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Journal Opinion
Bradford , Vermont
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March 27, 2019     Journal Opinion
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March 27, 2019
 

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2~JOURNAL OPINION—March 7, 2019 CROSSWORD 6 a CLUES ACROSS 1. Joint CLUES DOWN 1. Sports award 6. A group of countries In special 2'. Monetary. unit of Angola alliance 3. Some animals live here 10. Stone 4. Former CIA 5. Global health group 6. Male given name 7. Opposite of right 8. Open Payment Initiative 9. Desert plants , 10. A bird that cannot fly 11. Off-Broadway theater award 12. Lump of clay 13. Barbie’s pal 14. Move with a splashing sound 15. Can be fixed 17. Giving human characteristics to the nonhuman 19. Other side of yang (Chinese) 20. Consume 21. Gave it a go 22. One point north of due east 23. Fat used to make puddings 24. Tun‘s 16. Seldom 26. Not awake 18. Noses 29. Not nice 22. Denotes past 31. Frighten 23. Selling at specially reduced 32. Political action committee prlces 34. Skin problem 24. Claus 25. Comes before two 27. Fencing swords 28. Nocturnal rodent 29. Chinese revolutionary 30. Electronic counter-counter- 35. Type of music 37. Intestinal pouches 38. Eight 39. Emerald Isle 40. Interpret characters 41. Abandon measures 43. Felines 31. Enjoyable 45. Energy and enthusiasm 33. Villain 46. Resembles a pouch 35. Discussed I 47. Relating to sense of smell 36. Waterfall (Scottish) 49. Swiss river 37. Old television part labbr.) 50. Bradley lnt’l Airport 39. Roughly chipped flint 53. __ __ __, __ yonder 42. Helps change channels 57. Tarred and ___ 43. __ Sagan, astronomer 58. Boyish 44. Cooling unit 59. This (Spanish) 46. Uttered words 60. Male parent 47. Small integers 48. Type of data 49. Inspired 50. France’s first Jewish, PM 51. Famed sci-fi novel .522 M , 53.'Nigenan T37 54. Amount of time 55. Coloring material 56. Type of constrictor snake 61. Lounge chair ANSWERS ON PAGE, 11 .whether it is actual or mental—At j ust great ,, hfhfiifithfalan of Bradford Bobette cribner 3802) 222-5456 In the past few months, I have enjoyed losing my chronic neck and should pain due to a change in eating habits. Chronic pain isn’t pleasant. Medicine sometimes works and sometimes it doesn’t. My transformation, in a matter of a few hours, with only one relapse in almost four months (because I went back to my old eating habits), makes my life so much more enjoyable. A few of you will say it is all ‘in my head’ and maybe some of it is. To be honest, if my believing that my diet change has gotten rid of my chronic pain it really doesn’t matter The snow that fell locally on March 22 was quite impressive; by noon we had eight inches and it was still coming down with conviction. Surely this will add to the volume of runoff once it warms up again. My daughter went to the coast where the snow is gone. She enjoyed dog walking on bare ground. Happy birthday to Angelica Goodheart, Peg Haviland, Sharon Jones, Carolyn Keck, Paul Perry, Joyce Emery, Aroline MacArthur, Judy Longto, and Marilyn Seminerio. West Newbury hosts the annual turkey supper, summer festival, spring variety show and now the spring pancake breakfast. There was a constant flow of people, and the many workers kept the plates full all morning. There was no need for seconds for me because I got more than I could eat with my first serving. Put it on your calendar for next year. The concert at West Newbury Church on March 21 was spectacular. The pianist, Dr. Winn, performed beautifully on the grand piano, and Kathryn DeBoer was a delight to hear. Halls Lake news: As I write this on March 22, I would say Halls Lake Road is impassable. I almost got stuck as I traveled to the pancake breakfast. A few days laterl discovered I couldn’t drive faster than 50 because my car would vibrate terribly. The garage cleaned out my wheels and reported that they were packed tightly with mud. I guess I should refrain from going “m udding” in my being pain free. I have great empathy for those with chronic pain and if even one of you are helped by the seminars, such as those listed next, life will be so much better. On April 5 there is going to be aweb- ex, “Eating for Parkinson”, beginning at 4:30 p.m.. Go to wwww.drlaleh..com/ workshops for more information. Little Rivers Health Care is offering