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April 28, 1982     Journal Opinion
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April 28, 1982
 

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April 28, 1982-The Journal Opinion-Page 7 t" | " CURTAIN CALL-- Co-chairman for the Cabaret floor shows are Bernice Gaiser and Karen Culbertson. Cabaret, an evening of dancing and entertainment, is sponsored by the American Field Service and will be. held on May 8 at the Bradford Armory. "Big Band '82", an 18-piece brass band will be featured. For more information and tickets, call Connie Linnell at 802-222- 4566. Stevens (at the piano) sets the beat for the Cabaret floor Bruce are: (l-r) Dean Osgood, Gary Culbertson, and Ruth n PUBLIC NOTICE ENTERTAINMENT-- The "Terrific Tamborines" get ready for the tamborines in the back row (l-r) Noel Gaiser, Bernice Linnell, Colleen Tomlinson, and Bob Benjamin. Front row (i-r) Green, and Karen Culbertson. Missing is Sarah Polli. Douglas Vt. Up With and organization. of Connie and is a University -of where he Mechanical man .loins "Up with People" Admissions Representatives from the cast. Although musical talent is an asset, it is not required for acceptance into the program. Up With People believes positive at- titude, motivation, goals, ability to communicate and a desire to make a positive contribution to society are particularly important traits. As with other post- to Up With secondary educational in programs, each Up With tn July, 1982 People student pays a tuition and 1 " to help defray expenses of prior to a ten- ' their participation in the e was founded O00bO00f permits needed .Play an im- the rich cultural diversity of (continued from page 1) In building the world. and As another part of Up With it should be up to the voters to een People's educational decide each request for tax cultures dimension, cast members stabilization on an individual regularly meet with leaders of basis. its cast business, industry, govern- At this year s March Town experiential ment and the arts to learn Meeting, Bradford voters ity which about, and discuss, issues of solidly rejected all of four intellect local, national and in- requests for tax stabilization; ternational significance, one request from Central Up These experiences are sup- Vermont Public Service Corp. is plemented by formalized for their hydro-electric dam, two- learning opportunities that one from Dr. Mark Harris for can earncollegecredit, the Medical Center on the Each cast itself is Upper Plain, one from the of hit something of a cultural Garden Restaurant, and one People's classroom. Students come from the owners of Colonial With from more than 24 countries, Village on Route 25-B. and represent all religions, Special TownMeeting of races and economic But Craig White, a to backgrounds. All have representative for Con- graduated from high school necticut Valley Development But, and most have attended Corporation, says that in Up With college prior to joining the order to attract businesses program. In its 14-year into thearea, his group"must r With Up history, Up With People has be given the tools to doso." He Will travel served over 6,500 students said the town's recent recision the from 45 countries, of its inventory tax was "a 'ith host Annually, Up With people help, but we need more in the 90 or receives over 7,000 ap- order to compete with other plicatious for only 500 new communities." lodging positions. Following each Connecticut Valley an im- show in a community, local Development Corporation is a for the applicants are interviewed by non-profit Bradford COT- e*.`.`z.;;$..iii#;;ii!i;i!#!#$ WOODSVILLE-- Tree fruit -: :.P%J:;*::,:..*-*:: =:*::.::::::::*==::::::,:::* ................ ::: :.:.:.;.,: o: "',:-  growers and vegetable Guidance Services ovmCsshso h v. but never actually "lived in growers who have used the An important part of any school is its' guidance tm,, ................. aVDVAOSTSt it." Brierley says she likes encapsulated formulations of $ ................... usAua sledding, snowballs, and Methyl Parathion and those department. Oxbow High SaFaRttV cross-country skiing. She who may need the use of this School is fortunate in having mmSTttV R 00 recalls fondly of her first ski- product on corn for earworm the services of some very fine t[SU[RZA season, "I spent more time on control and to control San counselors. Tt omua the ground than I did on skis !" Hose Scale on apples will need TOM RATHBURN Guidance services have BETHANN[WRIGHT Brierley arrived in Brad- a "special permit". The been offered to Oxbow 1, .......... KmSTmHER ford last July to find it quite following is a noticedeveloped students since the school **, ................ ARSOtDSmR0S different from her home town byMurrayL. McKay: ........... The Pesticide Control Board opened in 1971. There are omruor .LISCOIBERT of Rotorua which has a three counselors in Oxbow Guidance Department. They Ming's students also population of 45,000. She likes adopted a regulation on March are Richard Conrad, Sue Ming frequently ask her about their Bradford's small-town at- 25, 1982 concerning the use of mosphere. "Everyone is so encapsulated formulations of and Betty Moore. academic schedules within the freindly here. They smile and Methyl Parathion whereby it In 1971 Conrad joined the school. There are a few stop to talk to people on the is now necessary to he in Oxbow staff as head of the students who come in arts ask streets and in the stores. It's a possession of a "Special Guidance Department. He is a her advice about problems real community where people Permit" before using this part-time