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Bradford , Vermont
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December 30, 1981     Journal Opinion
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December 30, 1981
 

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students produce movin00 pictures The following Thetford Elementary School haste anintatiou skills. series was afler a film maker spent nine Film maker l)avid Ehrlich by a student at the days at'the school teaching hellx'd each student in the COBSI in the Pt I dhe the 1  in "fillil ation v0 ! effortSl od fuel] nent i 1 ;islative3od en ,n long-S wood st been tl e of the n format ry othel '-- tl it is el. mewable] "has )act in| acing foe l / :eatest tanage l r" Jl nent in I L[ our | jp,, indek f" M wdrO tmit L'aRep H%, ltl cker to am Lan of t] ms Cam  i his? l $ h Rep.   terms Appr and on  nan of on Mi] Affair .hairmS i ry Capitt ommitP [ ions RL ' t at iot llmllmlP assurir$ Jae state tchdog !t _ 41 e spea . mirmanJ viii fill t en RaP. ] he f was  .l hairmti] :ions C@[ is i .._[L LI con fe Murl! Fredef ngton 14t animation program to piece together 15 second animated fi.lms. The project was organized by the ()range East Arts Program and was funded by the Thetford Elementary School and the Vermont Council on the Aria. By culling out each of the 20 frames and pasting them to stiffer cardtx3ard backings, you can make a "moving picture" device similar to the old news reels of the early lgO0"s Directions I. ('ul out each frame. 2. l'aste each frame to a st if far cardboard backing. 3. Secure the bottom of each frame in sequence (one through 20 to the other frames using string, staples or anything handy. 4. "Flip" through the frames and view the "moving piclure." for the teams on Nov. 30, 1981. Their practices are held from 2: 45 to 4:15 every Monday thru Friday at the Bradford Academy building. Johnson did not cut any of players that tried out for the teams. The students picked for the "A" team had more experience playing the game than the students on the "B" team. The students on the "A" team are: Charlie Hazen, Eric Haradon, Tim Ford, Seth Forward, John Dwyer, Andy Thibault, Rod Bean, Jody Rayston, Courtney Dickson, and Keith Button. The students that made the "B" team are: Mike Wilds, T.J. Jacobs, Steve Schramm, Mike Morris, Mark Haradon, Matt Munn, Matt Cutler, Peter Paulin, Scott Allard, Neff Jepson, Scan Johnson, Dennis Page, Nickie Thurston, and Craig Boyce. llt rl Id Christmas Vacation The Oxbow News staff took a poll of some of the students at Oxbow High School before school closed for the Christ- mas vacation, Friday, Dec. 18, 1981. The staff asked about plans for the Christmas vacation. From this poll the staff learned that students and teachers, alike, had a lot of plans for the vacation. Most people were planning to have fun or get things done they wouldn't have been able to do without the vacation. Terri Ottina, a freshman at Oxbow, plans to stay home during the vacation. Terri's brother, Tom, is coming home from New York. On Christmas Eve, Terri will be going to church and opening presents. Christmas Day, Terri is going to open up her stocking. On the day after Christmas, Terri's nephew is coming up from Long Island for a week. .............. Christie Thurston, a junior, (rovernor.)s _ plans to visit with family in enertkrY the area for Christmas and is council releases going to a party on Christmas fuel fiares eve. The only other plans Christie has as of now is a sliding party on the Saturday after Christmas. Brian Boyce, a seventh grader, plans visiting sliding, opening presents an(] staying home. Lisa Kullkowski, a fresh- man, plans skiing, sliding, doing some homework, staying home, cleaning, and sleeping. Lisa also plans on having relatives coming to visit. Arnold Shields, an English teacher at Oxbow, says his plans are going visiting, working,,and doing some Work. This will he Shields' first Christmas in New England in 12-15 years and he says he is really looking forward to it. He will also be making plans for next semester's classes. Dawn