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Bradford , Vermont
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August 19, 1981     Journal Opinion
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August 19, 1981-The Journal Opinion-Page 7 H horse show FINAL STANDINGS L I Spoi Grafton 4 Place--Team 1.2+Q Lounge 18 W 4 Thoughts on the .. 2. Dud'sInc. 16 6 ;ut of Doors Haverhill : ., " " held at N 2. Rapid Rubbish 16 5. Carrier Ham. 13 9 6. Miller H.L. 11 11 bf .?.ry WLMoor 7. ColatinaExit ,o ,2 i I 7. Tuck Press 10 12 Wells River Softball Leag00 , .. WOODSVILLE--The Grafton 9. GoodNeigh. 9 13 " County 4-H Horse Show 10. Peoples Mkt. 8 14 TOURNAMENT WEEK the Vermont Fish and Game Board held a to a petition on the hunting of bobcats. Over 180 people were present to hear factions present their views on whether or not Ishould he protected. is a very emotional one and chairman" did a good job keeping the hearing moving with a of personality clashes. There was a sizable group e SUch as members of the Friends of Animals who are to the hunting and trapping of animals, but they outnumbered by hunters and trappers from around had come to support the actions taken by the when the season had been set. questions were directed to Walter Cottrell, the biologist, who had made the original recom- for the season. He stated that the bobcat healthy in Vermont with many young animals. aays that his studies show that less than 6 per cent of harvested annually in Vermont. was asked about which special interest group in the management of wildlife and Cottrell all cases his responsibility as a professional is to the resource animal and that he is very con- . in his recommendations. the board also tried to be conservative in its actions was pointed out. In the past few years season has been cut back greatly to offer the I Chance to prosper as it is going. voted unanimously to stick by the department's bobcat trapping season of December 19-31 and ,23-February 7. then turned to the subject of fisher and Cottrell the proposal. He said that there is no need for a season this year. then set the season for fisher trapping to be when the emotions were high and some people less than objective on both sides of the issue a break came. Duane Smith of Wheelock, a well- and trapping who has spent most of his life the bobcat, rose to his feet to solemnly proclaim acnncern for the noticeable decline in the K of "side hill gougers". Smith then sat down as his SUnk in. The sea of faces in the Pavilion Auditorium ......... The tension was broken. TROUBLE AT ACCESS AREAS Conservation Secretary Brendan Whit- to the board at the Wednesday hearing and with the members the continuing problem at access areas. There have been many cam- towns and, landowners about the misuse of the at the areas warning that it is a violation by other than fisher-men. In many cases and the law is ignored and large crowds use them skiing, swimming and in some cases for loud many instances the land for the access was the towns and individuals with the promise be open for general use and that only those allowed to launch boats. agreed to discuss the issue at the next meeting information about the extent of the problem they represent. BONUS TURKEY SEASON be an added nine day turkey season this year. took action allowing an additional nine days of hearing biologist Jeff Wallin explain what has population. the one year special season Wallin stated: currently exist where the wild turkey is over the heart of its range. This is likely attributable successive mild winters. When population a particularly high level the hens respond by as indicated by dump nesting, and large num- together throughout the breeding and This results in flock stagnation, suscep- , and nuisance complaints." large flocks of hens have been ob- May which is not a natural occurrence. He 30 per cent of the hens with radio tran- nested this year. A 7 per cent decline in the birds harvested between 1979 and 80 is down. to follow the advice of Wallin