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July 28, 1982     Journal Opinion
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Page 8-The/lournal Opinion-July 28, 1982 Haverhill Academy class donates to Cancer Center ltA EHItlLI. "F||(-- eighth grade gradu:tm class at Haverhill At. "&apos;my Junior High School g.ave $200 ol their class treasury 1. flae Norris Cotton ('altCVl ({,tt(,r of the Dartmouth ll|t,'hcock Medical ('et!vr for cancer research 1II ann(lLIhClll this con- trlbution. 'l; advisor l.loyd Sleeves. |tote(l lha[ the class earned mom'y lhr()u,h the annual "l'ol|J W-I{s sale of Christmas stocking stuffers. This 1982 eighth grade class doubled the sales of preceding classes Class president. Leslie Walker. said. "When we realized thal we had some e lra nmney attc'r paying for a trip to the Shelbourne Museum and a class picnic, the l'ancer (enter was an unammous (,hoi('e of all 80 CICtSS ltle/nber; "" Cancer (/enle direclor, O, Ross Mclnl} re. <:omment(l. "This gift fronl young people is an instnra/mn to all of us working to eSminate cancer. On behalf o! everyone al the l)artmoulh. Htehcoek Medical Center, we are indeed grateful to this eighth grade class for dozatm.g n the ad- vaneemenl (fl research," Mclntyre has invited this class h) visit and tour the Cenler wtw school resumes this falL. IOUoOL CLASS REPRESENTATIVES-- Leslie Walker and Terry Thornton stand in front of the Haverhill Academy Junior High School. North Haverhill Fair dinner crew, around 1950, in front of the Village Hall (later the VIS Hall). From left to right, Roy (Jimmy) Kimball, Carl ('rink) Sawyer, Madelyn White, Julia Johnson, Dorothy Holyoke, Dorothy Willis, Effle Foote, Dorothy Sawper, Eva Ingalls Keezer, Jane White, Mlna Meatier, Frances White Colby, and Ellen Erb. Honorar+ parade chairman N, ItAVERtIILII- Honorary she supervised the use of the serving of meals at the fair parade chairman for this year is l)orothv Sawyer of N. Haverhill Back in the 1940's, when Pink Granite Grange started a one, day fair in the field behind the Village Hall, Dot used to tm a hardworking member of the crew that put on dinners and suppers at the fair. When the lair was moved to the VFW Memorial field in 195S. the schoo! kitchen and dining room were ttsed for preparing and serving meals. At that lime. Dot was in charge of the school lunch program, so during fair time. --.-L--5 ....... t U kitchen. Every morning she prepared breakfast for all the 4-H dairy exhibitors and the carnival crew, about 35 in all, then varmus organizations would put on the dinners and suppers for the fair goers. Many of the organizations were from outside the village, as so many of the local people were already busy with other fair activities. This was one way that the fair expanded to become more of an area ac- tivity, instead of strictly local. Dot retired from doing school lunches in 1960, and it was soon after that, that the was discontinued -- although there is still plenty to eat at the food booths. For quite a number of years Dot helped Natalie Smith with Arts and Crafts for the fair, and has continued with Carrie Conery They will be setting up Arts and Crafts exhibits at the new fairgrounds this year. Dorothy Sawyer is one of many people who are to be commended for the many hours of hard work and dedication that have kept the North Haverhill Fair going through the years, and made it what it is today. I THANK YOU FATHER WINTERSON FATHER THOMAS WINTERSON WILL RETIRE ON JULY 29TH. JOIN US TO SAY THANKS! Wednesday, July 28, 1982 At Our Lady Of Perpetual Help Roman Catholic Church Mass At 6:30 P.M. Venitian Hour after Mass below in Marian Hall - All Are Welcome - *llt '" Thoughts on the 1 "k Campaign has begun Democrats KateLinehan, of tartan, or other party can- Stafford, Beth Kendall, also of didates, other than Democrat Stratford, and Howard or Republican, registered as a by ll"y' W, Jooro Greenlee, of Royalton, will all candidate for the legislature FISH AND GAME BOARD TAKE FINAL ACTION ON REGULATIONS The Vermont Fish and Game Board met in Montpelier Wednesday and took final action on four pending regulations. Prior to convening the meeting a second hearing was held on the proposal to reduce the number of tip-ups used in ice fishing from