"
Newspaper Archive of
Journal Opinion
Bradford , Vermont
Lyft
October 6, 1982     Journal Opinion
PAGE 1     (1 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 1     (1 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 6, 1982
 

Newspaper Archive of Journal Opinion produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




NIW NA IIPSNIII| Lyme Orford P*ermon! HOverhdl Wood,vdle Both VIlIIONT Thor ford Fotrl@ West [o,rlee 8rodord Corknth Topshom Newbury WIII Rver Ryegote Groton ;'4 usp 5.98340 Number 40 and .federal off00ials warn taking T ylenol capsules Liiealth officials in vermont and New Hampshire ..!ast week warning people to stay away from es of Extra-Strength Tylenol, particularly es from bottles bearing the numbers MC2880 and . The warnings came nationwide after at least i, , persons died in the Chicago area from r'lOWing Tvlenol capsules laced with cyanide. Iv the end'of the week, it was clear that the hatches ira-Strength Tylenol capsules with lot numbers and 1910MD were distributed widely r[hout the country with bottles turning up in a :,oer of stores in the Upper Valley, and elsewhere in iWmont and New Hampshire. However, federal law .... , ement officials believe the capsules were not :_ .inated at the Tylenol factories in Texas and :L,ylvania, but were likely to have been laced with :-cdAy poison while they were being distributed in ! mcago area. federal Food and Drug Administration Friday l_l consumers nationwide to stop using Extra- | gth Tylenol capsules. Vermont State Health I ment Deputy Commissioner Susan Via issued a ..i--'4[ly worded advisory: "Vermonters should not any Tylenol capsule products in any form." New lhire Poison Center spokesman James Kresel , "People should not take the capsules until ...eil Laboratories (the company which ', actures Tylenol) completes its investigation.' :il Laboratories is a subsidiary of Johnson and .i IILo n Corporation. I,  lot numbers on the bottles of the Tylenol cap- [ are located stamped on the upper right-hand  of the bottle labels. Cyanide, one of the world s : lethal toxins, is not available on the commercial . Officials say the first symp,ms of cyanide .ULLang are headache, confusion, an almond-taste  outh, a drop in blood pressure, and agitation; I[ on to the poison is said to be rapid. debate continues ot00r shipments REGION-- U.S. TransportaUon Depar- Secretary Drew Lewis has reportedly replied to letter,Jrom Vermont Transportation Tom Ev.  ,@ governmeied]al efforts by a of states to offer special restrictions against large quantities of nuclear waste Governor Richard Snelling last week the news of the reply saying the federal tation Secretary has hacked up what he has 1jSaying all along: that federal law takes  over the transportation of nuclear waste states. Therefore, Snelling has said he would teek to establish Vermont's own restrictions on waste transportation. But his gubernatorial t Lt. Governor Madeleine Kunin points out that l'a reply said only that state-enforced restrictions ,.. W York and Michigan that caused nuclear waste 'l 'll-vtuts to be diverted through Vermont in August red to be inconsistant." The statement is ) ! M4,:, = " ' " ppos pm I '.'1t Vermont altogether; she says a lower federal Shipments would probably not be challenged by Y. Shelling also says he was not happy with pments. .Week's flap over the nuclear waste issue is the n a series since Kunin first publicly opposed [ s position on nuclear waste shipments in The Republican Governor's DemocraUc ger, Kunin was critical of the Snelling ad- ation's failure to notify town and fire officials e route of shipments of highly radioactive rom Chalk River, Ontario to a nuclear ,,ing plant in South Carolina traveling along t s Interstates on a regular basis. Snelling has [..further shipments of nuclear waste through o  until August, claiming Kunin's an- Cients of the shipments breached federal | . . .OS, he says, reqmre details on the shipments 'ret. . be on the ballot, he won't seek election The New Hampshire Supreme Court has from Republican gubernatorial Sununu who was last weea in Concord former Governor Meldrim Tbomson's for the November elections. court rejected Sununu's claim that )etition papers for Themson's bid as while also voting in the Sept. 14 voted twice. had fried his Independent bid earlier this to run for office if Louis of Manchester, was successful in his bid of the Republican primary. Republican (_Veated D'Allesandro and four others for gubernatorial bid Tuesday, Sept. 14, at the had refused to pledge to veto a tax; a move Thomson felt could not go m November. Sununu has said he does not ! tax in New Hampshire. to a broad-based tax in the rnsponsible for his election in 1972, running on the same platform, he was primary victory, Thomson was with the outcome, promising n.ot for the election against Suntmu m A few Republicans are concerned that Thomson's name on the draw votes away from an otherwise Some political experts say that third contributed to Thomson's first win in in 10. Serving Over 48 Communities in Northern New Hampshire and Vermont October , :982 Second Vermont Ballot questions on convention, arms, and four.year Governor's term fox found . New Hampshire