and set a season of December 5-13. The unfilled tags from may be used. This means that a hunter able to take two birds even with the added COMING EVENTS and Game Board will hold a hearing on 1981 waterfowl seasons. guidelines and options will be presented by the testimony will be taken before the board votes limits. at 7 p.m. in the Tavern Motor Inn in mark the calendar to reserve That is ,the day of the Bomoseen Bass Tour- 500. will he held September 12 at Portsmouth, The event was popular last year and is even to a fishing tournament there will be a whole angler and those who have an interest on both tournaments next week, I am early as Linda and I are leaving for needed vacation. We will be tenting in have gone for years. We pitch the of the Atlantic with that mecca for spurt- only three miles away. By the time you back in Bradford stuffed with lobster and by L.F. BARNES For the wee folk a visii to is the by it a real money to when children. major child- grand- more free : may be. the running the and old can grand- away older own proved to be another exciting and educational event at N. Haverhill Fairgrounds. This year's judge, Nancy Guyotte of Ashland explained to each class how and why she judged as she did. This assists the learning process. The steward, Elaine Allen, Littleton, also kept the 4-H member in mind as she set up the judging. Betsy Shanley, a 4-Her from Bristol was a Junior judge this year. The show was announced by Mr. William Ingalls, N. Haverhill and Linda Blake of Rumney was ring person. Homer Penniman, Waterford, was the Ferrier. Leaders and parents carried out all other responsibilities. The Sportsmanship trophy donated by the Ed Cowle family of Bath went to Michelle Ray of Ashland. The Doris Keener Memorial Trophy, hight point of the day went to Laurie Cote of Plymouth. These points are received from the written quiz, the judging class, the Fitting and Showmanship Class, the Pleasure or Trail Class and an Equitation Class. The written quiz was taken by all 4-Hers in the show, as well as many 4-Hers who either do net have a horse or GOING TO STATE SHOW--Some of the Grafton County 4-Hers and alternates who are going to State 4-H Horse Show. the Junior Division. English Pleasure classes also were divided. Laurie Cote on Jobo won the Senior division and Linda Gray, Ashland on Ashland April Donna won the Junior. English Trail was won by Michelle Ray, Ashland on i Annie in the Senior division and Heather Schmid of Piermont on Rascal in the Junior division. Senior High Point of the Day went to Laurie Cote and Reserve went to Margaret Winn, Ashland. Junior High Point went to | HORSE HAPPY--Youngsters from Haverhill Horse Happy 4-H Club entertain foal while her mother was busy in show ring at Grafton County 4-H Horse Show. couldn't bring it to the show. Linda Gray and Reserve to High scoring Senior was Debbie White, Piermont. Laurie Cote of Plymouth and high scoring Junior was Karen Gulley of Lincoln. These two received the book" Horses and Horsemanship." The Fitting and Showmanship class first place in the Senior division went to Laurie Cote on Jobo of Plymouth. In the Junior division, first place went to Christine Blake on Jaunta of Campton, and in the Novice division, first place went to Michelle Muzzey on Malika Di of Rumney. Barbara Piper of Ashland and Michelle Ray of Ashland tied in the Horse Judging class. The Junior judging high scorer was Linda Gray of Ashland. Karen Gulley of Lincoln received the award in Saddle Seat Equitation on UVM Adrie. Toni Kidder of Woodsville received the Senior award in this class on Junesons Sweetheart. Hunt Seat Equitation awards went to Laurie Cote, Plymouth on Jobo in the Senior division and Christine Blake, Campton on Jaunta for games, walks, etc. The children brighten, as their special grandparent arrives; to be thus awaited and ap- preciated is invaluable to the older folk. The children showed increased happiness, grandparent, but sort of continues the feeling. I'd like to share a special