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this weeks SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT

AUTO BRAND SPOTLIGHT - SAVE PAGES 21-27

WE GET RESULTS!

CENTRAL VERMONTS FAVORITE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER


Vol. 44, No. 29

403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916
On the Web: www.vt-world.com
Email: sales@vt-world.com

November 18, 2015

Community Bike Shop Keeps


on Riding for Nearly a Decade
page 3
Veterans Day
Celebration
in Central
Vermont
page 20

Congratulations U32 Raiders


page 28

INSERTS IN
THIS WEEKS
May not be available in all papers

Aubuchon Hardware
AutoSaver Group
Berlin City Auto Group
Dish
Subway
Tractor Supply

FLANNEL
F RI D A Y
November 27th
Enjoy $10 Off
Each $50 You Spend!

Sock
November 28th
Take 20% Off All Socks
Plus Fun Giveaways At Each Store!

For Men & Women

November 30th
Free Hot Mulled Cider and
Donuts While You Shop!

On historic Langdon Street


in downtown Montpelier

20% OFF

For more 2015

Veterans Day Ceremonies

WINTER BLOWOUT

see page 20 in this weeks WORLD

Vermont Granite Plays


International Role in
Honoring Vets

Nov. 20-21st Save 20% on Bogs


-Meet the Sales Rep Saturday from 9-4 at
Lennys Shoe & Apparel, 359 N Main St., Barre

-FREE Farm to Feet socks when you buy Bogs


-Enter to win a pair of Bogs boots
-Enter to win a free pair of Native Sunglasses
-Enter to win Tasc performance bamboo clothing
Free socks with purchase while supplies last. Enter to win Bogs boots and Native sunglasses at all 4 stores. Enter to win Tasc clothing in Williston and Barre.

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Our countrys veterans contribute to the history, politics,


social structures, and humanitarian policies of countries the
world over, and the work of a Vermont company is essential to
commemorating their sacrifices.
Vermont granite is a cornerstone of veterans memorials
around the world, noted Todd Paton of the Rock of Ages
Visitors Center. As Veterans Day approached, Rock of Ages
remembered the work of those who left home for a new life
fighting for freedom, far away, to reinforce the truth and virtue
on which our country was founded.
A number of significant veterans memorials, from South
Korea to right here on the shores of Lake Champlain, build
upon Rock of Ages granite. These tributes are literally, set in
stone.
United States Korean War Memorial, Busan, South Korea:
At almost nine feet tall, a Vermont granite slab serves as a
witness stone in tribute to American Korean War veterans.
Carved from Barre Gray granite and dedicated in 2013 by the
American Battle Monuments Commission, the memorial
graces the worlds only United Nations cemetery.
World War II Memorial signature archways, National Mall,
Washington, DC: This massive monument honors every service branch. Rock of Ages created the two noble granite
arches that represent the Atlantic and Pacific theaters of war.
Saratoga Veterans Memorial, Saratoga, New York: Honoring
veterans of all American wars, the monument features a wall
of granite inscribed with the names of those from Saratoga
who fell in battle. Carved from one solid block of granite, an
obelisk of Rock of Ages Pennsylvania Black fronts the wall,
and an exquisitely draped stone American flag covers the
memorials pinnacle.
The Lone Sailor Lake Champlain Navy Memorial, Leahy
Center for Lake Champlain, Burlington, Vermont: A Vermont
granite compass rose and six story plates surround the bronze
statue of the solitary sailor. On the site of two battles significant to naval history, this Burlington waterfront memorial is
the first U.S. Navy Memorial Foundation-approved civilian
site to honor all who have served on the seas.
Enduring Barre Gray, Bethel White, and Rock of Ages
Pennsylvania Black comprise the foundations, backdrops,
dedications, and narrative visual art in tribute to United States
vets.
Their sacrifices were great, their impact, everlasting. said
Paton.

Gov. Shumlin Awards


Medals to Vermont Veterans

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page 2

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

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On Friday, Gov. Peter Shumlin awarded medals to four


Vermont veterans for their service to Vermont and the nation.
The Vermont Distinguished Service Medal, recognizing an
honorable discharge and service in a combat theater, and the
Vermont Veterans Medal, recognizing an honorable discharge,
were both presented in the Senate Chambers at the State
House.
Mr. Stephen Spencer, WW II Veteran with the United States
Navy received both the Vermont Distinguished Service Medal
and the Vermont Veterans Medal.
Mr. David Bean, a Gulf War Veteran with the United States
Navy received both the Vermont Distinguished Service Medal
and the Vermont Veterans Medal.
Mr. Patrick C. Johnson-Hedges served with the United
States Navy and received the Vermont Veterans Medal.
Mr. Theodore A. Tighe served with the United States Army
and received the Vermont Veterans Medal.
We could not be more proud to join together today to
honor four Vermont veterans and recognize the incredible
sacrifice and contribution they and their loved ones have
made in service to our state and country, Gov. Peter Shumlin
said.
This is a fitting way to recognize the service of Vermont
veterans, especially on the heels of having just celebrated
Veterans Day. These four answered the call of service and I
am proud to stand in their company today, said Robert
Burke, Director of the Vermont Office of Veterans Affairs.

Howard Coffin to Speak at


Williamstown Middle High School

Noted Civil War historian Howard Coffin will speak on


Wednesday, Nov. 18 at 1:15 p.m. in the Williamstown Middle
High School Auditorium. Coffin will talk about Vermonts
involvement in the Civil War, emphasizing the Battle of
Gettysburg and Abraham Lincolns Gettysburg Address. Local
Vermont contributions to the Civil War will also be discussed.
The author of four books on the Civil War, Coffin said, The
Civil War is the most interesting story in American history, and
isthe ideal subject for interesting students in history.
Coffin hopes to reach thousands of Vermont students
through his high school appearances.
Coffins talk is part of his high school lecture series funded
by the Alma Gibbs Donchain Foundation and administered by
the Preservation Trust of Vermont. Williamstown Middle
High School, Williamstown Historical Society, and Ainsworth
Public Library are organizing Coffins appearance at WMHS.
The public is invited to join WMHS students for Coffins
Civil War lecture. The lecture will be an hour long, followed
by a question and answer session. For more information contact the Ainsworth Public Library at 433-5887, library@williamstownvt.org, or go to ainsworthpubliclibrary.org.

Community Bike Shop Keeps on Riding for Nearly a Decade

By Aaron Retherford
Passersby might hear the occasional sound
of an air pump inflating a bike tire or the
clank of a crescent wrench, but Freeride
Montpelier has been quietly providing an
inexpensive bike repair service in the Capital
City for nearly a decade.
Freeride Montpelier, a volunteer-run bike
repair/sale shop located at 86 Barre St. in
Montpelier, isnt a flourishing business by any
measure, and thats part of its charm. Still, its
managed to remain viable since 2006.
Im sometimes amazed, Colin Gunn, one
of the original volunteers, said. Weve
always been on a shoestring budget. I havent
done the books in many years. Weve pretty
much only made money through selling bikes
that we fixed up and through donations.
Gunn said most of the money now comes
in through donations. The group asks for
donations to cover shop usage time. Freeride
Montpelier does have a variety of bikes for
sale throughout the year that range anywhere
from $10-$200, but they tend to sell out
quickly in the spring.
With 6 or 7 core volunteers and a few more
who help out when they can, Freeride
Montpelier has the volunteer base to keep the
shop going.
But it isnt a love for bicycles that connects the
volunteers as one might expect. Its something
more inspiring. Its a desire to help people.
Some volunteers view the bike shop as a
way to promote bike riding as an environmentally responsible alternative to driving. Others
like how selling used bikes helps keep bikes

out of landfills. While others, like Brian


Stearns, find the combination of personal
enrichment and being able to pass on that new
knowledge, rewarding.
It lets me learn about all the new bikes. I
grew up with old bikes and came from a family who couldnt afford bikes, so trying to
help out others who can is a pretty good
thing, he said. To be able to show somebody whos never fixed a tire and patched a
tube; walking them through it and letting
them do it themselves, is a pretty nice feeling.
Whereas a lot of your bigger bike shops,
you bring it in, they fix it, you pay and thats
it.
Gunn said many of the volunteers enjoy the
cooperative and horizontal decision-making
structure of the organization and the fact
everyone is learning together.
In the early going, the founders of Freeride
Montpelier collected free bikes and asked
local shops if they had any extra parts and
tools to get started. The group spoke with
Bike Recycle Vermont in Burlington, which
helped Freeride Montpelier place its first
order for tools they needed.
Freeride Montpelier has collaborated with
other bike groups in the past and has a longtime relationship with Vermont Works For
Women. Freeride Montpelier regularly has a
representative attend the Woman Can Do
conference and also has held several workshops with Rosies Girls.
Gunn said he hopes to accomplish more of
the groups mission of teaching people how to

Freeride Montpelier volunteers (from L-R): Harold, Brian, and Colin are part of the reason the volunteer-run bike shop remains an important resource to Montpelier and surrounding communities.

fix their own bikes rather than relying on the


shop volunteers to fix it for them. Of course,
for those who dont want to touch a tool, the
volunteers are willing to walk them through it
step by step.
Its about getting that knowledge and selfsufficiency out there and spread around,
Gunn said. One thing Id like to do more of
is give away bikes in the right situations, be

able to give away safety helmets, locks, and


all the gear. Bike Recycle in Burlington has
been doing that for years. They find people
who need transportation and couldnt otherwise afford it.
During the winter, the repair shop is open on
Wednesdays from 4-6 p.m. for those who
would like to learn how to fix bikes. For more
information, check out freeridemontpelier.org.

THANK YOU FOR SAYING


I SAW IT IN

THE RIPPLE EFFECT OF


Lennys Shoe & Apparel has donated over $73,000 to the Vermont Foodbank and JCEO Plattsburgh
Foodshelf since 2010.

Lennys Raises $22,790 to Fight Hunger


in Vermont and New York

On Saturday, October 24, locals shopped


till they dropped and raised more than
$22,000 to fight hunger.
During the 6th annual Charity Sale, Lennys
Shoe & Apparel and its customers collectively raised $22,790 for the Vermont
Foodbank and JCEO Plattsburgh Foodshelf.
Today, Lennys owners Mark and Todd
McCarthy presented a check for $17,450 to
Vermont Foodbank CEO John Sayles.
Wednesday, Lennys will present a check for
$5,340 to the JCEO Plattsburgh Foodshelf.
What an incredible donation! said Sayles.
We are deeply grateful to Lennys and their
loyal customers for their years of partnership.

Together we are ensuring that our neighbors


have the food they need during times of great
need.
Lennys customers were encouraged to
make a $10 donation to the Vermont Foodbank
and JCEO Plattsburgh Foodshelf in exchange
for 2016 Lennys Coupon Calendar. 100%
proceeds from each calendar sold went directly to the non-profit organizations. Lennys is
continuing to collect $5 donations in exchange
for the 2016 Coupon Calendar.
Our customers have astounded us once
again with their generosity, said McCarthy.
To date, we have now donated $73,945 to
these organizations.

FINANCIAL LITERACY
IN OUR COMMUNITIES.

VSECU Members Direct $20,000 to Vermont Charities

Each year, VSECU members direct


$20,000 to Vermont charities through the
member directed giving program, We Care 2.
Now through the end of the month, VSECU,
a credit union for everybody in Vermont, is
accepting We Care 2 applications from organizations seeking funding to help impact
issues of food, shelter, heat, or financial education for Vermonters.
Qualifying organizations are promoted
through the VSECU website and social media
where community members can comment
and offer testimony to endorse the good work
and impact of their favorite organization.
Creating community engagement and active
conversation around each organization helps
the Board of Directors at VSECU have a better understanding of community needs and
how each organization may be able to fill a
gap in providing services. The Board will
select five finalists to put before the credit
union membership, where VSECU members
will vote on the distribution of the $20,000 as
part of the 2016 annual meeting election
early next year.
VSECU is a member-owned financial

IMPROVING

Improved nancial literacy can open the door to possibilities for many in

cooperative and we place tremendous value


our community. Financial stability leads to greater self-condence, steady
on our democratic principles, said Rob
Miller, CEO of VSECU. By directing these employment, the ability to rent or buy a place to live, owning a car, supporting
donations to charities selected by the memothers, saving for retirement, saving for college, and so much more.
bers and giving each vote equal financial
value, We Care 2 is a prime example of our
commitment to bringing people together to
OUR INVESTMENT IN FINANCIAL LITERACY WILL HAVE A RIPPLE EFFECT
improve the quality of life in Vermont in a
way that accounts for each members vote.
AND WE WILL ALL BENEFIT FROM THE RESULTS.
In past years, the two organizations receiving the most votes each received $10,000.
TO LEARN MORE, GO TO WWW.NSBVT.COM
This year, We Care 2 funds will be distributed
based on the percentage of votes received so
that every vote cast by a credit union member
will have equal financial value.
The NSB Foundation is proud to partner with Capstone Community Action and
Past recipients have included:
Champlain Valley Ofce of Economic Opportunity to improve the nancial literacy
War Veterans Assistance Group Inc.
of Vermonters in Central Vermont and Chittenden County.
Cancer Patient Support Program
NCSS Youth in Transition
Vermont Works for Women
Home Share Now
Charitable organizations that positively
impact Vermonters access to food, shelter,
heat, or financial education are encouraged to
apply for We Care 2 through November 30 at
vsecu.com/wecare2.
November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 3

Plainfield Resident Receives 2015 Governors


Service Award for her Work at TVSC

ANNOUNCING
On December 1ST 2015
True Colors will be changing to

True Colors
Blinds and Design!

