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Journal Opinion
Bradford , Vermont
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August 5, 1981     Journal Opinion
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August 5, 1981
 

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Page 2-The Journal Opinion-August 5, 1981 i Pats and Entertainment Monroe teacher00 at Exeter MONROE--Mrs. Ann Joy, partly by the National library coordinator and grade Endowment "for the fifth through eighth language arts teacher at Monroe Consolidated School, is one of 18 Fellows participating in the intersive four-week summer mstitute of the Exeter Writing Project. The Exeter Writing Project, sponsored by Phillips Exeter Academy with the cooperation .t the University of New tlampshire, is modeled on the Bay Area Writing Project at the University of California, Berkeley, now the National Writing Project. It is funded Humanities. Each Fellow must make a presentation ing the other Fellows as "students;" study four books on the teaching of writing; and write eight compositions, counting early drafts and revisions, which must be read aloud to a small writing group for feedback. The purpose of the July 13 - Aug. 7 institute is to improve the Fellows as writing teachers and with their help disseminate the best practices back in their schools. Wentworth dance will I benefit .Syiena Puffer WENTWORTH--An example of townsfolk helping in time of trouble will be seen here on Saturday, August 15 when friends and neighbors of Mr. and Mrs. Brad Puffer sponsor a dance with all proceeds going to the Sylena Lee Puffer fund. Sylena Lee is the 13- month child who was saved from drowning after falling into the pond on Buffalo Road, by the quick action of her uncle, the FAST Squad, Dr. Peters and the Sceva Speare Hospital staff. After preliminary stabilizing here, she was transferred to Massachusetts General at the suggestion of Dr. Peters. Now she is in Mary Hitchcock Memorial making good progress. The benefit is to help pay the medical ex- penses. The dance will be at the Scenes from Thetford Hill fair Pal Joey to play at WRJ elayhoutleWentworthsehoolgymnasiu m WHVI:E RIVER JCT.-- "Pal became a movie starring from 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m. A Joey,- one of the all time greats in musical comedy, is coming to the Junction Playhottse from Tuesday, ug. 4 to Saturday, Aug. 8. l"eaturing songs that have remained popular for 40 years, this show is an early milestone in American musical comedy by the popular team of Rodgers and t]arf Such ditties as "Bewitched, Hothered, and Bewildered" and "l Could Write a Book" were intnluced in "Pal Joey" when the show first became a hit in 1940 with star Gene Kelly. In 1957, "Pal Joey" SI)RY IIOUR NEWBURY-Story hour for children aged 3-5 will he held at 10 a.m, Thursday, Aug. 6, at :Fenney Memorial Library in Newbury Uup00 Caper; Frank Sinatra. For information and reservations call 295-6228 from 1 - 10 p.m MASONIC PICNIC BRADFORD--The annual Masonic stag picnic will be held Sunday, Aug. 9, at Bud Abby Rockefeller, Henry Frahcis duPont, the Karoliks and Electra Havermayer Webb bear a special im- portance. These early 20th century collectors were trendsetters, the crusading antiquers of their time. They collected the best, but they also collected furniture, accessories and art that had received little recognition from museums. free lunch will be offered. It'll be a B.Y.O.B. affair with set- ups available. Tickets are $5 each. There will be raffles throughout the evening. Anyone wishing to make a donation of any kind to this worthy cause can call Sue Butler 786-9773, Janice Comeau 764-9448 or Kathy HAYRIDE--There were lots of takers for the popular bay ride at Thetford Hill Fair. BUSTING BALLOONS---Youngsters try their lm tossing darts to break balloons at Thetford Hill Fair. 1 ALL ABOARD!The "Thetford Hill Express" takes kids on a ride at Thetford Hill Fair. ........ .   . "... ........... o : : ...... FUN AND GAMES--Children participate in games during Thetford Hill Fair. commufl CALE n DAR Wednesday, Aug. 5 BRADFORD: Bingo, American Legion Hall, 7:30 p.m. BRADFORD: A Community Health Services, Inc. nurse will check hypertension, weight and diabetes a.m.