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Bradford , Vermont
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July 1, 1981     Journal Opinion
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Page 10-The Journal OPinion-July 1, 1981 Bradford Lions Hon,)r:00sn;00unced Oxbow biology students at W, help restore salmon officers, plan .fair WOODSV ILLE--The following students are on the Honor Roll at Woodsville Elementary School for the fourth marking period: GRADE 3: Melissa Ames, Joseph Boutin, Steven Bricknell, Paul Dickey, Eric Drown, Scott Morin, James Slayton, Jennie Towne, Judith Towne, Cheryl Vigent. GRADE 4: Craig Bailey, Marci Bailey. Jessie Boutin, Cheryl Downer, Shelly Dyke, Tommy Fortier, Julie Ken- nedy, Ann King, Kristan Macini, Sherry Pierson, Kim Thayer. GRADE 5: Angle Boutin, Jennifer Dickey, Shawn Dupuis, Christopher Harry, Kathy King, Charles Maccini, Thomas Mayo, James Walker, Angela Whitcher. Morrill School lists ]h00onors N. HAVERHILL--The Jean Bragdon, Troy Clark, following students are on the Honor Roll at James B. Morrill Elementary School for the fourth marking period: GRADE 3: Nikki Bigeiow, Shawn Bigelow, Bryan Britt, Mark Dockham, Ethan Frechette, Rachel FrozEn, Kristen Hatch, Michele Lyndes, Elizabeth Miller, Jeffrey Simano, Joshua Steenburgh, Samantha Stod- dard. GRADE 4: Maria Bartzis, Cottage oudines Glenn Dockham, Sheila Fabrizio, Jennifer Gherardi, Karen Keniston, Scan Leahy, Amy Morrill, Robert Stod- dard. GRADE 5: Travis Ander- son, Heather Bigolow, Jon Brooks, Brandon Feid, Paige O'Brien, Heather Olsen, Stephanie Page, Scott Smas, Susanne Smith. GRADE 6: William Britt, Penny Bruce, Harold Clough, Nicole Dow, Kenneth Hunkler, Don Ingerson, Mary Norcross, Brian Simano, Arnold Smith, Holly Warren, John Wright. ?:i .... br: Richard W. Root II Straf.ford man is graduated STRAFFORD--Dr. Richard W. Root II of Stratford graduated from Boston University this Spring with a doctorate degree in Coun- seling Psychology. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. visiting policy wooosw00,00_00 o0w Oxbow issues visiting policy has been established for Obstetrics at Cottage Hospital. This new honor roll policy will give children an opportunity to visit with their mother and new brother or sister in the hospital. BRADFORD--Oxbow High Herman, Bruce Jacobs, Alan Although this visitation School has issued the Jesseman, Jac Larabee, policy is liberal, the high following Honor Roll list, and David Melahn, +Sheri standards ofcleanlinessanda also announced that report Morgan, Anna Novick, quiet atmosphere must be cards are ready and may be Richard Teeter, Gina maintained, picked up between 8:30 a.m.-4 Wheeler. Children may visit their p.m.: 10th Grade: Mary Billings, mother in her room with the 12th Grade: Laura Bagley, Carolyn Brooks, Patti new infant for 20 minutes Mary Batten, Marnita Bean, Cushing, Lisa Farnham, Tim daily. Children under 14 must +Sharon Bell, Elwyn Brooks, Grow, David Johnson, Suzy be accompanied by the father +Melanie Brown, Tony Pierson, Lance Pushee, Joyce or grandparents. Bruleigh, Jonnalee Burgess, Putnam, Christie Rogers, The OB nurse will observe Megan Drew, Carrie Eiler- Christie Thurston, Bethanne for signs of any respiratory tsen, Patrick Kelly, Susan Wright. illness, rashes or open lesions Ledwith, Kim Miskewicz, 9th Gradei Dobbie Balcom, on visiting children. If there Sheri Osgood, Holli Roystan, Laurie Bruleigh, Scott Carson, are any signs of illness they Carl Shelton, Sue Terrill, Calvin Carter, Tonja Covey, will not bo permitted to visit. James Welch, Matilda Ryan Driscoll, Donna John- Appropriate attire will be Whitman. son, Ben Kunz, Sandy Perry, provided with good hand- llth Grade: James Allen, Robert Rhoads, Daphne washing technique enforced. Annette Brooks, +Mona Sanborn, David Schramm, Shoes are required. Corliss, Angola Dobbins, Kim Winot. If a child becomes unruly or Laura Downing, Karin Dwyer, IRh Grade: +Chris makes excessive noise, he or Marisa Fatherly, Anne Ford, Clogston, Marlene Corliss, she will have to leave the Cynthia Gardner, Babette Donald Dempsey, Renee department. , Gendron, John Grow, Kristen Gautreau, +Heidi Hood, E SALE JULY 5, 6 & 7 BRADFORD--For the past two years, Oxbow High School biology students sponsored by the International Atlantic Salmon Foundation, have conducted an extensive survey of potential salmon habitats on various branches of the White River. Supported by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the project has, involved the comprehensive recording of physical