After twenty ve years True Colors will be changing from a


paint store to a window treatment and ooring design center.
We will continue to sell Graber, World Wide, Comfortex,
Mannington, Marmoleum, and Mohawk products, as well as
some new product offerings currently not available in Central
Vermont.

Starting December 1
True Colors will no longer
be selling paint products.
ST

During the month of November,


True Colors will be selling off the
balance of our paints and paint
related products to make room for
more Carpet remnants, window
treatments and ooring displays.

We will be selling ALL Benjamin


Moore, California, and Cabots
products at 30% OFF our retail
prices.

Sale!

through

Nov. 30

Sale!

through

Kathryn (Kass) Phillips, a


Plainfield resident and retired
school nurse, was honored at
the Vermont State House on
Friday, Oct. 16 with the 2015
Governors Service Award.
Phillips received the prestigious award due to her tremendous volunteer efforts at
the Twin Valley Senior Center
in East Montpelier, which
serves the towns of Cabot,
Calais, East Montpelier,
Marshfield, Plainfield, and
Woodbury. She volunteers three days each
week at the senior center as an RSVP member. She spends her days planning, organizing, and packaging all of the home-delivered
meals for the Meals on Wheels Program.
Phillips takes great pains to ensure that no
participant receives the same meal twice in
one month and also works closely with the
senior centers cook to plan the meals, paying
special attention to the very specific dietary
needs of seniors.
She also leads the Bone Builders classes at

the senior center. The classes are designed to


specifically designed to improve strength,
flexibility, and to build muscle and bone mass.
Her classes are fun, energetic and very well
attended.
TVSC director Rita Copeland said of
Phillips work at the senior center, She is
super woman!
To learn more about RSVP and volunteering in your community, contact Kate ReillyFitzPatrick, Volunteer Coordinator, at 802479-1953.

Last Chance to Win a Brand New Car while


Supporting the Vermont Foodbank

Drive for Charity, a unique opportunity to


donate to the Vermont Foodbank and enter to
win a brand new car, ends Friday, November
20. For just $5, participants are entered to win
a new Subaru Impreza, Toyota Corolla, Honda
Civic, or Toyota Scion tC. Raffle tickets are
only available online and the last day to purchase tickets is Friday, November 20, 2015.
We want to raise $50,000 for the Vermont
Foodbank and we have less than two weeks
left to reach our goal said Dave Birmingham,
802 Cars owner. We know 153,000
Vermonters rely on the Foodbank each year
for food helpthis raffle could provide a

meal for each and every one of them, just in


time for the holidays.
Because 802 Cars generously donated a
car, 100% of ticket sales benefit the
Foodbank.
During times of great need, the Vermont
Foodbank provides critical resources to ensure
our friends and neighbors live healthy lives,
said John Sayles, Vermont Foodbank CEO.
Monies raised from this raffle will provide
food for Vermonters when they need it
most.
Purchase tickets now, through Friday,
November 20: www.802DriveforCharity.org

Nov. 30

Other paint sundry products


will be on sale at up to 40% OFF
retail pricing.
Hurry on down because the nal
day of sale will be November 29th.
Cash, checks, and credit cards will
be accepted.

Sale!

through

Nov. 30

This clearance sale is for


a limited time only!

California Prime
primer (#50600) $24.50 gal.

Ceiling Diamond ceiling


paint (#54100) $27.50 gal.

2.529% APY
Sale!

through

Nov. 30

Ultra at ceiling white


(#508-09) $26.60 gal.

60 months

Also available for


Traditional and Roth IRA Accounts

Pacic ceiling white (#54000)


$20.30 gal.
Regal classic eggshell
(#N319-1X) $26.60 gal.

Certicate of Deposit
Special

Other rates and terms available

Sale!

through

Nov. 30

SPECIAL NOTICE

True Colors customers who want to pick up custom color


match cards must do so by November 30TH.
After November 30TH we will continue to keep some
historical records to assist our customers, but we
will not have the formula cards.

For more information or to open an account


call 802-522-1001
Or visit our office at
1311 US Route 302
Berlin, VT

26

YEARS
&

COUNTING!

page 4

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

This Credit Union is insured by the National Credit Union Administration

Whats New in Business

Vermont Foodbank Benefits from


National Life Groups Canstruction

By Aaron Retherford
For the third straight year, teams from National
Life Groups Sentinel Investments asset management company raised money and collected canned
goods to be donated to the Vermont Foodbank.
In the process, those teams canstructed three
unique structures that represented the fight against
hunger in Vermont. The teams took some liberties
as they also use non-canned items like cereal and
pasta.
The winning entry called Bridge the Hunger
Gap depicts a traditional covered bridge in Vermont
with a silhouette of Hunger Mountain in the background. The other canstructions were Feeding
Vermont and Wizard of Oz.
Each team had one week for the fundraising and
shopping and spent two days for the canstruction.
All the food gathered was donated to the Vermont
Foodbank along with a check for $2,618.12 that
will help with operations costs. Shaws at Berlin
Corners donated a good portion of the canned
items.

As of July 1, 2015, Kenny


Phillips Jr. and his wife Ciara
Roberts Phillips purchased the
Marsheld Village Store from
Timothy and Valarie Roberts,
who reopened and renovated the
previously vacant store in 2010.
One of the oldest general stores
in Vermont that is still operating,
the Marsheld Village Store has
all of the old charm you would
expect from a general store, plus
a few new upgrades.
The store offers many local
products such as Green Mountain
Coffee, Vermont honey, organic
ground beef, craft beer and wine, family-made maple syrup and a plethora of baked
goods. The store has become popular for its freshly-made subs and sandwiches,
pizza and variety of salads. Along with
PIZZA
being a big game reporting station for
Everyday
the Vermont Fish and Wildlife, the store
has a small sporting goods section and
sells hunting and shing licenses.
Kenny and Ciara look forward
to catering to their community and
MARSHFIELD VILLAGE STORE
appreciate all of the business that the
1425 Rte 2 Marsheld 426-4321
past few months have brought.
SINCE 1852

THANK YOU FOR SAYING


I SAW IT IN

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November 18, 2015

The WORLD

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{ {
community
college of
vermont

CCV

{LIFE{
WALK OF
REGISTER
NOW

The Family Center of Washington County


hosted a Legislative Breakfast on November
10 at the Early Childhood Building. The
event was an opportunity for legislators to
learn about their local Parent Child Center,
programs and services offered, and the help
they provide families with young children.
Parent Child Centers (PCCs) are a network of
community-based non-profit organizations,
serving all of Vermont. The focus of each
PCC is to provide support and education to
families with young children. The goal is to
help all Vermont families get off to a healthy
start, promote well-being, and build on family
strengths.
In attendance were Rep. Tommy Walz from
Barre; Sen. Mark MacDonald from
Williamstown; Rep. Francis Topper
McFaun from Barre Town; and Rep. Tony
Klein from East Montpelier. They listened to
firsthand accounts from a panel of parents
who shared their stories and gave powerful
testimonials of the help and support they
received from staff and programs at the
Family Center.
The parents spoke of their appreciation for
the guidance Family Center staff offered them
to get through the system to find needed help
and support. The audience listened to their
individual stories and learned that even with

supports and jobs, many face new struggles


due to the fact that an increase in income
often decreases benefits, creating new problems in paying bills and finding affordable
housing, yet their desire to get ahead and off
state assistance remains strong. The legislators appreciated hearing their stories and
gained additional insight to the struggles and
needs faced by many young Vermont families.
The Family Center has been making a
positive difference in the lives of children and
families in Central Vermont for 43 years, giving children and families the tools they need
to succeed. The Family Center believes each
family has strengths and can take a primary
role in its own development. They provide
integrated and inclusive early childhood and
family support services for families and
young children throughout Washington
County. Their children, youth, and family
services are designed to build upon families
strengths, by supporting them to meet the
developmental needs of their children. They
are dedicated to investing resources in early
care, education, and strengthening families to
foster healthier communities with decreased
social, education, and health costs. To find
out about their services in Washington County,
visit www.fcwcvt.org.

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November 30

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The WORLD

Family Center of Washington County


Hosts Legislative Breakfast

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every

page 6

Seated left to right: Rep. Tommy Walz; Rep. Francis Topper McFaun; Sen. Mark MacDonald; Michael
Curtis, Director of Children, Family and Youth Services at Washington County Mental Health; and Rep.
Tony Klein listen to testimonials from a panel of parents at the Family Center of Washington County
Legislative Breakfast on November 10.

November 18, 2015

Quality

Union Mutual of Vermont


Companies Promotes Markolf
to Director of Marketing

Union Mutual of Vermont


Companies has promoted
Alexis Markolf to Director of
Marketing.
Markolf joined Union
Mutual in 2012 as the
Marketing Coordinator.
Alexis is an integral part
of the Marketing team, said
Robert F. Glass, Senior Vice
President, Products and
Distribution. Her background and experience with
the company will serve her
well in her new leadership role.
She holds a bachelors degree from the University of
Vermont.
I am pleased to accept the Director of Marketing position
with Union Mutual, Markolf said. Ive been fortunate to
work within the Companys marketing team over the past
three years, developing relationships with our network of
independent insurance agents. I look forward to continuing to
develop those relationships and take on a more active role in
the New England Mutual Insurance community. I feel that I
bring a lot of energy to the position and to the Companys
marketing strategy for 2016 and beyond.

Vermont
Historical
Society Hires
Development
Officer

The Vermont Historical


Society has hired Kristin
Dodge as the Development
Officer to enhance fundraising for preserving, exhibiting,
and sharing Vermonts historical artifacts and documents. She will establish connections to contributors in
Vermont and beyond to help
the Society maintain its mission as a nonprofit organization committed to reaching a
broad audience through collections, statewide outreach,
and dynamic programming.
Kristin comes to us with
13 years of experience at
Norwich University, VHS
Development Director Jane
Campbell said. We are
pleased to have such a qualified staff member who can
assist our donors with their
philanthropy.
Dodge shared, As a lifelong Vermonter, I look forward to using my fundraising
skills for the Society and to
help more Vermonters explore
the history of the Green
Mountain State.
Dodge resides in Barre
with her husband Chris, and
two children, Alexis and
Mason. She can be reached at
(802) 479-8525 at the
Vermont History Center in
Barre.

DONT PUT OFF


TIL TOMORROW
WHAT YOU CAN
SELL TODAY!
479-2582
Or Toll Free
1-800-639-9753
Central Vermonts Newspaper

CLASSIFIEDS
403 U.S. Route 302 - Berlin
Barre, Vermont 05641

November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 7

The Barre Area Veterans Council, compromised of members of Barre Elks Lodge #1535, American
Legion Post #10, Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 790 and Sons of Union Veterans of the Civil War Camp
302, presented 93 American flags to the City of Barre. The flags will be flown on Main Street on
Memorial Day, Flag Day, July 4th and Veterans Day. Pictured (L-R): Paul Poirer, Barre Elks and City
council member; Charles Dindo, City Council member; Michael Smith, City Council member; Paul
Perreault, VFW Post 790 Commander; Michael Boutin, City Council member; Thomas Lauzon, Barre
City Mayor; Dan Witcher, Sons of Union Veterans of the Civil War Camp 302; Lucas Herring, City council member; Chip Paine, Barre Elks Lodge PER; Ron Tallman, Chair of Barre Area Veterans Council;
and Connie Weston, American Legion Auxiliary Post 10.