Williams, a junior, plans to go visiting on Christmas Eve and staying. home on Christmas Day. On December 28 and 29 she will he cheering at the Blue Mountain Basketball games. On New Year's Eve, Williams is going to Claremont and on New Year's Day she plans to stay home. Becky Ledwith, a freshman, w-be visitir, her gr-, mother iImsfocd, Mama:, Dec. 27. Becky's brother, Ed, and sister, Sue, are coming home on Saturday and her brother from Kentucky, Bob, is coming home Wednesday. Becky also plans on doing some skiing and visiting at her friend, Terri's house. Karen Locke, senior, will be will all he coming home Lucia Button, substitute nurse, is going to Chelsea to her husband's family on Christmas where there will be 45 people. Judy Augustine, junior, is going to Connecticut with her family and then all her family will return to Bradford after Christmas. Todd Perry, senior, is going to work, put his cars on the road and try to sell his motorcycle. Chris Lund, eighth grade, is going back to her home town, Laconia, N.H. and do some roller skating. Heidi Osgood, sophomore, plans to do some skiing at Dartmouth and Burke, ride horses and draw. Charlle Grant, junior, plans are, playing basketball, snowmobiling, and eating a lot. His sisters, Joy and Lynn, will also be coming home. End of the Semester The first semester at Oxbow RichardConrad High School is rapidly coming to an lend. The first semester ends Jan. 21, 1982. This is also the end of the second marking (please turn to page 7) Punk Rock Day The Oxbow High School Student Council has rescheduled Punk Rock Day which had been originally slated for Friday, Dec. 18, 1981. The new date is Jan. 8, 1982, which is the Friday immediately after students have returned from their Christmas vacation. Punk Rock Day will be the first activity sponsored by the Student Council in the New Year. A record hop is planned for the evening of January 2nd between 9:00 and 11:00 p.m. Junior High Basketball The Junior High Boys' Basketball team at Oxbow High School is ready to start off its basketball season. David Johnson, coach of the teams and Oxbow Math teacher, and Bob Valiant, assistant and former student of Oxbow, started practices CONCORD-- The Governor's Council on Energy's latest three month fuel price sum- mary for New Hampshire shows that while the unit costs of the state's five major fuel sources have held steady in recent months, consumers will pay more this year than last for home heating fuel, kerosene electricity, natural gas and motor gasoline. The average price per gallon paid for No. 2 home heating fuel in New Hamp- shire from September to November 1981 was $125.2 per gallon, up 23 cents per gallon over the same period last year. The U.S average for October 1981 was $123.2 per gallon, slightly lower than New Hampshire figures. New Hampshire motorists paid between 15 cents to 17 cents more per gallon in September, October and November of this year than last, depending on the brand. Regular gasoline cost $136.8 per gallon compared to $121.3 per gallon last year, an in- crease of 15.5 cents per gallon. Unleaded and premium gasolines cost $141.5 per gallon and $148.2 per gallon, respectively, in September to November 1981, an increase since 1980 of 15 cents per gallon for unleaded and 16.8 cents per gallon for premium. Residential customers paid 01.5 cents per kwh more in July to September 1981 than in 1980 for electricity. The three month average for 1981 for all sectors was .071 cents per December 30. 