NEWSPAPER ARCHIVE OF
The Peterborough Transcript
Peterborough, New Hampshire       More Newspaper Titles
July 17, 1980
PAGE 20 OF 26    PREVIOUS  NEXT
 
PAGE 20 OF 26    PREVIOUS  NEXT
 

Newspaper Archive of The Peterborough Transcript produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website 2014. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information. Request Content Removal

Page 20 THE PETERBOROUG H TRAN SCRIPT July 17, 1980 Village Life HEALTH IN SHARON -- Among those at the Holistic Health conference in Sharon on Sunday were therapist Barbara Bierkoe-Peer, director Carl Shapley, guest Gary Scurtas of Salem, Mass. and coordinator Kathleen Kalina. Health inside and out The purpose may have been serious but the crowd was plain- ly having fun as the Holistic Health Institute opened in Sharon on Sunday afternoon. There seemed to be about 200 people at the Sharon Hostel of Gena and Carl Shapley, where the non-profit institute will be permanently situated. They at- tended lectures and workshops on the woodsy grounds. Sunday was the first day and open house of the school that will offer classes in many areas to people interested in learning new ways to enhance their well- being. Some of the subjects offered will be comparatively tradition- al -- Robert Longacre of Wal- pole will conduct a building sem- inar Aug. 9, characterized by new approaches. Pamela Faith Lerman will perform an improv- isational dance on the night of Aug. 22. Celeste Longacre will lead a canning workshop in Sop- tember. Co-counselling, a currently popular therapy in which parti- cipants learn to help one an- other, will be taught by Gena Shapley for eight weeks. At the present time, with more credit being given to mental and spiritual healing by such people as Norman Cousins (former Sat- urday Review editor whose book and lectures outline his experi- ence in this regard), awareness of new and ancient healing arts will be offered at Sharon. Im- proving mental well-beiug, un- derstanding the messages the body is sending, re-learning what long ago generations knew, all will be part of the program there. Among the titles of coming seminars are: Numerology -- charting numbers and the rela- tionship of these patterns to life; Ontology -- getting in touch with your inner teacher; Reflexology -- treatments involving pressure on foot parts; Polarity -- bal- ance and health counselling. Col- or Sound and Form and Meta- physical Healing are other titles. As Carl Shapley says in a let- ter introducing the institute he will direct, it will fill "a long rec- ognized need in this central area of northern New England for a comprehensive service in educa- tion and assistance to those many who choose to pursue non- medical health maintenance and improved awareness and aliveness in mind, body and spirit". Carl Shapley has a long history of study and work in new age spiritual and educational areas. The practitioners endorsed by and teaching at the Sharon cen- ter include coordinator Kathleen Kalina, a LPN and a master's degree candidate. She has taught at the college level and is a published writer of books. "Medical Clairvoyance" is ohe subject she will describe, to aid students to get in touch with their own healing skills. Barbara Bierkoi-Peer, M.Ed., besides providing sessions of psychotherapy, will hold suppor- tive hypnotherapy sessions to af- fect change in destructive hab- its. Also, she directs participants in the recall of past lives, a most unusual experience. A full weekend of art therapy directed by Ulrike Chamberlain, M.A., will be offered in the near future. The Shapleys and the others taking part in operating the cen- ter plan this to be a permanent, varied and local source. It will, they say, "act as a communica- tions and referral base as well as offer modest facilities for on-lo- cation appointments with practi- tioners it endorses." We use our brains very little, and when we do, it is only to make excuses for our reflexes and our instincts -- only to make our acts appear more studied. f Ethan Allen S L,e 10 % to 20 % on 4 classic bedrooms-formal or informal Carry on a tradition of elegance with our magnificent Georgian Court bedroom.., and save too! Classic lines and 18th century-inspired details in solid Cherry and selected veneers create a gracious, harmonious effect. Of special interest is the finial-capped tall poster bed which is simple in its design approach, yet makes a powerful and exciting statement in your room! Come in and see all 4 beautiful Ethan Allen bedrooms at exceptional Summer Sale prices now.., plus outstanding values on living rooms, dining rooms, wall systems and dec- orative accents. reg. sale 64" Triple dresser ...... 