The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont on February 24, 1981 · Page 4
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The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont · Page 4

Burlington, Vermont
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 24, 1981
Page 4
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Ex-Secretary of State Helen Burbank Dies I - From Staff, Wirt Reports MONTPELIER Helen Burbank, the first and only woman to be secretary of state, has died. Miss Burbank died Sunday night at the age of 82. She held the post between 1947 and 1949. For 36 years she served as deputy secretary of state, until her retirement in 1965. BURBANK Secretary of State James Douglas praised Miss Burbank as a "dedicated public servant." "Every Vermonter who remembers her, and even those who are too young to remember, have good reason to feel grateful for the time and energy Miss Burbank spent in this office," Douglas said: "The role of women in our society changed provocatively during the apiifsi a m- . -14. tllf y Catastrophe Drills Conducted By Fire, Police, Rescue Staffs Two exercises to test responses to catastrophic situations were held this weekend. In Randolph, firemen, police, ambulances and civil defense personnel teamed up Sunday for a hazardous materials drill simulating a spillage of chlorine gas and a flammable liquid. Bill Barry, a Vermont Civil Defense officer coordinating the exercise, said the three-hour drill went smoothly and local participants were cooperative. The Hazardous Materials Committee, established two years ago by the state Legislature, requires the Civil Defense to hold an annual exercise. The town of Randolph volunteered as the drill site this year. ' Backup fire departments and police from the neighboring towns of Randolph Center, East Randolph, Bethel and South Royalton assisted. Also on hand was a representative Housing Task Force Disbands 2 From Page 1 B pected the task force to deadlock. "The biggest surprise to everybody over there (City Hall) was the development of a proposal with the support of landlords and tenants," Hunt said. The panel did not want to dissolve without paying attention to other issues it raised, Hunt said. They include: A call for increased student on-campus housing at the University of Vermont, or construction of housing for staff and faculty. The task force said 60 percent of students should live on campus by 1990, in an effort to ease the city's housing shortage. Increased attention to housing problems in the city's Master Plan, the "blueprint" of development, as Hunt called it. New building codes to encourage more building of housing in the city. Hunt said there was "overkill" on fire safety standards. An additional minimum housing inspector. Hunt said the lack of cooperation by city housing inspectors with the commission showed their level of interest in the housing problem. Complete review of the Burlington Housing Authority. Hunt said the authority should have built the new housing it has planned in less time than it has been taking. The authority also has not done a good job of maintaining the housing it has, Hunt said. School Registration To VERGENNES Registration for next fall's first-graders at Ver-gennes Elementary School will be held Friday from 1 to 4 p.m. in the school cafeteria. Parents are asked to bring all immunization dates, New Vt. Health Plan Nearly Dies Aborning 2 From Pago 1 B pelier surgeon, said there is no need for the organization in the county and also said it would lower the quality of health care. None of the physicians who say they want to join is a surgeon, and Ferry said that would cause unnecessary and possibly dangerous delays for people who might need surgery. Jean Keller, executive director of the Vermont Public Interest Research Group, was told she could submit written information to the board. She represented Friends of Health Care, a Burlington group that wants party status to the health maintenance organization application. She complained the group did not receive early enough notice that the review committee was to decide the issue Monday. John Dick of the time Helen Burbank served this state," he said. "Although she might have been too modest to admit it, she will certainly take her place in the front rank of 20th century Vermont women." After her graduation from St. Johnsbury Academy, she began work for the state