and biological data along lengths of Locust Creek, Lthe Tweed, and the West Branch which are all tributaries of the White River earmarked for potential salmon restoration. The "Grand finale" for this year came with the op- portunity for 11 Oxbow students to participate in the stocking of 93,000 fingerlings m the West Branch. The placement of the fish along a five-mile stretch of the river Richard Root, long-time was determined in large part residents ofStrafford, as a result of data that the Dr. Root is the Director of. students have collected on Guidance and Psychological previous survey trips. On the Services at Blue Mountain ride home, after the long day Union School and has a of stocking, the students were private practice in Stratford asked to briefly reflect on and Wells River. their feelings about par- ticipation in the restoration project. The following are these reflections: "Tricky, wet and exciting," said Mike Munson. "It's a good feeling to know that someday I'll be able to tell my children I had a part in restoring the Atlantic Salmon decade ago," Mr. Harris said. 'TII remember Sue Ledwith with her waders bloated with water floating down the current without spilling-a single fish! The salmon are the only survivors," said Meg Drew. "It was very interesting and also historic, not a bad way to make a living. I hope the fish make it," Dan White said. "Today's trip was a unique experience never before of- fered to high school students (at least in New England). Not only will it help the sportsmen in our group but it also educated the others," Carl Shelton said. "I have a little wishy about these million fishys. We put them in the stream and you should have heard them scream. They're going to the ocean, but they soon will be back except with all that motion I hope they don't get out of wack," was Susan Ledwith's poetic offering. SEARCHING---Sgt. Robert Donnelly of Corinth, a member of Company A, 2nd Battalion, 172nd Armor, searches for the enemy daring a training exercise at the Ethan Allen Firing Range in Underhill. Donnelly, along with 29 other Army guardsmen, is a student in the Noncommissioned Officer School of the Vermont Military Academy. Classes and training are being conducted at Camp Johnson, Winooski, and the firing range. Landscape Committee, has the town in the future." He presented selectmen the suggested lilac, syringa, or landscape plan for the area dwarf honeysuckle as the south of the town building, shrubs. It includes one pin oak, one Rower said, "The shrubbery to the upper Connecticut pin oak or birch, three could he used to reveal the River," Mr. Estill said. flowering shrubs next to the parts of the building that are "I found this to be a very building, two dwarf junipers orderly and cover the parts educational experience. I am and one mugo pine. that are disorderly. glad that I could help send the Carbee cited the pin oaks Carbee gave an estimated little salmon to their new life. I used attractively next to cost of $325 for buying the also met some nice people," Karin Dwyer commented. "Someday maybe I will bring one of my children back here fishing and be able to say that I helped bring the salmon the Lower Plain in Bradford. The meetings start at 7:30 p.m. and all are invited to attend The club has purchased several pairs of glasses for needy families in the Bradford area, sponsors a scholarship each year at Oxbow High School, and donates to numerous Lions oriented charities. BRADFORD--The Bradford carnival to Lions Club held election of of 10 adult officers for the upcoming games of year. Elected were : Band will he King Lion: Gunther Wer- necke; 1st Vice President, Friday Dick Rothenberg; 2nd Vice be a President, Jerry Humphrey; starting at 3rd Vice President, Robert There Lafebvre; Treasurer, Arvid Johnson; Secretary, Larry and the Coffin; Associate Secretary, cessions Bill Arps; Tailtwister, Bob bingo Claflin; Lion Tamer, Charles terest. Ottina; Local Directors, John for adults, Pratt, David Fuchs, Bill free. Miller, Bill Arps, Ralph Free Clough and Gary Marsh. Crafts The Bradford Lions Club meets each second and fourth Anone Wednesdays of the month at a booth the home of Irene Starace on price of $10 contact space will come, At the present time they are N wbury dis 1 ds ape pl working on their second an- e cusses an c ans nual Bradford-Thetford Lions by L.F. BARNES have a continuing interest in you've seen the greenery for Club Fair to be held this year NEWBURY--Signa Carbee, the spot. To housekeep it so long, you forget they're life- at Herb Gray's Field in chairman of the Village wouldn't be burdensome on giving. I invite you all to my FairleeOct. 