Supplemental answer for those who would like to pursue a good quality version of the image in the December 1971 report, rather than manually "make lousy" a good LRO image as OP proposed.
The document Guide to Lunar Orbiter Photographs NASA SP-242, 1970 (~100 MB!), (lousy reproduction but only ~10 MB here) is an excellent resource. I found this in @Uwe's question Usage of Apollo Lunar Surface Hasselblad Camera with 500 mm lens?
Both of these:
Table 4. Photography of Areas of General Interest - Near Side
Table 5. Sites of Selected Areas of Special Interest - Near Side
V-26.1 .... [104 to 107) Hadley Rille
and a map of the area, showing areas covered by both low and high resolution imaging is shown on page 113 of the document.
Note that V indicates Lunar Orbiter 5, 1967-075A.
It is possible, though I don't know for sure, that the image in the December 1971 report is from V-104 through V-107, M/H. According to Wikipedia the coordinates should be about 26.1°N 3.6°E, so that seems to put the Apollo 15 landing site in V-105M only, and that photo would be taken with the orbiter's medium resolution camera.
Lunar Orbiter images have been catalogued. Those for V can be found at https://www.lpi.usra.edu/resources/lunarorbiter/mission/?5 and both V-105M and the three parts of V105-H can be found at https://www.lpi.usra.edu/resources/lunarorbiter/frame/?5105
V-105M is as follows, and remember that the map is a Mercator projection of a sphere and not from the spacecraft's point of view, so there will be several kinds of distortion between the two views; they won't match perfectly.
Compare a rotated section from the right side of the full image above, to the OP's original screenshot of a PDF of a printout of the December 1971 report. Differences are probably related to reproduction quality and contrast.
Images of the Apollo 15 landing area from https://www.google.com/moon/ help to demonstrate how variations in contrast and solar elevation angle can make the same terrain look very different as well.