counselor and part- inside and out of school, do things together--like wich material. There will he time director and, therefore, Sometimes Ming only sees church groups and different various conditions for use has approximately 135 some of her students twice a organizations." indicated on the permit. students per year. Some of year for scheduling, basically Brierley also notes dif- Users should understand Conrad's responsibilities because they have no personal ferences between Oxbow and that there are two basic involve discussing specific or academic problems. When her school in New Zealand. requirements for use of en- problems students may have Ming is approached by a Her school back home is about capsulated Methyl Parathion: in the classroom, and talking student with a personal twice the size of Oxbow and 1. Because it is a "State to students about colleges and problem, she feels confident in located in different buildings. Restricted Use Pesticide" careers. Conrad stated that handling the problem most of The students must wear (prohibited-limited use), the each student has different the time. At times she uniforms and many leave user must be a certified ap- priorities. Students mostly ask suggests the student go out- when they're 15. "Ifyouwant plicator (Restricted Use him about school problems side the school for additional and seek his advice on what help. Ming finds this job to stay you have to pass exams Permit). -- if you don't pass you either 2. Because there are specific classes are best for them and fulfilling because everyday is leave or do a year over." conditions attached to the use why. Therefore, he sometimes different and she enjoys the Not many students remain of these formulations, the user has to give course descriptions students. so the students may make the Betty Moore is a part-time in school until they're 18. In must, in addition, possess a Brierley's graduating class "SpeciaIPermit". best choice. Most all students counselor at Oxbow and a there were only 35 students. Anyone desiring to use ask about colleges, careers, part-time counselor-nurse at "Graduation in New Zealand encapsulated Methyl and about schedules for the Bradford Elementary School is no big deal -- you just Parathion should contact the next year. in Bradford. leave." Pesticide Control Division On occasion, students ask Moore is at Oxbow on Brierley likes Oxbow (271-3550), 85 Manchester Conrad his advise on personal Mondays, Wednesdays and because she says there's Street, Concord, N.H., for a problems, which may or may Fridays from 8:30 - 11:30 a.m. "more spirit," and "everyone Special Permit appliction and not have anything to do with and Tuesdays and Thursdays gets into sports and activities, copy of the regulation con- school. Depending on the from 11:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. There's also more spirit cerned with the use of this situation and student, Conrad The rest of the time she works within the individual classes." pesticide. may handle different cases in at the elementary school, In July, Brierley will leave different ways. First Conrad where sheserves 250students. Bradford and go on a 10-day Haverhill native may handle differentcasesin At Oxbow Moore has ap- bus trip with other AFS different ways. First Conrad proximately 130 students. The students before returning named head of asks the students how he or Oxbow students - most home. She must return to New solid wa$te work she wants to -hendle the frequently ask her about their Zealand for two years but then problem. This provides a courses and academic plans to come back to the HAVERHILL-- Brian M. starting point, schedules. When students United States and join the Slight has been named The student population is come to Moore with personal touring group of "Up With supervisor of Peterborough, distributed among the three problems that she may not be People". N.H.'s Solid Waste Facility counselors. Usually a student able to handle, she refers the Brierley saw "Up With according to Department of is assigned the same coun- students to outside People" for the first time Public Works Superintendent selor as his brother or sister, organizations like Orange when they came to Bradford John Isham. If there is a situation where County Mental Health, Drug this winter. She's been ac- The Haverhill native is a the student has no siblings and Alcohol Abuse, Planned cepted as a member and looks graduate of UNH, with a BS in who attend Oxbow, then the Parenthood and Social forward to the experience environmentalstudies. student is assigned by the Rehabitation. Perhaps only because "it's like AFS. You He will be responsible for counselor's work load. Seniors the parents of the student are get to go away, travel, and the daily operation of the Solid are no different than any of informed, meet people." Waste Facility and for the the other students. Seniors Moore chose counseling as When asked to comment on recycling of material and who have attended Oxbow well as nursing, because she her year at Oxbow, Brierley enforcement of the recycling since the seventh or ninth feels that students need said that "this has been one of ordinance. grade stay with the same someone to rel2/on and she is the best years of my life and I "Slight will bring to the counselor, more than willing to help any don't want to go home. In 5 position a professional ap- Conrad enjoys his students young person that she is able years I expect everyone to proach that will be in keeping and his job, and is very to. come visit me in New with the selectmen's recent comfortable counseling. Counselors play very im- Zealand." action, placing