formalized example of this: in their lives. The "great society" social There is not a foster programs of the sixties grandparents program in our seemed to come and go, with valley, yet this example of the exception of a few which cross-generational sharing have made valuable and provides d valuable example lasting contributions. One of for us all. these is Head Start. Another is the Foster Grandparent We need your recipes, program, games, crafts, anecdotes, Fifteen years ago I assisted ideas etc. -- to share in this in a research evaluation of the column. Please send to Kids Foster Grandparents Korner, Journal Opinion, program. It was deemed Bradford, Vt. 05033. Our highly successful for both the readers and their children are senior citizens and the awaiting your contribution. children involved. The program involves children in orphanages. Each CHURCH SUPPER older person is assigned one or ORFORD--A chicken pie two children. He or she' supper will he held at the becomes their foster grand- OrfordCongregational Church parent, sharing stories, Aug.22at6:30p.m. The following 4-Hers and their mounts will attend the State Horse Show at the Plymouth Fair this year: Laurie Cote, Margaret Winn, Karen Gulley, Heather SCh- mid, Linda Grey, Debbie White, Crissy Blake, Anne Uhlman. First alternate is Michelle Ray and second Barbara Piper. For more information about the 4-H program contact your local Cooperative Extension Office. Vershire man in Guard course VERSHIRE--Army National Guard Pvt. Randall C. Car- penter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin C. Carpenter of Ver- shire, has completed a tracked-vehicle mechanic course at the U.S. Army Amor School, Fort Knox, Ky. During the course, students were trained to repair engines, transmissions, and the fuel, electrical and air hydraulic systems of the Army's tracked-vehicles. They also learned to perform recovei'y operations for abandoned, damaged, disabled or mired vehicles. Carpenter is a 1980 graduate of Thetford Academy: health and ability to learn; the "grandparents" found  Rye4zate sewer renewed purpose and meaning (continued from page I Convocation on Federalism he attended in Montpelier, and said more block grants to the state will be forthcoming instead programs in which the federal government earmarks the spending. A WINNER--Toni Kidder of Woodsviile on Junesons Sweetheart, winner of Saddle Seat Equitation Class of Grafton County 4-H Horse Show.  V  ,     mm GOOD SPOR is presented Sport- smanship Trophy by 4-H leader Ginger Kidder at Grafton County 4-H Horse Show. , Jeffords visits Bradford., (continued from page 1) vote against the Reagan that the government "cannot Administration's tax and expect people to readjust after spending proposals in" their Social Security income Congress during the paso has been taken away." legislative session. He is also However, accordinl to Jef- reported to be in opposition to fords the system Does need the administration's decision to he "streamlined." Jeffords to begin production of the says this can be done by ad- controversial "neutron bomb." Besides the Bradford meeting, Jeffords was also scheduled to appear at similar meetings in Middlebury, Rutland, Barre, Morrisville, Orleans, Bennington, Wilmington, Brattleboro, Bellows Falls, Windsor, Woodstock and Manchester. , f justmg the system s cost o living index and by "getting rid of wasteful benefits such as death benefits to people with no heirs." Jeffords says he is also using his week long series of "shirt-sleeve" meetings as a chance to urge Vermont Dairy farmers to participate in hearings on the dairy price support system to be held in Burlington on August 31. On the topic of what Jeffords calls "the new federalism" or less money from Washington for Vermont but more control over how to spend it, the congressman says this is an attractive concept but deserves close examination. In Jeffords' 1981 summer report that he distributes along with statistical material on the "magnitude of federal program cuts, he warns that Vermont lacks the kind of resource and industrial base that he says enhances the tax capacity of other states. Jeffords was the only Republican Congressman to $EIITEII IIAT$1111, IIIC. St. ,1 r41tlr,  0SILl CALL Mrs, Walter Sbjw 1102.74tl,23S2 BITS & PIECES ()he thing common to most success stories is the alarm clock. II WELL DRILLING ROTARY HAMMER DRILLING. 