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Bradford , Vermont
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October 7, 1981     Journal Opinion
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October 7, 1981
 

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October 7, 1981-The Journal Opinion-Page 7 CORINTH-- Wesley Elliot Carter, 65, since 1972 a resident of Hanover, N.H., and for two years an employee in the Dietary Department of Wesley Carter was .former clerk, .farm proprietor "" Mary Hitchcock Memorial - L1rrell dP . Hospital there, died Wed- WUllams, IounclernesdaySept. 3o, at the Cottage t C Hospital Woodsville. He was born December 6, man enter on Taplin Hill in E. Mrs. ! Corinth at "Meadowbrook '*ii00dependent. Living Farm", the ancestral estate sabellllbSusan of those instrumental in formerly owned by his great grandfather, Nathan Taplin. a resident of securing funding for a par- Carter was one of five sons of he U then I oyed by, and tuml , the Vermont llers, .Bill_ Independent operatide program me by disabled an ddrking for other ICe ision.i. nn'disabled prejudice and like tl .... citizens are no gnity, respect rmee." :el! graduate of and received ram Goddard / 2. She was a :he Thetford  Church. One about 33 years, ticipant-directed personal by, Sept 30, in care program for disabled hock Memorial citizens, she had worked both Wer, following a in Vermont and nationally on independent living issues facing the disabled. Surviving are her parents, Paul and Pearl Essert, in New Jersey; three daughters, Heather Winkler, Lima, Ohio; Kirstin Adams, South Stratford and Suzanne Williams-Brown, Seekonk, Mass.; three grandsons; a sister, Bonnie Bast, Locust Valley, L.I., N.Y., and a brother, Bob Essert, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. A memorial service was held Saturday, Oct. 3 in the Thetford Congregational Church on Thetford Hill. AUCTION Thetford ;i re and Earle led Fai#lee t uated from 31 y in 1949. d Mary Hitch- tiog. G member of Church, the [Ldies Club of }d was active Ambulance iGrried to lr on Sept. 23, Piper leaves her husband, six children, Roderick, Rebecca, Randell Rowena, Rachel and Russell; two grandchildren, Nichol Reinhart and Garrett Neill; one brother, Robert Edmands of Falrlee; aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and cousins. Funeral services will be held at Fairlee Federated Church Wednesday at two o'clock with Roy. Arthur Bagley officiating. In lieu of flowers, donations in her memory may be made to Fairlee FAST Squad, in care of Russell Smith, Fairlee, Vt. or the Walpole Ambulance Corps., in care of I. Tucker Burr, Walpole, N.H. I f" Rollins, 76, " e00lstered -_ nurse hatillLDorothy Vt. until his death in 1977. d '1" Saturday at Mrs. Rollins is survived by e nvalescent three sisters: Florence PaRle, Karl Eben and Georgia (Cleveland) Carter. He graduated from Taplin Hill Elementary School in 1931 and four years later earned a diploma at Bradford Academy. In 1937 Carter graduated from the two year business course at Montpelier Seminary, now Vermont seminary studies, he was ment of Agriculture's business chards. Wesley was employed, until 1942, first as and marketing News Letter. an administrative clerk at the Vermont Highway Depart- ment in Montpelier, and next as a technical clerk at the Green Mountain Power Co. in Barre City. For 24 years, he was engaged in dairy farming with his father at E. Corinth until his father's retirement and move to West Topsham in 1966. Between 1949, the year that his mother died, and 1966, Carter was almost the sole aid to his father in the management of their large, diversified farm on Taplin Hill. Then, for four years, Carter was employed part time on the James Thorburn Farm in N. Haverhill. Between 1954 and 1966 Mr. Carter was crop-news Since 1956 he has been a member of the Riverside Grange in W. Topsham, and was treasurer of that Grange "local" from 1956 until 1970. As a boy, Carter was a member of the East Corinth 4- H Club with garden, poultry, and cattle projects. He has been a lifelong member of the E. Corinth Congregational Church and, in his youth, was active in Christian Endeavor Society of that church. In May, 1973, he became an associate member of the United Church of Christ at Dartmouth College. He never married and always has been a republican. His hobbies included photography, stamp collecting, and church and grange suppers. The farm at which Mr. reporter covering Orange Carter was born had been in College. Following his County for the U.S. Depart- the family six generations until it was sold in 1966 to Mr. Charles Pike was Fairlee "and Mrs. Nelson Willey of "-'West Topsham. It comprises last 00/orld War 1 about500acreasandwaslong veteran known as the "Old Nathan FAIRLEE--Charles Pike, 92, died Sept. 19, at the Berlin Convalescent Center. Mr. Pike was born in July of 1889. His parents were Fred Pike and Annabel Roberts Pike. The service was at the Fairlee Federated Church, with the Godfrey Funeral Home in charge. Bearers were Leland and Cleland Chapman, nephews. Raymond Thurber and Maurice Eaton folded the flag and presented it to a niece. Mrs. David Smith was the organist. Burial was in the Fairlee cemetery. Survivors are several nieces and nephews. Mr. Pike was the last World War I veteran in Fairlee. Tapiin Farm", actually a two part tract of land divided by Town Highway 36. The southern portion of the land had, until 1926, been owned by Carter's grandfather, Joseph H. Carter. It was purchased in that year by Wesley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Carter, to augment their land holdings, lumber lots and maple or- Chan00n00 times, .focus of OCMHS meetin00 FAIRLEE--The Annual improbable that State Meeting of OCMHS held at Legislature will he able to Lake Marcy Inn on Saturday, offset all of the lost Federal Sept. 26, was termed an revenues, Legislators present overwhelming success as over expressed their willingness to 150 people participated in participate in providing workshops presenting the services for. those trhly in work done by OCMHS. need. Dr. Richard Surles, the Elected as officers of the Commissioner of Mental Board of Trustees were: Health, addressed the lun- Frances Burstein of Randolph cheon and spoke of the as President; Jane Strong "Changing Times in Mental from Orange as Vice Health". With the advent of President; Arnold Spehnfrom reduced Federal funding the Brookfield as Treasurer; and need for greater participation Louise McCannell of Randolph as Secretary. In addition, Town Representatives were elected for all 24 communities served by OCMHS. One of the highlights of the luncheon was the electing to Honorary Membership two people who are held in high Annie Demiek a dies.at 89 descendant through his Carter WOODSVILLE-- Mrs. Annie