more em- Sue Ming worked as a portant roles in our schools. Why five years? "Because phasis on the resource counselor in a junior high Students need to realize that that's how long it will take recovery phase of solid waste school in Haddonfield, N.J. the counselors are there themtosaveupthemoney!" management," Isham said. before coming to Oxbow nine whenever students ned them yearsago, and will help any way they ,, New ni00htclub planned Ming counsels approx- can. imately 230 students per (continued from page 1) Niebling agreed, saying he year, depending on the Alison Brierley these people will be reviewed planned to cater to a wide age population of the seventh and Although many Oxbow before entering our establish- group using a variety of dif- ninth grades. Ming states, students can be heard cursing ment." ferent bands for en- "There is no typical day for the cold weather and longing "One of the things that has tertainment. "We wouldn't me. Each day is different." On for the day when hats and worked for us at Ashley's," want a place that you wouldn't occasion, Ming requests that mittens can be set aside, in the said Niebling, "is that when want to bring your wife to," he students come in and consult school building as well as we have to throw somebody said. with her about such things as outdoors, Alison Brierley, out, it's for good.., no buts. If Brainerd said the two would scholastics aptitude tests Oxbow's AFS exchange you let the troublemakers need atleastoneincorporator (SAT's), poor progress student from New Zealand, is back in two weeks later, they that is a Bradford resident in reports, and any other thoroughly enjoying winter in don't take youseriously." order to secure permits in the Vermont.- "It's all in the way you start town. Niebling said they had problems students may have. Brierley had seen snow out," said selectman Charles someone in town willing to before she came to Bradford, Brainerd. He said the selec- become a partner. tmen did not want to ban Storm called actual con- nightclubs altogether but be struction of the nightclub : said he hoped they could "nothing definite yet.., but identify and plan for problems more than likely." before they arise. Alison Brlerley program. Student tuition covers approximately one- third of Up With People's annual revenue. Remaining funds are generated through performance revenue, the sale of show related products, and taxaleductable contributions. Many students raise a part of their tuition through local sponsorships and fund raising activities. People interested in supporting Doug's effort to participate in Up With People are asked to contact Doug Linnell at (802) 222-4566. .oo,,,..,, Tax stabilization question that in- student to learn more about poTation founded ten years ago to stimulate growth in the area, said White. White said Sunday his group had already begun petitioning for the 65 signatures needed for a special town meeting for voters to decide on the matter. White and Fishera had appeared at the Bradford selectmen's meeting last Thursday to inform town officials they were officially seeking a tax stabilization package. The selectmen declined at the meeting, to call a special meeting on their own authority, without being compelled to call the meeting by a petition. Persona I View Selectmen Charles Brainerd and John Gibbs expressed their personal reservations on tax stabilization but told White and Fishera, who were ac- companied by village trustee Chester Allen, that it would be up to the voters to decide on the issue. Brainerd said, "Basically a business is there to make money and that's great.., but a lot of people in town who are 4 Haverhill selectmen (continued from page 1) purchase two 25 watt two-way sold, by the town to John radios for use in town trucks. McDonald of Warren, who "It'll cut down on the mileage submitted the highest of seven a lot," Boucher said. The cost bids received. McDonald, an of the radios is around $1,130 officer with the Haverhill $1,500 had been budgeted for police department,, will pay new equipment for Boucher's $666.66 for the old cruiser, department. Two-way Radios At the next meeting, on May Town road agent James 3, appointments to the com- Boucher reported several mittee on municipal salaries matters to the selectmen. He wi![ be discussed by the recommended the town selectmen. k Fairlee resort cottages to be converted (continued from page 1 ) The 20, year-round units to be trying to get by, or who are on Commission for the new built will reportedly sell for fixed incomes, are now saying construction. $50,000 to $60,000. they don't want to subsidize Colligan is also expected to bring his plan before the i " ' Imw , -"/ t. ........ town's planning commission, t;nester ulen aetennea tax ...... ............. tr's wnlcn Will aecide which staDlnzauon citing lnflus y ,,ha s_ , ...... fa arhla afro.or an tn,w He y,, es oI construction Will pointed':'-" ............. to the vacant''ot "l the require town approval. BABYSlTrJNG-- In my home uld Renovations on the cottages in Bradford 7 am. to 4:30 p.m computer,,., companj noin- are expected to start in May. weekdays. Drop im welcome occupy. ou ve g ....  Colligan reportedly said he Call LyleS02-22-5764orJoyce m start wim, ne saia, a Tew ....... 802-222-5545. 2T  " ...... ation hopes to egm construction on 3=ars OI tax stanlUZ . .......... the first building of the set of certalmy isn t going to nurt ...... FOR RENT-- 12x65 mobile ....... " r conaomlmumslnAngustorny home, 2 bedroom, stove & ttegaruess ot wnemer o xtfall ne refrig., Porch and deck, nice not the computer company is -- " - r t ....... tion both me convertea con- view. Quiet neighborhood. 