-12 noon at the Senior Center. E. CORINTH: A Community Health Services, nurse will check weight, hypertension and dia p.m. at the library. WELLS RIVER: Senior citizens' luncheon, United Christ vestry, serving at noon. Reservations: 757-2206. Thursday, Aug. 6 NEWBURY: Story Hour for children, ages 3-5, Memorial Library, 10 a.m. Friday, Aug. 7 BRADFORD: Senior citizens' luncheon, Oxbow Center, serving at 11:45 a.m. Reservations 222-4782. Sunday, Aug. 9 BRADFORD: Annual Masonic stag picnic Moore's camp, be at pickup point at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Aug. 11 BRADFORD: Senior citizens' luncheon, Oxbow Center, serving at noon. Reservations requested 4782. BRADFORD: Valley Co-operative Pre-school downstairs in the library, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 12 NORWICH: A Community Health Services, Inc., will check weight, hypertension and diabetes from p.m. at Tracy Hail. THETFORD: A Community Health Services. nurse will check weight, hypertension and p.m. at Thetford Hill Church. WELLS RIVER: Senior citizens' luncheon, Christ vestry, serving at noon. Reservations: and Gary Moore's camp in Evans at786-9794. Bradford. All Masons and There are also funds setup guests are invited for the for Sylena in both Plymouth  B Warren Sattler picnic of steaks and corn. Be banks for those who prefer to at pickup point by ll:30a.m, contribute that way. _ l  / ' / ISHT THAT VINAR  ,,.'lT=r VE4H... AHM tN" o=00o. STARSCO BURLINGTON--To collectors And they did this with a strong x. and dealers alike, the antiques conviction that these antiques WEEK OF: &UGUST 6, 1981 and works of art acquired by were deserving of their at- AQUARIUS - Janua 21-Febmml 19 o IM TE FATHEP OW A RURAL DLIVERY /' you A., r=rN POUN,)j " : sou'r "tilts SC. uSr'ro r' W.AV x SAW , -y Gandpa's Boy Bil Brad Anderson l NAPOLEON By McBride ud Moore TWITCH IT JUST SO HAPPENED by Kern By [1 J Coates Unmix the letters in the haze| to form a "- word. Then circle A, B or C for the ear- feet meaning (or definition). | Score yourII as follows: 4 Correct-Excellent 2 Correct.Fair i, 3 Correct-Good 1-0 Corret-Poor '. [-L A D U A SAME  TWO G. QUIN3UPLeT CLUEt Twins are 2. E S T CIAJE: Tigger, Blac Beauty, etc. 3. 00RAORrO Ft. JOKE, ! SPKEI . RUSt . I . %L. . tAOOEL . COLOR CLUB: Attiet's implement Major social event could take place (or be announced} tldll Disputes can be resolved if you take a more improvement scheme pays off. PISCES - Febm/0-March 20 Life on the homefront is more carefree than it's been important decision may have to be made in reco:t time. patlble Mends now include Libra and Leo people. ARIES - March 21-April 20 Cautious optimism and a well-calculated plan can lead to Bold touches in decor and wardrobe bring out the and lead to a happy ntroductlon. TAURUS - April 21-May 22 Family tensions ate beginning to ease -- so long as you ring the status quo. It's possible to make money from a Idea; the key is to take positive action. GEMINI - May 23-June 21 Travel ideas are becoming a reality, and employment improving. Check that you're not promLng too people -- and that your assurances are realistic. CANCI -- Jm 4111 Preoccupied Mends leave you on your own which best thing dght now. Creative becoming sharper; keep working on them. LEO - ,July 23-Augut 22 A direct approach brings results, so stop beating around the bush. Short-term goal can be realized this week If, dependence and stress cooperation. VIRGO -- Aumt 23-Septembe 22 Arts and crafts are accented -- in your career, in your daily | fully critical Mends may have to be told to Itghten their they become really offensive. LIBRA - Septembe 22-October 22 Moneymaking opportunity opens up, but you can't afford crasttnate. Shopping jaunts are favored as you find fight places at the right times. SCORPIO - Octobe 23-Novembr 21 There's a nice opportunity to launch a  ' s relationship -- but not both. Make adaptation your keyworo, preach each situation in a fresh manner. SAGITTARIUS - November 22-1)ecembr 22 Lots of funny surprises if traveling to new places, but be su excesses -- of sun, foodstuffs or late hours. vides a note of intrigue. CAPRICORN -- December 23-January 20 Sports and recreation are your strong points and can troductions. You're better at offbeat concerns than so stay close to down-to-earth types. BIRTHDAY THIS WEEK You love the applause and the laughter and everythg but you also love to help your Mends in need. you to deliver. Outside forces tie up some of your mo plans, but the green light is signaled by late '81. BORN THIS WEEK August 6th, actor Robert Mitchum; 7th, statesman RP h 8th, actress Connie Stevens; 9th, comedian David singer Eddie Fisher; llth, host Mike Douglas; 12th, Hamilton. 