Grandmother, from Col. John Taplin, an original proprietor of the Town of Corinth in 1764 when the New England area was a colonial unit of the British empire. The town was then "New Hampshire Grant" territory. Wesley's Father Karl Carter, died at age 64 on May 1, 1972 at Cummings Nursing Home, Thetford Center. Carter is survived by a brother, Joseph C. Carter Professor Emeritus of Journalism at Temple University in Philadelphia, Pa.; his mother and his other three brothers, Col. Stanley, Fredric and Merlin have been deceased several years. He is also surved by an aunt Mrs. Ralph W. Carter of Littleton, N.H., another aunt Mrs. Earl F. Carter, Pomfret Center, Conn.; several cousins; two sisters-in-law Mrs. Edward L. Walsh, Syracuse, N.Y.; and Mrs. Joseph C. Carter, Glenside, Pa.; a niece Mrs. Donald Botts, Liverpool, N.Y.; and a nephew Robert D. Carter, Rexford, N.Y. Funeral services were held Monday, Oct. 5, at the Hale Funeral Home in Bradford with the Rev. Park Dickerson, pastor of the Church of Christ at Dartmouth College, Hanover officiating Burial B. Demick, 89, died Friday, Oct. 2 at the Cottage Hospital after a brief illness. She was born in Georgetown, Quebec, June 17, 1892. She was a member of St. Mark's Episcopal Parish in Newport, Vt., and St. Luke's Episcopal Church in Wood- evilEr. Mrs. Demick lived in South Newbury for about 40 years. After her husband's death in 1963, she made her home in Woedsville. She is survived by three sons, Kenneth C. of Albany, Vt., George M. of Bradford and Richard W. of Woodsville; one daughter, Mrs. Everett (Lois) Fowler of Manchester, N.H., eight grandchildren; and 15 great-grandchildren. Funeral services were Sunday, Oct. 5 at the nicker Funeral Home, Birch Lane, Woodsville. Burial followed in Oxbow Cemetery, Newbury. followed the service at the = New Cemetery in E. Corinth. Grahon County ] HOME NEWS WOODSVILLE--August and September were very exciting months at the Home. The August Birthday Party was sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary of Woedsville. The group sponsored a bingo game and refreshments were served af- terwards. Members of the group who came in to help celebrate were: Agnes Pelletier, Ethel Locke, Edith Dumas, Irene Brooks. The Birthdays that were celebrated for the month of August were: Faye Dexter, Mary French, Helen McCormick, Agnes Mooney, Sidney Smith, Ellie Steveus, Esther Allsop, Adeline Presby, Grace Preston, Gladys MacDonald, Raymond Hill, Mary Lynch. On Sept.l, RSVP volunteer, Leon Woodard, from Lebanon, N.H. and his colleague, Larry Morse from Hanover, (known to us as "Woody and Suki"), came in and entertained all of the residents and patients here at the home Everyone en- joyed the jokes, music and socializing. It was a very exciting afternoon. On Sept. 1B, a traveling group called the Friendship Ministries, came in to do a musical worship service for all the residents and patients here at the home. There was a lot of music and a small puppet show. Everyone visited af- terwards. It was a very inspirational afternoon for everyone. Members of the Friendship Ministries were: Mike and Jeannie Kinzey, Directors; Sandy Dryer, Diane Andree, NEW VICE PRESIDENT -- Paul Kelley has been named vice president of Billings Dairy, according to company president, James Austin. Kelley, with the dairy 20 years, began as a route driver, served the Upper Valley firm as sales manager and, for the past three years, was operations manager. He llves with his wlfe, MaryLou, in Brownsville, Vt. and has daughters -- Carla, and Karen Melendy. BI{()KEIt : Albino A. Leuthold Montebello Street Woodsville, Nil 03785 603-747-2000 ASI)('IATES: Paul Mayette 787-6270 Ronert Dupuis 747-253I List No. 151-- 2 apartment house -- in town location, One 5 room apartment, one 6 room apartment. Wood & gas heat -- quiet street. Nice mountain view. Offered at $23,500. List No. 269-- Want a real nice home at an unbelievably low price? This very comfortable 7 room home boasts 4 bedrooms, a new FttW baseboard heating system. Wiring and plumbing in ex- cellent condition.., within walking distance to stores -- a real buy at $Z5,000. Illl II I Illll] I /[ MONDAY, OCT. 12 AND every Monday at the East Thefford Comm. Sales Barn, East Thetford, Vt. Livestock Sale starts at 2 P.M. SATURDAY, OCT. 10 -- The Harvest Supper and Auction for the Stratford Church, held at Barrett Hall.' Lords Acre Auction at 7 P.M. SATURDAY, OCT. 17 -- The Consignment Auction of Farm Machinery, Autos, trucks & construction equipment to be held at Gray's Field, Fairlee, Vt. Sale starts at 9 A.M. AUCTIONEERS: C.W. GRAY & SONS, INC. EAST THETFORD, VT. 785-4348 or 785-2161 Illlll I Ill IH I N0111 OF NIAIIWO ON ALLOWANCl OF WILL $TAT! OF VERMONT IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Carroll Jerome PROBATE COURT FOR THE DISTRICT OF Bru'ford To the heirs at low and all persons interested in the Estate of Carroll Jerome, late of Newbury, in mid District, deceased, You ore notified that o wdtten instrument doted December IS, 197B, and purporting to be the Lost Will and Testament of said deceased has been Snted to the Probate Court for the trict of Bradford by Lydia A. Sholan, with o petition requosting Probate thereof. The hearing thereon has been scheduled for the 2nd day of November, 1981 at 430 p.m. at the Probate Court, Wells River, Vormot. You  appear then and there to show cause, if any you may have, why the said instrument should not be allowed as the Last Will and Testament of the deceased. Dted this 25th day of September, 1981. I st Re . noau UTATE OF Nail J. Pratt STATE OF VERMONT PROBATE COURT DISTRICT OF Bradford, ss. To all interested persons: WNBEAS, application has been mode to this Court by the Co-Executors, Samuel Hoyword, Esq. and Fred Hayward III praying for license and oothority to sell all real estate of Nell J. Pratt, tote of Fairlee, to wit: 1. All and the same lands and premises which Ella S. Pratt con- voyed to Violet P. Shumway and Nell J. Pratt, as Joint Teoonts end not Tenants in Common by Warranty Deed doted September 13, 1952 recorded in the Foirlea Land Records in ftook 21, Page 246. 2. All and the some /ands ond romises whkh Nd L. Washburn* Alice Washburn end Ida M. Washburn conveyed to Ne/I J. Pratt by Warranty Deed dated Angusf 30, 1957 and recorded in the Fairlee Land Records at Book 22, Page 313, representing to mid Court that it would be beneficial to sell said real estate and convert the some into money. WHEREUPON, this Court has ussiqed the 2Bth day of October, 198 at the 19.  