eight to five. Just as at the earlier hearing in Middlebury, mot of those testifying were opposed to the reduction asking instead that the department consider some other method to reduce the pressure on certain lakes. The Board killed the proposal which it had passed a year earlier and sent the fisheries biologists back to the drawing board. The Board then passed a regulation preventing the selling of the use of bear dogs to take hear. The department had argued for some time that commercial hunting of the black hear was detrimental to the population. Final approval was also given for the 1982 antlerless deer season. As was previously explained in this column, the number of permits will he 19,450, a two thirds reduction from last year. Dog released at starting point ::i  ';,i:  :/:i . '  ....  , . !'::.:, ->..i=.  ",:, .... 'i Coon cage is towed a.eross pond Coon dogs swim after the cage COON DOG TRIAL HELD IN THETFORD The day was hot and the action fast as the Upper Valley Fish and Game Club of Thefford hosted a weekend coon dog trial. I have been holding off for two weeks waiting for the results to arrive, but will print the pictures without the info. As the photos show a coon in a cage is towed across a pond while the dogs swim after it. The coon is then heisted up a tree and the dogs leave the water and race to the base of the tree. As time is the determining factor the dogs are released simultaneously from starting gates at the edge of the pond. They then leap into the water and swim after the coon bellowing loudly all the time. The coon is never in any danger as he is in a cage and the dogs never are allowed to get very close. TOWLE ELECTED TO OFFICE Rebecca B. Towle, Hunter Safety Coordinator for New Hampshire, was recently elected a vice president of the North American Association of Hunter Safety Coordinators The Association, which is comprised of hunter safety coor- dinators om 62 states, provinces and territories, has three vice presidents -- one each for the Canadian Provinces, the Eastern United States and the Western United States. Mrs. Towie will represent the 31 eastern states. One of three women in the United States to be employed full-time in hunter education, Mrs. Towle has been Hunter Safety Coordinator for New Hampshire since 1978. Underher leadership the program has expanded to include training of bowhunters and soon will provide trapping education as well. Approximately 4,000 men, women and teenagers complete the mandatory hunter safety education course each year. The statewide classes are taught by a roster of more than 600 volunteer instructors. TRAPPING EDUCATION PROGRAM INITIATED During the 1981 legislative session, the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department was authorized to establish a Trapping Education Program. The purpose of this project is to introduce the first-time trapper to the sport of trapping, and to educate the public as to the utilization of trapping as a tool of furbearer management. Department personnel are currently developing the program in conjunction with the New Hampshire Trappers Association. Trapper Education will train students in basic trapping techniques, wildlife management, trapper ethics and responsibility, trapping regulations, furbearer identification and natural history, and outdoor safety. A minimum 12-hour course taught by volunteer instructors will be available statewide by August 15,1962. A one-hour presentation entitled Trapping as a Tool of Furbearer Management is being developed to provide the public with an understanding of how trapping is utilized in the management of New Hampshire furbearers. Department personnel will be available to conduct this presentation to school and civic groups commencing September 1. SHAD STOCKING COMPLETED The New Hampshire Fish and Game Department has completed its stocking of adult American shad for 1982. The transfer of shad from the Holyoke (Massachusetts) fish lift to New Hampshire rivers began on May 17 and continued into mid-June. Approximately 800 fish were released into the. Merrimack River in Concord and another 600 werestocked in the Lamprey, Exeter and Cocheco rivers. In addition, this year the Connecticut River Restoration Committee sought the aid of Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania and HRhode Iland in transporting some 2500 to 300 shad from the olyoke lift to above the Vernon Dam. be seeking the September npmination. Republican David Brown, of Stratford, is so far unopposed in his party bid. Summary Note in our region with the Vermont Secretary of State's office in Montpelier. Only John Zampieri in Ryegate is now running unopposed in our region. | Both parties have until September to come up with candidates in districts where one candidate will be unop- posed in the general election, although legally a party can hold a cuacus to choose a candidate after the September primary has gone by. So far there are no Citizens Seudder Parker, in his Senate bid, and Wayne Kenyon, and Doris Lingelbach, in their bid for the House, are unopposed in the Democratic Primary. Republicans Kenneth Vittum, Webster Keefe, and David Brown, are all unop- posed in their party's district nomination. THANK YOU On behalf of the Flower :ticut Valley Fair, we would like to thank ,one for participating. Pam Bean, Chairman CYCLING--- Members of the Peaked Bicycle Club chat in Piermont before of the countryside. Peaked Mountain club expands PIERMONT-- The Peaked In addition to a Mountain Bicycle Club has schedule, enjoyed two successful meeting to weekends of summer cycling, terested area Its schedule of Saturday invited at 8:00 rides atl0:00a.m, andSunday August 13, at rides at 1:00 p.m. has been Marian and expanded to include a Piermont, N.H. Tuesday evening ride at 6:30 For more p.m. leaving from the com- 603-272-4969. mon in Haverhill, N.H. $02.222-S75S COMMERCIAL & RESIDEI CARPET & --IMMED VINYL FLOORS "' HALE FURNITURE & 38th ANNUAL NORTH HAVERHILL FRED . MEMORIAL South On Route I0 From Old Fair Grounds THURS.- FRI.- SAT.- SUN. AUGUST 5, 6, 7 & 8 HORSE SHOWS - WORLD FAMOUS STAGE SHOWS ARTS GIGANTIC KIDDIE PARADE ART SHOW OXEN PULLING - 4H CLUB EVENTS PARADE - & CRAFTS - QUEEN CONTEST MIDWAY TRACTOR PULLING CALF CATCHING CONTEST - FLOWER SHOW PONY & HORSE PULLING FARM EQUIPMENT EXHIBITS HORSE SHOE PITCHING FIREWORKS - THREE NIGHTS THURSDAY, August 5 (Pre-Vlew O|y) 9:00 L m. All exhibtta (including livestock) must be in place by Thursday by 8 p, m. 3:00 p.m. Pony Pulling 6:30 p.m. Wster Polo 7:00 p.m. Pony Pulling 8:00 p.m. Stage Program OtRO FOREST (BAND) 9:00 a. m. 10:00 a.m. 12:30 p. m. 1:00 p. m. 2:00 p.m. 3:00 p. m. 6:30 p. m. 7:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m. 8:00 p. m. 11:30-12:00 p. m. FRIDAY, August 6 (OM Home Day) Gates open to the public, all exhibits in place 4-H Beef, Sheep and Swine Show Tractor Pulling 4-H Dairy, Sheep and Beef Csttle Show Continued 4-H Dally Calf T]pe Clannes Spectacular Stage Show (TO BE ANNOUNCED) Greased Pole Contest 4-H Dairy Show-Fitting and Showmanship Clus A Tractor Pulling Contest Spectacular Stage Show --SHAW BROTHERS Gigantic Fireworks Display 9:00 a, m. 9:00 a. m. 9:00 a. m, 10:30 a. m, 12:30 p. m. 1:30 p. m. 3:30 p.m. 4:00 p. m. 6:30 p. m. 7:00 p. m. 7:30 p. m. 9:00 p, m. SATURDAY, Gates Open to the Public Youth Horse Show 4-H Dairy Show Class B Open to the World Ox Pulling Garden Tractor Pull Kiddie Parade Stage Show --MASTERSOF IADONESS Close of voting for Fair Queen Calf Catching Contest (Children 9 4-H Style Show Open to the World Special Three _I-Iol Queen Coronation, Raffle Drswit 8:30 a. m. 9:30 a. m. 10:00 a. m. 12:15 p. m. 12:30 p. m. 1:30 p. m. 2:30 p. m. 3:00 p. m. 11:30-12:00 p.m. Annual Fireworks Display SUNDAY, August 8 (Governor's Day) Open Horse Show "Come as you Are" Church Service. No. Haverhill Methodist Church Horseshoe Pitching Arrival of Governor All units form for parade (Floats at 11:30) Parade-Horse Pulling After Parade Horse Pulling 3,000 & under. 3,400 & under Stage Show REUNffED(BANDI 8:00-11:00 p.m. Raffle Drawing and Parade Prizes; Stage Show; Fireworks I REUNITED (BAND) Exhibit Hall will be open until 10:00 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Sunday until 9:00 p. m. No exhlblte can be picked up until 8:00 p.m. Sunday, or premiums will not be paid. GATE ADMISSION PRICES Children under 12, FREE. Tickets Adults: Thursday, $2.00: Friday, Saturday and Sunday $3. O0 ca. day. Parking on Grounds $I. 00. MONDAY, August 9 10:00 a.m. Black & White Show Sponsored by N.H. Holstein Club "Admission Free" BLACK & WHITE SHOW MONDAY, AUGUST 9th Page 8-The/lournal Opinion-July 28, 1982 Haverhill Academy class donates to Cancer Center ltA EHItlLI. "F||(-- eighth grade gradu:tm class at Haverhill At. "'my Junior High School g.ave $200 ol their class treasury 1. flae Norris Cotton ('altCVl ({,tt(,r of the Dartmouth ll|t,'hcock Medical ('et!vr for cancer research 1II ann(lLIhClll this con- trlbution. 