in 1917 and joined the secretary of state's staff in 1920. She became deputy in 1927 and Gov. Ernest W. Gibson named her to replace Rawson C. Myrick when he resigned in 1947. She was secretary of state until 1949, but did not seek election to the job, returning instead to the deputy's position. She remained deputy until 196S when her ouster by Harry Cooley, then the Democratic secretary of state, angered many Republicans. Despite urgings to run for the office the next year, she endorsed the Republican candidate. Active in state politics, she was part of the 12-member delegation to the Republican National Convention in 1964. from the Water Resources Department to coordinate the cleanup efforts. The exercise simulated the derailment of two railroad tank cars. Responding emergency departments coordinated efforts to manage the situation. In Bristol Saturday, 65 rescue personnel from 11 area towns responded to simulated motorcycle and car crashes in the woods and on a remote roadway off Vermont 116 south of Bristol. Volunteers and rescue personnel used litters to carry victims out of the woods through mud and steep terrain. Fire departments, state police and ambulances participated in the drill, sponsored by the Vermont Ambulance training committee in District 7. The committee holds two large drills each year. Saturday's drill was the third since the program began two years ago. Citywide reappraisal should be done internally. Inequities have t kept people from being able to afford housing, and have made them unwilling to seek building permits for improvements. Hunt said people are afraid of undergoing a complete reassessment when they add to their homes. He said, though, such fears are unfounded. As the task force finished its news conference, members signed the petition for a fair rent commission being circulated by People Acting for Change Together. The tenants' rights group is seeking to get its proposal, similar to the task force's, on an April 2 1 special election ballot. The panel members said they would vote for it, but the task force could not support the plan because it would appear it did not support its own proposal. Paquette said he believes much of what the task force wants could be established by aldermen with new city ordinances. He predicted the Legislature would not grant final approval to a new commission autonomous from the rest of city government. Mayoral candidate Bernard Sanders said he was upset that Paquette did not support the task force as he had promised. He said he would see the panel's recommendations were put into law if he were elected. Richard Bove, also a mayoral candidate, said Monday he has changed his mind and supports the housing commission. Be Held Friday proof of birth and records from any school previously attended by the child. The first-graders will be excused for the afternoon. Health Policy Corp. staff said the Health Department apparently did not advertise the meeting early enough. Keller said Friends of Health Care feel there should be a public hearing on the application. Dick said federal and state laws require no delays on the federal, funding timetable. He said the certificate of need timetable could be delayed, but the Health Policy Corp. prefers to act on both at the same time. The review board also listened to representatives of five nursing homes explain their reasons for wanting new beds. The five homes want a total of 294 beds, but the State Health Plan states that Vermont will need only 114 by 1983. Late in the day, Medical Center Hospital officials informally briefed the commiitcv. on the hospital's proposed $77 million addition and renovation project. Special Olympics Faces 'Problems' With Weatherman With the International Winter Special Olympics just three weeks away, the warm weather is "giving us ulcers," Robert Noel said Sunday. Nonetheless, the director of Vermont Special Olympics said, "Morale is good. We had about 250 out this weekend for a training session." . The games are for mentally and physically handicapped athletes and about 650 competitors from 48 states and five foreign countries are to descend on The Village at Smuggler's Notch March 13 and 14. About 1,700 volunteers are involved, Noel said. Even without cooperation from the weather, "We can still put on a very meaningful event for the athletes," Noel said. Colder weather will permit snowmaking for Alpine skiing, he said. Other