illness. She Hanover, N.H.; Ruth Lee, n tl.l,  19o5 the .Foxboro, Mass, ;  Nellie .... dand {Belle Gonzales, Reno; Nev.; a m..O=' i brother, Robert DeGoosh of nstalliia1932 from Bradford; and nieces and fic'tal as a nephews. d e had also Graveside services were ,ea in other held Tuesday at I:00 p.m., ly BUrrounding Sept. 29 at the Fairlee   being the Cemetery. The Rev. Arthur iWhere she Bagleyofficiated. Scll0-qel Lionel The Godfrey Funeral Home '  L of Ely was in charge of the iiMil Nettle Williams of Bradford are the :;,al.m, parents of a daughter, Kristen "00g,00as in May on Sept00 at the Cottage .:e.. visit his Hospital. The proud grand- hAggr,. Worthley parents are Paul and Muriel c,agHome, Williams and Bill and Polly ,:fra e his 95th Clark. : o The church steeple lighting l Leo Hut- for this week is given by the :Washer Rev and Mrs. Harold I aad Mr. Beaumont in memory of Leo &. ndtheir Hutchinson. The pink car- lVI? nation on the altar honored the birth of Kristen May Williams, , Barre daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Brent Williams. on Sun- i  Katharine Blaisdeli 787-6315 regard: Dr. James Woodruff, a physician from Randolph; and Dr. Faith Ogden, a'child psychiatrist from Sharon. Health center increases heahh service pro9"an WARREN--The Mt. Moosilauke Health Center in Wentworth has become a CHAP site (Child Health Dr. Richard Surles, Commissioner of Mental Assurance Program) and will Health, spoke at the OC- also offer WIC services, itwas h^U announced by Reverend MHS Annual meeting ..lU David Waiters, Health at the Lake Morey Inn on Committee chairman. Sept. 26. The first WIC session will be on Oct. I4 by appointment. on the local level was em- phasized. "Vermont is for- tunate," stated Dr. Surles in that, "statutory guidelines have already been established in requiring services for the mentally ill and mentally retarded. The network is already in place for providing services -- we just have to figure out how to provide these services with less money." Frances Burstein, President of the Board of Trustees, in the Annual Report raised the possibility of the elimination of many services that are currently available to the ,W'te -' McQuesten of Montpelier, all people of Vermont. She said best ,.e w0000en, a, .,e "We Jr. who McQuesten camp on French -- its 'organizations, its 12, and ald p Pond. They also called on businesses and its individual h7 i aul Florence Clough. citizens -- to stand behind the L ed on Many area residents at- expressed desire to have these important needed mental health services provided. Together, Community and Agency will have to find new ways to raise money or vitally needed services no longer will be available to the majority of our neighbors who have depended upon them in the past". Dr. Jack Delaney, the Executive Director of OC- MHS, said that the Agency is placed in "a difficult situation, with more people requesting or needing services, but less money available to support the provision of those ser- vices". In spite of cuts made in services last year the an- ticipated loss of ap- proximately $100,000 in the next fiscal year could result in more serious cutbacks. tended the excellent program presented in Hanover featuring the band of Her Majesty's Coldstream Guards and the pipes, drums and dancers of the Royal Scots 'S Dragoon Guards. The United Methodist women served a luncheon to a group of 33 Senior Citizens from Lyme who were on a foliage tour. Ed Blaisdell is on a hunting trip in Idaho and has called hene reporting his progress: t a deer, but no elk yet. They had a foot of snow out there. WIC is a special supplemental food program for women, infants and children. WIC provides nutritious food to people with special needs. WIC nutritionists counsel people about their special nutritional needs. To learn if a woman is eligible she can call 7645525. CHAP is for all medicaid- eligible youngsters from birth to one year's old. It provides a type of medical checkup at no cost. Miss Gage will be away the week of Oct. 12 until noon on Oct. 16. Dr. Bentwood will he CRIBBAGE CLUB E. CORINTH-- The first cribbage game of the season The role of the State for the E. Corinth Cribbage Legislatures was emphasized Club will be held on Oct. 12 at during various sessions at the 4:00 p.m. in the basement of Annual Meeting with various the Blake Memorial Library. Legislators participating in All are welcome, the discussion. While it is in for his appointments. The office will be open, except for Oct. 12, a holiday. The free blood pressure clinic will be held on Oct. 29. The Friday evening blood pressure screening has been discontinued. Flu innoculations are $5.00 except if taken on Oct. 29 when it will he $2.50. The center is now open from 9:00-5:00 on the first, third, and fifth Fridays instead of from 10:00-7:00. Center's September Meeting The September meeting being the annual meeting and election night, the chairmen reported on the work of their committees for the year. The slate of nominees presented by nominating chairman Marion Witscher was ac- cepte d as follows: Faith Mattison, president; Everett Goodwin, vice president; recording secretary, Doris Tunnell ; corresponding secretary, Vera Witcher; and treasurer, Linda Lester. Newly elected to the board were: Allen Shortt, Margaret DeCotis, Julie Snell, William Mertsch and Susan MacLaine. Kathy Bruce, 'Cindy Chicoin, Russ Hovanee, Ted Wilson.  Strickland .,o,,.,, "" Marvin Murph'o, LCarl Nolan, David Koabeashue, We wod  .... * j,j .... : like to thank theFriendahip Ministries for flng on a  " 'L  ' ' '"  l ----  ' ' ' beautiful and special program. The reaidenta and patients ILL.._2m'= illalr-lllBkl[@]ll[t hi really enjoyed the program and alao enjoyed visiting with Uy M-Ul] many members of the group afterwards. The September Birthday Party was sponsored by the Progressive Club of Woodsville. The party was held on Sept. 23, at 10:30. Everyone had an enjoyable time singing all the old songs and hymns of yesterday. Refreshments were served. Members of the group that came in to help celebrate the occasion were: Judy Spencer, Micki Taylor and Lois Darby (played the piano). Birthdays that were celebrated this month were: Percy Byrnes, Arlene McKeown, Anna Rickert, Alice Ainsworth, Eleanor Thornton, Carrie Cargill. We would like to thank the American Legion Auxiliary of Woodsville and the Progressive Club for sponsoring the Birthday parties for August and September. L00,Fa00.r00_00eByrea%news County Farm Bureau annual meeting was held at Happy Hour Restaurant in Wells River on the evening of Sept. 23/rhe enjoyment of a social hour, good food and fellowship with busy farmers was a prelude to a busy evening. President Merinda (Mrs. Bruce) Townsend of Lebanon presided and after the usual reports were read and ap- proved, she reported on ac- tivities of the Board of Directors. Four goals for the year were accomplished: (1) Achieved quota set by state, meaning new members; (2) Held public meeting on agricultural goals; (3) The pot-luck supper for new members