voters will face SmeCdx b ice  fl?uns d thahva /abim%nowthneofrlh,r'rag constitutional issues in November fuel to recent concerns over what may he the first real N E W H A M P S H I RE Weclnesday following the first This question was placed on pioned by a number of groups necessary, recognizable government outbreak of rabies in the state REGION-- When voters in Tuesday of January." the ballot by the state opposed to the idea of gun- Four-year Governor practice of any of the four in over ten years. New Hampshire go to the polls If the above question ap- legislature in 1981 by a vote of control. Opponents of lhe The fourth constituional constitutional questions. Last week state health of- for the general elections pears to be lacking in specific 269 in the House and 19 to two amendment argue that its question on the ballot this year Passage of this proposed ficials said that the body of a coming up on Nov. 2, the details, you are probably in the Senate. Its presence on inclusion on the state con- has by far the greatest amendment would mean a fox, later confirmed as rabid, election of government right. Historically in New the ballot has been cham- stitution would be un- bearing on actual and {please turntopagel0 was brought to the Health representatives won't be the Hampshire, the Secretary of Department's laboratory in only issue on the ballot. State has always, following Burlington by a deputy game In addition, New Hampshire the general elections,  warden who had been given voters will be asked to check presented the votes for the animal after it had yes or no on a series of four Governor to the legislature on reportedly been shot Monday important state constitutional the first Wednesday of after wandering into a yard in questions. January instead of the first Eden. According to state gover- Tuesday as requested in the On Sept. 9, another rabid fox nment officials in Concord, the amendment proposal. had wandered into another first constitutional question on Upon adoption of the yard in. Eden, possibly the Nov. 2 ballot will ask proposed amendment, the transmitting the disease to a whether the voters support the Secretary of State would three-year old child and to two idea of calling for a state present election results for the dogs. The childhasundergone constitutional convention for office of Governor to the a series of painful rabies- the purpose of revisions un- legislature on thefirstdaythe serum injections, thetwodogs specified on the ballot, a legislature is called to were said to have been measure required in the state assemble. The new amend- destroyed, every ten years, ment would provide for the Following the Sept. 9 rabies If the voters decide to time at which the election discovery in Eden, the Ver- support''a constitutional results were to he presented to mont Department of convention, one will be called, the legislature -- this was left Agriculture issued a warning probably for 1984. For a out of the wording of the to towns and veterinarians convention to be held, about constitution when the matter throughout the state to step up 400 delegates would have to be was taken up in a similar pet vaccinations and efforts to elected from house districts amendment in 1974. The register dogs to avert a throughout the state in the change of day from Wed- possible "disaster." Accor- next general election -- once nesday to Tuesday is meant o ding to state Agriculture elected, the delegates would avoid the possibility of D e p a r t m e n t Li v e s t o c k be free to act on amending the requiring the assembly to Division Director Dr. D. V. present state constitution to convene onNewYear'sDay. Walker, incidents of rabies include a number of new Arms Affirmation have been on the rise in neigh- provisions. The third constitutional boring New York State and The Details question on the ballot in nationwide, particularly The second constitutional November will likely be among the fox population, question on the ballot this year pondered with considerably . which experts say cover asks if the voters are in favor more interest by voters in the enough territory to rule out of amending the constitution state. Question three asks if t cliscovery of rabies in..: ers are in favor o amel,' ally located Eden as 'at'e'0  "lay  the votes- for cling the state's constitution to being isolated incidents, governor before the state's affirm "that all persons have CHILDREN'S MUSICIAN--"I let the kids see how the School in N, Haverhill last Friday. Rolloek hag played (ph*:,," turn to i)age 5 Senate and House of the right to bear arms in instruments work and then I let them bang away at professionally for several years and has been Representatives on the first defense of themselves, their families, their property, and them," says New Hampshire's resident Children's traveling to schools around the state demonstrating the state." Musician Dick Rollock who entertained a group of his instruments and the art of playing them to young Presently New Hampshire's first grade students at the James Morrill Elementary students since 1977. Rollock lives in Laconia, N.H. constitution provides for "the defense of life and liberty." Regardless of the outcome of a Haverhill appoints