possibilities include trucking snow for a short cross-country course and holding ice skating events at the Essex Junction Educational Center's indoor rink. If conditions worsen, there is the possibility of making such substitutions as roller skating for Alpine skiing and distance running at an indoor track for cross-country skiing, Noel said. Noel emphasized that "none of this is firm" and organizers are going over a variety of alternate plans while they do a good deal of praying for the return of winter. Milton's Manager, Selectman 'Boil Over' 2 From Page 1 B required . Chairman Carroll Towne said he was notified by Duff that he had two weddings coming up in his family and had to get ready for them. Towne said he did not bother to notify the other board members. Duff narrowly kept his job earlier this month on a 3-2 vote of the board, but his job will be back on the line next Tuesday on two fronts. Voters are being asked whether the town manager form of government should continue in Milton. Voters also will elect three selectmen, and many of the candidates have said they would vote to fire Duff. During the meeting Pfeiffer also accused Duff of improperly wording the ballot items about the town manager form of government. Pfeiffer said Duff should have checked the wording as required by state law or have an attorney check it for accuracy. A citizens petition was filed because the selectmen had failed to take action against Duff after they placed him on 30 days probation in mid-November. Duff laughed at Pfeiffer and reminded him he had signed the warning. Pfeiffer said it was up to the manager to ensure that the warning was proper and legal. Duff said such reasoning proved Pfeiffer is "asinine." $250,000 Tag Put On Necessary Work On Waterbury Dam WATERBURY Repairs necessary to prevent the failing of Water-bury Dam will cost at least a quarter of a million dollars, officials said. An engineering report released Monday recommends a filter be placed in front of the dam because of "a serious potential for piping failure" in the structure. Seepage found leaking through portions of the dam wall could create cavities in piping that makes up the wall and eventually cause the dam to fail, according to Reginald LaRosa, director of environmental engineering for the state Water Resources Department. The dam impoundment has been gradually drained over the past month and its bottom is now almost bare. LaRosa said it could remain empty for a minimum of three years during repairs if funds are appropriated by a special act of Congress, for which state officials intend to press. Vermont Lottery The number 254 was drawn Monday in the daily lottery. Vermont Deaths OMIARD, Philip J , 90. of I? Richard SI., Wlnoo-sl; was formerly employed at lh Burlington Dally Newt and md and operated a taxi at me City Cab Hand In Burlington. BURBANK, Helen E., 12, of Montpolltr, Sunday; was deputy Mcrttary of ttatt 1927-47 and !49-4t, and Mcrttary of ttatt 1947-49. .CORLISS, Howard E., 13, ol Brlitol; was a formtr and logger In tht Mad Rlvtr Vallty arto. COUTURR, Mrs. Margaret, 41, Montptlltr; wot a cltrk at tht Montptlltr Grand Union. DION, Mn. Lauro O., M, of (4 Looldo Drlyt, Sunday; wo a mtmbtr of St. Mark 's parish and St. Ann'i Soclttv of St. Joseph's parlih. WRIOHT, Mrs. Mount Kathlttn, II, of Burlington, tormtrly of Fairfax; was a mtmbtr of tht Fairfax Unlttd Church and a pait matron of Shard Villa In Salisbury. 'WHAT IN THE WORLD', a ftaturt of tht Fomlly Weekly in Sunday's Frtt Prtss, tells why you art shorter at tht tnd of a working day. Call BU-3441 for homo dtllvtry. Birtht MBOICAL CENTER HOSPITAL BIDWELL, Roger and Jantlct IBIdwtll). Johnson, o son, Feb. 22. OWN, Bruce and Starlent IGodut), Wlllltton, a daughter, Feb. 23. COLLINS, Timothy and Btllnda (Llpko), Essex Center, a son, Feb. 23. OULITTI, Kenneth and Kim (Hathaway), Essex Junction, a daughter, Feb. 23. KILL, John and Delrdrt (Malty), Burlington, a daughttr. Feb. 23. Death PHILIP J. BOMBARD Philip J. Bombard, 90, of 17 Richard St., Wlnooskl, died at tht Fanny Allen Hospital Monday following a brief Illness. He was formerly employed at the Burlington Dally News and also was the owner and operator of a taxi at the City Cab stand In Burlington. His wife, Lillian, and son. Nelson, predeceased him In 1971. He Is survived by four daughters, Mrs. William (Constance) Boblneau and Mrs. Albert (Beulah) Vlens, both