00ro00word ACROSI 31. Mathe- I. Go aimlessly rnatical 6. Pertoining proposition to tone 34. Killer whale ] l. Motor port 37. Hawks 12. Make 38. Young beef 13. By 40. Grackle 14. Un.derround 41 .Note of scale onlrnol 42.Married, 16. Chinese 44. Parent godo 45. Colorodo pork 17. /le plant 47. More weird. 19. Pedal digits . Be sporing 20. Free , Council 21. Salt tree of churches 23. Improves DOVq 25. Every 1. Literary 27. Dish composition 28. Pronoun 2. Turn 30. Period 3. Pronoun of time 4. Mist r-- [-- ,I ! 2 tention and the attention of others, too. They collected 19th century folk art, paintings and country furniture -- the paintings of Horace Bundy and William Prior, the tables and chairs highboys made by the Dunlaps, and painted grain pieces and school girl art. And today, decades later, those well known museums are displaying antiques from their collections. Viewed in this light, the Shelburne Museum takes on a new importance for the an- tiques collector. It was founded by Electra Hayer- mayer Webb, the socialite wife of J. Watson Webb, who eol most of the objects on display at the museum -- the delightful 19th century 'bandboxes, the coaches, the Staffordshire, the-dolls, the Chippendales, the tavern tables, eagle sculpture, trade signs, paintings, prints, samplers, memorials and more. "Mrs. Webb bought from the same lady who sold to Abby Rockefeller," said Lillian Baker Carlisle, her museum aide and researcher. "They (dealers) had to guarantee authenticity when they sold to her," she added. The Shelburne Museum collection is a wonderful opportunity to view an im- portant early collection in a sympathetic environment, not on the auction block as we have come to expect today. Although much of the collection has received little documented interpretation, for those with a background in antiques and the decorative -arts, the objects themselves provide a fund of information. A number of books have been written about the early collectors, but the opportunity to see such a collection is surely a worthwhile ex- perience for any serious collector today. The Shelburne Museum is open 9 a.m.-5 p.m. from mid- " May to mid-October. An ad- mission fee of $6.50 for adults and $2.50 for children is charged. The museum is located just off 1-89 in Shelburne, Vt. 111 OLUB 1 ] 1 Central St. Woodsville, lq. H. : " Dance The Night Away, in Air Conditioned Comfort. /gr ''B0b Ha.nley And i MAKE YOUR RESERVATION EARLY! No Guarantee On Sp0cific Seating Area. Call (603) 747-2505 or 747-2840 ON i Page 2-The Journal Opinion-August 5, 1981 i Pats and Entertainment Monroe teacher00 at Exeter MONROE--Mrs. Ann Joy, partly by the National library coordinator and grade Endowment "for the fifth through eighth language arts teacher at Monroe Consolidated School, is one of 18 Fellows participating in the intersive four-week summer mstitute of the Exeter Writing Project. The Exeter Writing Project, sponsored by Phillips Exeter Academy with the cooperation .t the University of New tlampshire, is modeled on the Bay Area Writing Project at the University of California, Berkeley, now the National Writing Project. It is funded Humanities. Each Fellow must make a presentation ing the other Fellows as "students;" study four books on the teaching of writing; and write eight compositions, counting early drafts and revisions, which must be read aloud to a small writing group for feedback. The purpose of the July 13 - Aug. 7 institute is to improve the Fellows as writing teachers and with their help disseminate the best practices back in their schools. Wentworth dance will I benefit .Syiena Puffer WENTWORTH--An example of townsfolk helping in time of trouble will be seen here on Saturday, August 15 when friends and neighbors of Mr. and Mrs. Brad Puffer sponsor a dance with all proceeds going to the Sylena Lee Puffer fund. Sylena Lee is the 13- month child who was saved from drowning after falling into the pond on Buffalo Road, by the quick action of her uncle, the FAST Squad, Dr. Peters and the Sceva Speare Hospital staff. After preliminary stabilizing here, she was transferred to Massachusetts General at the suggestion of Dr. Peters. Now she is in Mary Hitchcock Memorial making good progress. The benefit is to help pay the medical ex- penses. The dance will be at the Scenes from Thetford Hill fair Pal Joey to play at WRJ elayhoutleWentworthsehoolgymnasiu m WHVI:E RIVER JCT.