2 g an ea tax stanlnza , .......... the'dmlmums are described as miles from Bradford Village. ioos and tlralnera caueo ........ Available May 1 -- no dogs. ........... tr oelng uesgnea mr malmy as company tnezlnOotlneus y acation or second homes. 802-222-5545. 2T.--54-- we need" and said they hoped I I ..... I I[ ][ IIIii IIII Bradford would be chosen for PRESCHOOL CORINTH-- The annual  A iW meeting for the Corinth- Topsham Preschool will be ARTESIAN WELL CO. held on May 4 at the Union 36 in 1950 School starting at 7:00 p.m. kx 176, L, Imm, N.!!. , I.N2-295.0011| The meeting is held for parents to register their l children for the 198243 school year. Obituaries Harold IV. Haskins, Bradford historian, dies at the age of. 88 BRADFORD-- Well known Later, he went to the Ben- Bradford historian Harold W. tley School of Accounting in Hask)ns, 88, died Sunday in Boston as an instructor and the North Country later as dean of students. Rehabilitation Center in He married Madelene Franconia, N.H. Renfrew here in 1921. She died Born here, Aug. 27, 1893, he June 13, 1977. was son of Alfred C. and Mary Haskins was the author of A Ann (Webb) Haskins. History of Bradford, Vermont, He attended local schools a 450 page chronicle of the and was a graduate of history of his hometown Bradford Academy and in 1915 published in 1968. of Middlebury College. Watch the Journal Opinion He taught school in Bethel for additional details on the prior to entering U.S. Army life ofHaroldHaskins. service in 1917 during World Funeral services will be War I. held Wednesday, May 5, at the Following discharge, he Hale Funeral Home with the returned to Bradford Rev. John Knight officiating. Academy in 1919 as a teacher, Burial will be in the Upper becoming principal in 1920, a Plain Cemetery in Bradford. post h e held until 1927. Long time Bradford resident Roy Hood dies at the aee 73 BRADFORD-- Roy Edwin brothers George Hood ot Hood, 73 of Bradford died Bradford and Lester Hood of April 25, at the Mount W. Hartford, Vt.; one sister Ascutney Hospital in Windsor, Lovella Frost of Louden, Vt. N.H.; two grandchildren Heidi He was born in Corinth, Vt:, and Heather Hood of Bradford on Sept. 27, 1908 the son of and numrous nieces and Henry and Minnie (Flanders) nephews. Hood. One daughter, Phyllis, He was educated in Brad- predeceased him in 1941. ford, was a member of the Funeral services will be Bradford Methodist Church held Thursday, April 29, at and a past member of the 2:00 p.m. at the United Bradford Fire Department Methodist Church with the and the Odd Fellows. He was a Rev. -James Boudreau of- former Overseer of the Poor in ficiating. Friends may call at Bradford and also a past the Hale Funeral Home in deputy with the Orange Bradford Wednesday evening County Sheriffs Department. from 7:00 to 9:00p.m. He was a former auto In lieu of flowers donations mechanic and was later Chief may be made in Mr. Hood's of Police for the Village of memory to the Orange East Bradford from the mid 1950's Senior Center, Bradford, Vt. to the mid 1960's. The Hale Funeral Home of In October of 1933 in Fairlee, Bradford is in charge of Vt., he married Lolabel Allen arrangements. who died Feb. 17, 1982. Interment will take place in He is survived by one son the family lot in the Upper Allen of Hanover, N.H.; two Plain Cemetery, Bradford, Vt. , PUBLIC HEARING Newbury Board of Adjustment Conditional Use Permit to White Oak Water Power to con- struct a hydroelectric generator on an existing dam on Hall's Brook, Thursday, May 13 at 7:30 P.M. at Town Clerk's Office, Newbury, Vt. Thurs., April 29 --for Ed Green of Randolph Ctr., Vt. Selling 120 Head Holsteins, consisting of 93 cows, 28 heifers. These are loose housing cows. 300 ton corn, 100 ton grass in bunker, 1500 gal. bulk tank, Delaval parlor, Int. 3514 gas loader tractor, Oliver OC9 crawler w- blade & winch, Dion forage wagon. Starts at 11 a.m. Sat., May 1 -- the New England Jersey Breeders sale to be held at the Rutland Fairgrounds in Rutland, Vt. 12 noon. Thurs., May 6 -- Selling the Earl Russell Herd of 37 Head Reg. Jerseys and 60 Head Holsteins at the East Thetford Comm. Sales Barn in East Thetford, Vt. 7 P.M. Sat., May 8 -- Antiques, Furniture & tools to be held at Gray's Field, Rt. 5 in Fairlee, Vt. Starts at 10 A.M. Tues., May 11 -- at the John Wall Farm, Lyndonville, Vt. Selling 100 Head Hol. heifers and all Farm Machinery. Starting at 10:30 A.M. Sat., May 15 -- the consignment sale of Farm Machinery, trucks & automobiles to be held at Gray's Field in Fairlee, Vt. Starts at 9: 30 A.M. Auctioneers: C.W. Gray & Sons, Inc. East Thetford, Vt. 785-4348 or 785-2161 I III I IIIIIII II IIII II I II I I AUCTION BENEFIT AUCTION FOR THE WHITE RIVER ROTARY CLUB SUNDAY, MAY 2, 1982 AT I:00P.M, AT THE GYM--BEHIND P&C MARKEI WHITE RIVER JCT., VT. Plan to attend this sale! All proceeds go to the Rotary Club and are used for charitable & community service projects. They have a lot of new merchandise from local businesses & also used merchandise and automobile. MERCHANDISE Used automobile -- Garden tools -- Grass clippers -- Pump & sprayers -- Cases of motor oil -- Barbecue set -- Pinball machine -- Numerous gift certificates for services, auto repairs, restaurant meals, savings bonds & bank accounts -- Auto rustproofing -- Pillows -- mirrors --rakes -- watches -- Tripod -- Pictures & frames -- Coffee table -- Lamps -- Gain, sink -- Flog light & radar detector -- TV's -- Heater -- Range hood -- Small appliances -- Office equipment & supplies -- Dictating machine -- calculator -- & many other items. Positive sale -- Sale held inside with