Retired judge Stephen B. Martin and his wife Nancy are seen here at the Woodstock Book Festival in
late July. Martins book Orvilles Revenge the Anatomy of a Suicide was featured on the front page
of the Boston Globe.

Book by Local Author


Featured in Boston Globe

A year ago this month, the book Orvilles


Revenge the Anatomy of a Suicide was
introduced to 125 attendees at the Aldrich
Public Library in Barre, by its author, retired
Judge Stephen. B. Martin. Since that time, the
author has appeared at over 20 events, including the Mark Johnson Show on WDEV, The
:30 on WCAX, and on VPR with Jane
Lindholm. Martin was also a presenter at the
Woodstock Book Festival in late July.
The book is based on the December 31,
1957 disappearance of Orville Gibson, a
Newbury, Vermont farmer. It has since garnered the attention of out of state news outlets
like the Boston Globe, which ran a front-page
story on July 7. Reporter Nestor Ramos
reviewed the story and recounted many sentiments of people who live in the Newbury,
Vermont area today.
In November, 1958, Ozro Ozzie Welch
and Frank Carpenter, both of Newbury, were
charged with Gibsons murder. In
November, 1959, Superior Judge Natt Divoll
directed a not guilty verdict for Welch, and in
May, 1960, an Orange County jury returned a
not guilty verdict for Carpenter.
The author, as a law clerk in the office of
Richard E. Davis of Barre, Vermont, took
notes at the Welch trial in 1959. Davis was
known to be one of if not the best- trial

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lawyer of his day. As a law clerk, Martin participated in interviewing witnesses and preparing the defense for Carpenter. He was
newly admitted to the bar when he sat at
counsel table with Davis during the Carpenter
trial in April of 1960. He had done extensive
research, and with his own file notes and the
complete transcript of the Carpenter trial, he
has written a first-hand account in a very
compelling style.
The book has revived old memories and
conjecture about the case and the story has
not lost its appeal. At the time of the incident,
nearly 60 years ago, the case received national attention and was featured in Life magazine on two occasions.
With every newspaper article, interview,
and book signing, comments and questions
have surfaced. The Bradford Journal Opinion
published what was purported to be three
original articles in their weekly paper concerning the Gibson case, which turned into a
5-week series. The sixth week contained a
poll on whether it was suicide or a vigilante
killing.
To review the evidence and decide if you
think it was murder or suicide, copies of the
book can be purchased at Next Chapter Book
Store, Wayside Restaurant, Bear Pond Books,
Vermont History Museum, and Farmway.

Groton Free
Public Library
Please note -- The Library will be closed on Friday, Nov.
27th. Happy Thanksgiving!
Kids Art Class 3 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 20th: Thanksgiving
Craft Celebration. Create your own Native American headdress, or Pilgrim hat, and join us in sharing a Thanksgiving
party where we create a Thankful Turkey for our Library
amidst good snacks. Please sign up! ( 802-584-3358/grotonlibraryvt@gmail.com) Great for kids 5 & up -- or younger
with adult participant.
Kids Art Class 4:30 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 20th: The Art
of Zentangle. Attention Doodlers ages 8 & up! Learn the
basics of this cool art form, practice patterns, and create your
very own zentangle pencil case! (Zentangle = decorative
doodling.) Please sign up. (802-584-3358/grotonlibraryvt@
gmail.com)
Adults Art Class 6 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 20th: Realistic
Drawing: Tricks of the trade for bringing your pencil drawings to life! Designed for teens & up. Please sign up. (802584-3358/grotonlibraryvt@gmail.com)
Crafts & Conversation Wednesdays from 1-3 p.m.: Join
us with your ideas and projects-in-process or just join us!
Book Discussion Monday, Nov. 23rd at 7 p.m.: This
months feature title: The Touchstone by Edith Wharton.
Copies available at the library for borrowing. New folks welcome!
DCF Collection Available: Thanks to the grant from the
Childrens Literacy Foundation (CLiF), we now have 27 out
of 30 current year DCF nominees! Each year since 1957,
Vermont students in grades 4-8 have selected their favorite
book from a list of 30 nominees for the Dorothy Canfield
Fisher (DCF) Book Award. It is recommended that students
read at least five of the years nominated titles before voting.
All of our programs are free and open to residents of all
towns. Find us on Facebook (Groton Free Public Library) or
contact Anne: grotonlibraryvt@gmail.com, 802-584-3358.
Open M (2:30-7) W (10-4) F (2:30-7). Online catalog: grotonlibrary.kohavt.org.

Kellogg-Hubbard
Library News

drop of history and culture, founding editor of Gastronomica


Darra Goldstein explores how Russian cuisine expresses the
riches and limitations of the North.

Montpelier

All Remaining 2015 Machines


Vacuum
On Sale!

50%off

An Evening at the Library!


Saturday, December 5, at 6:30 p.m.
135 Main St, Montpelier, VT 05602 802-223-3338
Now in its tenth year An Evening at the Library is an
Childrens Department: 802-223-4665
important fundraiser for the library. Complete with food,
www.kellogghubbard.org
drink, and music this catered gala marks the beginning of the
holiday season. This year we honor Vermont cartoonist Ed
The Journey of Healing Wisdom from Survivors of
Koren. His distinct work has filled the pages of the New
Sexual Abuse: A literary Anthology by Marjorie Yorker and the New York Times for years. Tickets are $60per
Ryerson
person.
Wednesday, November 18, 2015 at 7 p.m.
The Journey of Healing is a first-of-its kind literary antholPoetry Book Launch
ogy showcasing the work of sexual abuse survivors. The final
Tuesday, December 8, at 7 p.m.
selections of poems, essays and stories chosen for the book
During the seventies and into the early eighties, Leanne
include fiction as well as autobiographical pieces. Excerpts Ponder was a well-regarded poet, publishing regularly and
from the book will be read by Gwen Roolf, Francette Cerulli, widely, in small journals, and in big magazines ranging in
Griffin Payne, Mary Hooper, Samn Stockwell, and Jarrett tone from Esquire to Cricket. Shed mostly stopped writing
Bowie. The readings will be followed by a discussion. The poems by the time she met Tim Jennings. She wrote fiction
readings will be followed by a writing activity lead by for a while, listening to harp music as she typed, then she put
Marjorie Ryerson and Samn Stockwell.
down the typewriter and picked up the harp. She has not written since. But last winter she stumbled across a box of her
Food For Thought, Food for Life film and panel
poems, and read them, and found that she really liked them.
Thursday, November 19, at 6 p.m.
One of Leannes poems is called A Page is No Place for a
A new documentary directed by Susan Rockefeller, is an Poem, which is debatable. But a box is certainly no place for
informative call-to-action film created to help us think differ- those poems; they need to be in a book. And now, here they
ently about what we eat, and to make changes that will posi- are. Leanne and Tim hope their old friends will join them at
tively impact our health, environment and communities. The their book launch party. Geof Hewitt emcees the reading, and
film will be followed by a panel discussion. Including Ali Michael Arnowitt plays background jazz for the schmoozing
Zappiro from the Vermont Agency of Agriculture Food and part.
Markets, Katie Spring from Goodheart Farmstead in Worcester
and others. Transition Town Montpelier series Co-sponsored
International Dancing at the Unitarian Church
by Northeast Organic Farming Association (NOFA).
Thursday, December 10, at 7 p.m.
Come dance the night away at the Unitarian Church of
Russia, the Land, and Its Food
Montpelier. Dance instruction will be offered at the beginning
Wednesday, December 2,
of the event. Co-sponsored by the Unitarian Church of
Russian literature is filled with accounts of elaborate feasts, Montpelier and the Kellogg-Hubbard Library.
but what about the real foods of the people? Against a back

Barre Area Senior Center


131 S. Main St. #4, Barre 479-9512

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Store, Wayside, Barre Housing sites, Quality Market, Rehab


Gym, and Aldrich libraries. And as always, you can find us
on the web, Facebook and at 131 So. Main St. Or call 4799512.
BASC currently has 73 likes on FB. Our goal is 100 by the
end of the year. Please like us!
We are seeking a volunteer with social media skills to help
us out with our website and FB.
If you are considering your end-of-year donations, please
include a generous donation to the Barre Area Senior Center.
In order to continue to meet our mission of providing access
to programs and resources that help older adults live independently, we are always in need of financial contributions.
Thank you for your consideration.

Barre Area Senior Center wants to let the senior (50 plus)
community know we want to see you! Do we have fun? Yes.
Do we have classes at a bargain rate? Yes. Do we partner with
community organizations so its a win-win for everyone? Yes.
We have Seniors in Motion exercise class for only $3, and
chair yoga class for only $3, line dancing at no cost, Tuesday
lunches for only $6, conversational Spanish at no cost, book
discussion club, Young at Heart singing group...you get the
idea. We are in a large, new
space that accommodates all
we have to offer and more!
And plenty of free parking to
boot. So what are you waiting for? If you want to be
more active, or perhaps have
Consignment
a skill youd like to share as a
Center
volunteer, take a bus trip, or
come in to learn or brush up
on computer skills, come on
in!
Friday, November 27th
A huge thanks to all the
75 No Main St. Barre
volunteers who made our
802-279-2221
annual holiday sale a success. We look forward to our
135 NORTH MAIN ST.
Dealer space available
Christmas celebration on
for Antiques only
BARREANTIQUES.COM
Tuesday, Dec. 15 with our
SPECIAL OFFER
Young at Heart singers leadNEW
Free Booth Space
ing a sing-along, holiday potSTORE
OPENING SPECIAL
luck and Yankee Swap. Our
OPENING
3 months free rent
wrapping expert, Dorothy,
Pay only 20% commission
begins on November 23,
No Risk No, No commitment
accepting gifts to be beautifully wrapped for you, everyCONSIGNMENT SPECIAL
thing included. Donations
Send us a picture via email. If we like what
appreciated. Drop off at
you have to sell, we will pick up.
senior center during hours of
BarreAntiquesCoop@gmail.com
operation.
Our newsletters are now
20% to 33%
located throughout central
THE OLD TOWN HALL
COMMISSION
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depending on quantity
BASC, CVMC, Lawsons

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Moody Building - 24 Op

Grand Opening

2015-2016 VAST
TMA & Club Memberships
are now available!
Take advantage of Early Bird Savings when
purchased before December 16, 2015 ~ $125.
Purchase yours at one of our TMA Vendor Locations:
Gilles Sales and Service Laquerres Barre Electric Quarry Hill Quick Stop
Lawsons General Store Great Energy Store Guys Repair Comfort Inn
Hilltop Inn or by mail
Visit our website for vendor location/phone number, printable form and prices:
www.BarreTownThunderChickens
Safety Course - Saturday December 5, 2015, 9:00AM to 3:00PM
at Barre Town School, 70 Websterville Road, Barre, VT 05641

Co-Hosted by the Thunder Chickens and the Montpelier Rec. Dept.The class is free
of charge, but space is limited to the first 40 students. Lunch will be provided by The
Barre Town Thunder Chickens. Please pre-register for the class by calling the Montpelier
Recreation Dept. at 802-225-8699. Anyone born after July 1, 1983 and will be at least age
12 during the riding season must complete and pass a six-hour safety course. Adults are
welcome to attend.

Thank you to the Landowners and Volunteers ~ without your help,


we wouldnt be able to provide a trail system.

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FREE PARKING ~ USE OUR BACK DOOR!