c; Burlington, Mrs. Hilda Sweet of South Burlington and Mrs. Bernard (June) Gervals of Wlnooskl; one son, Richard of Burlington; several grandchildren and great-grandchildren; nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday in St. Stephen's Church, Wlnooskl. Interment will follow in the New Mount Calvary Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, friends may send donations to the Fanny Allen Hospital Development Fund. Visiting hours will be this evening from 7 to 9 at the LaVlgne Funeral Home. LAURA O. DION BURLINGTON Laura O. Dion, 86, of 84 Loaldo Drive died late Sunday at the Medical Center Hospital after a short illness. She was born July 26, 1894, in Burlington, the daughter of James J. and Louise (Beaupre) Snyder. She was a member of St. Mark's Parish and belonged to St. Ann's Society of St. Joseph's Parish. Mrs. Dion was the widow of Leo P. Dion Sr., who died In 1972. Survivors Include three sons, Leo P. Dion Jr. and Richard Dion, both of Burlington, and Robert Dion of Nashua, N.H.; two sisters, Mrs. Ralph (Sarah) Chase and Mrs. George (Ida) Baslliere, both of Burlington. There are also eight grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. in St. Mark's Roman Catholic Church. Interment will follow in the Mount Calvary Cemetery. Visiting hours will be held today from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. with parishioners of St. Mark's meeting for the rosary at 7:30 p.m. at the Ready Funeral Home, North Chapel, 934 North Ave. HOWARD E. CORLISS BRISTOL Howard E. Corliss, 83, died early Monday morning at Medical Center Hospital In Burlington following a six-month Illness. He was born in Duxbury on March 21, 1897, the son of Charles and Annlce (Mable) Corliss. Mr. Corliss was employed as a farmer and logger in the Mad River Valley area. He had lived with his sister, Mrs. Mable Henry, In Bristol for the past 20 years. He Is survived bv one daughter, Mrs. Mary Ann Thurston of South Royalton; three sons, Rodney Corliss of Lebanon, N.H., Kendall Corliss of Montpelier and Lesley Corliss of Plainsboro, N.J.; eight grandchildren; three great-grandchildren; one brother, Clarence Corliss of Southburv, Conn.; three sisters, Mrs. Susan Phillips, Mrs. Mable Henry and Mrs. Almra Griffith, all of Bristol; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. at the Brown-McClay Funeral Home In Bristol. Interment will be in Greenwood Cemetery In Bristol. Friends may call at the funeral home Wednesday evening from 7 to 9 p.m. Contributions may be made to the Bristol Rescue Sauad, co Mrs. Lottie Follansbee, Bristol 05443. MRS. MAUDE KATHLEEN WRIGHT FAIRFAXBURLINGTON Mrs. Maude Kathleen Wright, 61, widow of Waldo W. Wright, a former resident of 465 Colchester Ave., Burlington, and previous to that of Fairfax, passed away Monday at the Burlington Convalescent Center. She was born June 25, 1899, In Fairfield, daughter of the late John and Neva (Braddish) Carey. Mrs. Wright was a member of the Fairfax United Church and a past matron of Shard Villa In Salisbury. She also attended the Binghamvllle United Methodist Church. Mrs. Wright leaves two sons, Harlie of Fletcher and Ronald of Trov, N.Y.; three daughters, Mrs. Robert (Olive) Gates of Fairfax, Mrs. Stearns (Betty) Allen of Westford and Mrs. Bertrand (Beatrice) Sheltra of Fletcher; two sisters, Mrs. Hazel Morgan of Enosburg Falls and Mrs. Katheryn Nichols of Essex Junction; 13 grandchildren; 22 great- Cards of Thanks I wish to thank all my friends and relatives for the cards, flowers, visits and all other acts of kindness while I was hospitalized at Kerbs Unit. It was greatly appreciated, Reta Kinney. I would like to extend a special thanks to all our dear friends and relatives for the many lovely cards, gifts, visits and all the kindness shown me and my wife while I was in the Fanny Allen Hospital. Thanks also to Drs. CM. Terrien, Jr., Burns and Le Page and all the nurses and staff for their wonderful care. May God bless you all. Harold Bernstein. In memory of our Beloved husband, father, son and brother, VINCENT D. BERARD, We wish to thank our relatives, friends and neighbors for their kind acts of love, for their cards, Masses and donation of food and cars and the ladies who helped at the house. Also special thanks to Father Edward Moore for his support. It gives us great comfort to know Vincent touched the lives of so many people in his 23 years. He will be sadly missed by