chairs -- Sale for White River Rotary Club. AUCTIONEERS: J. W. BARBER AND LARRY GRAY, LEBANON, N.H. II I II April 28, 1982-The Journal Opinion-Page 7 t" | " CURTAIN CALL-- Co-chairman for the Cabaret floor shows are Bernice Gaiser and Karen Culbertson. Cabaret, an evening of dancing and entertainment, is sponsored by the American Field Service and will be. held on May 8 at the Bradford Armory. "Big Band '82", an 18-piece brass band will be featured. For more information and tickets, call Connie Linnell at 802-222- 4566. Stevens (at the piano) sets the beat for the Cabaret floor Bruce are: (l-r) Dean Osgood, Gary Culbertson, and Ruth n PUBLIC NOTICE ENTERTAINMENT-- The "Terrific Tamborines" get ready for the tamborines in the back row (l-r) Noel Gaiser, Bernice Linnell, Colleen Tomlinson, and Bob Benjamin. Front row (i-r) Green, and Karen Culbertson. Missing is Sarah Polli. Douglas Vt. Up With and organization. of Connie and is a University -of where he Mechanical man .loins "Up with People" Admissions Representatives from the cast. Although musical talent is an asset, it is not required for acceptance into the program. Up With People believes positive at- titude, motivation, goals, ability to communicate and a desire to make a positive contribution to society are particularly important traits. As with other post- to Up With secondary educational in programs, each Up With tn July, 1982 People student pays a tuition and 1 " to help defray expenses of prior to a ten- ' their participation in the e was founded O00bO00f permits needed .Play an im- the rich cultural diversity of (continued from page 1) In building the world. and As another part of Up With it should be up to the voters to een People's educational decide each request for tax cultures dimension, cast members stabilization on an individual regularly meet with leaders of basis. its cast business, industry, govern- At this year s March Town experiential ment and the arts to learn Meeting, Bradford voters ity which about, and discuss, issues of solidly rejected all of four intellect local, national and in- requests for tax stabilization; ternational significance, one request from Central Up These experiences are sup- Vermont Public Service Corp. is plemented by formalized for their hydro-electric dam, two- learning opportunities that one from Dr. Mark Harris for can earncollegecredit, the Medical Center on the Each cast itself is Upper Plain, one from the of hit something of a cultural Garden Restaurant, and one People's classroom. Students come from the owners of Colonial With from more than 24 countries, Village on Route 25-B. and represent all religions, Special TownMeeting of races and economic But Craig White, a to backgrounds. All have representative for Con- graduated from high school necticut Valley Development But, and most have attended Corporation, says that in Up With college prior to joining the order to attract businesses program. In its 14-year into thearea, his group"must r With Up history, Up With People has be given the tools to doso." He Will travel served over 6,500 students said the town's recent recision the from 45 countries, of its inventory tax was "a 'ith host Annually, Up With people help, but we need more in the 90 or receives over 7,000 ap- order to compete with other plicatious for only 500 new communities." lodging positions. Following each Connecticut Valley an im- show in a community, local Development Corporation is a for the applicants are interviewed by non-profit Bradford COT- e*.`.`z.;;$..iii#;;ii!i;i!#!#$ WOODSVILLE-- Tree fruit -: :.P%J:;*::,:..*-*:: =:*::.::::::::*==::::::,:::* ................ ::: :.:.:.;.,: o: "',:-  growers and vegetable Guidance Services ovmCsshso h v. but never actually "lived in growers who have used the An important part of any school is its' guidance tm,, ................. aVDVAOSTSt it." Brierley says she likes encapsulated formulations of $ ................... usAua sledding, snowballs, and Methyl Parathion and those department. Oxbow High SaFaRttV cross-country skiing. She who may need the use of this School is fortunate in having mmSTttV R 00 recalls fondly of her first ski- product on corn for earworm the services of some very fine t[SU[RZA season, "I spent more time on control and to control San counselors. Tt omua the ground than I did on skis !" Hose Scale on apples will need TOM RATHBURN Guidance services have BETHANN[WRIGHT Brierley arrived in Brad- a "special permit". The been offered to Oxbow 1, .......... KmSTmHER ford last July to find it quite following is a noticedeveloped students since the school **, ................ ARSOtDSmR0S different from her home town byMurrayL. McKay: ........... The Pesticide Control Board opened in 1971. There are omruor .LISCOIBERT of Rotorua which has a three counselors in Oxbow Guidance Department. They Ming's students also population of 45,000. She likes adopted a regulation on March are Richard Conrad, Sue Ming frequently ask her about their Bradford's small-town at- 25, 1982 concerning the use of mosphere. "Everyone is so encapsulated formulations of and Betty Moore. academic schedules within the freindly here. They smile and Methyl Parathion whereby it In 1971 Conrad joined the school. There are a few stop to talk to people on the is now necessary to he in Oxbow staff as head of the students who come in arts ask streets and in the stores. It's a possession of a "Special Guidance Department. He is a her advice about problems real community where people Permit" before using this part-time counselor and part- inside and out of school, do things together--like wich material. There will he time