November 18, 2015

The WORLD

HOURS:
Mon.-Fri.
10-6
Saturday
10-5
Sunday
11-5
page 9

LINDA F. BOADWAY, age 72, of Worcester,


Vermont, passed away Saturday, Oct. 17, 2015, at
Golden Orchards in Fennville, Michigan. Born
July 22, 1943, in Buffalo, New York, she was the
daughter of Carleton and Catherine (Degenaar)
Fisher. Linda was an art teacher at Barre City
schools for over 25 years, retiring in 1999.
KATHLEEN C. CAMPEAU, 85, of George
Road, passed away on Thursday, Nov. 5, 2015,
at Gifford Medical Center in Randolph, Vermont,
with her family at her bedside. Born in Hartford,
Connecticut, on Oct. 10, 1930, she was the
daughter of the late William and Catherine
(Despard) Collins. Kathleen attended elementary school and high school in West Hartford, Connecticut. She
was first married to William Cannon in West Hartford,
Connecticut. They later divorced. On May 23, 1966, she married Richard Campeau in West Hartford, Connecticut. In 1975
they moved to Farmington, Connecticut, where they raised
their family. Her husband passed away in 1987. Kathleen was
employed as an emergency supervisor at the Connecticut
Natural Gas Co. in Hartford, Connecticut. In 2010 she moved
to Vermont with her daughter and her family, where they
resided in Williamstown.
NEIL D. CARPENTER died
November 5, 2015 at Berlin
Health & Rehab after a 5-month stay. He
was reading, playing cards, and doing
crossword puzzles up until the last week
of his life. He was born November 27,
1920 in Irasburg, VT. The oldest of five
children, he moved with the family to Randolph in 1928. He
spent 4 years in the Air Force as an Airplane Instrument
Specialist and served in the Pacific during WWII. Neil
worked for the town of Randolph driving trucks and later
became a milk truck driver. Fishing, gardening, cards, country
drives, listening to fiddle music and telling stories were some
of his favorite activities. His sense of humor was appreciated
by many and his memory was always sharp. He was predeceased by his wife, Marion Cummings Carpenter and is survived by his daughter Nancy & partner Karen Grace, his son
Sean & wife Lisa and their two children, his brother Connie
Carpenter, his sister Beverly Whalen and many nieces/nephews. At Neils request there will be no services. He will be
buried at the Veterans Cemetery in Randolph Center. If you
wish to make a donation in Neils memory it can be made to
the Central Vermont Humane Society or the Northeast
Fiddlers Assoc. Inc.
CRAIGE D. CHAFFEE, 66, of Bradford, died Saturday,
Nov. 7, 2015, from injuries sustained in a UTV accident.
Graveside funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday,
Nov. 17, 2015, in the family lot in the East Orange Cemetery
in East Orange, Vermont. Visiting hours will be held from 6 to
8 p.m. on Monday evening, Nov. 16, 2015, at Hale Funeral
Home, Upper Plain, Bradford. The Hale Funeral Homes and
Cremation Care of Bradford are in charge of arrangements.
ALAN GRANT GILBERT JR., 75, of Main
Street, died Friday morning, Nov. 6, 2015, at his
home with his family at his bedside. Born Oct.
28, 1940, in St. Johnsbury, he was the son of
Alan Grant and Christina (Darling) Gilbert Sr.
He attended Lincoln Elementary School and
was a graduate of Spaulding High School, both

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in Barre, and later from Champlain College in Burlington


with an associate degree in business administration. In
November of 1962, he married Marjorie Jean Weaver in
Bristol, Vermont. Since 1976, they have lived at their present
home in Washington. Most of his working life had been spent
as an inventory specialist for the former L.B. Smith Equipment
Co. on Barres South Main Street and later for the Bombardier
company in Barre Town, retiring in 1989. He enjoyed everything in the out of doors and will be well remembered as a
Little League and Babe Ruth Baseball coach and umpire in
Barre Town and Washington. Alan was also an avid and dedicated Red Sox baseball fan.
CAROL ANNE HARKINS-HALLOCK, 64,
died peacefully at home Friday, Nov. 6, 2015,
surrounded by her family. The daughter of the
late George and Anne (Lamb) Harkins, Carol
Anne was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania,
on Dec. 21, 1950. She was a graduate of the
University of Pennsylvania and SUNY Stony
Brook, earning degrees in English literature. Prior to moving
to Vermont in 1993 with her husband, Guy, Carol Anne
worked for nearly 25 years as an English teacher for
Archbishop Ryan High School in Philadelphia. In Vermont,
she worked for the United States Postal Service as a rural carrier in the Stowe Post Office.
MARGARET
NORA
(BARNETT)
HIGHTER, 97, of Montpelier, Vermont, passed
away on Wednesday, Nov. 4, 2015, surrounded
by her family. Margaret was born in Cabot,
Vermont, on May 3, 1918, the daughter of the
late John Barnett and Mary (Goslant) Barnett.
Margaret attended school in Cabot and graduated from St. Michaels High School, Montpelier, in June of
1936. Following her graduation, she worked in North Troy at
a local bank. On July 28, 1941, she married Clement A. Ted
Highter in Montpelier, Vermont. They moved to Bristol,
Connecticut, where Clement Highter worked for Pratt and
Whitney in the New Departure area. They later moved to
Montpelier, where they made their home and raised their four
daughters. During those years, Margaret worked at Vermont
College and the U.S. Post Office. Margaret was a devoted
mother and wife to her family and a loving grandmother to her
10 grandchildren and 19 great-grandchildren. Over the years,
she had many friends and was an avid fan of the Boston Red
Sox and the New England Patriots. She enjoyed her Time
magazine, her garden and her sweets. She was a member of
St. Augustine Catholic Church and an active member of the
St. Vincent DePaul Society.

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HWF_World2colx5.indd 1

page 10

HWF_World2colx5.indd 1

The WORLD

JONATHAN A. MILNE, 59, of Williston,


Vermont, passed away on Nov. 9, 2015, after a
recent cancer diagnosis. Devoted husband of
Nancy and beloved father of Katie and Amanda
Milne. He was born in Barre, Vermont, son of
Allan and Virginia Milne. He attended school in
Barre, graduated from the University of Vermont
with a Bachelor of Arts in history in 1978, Indiana University
with a Master of Science in higher education student affairs in
1982, Indiana University with a Doctor of Education in
higher education administration in 1989. Jonathan worked at
UC-Davis, The University of Wisconsin, Indiana University,
Cornell University and Williams College. He then transitioned from the financial side of higher education to focus on
becoming an independent financial adviser.
PHILIP MERLE NORMAN, 71, of Walden, died
Wednesday, Nov. 4, 2015, at his home.He was
born Nov. 13, 1943, in Barre, the son of the late Theodore J.
and Marjorie Norman. He attended Montpelier High School.
On March 14, 1964, he married Bonnie Lee Gochie in
Greensboro. They spent most of their married life in Hardwick
and Walden. He entered the U.S. Army in 1966 and served in
Vietnam before being honorably discharged in 1968. He had
worked for Kilfassett Creamery in Passumpsic. He later had
his own automobile repair business, Walden Station Paint and
Repair, in Walden. He was a member of the American Legion
Post 7 in Hardwick. He enjoyed riding his Harley-Davidson
motorcycle, four-wheeling and playing with his dogs.

MARJORIE CLARK PAGE, 90, died on Nov.


9, 2015. Marjorie was born in East Montpelier,
Vermont, on Jan. 22, 1925, to Harold and Abby
(Arbuckle) Clark. She grew up in East
Montpelier and Barre, Vermont, and graduated
ROSA JOHNSON, 57, died Monday, Nov. 2, 2015, at
from Spaulding High School. Despite an early
Central Vermont Medical Center in Berlin. She was born in
and significant hearing loss, and the loss of her
Northfield on March 25, 1958, the daughter of Gerald and brother and mother during her teen years, Marjorie went on to
Florence Knowles. She attended Northfield schools and live a full and happy life. She attended the University of
graduated from high school. Her interests included going to Vermont thanks to the Wilbur Scholarship, graduating with a
yard sales and local fairs, shopping, cooking and puzzle Bachelor of Science in English in 1948, and went on to do her
books.
teacher training at Lyndon College. Before her marriage, she
taught kindergarten at Bennington Elementary School, where
NORMA (MONTGOMERY) KEITH, 94, of she was known and loved as Miss Marge. Marjorie married
325 Daniel Webster Highway, died Thursday, John Calvin Page in 1956, and they had four children: Sarah,
Nov. 5, 2015, at the Merrimack County Nursing Nancy, Mark and Paul. She raised her children and kept her
Home surrounded by her family and the loving home with patient, loving kindness. She read countless books
staff at the Special Care Unit. Norma fought a to her growing children, made their clothes, cooked three
long and hard battle with Alzheimers disease. good meals daily, canned and froze the bountiful harvests
Norma was born Feb. 27, 1921, in Randolph from Johns gardens, wallpapered, painted and stenciled
Center, Vermont, the daughter of Erwin M. and Nellie (Bird) every room of her home, taught her daughters to sew and, for
Montgomery. She married Ralph W. Keith on Oct. 29, 1946, many years, knit sweaters for each of her children every year
and they had three children. Initially they lived in Barre, for Christmas.
Vermont. They moved to Waitsfield, Vermont, to establish
their own small grocery store/gas pumps, but after a fire they
CHARLES A. PAIGE SR., 65, of Royalton,
relocated to 71 Park St., Northfield, New Hampshire, where
died Sunday, Nov. 8, 2015, at his home. He was
they owned and operated Park Street Market from 1954 to
born Jan. 1, 1950, in Rutland, the son of
1981. Ralph died on Oct. 27, 1971, but Norma continued to
Douglas S. and Helen Paige. He was raised in
operate the business for another 10 years. After selling the
Bridgewater and graduated from Woodstock
store in 1981 she moved to Belmont, New Hampshire, with
High School. He had worked for Rock of Ages
her son Douglas. For the later part of her life she was a volunfor 35 years. He married Anita Cote in Barre in
teer for the Senior Companion Program for a short time and 1988 and had lived in Bridgewater Corners, Williamstown,
then transferred to the Foster Grandparent Program where she Orange, Minnesota and Florida before moving to Royalton in
volunteered at the Belmont Elementary School, working with 2013. He was a Mennonite and enjoyed hunting in
Vickie Abbotts class for over 20 years. She loved them so Saskatchewan, fishing and traveling to the Colorado mounmuch, and they loved her.
tains.

SISTER MERCEDES LAPORNO of the


Immaculate Conception, OCD, a member of the
Thoughtful Service in Accordance
Carmelite Monastery in Beacon, New York,
Thoughtful
Service
in Accordance
with
Your Wishes
died on Friday, November 6, 2015, at St. Lukes
withService
Your Wishes
Thoughtful
in Accordance
Hospital in Newburgh, New York. Mercedes
Arrangements Coordinated Anywhere
Laporno (Sr. Mercy) was born in Iloilo in the
with Your Wishes
Arrangements
Anywhere
PrearrangedCoordinated
& Prepaid Services
Philippines on May 7, 1935, to Isaac and Paz
Arrangements
Coordinated
Anywhere
(Perez) Laporno (both deceased) and entered the Carmel of
and Trust
Prearranged
& Agreements
Prepaid Services
Jaro in the Philippines on February 1, 1957. She was proPrearranged & Prepaid Services
Traditional
Funeral
Services
and Trust
Agreements
fessed on November 14, 1957. Sr. Mercy became a member
and Trust Agreements
and Cremation Services for All Faiths
of the Carmel in Barre, Vermont, in 1980 and came to Beacon
Traditional
Services
Traditional Funeral
Funeral Services
when the Carmels of Beacon, Barre, Vermont, and Saranac
and
Cremation
Services
forAllAllFaiths
Faiths
(ANDICAP!CCESSIBLE
s (EARING!SSISTANCE
Lake, New York, joined to form the Carmel of the Incarnation
and
Cremation
Services
for
!DDITIONAL3EATINGWITH#LOSED#IRCUIT4ELEVISIONFOR&UNERAL(OME3ERVICES
in 2000. Sr. Mercy was an excellent cook and treated her community to wonderful Filipino meals. Sister became an
(ANDICAP!CCESSIBLE
s (EARING!SSISTANCE
(EARING!SSISTANCE
(ANDICAP!CCESSIBLE s
"RUCE7*UDD $IRECTOR
American citizen in March of 1983 and proudly celebrated
!DDITIONAL3EATINGWITH#LOSED#IRCUIT4ELEVISIONFOR&UNERAL(OME3ERVICES
!DDITIONAL3EATINGWITH#LOSED#IRCUIT4ELEVISIONFOR&UNERAL(OME3ERVICES
802-476-3233 Fax 802-476-4310
our national holidays - offering her own American flag to fly
#HRISTOPHER#*UDD $IRECTOR
"RUCE7*UDD $IRECTOR
from the communitys flagpole. Sister suffered from a number
"RUCE7*UDD $IRECTOR
hwfhinvt@charter.net
802-476-3233 Fax 802-476-4310
of illnesses in the last years of her life. She accepted her
802-476-3233
Fax
802-476-4310
2"RENT7HITCOMB $IRECTOR
#HRISTOPHER#*UDD $IRECTOR
steady decline in health with courage and a peaceful spirit.
Funeral & Cremation Services
#HRISTOPHER#*UDD $IRECTOR
802-476-3251
Fax 802-479-0250
hwfhinvt@charter.net
Her Carmelite community is most grateful to all those who
!CADEMY3TREETs3UITE
hwfhinvt@charter.net
3ANDRA,7HITCOMB $IRECTOR
cared for Sister with devotion and compassion during these
2"RENT7HITCOMB $IRECTOR
"ARRE 64
.ICK"7HITCOMB $IRECTOR
Funeral & Cremation Services
2"RENT7HITCOMB $IRECTOR
802-476-3251
Fax 802-479-0250
years.
802-476-3203
Funeral!CADEMY3TREETs3UITE
& Cremation Services whitcombsinvt@charter.net
3ANDRA,7HITCOMB $IRECTOR
802-476-3251 Fax 802-479-0250
"ARRE 64
!CADEMY3TREETs3UITE
802-476-3203
"ARRE 64
802-476-3203

(Harvey) Miller. He attended Graniteville Elementary School


and graduated from Spaulding High School in 1953. On Oct.
26, 1963, Larry married Roberta Ann Sicely. They made their
home in the Barre area. His family was always very important
to him. Larry began his career as an auto mechanic at
Weldons Texaco in South Barre. He later worked for
Williams Motor Transfer in Barre, Duranleau Construction in
Washington, Larry Hebert Construction in Williamstown, and
delivered to area garages for Bond Auto Parts in South Barre
until his retirement in October 2014. Larry was a member of
the Canadian Club of Barre Town. In earlier years, he enjoyed
hunting, being a racing mechanic in the pits at Thunder Road,
tinkering and watching NASCAR racing. Television shows
that he enjoyed included Beverly Hillbillies, Big Valley,
Bonanza, Gunsmoke and Road Runner.