20 YEARS DRILLING EXPERIENCE ((MPt[Tf W/T[ SY SIt ,AS t't  ALt  D FOR FREE ESTIMATE CALL OR WRITE The E. BENEDINI Artesian Well Co. B,,' V,,',, D,,ve R D Brre V* 4;, a832 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE III II 11. So. Ryegate 3 19 12. Stoddard Imp. 2 20 SCORES Miller 7 Stoddard 0 Peoples 7 Stoddard 0 Hobos 7 Stoddard 0 Carrier 7 Stoddard 0 Hobos 9 Carrier 8 Miller 7 Tuck 1 Dud's Inc. 4 Miller 3 Dud's Inc. 12 Tuck 1 Colatina 6 Peoples 2 2 + Q 9 Peoples 3 2+Q II Colatina 5 Miller 5 Peoples 4 Rapid Rub. 9 G.N.B. 2 Rapid. Rub. 7 S. Rye. 0 G.N.B. 7 S. Rye. 0 R.B.I.'s 1. J. Lyman, Dud's 26 2. S. Blood, Hobos 22 3. B. Spencer, G.N.B. 21 4. J. Parent, 2+Q 20 5. L. Gadapee, R.R.R. 18 TEAM STATISTICS OFFENSE Place--Team BA 1. Dud's Inc. .3796 2.2+ Q .3795 3. G.N.B. .361 4. Hobos .353 5. R.R.R. .351 6. Carrier H. .325 7. M.H.L. .318 8. St. Impl. .302 9. Col. Exit .301 10. Peoples Mkt. .296 l I. Tuck Press .280 12. So. Ryegate .277 DEFENSE Place--Team Fielding 1. Tuck Press .933 2.2+Q .927 3. Hobos .910 4. Dud's .909 5. R.R.R. .908 6. Col. Exit, .907 7. G.N.B. .900 8. M.H.L. .893 9. Peoples Mkt. .885 10. Carrier H. .871 11. So. Rye. .867 12. St. Impl. .845 TEAM PITCHING Hits allowed per inning) 1.2+Q 1.04 2. Dud's 1.36 3. Col, Exit 1.41 4. R.RR. 1.42 5. Hobos 1.44 6. Peoples Mkt. 1.46 7. M.H.L 8. Carrier H. Preliminary Round Thurs., Aug. 20th 6:30 (5) Carrier Hammer vs (12) Stoddard Implements 7:45 Tuck Press or Col. Exit vs (10) Peoples Mkt. Tuck Press and Col. Exit will play off for 7th place with the winner playing Peoples Mkt. and the loser playing Godd Neighbor Bank. 9:00 Tuck Press or Col. Exit vs (9) Good Neigh. Bank Miller High Life received a forfeit from South Ryegate. On Saturday at 8:50 a.m. the Double Elimination Tour- nament with the league top 4 teams joining the above 4 winners. The Championship game is scheduled for 4 p.m. nday. TOP 15 HITTERS (Minimum 40 At Bat) Place--Player--Team AB R 1. J. Lyman, Dud's 67 23 2. C. Jorgensen, G.N.B. 64 18 3. J. Parent, 2+Q 66 24 4. L. Lavoie, Dud's 77 27 5. P. Cowens, 2+ Q 73 28 6. M. Hodge, C.H. 71 26 7. D. Lynaugh, 2+Q 68 20 8. B. Claflin, C.H. 65 19 9. D. Whitcher, S.I. 48 10 10. B. Spencer, G.N.B. 57 9 11. D. Eastman, M.H.L. 51 16 12. M. Hale, R:R.R. 54 10 13. A. Page, G.N.B. 61 7 14. H. Darby, G.N.B. 61 18 15. M. Lewis, 2+Q 54 22 H 35 .522 33 .51 33 .5110 38 :94 36 .4 35 . 33 485 30 .462 22 .448 26 .456 23 .451 24 .444 27 .443 26 ,A26 23 '.!5 444--8Bg8: 8 GREEN ST. LITTLETON [] m Streets & C0uDes Trophies by Cassidy Insurance als0 featuring GO-CART RACES 1.482 [] AUGUST 21 1.489  ' a Ffifiq niSt a p.m, .... .... 19. Tuck Press 1.  .......... 11. So, Ryegate ......... 1,1,  Reaular 12. St. Imple. 2.01 IIg [] Day camp held of Racing m [] [] m [] e RAIN DATE SAT. 8:00 p.m. Aiternate Rain Date [] [] on Sunday ,| D"" [] 7:30 [] [] "lw00 COtlP,' 00000000Bradford, in Newbury ADMISSION: $3.50 Adults $1.00 Child NEWBURY--The Newbury Athletic Council sponsored a Day Camp the week of Aug. 3. Mrs. Sukie Woodward headed the program. There were 21 to 24 children who attended every day. They enjoyed such things as: a film on bicycle safety, shown by Trooper Kallahan, hikes and arts and crafts. They also made their own bread, butter, pizza and tarts. Friday they had a parade. The parents and friends came to the hall afterward to see the craft display and share the tarts with the children. Mrs. Woodward was aided by two work study children, Lori Higgins and Darren Emerson, also volunteer parents Mrs. Sherrie Thresher, Mrs. Cindy Ber- trand, Mrs. Patsy Page, Mrs. Jeanne Holmes and Joyce Andrews. The Raciest Looks in Designer Jeans (Look for the Horse On the Hangtag] Pocket Designs Patented Exclusively by JORDACHE Ladles' Sizes 2.6 to 38 August 19, 1981-The Journal Opinion-Page 7 H horse show FINAL STANDINGS L I Spoi Grafton 4 Place--Team 1.2+Q Lounge 18 W 4 Thoughts on the .. 