director and, therefore, Sometimes Ming only sees church groups and different various conditions for use has approximately 135 some of her students twice a organizations." indicated on the permit. students per year. Some of year for scheduling, basically Brierley also notes dif- Users should understand Conrad's responsibilities because they have no personal ferences between Oxbow and that there are two basic involve discussing specific or academic problems. When her school in New Zealand. requirements for use of en- problems students may have Ming is approached by a Her school back home is about capsulated Methyl Parathion: in the classroom, and talking student with a personal twice the size of Oxbow and 1. Because it is a "State to students about colleges and problem, she feels confident in located in different buildings. Restricted Use Pesticide" careers. Conrad stated that handling the problem most of The students must wear (prohibited-limited use), the each student has different the time. At times she uniforms and many leave user must be a certified ap- priorities. Students mostly ask suggests the student go out- when they're 15. "Ifyouwant plicator (Restricted Use him about school problems side the school for additional and seek his advice on what help. Ming finds this job to stay you have to pass exams Permit). -- if you don't pass you either 2. Because there are specific classes are best for them and fulfilling because everyday is leave or do a year over." conditions attached to the use why. Therefore, he sometimes different and she enjoys the Not many students remain of these formulations, the user has to give course descriptions students. so the students may make the Betty Moore is a part-time in school until they're 18. In must, in addition, possess a Brierley's graduating class "SpeciaIPermit". best choice. Most all students counselor at Oxbow and a there were only 35 students. Anyone desiring to use ask about colleges, careers, part-time counselor-nurse at "Graduation in New Zealand encapsulated Methyl and about schedules for the Bradford Elementary School is no big deal -- you just Parathion should contact the next year. in Bradford. leave." Pesticide Control Division On occasion, students ask Moore is at Oxbow on Brierley likes Oxbow (271-3550), 85 Manchester Conrad his advise on personal Mondays, Wednesdays and because she says there's Street, Concord, N.H., for a problems, which may or may Fridays from 8:30 - 11:30 a.m. "more spirit," and "everyone Special Permit appliction and not have anything to do with and Tuesdays and Thursdays gets into sports and activities, copy of the regulation con- school. Depending on the from 11:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. There's also more spirit cerned with the use of this situation and student, Conrad The rest of the time she works within the individual classes." pesticide. may handle different cases in at the elementary school, In July, Brierley will leave different ways. First Conrad where sheserves 250students. Bradford and go on a 10-day Haverhill native may handle differentcasesin At Oxbow Moore has ap- bus trip with other AFS different ways. First Conrad proximately 130 students. The students before returning named head of asks the students how he or Oxbow students - most home. She must return to New solid wa$te work she wants to -hendle the frequently ask her about their Zealand for two years but then problem. This provides a courses and academic plans to come back to the HAVERHILL-- Brian M. starting point, schedules. When students United States and join the Slight has been named The student population is come to Moore with personal touring group of "Up With supervisor of Peterborough, distributed among the three problems that she may not be People". N.H.'s Solid Waste Facility counselors. Usually a student able to handle, she refers the Brierley saw "Up With according to Department of is assigned the same coun- students to outside People" for the first time Public Works Superintendent selor as his brother or sister, organizations like Orange when they came to Bradford John Isham. If there is a situation where County Mental Health, Drug this winter. She's been ac- The Haverhill native is a the student has no siblings and Alcohol Abuse, Planned cepted as a member and looks graduate of UNH, with a BS in who attend Oxbow, then the Parenthood and Social forward to the experience environmentalstudies. student is assigned by the Rehabitation. Perhaps only because "it's like AFS. You He will be responsible for counselor's work load. Seniors the parents of the student are get to go away, travel, and the daily operation of the Solid are no different than any of informed, meet people." Waste Facility and for the the other students. Seniors Moore chose counseling as When asked to comment on recycling of material and who have attended Oxbow well as nursing, because she her year at Oxbow, Brierley enforcement of the recycling since the seventh or ninth feels that students need said that "this has been one of ordinance. grade stay with the same someone to rel2/on and she is the best years of my life and I "Slight will bring to the counselor, more than willing to help any don't want to go home. In 5 position a professional ap- Conrad enjoys his students young person that she is able years I expect everyone to proach that will be in keeping and his job, and is very to. come visit me in New with the selectmen's recent comfortable counseling. Counselors play very im- Zealand." action, placing more em- Sue Ming worked as a portant roles in our schools. Why five years? "Because phasis on the