2,3,4. mother's house in New York if They have contracted with a buildings at the Mary Hit- trees and shrubs. This in- chcock Memorial Hospital. cludes trees slightly larger Selectman Richard Rosen than those planted in the said that he prefers two pin village. oaks to one oak and one birch. Rosen said, "I think your General consensus was in plan looks good and would back," Chris Jacobs said. agreement, probably compliment the "Mter working on the In discussing placement of property. But we've been Atlantic Salmon project, it is the trees, Ken Rower looking over our budget and very nice to be able to see the suggested four or five feet are overextended in some fish off into the habitats that from the sidewalk, areas already." Carbee said, we have been studying," said "This would provide shade "If we could find funding for Kris Herman. on the sidewalk and be less in the trees, could you find the "I feel that the trip was a the way for mowing," he said. remaining $125 for shrubs? " good experience. It was good Charles Cheney said, "The Rower said, "It's not fair knowing that the salmon were landscape committee will that you expect us to pay for released into their new world and I helped to do it. The people were nice too," Traci Wilson remarked. "Today I helped stock Swet Pea Hoots, +L.!,sa AtlanUc Salmon. It was an ...................  v,... onl,, was it interesti-,, I know De ' " t J ,'e,, nm Plat, Sharon Randall, that what we did will help the Lomond Richardson, Kathy restoration of the Atlantic Russin, Sheri Tomlinson, Salmon in the Connecticut +Penny Wark, Scott Wheeler, River System. Now maybe in Jewell Whitman. the years to come I will have the trees. It was the town that removed perfectly good trees last year." The selectmen agreed to go along with the landscape committees plan but felt the budget was too tight to provide any of the funding. Carbee said, "The village supplies 20 per cent of the town taxes and little of it is spent in the village." Rosen said, "We have the most miles of roads of any town in the state, and the most square miles, 97; and a very small industrial tax base. Selectman John Mayette said, 'I can't say I go along with the plan, but if the other two do, I do." Lucia Fulco said, "When Three are hurt in auto crash the thrill of catching some of these fish," Rick Teeter said. "As a biologist it was awe inspring to release thousands of fish that were in essence an extinct species a little over a underwear thatStays in shape ?th Grade: +Keith Button, John Dwyer, David Eckman, Tim Ford, Julie Kulikowski, Joy Leland, Brenda Oakman, +Tonya Osachey, Noelle Rogers. +High Honors Lisbon girl selected for advanced studies CONCORD--Two hundred than $85,000. The "Friends of New Hampshire public and the Advanced Studies WENTWORTH--Three parochial high school juniors Program" have this year persons including two from have been notified of their announced a goal of $I00,000 to Wentworth, were injured in a ryAR D SA L E acceptance to the 24th session provide scholarship funds, two-car crash June 25 at the of the Advanced Studies The 1981 chairman is Clinton intersection of Stinson Lake Program at St. Paul's School Springer of New Castle. Road and Rte. 25. in Concord. A vehicle driven by John They include Francesca Hafinger of Black Island Peters, daughter of Mr. and driving south on Stinson Lake Road was attempting a left turn onto 25 when it was struck by a car driven westbound by James Giroux of Ashland. Bonnie Page and Heather Rideout, both of Wentworth, passengers in the Giroux car, were taken to Sceva Speare Hospital suffering from sprains and contusions. Herman Hafinger of Block Island was taken to the hospital with laceration of the forehead. All were treated and released. Trooper Thomas Hardy investigated the case. SON ARRIVES Mr. and Mrs. Peter Buskey of W. Fairlee are the parents of a baby son, Daniel Paul, born June 15 at Alice Peck Day Hospital. FRIDAY, JULY 3rd 12 noon to 6 PM Sat & Sun, July 4th & 5th 10 AM to 3 PM Sewing machine, vacuum cleaners, English saddle & bridle, twin bed, bureau, mattresses and box springs, chairs, baby clothes, men's & women's clothes,  baby furniture, kitchen utensils, bicycles, record players, TV, lamps, organ & stool, movie camera & projector and much more. To be held at the home of Audrey Wlmams, 25  e St., Bradford, Vt. .J TOP QUALIW CAR WASH 9:00 A.M. TO 12:00 NOON Only 112.75 outside $3.50 outside and inside Starting July 13, Mondays and Fridays only, right behind Old Academy Building on way to Golf Course. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED h I ONE Pv.n PERSON Appointments accepted { 00-==4707 I Mrs. Errol S. Peters of Lisbon, taking Advanced Chemistry. She is a student at Lisbon High School. Program director Alan N. Hall announced that the group was selected from more than 600 candidates and represents 68 high schools. Initiated in 1958 to provide talented New Hampshire high school students with courses not available in their own schools, the Advanced Studies Program this summer will offer advanced courses in biology, chemistry, French, physics, art, calculus, ecology, finite mathematics, law and government, man and media, modern European history, probability & statistics, and Shakespeare for production. Each student takes one course and a required minor course in English com- position. Students are recommended to the Program by their high schools and selected on the basis of grades, test scores, recommendations, and an interview. Most students are in the top 10 per cent of the junior class. The Advanced Studies Program has granted over $t million in financial aid since 1958. Much of the financial aid is now provided by alumni and alumnae of the program, parents, cor- porations, charitable trusts, and other interested in- dividuals. It has always been the policy of the Advanced Studies Program to admit qualified students regardless of the financial position of their families. In 1980, aid was offered to 123 students for a total of more S, Ryegate man is Navy medic S. ,RYEGATE--Navy' Hospitalman Marcus A. Rodin, son of Richard and Monica Rodin of S. Ryegate, has been graduated from Field Medical Service School. The five-week course at the Marine Corps Base at Camp Lejeune, N.C., is designed to prepare Navy hospital cor- psmen and dental technicians for duty with Marine Corps combat units. During classroom in- struction, practical ap- plication periods and field training exercises, be studied the fundamentals of bat- tlefield survival and personal protective measures. He received instruction on basic tactics and the use of weapons for self-defense. To graduate, he was required to demonstrate basic proficiency in emergency medical techniques, casualty evacuation, field sanitation and preventive medicine procedures. SON ARRIVES Mr. and Mrs. Jeffery Gove of W. Newbury are the parents of a baby son, born June 13 at Cottage Hospital and weighing 7 pounds, 7 2 ounces. BITS OF INFORMATION Associating bureaucrats with "rod tape. goes back to the seventeenth century, when official documents were first tied with tape of a reddish hue. rint after wear you less tha' 1% length ahrlnk age.t A sore bet on fortl T-Shirts feature reln- Mroed never-sag collar non-revel hems and con toured arm holes. Brleh have exclusive Krls-Krol Ront tapes that assure tall ored comfort and prope support. Easy-care, no Ironing neededl T.mllm. et|R ,mrncs..m T COMPAX CORP. lOow't. Stanjll Test 7650 (CCC-7.191b). space Gallerani or Fairlee. C to secure tractor pull, hot concerts, McDonald. This year'S be greatly formation from Fuchs of Keefe of ElY. you get tired of green." Selectman Kenneth Alger agreed to contact the two banks in town to see if they CARD OF T would make contributions for the remaining $125 for shrubbery. My sincere thanks to They next addressed the John Rowe and Gerald Lyons, the issue of strip of grass verge , between the sidewalk and staff, the Lab, the X-ray Chapel St. (Scotch Hollow kitchen staff, dietician, Frances Road) housekeeping department. Alger suggested putting it on the warning and budget for I appreciated next. year, if the villagers for me during my stay at the CoRagel wished. Thanks for all the lovely flowers Cheney said, "A little dirt and some grass seed to hold from friends and associates the dirt is in order now." brighten my days. After discussion, it was agreed that Alger would provide some topsoil, the village committee would plant the grass seed, and John Mayette would instruct his workmen not to scrape or plow J[I over the verge. Look what's from Kodak. Our low price , =67.0o Kodak rebate - qO.00 on the Instant with Buy a KODAK Camera on 4984, and get $40 bacg Kodak. It has a built-in, d that lets you take cleOr, from just two feet awoY. built-in, automatic, ele aim-and-shoot simi YOUR $ .00 NET COST 57 FE BnllI0000E Just buy 3 paks of KODAK Instant Color Film pI4Fq0 sencl for your Free copy of the Seller Homes Favorite Barbecue Recipes book. See us for detoils. IncluOes mote than 90 