2. Dud'sInc. 16 6 ;ut of Doors Haverhill : ., " " held at N 2. Rapid Rubbish 16 5. Carrier Ham. 13 9 6. Miller H.L. 11 11 bf .?.ry WLMoor 7. ColatinaExit ,o ,2 i I 7. Tuck Press 10 12 Wells River Softball Leag00 , .. WOODSVILLE--The Grafton 9. GoodNeigh. 9 13 " County 4-H Horse Show 10. Peoples Mkt. 8 14 TOURNAMENT WEEK the Vermont Fish and Game Board held a to a petition on the hunting of bobcats. Over 180 people were present to hear factions present their views on whether or not Ishould he protected. is a very emotional one and chairman" did a good job keeping the hearing moving with a of personality clashes. There was a sizable group e SUch as members of the Friends of Animals who are to the hunting and trapping of animals, but they outnumbered by hunters and trappers from around had come to support the actions taken by the when the season had been set. questions were directed to Walter Cottrell, the biologist, who had made the original recom- for the season. He stated that the bobcat healthy in Vermont with many young animals. aays that his studies show that less than 6 per cent of harvested annually in Vermont. was asked about which special interest group in the management of wildlife and Cottrell all cases his responsibility as a professional is to the resource animal and that he is very con- . in his recommendations. the board also tried to be conservative in its actions was pointed out. In the past few years season has been cut back greatly to offer the I Chance to prosper as it is going. voted unanimously to stick by the department's bobcat trapping season of December 19-31 and ,23-February 7. then turned to the subject of fisher and Cottrell the proposal. He said that there is no need for a season this year. then set the season for fisher trapping to be when the emotions were high and some people less than objective on both sides of the issue a break came. Duane Smith of Wheelock, a well- and trapping who has spent most of his life the bobcat, rose to his feet to solemnly proclaim acnncern for the noticeable decline in the K of "side hill gougers". Smith then sat down as his SUnk in. The sea of faces in the Pavilion Auditorium ......... The tension was broken. TROUBLE AT ACCESS AREAS Conservation Secretary Brendan Whit- to the board at the Wednesday hearing and with the members the continuing problem at access areas. There have been many cam- towns and, landowners about the misuse of the at the areas warning that it is a violation by other than fisher-men. In many cases and the law is ignored and large crowds use them skiing, swimming and in some cases for loud many instances the land for the access was the towns and individuals with the promise be open for general use and that only those allowed to launch boats. agreed to discuss the issue at the next meeting information about the extent of the problem they represent. BONUS TURKEY SEASON be an added nine day turkey season this year. took action allowing an additional nine days of hearing biologist Jeff Wallin explain what has population. the one year special season Wallin stated: currently exist where the wild turkey is over the heart of its range. This is likely attributable successive mild winters. When population a particularly high level the hens respond by as indicated by dump nesting, and large num- together throughout the breeding and This results in flock stagnation, suscep- , and nuisance complaints." large flocks of hens have been ob- May which is not a natural occurrence. He 30 per cent of the hens with radio tran- nested this year. A 7 per cent decline in the birds harvested between 1979 and 80 is down. to follow the advice of Wallin and set a season of December 5-13. The unfilled tags from may be used. This means that a hunter able to