resource counselor in a junior high Students need to realize that that's how long it will take recovery phase of solid waste school in Haddonfield, N.J. the counselors are there themtosaveupthemoney!" management," Isham said. before coming to Oxbow nine whenever students ned them yearsago, and will help any way they ,, New ni00htclub planned Ming counsels approx- can. imately 230 students per (continued from page 1) Niebling agreed, saying he year, depending on the Alison Brierley these people will be reviewed planned to cater to a wide age population of the seventh and Although many Oxbow before entering our establish- group using a variety of dif- ninth grades. Ming states, students can be heard cursing ment." ferent bands for en- "There is no typical day for the cold weather and longing "One of the things that has tertainment. "We wouldn't me. Each day is different." On for the day when hats and worked for us at Ashley's," want a place that you wouldn't occasion, Ming requests that mittens can be set aside, in the said Niebling, "is that when want to bring your wife to," he students come in and consult school building as well as we have to throw somebody said. with her about such things as outdoors, Alison Brierley, out, it's for good.., no buts. If Brainerd said the two would scholastics aptitude tests Oxbow's AFS exchange you let the troublemakers need atleastoneincorporator (SAT's), poor progress student from New Zealand, is back in two weeks later, they that is a Bradford resident in reports, and any other thoroughly enjoying winter in don't take youseriously." order to secure permits in the Vermont.- "It's all in the way you start town. Niebling said they had problems students may have. Brierley had seen snow out," said selectman Charles someone in town willing to before she came to Bradford, Brainerd. He said the selec- become a partner. tmen did not want to ban Storm called actual con- nightclubs altogether but be struction of the nightclub : said he hoped they could "nothing definite yet.., but identify and plan for problems more than likely." before they arise. Alison Brlerley program. Student tuition covers approximately one- third of Up With People's annual revenue. Remaining funds are generated through performance revenue, the sale of show related products, and taxaleductable contributions. Many students raise a part of their tuition through local sponsorships and fund raising activities. People interested in supporting Doug's effort to participate in Up With People are asked to contact Doug Linnell at (802) 222-4566. .oo,,,..,, Tax stabilization question that in- student to learn more about poTation founded ten years ago to stimulate growth in the area, said White. White said Sunday his group had already begun petitioning for the 65 signatures needed for a special town meeting for voters to decide on the matter. White and Fishera had appeared at the Bradford selectmen's meeting last Thursday to inform town officials they were officially seeking a tax stabilization package. The selectmen declined at the meeting, to call a special meeting on their own authority, without being compelled to call the meeting by a petition. Persona I View Selectmen Charles Brainerd and John Gibbs expressed their personal reservations on tax stabilization but told White and Fishera, who were ac- companied by village trustee Chester Allen, that it would be up to the voters to decide on the issue. Brainerd said, "Basically a business is there to make money and that's great.., but a lot of people in town who are 4 Haverhill selectmen (continued from page 1) purchase two 25 watt two-way sold, by the town to John radios for use in town trucks. McDonald of Warren, who "It'll cut down on the mileage submitted the highest of seven a lot," Boucher said. The cost bids received. McDonald, an of the radios is around $1,130 officer with the Haverhill $1,500 had been budgeted for police department,, will pay new equipment for Boucher's $666.66 for the old cruiser, department. Two-way Radios At the next meeting, on May Town road agent James 3, appointments to the com- Boucher reported several mittee on municipal salaries matters to the selectmen. He wi![ be discussed by the recommended the town selectmen. k Fairlee resort cottages to be converted (continued from page 1 ) The 20, year-round units to be trying to get by, or who are on Commission for the new built will reportedly sell for fixed incomes, are now saying construction. $50,000 to $60,000. they don't want to subsidize Colligan is also expected to bring his plan before the i " ' Imw , -"/ t. ........ town's planning commission, t;nester ulen aetennea tax ...... ............. tr's wnlcn Will aecide which staDlnzauon citing lnflus y ,,ha s_ , ...... fa arhla afro.or an tn,w He y,, es oI construction Will pointed':'-" ............. to the vacant''ot "l the require town approval. BABYSlTrJNG-- In my home uld Renovations on the cottages in Bradford 7 am. to 4:30 p.m computer,,., companj noin- are expected to start in May. weekdays. Drop im welcome occupy. ou ve g ....  Colligan reportedly said he Call LyleS02-22-5764orJoyce m start wim, ne saia, a Tew ....... 802-222-5545. 2T  " ...... ation hopes to egm construction on 3=ars OI tax stanlUZ . .......... the first building of the set of certalmy isn t going to nurt ...... FOR RENT-- 12x65 mobile ....... " r conaomlmumslnAngustorny home, 2 bedroom, stove & ttegaruess ot wnemer o xtfall ne refrig., Porch and deck, nice not the computer company is -- " - r t ....... tion both me convertea con- view. Quiet neighborhood. 2 g an ea tax stanlnza , .......... the'dmlmums are described as miles from Bradford Village. ioos and tlralnera caueo ........ Available May 1 -- no dogs. ........... tr oelng uesgnea mr malmy as company tnezlnOotlneus y acation or second homes. 802-222-5545. 2T.--54-- we need" and said they hoped I I ..... I I[ ][ IIIii IIII Bradford would be chosen for PRESCHOOL CORINTH-- The annual  A iW meeting for the Corinth- Topsham Preschool will be ARTESIAN WELL CO. held on May 4 at the Union 36 in 1950 School starting at 7:00 p.m. kx 176, L, Imm, N.!!. , I.N2-295.0011| The meeting is held for parents to register their l children for the 198243 school year. Obituaries Harold IV. Haskins, Bradford historian, dies at the age of. 88 BRADFORD-- Well known Later, he went to the Ben- Bradford historian Harold W. tley School of Accounting in Hask)ns, 88, died Sunday in Boston as an instructor and the North Country later as dean of students. Rehabilitation Center in He married Madelene Franconia, N.H. Renfrew here in 1921. She died Born here, Aug. 27, 1893, he June 13, 1977. was son of Alfred C. and Mary Haskins was the author of A Ann (Webb) Haskins. History of Bradford, Vermont, He attended local schools a 450 page chronicle of the and was a graduate of history of his hometown Bradford Academy and in 1915 published in 1968. of Middlebury College. Watch the Journal Opinion He taught school in Bethel for additional details on the prior to entering U.S. Army life ofHaroldHaskins. service in 1917 during World Funeral services will be War I. held Wednesday, May 5, at the Following discharge, he Hale Funeral Home with the returned to Bradford Rev. John Knight officiating. Academy in 1919 as a teacher, Burial will be in the Upper becoming principal in 1920, a Plain Cemetery in Bradford. post h e held until 1927. Long time Bradford resident Roy Hood dies at the aee 73 BRADFORD-- Roy Edwin brothers George Hood ot Hood, 73 of Bradford died Bradford and Lester Hood of April 25, at the Mount W. Hartford, Vt.; one sister Ascutney Hospital in Windsor, Lovella Frost of Louden, Vt. N.H.; two grandchildren Heidi He was born in Corinth, Vt:, and Heather Hood of Bradford on Sept. 27, 1908 the son of and numrous nieces and Henry and Minnie (Flanders) nephews. Hood. One daughter, Phyllis, He was educated in Brad- predeceased him in 1941. ford, was a member of the Funeral services will be Bradford Methodist Church held Thursday, April 29, at and a past member of the 2:00 p.m. at the United Bradford Fire Department Methodist Church with the and the Odd Fellows. He was a Rev. -James Boudreau of- former Overseer of the Poor in ficiating. Friends may call at Bradford and also a past the Hale Funeral Home in deputy with the Orange Bradford Wednesday evening County Sheriffs Department. from 7:00 to 9:00p.m. He was a former auto In lieu of flowers donations mechanic and was later Chief may be made in Mr. Hood's of Police for the Village of memory to the Orange East Bradford from the mid 1950's Senior Center, Bradford, Vt. to the mid 1960's. The Hale Funeral Home of In October of 1933 in Fairlee, Bradford is in charge of Vt., he married Lolabel Allen arrangements. who died Feb. 17, 1982. Interment will take place in He is survived by one son the family lot in the Upper Allen of Hanover, N.H.; two Plain Cemetery, Bradford, Vt. , PUBLIC HEARING Newbury Board of Adjustment Conditional Use Permit to White Oak Water Power to con- struct a hydroelectric generator on an existing dam on Hall's Brook, Thursday, May 13 at 7:30 P.M. at Town Clerk's Office, Newbury, Vt. Thurs., April 29 --for Ed Green of Randolph Ctr., Vt. Selling 120 Head Holsteins, consisting of 93 cows, 28 heifers. These are loose housing cows. 300 ton corn, 100 ton grass in bunker, 1500 gal. bulk tank, Delaval parlor, Int. 3514 gas loader tractor, Oliver OC9 crawler w- blade & winch, Dion forage wagon. Starts at 11 a.m. Sat., May 1 -- the New England Jersey Breeders sale to be held at the Rutland Fairgrounds in Rutland, Vt. 12 noon. Thurs., May 6 -- Selling the Earl Russell Herd of 37 Head Reg. Jerseys and 60 Head Holsteins at the East Thetford Comm. Sales Barn in East Thetford, Vt. 7 P.M. Sat., May 8 -- Antiques, Furniture & tools to be held at Gray's Field, Rt. 5 in Fairlee, Vt. Starts at 10 A.M. Tues., May 11 -- at the John Wall Farm, Lyndonville, Vt. Selling 100 Head Hol. heifers and all Farm Machinery. Starting at 10:30 A.M. Sat., May 15 -- the consignment sale of Farm Machinery, trucks & automobiles to be held at Gray's Field in Fairlee, Vt. Starts at 9: 30 A.M. Auctioneers: C.W. Gray & Sons, Inc. East Thetford, Vt. 785-4348 or 785-2161 I III I IIIIIII II IIII II I II I I AUCTION BENEFIT AUCTION FOR THE WHITE RIVER ROTARY CLUB SUNDAY, MAY 2, 1982 AT I:00P.M, AT THE GYM--BEHIND P&C MARKEI WHITE RIVER JCT., VT. Plan to attend this sale! All proceeds go to the Rotary Club and are used for charitable & community service projects. They have a lot of new merchandise from local businesses & also used merchandise and automobile. MERCHANDISE Used automobile -- Garden tools -- Grass clippers -- Pump & sprayers -- Cases of motor oil -- Barbecue set -- Pinball machine -- Numerous gift certificates for services, auto repairs, restaurant meals, savings bonds & bank accounts -- Auto rustproofing -- Pillows -- mirrors --rakes -- watches -- Tripod -- Pictures & frames -- Coffee table -- Lamps -- Gain, sink -- Flog light & radar detector -- TV's -- Heater -- Range hood -- Small appliances -- Office equipment & supplies -- Dictating machine -- calculator -- & many other items. Positive sale -- Sale held inside with chairs -- Sale for White River Rotary Club. AUCTIONEERS: J. W. BARBER AND LARRY GRAY, LEBANON, N.H. II I II