clelicious recipes for c cooking CA MERA S H ( (603) 600,3-4545 47-51 S. Main Str. Hanover the's no fit like Page 10-The Journal OPinion-July 1, 1981 Bradford Lions Hon,)r:00sn;00unced Oxbow biology students at W, help restore salmon officers, plan .fair WOODSV ILLE--The following students are on the Honor Roll at Woodsville Elementary School for the fourth marking period: GRADE 3: Melissa Ames, Joseph Boutin, Steven Bricknell, Paul Dickey, Eric Drown, Scott Morin, James Slayton, Jennie Towne, Judith Towne, Cheryl Vigent. GRADE 4: Craig Bailey, Marci Bailey. Jessie Boutin, Cheryl Downer, Shelly Dyke, Tommy Fortier, Julie Ken- nedy, Ann King, Kristan Macini, Sherry Pierson, Kim Thayer. GRADE 5: Angle Boutin, Jennifer Dickey, Shawn Dupuis, Christopher Harry, Kathy King, Charles Maccini, Thomas Mayo, James Walker, Angela Whitcher. Morrill School lists ]h00onors N. HAVERHILL--The Jean Bragdon, Troy Clark, following students are on the Honor Roll at James B. Morrill Elementary School for the fourth marking period: GRADE 3: Nikki Bigeiow, Shawn Bigelow, Bryan Britt, Mark Dockham, Ethan Frechette, Rachel FrozEn, Kristen Hatch, Michele Lyndes, Elizabeth Miller, Jeffrey Simano, Joshua Steenburgh, Samantha Stod- dard. GRADE 4: Maria Bartzis, Cottage oudines Glenn Dockham, Sheila Fabrizio, Jennifer Gherardi, Karen Keniston, Scan Leahy, Amy Morrill, Robert Stod- dard. GRADE 5: Travis Ander- son, Heather Bigolow, Jon Brooks, Brandon Feid, Paige O'Brien, Heather Olsen, Stephanie Page, Scott Smas, Susanne Smith. GRADE 6: William Britt, Penny Bruce, Harold Clough, Nicole Dow, Kenneth Hunkler, Don Ingerson, Mary Norcross, Brian Simano, Arnold Smith, Holly Warren, John Wright. ?:i .... br: Richard W. Root II Straf.ford man is graduated STRAFFORD--Dr. Richard W. Root II of Stratford graduated from Boston University this Spring with a doctorate degree in Coun- seling Psychology. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. visiting policy wooosw00,00_00 o0w Oxbow issues visiting policy has been established for Obstetrics at Cottage Hospital. This new honor roll policy will give children an opportunity to visit with their mother and new brother or sister in the hospital. BRADFORD--Oxbow High Herman, Bruce Jacobs, Alan Although this visitation School has issued the Jesseman, Jac Larabee, policy is liberal, the high following Honor Roll list, and David Melahn, +Sheri standards ofcleanlinessanda also announced that report Morgan, Anna Novick, quiet atmosphere must be cards are ready and may be Richard Teeter, Gina maintained, picked up between 8:30 a.m.-4 Wheeler. Children may visit their p.m.: 10th Grade: Mary Billings, mother in her room with the 12th Grade: Laura Bagley, Carolyn Brooks, Patti new infant for 20 minutes Mary Batten, Marnita Bean, Cushing, Lisa Farnham, Tim daily. Children under 14 must +Sharon Bell, Elwyn Brooks, Grow, David Johnson, Suzy be accompanied by the father +Melanie Brown, Tony Pierson, Lance Pushee, Joyce or grandparents. Bruleigh, Jonnalee Burgess, Putnam, Christie Rogers, The OB nurse will observe Megan Drew, Carrie Eiler- Christie Thurston, Bethanne for signs of any respiratory tsen, Patrick Kelly, Susan Wright. illness, rashes or open lesions Ledwith, Kim Miskewicz, 9th Gradei Dobbie Balcom, on visiting children. If there Sheri Osgood, Holli Roystan, Laurie Bruleigh, Scott Carson, are any signs of illness they Carl Shelton, Sue Terrill, Calvin Carter, Tonja Covey, will not bo permitted to visit. James Welch, Matilda Ryan Driscoll, Donna John- Appropriate attire will be Whitman. son, Ben Kunz, Sandy Perry, provided with good hand- llth Grade: James Allen, Robert Rhoads, Daphne washing technique enforced. Annette Brooks, +Mona Sanborn, David Schramm, Shoes are required. Corliss, Angola Dobbins, Kim Winot. If a child becomes unruly or Laura Downing, Karin Dwyer, IRh Grade: +Chris makes excessive noise, he or Marisa Fatherly, Anne Ford, Clogston, Marlene Corliss, she will have to leave the Cynthia Gardner, Babette Donald Dempsey, Renee department. , Gendron, John Grow, Kristen Gautreau, +Heidi Hood, E SALE JULY 5, 6 & 7 BRADFORD--For the past two years, Oxbow High School biology students sponsored by the International Atlantic Salmon Foundation, have conducted an extensive survey of potential salmon habitats on various branches of the White River. Supported by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the project has, involved the comprehensive recording of physical and biological data along lengths of Locust Creek, Lthe Tweed, and the West Branch which are all