802-476-3243 Fax 802-476-4310


11/20/10 10:03:11 AM
hwfhinvt@charter.net
November 18, 2015
11/20/10 10:03:11 AM

LAWRENCE HOMER MILLER, 81, of Allen


Street, passed away Monday, Nov. 9, 2015, at
Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center in
Lebanon, New Hampshire, with his family at his
bedside. Born Oct. 14, 1934, in Graniteville, he
was the son of Homer Henry and Blanche A.

PATRICIA A. PREMONT (aka Pat), 73,


passed away Tuesday, Nov. 3, 2015, surrounded
by loving friends and family at her residence in
Northfield. She was born June 5, 1942, in Barre,
Vermont, the daughter of Clarence Alfred
Mercier and Evelyn McKenzie (Thomas). Pat
spent the past year of her life living with her
dear friends Mary McGrath and Pat Brophy, along with her
brother-in-law Eugene Premont, whom she took care of for 27
years. She also enjoyed the company of the three dogs and
three birds that lived in the home with them. During the past
year Pat was able to join them on many road trips, two of the
most memorable to her being a trip to the York Zoo in Maine,
where she was able to ride a camel, and then for a train ride
on the Cog Railway in New Hampshire. Pat enjoyed doing
jigsaw puzzles, word search puzzle books, and watching her
daily soaps on Channel 3. In her younger years, Pat worked
for 15 years at Cabot Hosiery Mills in Northfield, where she
retired at the age of 66.
MICHEL B. PROTEAU, 71, of Bolster Road,
passed away peacefully on Sunday, Nov. 8,
2015, at his home. Born Nov. 21, 1943, in St.
Sebastien, Quebec, Canada, he was the son of
Henri and Irene (Parent) Proteau. He attended
schools in Canada. In August 1965 he married
Colette Rancourt at St. Monica Catholic Church
in Barre, Vermont. He and Colette lived in Connecticut for six
years. They returned to Barre in 1972 to raise their family.
continued on next page

BARBARA LOUISE CHAMPION WOOD,


91, of Bethel, died November 7, 2015, in
Woodstock, Vermont. Barbara was born January
10, 1924, in Swampscott, Massachusetts, the
daughter of John and Eva (Moore) Champion.
She was a graduate of Rochester High School
(1941), Mary Hitchcock Memorial Hospital of
Nursing in Hanover (1945) and Simmons College, nursing
education in Boston (1948). Barbara began a lifetime of service to her community, state and nation when she served as a
2nd Lieutenant, Army Nurse Corps (1945-46), stationed in
San Francisco where she cared for injured servicemen returning from the South Pacific. Barbara was married to Newall
Arthur Wood in Rochester on June 12, 1948, and they were
residents of Bethel for 65 years where they raised their four
sons and a daughter. She was a registered nurse at Gifford
Memorial Hospital from 1950-55. Over their years in Bethel,
Barbara was active in community affairs including the PTA,
Cub Scouts, Bethel Womens Club and the Vermont Federation
of Womens Clubs. In 1963, she was elected to the Bethel
School Board where she served for 22 years. In 1981, she was
elected to the Vermont House of Representatives where she
served for 14 years.

Michel was self-employed as a carpenter. He enjoyed spending time outdoors, fishing, riding his four-wheeler, cutting
firewood and woodworking in his shed. He also enjoyed
watching hockey, making puzzles and spending time with his
family. He was a member of the Canadian Club of Barre.
RALPH WALTER SMITH JR., of Chelsea, and
formerly of Hardwick and Greensboro, Vermont,
died Sunday, Nov. 8, 2015, in Chelsea. He was born Oct. 25,
1937, in Hardwick, Vermont, the son of the late Ralph Walter
Smith Sr. and Florence E. Smith. He graduated from
Greensboro High School in 1956. He entered the U.S. Air
Force in 1956 and was honorably discharged in 1959 at
McGuire Air Force Base in New Jersey. He had been married
to the late Betty Coolbeth. He had worked for the St.
Johnsbury and Lamoille County Railroad. He moved to
Chelsea, Massachusetts, where he was a factory worker. He
later returned to Vermont and worked for General Electric in
Burlington until 1992. He was a member of the Greensboro
Bend United Methodist Church and an avid sportsman.

Pay Your Future First

Bankruptcy filings routinely include athletes and actors who were paid millions of
dollars in salaries.
CENTRAL
And many a millionaire can recite a litany
VERMONT
CHAMBER OF of low-wage jobs he or she once held. The bigCOMMERCE
gest differences between financial success and
financial failure are budgeting and saving.
Savings, whether for an emergency, to buy a house, open a
business, or to retire is key to feeling good feeling secure,
and the secret to saving is to make it the top priority, the first
bill paid. That means before the student loan, before the
rent, before everything else. Ideally, even before opening the
paycheck.
For far too many folks of every age, saving is whats
done with the money thats left over when all the bills are
paid. The only problem is, no one seems to have any left-over
money. Life has a habit of chewing up all but the last nickel.
Between the health care crisis and the looming bankruptcies of Social Security and Medicare, todays young adults
have had ample opportunity to understand that they are living
longer than previous generations. They should be more aware
than past generations of the need to save for the future.
But knowing and doing are two very different things.
With Halloween in the rearview mirror and New Years just
ahead, this is the ideal time to make a serious commitment to
saving and investing for the future.
When savings come out of a paycheck before it gets to the
employee, its never missed. If year-end includes an increase
in pay, its the ideal time to commit to putting more into savings and just living another year on the same income. Let the
increase go to savings.
Traditional and ROTH individual retirement accounts
(IRAs) are available to all, regardless of whether or not the
employer offers a retirement program.
Traditional IRA contributions are tax deductible, but a
ROTH has distinct advantages for workers in entry level positions. A lower tax bracket means the IRS takes a small bite on

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How Do You Celebrate Thanksgiving?

Hannah E.,
East Montpelier
Almost every
year we go to
Boston but
this year all the
family, friends,
boyfriends,
girlfriends will
all be coming to
Vermont for Thanksgiving. Its going
to be great!

All Parts

MORE THAN JUST A MUFFLER SHOP

Neck and
Shoulder Pain?
Low Back and
Hip Pain?

SPEAKING OUT
Nancy M.,
Barre
Im going out
of town this
year and will
not have to
cook. It will still
be a
special time.

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the way in, and gets nothing when the funds come back out.
ROTH contributions can also be withdrawn without penalty,
so for some they can be a great vehicle for saving to purchase
a home, to grow an emergency fund, or as part of a college
fund.
Millennials, having lived through the dot.com bust of 2000
and the crash of 2008, may fear the stock market, but it
remains the best place for long-term gains. Traditionally, the
market has produced compound returns of eight percent. Even
if market returns drop to an average of five or six percent,
they are far higher than the average annual rate of inflation.
The market is volatile, and its not the place for emergency
funds, a cash cushion, or short-term savings. Those belong in
safe havens like savings accounts or certificates of deposit,
which can also be part of an IRA.
Those fortunate enough to work for a company with a
retirement plan have open enrollment in the weeks ahead.
These plans encourage employee deductions for retirement,
and many include a company match. Anyone not taking full
advantage of the company match is losing the best return on
investment thats available anywhere. If the employer is
matching employee contributions, no one should let those
dollars slip away.
Every family has innumerable, immediate needs and wants,
and so will its future.
Put together a budget a critical roadmap for family spending. Then, put The Future in its rightful place, preferably at
the top of the list.
If saving is the top priority, it will happen, and it will grow,
compounding over time.
If saving is at the bottom, there will be nothing there when
its needed.
Local banks, investment companies and financial planners
are happy to provide additional insights into budgeting, saving and investing. The internet also provides a wealth of
information on each of these topics.
The key is to get started. Today.

WE
DO
Yes!BRAKES!

Claude S., Montpelier


We will be at
home and have
salmon for
Thanksgiving.

Teia, Barre
Im going to
enjoy my day
with my family
and my great
nieces from
Texas

Jake S.,
East Montpelier
I dont actually
like turkey but
I do love all the
sides - cranberry
jelly, stuffing,
sweet potatoes,
pumpkin pie,
rolls, whipped
cream...
Cheryl, E.
Hardwick
Were having
family up from
Londonderry
(VT) and
Bridport (VT).
Well probably
have fresh
turkey. It will be
a great day!

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HAVE YOU LEFT YOUR JOB? RETIRED? RETIRING?


If so, you may want to take your retirement money
with you. We can discuss with you what
options may be available.
We have the experience to help you make
the most of your retirement assets.
Call us. We will do the paperwork.
RETIREMENT INSURANCE INVESTMENTS

Glee F.,
Montpelier
I have a
turkey loin in
the freezer to
eat, and then I
will be feeding
my baby calf.

Yvonne M. Liguori

Danille, P.
Barre Town

963 Paine Turnpike North, Unit3-G


Berlin, VT 05602

(802)371-5011

Going to my
familys house as
usual and enjoy
a fresh turkey.

Yvonne.liguori@voyafa.com

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November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 11

WANTED TO BUY

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Call before you have a tag sale!

We Buy: Older Mixing Bowls, Pottery, China, Glass, Vases,


Candlesticks, Sterling, Coins, Costume Jewelry, Toys, Jugs,
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Knick-Knacks, Holiday Decorations, etc., etc.

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We cannot predict
your future, but we can
work with you to get
We
cannot
predict
the
most
out of it.

Respect Animals, Dont Buy Fur

The WORLD welcomes Letters to the Editor concerning


public issues. Letters should be 400 words or less and may
be subject to editing due to space constraints. Submissions
should also contain the name of the author and a contact
telephone number for verification. For letters of thanks,
contact our advertising department at 479-2582; nonprofit rates are available.