us, but left us with many happy memories. We thank God for our faith and his. Special thanks to the Employees of the Burlington Savings Bank, K-Mart, Grand Union Co., Kings Dept. Store and Hayward Tyler Pump Co. Also Knights of Columbus, Members of the Blue Army Euchar-istic Vigil, Members of Our Lady of Grace, and the Essex Sno-Lovers. God Bless you all. THANKS AGAIN. Mrs. Vincent (Donna) Ber-ard and Son Daniel. Mr. & Mrs. Roland J. Berard, Mr. & Mrs. Gilbert (Becky) Barber, Mr. & Mn. Michael (Rachael) Bliss, Mr. & Mrs. Louis (Anne) Mossey, Mr. & Mrs. John (Mary Anne) Corrow, Misses Rose Marie, Rolenda, Coleen and Angella Berard, Gregory, Stephen and Jeffrey Berard. LABARR, Jay and Cormel (Qulnn), Jonesylllt, a daughter, Feb. 22. LOWOLEV, Marvin and Karen (Peake), Fairfax, a daughter, Feb. 20. STUROII, Paul and Arlto (Baker), Colchester, a son, Feb. 23. PORTER MBDICAL CENTER CRAM, Alfred and Veronica (McKelghan), East Mlddleburv, a son, Feb. 21. DONAOia. Stephen and Mourene (Stonehlll), Mld Notices and Funerals Held grandchildren; five great-great-grand-chllden; several nieces and nephews. Friends may call at the Rich Funeral Home, Main Street, Fairfax, today from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Services will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. In the Binghamvllle United Methodist Church with the Rev. Louis E. Drew officiating. Interment will be In the Binghamvllle Cemetery. For those who wish, memorial contributions may be mode to the American Cancer Society, Vermont Division, 13 Loom Is St., Montpelier, Vt. Arrangements are bv Lucien and Carol Hayes. HELEN E. BURBANK - MONTPELIER Helen E. Burbank, 82, of 145 Main St., Montpelier, died Sunday at Central Vermont Hospital. She was born July 27, 1898, In Otego, N.Y., the daughter of Horace and Edith (Wicks) Burbank. She was graduated from St. Johnsbury Academy and Business College. She entered the state employ in 1917 and began work In the office of secretary of state in 1920. She was appointed deputy secretary of state in 1927 and served until October of 1947, when she was appointed secretary of state to fill the unexpired term caused by the resignation of Rawson C. Mvrlck. In January 1949, she again was appointed deputy secretary of state. She retired in 1968 at the age of 70. She was a member of the' Trinity United Methodist Church In Montpelier. She was a past vice president of the Montpelier Business and Professional Women's Club. She was also a member of the Montpelier Women's Club. She was a member of the Vermont Retired State Employees Association and had been active In Republican politics for many years. She is survived by a niece, Mrs. Charles (Beverly) Purrier of Montgomery Center; one nephew, Robert D. Taisey of New York City; a grand-nephew, Charles R. Purrier of Montgomery Center. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. In the Trinity United Methodist Church. Entombment will be in the Green Mount Cemetery, pending burial in the Mount Pleasant Cemetery in St. Johnsbury in the spring. Friends may call at the Barber and Lanier Funeral Home this evening from 7 to 9. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Trinity United Methodist Church, 137 Main St., Montpelier 05602. MARGARET COUTURE MONTPELIER Margaret Couture, 48, of 31 Berlin St. died Monday at the Central Vermont Hospital. She was born in Montpelier July 27, 1932, the daughter of George P. Kerln and Winona (Corry). She had attended St. Michael's graded schools and then graduated from St. Michael's High School. She was a clerk at the Montpelier Grand Union. On Dec. 1, 1951, she married Joseph J. Raymond Couture in St. Augustine's in Montpelier. She was a member of St. Augustine's Church, a charter member of the Ladies of the Knights of Columbus and was on the parish board and president for the past year. She is survived by her husband of Montpelier; three sons, Richard J. of Macomb, III., Thomas J. of Montpelier and Leonard F. of Champlaln College, Burlington; three daughters, Mrs. Jonathan (Deborah A.) Brush of Windsor, Barbara A. of Mlddleburv and Theresa M. of Montpelier. She is also survived by her mother of Montpelier; three brothers, Charles P. of Montpelier, David M. of Montpelier and Philip of Barre; one sister, Barbara Kerln of Montpelier; one grandchild, Jacob Matthew Brush of Windsor; several nieces and nephews. Funeral Mass will beheld Wednesday at 11 a.m. from St. Augustine's Church. Calling hours will be today from 2 to 4 IcADY'S FAUS. LIVESTOCK - 2 PM A herd of 1 5 head consigned from Southern Vermont. 