1981-The Journal Opinion-Page 5 00OOD 0000rts.serv00ce oe00e00v oN., Bradford Tire &Auto00 Ser00ie.e Center  Route5 Lower Platn Bradford, Vermont 05033 Tel. 802-222-9094 Open Mon. . Fri. 8.5 and Sat. 8- 12 We Accept Master Charge & Visa kwh. Natural gas went up .78 opening all her presents, going cents per therm in 1981, from on a sleigh ride, and going to a 60.2 cents per therm in 1980 to sliding party. Her brothers, 68.0 cents per therm in 1981. Bruc_____e, Kendall, and _Harol______d w"ex's00 They'r safer and from the wood waste discarded by the lumber and paper industry. This waste more convenient is refined into convenient little pellets. Woodex pellets burn hot. Clean Safe. than wuuu. And as long as New England has Woodex pellets produce no trees, New England will have Woodex dangerous creosote. So they're pellets. Now, that's a very comforting exceptionally safe. thought. They're also convenient. Just light They're less 1. We take branches, the fire the first day of the heating season and keep the hopper filled. The bark, scrap wood and pellets automatically feed into the expensive and more othbr waste products of firebox. And the entire system can be New England's lumber reliable than oil, snd paper industries, controlled by any conventional thermostat., than home heating oil. Woodex users And they don't aren't subject to oil shortages. What's more, you heat Woodex, your OOBBUO= fuel dollars stay right here in New England. =-- Woodex pellets help clean up the They're cleaner than ou,00oo0000ow.s First, they eliminate environmental coal. waste by using it as fuel. Second, Woodex pellets burn without polluting. Woodex pellets are clean. Not only  They not only help New England's clean to handle, but also clean-burning. 1 We highly refine economy, they also help New England's .. ....... this wood waste into woooex asn is environmentally sale. ors even clean convenient, high- ecology. good for your garden.) energy Wex pe,,e,s. For a demonstration They're much less i[  of this small miracl ' expensive than 1  drop by any WmMex elerlClty. !-=,.,.,= ey System dealer. If you've seen an electric heat bill [  [ lately, Woodex pellets are great news. In I  ]l[ fact, compared with the cost of I I Ii WOOD[X electricity, Woodex is a large miracle. l, = What results is a new, n[Imitdd, renew- Energy System equal tO sny of those pictured here --a small m,acl. ,o, a, o, us 1:90 mo ene exp. BRADFORD 01L iii ,, Corner OF Rte. 5&25, Bradford__. 1I ill II i] P000ne (s000) or , , , ,, it , ,i lit i I II Inlll II I I BUSY AT ANIMATION-- Thetford Elementary School fourth grade students work on tracing books for their animation projects. - LARGE GROUP OF MENS, WOMENS, . AND CHILDRENS  |00ll Parkas 33 11=% i J OF, l WOOIVILLE. Ni I'L ST. JoHNS'BU'RY. v1)._ 'jitl,alsPar-,al31alltFalltllt II students produce movin00 pictures The following Thetford Elementary School haste anintatiou skills. series was afler a film maker spent nine Film maker l)avid Ehrlich by a student at the days at'the school teaching hellx'd each student in the COBSI in the Pt I dhe the 1  in "fillil ation v0 ! effortSl od fuel] nent i 1 ;islative3od en ,n long-S wood st been tl e of the n format ry othel '-- tl it is el. mewable] "has )act in| acing foe l / :eatest tanage l r" Jl nent in I L[ our | jp,, indek f" M wdrO tmit L'aRep H%, ltl cker to am Lan of t] ms Cam  i his? l $ h Rep.   terms Appr and on  nan of on Mi] Affair .hairmS i ry Capitt ommitP [ ions RL ' t at iot llmllmlP assurir$ Jae state tchdog !t _ 41 e spea . mirmanJ viii fill t en RaP. ] he f was  .l hairmti] :ions C@[ is i .._[L LI con fe Murl! Fredef ngton 14t animation program to piece together 15 second animated fi.lms. The project was organized by the ()range East Arts Program and was funded by the Thetford Elementary School and the Vermont Council on the Aria. By culling out each of the 20 frames and pasting them to stiffer cardtx3ard backings, you can make a "moving picture" device similar to the old news reels of the early lgO0"s Directions I. ('ul out each frame. 2. l'aste each frame to a st if far cardboard backing. 3. Secure the bottom of each frame in sequence (one through 20 to the other frames using string, staples or anything handy. 