'l; advisor l.loyd Sleeves. |tote(l lha[ the class earned mom'y lhr()u,h the annual "l'ol|J W-I{s sale of Christmas stocking stuffers. This 1982 eighth grade class doubled the sales of preceding classes Class president. Leslie Walker. said. "When we realized thal we had some e lra nmney attc'r paying for a trip to the Shelbourne Museum and a class picnic, the l'ancer (enter was an unammous (,hoi('e of all 80 CICtSS ltle/nber; "" Cancer (/enle direclor, O, Ross Mclnl} re. <:omment(l. "This gift fronl young people is an instnra/mn to all of us working to eSminate cancer. On behalf o! everyone al the l)artmoulh. Htehcoek Medical Center, we are indeed grateful to this eighth grade class for dozatm.g n the ad- vaneemenl (fl research," Mclntyre has invited this class h) visit and tour the Cenler wtw school resumes this falL. IOUoOL CLASS REPRESENTATIVES-- Leslie Walker and Terry Thornton stand in front of the Haverhill Academy Junior High School. North Haverhill Fair dinner crew, around 1950, in front of the Village Hall (later the VIS Hall). From left to right, Roy (Jimmy) Kimball, Carl ('rink) Sawyer, Madelyn White, Julia Johnson, Dorothy Holyoke, Dorothy Willis, Effle Foote, Dorothy Sawper, Eva Ingalls Keezer, Jane White, Mlna Meatier, Frances White Colby, and Ellen Erb. Honorar+ parade chairman N, ItAVERtIILII- Honorary she supervised the use of the serving of meals at the fair parade chairman for this year is l)orothv Sawyer of N. Haverhill Back in the 1940's, when Pink Granite Grange started a one, day fair in the field behind the Village Hall, Dot used to tm a hardworking member of the crew that put on dinners and suppers at the fair. When the lair was moved to the VFW Memorial field in 195S. the schoo! kitchen and dining room were ttsed for preparing and serving meals. At that lime. Dot was in charge of the school lunch program, so during fair time. --.-L--5 ....... t U kitchen. Every morning she prepared breakfast for all the 4-H dairy exhibitors and the carnival crew, about 35 in all, then varmus organizations would put on the dinners and suppers for the fair goers. Many of the organizations were from outside the village, as so many of the local people were already busy with other fair activities. This was one way that the fair expanded to become more of an area ac- tivity, instead of strictly local. Dot retired from doing school lunches in 1960, and it was soon after that, that the was discontinued -- although there is still plenty to eat at the food booths. For quite a number of years Dot helped Natalie Smith with Arts and Crafts for the fair, and has continued with Carrie Conery They will be setting up Arts and Crafts exhibits at the new fairgrounds this year. Dorothy Sawyer is one of many people who are to be commended for the many hours of hard work and dedication that have kept the North Haverhill Fair going through the years, and made it what it is today. I THANK YOU FATHER WINTERSON FATHER THOMAS WINTERSON WILL RETIRE ON JULY 29TH. JOIN US TO SAY THANKS! Wednesday, July 28, 1982 At Our Lady Of Perpetual Help Roman Catholic Church Mass At 6:30 P.M. Venitian Hour after Mass below in Marian Hall - All Are Welcome - *llt '" Thoughts on the 1 "k Campaign has begun Democrats KateLinehan, of tartan, or other party can- Stafford, Beth Kendall, also of didates, other than Democrat Stratford, and Howard or Republican, registered as a by ll"y' W, Jooro Greenlee, of Royalton, will all candidate for the legislature FISH AND GAME BOARD TAKE FINAL ACTION ON REGULATIONS The Vermont Fish and Game Board met in Montpelier Wednesday and took final action on four pending regulations. Prior to convening the meeting a second hearing was held on the proposal to reduce the number of tip-ups used in ice fishing from eight to five. Just as at the earlier hearing in Middlebury, mot of those