selectman decision on the question by the voters or possibly state new delegates in 1984, the United States Constitution still, as always, provides for a citizens right to bear arms. by MICHAEL TASSIELLI announced the appointment of WOODSVILLE-- The Gary Wood as town select- Haverhill selectmen have man, filling the vacancy created by the death of the late John Fullerton. Fullerton died Sept. 16 at the age of 69. Wood, a 1971 graduate of Woodsville High School, has returned to the town from Portland, Maine, where he has been practicing law for the past two years. He earned his law degree at the Franklin Pierce Law School in Concord, N.H. and a Masters in Public Administration at the MEET ME AT THE FERRIS WHEEL--This was me of the attractions at the Thetford-Bradford Lions Fair in Fairlee. See page  for mere pictures. New Bradford nigntclub to open next month "It's a business, not lust a bar". dolph men, Robert Niebling will call their place Bubba's, and Richard Storm, had taken taking the name of a large their plans successfully to manlike wooden chainsaw White River Junction. sculpture that will stand in the In July, the trustees okayed bar as their trademark. Clements' request for an The new bar will have a entertainment permit. The capacity to serve 130 persons, town's selectmen, acting as will be open six nights each the town's liquor control week from 4:00 p.m. to 1:00 board, have given their ap- a.m., and is currently being proval to the new bar. The two furnished with barn beams young entrepreneurs are and wood trim to provide a constructing their floorplan "rustic" look, said Clements. with the 41-item, 36-page "We're trying to create a Vermont Health regulations comfortable atmosphere." close at hand for quick State law reqmres a bar to reference and Clements said serve some food items. the new nightspot could be Bubba's will offer cold san- open in another month, dwiches and snack foods. At "Bubba's" the bar, there will he beers, Clements and Loschiavo (please turn to page 5 BRADFORD-- It has been several months in Bradford Village since the town's resident nightclub closed down last winter due to financial reasons, but also, according to police and town officials, after a number of its patrons" began to wear out their welcome. But two young owners of what will soon be Bradford's newest bar and nightclub say they are determined to keep things quiet in town. "This is a business, not just a bar," said future bar-owner David Clements, 23, of Bradford while busily ap- plying wall-coating to the walls of his downstairs nightclub-to-be beneath the Western Auto store on Main Street. "Any business where there is a need and that is run properly should do well and benefit the community." "People now have to drive 30 miles to find en- tertainment," said Clements' partner John t,oschiavo, also 23. "We're going to offer a nice, clean place for area people to go and have a good time," he said. Opening another nightclub in the village hasn't been easy, and Clements and Loschiavo are largely the winners in a second attempt to plan a bar and nightclub in the location they are presently building in. The Bradford Village Trustees had initially denied an ap- plication for a special village- required entertainment permit to two other would-be nightclub owners from Randolph, who had received an okay of their plans from the University of New Hampshire. Wood is opening his own practice in Woodsville on Friday, Oct. 1, thus fulfilling his desire to practice general law in his home town. The selectman has no future political plans at this time. Wood was appointed despite a petition, containing ap- proximately 100 signatures, requesting the appointment of former selectman Richard Kinder to the vacancy. During the selectmen's meeting on Monday, Sept. 27 the selectmen reviewed the town's budget for the third quarter. The town officials were pleased with all accounts except the town poor account. The selectmen said that recent court orders require the town to pay for the placement of a few individuals in special schools. Susan Holden, town selectman, said that ap- proximately $22,000 has been spent, with another $10,000 to be spent by December, and the selectmen say that these expenses promise to rise. The selectmen expect more charges to the Town Poor account by the end of the fiscal year. Medical, fuel and town's selectmen. The trustees later reversed their decision, but after the Ran- David Clements and John Loschiavo, standing on opposite sides of their trademark wooden sculpture i electricity costs will continue to be attributed to this account for the rest of the year, say town officials. More Town Land The selectmen mentioned at Monday's meeting that 16 building lots in the Mountain Lakes District are to become town land this week. In time there is a possibility that these lots will be offered at auction as some town land has been auctioned by clod bidding in the past. The selectmen are also seeking bids from insurance companies for coverage in professional and general liability. They seek to maintain the amount of coverage the town has now, but at a lower vrice. "Bubba," will be the proprietors of Bradford's newest nightclub venture. , 00e00o.a schook/r00 