999.50 849.50 Folding Mirror ......... 479.50 399.50 Queen Size Bed* ....... 499.50 429.50 3 PC. GROUP --DRESSER, MIRROR, BED* .................... 1,978.50 1,629.50 Cabinet Night Table .... 279.50 239.50 Canopy Frame ......... 74.50 64.50 *Comparable savings on King and Full Sizes. Save too, on selected Ethan Allen bedspreads, draperies and pillows Beauty, quality, value.., where else but Ethan Allen! u. i i i Manor House An EthanAIlen Gallery Rte. 101 West -- 472,5101 , ' , Bedford, N.H.Mn' To F.. 9:30 to 8:30 -. Sat. ti I 5 P.M. % J Doctor goes to work Mter years of study, a career begins Monday at Monadnock Hospital. Dr. Peter Forsell will begin his medical practice as a specialist in internal medicine, sharing an office with Dis. Fred Richard- son and Mark Kelley in the office wing at MCH. Dr. Forsell has spent the last five years at Mary Hitchcock Hospital, Hanover, as an intern and resident, after doing his undergraduate work at Williams College and taking his medical degree at Tufts Medical School. "Internal medicine" covers considerable territory; Dr. Forsell said that anything starting with a stomachache might be his problem. Beyond that, he is concerned with the functions of the liver and pancreas, as well as the stomach and bowels (called gastro-enterology). Although the doctors are in- dividually in business, they share office space, and also take turns being available for after- hours emergencies. Addition of the new man means that each is only on call every third night instead of every other night -- con- siderable relief. "Sometimes we dream of owning a hardware store", said the doctor, since a shopkeeper rarely is called at 2 a.m. Dr. Forsell's own secretary, Linda Baker, started work this week, helping prepare for the reception of patients on Monday. Dr. Forsell is a lifelong New Englander, spending his winters in Walpole, Mass. and summers on Lake Winnepesankee as a bey. When his years at Hanover were drawing to a close, he and his wife Mary began looking for a place to live, in the country but not too far from city amenities, and with a good hospital. "We wanted a nice place to live", he said, with skiing and summer outdoor activities. They live on Nichols Rd. in the Pineridge section of Peter- borough. Mrs. Forsell has been an art teacher, but now is at home with their three-year-old son Ben- jamin and baby daughter Kate, four months. Festival dates set Rain or shine, the annual Pe- terborough Festival, sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce, will be held on Friday and Satur- day, AUg. 8 and 9. Robert Abbott, chairman for the event, reports that a really great celebration of "Our Town" is well under way. There will be the usual hand concerts, mimes and square dance performances. A foot race will start at Adams Playground The course goes along Windy Row to MacDowell Road, over High Street and back to the playground. Eight craftsmen have ar- ranged for booths on the Grove Dr. Kilson is college dean Dr. Marion Kilson has been Street promenade and in addi- tion various civic groups are planning booths, including the Peterborough Woman's Club, the Monadnock Day Care Center, the Lionesses, the Beta Sigma Phi Sorority, the Baha'i Faith and the American Legion. A children's pet show will be held in Putnam Park Saturday morning and later in the day, Kendall Kardt will conduct a children's concert there. Monadnook Music is present- ing a concert of Mozart's "Don Giovanni" in concert form on Saturday evening in the Town House. The sixth annual Monad- neck Antique Show and Sale will be held both days in the Unitar- ian Church. Special sales are also antici- pated in the local stores. Dinner Library Comer ANN (;EISEL iktcrl)-rough l,il)rafian Two new biographies this week provide a different look at important figures in American history, though from different periods. "The Rise of Theodore Roose- velt", by Edmund Morris, fo- cuses on Roosevelt's varied per- sonalities and the "inevitabili- ty" of his Presidency. The book is concentrated on TR's life from 1858-1901, during which time he was married twice, fathered six children, held a variety of politi- cal positions, led his famous "Rough Riders" in the Spanish- American War, and, eventually, served as Vice-President under William McKinley. Richard M. Rollins, in "The Long Journey of Noah Webster", also takes a fresh approach to the man behind the dictionary, and looks at Webster's change from a youthful idealist in the Revolutionary days to a cynical, fatalistic, and highly religious man in the early 1800s. Rollins has produced a well-researched and interesting