4. "Flip" through the frames and view the "moving piclure." for the teams on Nov. 30, 1981. Their practices are held from 2: 45 to 4:15 every Monday thru Friday at the Bradford Academy building. Johnson did not cut any of players that tried out for the teams. The students picked for the "A" team had more experience playing the game than the students on the "B" team. The students on the "A" team are: Charlie Hazen, Eric Haradon, Tim Ford, Seth Forward, John Dwyer, Andy Thibault, Rod Bean, Jody Rayston, Courtney Dickson, and Keith Button. The students that made the "B" team are: Mike Wilds, T.J. Jacobs, Steve Schramm, Mike Morris, Mark Haradon, Matt Munn, Matt Cutler, Peter Paulin, Scott Allard, Neff Jepson, Scan Johnson, Dennis Page, Nickie Thurston, and Craig Boyce. llt rl Id Christmas Vacation The Oxbow News staff took a poll of some of the students at Oxbow High School before school closed for the Christ- mas vacation, Friday, Dec. 18, 1981. The staff asked about plans for the Christmas vacation. From this poll the staff learned that students and teachers, alike, had a lot of plans for the vacation. Most people were planning to have fun or get things done they wouldn't have been able to do without the vacation. Terri Ottina, a freshman at Oxbow, plans to stay home during the vacation. Terri's brother, Tom, is coming home from New York. On Christmas Eve, Terri will be going to church and opening presents. Christmas Day, Terri is going to open up her stocking. On the day after Christmas, Terri's nephew is coming up from Long Island for a week. .............. Christie Thurston, a junior, (rovernor.)s _ plans to visit with family in enertkrY the area for Christmas and is council releases going to a party on Christmas fuel fiares eve. The only other plans Christie has as of now is a sliding party on the Saturday after Christmas. Brian Boyce, a seventh grader, plans visiting sliding, opening presents an(] staying home. Lisa Kullkowski, a fresh- man, plans skiing, sliding, doing some homework, staying home, cleaning, and sleeping. Lisa also plans on having relatives coming to visit. Arnold Shields, an English teacher at Oxbow, says his plans are going visiting, working,,and doing some Work. This will he Shields' first Christmas in New England in 12-15 years and he says he is really looking forward to it. He will also be making plans for next semester's classes. Dawn Williams, a junior, plans to go visiting on Christmas Eve and staying. home on Christmas Day. On December 28 and 29 she will he cheering at the Blue Mountain Basketball games. On New Year's Eve, Williams is going to Claremont and on New Year's Day she plans to stay home. Becky Ledwith, a freshman, w-be visitir, her gr-, mother iImsfocd, Mama:, Dec. 27. Becky's brother, Ed, and sister, Sue, are coming home on Saturday and her brother from Kentucky, Bob, is coming home Wednesday. Becky also plans on doing some skiing and visiting at her friend, Terri's house. Karen Locke, senior, will be will all he coming home Lucia Button, substitute nurse, is going to Chelsea to her husband's family on Christmas where there will be 45 people. Judy Augustine, junior, is going to Connecticut with her family and then all her family will return to Bradford after Christmas. Todd Perry, senior, is going to work, put his cars on the road and try to sell his motorcycle. Chris Lund, eighth grade, is going back to her home town, Laconia, N.H. and do some roller skating. Heidi Osgood, sophomore, plans to do some skiing at Dartmouth and Burke, ride horses and draw. Charlle Grant, junior, plans are, playing basketball, snowmobiling, and eating a lot. His sisters, Joy and Lynn, will also be coming home. End of the Semester The first semester at Oxbow RichardConrad High School is rapidly coming to an lend. The first semester ends Jan. 21, 1982. This is also the end of the second marking (please turn to page 7) Punk Rock Day The Oxbow High School Student Council has rescheduled Punk Rock Day which had been originally slated for Friday, Dec. 18, 1981. The new date is Jan. 8, 1982, which is the Friday immediately after students have returned from their Christmas vacation. Punk Rock Day will be the first activity sponsored by the Student Council in the New Year. A record hop is planned for the evening of January 2nd between 9:00 and 11:00 p.m. Junior High Basketball The Junior High Boys' Basketball team at Oxbow High School is ready to start off its basketball season. David Johnson, coach of the teams and Oxbow Math teacher, and Bob Valiant, assistant and former student of Oxbow, started practices CONCORD-- The