turned out to be a Sunday afternoon picnic at the Farm and Forest Museum in Bethlehem; and (4) Two newsletters were sent out and the leader of associated women was sent to a con- ference, Diane Ingalis. She received F.B. Scholarship for the 4-H Congress in Washington, D.C. and spoke at a director's meeting. This year's recipient is Cindy Martell of Danville, Vt. bat is a New Hampshire 4-H member. Laurence Underhill of Piermont presented the resolutions. The first Farm Bureau urges "reciprocity between the New England States when registering trucks or issuing permits when travelling from state to state." The present situation is effecting all businesses, especially milk producers along with the truckers. Other resolutions called for repeal of the law requiring each business to pay $250 minimum tax regardless of profit or loss; and a resolution appealing for institution of a broad base tax providing it "is A presentation of the committee up-dating the constitution, resulted in a vote to make needed changes. Wayne TulIar of Lyme gave the nominating Committee's report and all nominees were elected. Kenneth Marshall from the State Farm Bureau Office spoke briefly of Farm Bureau's important legislative role. "Without our impact many bills detrimental to agriculture would have passed," he said, He thanked the people ready to appear at committee meetings and urged members to consider how to convince other people of the value of the Farm Bureau. Marilyn Campbell, State Associate Women's President, produced a variety of bats to illustrate all the roles of a farm wife, ending with an F.B. hat which illustrated all this group's special projects. A photo contest at State Annual Meeting was an- nounced. Thelma Gregorie of Rumney, County Women's Chairman and Brendon Jones of Farm Family Insurance spoke briefly, State President, Ercoll Peters mentioned plans for a warehouse for products in the Farm Bureau Direct Marketing Program and in- vited all the New Hampshire F.B. to the Annual Meeting Nov. 9 and I0. FILM SHOWING HANOVER--There will be a film showing of "Women's Pentagon Action 1980" on Oct. 6 at 7:30 p.m., at the Common Ground on Collis Center in Hanover. 24 HOUR EMERGENCY MENTAL H00Lltl SRVlCE Orange County Mental Ilealtb TOLL FREE 1.800.6224244 STAT! OF VIRMONT PRORATE COURT WOODSVILLE--Principal, HAOma DnTBIC, ,,. Donald Evans, of Woodsville ORmR OF NOTICE High School, today released WNmLS, Patrich] W. Ralph of Topshom in the County of Omnge and the name of a senior who is State of Vermont, a single person, has being commended in the filed in this Court o petition set ng forth twenty-seventh annual (1982) that she will hereafter be known and coiled, Potricio Faun Walden National Merit Scholarship For which purposo t is ordered by Program. A Letter of Cam- so d Court that o copy of this ardor be mendation will be presented to publi in the Jeem|l Op a newspaper published at Bradford in " Lisa Strickland, who placed O!?wt, . three weeks successiv d. among the top 51,000 par- ou or winch shall be previous to seed ticipants in the current dote. competition. _ _ yo, miler my et worn |lvor k mid Dletdet A spokesman for National  sth k,eeOer, IBL Merit Scholarship Corporation Reno N. Vtgnoou (NMSC), which conducts the 37-1017-14-21 Jndil. Merit Program, stated, "To be designated a Commended student is an outstanding Bradford nmn attainment, deserving of public recognition. The nation a[,eld .et will benefit from the continued educational and personal ploneel meerl development of students such as these, for they have shown SALEM, MASS.-- Jet exceptional promise. We Pioneers' Association of U.S. sincerely hope that the able of America meeting was at- young men and women being tended by Honorary Member, honored will receive whatever George E. Durgin of Bradford, assistance is necessary for in Salem, Mass. them to achieve the high goals The association is made up they set for themselve&" of people who took part in Of some 1.2 million students manufacture, testing, and who entered the 1982 Merit installation, of the first jet Scholarship competition by engine in the U.S.A. During taking a qualifying test in the meeting vice president, 1980, about 36,000 are being Ray Letts, spoke briefly on commended this month, as G.E. affairs. they begin their final year of Early aircraft engine high school. These par- progress was shown on films ticipants scored high, but and a lengthy discussion was slightly below students in their held by Secretary Jerry respective states who Henderson, which pertained to qualified as Merit Program next year's annual meeting, Semifinalists. Only the 15,000 this being the 40th an- Semifinalists, who were an- niversarymilestone. nounced in a national news It is possible somemembers release on Sept. 16, will from England will be present receive further consideration for the celebration. A good for Merit Scholarships. In the showing was had and a most spring of 1982, NMSC will enjoyable period of good announce the names of about fellowship was enjoyed by all. 5,000 Merit Scholarship winners who will receive NEW SON awards worth $15 million for ARRIVES coliogeundergraduatestudy. ORFORD--Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Naro of Orford are the parents of a new baby boy, Christopher Robert, born on Sept. 22 at Mary Hitchcock Hospital. Probate Oice "m Wels P.Wer, ot len o'clock 'm the forenoon, to hear and deckle upeesatd application, and ordered public notice tharouf bo given to 01} persons interested therein, by publishing said order, together with the time and place of hearing, three weeks suc- cessively in the Jearool Opinion, a newspaper which circulales in the neigh- borhoodof those persons interested in said estate, oil of which publications shall be previous to the day assigned for hearing. TNIRIFORE you are hereby notified to appear before said Court, at the time ond place assigned, 1o make your oh. iections to the granting of such license, if you see cause. GIVEN UNDER MT HAND, at Wefts River in sold District, tkle Second day of October, ! 9111. Isl Reno N. Vigneou Judge 3T-10/7-14.21 |/=[0';1110[0 l[q-, TOWN OF BRAOFORD IIrndfard, Vermoat 05035 NOTICE OF NEARING There will be a public hearing held by the Board of Adjustment of the Town of Rrndford, Vermont, on Oct. 23, 1981, at 7=30 p.m. in the conference room at aid Bradford Academy to consider the following: An application for conditiono use permit mode by Alan M. Codiss of the Rustic Pallet Co., to construct pellets on property owned by John C Corliss on Town Road 38, Brndford, n the residential zone. Sbirloy R. leresfad, Chair Oct. S, 1911 ] __ . WELL DRILLING ROTARY HAMMER DRILLING. 