fie/d hockey act/on k . Locd school soccer results as season moves forward #r NASCAR racing in Bane . Between The Stripes, sports news by Vict Hoe '... and more sports NIW NA IIPSNIII| Lyme Orford P*ermon! HOverhdl Wood,vdle Both VIlIIONT Thor ford Fotrl@ West [o,rlee 8rodord Corknth Topshom Newbury WIII Rver Ryegote Groton ;'4 usp 5.98340 Number 40 and .federal off00ials warn taking T ylenol capsules Liiealth officials in vermont and New Hampshire ..!ast week warning people to stay away from es of Extra-Strength Tylenol, particularly es from bottles bearing the numbers MC2880 and . The warnings came nationwide after at least i, , persons died in the Chicago area from r'lOWing Tvlenol capsules laced with cyanide. Iv the end'of the week, it was clear that the hatches ira-Strength Tylenol capsules with lot numbers and 1910MD were distributed widely r[hout the country with bottles turning up in a :,oer of stores in the Upper Valley, and elsewhere in iWmont and New Hampshire. However, federal law .... , ement officials believe the capsules were not :_ .inated at the Tylenol factories in Texas and :L,ylvania, but were likely to have been laced with :-cdAy poison while they were being distributed in ! mcago area. federal Food and Drug Administration Friday l_l consumers nationwide to stop using Extra- | gth Tylenol capsules. Vermont State Health I ment Deputy Commissioner Susan Via issued a ..i--'4[ly worded advisory: "Vermonters should not any Tylenol capsule products in any form." New lhire Poison Center spokesman James Kresel , "People should not take the capsules until ...eil Laboratories (the company which ', actures Tylenol) completes its investigation.' :il Laboratories is a subsidiary of Johnson and .i IILo n Corporation. I,  lot numbers on the bottles of the Tylenol cap- [ are located stamped on the upper right-hand  of the bottle labels. Cyanide, one of the world s : lethal toxins, is not available on the commercial . Officials say the first symp,ms of cyanide .ULLang are headache, confusion, an almond-taste  outh, a drop in blood pressure, and agitation; I[ on to the poison is said to be rapid. debate continues ot00r shipments REGION-- U.S. TransportaUon Depar- Secretary Drew Lewis has reportedly replied to letter,Jrom Vermont Transportation Tom Ev.  ,@ governmeied]al efforts by a of states to offer special restrictions against large quantities of nuclear waste Governor Richard Snelling last week the news of the reply saying the federal tation Secretary has hacked up what he has 1jSaying all along: that federal law takes  over the transportation of nuclear waste states. Therefore, Snelling has said he would teek to establish Vermont's own restrictions on waste transportation. But his gubernatorial t Lt. Governor Madeleine Kunin points out that l'a reply said only that state-enforced restrictions ,.. W York and Michigan that caused nuclear waste 'l 'll-vtuts to be diverted through Vermont in August red to be inconsistant." The statement is ) ! M4,:, = " ' " ppos pm I '.'1t Vermont altogether; she says a lower federal Shipments would probably not be challenged by Y. Shelling also says he was not happy with pments. .Week's flap over the nuclear waste issue is the n a series since Kunin first publicly opposed [ s position on nuclear waste shipments in The Republican Governor's DemocraUc ger, Kunin was critical of the Snelling ad- ation's failure to notify town and fire officials e route of shipments of highly radioactive rom Chalk River, Ontario to a nuclear ,,ing plant in South Carolina traveling along t s Interstates on a regular basis. Snelling has [..further shipments of nuclear waste through o  until August, claiming Kunin's an- Cients of the shipments breached federal | . . .OS, he says, reqmre details on the shipments 'ret. . be on the ballot, he won't seek election The New Hampshire Supreme Court has from Republican gubernatorial Sununu who was last weea in Concord former Governor Meldrim Tbomson's for the November elections. court rejected Sununu's claim that )etition papers for Themson's bid as while also voting in the Sept. 14 voted twice. had fried his Independent bid earlier this to run for office if Louis of Manchester, was successful in his bid of the Republican primary. Republican (_Veated D'Allesandro and four others for gubernatorial bid Tuesday, Sept. 14, at the had refused to pledge to veto a tax; a move Thomson felt could not go m November. Sununu has said he does not ! tax in New Hampshire. to a broad-based tax in the rnsponsible for his election in 1972, running on the same platform, he was primary victory, Thomson was with the outcome, promising n.ot for the election against Suntmu m A few Republicans are concerned that Thomson's name on the draw votes away from an otherwise Some political experts say that third contributed to Thomson's first win in in 10. Serving Over 48 Communities in Northern New Hampshire and Vermont October , :982 Second Vermont Ballot questions on convention, arms, and four.year Governor's term fox found . New Hampshire voters will face SmeCdx b ice  fl?uns d thahva /abim%nowthneofrlh,r'rag constitutional issues in November fuel to recent concerns over what may he the first real N E W H A