take two birds even with the added COMING EVENTS and Game Board will hold a hearing on 1981 waterfowl seasons. guidelines and options will be presented by the testimony will be taken before the board votes limits. at 7 p.m. in the Tavern Motor Inn in mark the calendar to reserve That is ,the day of the Bomoseen Bass Tour- 500. will he held September 12 at Portsmouth, The event was popular last year and is even to a fishing tournament there will be a whole angler and those who have an interest on both tournaments next week, I am early as Linda and I are leaving for needed vacation. We will be tenting in have gone for years. We pitch the of the Atlantic with that mecca for spurt- only three miles away. By the time you back in Bradford stuffed with lobster and by L.F. BARNES For the wee folk a visii to is the by it a real money to when children. major child- grand- more free : may be. the running the and old can grand- away older own proved to be another exciting and educational event at N. Haverhill Fairgrounds. This year's judge, Nancy Guyotte of Ashland explained to each class how and why she judged as she did. This assists the learning process. The steward, Elaine Allen, Littleton, also kept the 4-H member in mind as she set up the judging. Betsy Shanley, a 4-Her from Bristol was a Junior judge this year. The show was announced by Mr. William Ingalls, N. Haverhill and Linda Blake of Rumney was ring person. Homer Penniman, Waterford, was the Ferrier. Leaders and parents carried out all other responsibilities. The Sportsmanship trophy donated by the Ed Cowle family of Bath went to Michelle Ray of Ashland. The Doris Keener Memorial Trophy, hight point of the day went to Laurie Cote of Plymouth. These points are received from the written quiz, the judging class, the Fitting and Showmanship Class, the Pleasure or Trail Class and an Equitation Class. The written quiz was taken by all 4-Hers in the show, as well as many 4-Hers who either do net have a horse or GOING TO STATE SHOW--Some of the Grafton County 4-Hers and alternates who are going to State 4-H Horse Show. the Junior Division. English Pleasure classes also were divided. Laurie Cote on Jobo won the Senior division and Linda Gray, Ashland on Ashland April Donna won the Junior. English Trail was won by Michelle Ray, Ashland on i Annie in the Senior division and Heather Schmid of Piermont on Rascal in the Junior division. Senior High Point of the Day went to Laurie Cote and Reserve went to Margaret Winn, Ashland. Junior High Point went to | HORSE HAPPY--Youngsters from Haverhill Horse Happy 4-H Club entertain foal while her mother was busy in show ring at Grafton County 4-H Horse Show. couldn't bring it to the show. Linda Gray and Reserve to High scoring Senior was Debbie White, Piermont. Laurie Cote of Plymouth and high scoring Junior was Karen Gulley of Lincoln. These two received the book" Horses and Horsemanship." The Fitting and Showmanship class first place in the Senior division went to Laurie Cote on Jobo of Plymouth. In the Junior division, first place went to Christine Blake on Jaunta of Campton, and in the Novice division, first place went to Michelle Muzzey on Malika Di of Rumney. Barbara Piper of Ashland and Michelle Ray of Ashland tied in the Horse Judging class. The Junior judging high scorer was Linda Gray of Ashland. Karen Gulley of Lincoln received the award in Saddle Seat Equitation on UVM Adrie. Toni Kidder of Woodsville received the Senior award in this class on Junesons Sweetheart. Hunt Seat Equitation awards went to Laurie Cote, Plymouth on Jobo in the Senior division and Christine Blake, Campton on Jaunta for games, walks, etc. The children brighten, as their special grandparent arrives; to be thus awaited and ap- preciated is invaluable to the older folk. The children showed increased happiness, grandparent, but sort of continues the feeling. I'd like to share a special formalized example of this: in their lives. The "great society" social There is not a foster programs of the