Governor's Council on Energy's latest three month fuel price sum- mary for New Hampshire shows that while the unit costs of the state's five major fuel sources have held steady in recent months, consumers will pay more this year than last for home heating fuel, kerosene electricity, natural gas and motor gasoline. The average price per gallon paid for No. 2 home heating fuel in New Hamp- shire from September to November 1981 was $125.2 per gallon, up 23 cents per gallon over the same period last year. The U.S average for October 1981 was $123.2 per gallon, slightly lower than New Hampshire figures. New Hampshire motorists paid between 15 cents to 17 cents more per gallon in September, October and November of this year than last, depending on the brand. Regular gasoline cost $136.8 per gallon compared to $121.3 per gallon last year, an in- crease of 15.5 cents per gallon. Unleaded and premium gasolines cost $141.5 per gallon and $148.2 per gallon, respectively, in September to November 1981, an increase since 1980 of 15 cents per gallon for unleaded and 16.8 cents per gallon for premium. Residential customers paid 01.5 cents per kwh more in July to September 1981 than in 1980 for electricity. The three month average for 1981 for all sectors was .071 cents per December 30. 1981-The Journal Opinion-Page 5 00OOD 0000rts.serv00ce oe00e00v oN., Bradford Tire &Auto00 Ser00ie.e Center  Route5 Lower Platn Bradford, Vermont 05033 Tel. 802-222-9094 Open Mon. . Fri. 8.5 and Sat. 8- 12 We Accept Master Charge & Visa kwh. Natural gas went up .78 opening all her presents, going cents per therm in 1981, from on a sleigh ride, and going to a 60.2 cents per therm in 1980 to sliding party. Her brothers, 68.0 cents per therm in 1981. Bruc_____e, Kendall, and _Harol______d w"ex's00 They'r safer and from the wood waste discarded by the lumber and paper industry. This waste more convenient is refined into convenient little pellets. Woodex pellets burn hot. Clean Safe. than wuuu. And as long as New England has Woodex pellets produce no trees, New England will have Woodex dangerous creosote. So they're pellets. Now, that's a very comforting exceptionally safe. thought. They're also convenient. Just light They're less 1. We take branches, the fire the first day of the heating season and keep the hopper filled. The bark, scrap wood and pellets automatically feed into the expensive and more othbr waste products of firebox. And the entire system can be New England's lumber reliable than oil, snd paper industries, controlled by any conventional thermostat., than home heating oil. Woodex users And they don't aren't subject to oil shortages. What's more, you heat Woodex, your OOBBUO= fuel dollars stay right here in New England. =-- Woodex pellets help clean up the They're cleaner than ou,00oo0000ow.s First, they eliminate environmental coal. waste by using it as fuel. Second, Woodex pellets burn without polluting. Woodex pellets are clean. Not only  They not only help New England's clean to handle, but also clean-burning. 1 We highly refine economy, they also help New England's .. ....... this wood waste into woooex asn is environmentally sale. ors even clean convenient, high- ecology. good for your garden.) energy Wex pe,,e,s. For a demonstration They're much less i[  of this small miracl ' expensive than 1  drop by any WmMex elerlClty. !-=,.,.,= ey System dealer. If you've seen an electric heat bill [  [ lately, Woodex pellets are great news. In I  ]l[ fact, compared with the cost of I I Ii WOOD[X electricity, Woodex is a large miracle. l, = What results is a new, n[Imitdd, renew- Energy System equal tO sny of those pictured here --a small m,acl. ,o, a, o, us 1:90 mo ene exp. BRADFORD 01L iii ,, Corner OF Rte. 5&25, Bradford__. 1I ill II i] P000ne (s000) or , , , ,, it , ,i lit i I II Inlll II I I BUSY AT ANIMATION-- Thetford Elementary School fourth grade students work on tracing books for their animation projects. - LARGE GROUP OF MENS, WOMENS, . AND CHILDRENS  |00ll Parkas 33 11=% i J OF, l WOOIVILLE. Ni I'L ST. JoHNS'BU'RY. v1)._ 'jitl,alsPar-,al31alltFalltllt II