20 YEARS DRILLING EXPERIENCE (()MPLEfF WAI[- SYST[MS (NSIALLED FOR FREE ESTIMATE CALL OR WRITE The E. BENEDINI Artesian Well Co. (1 TM VttYv [')t vO D Borre V' 476 4H32 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE I _ Ill CALL Mrs. Walter Shaw 0002-748.2352 \\; October 7, 1981-The Journal Opinion-Page 7 CORINTH-- Wesley Elliot Carter, 65, since 1972 a resident of Hanover, N.H., and for two years an employee in the Dietary Department of Wesley Carter was .former clerk, .farm proprietor "" Mary Hitchcock Memorial - L1rrell dP . Hospital there, died Wed- WUllams, IounclernesdaySept. 3o, at the Cottage t C Hospital Woodsville. He was born December 6, man enter on Taplin Hill in E. Mrs. ! Corinth at "Meadowbrook '*ii00dependent. Living Farm", the ancestral estate sabellllbSusan of those instrumental in formerly owned by his great grandfather, Nathan Taplin. a resident of securing funding for a par- Carter was one of five sons of he U then I oyed by, and tuml , the Vermont llers, .Bill_ Independent operatide program me by disabled an ddrking for other ICe ision.i. nn'disabled prejudice and like tl .... citizens are no gnity, respect rmee." :el! graduate of and received ram Goddard / 2. She was a :he Thetford  Church. One about 33 years, ticipant-directed personal by, Sept 30, in care program for disabled hock Memorial citizens, she had worked both Wer, following a in Vermont and nationally on independent living issues facing the disabled. Surviving are her parents, Paul and Pearl Essert, in New Jersey; three daughters, Heather Winkler, Lima, Ohio; Kirstin Adams, South Stratford and Suzanne Williams-Brown, Seekonk, Mass.; three grandsons; a sister, Bonnie Bast, Locust Valley, L.I., N.Y., and a brother, Bob Essert, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. A memorial service was held Saturday, Oct. 3 in the Thetford Congregational Church on Thetford Hill. AUCTION Thetford ;i re and Earle led Fai#lee t uated from 31 y in 1949. d Mary Hitch- tiog. G member of Church, the [Ldies Club of }d was active Ambulance iGrried to lr on Sept. 23, Piper leaves her husband, six children, Roderick, Rebecca, Randell Rowena, Rachel and Russell; two grandchildren, Nichol Reinhart and Garrett Neill; one brother, Robert Edmands of Falrlee; aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and cousins. Funeral services will be held at Fairlee Federated Church Wednesday at two o'clock with Roy. Arthur Bagley officiating. In lieu of flowers, donations in her memory may be made to Fairlee FAST Squad, in care of Russell Smith, Fairlee, Vt. or the Walpole Ambulance Corps., in care of I. Tucker Burr, Walpole, N.H. I f" Rollins, 76, " e00lstered -_ nurse hatillLDorothy Vt. until his death in 1977. d '1" Saturday at Mrs. Rollins is survived by e nvalescent three sisters: Florence PaRle, Karl Eben and Georgia (Cleveland) Carter. He graduated from Taplin Hill Elementary School in 1931 and four years later earned a diploma at Bradford Academy. In 1937 Carter graduated from the two year business course at Montpelier Seminary, now Vermont seminary studies, he was ment of Agriculture's business chards. Wesley was employed, until 1942, first as and marketing News Letter. an administrative clerk at the Vermont Highway Depart- ment in Montpelier, and next as a technical clerk at the Green Mountain Power Co. in Barre City. For 24 years, he was engaged in dairy farming with his father at E. Corinth until his father's retirement and move to West Topsham in 1966. Between 1949, the year that his mother died, and 1966, Carter was almost the sole aid to his father in the management of their large, diversified farm on Taplin Hill. Then, for four years, Carter was employed part time on the James Thorburn Farm in N. Haverhill. Between 1954 and 1966 Mr. Carter was crop-news Since 1956 he has been a member of the Riverside Grange in W. Topsham, and was treasurer of that Grange "local" from 1956 until 1970. As a boy, Carter was a member of the East Corinth 4- H Club with garden, poultry, and cattle projects. He has been a lifelong member of the E. Corinth Congregational Church and, in his youth, was active in Christian Endeavor Society of that church. In May, 1973, he became an associate member of the United Church of Christ at Dartmouth College. He never married and always has been a republican. His hobbies included photography, stamp collecting, and church and grange suppers. The farm at which Mr. reporter covering Orange Carter was born had been in College. Following his County for the U.S. Depart- the family six generations until it was sold in 1966 to Mr. Charles Pike was Fairlee "and Mrs. Nelson Willey of "-'West Topsham. It comprises last 00/orld War 1 about500acreasandwaslong veteran known as the "Old Nathan FAIRLEE--Charles Pike, 92, died Sept. 19, at the Berlin Convalescent Center. Mr. Pike was born in July of 1889. His parents were Fred Pike and Annabel Roberts Pike. The service was at the Fairlee Federated Church, with the Godfrey Funeral Home in charge. Bearers were Leland and Cleland Chapman, nephews. Raymond Thurber and Maurice Eaton folded the flag and presented it to a niece. Mrs. David Smith was the organist. Burial was in the Fairlee cemetery. Survivors are several nieces and nephews. Mr. Pike was the last World War I veteran in Fairlee. Tapiin Farm", actually a two part tract of land divided by Town Highway 36. The southern portion of the land had, until 1926, been owned by Carter's grandfather, Joseph H. Carter. It was purchased in that year by Wesley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Carter, to augment their land holdings, lumber lots and maple or- Chan00n00 times, .focus of OCMHS meetin00 FAIRLEE--The Annual improbable that State Meeting of OCMHS held at Legislature will he able to Lake Marcy Inn on Saturday, offset all of the lost Federal Sept. 26, was termed an revenues, Legislators present overwhelming success as over expressed their willingness to 150 people participated in participate in providing workshops presenting the services for. those trhly in work done by OCMHS. need. Dr. Richard Surles, the Elected as officers of the Commissioner of Mental Board of Trustees were: Health, addressed the lun- Frances Burstein of Randolph cheon and spoke of the as President; Jane Strong "Changing Times in Mental from Orange as Vice Health". With the advent of President; Arnold Spehnfrom reduced Federal funding the Brookfield as Treasurer; and need for greater participation Louise McCannell of Randolph as Secretary. In addition, Town Representatives were elected for all 24 communities served by OCMHS. One of the highlights of the luncheon was the electing to Honorary Membership two people who are held in high Annie Demiek a dies.at 89 descendant through his Carter WOODSVILLE-- Mrs. Annie Grandmother, from Col. John Taplin, an original proprietor of the Town of Corinth in 1764 when the New England area was a colonial