tributaries of the White River earmarked for potential salmon restoration. The "Grand finale" for this year came with the op- portunity for 11 Oxbow students to participate in the stocking of 93,000 fingerlings m the West Branch. The placement of the fish along a five-mile stretch of the river Richard Root, long-time was determined in large part residents ofStrafford, as a result of data that the Dr. Root is the Director of. students have collected on Guidance and Psychological previous survey trips. On the Services at Blue Mountain ride home, after the long day Union School and has a of stocking, the students were private practice in Stratford asked to briefly reflect on and Wells River. their feelings about par- ticipation in the restoration project. The following are these reflections: "Tricky, wet and exciting," said Mike Munson. "It's a good feeling to know that someday I'll be able to tell my children I had a part in restoring the Atlantic Salmon decade ago," Mr. Harris said. 'TII remember Sue Ledwith with her waders bloated with water floating down the current without spilling-a single fish! The salmon are the only survivors," said Meg Drew. "It was very interesting and also historic, not a bad way to make a living. I hope the fish make it," Dan White said. "Today's trip was a unique experience never before of- fered to high school students (at least in New England). Not only will it help the sportsmen in our group but it also educated the others," Carl Shelton said. "I have a little wishy about these million fishys. We put them in the stream and you should have heard them scream. They're going to the ocean, but they soon will be back except with all that motion I hope they don't get out of wack," was Susan Ledwith's poetic offering. SEARCHING---Sgt. Robert Donnelly of Corinth, a member of Company A, 2nd Battalion, 172nd Armor, searches for the enemy daring a training exercise at the Ethan Allen Firing Range in Underhill. Donnelly, along with 29 other Army guardsmen, is a student in the Noncommissioned Officer School of the Vermont Military Academy. Classes and training are being conducted at Camp Johnson, Winooski, and the firing range. Landscape Committee, has the town in the future." He presented selectmen the suggested lilac, syringa, or landscape plan for the area dwarf honeysuckle as the south of the town building, shrubs. It includes one pin oak, one Rower said, "The shrubbery to the upper Connecticut pin oak or birch, three could he used to reveal the River," Mr. Estill said. flowering shrubs next to the parts of the building that are "I found this to be a very building, two dwarf junipers orderly and cover the parts educational experience. I am and one mugo pine. that are disorderly. glad that I could help send the Carbee cited the pin oaks Carbee gave an estimated little salmon to their new life. I used attractively next to cost of $325 for buying the also met some nice people," Karin Dwyer commented. "Someday maybe I will bring one of my children back here fishing and be able to say that I helped bring the salmon the Lower Plain in Bradford. The meetings start at 7:30 p.m. and all are invited to attend The club has purchased several pairs of glasses for needy families in the Bradford area, sponsors a scholarship each year at Oxbow High School, and donates to numerous Lions oriented charities. BRADFORD--The Bradford carnival to Lions Club held election of of 10 adult officers for the upcoming games of year. Elected were : Band will he King Lion: Gunther Wer- necke; 1st Vice President, Friday Dick Rothenberg; 2nd Vice be a President, Jerry Humphrey; starting at 3rd Vice President, Robert There Lafebvre; Treasurer, Arvid Johnson; Secretary, Larry and the Coffin; Associate Secretary, cessions Bill Arps; Tailtwister, Bob bingo Claflin; Lion Tamer, Charles terest. Ottina; Local Directors, John for adults, Pratt, David Fuchs, Bill free. Miller, Bill Arps, Ralph Free Clough and Gary Marsh. Crafts The Bradford Lions Club meets each second and fourth Anone Wednesdays of the month at a booth the home of Irene Starace on price of $10 contact space will come, At the present time they are N wbury dis 1 ds ape pl working on their second an- e cusses an c ans nual Bradford-Thetford Lions by L.F. BARNES have a continuing interest in you've seen the greenery for Club Fair to be held this year NEWBURY--Signa Carbee, the spot. To housekeep it so long, you forget they're life- at Herb Gray's Field in chairman of the Village wouldn't be burdensome on giving. I invite you all to my FairleeOct. 