a ‘Living a Healthy Life with Diabetes’ workshop on Wednesdays from 4 to 6:30 p.m. beginning on April 3 and running for six weeks. This will be held at their office on Mill Street not the office on Route 25B. Call 222-3003 to regifiter. Hard to believe, not quite three weeks until April I 5 and tax day. This is a reminder that there are several local organizations offering free tax preparation assistance, such as the Bradford Public Library on Tuesdays from 3 to 6 p.m.. Call 802-291-0525 for an appointment. Waits River Lois Butler (802) 439-5174 The area senior citizens enjoyed the lunch at New Hope recently. Unless there is reason to change, these dinners are on the third Tuesday of the month. The Thursday suppers at Groton Methodist Church are on Friday now at 5 :30 p.m., and the senior lunches are on Thursday at noon. A new Bible study is beginning on April 3 at New Hope called “When God’s People Pray.” Anyone interested may call Candace so she can order the study guides. You need not be a New Hope member to attend. The New Hope Food Shelf is at the Grange Hall and is open on Monday, 3 to 4 p.m., and Friday, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Richard Roderick traveled to J a- maica to attend the wedding of a former student he had when he was in the Peace Corps. It was a formal beach wedding. While at the wedding, he met a current Peace Corps volunteer and was invited to attend the welcoming ceremony for the 901h group of trainees. The Newbury and Wells River Congregational churches went to Sunny Garden Restaurant for their annual St. Patrick’s celebration. Twenty-nine were in attendance. Several from the area including Phyllis Vogel attended the annual St. Patrick’s Day celebration at the Indian Head Resort in Lincoln. The trip was set up by Horse Meadow Senior Center in North Haverhill. There were 20 people who took the trip that included a buffet lunch and entertainment. * Syd Lea and Robin Barone have returned from two weeks at their cabin in Grand Lake Stream, Maine. Nancy and Bill Hood have had lots of company which they enjoy very much. ,Meet-wPedey, av Beagle mixaHe is a cuddly sweet dog who has some fear issues but a qu lm horn what he needs. He is good in a home with other dogs but no kids or cats. He is housebroken, cratetrained, neu- tered, UTD on vax. Pedey is about 5 Subru. My topic this week is the Farmhouse Kitchen Wood stove. Ours was a workhorse. It kept both the kitchen and diningroom warm. After sleeping up- stairs in a cold bedroom or being outside in winter, sitting in front of stove with my feet on the open oven door was a delight. My mother and father knew how much wood and which kind to put in the firebox to bake bread, roasts, or cakes and cookies. There was no thermostat. Oh yes, it also heated the water for the house. The top of the stove cooked stews, soup, and even boiled the clothes before they went into the cement tubs to hand scrub on scrub boards. Next week I’ I] share memories of our early electrically-run appliances like our “washing machine.” Mondays were wash days; my mother spent untold hours ofher life hanging wash outside on the perch in the winter and out in the yard in warmer weather. In fact, on one memorable day for Mama, she was hanging out the wash in August when she was stung by a wasp. This induced labor which resulted in me being born prematurely; I was four pounds two oucnes at birth. Back then there were no incubators or medical procedures for premature babies. Without a lot of confidence, I was sent home in a shoe box that I shared with a hot water bottle. My parents kept me by the kitchen wood stove to keep me warm, and I survived. Newbury Edee Thurston (802) 866-5532 Bill’s niece, Barb DiDomenico from North Haverhill, Visited them on March 21. Wayne Foote, a friend from North Haverhill also called on them. Their daughter Penny and her grandson Preston from McIndoe Falls also stopped in for a visit. Granddaughters Amanda Dim ick and Staci Hood try to visit their grandparents as often as possible as well. Nancy and Bill celebrated their 68"1 wedding anniversary on March 1 5. They stayed quietly at home, but received cards, flowers, money and cupcakes from their family. My son Bryson and I attended the 60lh birthday party for Audrey Osgood on March 16. It was held at the senior center in Bradford and was a complete surprise. Robin Barone had another