unit of the British empire. The town was then "New Hampshire Grant" territory. Wesley's Father Karl Carter, died at age 64 on May 1, 1972 at Cummings Nursing Home, Thetford Center. Carter is survived by a brother, Joseph C. Carter Professor Emeritus of Journalism at Temple University in Philadelphia, Pa.; his mother and his other three brothers, Col. Stanley, Fredric and Merlin have been deceased several years. He is also surved by an aunt Mrs. Ralph W. Carter of Littleton, N.H., another aunt Mrs. Earl F. Carter, Pomfret Center, Conn.; several cousins; two sisters-in-law Mrs. Edward L. Walsh, Syracuse, N.Y.; and Mrs. Joseph C. Carter, Glenside, Pa.; a niece Mrs. Donald Botts, Liverpool, N.Y.; and a nephew Robert D. Carter, Rexford, N.Y. Funeral services were held Monday, Oct. 5, at the Hale Funeral Home in Bradford with the Rev. Park Dickerson, pastor of the Church of Christ at Dartmouth College, Hanover officiating Burial B. Demick, 89, died Friday, Oct. 2 at the Cottage Hospital after a brief illness. She was born in Georgetown, Quebec, June 17, 1892. She was a member of St. Mark's Episcopal Parish in Newport, Vt., and St. Luke's Episcopal Church in Wood- evilEr. Mrs. Demick lived in South Newbury for about 40 years. After her husband's death in 1963, she made her home in Woedsville. She is survived by three sons, Kenneth C. of Albany, Vt., George M. of Bradford and Richard W. of Woodsville; one daughter, Mrs. Everett (Lois) Fowler of Manchester, N.H., eight grandchildren; and 15 great-grandchildren. Funeral services were Sunday, Oct. 5 at the nicker Funeral Home, Birch Lane, Woodsville. Burial followed in Oxbow Cemetery, Newbury. followed the service at the = New Cemetery in E. Corinth. Grahon County ] HOME NEWS WOODSVILLE--August and September were very exciting months at the Home. The August Birthday Party was sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary of Woedsville. The group sponsored a bingo game and refreshments were served af- terwards. Members of the group who came in to help celebrate were: Agnes Pelletier, Ethel Locke, Edith Dumas, Irene Brooks. The Birthdays that were celebrated for the month of August were: Faye Dexter, Mary French, Helen McCormick, Agnes Mooney, Sidney Smith, Ellie Steveus, Esther Allsop, Adeline Presby, Grace Preston, Gladys MacDonald, Raymond Hill, Mary Lynch. On Sept.l, RSVP volunteer, Leon Woodard, from Lebanon, N.H. and his colleague, Larry Morse from Hanover, (known to us as "Woody and Suki"), came in and entertained all of the residents and patients here at the home Everyone en- joyed the jokes, music and socializing. It was a very exciting afternoon. On Sept. 1B, a traveling group called the Friendship Ministries, came in to do a musical worship service for all the residents and patients here at the home. There was a lot of music and a small puppet show. Everyone visited af- terwards. It was a very inspirational afternoon for everyone. Members of the Friendship Ministries were: Mike and Jeannie Kinzey, Directors; Sandy Dryer, Diane Andree, NEW VICE PRESIDENT -- Paul Kelley has been named vice president of Billings Dairy, according to company president, James Austin. Kelley, with the dairy 20 years, began as a route driver, served the Upper Valley firm as sales manager and, for the past three years, was operations manager. He llves with his wlfe, MaryLou, in Brownsville, Vt. and has daughters -- Carla, and Karen Melendy. BI{()KEIt : Albino A. Leuthold Montebello Street Woodsville, Nil 03785 603-747-2000 ASI)('IATES: Paul Mayette 787-6270 Ronert Dupuis 747-253I List No. 151-- 2 apartment house -- in town location, One 5 room apartment, one 6 room apartment. Wood & gas heat -- quiet street. Nice mountain view. Offered at $23,500. List No. 269-- Want a real nice home at an unbelievably low price? This very comfortable 7 room home boasts 4 bedrooms, a new FttW baseboard heating system. Wiring and plumbing in ex- cellent condition.., within walking distance to stores -- a real buy at $Z5,000. Illl II I Illll] I /[ MONDAY, OCT. 12 AND every Monday at the East Thefford Comm. Sales Barn, East Thetford, Vt. Livestock Sale starts at 2 P.M. SATURDAY, OCT. 10 -- The Harvest Supper and Auction for the Stratford Church, held at Barrett Hall.' Lords Acre Auction at 7 P.M. SATURDAY, OCT. 17 -- The Consignment Auction of Farm Machinery, Autos, trucks & construction equipment to be held at Gray's Field, Fairlee, Vt. Sale starts at 9 A.M. AUCTIONEERS: C.W. GRAY & SONS, INC. EAST THETFORD, VT. 785-4348 or 785-2161 Illlll I Ill IH I N0111 OF NIAIIWO ON ALLOWANCl OF WILL $TAT! OF VERMONT IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Carroll Jerome PROBATE COURT FOR THE DISTRICT OF Bru'ford To the heirs at low and all persons interested in the Estate of Carroll Jerome, late of Newbury, in mid District, deceased, You ore notified that o wdtten instrument doted December IS, 197B, and purporting to be the Lost Will and Testament of said deceased has been Snted to the Probate Court for the trict of Bradford by Lydia A. Sholan, with o petition requosting Probate thereof. The hearing thereon has been scheduled for the 2nd day of November, 1981 at 430 p.m. at the Probate Court, Wells River, Vormot. You  appear then and there to show cause, if any you may have, why the said instrument should not be allowed as the Last Will and Testament of the deceased. Dted this 25th day of September, 1981. I st Re . noau UTATE OF Nail J. Pratt STATE OF VERMONT PROBATE COURT DISTRICT OF Bradford, ss. To all interested persons: WNBEAS, application has been mode to this Court by the Co-Executors, Samuel Hoyword, Esq. and Fred Hayward III praying for license and oothority to sell all real estate of Nell J. Pratt, tote of Fairlee, to wit: 1. All and the same lands and premises which Ella S. Pratt con- voyed to Violet P. Shumway and Nell J. Pratt, as Joint Teoonts end not Tenants in Common by Warranty Deed doted September 13, 1952 recorded in the Foirlea Land Records in ftook 21, Page 246. 2. All and the some /ands ond romises whkh Nd L. Washburn* Alice Washburn end Ida M. Washburn conveyed to Ne/I J. Pratt by Warranty Deed dated Angusf 30, 1957 and recorded in the Fairlee Land Records at Book 22, Page 313, representing to mid Court that it would be beneficial to sell said real estate and convert the some into money. WHEREUPON, this Court has ussiqed the 2Bth day of October, 198 at the 19.  