1 0 Holsteins, 4 Jerseys, and 1 Ayrshire, 7 are springing, 2 fresh, 6 milking and bred back. A load of top Holstein from West Thompson, some fresh and handling, and the balance bred for fall. P.S. Auction February 28th for Robin Jackman of Vergennes, 10:30 a.m. 66 head of cattle and machinery. A load of Holstein cows and heifers springing. Also other consignments. 500 good sap buckets and covers like new. pen THURSDAY at 7:30 pm Feb. 26th at 2 1 7 South Union St., Burlington TAKE A MOVIE TOUR OF DELTONA FLORIDA PROPERTY New low-priced Del tons home Carefree Del ton) condominium living Low reel estate com No state personal income tax No sales tax on food or medicine Tad Cheeseman Assoc. Florida Sales Obtain the Property Report required by Federal law and read it before signing anything. No Federal agency has judged the merits or value, if any, of this property. AD 17806(U)(d) H-80-334 MA-3-78-80 MI-80-4 1 4 dleburv, a son, Feb. 23. KIMBALL, Darwin and Lucille (Cloutlerl, Bristol, a daughter, Feb. 20. LIWIS, Mark ond Pamela (Currence), Benton, a ton, Feb. 22. CBNTRAL VERMONT MEDICAL CENTER BerlM MONAHAN, Terence Jr. ond Susan (Eldred), Mont- peller, a daughter, Feb. 22. PINARO, Jamet and Oebarah (Morse), Montoall- er, a son, Feb. 20. ond 7 to 9 p.m. In the Guars and Sons Funeral Home. There will be a prayer service this evening at I at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, contributions are osked to be sent to the American Cancer Society, Vermont Division, 13 Loomls St., Montpelier, Vt. 05602. st Funoral Hold BURLINGTON VAN SLEET, Elizabeth Funeral services held Monday at 10 a.m. in Christ the King Roman Catholic Church with Monslgnor John Fradet officiating. A grandson, Mark Kane, served as an altar bov. Attending were representatives from Hackett, Valine & MacDonald Inc. Also present was an honor guard from the Catholic Daughters of America. Interment followed in Resurrection Park Cemetery with Monslgnor Fradet reading the committal prayers. Pallbearers were John Paul Van Sleet Jr., Michael Van Sleet, Timothy and Scott Kane. BURLINGTON - CUNNINGHAM, Eldred A. Jr. Funeral services held Monday, Feb. 16, at 10:30 a.m. at St. Mark's Roman Catholic Church with Monslgnor Edwin Buckley officiating. Attending were representatives of H.P. Hood Co. Interment followed In Resurrection Park Cemetery with Monslgnor Buckley reading committal prayers. -Bearers were Thomas and John Bara,. Bob Frechette, Norm Desorda, Dave Stebblns and Clem Comeau. WINOOSKI GONYON, Harold Funeral services were held at 9 a.m. Monday In St. Francis Xavier Church with the Rev. Paul Bouffard officiating. Con-celebrant was the Rev. Reid C. Mayo. Interment followed In St. Francis Xavier Cemetery. Bearers were Dean Manning, Edward Lawrence, Richard Gillett, Edward Devino, Mark O'Brien and Albert Maynard. ' SWANTON VINCELLETTE, George "Bob" A funeral high Mass was offered Monday at 10 a.m. in Holy Angels Church, St. Albans, with tthe Rev. Michael Augustlnowitz the celebrant. Bearers were John Smith, Herman Trombly, Daniel - O'Connell, George Masse, Jerry Jaibur and George Benham. Spring burial will be In the family lot In St. Mary's Cemetery, Swan-ton. ST. ALBANS ABELL, Homer Funeral services were held Monday at 2 p.m. In the Driscoll and Moran Memorial Chapel with the Rev. Canon Stanley H. Irving, rector of St. Luke's Episcopal Church, officiating. Spring Interment will be in the family lot in St. Albans Bay Cemetery. ISLE LA MOTTE JARVIS, Jeffrey A burial Liturgy of the Word was offered Monday at St. Joseph's Church by the pastor, the Rev. Maurice U. Boucher, SSE, for Jeffrey Jarvis, 17, who died in California Feb. 19. Interment followed In the family lot In St. Joseph's Cemetery. Joining local members of the family, Mrs. William Kinney and Greg Jarvis, were Jeff's father, Gordon, his brother and sister, Daniel ond Kim, all from California. The bearers were William Kinney, Richard Fleury, Tim LaBom-bard, Craig, Timmy and Kenny Green. PAPER STOCK BUYING FOR RfCYUINO White Computer Printoutl Whitt & Colored Ledgers, Tabulating Cards A Newipopm. IWIIMRTOM U.(& yvtuit t, muni ,C ' JSS-57 No. Winowki Aw. . T S62-5115 Ml-UH' 0 . . , . r w ultll 55 Ml MORRSVILtI7 VT. mm 658-0150

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