-- "Pal became a movie starring from 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m. A Joey,- one of the all time greats in musical comedy, is coming to the Junction Playhottse from Tuesday, ug. 4 to Saturday, Aug. 8. l"eaturing songs that have remained popular for 40 years, this show is an early milestone in American musical comedy by the popular team of Rodgers and t]arf Such ditties as "Bewitched, Hothered, and Bewildered" and "l Could Write a Book" were intnluced in "Pal Joey" when the show first became a hit in 1940 with star Gene Kelly. In 1957, "Pal Joey" SI)RY IIOUR NEWBURY-Story hour for children aged 3-5 will he held at 10 a.m, Thursday, Aug. 6, at :Fenney Memorial Library in Newbury Uup00 Caper; Frank Sinatra. For information and reservations call 295-6228 from 1 - 10 p.m MASONIC PICNIC BRADFORD--The annual Masonic stag picnic will be held Sunday, Aug. 9, at Bud Abby Rockefeller, Henry Frahcis duPont, the Karoliks and Electra Havermayer Webb bear a special im- portance. These early 20th century collectors were trendsetters, the crusading antiquers of their time. They collected the best, but they also collected furniture, accessories and art that had received little recognition from museums. free lunch will be offered. It'll be a B.Y.O.B. affair with set- ups available. Tickets are $5 each. There will be raffles throughout the evening. Anyone wishing to make a donation of any kind to this worthy cause can call Sue Butler 786-9773, Janice Comeau 764-9448 or Kathy HAYRIDE--There were lots of takers for the popular bay ride at Thetford Hill Fair. BUSTING BALLOONS---Youngsters try their lm tossing darts to break balloons at Thetford Hill Fair. 1 ALL ABOARD!The "Thetford Hill Express" takes kids on a ride at Thetford Hill Fair. ........ .   . "... ........... o : : ...... FUN AND GAMES--Children participate in games during Thetford Hill Fair. commufl CALE n DAR Wednesday, Aug. 5 BRADFORD: Bingo, American Legion Hall, 7:30 p.m. BRADFORD: A Community Health Services, Inc. nurse will check hypertension, weight and diabetes a.m.-12 noon at the Senior Center. E. CORINTH: A Community Health Services, nurse will check weight, hypertension and dia p.m. at the library. WELLS RIVER: Senior citizens' luncheon, United Christ vestry, serving at noon. Reservations: 757-2206. Thursday, Aug. 6 NEWBURY: Story Hour for children, ages 3-5, Memorial Library, 10 a.m. Friday, Aug. 7 BRADFORD: Senior citizens' luncheon, Oxbow Center, serving at 11:45 a.m. Reservations 222-4782. Sunday, Aug. 9 BRADFORD: Annual Masonic stag picnic Moore's camp, be at pickup point at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Aug. 11 BRADFORD: Senior citizens' luncheon, Oxbow Center, serving at noon. Reservations requested 4782. BRADFORD: Valley Co-operative Pre-school downstairs in the library, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 12 NORWICH: A Community Health Services, Inc., will check weight, hypertension and diabetes from p.m. at Tracy Hail. THETFORD: A Community Health Services. nurse will check weight, hypertension and p.m. at Thetford Hill Church. WELLS RIVER: Senior citizens' luncheon, Christ vestry, serving at noon. Reservations: and Gary Moore's camp in Evans at786-9794. Bradford. All Masons and There are also funds setup guests are invited for the for Sylena in both Plymouth  B Warren Sattler picnic of steaks and corn. Be banks for those who prefer to at pickup point by ll:30a.m, contribute that way. _ l  / ' / ISHT THAT VINAR  ,,.'lT=r VE4H... AHM tN" o=00o. STARSCO BURLINGTON--To collectors And they did this with a strong x. and dealers alike, the antiques conviction that these antiques WEEK OF: &UGUST 6, 1981 and works of art acquired by were deserving of their at- AQUARIUS - Janua 21-Febmml 19 o IM TE FATHEP OW A RURAL DLIVERY /' you A., r=rN POUN,)j " : sou'r "tilts SC. uSr'ro r' W.AV x SAW , -y Gandpa's Boy Bil Brad Anderson l NAPOLEON By McBride ud Moore TWITCH IT JUST SO HAPPENED by Kern By [1 J Coates Unmix the letters in the haze| to form a "- word. Then circle A, B or C for the ear- feet meaning (or definition). | Score yourII as follows: 4 Correct-Excellent 2 Correct.Fair i, 3 Correct-Good 1-0 Corret-Poor '. [-L A D U A SAME  TWO G. QUIN3UPLeT CLUEt Twins are 2. E S T CIAJE: Tigger, Blac Beauty, etc. 3. 