illness. She Hanover, N.H.; Ruth Lee, n tl.l,  19o5 the .Foxboro, Mass, ;  Nellie .... dand {Belle Gonzales, Reno; Nev.; a m..O=' i brother, Robert DeGoosh of nstalliia1932 from Bradford; and nieces and fic'tal as a nephews. d e had also Graveside services were ,ea in other held Tuesday at I:00 p.m., ly BUrrounding Sept. 29 at the Fairlee   being the Cemetery. The Rev. Arthur iWhere she Bagleyofficiated. Scll0-qel Lionel The Godfrey Funeral Home '  L of Ely was in charge of the iiMil Nettle Williams of Bradford are the :;,al.m, parents of a daughter, Kristen "00g,00as in May on Sept00 at the Cottage .:e.. visit his Hospital. The proud grand- hAggr,. Worthley parents are Paul and Muriel c,agHome, Williams and Bill and Polly ,:fra e his 95th Clark. : o The church steeple lighting l Leo Hut- for this week is given by the :Washer Rev and Mrs. Harold I aad Mr. Beaumont in memory of Leo &. ndtheir Hutchinson. The pink car- lVI? nation on the altar honored the birth of Kristen May Williams, , Barre daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Brent Williams. on Sun- i  Katharine Blaisdeli 787-6315 regard: Dr. James Woodruff, a physician from Randolph; and Dr. Faith Ogden, a'child psychiatrist from Sharon. Health center increases heahh service pro9"an WARREN--The Mt. Moosilauke Health Center in Wentworth has become a CHAP site (Child Health Dr. Richard Surles, Commissioner of Mental Assurance Program) and will Health, spoke at the OC- also offer WIC services, itwas h^U announced by Reverend MHS Annual meeting ..lU David Waiters, Health at the Lake Morey Inn on Committee chairman. Sept. 26. The first WIC session will be on Oct. I4 by appointment. on the local level was em- phasized. "Vermont is for- tunate," stated Dr. Surles in that, "statutory guidelines have already been established in requiring services for the mentally ill and mentally retarded. The network is already in place for providing services -- we just have to figure out how to provide these services with less money." Frances Burstein, President of the Board of Trustees, in the Annual Report raised the possibility of the elimination of many services that are currently available to the ,W'te -' McQuesten of Montpelier, all people of Vermont. She said best ,.e w0000en, a, .,e "We Jr. who McQuesten camp on French -- its 'organizations, its 12, and ald p Pond. They also called on businesses and its individual h7 i aul Florence Clough. citizens -- to stand behind the L ed on Many area residents at- expressed desire to have these important needed mental health services provided. Together, Community and Agency will have to find new ways to raise money or vitally needed services no longer will be available to the majority of our neighbors who have depended upon them in the past". Dr. Jack Delaney, the Executive Director of OC- MHS, said that the Agency is placed in "a difficult situation, with more people requesting or needing services, but less money available to support the provision of those ser- vices". In spite of cuts made in services last year the an- ticipated loss of ap- proximately $100,000 in the next fiscal year could result in more serious cutbacks. tended the excellent program presented in Hanover featuring the band of Her Majesty's Coldstream Guards and the pipes, drums and dancers of the Royal Scots 'S Dragoon Guards. The United Methodist women served a luncheon to a group of 33 Senior Citizens from Lyme who were on a foliage tour. Ed Blaisdell is on a hunting trip in Idaho and has called hene reporting his progress: t a deer, but no elk yet. They had a foot of snow out there. WIC is a special supplemental food program for women, infants and children. WIC provides nutritious food to people with special needs. WIC nutritionists counsel people about their special nutritional needs. To learn if a woman is eligible she can call 7645525. CHAP is for all medicaid- eligible youngsters from birth to one year's old. It provides a type of medical checkup at no cost. Miss Gage will be away the week of Oct. 12 until noon on Oct. 16. Dr. Bentwood will he CRIBBAGE CLUB E. CORINTH-- The first cribbage game of the season The role of the State for the E. Corinth Cribbage Legislatures was emphasized Club will be held on Oct. 12 at during various sessions at the 4:00 p.m. in the basement of Annual Meeting with various the Blake Memorial Library. Legislators participating in All are welcome, the discussion. While it is in for his appointments. The office will be open, except for Oct. 12, a holiday. The free blood pressure clinic will be held on Oct. 29. The Friday evening blood pressure screening has been discontinued. Flu innoculations are $5.00 except if taken on Oct. 29 when it will he $2.50. The center is now open from 9:00-5:00 on the first, third, and fifth Fridays instead of from 10:00-7:00. Center's September Meeting The September meeting being the annual meeting and election night, the chairmen reported on the work of their committees for the year. The slate of nominees presented by nominating chairman Marion Witscher was ac- cepte d as follows: Faith Mattison, president; Everett Goodwin, vice president; recording secretary, Doris Tunnell ; corresponding secretary, Vera Witcher; and treasurer, Linda Lester. Newly elected to the board were: Allen Shortt, Margaret DeCotis, Julie Snell, William Mertsch and Susan MacLaine. Kathy Bruce, 'Cindy Chicoin, Russ Hovanee, Ted Wilson.  Strickland .,o,,.,, "" Marvin Murph'o, LCarl Nolan, David Koabeashue, We wod  .... * j,j .... : like to thank theFriendahip Ministries for flng on a  " 'L  ' ' '"  l ----  ' ' ' beautiful and special program. The reaidenta and patients ILL.._2m'= illalr-lllBkl[@]ll[t hi really enjoyed the program and alao enjoyed visiting with Uy M-Ul] many members of the group afterwards. The September Birthday Party was sponsored by the Progressive Club of Woodsville. The party was held on Sept. 23, at 10:30. Everyone had an enjoyable time singing all the old songs and hymns of yesterday. Refreshments were served. Members of the group that came in to help celebrate the occasion were: Judy Spencer, Micki Taylor and Lois Darby (played the piano). Birthdays that were celebrated this month were: Percy Byrnes, Arlene McKeown, Anna Rickert, Alice Ainsworth, Eleanor Thornton, Carrie Cargill. We would like to thank the American Legion Auxiliary of Woodsville and the Progressive Club for sponsoring the Birthday parties for August and September. L00,Fa00.r00_00eByrea%news County Farm Bureau annual meeting was held at Happy Hour Restaurant in Wells River on the evening of Sept. 23/rhe enjoyment of a social hour, good food and fellowship with busy farmers was a prelude to a busy evening. President Merinda (Mrs. Bruce) Townsend of Lebanon presided and after the usual reports were read and ap- proved, she reported on ac- tivities of the Board of Directors. Four goals for the year were accomplished: (1) Achieved quota set by state, meaning new members; (2) Held public meeting on agricultural goals; (3) The pot-luck supper for new members turned out to be a Sunday afternoon picnic at the Farm and Forest Museum in Bethlehem; and (4) Two newsletters were sent out and the leader