sixties grandparents program in our seemed to come and go, with valley, yet this example of the exception of a few which cross-generational sharing have made valuable and provides d valuable example lasting contributions. One of for us all. these is Head Start. Another is the Foster Grandparent We need your recipes, program, games, crafts, anecdotes, Fifteen years ago I assisted ideas etc. -- to share in this in a research evaluation of the column. Please send to Kids Foster Grandparents Korner, Journal Opinion, program. It was deemed Bradford, Vt. 05033. Our highly successful for both the readers and their children are senior citizens and the awaiting your contribution. children involved. The program involves children in orphanages. Each CHURCH SUPPER older person is assigned one or ORFORD--A chicken pie two children. He or she' supper will he held at the becomes their foster grand- OrfordCongregational Church parent, sharing stories, Aug.22at6:30p.m. The following 4-Hers and their mounts will attend the State Horse Show at the Plymouth Fair this year: Laurie Cote, Margaret Winn, Karen Gulley, Heather SCh- mid, Linda Grey, Debbie White, Crissy Blake, Anne Uhlman. First alternate is Michelle Ray and second Barbara Piper. For more information about the 4-H program contact your local Cooperative Extension Office. Vershire man in Guard course VERSHIRE--Army National Guard Pvt. Randall C. Car- penter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin C. Carpenter of Ver- shire, has completed a tracked-vehicle mechanic course at the U.S. Army Amor School, Fort Knox, Ky. During the course, students were trained to repair engines, transmissions, and the fuel, electrical and air hydraulic systems of the Army's tracked-vehicles. They also learned to perform recovei'y operations for abandoned, damaged, disabled or mired vehicles. Carpenter is a 1980 graduate of Thetford Academy: health and ability to learn; the "grandparents" found  Rye4zate sewer renewed purpose and meaning (continued from page I Convocation on Federalism he attended in Montpelier, and said more block grants to the state will be forthcoming instead programs in which the federal government earmarks the spending. A WINNER--Toni Kidder of Woodsviile on Junesons Sweetheart, winner of Saddle Seat Equitation Class of Grafton County 4-H Horse Show.  V  ,     mm GOOD SPOR is presented Sport- smanship Trophy by 4-H leader Ginger Kidder at Grafton County 4-H Horse Show. , Jeffords visits Bradford., (continued from page 1) vote against the Reagan that the government "cannot Administration's tax and expect people to readjust after spending proposals in" their Social Security income Congress during the paso has been taken away." legislative session. He is also However, accordinl to Jef- reported to be in opposition to fords the system Does need the administration's decision to he "streamlined." Jeffords to begin production of the says this can be done by ad- controversial "neutron bomb." Besides the Bradford meeting, Jeffords was also scheduled to appear at similar meetings in Middlebury, Rutland, Barre, Morrisville, Orleans, Bennington, Wilmington, Brattleboro, Bellows Falls, Windsor, Woodstock and Manchester. , f justmg the system s cost o living index and by "getting rid of wasteful benefits such as death benefits to people with no heirs." Jeffords says he is also using his week long series of "shirt-sleeve" meetings as a chance to urge Vermont Dairy farmers to participate in hearings on the dairy price support system to be held in Burlington on August 31. On the topic of what Jeffords calls "the new federalism" or less money from Washington for Vermont but more control over how to spend it, the congressman says this is an attractive concept but deserves close examination. In Jeffords' 1981 summer report that he distributes along with statistical material on the "magnitude of federal program cuts, he warns that Vermont lacks the kind of resource and industrial base that he says enhances the tax capacity of other states. Jeffords was the only Republican Congressman to $EIITEII IIAT$1111, IIIC. St. ,1 r41tlr,  0SILl CALL Mrs, Walter Sbjw 1102.74tl,23S2 BITS & PIECES ()he thing common to most success stories is the alarm clock. II WELL DRILLING ROTARY HAMMER DRILLING. 