proce- dure on her shoulder and is in physical therapy. She and Syd Lea went to Plymouth recently to help celebrate their twin grandchildren’s ninth birthday. the Town—— West Newbury Mitzi Queen (802) 429-2316 mqueen@fairpoint.net Haverhill Robert Roudebush (603) 787-6549 roudewine1@charter.net Blood drive A blood drive at the Dr. John A. Bagonzi Community Building, 9 High Street, Woodsville, will be held April 8 from 1 and 6 p.m. It is being sponsored by New Hampshire JAG (Jobs for America’ s Graduates) and the American Red Cross. Register online or call 1 800 RED-CROSS. V Antique Show The Bagonzi Building is also the location of the Woodsville Antique Show on March 30 from 10 am. to 3 p.m. in Woodsville. All proceeds will benefit the Class of 2022. Over 35 dealers and pickers will be represented with merchandise including paintings, furniture, folk art, sterling silver, jewelry, glass and china. For more information, call (603) 303-3072. Penny sale March 30 will be a busy day at Ross Wood Post # 20 American Legion, 4 Ammonoosuc Street, Woodsville, with a penny sale. Everything is to benefit Auxiliary programs and coffee and snacks will be available. The Post is handicapped accessible. Child predators program On March 28, learn about the dangers that face teens everyday, via computers, cell phones, iPads, digital cameras, gaming systems, social net- working applications and internal blogs. Child predators exploit all those current technologies and more, placing students and families at risk. It is a one and one- half hour presentation aimed at parents, educators and community leaders. The time is 6:30 p.m. at Woodsville High School, sponsored by the New Hamp- shire Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force, the Grafton County Sheriff’ 5 Department, and SAU 23. Contact Rosie Farr with any questions (603) 747—2781. Ideas needed Got any ideas on what to do for the upcoming 4th of July celebration that occurs annually in Woodsville and Wells River? For the 38'’1 yearly community event, organizers are asking for the public’s input forthis year’s theme forthe gigantic parade. The winner will get $25. Ssubmissions should be sent to the 4‘h Of July Committee planners at PO Box 50, Woodsville, NH, 03 785 postmarked no later than March 29. Submissions may also be made online or on their Facebook page. Folks wanting to participate in the parade are, not charged and there are cash prizes awarded in three different categories. Promote your family, organi- zation, or business. Volunteers are always welcome, and for more informa- tion, contact Gary Scruton (603) 348- 4563. EMBROIDERS GUILD SOUTH BURLINGTON—The Green BROOKLYN YOUTH CHORUS HANOVER—~—On April 16 at 5:30 p.m. at the Russo Atrium, Hood Museum of Art, the versatile and polished Brooklyn Youth Chorus gives voice to the forests that once stood on and around the Dartmouth campus in this work created in collaboration with Dartmouth’s Environmental Studies and Native American Studies programs. An internationally recognized violinist, singer, improvisor and composer whose collaborators have included Tom Waits, Fred F rith, Colin Jacobsen and the International Contemporary Ensemble, Kihlstedt is the Hop’s fourth STEM Arts composer, following composers who were in residence in the Departments of Biology and Mathematics and the Thayer School of Engineering. This performance is the work’s world premiere. Admission is free. years old and we have worked with him a lot. Ask about him and how he Mountain Chapter of the Embroiders’ Guild of America will meet on April 10'at 9:30 a.m. at the Ascension Lutheran Church, 95 Allen Road, South Burlington. All abilities welcome. First meeting is complimentary. Attendees at this meeting will be learning wool applique. Bring a bag lunch. Car-pooling is available from many areas. Contact number is (802)922-8936. I III!- can be a part of your life! New Digs fora; ./ ,' Dogs Rescue North Haverhill, NH, newdlgsfordogs©gmaiLcom We are on Facebook! www.newdl sfordo srescue.or sponsored by it Your Yard, Garden and Pet Place 3147 Dartmouth College nghvVay North Haverhill, NH 603-787-6981 Established Malcolm Ward, Taylor-Palmer Agency ‘Ynsurance Service Since 1860” x xxx \ WW We are here for all your insurance needs... EXCAVATION UNLIMITED (1713. V7]. RI. I i ‘ \li'rsliin‘. \"l‘ 0507" 0 Site 81. 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