of associated women was sent to a con- ference, Diane Ingalis. She received F.B. Scholarship for the 4-H Congress in Washington, D.C. and spoke at a director's meeting. This year's recipient is Cindy Martell of Danville, Vt. bat is a New Hampshire 4-H member. Laurence Underhill of Piermont presented the resolutions. The first Farm Bureau urges "reciprocity between the New England States when registering trucks or issuing permits when travelling from state to state." The present situation is effecting all businesses, especially milk producers along with the truckers. Other resolutions called for repeal of the law requiring each business to pay $250 minimum tax regardless of profit or loss; and a resolution appealing for institution of a broad base tax providing it "is A presentation of the committee up-dating the constitution, resulted in a vote to make needed changes. Wayne TulIar of Lyme gave the nominating Committee's report and all nominees were elected. Kenneth Marshall from the State Farm Bureau Office spoke briefly of Farm Bureau's important legislative role. "Without our impact many bills detrimental to agriculture would have passed," he said, He thanked the people ready to appear at committee meetings and urged members to consider how to convince other people of the value of the Farm Bureau. Marilyn Campbell, State Associate Women's President, produced a variety of bats to illustrate all the roles of a farm wife, ending with an F.B. hat which illustrated all this group's special projects. A photo contest at State Annual Meeting was an- nounced. Thelma Gregorie of Rumney, County Women's Chairman and Brendon Jones of Farm Family Insurance spoke briefly, State President, Ercoll Peters mentioned plans for a warehouse for products in the Farm Bureau Direct Marketing Program and in- vited all the New Hampshire F.B. to the Annual Meeting Nov. 9 and I0. FILM SHOWING HANOVER--There will be a film showing of "Women's Pentagon Action 1980" on Oct. 6 at 7:30 p.m., at the Common Ground on Collis Center in Hanover. 24 HOUR EMERGENCY MENTAL H00Lltl SRVlCE Orange County Mental Ilealtb TOLL FREE 1.800.6224244 STAT! OF VIRMONT PRORATE COURT WOODSVILLE--Principal, HAOma DnTBIC, ,,. Donald Evans, of Woodsville ORmR OF NOTICE High School, today released WNmLS, Patrich] W. Ralph of Topshom in the County of Omnge and the name of a senior who is State of Vermont, a single person, has being commended in the filed in this Court o petition set ng forth twenty-seventh annual (1982) that she will hereafter be known and coiled, Potricio Faun Walden National Merit Scholarship For which purposo t is ordered by Program. A Letter of Cam- so d Court that o copy of this ardor be mendation will be presented to publi in the Jeem|l Op a newspaper published at Bradford in " Lisa Strickland, who placed O!?wt, . three weeks successiv d. among the top 51,000 par- ou or winch shall be previous to seed ticipants in the current dote. competition. _ _ yo, miler my et worn |lvor k mid Dletdet A spokesman for National  sth k,eeOer, IBL Merit Scholarship Corporation Reno N. Vtgnoou (NMSC), which conducts the 37-1017-14-21 Jndil. Merit Program, stated, "To be designated a Commended student is an outstanding Bradford nmn attainment, deserving of public recognition. The nation a[,eld .et will benefit from the continued educational and personal ploneel meerl development of students such as these, for they have shown SALEM, MASS.-- Jet exceptional promise. We Pioneers' Association of U.S. sincerely hope that the able of America meeting was at- young men and women being tended by Honorary Member, honored will receive whatever George E. Durgin of Bradford, assistance is necessary for in Salem, Mass. them to achieve the high goals The association is made up they set for themselve&" of people who took part in Of some 1.2 million students manufacture, testing, and who entered the 1982 Merit installation, of the first jet Scholarship competition by engine in the U.S.A. During taking a qualifying test in the meeting vice president, 1980, about 36,000 are being Ray Letts, spoke briefly on commended this month, as G.E. affairs. they begin their final year of Early aircraft engine high school. These par- progress was shown on films ticipants scored high, but and a lengthy discussion was slightly below students in their held by Secretary Jerry respective states who Henderson, which pertained to qualified as Merit Program next year's annual meeting, Semifinalists. Only the 15,000 this being the 40th an- Semifinalists, who were an- niversarymilestone. nounced in a national news It is possible somemembers release on Sept. 16, will from England will be present receive further consideration for the celebration. A good for Merit Scholarships. In the showing was had and a most spring of 1982, NMSC will enjoyable period of good announce the names of about fellowship was enjoyed by all. 5,000 Merit Scholarship winners who will receive NEW SON awards worth $15 million for ARRIVES coliogeundergraduatestudy. ORFORD--Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Naro of Orford are the parents of a new baby boy, Christopher Robert, born on Sept. 22 at Mary Hitchcock Hospital. Probate Oice "m Wels P.Wer, ot len o'clock 'm the forenoon, to hear and deckle upeesatd application, and ordered public notice tharouf bo given to 01} persons interested therein, by publishing said order, together with the time and place of hearing, three weeks suc- cessively in the Jearool Opinion, a newspaper which circulales in the neigh- borhoodof those persons interested in said estate, oil of which publications shall be previous to the day assigned for hearing. TNIRIFORE you are hereby notified to appear before said Court, at the time ond place assigned, 1o make your oh. iections to the granting of such license, if you see cause. GIVEN UNDER MT HAND, at Wefts River in sold District, tkle Second day of October, ! 9111. Isl Reno N. Vigneou Judge 3T-10/7-14.21 |/=[0';1110[0 l[q-, TOWN OF BRAOFORD IIrndfard, Vermoat 05035 NOTICE OF NEARING There will be a public hearing held by the Board of Adjustment of the Town of Rrndford, Vermont, on Oct. 23, 1981, at 7=30 p.m. in the conference room at aid Bradford Academy to consider the following: An application for conditiono use permit mode by Alan M. Codiss of the Rustic Pallet Co., to construct pellets on property owned by John C Corliss on Town Road 38, Brndford, n the residential zone. Sbirloy R. leresfad, Chair Oct. S, 1911 ] __ . WELL DRILLING ROTARY HAMMER DRILLING. 20 YEARS DRILLING EXPERIENCE (()MPLEfF WAI[- SYST[MS (NSIALLED FOR FREE ESTIMATE CALL OR WRITE The E. BENEDINI Artesian Well Co. (1 TM VttYv [')t vO D Borre V' 476 4H32 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE I _ Ill CALL Mrs. Walter Shaw 0002-748.2352 \