work on the in- fluences on Webster and his atti- tudes and accomplishments. "Welcome the Birds to Your New citizens Born this week at Monadnock Hospital were: A son, Matthew Abram, to Mr. and Mrs. Joel Weissman, (Deb-. orah Suarez) of Jaffrey, July t0; A daughter, Laura Kathryn, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Weed, Jr. (April Hammond) of Keene, July 10; A son, Thomas James, to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Baird (Ann Buckley) of Keene, July 10; A daughter, Angela Lorraine, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Gup- till (Linda Scribner) of Jaffrey, July 11; A son, Jonathan Duane, to Mr. and Mrs. Bernard A. Boucher (Patricia Rand) of New Ipswich, July 12; A son, Daniel Brian, to Mr. and Mrs. David S. Wilson, (Ger- aldine Grew) of Hillsbero, July 12; A son, Scott Edward, to Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Cleary (Claudia Baptista) of Peter- borough, July 13. IF YOU Beautiful Home", by Ja is both an one family's urban of the habits enjoy them book feeders, and ways tel cats, dogS, well as at their own For baseball balls", by Jay you with Moss, baseman aging positi losers. Catherine another Detective investigates derly a quarter of her hank foul play. BartholomeW, Roz Linde, a ly must cope is herself. The disease For an buildings lustrated Tolles Jr. } Historical eludes glossary the some of will flees. ,,Aspects liam essay of south. tribes tory. Our decorators will help you appointed academic dean of supports charming Eady American details - Emmanuel College, Boston. She beauty of the past. is a summer resident of Dublin. depot roof Dr. Kilson has been director of BOWLER, JONES & the Bunting Institute at Red- Approximately 200 people cliffe College since 1977. Before attended the benefit in- assuming that position she held ternational supper for the administrative and teaching po- sitions at Newton College as pro- fessor of sociology and depart- ment chair, at Simmons College as associate professor and de- partment chair, and as faculty member at the University of Hancock Depot restoration on Saturday at the Harris Center, consuming the dozen ethnic dishes prepared by many of Hancock's kitchen artists. Families lingered long after Massachusetts, Boston. supper to enjoy the folk music of Dr. Kilson's experience in re- Akhil Garland and Brooks search includes her role as di- Whitehouse III of Peterborough rector of research at Bunting, on guitars and Rick Benoit of Harvard Research Fellow in Hancock on drums. Copies of the Mrican Ethnology, and Visiting cookbook containing the recipes Research Fellow at the Univer- of the gourmet dishes are still sity of Sierra Leone. She has re- available and will be sold during ceived numerous grants and fel- Old Home Day. lowships and has participated in The next event sponsored by the preparation and the review the HDA will be an all-Chopin of grants to several foundations, recital by pianist Aleck Karis on including the National Endow- Tuesday, Aug. 5 at 8 p.m. in the ment for the Humanities and the Hancock Meeting House. National InstituteofEducation. Me--'- often oppose a'--thing She has published extensively, merely becaase they have had particularly in the fields of anthropology and folklore. In the past year Dr. Kibon has served on the review committee for Nieman Fellows in Journalism at Harvard and for the Fred Ness Book Award of the Associa- tion of American Colleges. Dr. Kilson holds a Ph.D. in social anthropology from Har- vard. a master's from Stanford, and a bachelor's degree from Radcliffe College where she graduated magna cure laude, Phi Beta Kappa. Dr. Kilson resides in Lexing- ton, Mass. with her husband, Dr. Martin Kilson of Harvard, and three children. Her mother, Emily Dusser de Barenne, lives in Sharon. . Emmanuel is the oldest Catho- lic college for women in New England. Join now & reap your, own reward Vitality, fitness, & fun at your own pace. The Last Stretch Associates Exercise Salon Upper Union St., W. Peterborough (opposite Gates, Inc.) Introductory offer $ 5 Weeks 30 Open 11 a.m. to9 p.m. weekdays m no agency in planning it, or because it may have been plan- ned by those whom they dislike. i GRAND OPENING Mountain View Day Care Center we want to be your child's home away from home Quality Care -- reasonable rates -- open hours Call Dotty Evans 924-8123 days -- 924-3546 evenings 78 Railroad St. a Keene T@. Member American Institute of THE Ladies' Hours: 9:30"5:30 ! Grove and Telephone: OPEN FOR THE 1980 ANTIQUES & GIFTS Schuyler & Agnes Van Santford New England's Most Distinctive open every day 10-5 107 Wilton Rd., Rte. 101, Peterborough, NH