00RAORrO Ft. JOKE, ! SPKEI . RUSt . I . %L. . tAOOEL . COLOR CLUB: Attiet's implement Major social event could take place (or be announced} tldll Disputes can be resolved if you take a more improvement scheme pays off. PISCES - Febm/0-March 20 Life on the homefront is more carefree than it's been important decision may have to be made in reco:t time. patlble Mends now include Libra and Leo people. ARIES - March 21-April 20 Cautious optimism and a well-calculated plan can lead to Bold touches in decor and wardrobe bring out the and lead to a happy ntroductlon. TAURUS - April 21-May 22 Family tensions ate beginning to ease -- so long as you ring the status quo. It's possible to make money from a Idea; the key is to take positive action. GEMINI - May 23-June 21 Travel ideas are becoming a reality, and employment improving. Check that you're not promLng too people -- and that your assurances are realistic. CANCI -- Jm 4111 Preoccupied Mends leave you on your own which best thing dght now. Creative becoming sharper; keep working on them. LEO - ,July 23-Augut 22 A direct approach brings results, so stop beating around the bush. Short-term goal can be realized this week If, dependence and stress cooperation. VIRGO -- Aumt 23-Septembe 22 Arts and crafts are accented -- in your career, in your daily | fully critical Mends may have to be told to Itghten their they become really offensive. LIBRA - Septembe 22-October 22 Moneymaking opportunity opens up, but you can't afford crasttnate. Shopping jaunts are favored as you find fight places at the right times. SCORPIO - Octobe 23-Novembr 21 There's a nice opportunity to launch a  ' s relationship -- but not both. Make adaptation your keyworo, preach each situation in a fresh manner. SAGITTARIUS - November 22-1)ecembr 22 Lots of funny surprises if traveling to new places, but be su excesses -- of sun, foodstuffs or late hours. vides a note of intrigue. CAPRICORN -- December 23-January 20 Sports and recreation are your strong points and can troductions. You're better at offbeat concerns than so stay close to down-to-earth types. BIRTHDAY THIS WEEK You love the applause and the laughter and everythg but you also love to help your Mends in need. you to deliver. Outside forces tie up some of your mo plans, but the green light is signaled by late '81. BORN THIS WEEK August 6th, actor Robert Mitchum; 7th, statesman RP h 8th, actress Connie Stevens; 9th, comedian David singer Eddie Fisher; llth, host Mike Douglas; 12th, Hamilton. 00ro00word ACROSI 31. Mathe- I. Go aimlessly rnatical 6. Pertoining proposition to tone 34. Killer whale ] l. Motor port 37. Hawks 12. Make 38. Young beef 13. By 40. Grackle 14. Un.derround 41 .Note of scale onlrnol 42.Married, 16. Chinese 44. Parent godo 45. Colorodo pork 17. /le plant 47. More weird. 19. Pedal digits . Be sporing 20. Free , Council 21. Salt tree of churches 23. Improves DOVq 25. Every 1. Literary 27. Dish composition 28. Pronoun 2. Turn 30. Period 3. Pronoun of time 4. Mist r-- [-- ,I ! 2 tention and the attention of others, too. They collected 19th century folk art, paintings and country furniture -- the paintings of Horace Bundy and William Prior, the tables and chairs highboys made by the Dunlaps, and painted grain pieces and school girl art. And today, decades later, those well known museums are displaying antiques from their collections. Viewed in this light, the Shelburne Museum takes on a new importance for the an- tiques collector. It was founded by Electra Hayer- mayer Webb, the socialite wife of J. Watson Webb, who eol most of the objects on display at the museum -- the delightful 19th century 'bandboxes, the coaches, the Staffordshire, the-dolls, the Chippendales, the tavern tables, eagle sculpture, trade signs, paintings, prints, samplers, memorials and more. "Mrs. Webb bought from the same lady who sold to Abby Rockefeller," said Lillian Baker Carlisle, her museum aide and researcher. "They (dealers) had to guarantee authenticity when they sold to her," she added. The Shelburne Museum collection is a wonderful opportunity to view an im- portant early collection in a sympathetic environment, not on the auction block as we have come to expect today. Although much of the collection has received little documented interpretation, for those with a background in antiques and the decorative -arts, the objects themselves provide a fund of information. A number of books have been written about the early collectors, but the opportunity to see such a collection is surely a worthwhile ex- perience for any serious collector today. The Shelburne Museum is open 9 a.m.-5 p.m. from mid- " May to mid-October. An ad- mission fee of $6.50 for adults and $2.50 for children is charged. The museum is located just off 1-89 in Shelburne, Vt. 111 OLUB 1 ] 1 Central St. Woodsville, lq. H. : " Dance The Night Away, in Air Conditioned Comfort. /gr ''B0b Ha.nley And i MAKE YOUR RESERVATION EARLY! No Guarantee On Sp0cific Seating Area. Call (603) 747-2505 or 747-2840 ON i