2,3,4. mother's house in New York if They have contracted with a buildings at the Mary Hit- trees and shrubs. This in- chcock Memorial Hospital. cludes trees slightly larger Selectman Richard Rosen than those planted in the said that he prefers two pin village. oaks to one oak and one birch. Rosen said, "I think your General consensus was in plan looks good and would back," Chris Jacobs said. agreement, probably compliment the "Mter working on the In discussing placement of property. But we've been Atlantic Salmon project, it is the trees, Ken Rower looking over our budget and very nice to be able to see the suggested four or five feet are overextended in some fish off into the habitats that from the sidewalk, areas already." Carbee said, we have been studying," said "This would provide shade "If we could find funding for Kris Herman. on the sidewalk and be less in the trees, could you find the "I feel that the trip was a the way for mowing," he said. remaining $125 for shrubs? " good experience. It was good Charles Cheney said, "The Rower said, "It's not fair knowing that the salmon were landscape committee will that you expect us to pay for released into their new world and I helped to do it. The people were nice too," Traci Wilson remarked. "Today I helped stock Swet Pea Hoots, +L.!,sa AtlanUc Salmon. It was an ...................  v,... onl,, was it interesti-,, I know De ' " t J ,'e,, nm Plat, Sharon Randall, that what we did will help the Lomond Richardson, Kathy restoration of the Atlantic Russin, Sheri Tomlinson, Salmon in the Connecticut +Penny Wark, Scott Wheeler, River System. Now maybe in Jewell Whitman. the years to come I will have the trees. It was the town that removed perfectly good trees last year." The selectmen agreed to go along with the landscape committees plan but felt the budget was too tight to provide any of the funding. Carbee said, "The village supplies 20 per cent of the town taxes and little of it is spent in the village." Rosen said, "We have the most miles of roads of any town in the state, and the most square miles, 97; and a very small industrial tax base. Selectman John Mayette said, 'I can't say I go along with the plan, but if the other two do, I do." Lucia Fulco said, "When Three are hurt in auto crash the thrill of catching some of these fish," Rick Teeter said. "As a biologist it was awe inspring to release thousands of fish that were in essence an extinct species a little over a underwear thatStays in shape ?th Grade: +Keith Button, John Dwyer, David Eckman, Tim Ford, Julie Kulikowski, Joy Leland, Brenda Oakman, +Tonya Osachey, Noelle Rogers. +High Honors Lisbon girl selected for advanced studies CONCORD--Two hundred than $85,000. The "Friends of New Hampshire public and the Advanced Studies WENTWORTH--Three parochial high school juniors Program" have this year persons including two from have been notified of their announced a goal of $I00,000 to Wentworth, were injured in a ryAR D SA L E acceptance to the 24th session provide scholarship funds, two-car crash June 25 at the of the Advanced Studies The 1981 chairman is Clinton intersection of Stinson Lake Program at St. Paul's School Springer of New Castle. Road and Rte. 25. in Concord. A vehicle driven by John They include Francesca Hafinger of Black Island Peters, daughter of Mr. and driving south on Stinson Lake Road was attempting a left turn onto 25 when it was struck by a car driven westbound by James Giroux of Ashland. Bonnie Page and Heather Rideout, both of Wentworth, passengers in the Giroux car, were taken to Sceva Speare Hospital suffering from sprains and contusions. Herman Hafinger of Block Island was taken to the hospital with laceration of the forehead. All were treated and released. Trooper Thomas Hardy investigated the case. SON ARRIVES Mr. and Mrs. Peter Buskey of W. Fairlee are the parents of a baby son, Daniel Paul, born June 15 at Alice Peck Day Hospital. FRIDAY, JULY 3rd 12 noon to 6 PM Sat & Sun, July 4th & 5th 10 AM to 3 PM Sewing machine, vacuum cleaners, English saddle & bridle, twin bed, bureau, mattresses and box springs, chairs, baby clothes, men's & women's clothes,  baby furniture, kitchen utensils, bicycles, record players, TV, lamps, organ & stool, movie camera & projector and much more. To be held at the home of Audrey Wlmams, 25  e St., Bradford, Vt. .J TOP QUALIW CAR WASH 9:00 A.M. TO 12:00 NOON Only 112.75 outside $3.50 outside and inside Starting July 13, Mondays and Fridays only, right behind Old Academy Building on way to Golf Course. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED h I ONE Pv.n PERSON Appointments accepted { 00-==4707 I Mrs. Errol S. Peters of Lisbon, taking Advanced Chemistry. She is a student at Lisbon High School. Program director Alan N. Hall announced that the group was selected from more than 600 candidates and represents 68 high schools. Initiated in 1958 to provide talented New Hampshire high school students with courses not available in their own schools, the Advanced Studies Program this summer will offer advanced courses in biology, chemistry, French, physics, art, calculus, ecology, finite mathematics, law and government, man and media, modern European history, probability & statistics, and Shakespeare for production. Each student takes one course and a required minor course in English com- position. Students are recommended to the Program by their high schools and selected on the basis of grades, test scores, recommendations, and an interview. Most students are in the top 10 per cent of the junior class. The Advanced Studies Program has granted over $t million in financial aid since 1958. Much of the financial aid is now provided by alumni and alumnae of the program, parents, cor- porations, charitable trusts, and other interested in- dividuals. It has always been the policy of the Advanced Studies Program to admit qualified students regardless of the financial position of their families. In 1980, aid was offered to 123 students for a total of more S, Ryegate man is Navy medic S. ,RYEGATE--Navy' Hospitalman Marcus A. Rodin, son of Richard and Monica Rodin of S. Ryegate, has been graduated from Field Medical Service School. The five-week course at the Marine Corps Base at Camp Lejeune, N.C., is designed to prepare Navy hospital cor- psmen and dental technicians for duty with Marine Corps combat units. During classroom in- struction, practical ap- plication periods and field training exercises, be studied the fundamentals of bat- tlefield survival and personal protective measures. He received instruction on basic tactics and the use of weapons for self-defense. To graduate, he was required to demonstrate basic proficiency in emergency medical techniques, casualty evacuation, field sanitation and preventive medicine procedures. SON ARRIVES Mr. and Mrs. Jeffery Gove of W. Newbury are the parents of a baby son, born June 13 at Cottage Hospital and weighing 7 pounds, 7 2 ounces. BITS OF INFORMATION Associating bureaucrats with "rod tape. goes back to the seventeenth century, when official documents were first tied with tape of a reddish hue. rint after wear you less tha' 1% length ahrlnk age.t A sore bet on fortl T-Shirts feature reln- Mroed never-sag collar non-revel hems and con toured arm holes. Brleh have exclusive Krls-Krol Ront tapes that assure tall ored comfort and prope support. Easy-care, no Ironing neededl T.mllm. et|R ,mrncs..m T COMPAX CORP. lOow't. Stanjll Test 7650 (CCC-7.191b). space Gallerani or Fairlee. C to secure tractor pull, hot concerts, McDonald. This year'S be greatly formation from Fuchs of Keefe of ElY. you get tired of green." Selectman Kenneth Alger agreed to contact the two banks in town to see if they CARD OF T would make contributions for the remaining $125 for shrubbery. My sincere thanks to They next addressed the John Rowe and Gerald Lyons, the issue of strip of grass verge , between the sidewalk and staff, the Lab, the X-ray Chapel St. (Scotch Hollow kitchen staff, dietician, Frances Road) housekeeping department. Alger suggested putting it on the warning and budget for I appreciated next. year, if the villagers for me during my stay at the CoRagel wished. Thanks for all the lovely flowers Cheney said, "A little dirt and some grass seed to hold from friends and associates the dirt is in order now." brighten my days. After discussion, it was agreed that Alger would provide some topsoil, the village committee would plant the grass seed, and John Mayette would instruct his workmen not to scrape or plow J[I over the verge. Look what's from Kodak. Our low price , =67.0o Kodak rebate - qO.00 on the Instant with Buy a KODAK Camera on 4984, and get $40 bacg Kodak. It has a built-in, d that lets you take cleOr, from just two feet awoY. built-in, automatic, ele aim-and-shoot simi YOUR $ .00 NET COST 57 FE BnllI0000E Just buy 3 paks of KODAK Instant Color Film pI4Fq0 sencl for your Free copy of the Seller Homes Favorite Barbecue Recipes book. See us for detoils. IncluOes mote than 90 clelicious recipes for c cooking CA MERA S H ( (603) 600,3-4545 47-51 S. Main Str. Hanover the's no fit like