Editor,
Every year up to 100 million animals are violently killed in
the name of fashion. Trappers are responsible for much of this
slaughter. Fur-bearing wildlife, such as beavers, otters, raccoons, bobcats, coyotes and other species are captured in
brutal leg hold traps and left to suffer until the trapper returns,
sometimes days later, to bludgeon them to death. Others are
trapped and killed in body and bone crushing Conibear traps.
Many non-target animals, domestic as well as wild, are caught
every year and simply disposed of. Nearly 4,000 fur-bearing
animals were trapped during the 2013-2014 season, right here
in Vermont. This senseless killing resulted in the needless suffering and deaths of many species including beavers, important wetland ecosystem engineers and a keystone species.
Furs are also supplied to the industry by fur farms, where
animals are kept in cramped cages until they are executed by
means of electrocution, gassing, or neck-breaking, barbaric
methods used to maintain the integrity of the pelt. Chinchillas,
adorable small rodents native to South America but now
almost extinct in the wild, are farmed in Vermont for their
incredibly dense and ultra soft fur. These animals are used to
make luxury fur coats and accessoriesall unnecessary items
that can be easily replaced with faux fur or other materials
equally warm and soft. In many cases, real animals are dying
horrific deaths to simply supply a decorative fur trim for the
hood of a jacket. Consumers can easily choose to be compassionate and make humane and ethical choices when they
purchase goods. By doing so, these egregiously cruel practices will over time become a thing of the past.
Winter is rapidly approaching and with it the need to dress
warmly. When you buy winter attire, please think twice before
supporting businesses that incorporate fur into their garments
and accessories. Read labels carefully and err on the side of
caution/compassion if you cannot verify that an item is furfree. The animals who violently lost their lives for these articles suffered greatly and unnecessarily for an industry that
should be obsolete. Only by refusing to purchase fur will their
misery end forever. Please save animal lives and choose not
to wear or purchase fur.
Jennifer Lovett
Stamford, VT

We
yourcannot
future,predict
but we can
your
future,
buttowe
can
work with you
get
Were
pretty
sure
we
cant
many
work
without
youoftoit.gettell you howWhat
the
most
Price For Our Blue Water Navy
grandchildren youre going to have or when the
the
most
out
of
it.
Veterans
next relaxing vacation will be, but what we can do

Editor,
Were pretty sure we cant tell you how many
As ofwith
this writing,
is
listen
to
your
retirement
goals
and
work
you there are 289 members of Congress who
grandchildren youre going to have or when the
Were pretty sure we cant tell you how many
are co-sponsors of House Bill HR-969 and 34 member of the
nextto
relaxing
vacation
will
be,
but
what
we
can
do
lay out
a going
strategy
can
reach
them.
who
are co-sponsors of Senate Bill S.681. Both Bills
grandchildren
youre
to have that
or when
the help youSenate
is listen to your retirement goals and work with you
are titled, The Blue Water Navy Vietnam Veterans Agent
next relaxing vacation will be, but what we can do
to lay out a strategy that can help you reach them.
Orange Act. There are enough co-sponsors Congress and
is listen to your retirement goals and work with you
Senate to send these Bills to the floor for a vote. They are held
to lay out a strategy that can help you reach them.

Join the nearly 7 million investors


already
up in committee.
Why? Are our veterans not worth the attention
they
deserve? A budget has yet to be set for the care and
their
own
wellbeing of this group of veterans known as Blue Water
Navy. Many are sick, many have died from diseases caused by
Edward Jones nancial advisor.
the herbicide Agent Orange. This deadly herbicide floated out

Join the nearly 7 million investors already


planning
for the7 future
with
their own
planning
for the
future
with
Join
the nearly
million
investors
already
Edward
Jones
nancial
advisor.
planning for the future with their own
Edward Jones nancial advisor.
Cathy Systo, AAMS
Financial Advisor

Cathy Systo,
AAMS
Cathy
Systo, AAMS
.

236
SouthAdvisor
Main Street
Financial
.Barre, VT 05641
236 South Main Street
802-476-2398
.
Barre, VT 05641
236 South
802-476-2398

Financial Advisor

MKD-7654A-A

MKD-7654A-A
MKD-7654A-A

Main Street
Barre, VT 05641
802-476-2398

www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC

www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC

Central Vermonts Newspaper


www.edwardjones.com

Member
SIPC
403
Route
302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
Tel.: (802)479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753
Fax: (802)479-7916
email: editor@vt-world.com or sales@vt-world.com
web site: www.vt-world.com
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Manager: Ruth Madigan. Receptionist: Darlene Callahan.
Bookkeeping: Lisa Companion. Production Manager:
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Aaron Retherford. Sales Representatives: Kay Roberts
Santamore, Robert Salvas, Mike Jacques. Circulation: Aeletha
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Distribution: Jim Elliot, Gary Villa, Elliot Ackerman.
The WORLD is published by WORLD Publications, Inc. in
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page 12
The WORLD
November 18, 2015

to sea. Our Navy ships in combat came in contact with this


deadly chemical. Some of our ships also transported barrels
of Agent Orange. In rough seas some of these barrels would
break loose, the herbicide would be awash on deck and had to
be cleaned up. Unknowingly the cleanup crews did not know
they were cleaning up death.
Approximately 750,000 sailors served during the Vietnam
War. Many have fallen sick to the herbicide and many have
died. Nearly all could not get benefits as our Congress
refused to pass a Bill that would provide these Navy sailors
with better quality of life. These ships at sea provided air and
gunnery support on targets inland, saving American troops
lives.
Does our government care about sick and dying Navy sailors? No. Their lives are not worth the dollars. To the
American people, write and call your members of Congress
and Senate to pass the Bills, Congress HR-969 and Senate
S.681. Freedom is not Free, it is costly.
John J. Bury,
U.S. Navy, retired, Vietnam War Veteran
Media, Pa.

State Treasurers Office Fall Promotion of Unclaimed Property

The State Treasurers Office is currently holding approximately $71 million in unclaimed financial property. The
office is now in the midst of its fall outreach campaign and
State Treasurer Beth Pearce is encouraging Vermonters to
check for their name in the unclaimed property database.
We are always actively encouraging Vermonters to
check for their name, business or non-profit organization in
the unclaimed property database, said Pearce. In this past
year, we received more than $10 million in new unclaimed
property. We encourage people to develop the habit of
checking at least once a year to see if theres anything listed
for them.
Unclaimed property advertisements will run throughout
November, including a 28-page insert that will be published
in all of Vermonts daily newspapers. The insert lists new
unclaimed property claims of $50 or more turned over to the
Treasurers office within the past year. There are 6,831 entries
in the insert, which span the alphabet and includes addresses
statewide.
Last year, we had 13,107 people claim more than $4.7
million in unclaimed property. The average claim amount
was $365, said Pearce.
There are more than 350,000 individual listings in the
online unclaimed property database. Vermonters may search
by going to MissingMoney.Vermont.gov. Below are the top
ten Vermont communities with the largest number of individual listings in the database. Due to ongoing changes in the
database due to the processing of claims, the numbers below
are rounded to the nearest hundred.

Burlington 36,000
Rutland 16,500
Montpelier 14,200
South Burlington 12,900
Brattleboro 11,600
Essex Junction 11,600
Colchester 10,400
St. Albans 9,300
Barre 9,100
Bennington 8,700
Unclaimed property includes misplaced savings or investments, forgotten insurance policies, abandoned security deposits,
estates and even uncashed tax refunds or paychecks. Financial
property becomes unclaimed after a business or non-profit
entity loses contact with a customer for a period of years. The
property is sent to the State Treasurers Office to protect the
funds and centralize efforts to locate the property owner. There
is never a charge to claim funds through the Treasurers office.
Vermonters should be cautious of companies that claim
they will locate and recover lost property for a fee. Vermont
law forbids such businesses, known as asset locators, from
charging more than 10 percent of the value of the unclaimed
property for their services. The law further requires that asset
locators post a bond of at least $10,000 with the Treasurers
office and send the office a copy of any agreement or contract
along with a notarized notice to claimant form.
People with questions about Vermonts unclaimed property program may call (802) 828-2407 or toll-free in Vermont
at 1-800-642-3191.

Reisss Pieces
By Judy Reiss

can hardly believe that Halloween


has come and gone and I never
even mentioned it. The reason I
nd it strange is because Halloween is
one of my favorite holidays, at least it
always was. Of course times have really changed and we havent really had
a Trick or Treater in years! Actually that isnt the truth either.
A wonderful Wilson family that lives around the corner from
us always comes and this year they didnt disappoint. So the
truth is a frog, a piggy and a little tiny duck did appear just
before we had to go out and it was really the highlight of our
evening.
And now we are into November, which should be my favorite month of the year. And why you ask! Well, as you probably
know, I love Thanksgiving. I not only love the festivities and
wonderful traditional food, or maybe because I am related
to all those incredibly brave people who rst landed on our
shores, but a year doesnt go by that I dont think of the women. I nd it almost unimaginable that the women had about as
many babies that they could physically have and then were
only able to bring a few into adulthood. And while they were
having babies they were also working like the hard working
animals. Not only did they work to grow gardens that would
produce enough food to feed everyone during the winter
months, they kept the house and fed everyone who lived under their roofs, which usually included a few extra eld hands.
And my favorite part is that they did everything while wearing
wet, muddy long unattractive skirts! And the lucky ones didnt
catch their clothes on re from their open hearths!
So, other than Thanksgiving and the Pilgrims, why do I like
November? Well, the answer is quite easy. Two of my children
were born in November and I have a step-granddaughter who
was born only a day after my rst born. And this year we have
a few other things to celebrate in November.
First, although not foremost, I had my right knee replaced
on November 10. Although I dont really think of this particular day one to celebrate, I was really looking forward to
it. Hopefully, by the time you read this I will be home and
already walking around the house. I know that it will take a

while to recover and that I should not expect to sail through


without some work on my part. And I havent spoken to anyone who used the phrase, pain free. But I am ready and am
hoping that the new knee will also help my back. So November is still looking good.
But the highlight of this November is that on the 27th, Malcolm and I will have been married 50 years. I dont know about
you but 50 years seems impossible to me! And as I look back,
I never thought that my life would turn out like it has. During
our 50 years, we have had 4 children, 8 grandchildren and not
only are we still together, we havent wounded or killed each
other! I remember celebrating my grandparents 50th anniversary and thinking that they must be wonderful people and a
very patient and terric couple. And to tell you the truth, I still
feel the same way.
Unfortunately today too many young people wont make
50 years together for several reasons. First, they dont bother
to get married. And if they do get married, it is with the idea
that if it doesnt turn out to be the fantastic relationship that
they dream about, they can always separate and get a divorce.
And to hell with the children, they are just extra baggage and
maybe their parents will care for them!
So, how do you stay married and get to 50 years alive and
well? The answer is you have to take one day at a time. And
you have to let all the little things go and ignore most of the
bigger ones. And you have to work at your marriage every
single day. Plus, and this is a big plus, you cannot consider a
divorce an easy option. And like people who are my age, you
have to believe that marriage is forever!
I know you all now know why I consider November the
nicest and easiest month for the Reiss family to celebrate. And
this year at Thanksgiving I will be able to tell all of my children and grandchildren about Thanksgiving 50 years ago and
how nervous I was to know that only two days later Malcolm
and I would be getting married and how my father had to go
to Bisbees hardware store and buy a sheet of plastic to wrap
me in on our way to the church because it was snowing so
hard! I know they will believe it because Malcolm has skied
every single day it snows in November. Maybe our wedding
day should have told me something and that it was just the
beginning, ski-wise!

Senate Report:

The Founding of Middlesex


By Senator Bill Doyle

iddlesex was granted on June 8,


1763 to Jacob Rescaw and 64
others by Benning Wentworth,
the royal governor of New Hampshire.
As was true for most of the Wentworth grants, one right was
reserved for the rst settled minister, one for schools, one for
the propagation of the gospel and one right to Governor Wentworth.
Some scholars feel that Middlesex was named because it
was the middle town between Waterbury and Worcester. One
day earlier, Waterbury had been granted, and Worcester was
granted on the same day as Middlesex.
Other historians claim that Middlesex was named for
Charles Sackville, who was known as the Lord of Middlesex of
England. Governor Wentworth had a history of naming towns
for various leaders in order to increase his political clout. One
prominent name that runs through his grants is that of Thomas
Chittenden, the rst governor of Vermont.
Between 1749 and 1764, Governor Wentworth wrote a total
of 135 grants, which covered over 3 million acres, which is
about half the area of the state of Vermont. During that period,
Wentworth granted 31,000 acres to himself. The Wentworth
grant in Middlesex is located in the southwestern part of the
town on the Winooski River. Since New York also claimed
the land that was to become Vermont, that colony issued 107
patents or grants in the land that is now Vermont. The New
York grant that was called Middlesex was in the Randolph
area, not the present town of Middlesex. The New York grant
that covered the Middlesex area was called Kilby. The derivation of Kilby comes from Old English, which means child or
princeling town. One of the features of the Kilby grant was
the proprietors could not mine gold or silver. The New York
grants were paper grants only.
The rst meeting of the proprietors was held at the home of
Samuel Caneld in 1770 in New Milford, Connecticut. The
rst settler came in 1783 and settled on the Winooski River.
The rst child was Asa Harrington, born in 1785 of Jonah and
Damaris Harrington. In 1790, Middlesexs rst town meeting
was at the home of Seth Putnam.
In 1800, the rst grist mill was built by Henry Perkins, and
soon after that, an oil mill and clothing mill were built. The
year 1816 was known in Vermont as the nearly froze to death

year, and a foot of snow fell in the months of June, July and
August. It has been said that only one pumpkin was able to
survive in these conditions. In Middlesex, on June 10th, water
froze one inch thick.
In 1812, Captain Holden Putnam, with 20 volunteers, participated in the Battle of Plattsburgh. Before the Battle of
Plattsburgh took place, Governor Martin Chittenden, who was
opposed to the war, ordered the ofcers to come back home.
The ofcers of the Vermont Militia refused, and the Battle of
Plattsburgh was won.
In 1849, the Vermont Central Railroad was completed from
Middlesex to Waterbury. During the Civil War, 150 men volunteered from Middlesex.
Middlesex Village is the towns main community. The rst
post ofce was built there in 1821 and closed in 1966. On the
east side of Middlesex is located the village of Putnamville
where the prevalence of waterpower attracted the Putnam family, which established grist and saw mills. In 1882, this village
had a post ofce, which was closed in 1935.
In the 1870s Middlesex had 13 school districts: District 1 in
the Three Mile Bridge area; District 2, Middlesex Village; District 3, Middlesex Notch; District 4, near the cemetery; District
5, McCullough Hill; District 6, East Hill; District 7, Middlesex Center; District 8, Bear Swamp; District 9, Story Road;
District 10, Wrightsville; District 11, Putnamville; District 12,
Shady Rill; District 13, Culver Hill. Patty Wiley was helpful in
locating these districts.
Middlesex had a large bear population in the 1800s. There
was a story of a farmer and wife who investigated who had
killed one of their sheep. According to Esther Swift, in Vermont Placenames, The farmer spotted a bear and killed it;
then his wife called out that she could see another. The farmer
killed that bear, too, and they started back home - only to nd
the one they had been looking for, a third bear eating another
sheep. If that was a sample of the bear population in Middlesex, it is easy to see why one section of the town was for years
known as Bear Town.
Senator Bill Doyle serves on the Senate Education Committee and Senate Economic Affairs Committee. He teaches government history at Johnson State College. He can be reached
at 186 Murray Road, Montpelier, VT 05602; e-mail wdoyle@
leg.state.vt.us; or call 223-2851.

STATE OF VERMONT
SUPERIOR COURT
WASHINGTON UNIT
PROBATE DIVISION
DOCKET NO. 542-10-15 Wnpr
IN RE ESTATE OF:

STATE OF VERMONT
SUPERIOR COURT
WASHINGTON UNIT
PROBATE DIVISION
DOCKET NO. 409-7-15 Wnpr
IN RE ESTATE OF:

EUNICE P. CROSBY

ROBERT T. CARVER,
SR.

LATE OF:

MONTPELIER,
VERMONT

LATE OF:

MONTPELIER,
VERMONT

Notice To Creditors

Notice To Creditors

I have been appointed to


administer this estate. All
creditors having claims against
the decedent or the estate must
present their claims in writing
within four (4) months of the
rst publication of this notice.
The claim must be presented
to me at the address listed
below with a copy sent to
the court. The claim may
be barred forever if it is not
presented within the four (4)
month period.
Dated: November 10, 2015
Signed: Margaret A. Carver
258 Crescent Road
Burlington, VT 05401
Tel.: (802) 864-1689
Name of Publication:
The WORLD
Publication Date:
November 18, 2015
Washington Probate Court
10 Elm Street, Unit 2
Montpelier, VT 05602

SUPERIOR COURT
ORANGE UNIT

To the creditors of
EUNICE P. CROSBY, late of
Montpelier, Vermont.
I have been appointed to
administer this estate. All
creditors having claims against
the decedent or the estate must
present their claims in writing
within four (4) months of the rst
publication of this notice. The
claim must be presented to me
at the address listed below with
a copy sent to the court. The
claim may be barred forever
if it is not presented within the
four (4) month period.
Dated: November 10, 2015
Signed:
Betsy Wolf Blackshaw, Esq.
Law Ofce of Betsy Wolf
Blackshaw, P.C.
P.O. Box 543
Barre, VT 05641-0543
Tel.: (802) 476-0800
Name of Publication:
The WORLD
Publication Date:
November 18, 2015
Address of Court:
Vermont Superior Court
Washington Unit, Probate
Division
10 Elm Street, Unit 2
Montpelier, VT 05602

STATE OF VERMONT
CIVIL DIVISION
Docket Number 10-1-15 Oecv

Vermont Housing Finance Agency,


Plaintiff
v.
Michael A. Rogers,
Defendants
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
By virtue of the Judgment and Decree of Foreclosure by Judicial Sale (Foreclosure
Judgment) filed April 8, 2015 and the Power of Sale contained in a certain mortgage
granted by Michael A. Rogers (Mortgagor) and Cindy L. Davis, now deceased, to
Universal Mortgage Corporation dated July 21, 2000 and recorded in Book 102
at Pages 261-269 of the Town of Williamstown Land Records, of which mortgage
Vermont Housing Finance Agency is the present holder under an Assignment of
Mortgage dated July 21, 2000 of record in Book 102 at Page 460 of the Town
of Williamstown Land Records, for breach of the conditions of the mortgage and
for the purpose of foreclosing the same, the undersigned will cause to be sold at
public auction (Sale) at 10:00 AM on December 10 2015, the lands and premises
known as 243 Seaver Road, Williamstown, Vermont (Mortgaged Property) more
particularly described as follows:
Being all and the same land and premises conveyed to Crystal A. Ricker,
n/k/a Crystal A. Young, by Warranty Deed of Janet Ross Snyder, joined by her
husband Andre U. Mercier, dated November 29, 2006 and of record in Book 76
at Pages 366-367 of the Town of Marshfield Land Records.
Being all and the same lands and premises, including a 1987 Skyline
Hampshire Mobile Home Serial Number 0888, conveyed to Michael A.
Rogers and Cindy L. Davis, now deceased, as joint tenants with the right of
survivorship, by Warranty Deed from Louise Bent, dated July 21, 2000 and of
record in Book 102 at Page 260 of the Town of Williamstown Land Records
and Vermont Mobile Home Uniform Bill of Sale from Louise Bent dated July 21,
2000 and of record in the Town of Williamstown Land Records.
Being part of the same land and premises conveyed to Herbert A. Bent, now
deceased, and Louise Bent, husband and wife, by Warranty Deed of Thad
Blaisdell dated December 30, 1987, and recorded in Book 66, Page 516-517
of the Town of Williamstown Land Records.
Being a parcel of land containing 2.1 acres, more or less, and designated
as Lot A on a survey plan entitled Property of Herbert Bent, Pleasant
View Street, Williamstown, Vermont, by Chenette Engineering, Inc. dated July,
1992. Said plan is on file in the Office of the Williamstown Town Clerk in Map
Book 4 as Plan 62.
The herein conveyed lands and premises are conveyed subject to Subdivision
Permit No. EC-5-1589-1 (Book 76, Page 201).
This conveyance is subject to and with the benefit of any utility easements,
spring rights, easements for ingress and egress, and rights incidental to each
of the same as may appear of record, provided that this paragraph shall not
reinstate any such encumbrances previously extinguished by the Marketable
Record Title Act, Chapter 5, Subchapter 7, Title 27, Vermont Statutes
Annotated.
Reference is here made to the above-mentioned deeds, survey and documents
referred to and to all prior deeds, surveys and documents in the chain of title
for a more particular description of the herein conveyed lands and premises.
TERMS OF SALE: The Sale will be held at the Mortgaged Property. The
Mortgaged Property will be sold AS IS, WHERE IS, WITH ALL FAULTS, WITH NO
REPRESENTATIONS OR WARRANTIES OF ANY KIND, subject to easements,
rights of way, covenants, permits, reservations and restrictions of record, superior
liens, if any, encumbrances that are not extinguished by the sale, title defects,
environmental hazards, unpaid real estate taxes (delinquent and current, including
penalty and interest), and municipal liens, to the highest bidder.
The successful bidder shall pay a deposit of at least $10,000 of the purchase price
in cash or bank treasurers/cashiers check at the time of Sale. The balance of the
purchase price shall be paid within ten days after entry of a confirmation order.
The successful bidder will be required to sign a purchase and sale contract with
NO CONTINGENCIES except confirmation of the sale by the court. Title will be
transferred by Confirmation Order. The Sale may be postponed one or more times
for a total time of up to thirty (30) days, by announcing the new sale date to those
present at each adjournment or by posting notice at a conspicuous location at the
place of the Sale. Notice of the new sale date shall also be sent by first class mail,
postage prepaid, to the mortgagor at the mortgagors last known address at least
five days before the new sale date.
Other terms to be announced at the Sale
or contact Susan J. Steckel at 802-563-4400.
The Mortgagor, or his personal representatives or assigns, may redeem the
Mortgaged Property at any time prior to the Sale by paying the full amount due
under the mortgage, including post-judgment expenses and the costs and
expenses of sale.
Dated at Cabot, Vermont, this 31st day of October, 2015.
Vermont Housing Finance Agency
By: /s/ Susan J Steckel
By: Susan J. Steckel, Esq.
Steckel Law Office
P. O. Box 247
Marshfield, Vermont 05658-0247
802-563-4400

November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 13

SAVE $$$$!

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See You 7:30AM to 1PM!

Whoever said being


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For help call
Circle of ParentsTM
1-800-CHILDREN
1-800-244-5373

Jodi's

(802)793-7417 Barre
Text or Call

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ovember
Patrick

BIRTH

ANNOUNCEMENTS

RS

Rural Vermont is celebrating its 30th Anniversary of amplifying the voices of farmers and advocating for a fair food
system. For the first time in its history, Rural Vermont is nearing 1,000 members strong. Rural Vermonts all-farmer Board
of Directors is helping to narrow the gap by putting an incredible offer on the table (quite literally!). The Eat Like a
Farmer promotion runs through November 22 and enters
anyone who makes a minimum $5 contribution to Rural
Vermont into a drawing to win a stockpile of fresh, frozen,
and fermented foods that were grown, raised, and made by
Rural Vermonts Board of Directors.
Rural Vermonts Board is made up of 12 small, sustainable,
regenerative farms that strive to build healthy soils, raise livestock humanely, and maintain a strong relationship with their
local communities. These farmers work hard and put so much
care and thought into how they produce and process the foods
they feed their families and their communities. They come
from as far north as Franklin County, and as far south as the
Springfield and Rutland areas. There are a few of them who
farm in central Vermont, including Peter Burmeister and
Katherine Fanelli of Burelli Farm in Berlin and Chair of our
Board of Directors, Graham Unangst-Refunacht of East
Montpelier.
For Burmeister, his deep love and connection to the land
and his livestock is what moves him to farm organically.
Burmeister and Fanelli believe in the idea of eating well and
aim to promote that idea by providing the same wholesome,
organic foods they love to their community. They eat like
farmers every day and enjoy well roasted organically grown
chickens, beef stew, homemade bacon, and pulled pork all
made from their own livestock.
As for Unangst-Refunacht, he focuses on the educational
and community building aspects of rural agriculture. He
brings a diverse set of skills and knowledge together in the
hopes of educating communities and providing resources,
support, and practical skills in order to put good, wholesome
food on everyones table. One of his favorite ways to eat like
a farmer is slow-cooked pot roast with wild mushrooms and
mixed vegetable ferments.

The following birth announcements were submitted by Central Vermont Medical Center
on November 13, 2015. Any questions or concerns should be addressed directly to CVMC.

A daughter, Erica Jean Carol Flood was born on November 5, 2015 to


Sara Tucker and Timothy Flood of Barre.
A son, Finnly Edward Barton Perry was born on November 5, 2015 to
Mikayla (Manchester) Perry and Nathan Perry of Brookfield.
A son, Camden Wyatt Ly was born on November 9, 2015 to Ashley Ibey
and Khanh Ly of Waterbury.
A daughter, Mia Ann Milo was born on November 10, 2015 to Jessica
Isabelle and Anthony Milo of Barre.
A son, Eli Bond Carey, was born on November 11, 2015 to Corrie
(Schrum) Carey and Patrick Carey of Northfield.