20 YEARS DRILLING EXPERIENCE ((MPt[Tf W/T[ SY SIt ,AS t't  ALt  D FOR FREE ESTIMATE CALL OR WRITE The E. BENEDINI Artesian Well Co. B,,' V,,',, D,,ve R D Brre V* 4;, a832 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE III II 11. So. Ryegate 3 19 12. Stoddard Imp. 2 20 SCORES Miller 7 Stoddard 0 Peoples 7 Stoddard 0 Hobos 7 Stoddard 0 Carrier 7 Stoddard 0 Hobos 9 Carrier 8 Miller 7 Tuck 1 Dud's Inc. 4 Miller 3 Dud's Inc. 12 Tuck 1 Colatina 6 Peoples 2 2 + Q 9 Peoples 3 2+Q II Colatina 5 Miller 5 Peoples 4 Rapid Rub. 9 G.N.B. 2 Rapid. Rub. 7 S. Rye. 0 G.N.B. 7 S. Rye. 0 R.B.I.'s 1. J. Lyman, Dud's 26 2. S. Blood, Hobos 22 3. B. Spencer, G.N.B. 21 4. J. Parent, 2+Q 20 5. L. Gadapee, R.R.R. 18 TEAM STATISTICS OFFENSE Place--Team BA 1. Dud's Inc. .3796 2.2+ Q .3795 3. G.N.B. .361 4. Hobos .353 5. R.R.R. .351 6. Carrier H. .325 7. M.H.L. .318 8. St. Impl. .302 9. Col. Exit .301 10. Peoples Mkt. .296 l I. Tuck Press .280 12. So. Ryegate .277 DEFENSE Place--Team Fielding 1. Tuck Press .933 2.2+Q .927 3. Hobos .910 4. Dud's .909 5. R.R.R. .908 6. Col. Exit, .907 7. G.N.B. .900 8. M.H.L. .893 9. Peoples Mkt. .885 10. Carrier H. .871 11. So. Rye. .867 12. St. Impl. .845 TEAM PITCHING Hits allowed per inning) 1.2+Q 1.04 2. Dud's 1.36 3. Col, Exit 1.41 4. R.RR. 1.42 5. Hobos 1.44 6. Peoples Mkt. 1.46 7. M.H.L 8. Carrier H. Preliminary Round Thurs., Aug. 20th 6:30 (5) Carrier Hammer vs (12) Stoddard Implements 7:45 Tuck Press or Col. Exit vs (10) Peoples Mkt. Tuck Press and Col. Exit will play off for 7th place with the winner playing Peoples Mkt. and the loser playing Godd Neighbor Bank. 9:00 Tuck Press or Col. Exit vs (9) Good Neigh. Bank Miller High Life received a forfeit from South Ryegate. On Saturday at 8:50 a.m. the Double Elimination Tour- nament with the league top 4 teams joining the above 4 winners. The Championship game is scheduled for 4 p.m. nday. TOP 15 HITTERS (Minimum 40 At Bat) Place--Player--Team AB R 1. J. Lyman, Dud's 67 23 2. C. Jorgensen, G.N.B. 64 18 3. J. Parent, 2+Q 66 24 4. L. Lavoie, Dud's 77 27 5. P. Cowens, 2+ Q 73 28 6. M. Hodge, C.H. 71 26 7. D. Lynaugh, 2+Q 68 20 8. B. Claflin, C.H. 65 19 9. D. Whitcher, S.I. 48 10 10. B. Spencer, G.N.B. 57 9 11. D. Eastman, M.H.L. 51 16 12. M. Hale, R:R.R. 54 10 13. A. Page, G.N.B. 61 7 14. H. Darby, G.N.B. 61 18 15. M. Lewis, 2+Q 54 22 H 35 .522 33 .51 33 .5110 38 :94 36 .4 35 . 33 485 30 .462 22 .448 26 .456 23 .451 24 .444 27 .443 26 ,A26 23 '.!5 444--8Bg8: 8 GREEN ST. LITTLETON [] m Streets & C0uDes Trophies by Cassidy Insurance als0 featuring GO-CART RACES 1.482 [] AUGUST 21 1.489  ' a Ffifiq niSt a p.m, .... .... 19. Tuck Press 1.  .......... 11. So, Ryegate ......... 1,1,  Reaular 12. St. Imple. 2.01 IIg [] Day camp held of Racing m [] [] m [] e RAIN DATE SAT. 8:00 p.m. Aiternate Rain Date [] [] on Sunday ,| D"" [] 7:30 [] [] "lw00 COtlP,' 00000000Bradford, in Newbury ADMISSION: $3.50 Adults $1.00 Child NEWBURY--The Newbury Athletic Council sponsored a Day Camp the week of Aug. 3. Mrs. Sukie Woodward headed the program. There were 21 to 24 children who attended every day. They enjoyed such things as: a film on bicycle safety, shown by Trooper Kallahan, hikes and arts and crafts. They also made their own bread, butter, pizza and tarts. Friday they had a parade. The parents and friends came to the hall afterward to see the craft display and share the tarts with the children. Mrs. Woodward was aided by two work study children, Lori Higgins and Darren Emerson, also volunteer parents Mrs. Sherrie Thresher, Mrs. Cindy Ber- trand, Mrs. Patsy Page, Mrs. Jeanne Holmes and Joyce Andrews. The Raciest Looks in Designer Jeans (Look for the Horse On the Hangtag] Pocket Designs Patented Exclusively by JORDACHE Ladles' Sizes 2.6 to 38