testifying were opposed to the reduction asking instead that the department consider some other method to reduce the pressure on certain lakes. The Board killed the proposal which it had passed a year earlier and sent the fisheries biologists back to the drawing board. The Board then passed a regulation preventing the selling of the use of bear dogs to take hear. The department had argued for some time that commercial hunting of the black hear was detrimental to the population. Final approval was also given for the 1982 antlerless deer season. As was previously explained in this column, the number of permits will he 19,450, a two thirds reduction from last year. Dog released at starting point ::i  ';,i:  :/:i . '  ....  , . !'::.:, ->..i=.  ",:, .... 'i Coon cage is towed a.eross pond Coon dogs swim after the cage COON DOG TRIAL HELD IN THETFORD The day was hot and the action fast as the Upper Valley Fish and Game Club of Thefford hosted a weekend coon dog trial. I have been holding off for two weeks waiting for the results to arrive, but will print the pictures without the info. As the photos show a coon in a cage is towed across a pond while the dogs swim after it. The coon is then heisted up a tree and the dogs leave the water and race to the base of the tree. As time is the determining factor the dogs are released simultaneously from starting gates at the edge of the pond. They then leap into the water and swim after the coon bellowing loudly all the time. The coon is never in any danger as he is in a cage and the dogs never are allowed to get very close. TOWLE ELECTED TO OFFICE Rebecca B. Towle, Hunter Safety Coordinator for New Hampshire, was recently elected a vice president of the North American Association of Hunter Safety Coordinators The Association, which is comprised of hunter safety coor- dinators om 62 states, provinces and territories, has three vice presidents -- one each for the Canadian Provinces, the Eastern United States and the Western United States. Mrs. Towie will represent the 31 eastern states. One of three women in the United States to be employed full-time in hunter education, Mrs. Towle has been Hunter Safety Coordinator for New Hampshire since 1978. Underher leadership the program has expanded to include training of bowhunters and soon will provide trapping education as well. Approximately 4,000 men, women and teenagers complete the mandatory hunter safety education course each year. The statewide classes are taught by a roster of more than 600 volunteer instructors. TRAPPING EDUCATION PROGRAM INITIATED During the 1981 legislative session, the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department was authorized to establish a Trapping Education Program. The purpose of this project is to introduce the first-time trapper to the sport of trapping, and to educate the public as to the utilization of trapping as a tool of furbearer management. Department personnel are currently developing the program in conjunction with the New Hampshire Trappers Association. Trapper Education will train students in basic trapping techniques, wildlife management, trapper ethics and responsibility, trapping regulations, furbearer identification and natural history, and outdoor safety. A minimum 12-hour course taught by volunteer instructors will be available statewide by August 15,1962. A one-hour presentation entitled Trapping as a Tool of Furbearer Management is being developed to provide the public with an understanding of how trapping is utilized in the management of New Hampshire furbearers. Department personnel will be available to conduct this presentation to school and civic groups commencing September 1. SHAD STOCKING COMPLETED The New Hampshire Fish and Game Department has completed its stocking of adult American shad for 1982. The transfer of shad from the Holyoke (Massachusetts) fish lift to New Hampshire rivers began on May 17 and continued into mid-June. Approximately 800 fish were released into the. Merrimack River in Concord and another 600 werestocked in the Lamprey, Exeter and Cocheco rivers. In addition, this year the Connecticut River Restoration Committee sought the aid of Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania and HRhode Iland in transporting some 