests are appealing to your your ego -- then act accordingly. Wit sparkles, making every party you attend this social week. LIBRA -- September 23-October 22 Good time to catch up on miscellaneous health needs! mini misunderstandings. Speak up if you doubt Interesting travel is favored through the week. SCORPIO - October 23-November 21 Easy to misinterpret loved one's motives; be a little leSS € out. Weekend offers chance to make some extra cash. to sign up for group-oriented sports program. SAGITTARIUS -- November 22-Demb ej It's delightful to be a Sagittarius, for you're entering a There's encouraging financial news on Thursday. need an ego boost; be a patient listener. '! CAPRICORN -- December 23-Januan] 2t ., Home improvement project may be delayed; there's to speed matters up. Ideas about )oh or acadet aic  ing. Don't make too many ,quick decisions just yet. BIRTHDAY THIS WEEK When they discuss fiery personalities, they speak o| note your abundant energy, competitive spirit preciated. Appreciation comes mostly in intangible Saying hello to new friends is accented through the BORN THIS WEEK March 25th, singer Aretha Franklin; 26th. Williams; 27th, actress Gloria Swanson: 28lb. actor 29th, singer Pearl Bailey: 30th, actor Warren BRattY: Shirley Jones. Cr000000m,d ACROSS 31. And (Fr.) 1. Armed 32. Hindu, wornon s conflict WELLS RIVER: Church of Christ call 757-2206. Thursday, March 25 BRADFORD: Speaker on farmland issues at Public Library at 7:30 p.m. BRADFORD: Public hearing for C  ;PI Bradford Academy Building beginning a t 7: 00 p.$. Friday, March 26 BRADFORD: Senior Citizens Luncheon at Vocational Center serving at 11:45 a.m. For 222-4782. Saturday, March 27 HANOVER: Experiment with light and color and families at the Montshire Museum at 10 a.m. NORWICH: Fifth annual St. Barnabas Hall from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday, March 29 WOODSVILLE: Progressive Club Fashion Woodsville Elementary School beginning at 8: HANOVER: Concert of whaling songs Montshire Museum beginning at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 30 HANOVER: Speaker on earthquakes at the Museum starting at 7:30 p.m. i " Wednesday, March 31 - J'=- WELLS RIVER: Senior Citizens Luncheon at. Church of Christ vestry serving at noon. For