M P S H I RE Weclnesday following the first This question was placed on pioned by a number of groups necessary, recognizable government outbreak of rabies in the state REGION-- When voters in Tuesday of January." the ballot by the state opposed to the idea of gun- Four-year Governor practice of any of the four in over ten years. New Hampshire go to the polls If the above question ap- legislature in 1981 by a vote of control. Opponents of lhe The fourth constituional constitutional questions. Last week state health of- for the general elections pears to be lacking in specific 269 in the House and 19 to two amendment argue that its question on the ballot this year Passage of this proposed ficials said that the body of a coming up on Nov. 2, the details, you are probably in the Senate. Its presence on inclusion on the state con- has by far the greatest amendment would mean a fox, later confirmed as rabid, election of government right. Historically in New the ballot has been cham- stitution would be un- bearing on actual and {please turntopagel0 was brought to the Health representatives won't be the Hampshire, the Secretary of Department's laboratory in only issue on the ballot. State has always, following Burlington by a deputy game In addition, New Hampshire the general elections,  warden who had been given voters will be asked to check presented the votes for the animal after it had yes or no on a series of four Governor to the legislature on reportedly been shot Monday important state constitutional the first Wednesday of after wandering into a yard in questions. January instead of the first Eden. According to state gover- Tuesday as requested in the On Sept. 9, another rabid fox nment officials in Concord, the amendment proposal. had wandered into another first constitutional question on Upon adoption of the yard in. Eden, possibly the Nov. 2 ballot will ask proposed amendment, the transmitting the disease to a whether the voters support the Secretary of State would three-year old child and to two idea of calling for a state present election results for the dogs. The childhasundergone constitutional convention for office of Governor to the a series of painful rabies- the purpose of revisions un- legislature on thefirstdaythe serum injections, thetwodogs specified on the ballot, a legislature is called to were said to have been measure required in the state assemble. The new amend- destroyed, every ten years, ment would provide for the Following the Sept. 9 rabies If the voters decide to time at which the election discovery in Eden, the Ver- support''a constitutional results were to he presented to mont Department of convention, one will be called, the legislature -- this was left Agriculture issued a warning probably for 1984. For a out of the wording of the to towns and veterinarians convention to be held, about constitution when the matter throughout the state to step up 400 delegates would have to be was taken up in a similar pet vaccinations and efforts to elected from house districts amendment in 1974. The register dogs to avert a throughout the state in the change of day from Wed- possible "disaster." Accor- next general election -- once nesday to Tuesday is meant o ding to state Agriculture elected, the delegates would avoid the possibility of D e p a r t m e n t Li v e s t o c k be free to act on amending the requiring the assembly to Division Director Dr. D. V. present state constitution to convene onNewYear'sDay. Walker, incidents of rabies include a number of new Arms Affirmation have been on the rise in neigh- provisions. The third constitutional boring New York State and The Details question on the ballot in nationwide, particularly The second constitutional November will likely be among the fox population, question on the ballot this year pondered with considerably . which experts say cover asks if the voters are in favor more interest by voters in the enough territory to rule out of amending the constitution state. Question three asks if t cliscovery of rabies in..: ers are in favor o amel,' ally located Eden as 'at'e'0  "lay  the votes- for cling the state's constitution to being isolated incidents, governor before the state's affirm "that all persons have CHILDREN'S MUSICIAN--"I let the kids see how the School in N, Haverhill last Friday. Rolloek hag played (ph*:,," turn to i)age 5 Senate and House of the right to bear arms in instruments work and then I let them bang away at professionally for several years and has been Representatives on the first defense of themselves, their families, their property, and them," says New Hampshire's resident Children's traveling to schools around the state demonstrating the state." Musician Dick Rollock who entertained a group of his instruments and the art of playing them to young Presently New Hampshire's first grade students at the James Morrill Elementary students since 1977. Rollock lives in Laconia, N.H. constitution provides for "the defense of life and liberty." Regardless of the outcome of a Haverhill appoints selectman decision on the question by the voters or possibly state new delegates in 1984, the United States Constitution still, as always, provides for a citizens right to