2500 to 300 shad from the olyoke lift to above the Vernon Dam. be seeking the September npmination. Republican David Brown, of Stratford, is so far unopposed in his party bid. Summary Note in our region with the Vermont Secretary of State's office in Montpelier. Only John Zampieri in Ryegate is now running unopposed in our region. | Both parties have until September to come up with candidates in districts where one candidate will be unop- posed in the general election, although legally a party can hold a cuacus to choose a candidate after the September primary has gone by. So far there are no Citizens Seudder Parker, in his Senate bid, and Wayne Kenyon, and Doris Lingelbach, in their bid for the House, are unopposed in the Democratic Primary. Republicans Kenneth Vittum, Webster Keefe, and David Brown, are all unop- posed in their party's district nomination. THANK YOU On behalf of the Flower :ticut Valley Fair, we would like to thank ,one for participating. Pam Bean, Chairman CYCLING--- Members of the Peaked Bicycle Club chat in Piermont before of the countryside. Peaked Mountain club expands PIERMONT-- The Peaked In addition to a Mountain Bicycle Club has schedule, enjoyed two successful meeting to weekends of summer cycling, terested area Its schedule of Saturday invited at 8:00 rides atl0:00a.m, andSunday August 13, at rides at 1:00 p.m. has been Marian and expanded to include a Piermont, N.H. Tuesday evening ride at 6:30 For more p.m. leaving from the com- 603-272-4969. mon in Haverhill, N.H. $02.222-S75S COMMERCIAL & RESIDEI CARPET & --IMMED VINYL FLOORS "' HALE FURNITURE & 38th ANNUAL NORTH HAVERHILL FRED . MEMORIAL South On Route I0 From Old Fair Grounds THURS.- FRI.- SAT.- SUN. AUGUST 5, 6, 7 & 8 HORSE SHOWS - WORLD FAMOUS STAGE SHOWS ARTS GIGANTIC KIDDIE PARADE ART SHOW OXEN PULLING - 4H CLUB EVENTS PARADE - & CRAFTS - QUEEN CONTEST MIDWAY TRACTOR PULLING CALF CATCHING CONTEST - FLOWER SHOW PONY & HORSE PULLING FARM EQUIPMENT EXHIBITS HORSE SHOE PITCHING FIREWORKS - THREE NIGHTS THURSDAY, August 5 (Pre-Vlew O|y) 9:00 L m. All exhibtta (including livestock) must be in place by Thursday by 8 p, m. 3:00 p.m. Pony Pulling 6:30 p.m. Wster Polo 7:00 p.m. Pony Pulling 8:00 p.m. Stage Program OtRO FOREST (BAND) 9:00 a. m. 10:00 a.m. 12:30 p. m. 1:00 p. m. 2:00 p.m. 3:00 p. m. 6:30 p. m. 7:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m. 8:00 p. m. 11:30-12:00 p. m. FRIDAY, August 6 (OM Home Day) Gates open to the public, all exhibits in place 4-H Beef, Sheep and Swine Show Tractor Pulling 4-H Dairy, Sheep and Beef Csttle Show Continued 4-H Dally Calf T]pe Clannes Spectacular Stage Show (TO BE ANNOUNCED) Greased Pole Contest 4-H Dairy Show-Fitting and Showmanship Clus A Tractor Pulling Contest Spectacular Stage Show --SHAW BROTHERS Gigantic Fireworks Display 9:00 a, m. 9:00 a. m. 9:00 a. m, 10:30 a. m, 12:30 p. m. 1:30 p. m. 3:30 p.m. 4:00 p. m. 6:30 p. m. 7:00 p. m. 7:30 p. m. 9:00 p, m. SATURDAY, Gates Open to the Public Youth Horse Show 4-H Dairy Show Class B Open to the World Ox Pulling Garden Tractor Pull Kiddie Parade Stage Show --MASTERSOF IADONESS Close of voting for Fair Queen Calf Catching Contest (Children 9 4-H Style Show Open to the World Special Three _I-Iol Queen Coronation, Raffle Drswit 8:30 a. m. 9:30 a. m. 10:00 a. m. 12:15 p. m. 12:30 p. m. 1:30 p. m. 2:30 p. m. 3:00 p. m. 11:30-12:00 p.m. Annual Fireworks Display SUNDAY, August 8 (Governor's Day) Open Horse Show "Come as you Are" Church Service. No. Haverhill Methodist Church Horseshoe Pitching Arrival of Governor All units form for parade (Floats at 11:30) Parade-Horse Pulling After Parade Horse Pulling 3,000 & under. 3,400 & under Stage Show REUNffED(BANDI 8:00-11:00 p.m. Raffle Drawing and Parade Prizes; Stage Show; Fireworks I REUNITED (BAND) Exhibit Hall will be open until 10:00 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Sunday until 9:00 p. m. No exhlblte can be picked up until 8:00 p.m. Sunday, or premiums will not be paid. GATE ADMISSION PRICES Children under 12, FREE. Tickets Adults: Thursday, $2.00: Friday, Saturday and Sunday $3. O0 ca. day. Parking on Grounds $I. 00. MONDAY, August 9 10:00 a.m. Black & White Show Sponsored by N.H. Holstein Club "Admission Free" BLACK & WHITE SHOW MONDAY, AUGUST 9th