bear arms. by MICHAEL TASSIELLI announced the appointment of WOODSVILLE-- The Gary Wood as town select- Haverhill selectmen have man, filling the vacancy created by the death of the late John Fullerton. Fullerton died Sept. 16 at the age of 69. Wood, a 1971 graduate of Woodsville High School, has returned to the town from Portland, Maine, where he has been practicing law for the past two years. He earned his law degree at the Franklin Pierce Law School in Concord, N.H. and a Masters in Public Administration at the MEET ME AT THE FERRIS WHEEL--This was me of the attractions at the Thetford-Bradford Lions Fair in Fairlee. See page  for mere pictures. New Bradford nigntclub to open next month "It's a business, not lust a bar". dolph men, Robert Niebling will call their place Bubba's, and Richard Storm, had taken taking the name of a large their plans successfully to manlike wooden chainsaw White River Junction. sculpture that will stand in the In July, the trustees okayed bar as their trademark. Clements' request for an The new bar will have a entertainment permit. The capacity to serve 130 persons, town's selectmen, acting as will be open six nights each the town's liquor control week from 4:00 p.m. to 1:00 board, have given their ap- a.m., and is currently being proval to the new bar. The two furnished with barn beams young entrepreneurs are and wood trim to provide a constructing their floorplan "rustic" look, said Clements. with the 41-item, 36-page "We're trying to create a Vermont Health regulations comfortable atmosphere." close at hand for quick State law reqmres a bar to reference and Clements said serve some food items. the new nightspot could be Bubba's will offer cold san- open in another month, dwiches and snack foods. At "Bubba's" the bar, there will he beers, Clements and Loschiavo (please turn to page 5 BRADFORD-- It has been several months in Bradford Village since the town's resident nightclub closed down last winter due to financial reasons, but also, according to police and town officials, after a number of its patrons" began to wear out their welcome. But two young owners of what will soon be Bradford's newest bar and nightclub say they are determined to keep things quiet in town. "This is a business, not just a bar," said future bar-owner David Clements, 23, of Bradford while busily ap- plying wall-coating to the walls of his downstairs nightclub-to-be beneath the Western Auto store on Main Street. "Any business where there is a need and that is run properly should do well and benefit the community." "People now have to drive 30 miles to find en- tertainment," said Clements' partner John t,oschiavo, also 23. "We're going to offer a nice, clean place for area people to go and have a good time," he said. Opening another nightclub in the village hasn't been easy, and Clements and Loschiavo are largely the winners in a second attempt to plan a bar and nightclub in the location they are presently building in. The Bradford Village Trustees had initially denied an ap- plication for a special village- required entertainment permit to two other would-be nightclub owners from Randolph, who had received an okay of their plans from the University of New Hampshire. Wood is opening his own practice in Woodsville on Friday, Oct. 1, thus fulfilling his desire to practice general law in his home town. The selectman has no future political plans at this time. Wood was appointed despite a petition, containing ap- proximately 100 signatures, requesting the appointment of former selectman Richard Kinder to the vacancy. During the selectmen's meeting on Monday, Sept. 27 the selectmen reviewed the town's budget for the third quarter. The town officials were pleased with all accounts except the town poor account. The selectmen said that recent court orders require the town to pay for the placement of a few individuals in special schools. Susan Holden, town selectman, said that ap- proximately $22,000 has been spent, with another $10,000 to be spent by December, and the selectmen say that these expenses promise to rise. The selectmen expect more charges to the Town Poor account by the end of the fiscal year. Medical, fuel and town's selectmen. The trustees later reversed their decision, but after the Ran- David Clements and John Loschiavo, standing on opposite sides of their trademark wooden sculpture i electricity costs will continue to be attributed to this account for the rest of the year, say town officials. More Town Land The selectmen mentioned at Monday's meeting that 16 building lots in the Mountain Lakes District are to become town land this week. In time there is a possibility that these lots will be offered at auction as some town land has been auctioned by clod bidding in the past. The selectmen are also seeking bids from insurance companies for coverage in professional and general liability. They seek to maintain the amount of coverage the town has now, but at a lower vrice. "Bubba," will be the proprietors of Bradford's newest nightclub venture. , 00e00o.a schook/r00 fie/d hockey act/on k . Locd school soccer results as season moves forward #r NASCAR racing in Bane . Between The Stripes, sports news by Vict Hoe '... and more sports