The Morse Farm Sugarworks and The WORLD would like to help you wish
a special couple a Happy Anniversary. Just send their name, address &
wedding anniversary date. Each week we publish the names, plus well
have a monthly winner for a Gift Certificate for anything at The Morse
Farm Sugarworks in Montpelier. No obligation, nothing to buy. Just send
anniversary names two (2) weeks prior to anniversary date, to: The WORLD,
c/o HAPPY ANNIVERSARY, 403 U.S.Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641. Please
provide name, address & phone number for prize notification.

On County Rd. 2.7 miles up Main St. Montpelier


Open Every Day 223-2740

Please Send Us Your November And December


Anniversaries And Be Automatically Registered To Win
A Gift Certificate From The Morse Farm Sugarworks

THE MORSE FARM SUGARWORKS

Dont forget to
HAPPY ANNIVERSARY
change this

Mail this coupon to: The WORLD

c/o Happy Anniversary


date to the
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre,
VT 05641after
Thursday

Just send in the entry blank below, and we will publish it in this space each week.
date...
Plus, we will draw one (1) couple each month for aissue
gift certificatre
from The Morse
Farm Sugarworks in Montpelier. No obligation, nothing to buy. Entries must be
mailed two (2) weeks prior to anniversary date. Telephone calls to The WORLD will
not be accepted.

ANNIVERSARY
DATE_______________________# YEARS______
NAMES___________________________________
ADDRESS_________________________________
_________________________________________
PHONE___________________________________
The WORLD

LIFT CHAIRS

starting at $899

starting
at

$299

Locally Owned & Operated By Mike & Amanda P.


97 US Rt. 302 Barre-Montpelier Rd 802-479-0671

FROM

11-18 issue
2 x 3.75

page 14

RECLINERS

Happy Birthday!

Happivyersary
Ann

RS

Rural Vermont Nears


Milestone 1,000
Member Goal

November 18, 2015

BARRE-MONTPELIER RD.

Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) and The WORLD would like to help you wish someone
special a Happy Birthday. Just send their name, address & birthdate. Well publish the
names in this space each week. Plus, well draw one (1) winner each week for a FREE
BIRTHDAY CAKE from Price Chopper (Berlin, VT). No obligation, nothing to buy. Just
send birthday names two (2) weeks prior to birthdate, to: The WORLD, c/o BIRTHDAY
CAKE, 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641. Please provide your name, address
& phone
Anumber for prize notification. NOVEMBER 21

NOVEMBER
Annabelle Rose, 5, Barre
PE O17F T
Sarah T
O'Donnell,
ALS 17,HMarshfield
Kayla Yalicki, 12, Waterbury
IS M
NOVEMBER
NOVEMBER 22
A S 18 & TH ORN
Chelsea
P26,
Steven Wilson,
Burlington
ING Ruth
INPearce,
ON
RobertG
Rossi,
102, Barre
SOR S IS
Shawna Keene, 46, Berlin
1
0
NO 23/14/1
Gary Jones, 52, Barre
FORNOVEMBER
Jason Lowe,
26, Waterbury
5
NOVEMBER 19
THI LO
S A24NGER
Henry Kasulka, 11, East Montpelier NOVEMBER
Jeremiah Bean,D24, Northfield

This Weeks Cake Winner:

On NOVEMBER 19, KYLE GUTHRIE-BEAN of BARRE


will be 3 YEARS OLD!
CAKE WINNER: Please call Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) at 479-9078 and
ask for Julie Fandino (Bakery Manager) or Beverlee Hutchins (Cake
Decorator) by Thursday, November 19 to arrange for cake pick-up.

PRICE CHOPPER

BIRTHDAY DRAWING

Mail this coupon to: The WORLD c/o Birthday Cake

403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin

LUCKY WINNING
COUPLE
Barre, VT 05641
Open to people of allFOR
ages. Just
send MONTH:
in the entry blank below, and we will
THIS
publish it in this space each week. Plus, we will draw one (1) name each week
On OCTOBER
30,the
KIM
& Chopper
JODY Super
HOLTCenter (Berlin,
for a FREE BIRTHDAY
CAKE from
Price
VT).
obligation, nothing
to buy. Entries
be mailed
two (2) weeks prior
ofNoWATERBURY
celebrate
theirmust
11th
ANNIVERSARY!
to birthdate. Telephone calls to The WORLD will not be accepted.

BIRTHDATE______________________________
NAME___________________________________
AGE (this birthday)_________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
________________________________________
PHONE__________________________________

Foster-Smith Wedding

Amy Foster and Kevin Woody Smith of Woodbury, VT


were married October 3, 2015 on Treasure Point at
Woodbury Lake.
Our marriage was given by our children, Kyle Foster and
Michela Smith, who stood by our side along with our granddaughters Eloise and Estella Foster for our flower girls, as two
familes became one.
It was a beautiful, chilly day with a warm welcome of family and friends who celebrated with us. Our reception was a
country outdoor dinner and dancing with the lake as our backdrop.
We are grateful to have each other along with our family
and friends.

Greenlight A Vet

Americas veterans are some of our nations bravest, hardest working men and women. However, its hard to show them
theWaterbury-Stowe
appreciation theyRd.
deserve
when back
home and out of
Waterbury,
VT 244-1116
uniform,
theyre
camouflaged
than ever. Greenlight A
46 N.
Mainmore
Street,
Barre 802-479-0671
Vet is a campaign to establish visible national support for our
veterans by changing one light to green.
Green is the color of hope, renewal and well-being.
Greenlight is also a term commonly used to activate forward movement. The simple action of changing one light to
green is intended to spark a national conversation regarding
the recognition of veterans, and greenlight them forward as
valued members of our communities.

ARIES (March 21 to April


19) This year, instead of
jumping into the whole
holiday
prep
scene, move
5-20 Mary
Lefcourt,
Burlington
Dont forget...
in Madigan
a little P.,
at 72,
a time. Youll
5-22 Ruth
Bethel appreciate the sense of
11-28 Neil, 26, Burlington
5-27
Candy McLeon
control
youre
more
likely
to enjoy.
12-3 Peter Lefcourt, 42, Barre
6-3 Joey,
38
12-3
DOT! 62, Calais
TAURUS
(April 20 to May
20) Wby
TheCtr,
separation
between
6-5 Rob
12-7
Moodie,
61, and heart
the Armour
Bovines
head
is Salvas,
never54,asBarre
far apart as it
6-6 Heather Holmes, 48,
Stannard
seems.
Both
senses
workWoodbury
best when they come out of
12-8
Thelma
Forkey,
Waterbury
logicJaime
and Clark
honesty.
12-14
12-16
Lonny McLeon,
49 to June 7-7
GEMINI
(May 21
20)Marti
TheElliott,
bestBarre
way to keep those
7-9 Pierce Salvas, 31, Barre
12-25 Jenna Companion, 17,
pre-holiday
pressures
under
control
is to just
7-11 Joslyn Richardson,
28, say no to
Waterbury
VT trying to work with
12-31
Chelsea
Phillips,
27, while Waterbury,
taking
on new
tasks
youre still
7-11 Marcus Hass, 27
Manassas,
a heap ofVAothers.
7-12 Emily Rappold, Plainfield
CANCER
21 to July
News means
7-18 22)
Mike Jacques,
So. Barrea change
1-4
Betsy Cody,(June
59, Barre
1-8
Marc be
Couture,
might
on itsBarre
way, but what does it hold? Dont just ask
8-8 Gary
1-10
Curt
McLeon,
48
questions; make sure you get
answers
youRandolph
can trust.
8-8 Shirley
Combs,
1-14 Brandon McLeon, 24,
Bob friends
Evans, 62,and
Woodstock
Hardwick
LEO (July 23 to August 22)8-9Old
new have one
8-15 longtime
Dolly Fournier,
Glover
1-15
Peggy
Zurla, 52, Mayaez,
thing
in common:
Both your
and
newly minted
8-16 CHARLOTTE EDWARDS,
Puerto Rico
palsShawn
haveKasulka,
much E.Mplr
wisdom toBARRE
impart.
TOWN
1-15
8-20 Rachel22)
Salvas,
22, Barre
1-19
Kevn Sare,
34, Cabot
VIRGO
(August
23 to September
With
time running
8-21 Chriiis
I)
out,(no
this
isCouture,
a good
youTerry
to show
em all what those
Spaulding,
1-27
Caitlyn
24,time for 8-24
Virgo super-organizationalLewiston,
skills can
ME do.
Barre
Joshua 22)
McLeon,
26,
1-31
Linda (September
Couture, Barre 23 to 8-26
LIBRA
October
Librans
and holiHartford, CT
1-31 Wayne Michaud, 68,
days are made for each other,
especially
8-26 Darcy
Hodgdon, if children and
Bristol
Waterbury
animals are going to be part
of your joyous season.
8-29 Connie Spaulding, Minot,
2-1 Nancy Prescott, Barre
SCORPIO
(October
23
to
November
21) Time is getting
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2-6 Bob Edwards, 73
tooWarren
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to allow a spat9-5to
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Fontaine,
Walden
2-8
Arlo Benjamin
Lefcourt,
6
2-12
Joe Richardson,
Restart
your relationship9-8and
reschedule
holiday
fun
9-15 Deborah Phillips
Waterbury
times.
9-26 Aeletha Kelly
2-13 Sandy Salvas, Barre
9-2822
Jessica
McLeon, 27, 21) Seeking
2-14
Laura Rappold, East
SAGITTARIUS
(November
to December
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Montpelier
advice is laudable. You might
2-16 Aaron Retherford,
thought you could. Stay with
10-5 it.
Lisa Companion,
Jericho
Waterbury
2-19
Kevin Lawson, 47,
W.
CAPRICORN
(December
22 to January 19) Continuing
10-6 Steven Lefcourt, 32,
Topsham
to assess changes works toward
Hollywood,your
CA getting your new
2-25 Meah & Mya Couture, 7,
project up and ready. Trusted
remain ready to
10-18colleagues
KAY
Barre
10-29 Eric Evans, 32,
help.
Plymouth
3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 36
AQUARIUS
(January
3-16
Chubb Harrington,
Barre 20 to February 18) That new situationPat
needs
lot of attention,
but
its Evans,
worth62,it. This is a very
11-7
Karen
3-17
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MD
Plymouth
3-19
Ruth
Weeks,
good
time
forEast
you to involve
the arts in what you do.
11-15 Jessup Max Lefcourt, 3
Montpelier
PISCES
(February
It29might be a good
11-15 Tyler20)
Hass,
3-22
Nicholas
Salvas, 23, 19 to March
11-15 Bob pace
Spaulding,
Barre
idea to slow your hectic holiday
so Minot,
that you dont
ME
3-25
Zarek
Michael
Gonet,
8,
rush past what -- or who --11-15
youre
hoping to rush toward.
Becky Hall, Greensboro
Charlestown, NH
Bend
BORN THIS WEEK: Others
pick up on your confidence in
11-18to
Stephen
Wilson,
27, and your
4-1
Adam Lefcourt,
yourself,
which36inspires them
believe
in you
Burlington
4-12 Meredith Page, 60,
specialNH
gifts.
11-19 Henry Kasulka, 12, E.
Croyden,
4-19 Elliott Ackerman, 27,
Barre
4-20 Jessie Phillips, 24, E.
Mplr.
4-21 Kathy Churchill, 60,
Woodstock
4-30 Lillian Kasulka, 6, E.

Mplr (c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.


11-22 Ruth Pearce, 68,
Chelsea
11-23 Jason Lowe, 27, Wby

Quit Like A Champion

Quitting Smoking becomes


a team sport on Thursday,
November 19. It is the Great
American Smokeout. For
those who have always said
they could go the distance,
could stop lifting that pack at
any time, and that they had
the strength and willpower to
be a quitter, now the
American Cancer Society is
hoping people can prove
itto themselves.
The Great American
Smokeout is a day when
defeating tobacco will help
quitters be winners. It is a
personal challenge to quit for

a day and an opportunity for


everyone to support the
smoker they know and care
about.
Quitting can be difficult
but it is never too late to start
and every quit counts.
Research shows that at any
given time, 70% of smokers
are trying to quit. Taking
advantage of the Great
American Smokeout, when
others are quitting too, may
make it a little easier.
Quitting smoking can be a
tough fight. The tobacco
industry spends $9.6 billion,
yes thats billion, in the US

per year to market cigarettes


to youth and to trigger those
who are trying to quit. Big
tobacco spends $19 million a
year in Vermont alone.
Quitters can work together.
Plan a break to do something
else, and support those champions who take part in the
Great American Smokeout
on November 19.
For advice, tips, and tools
for quitting, call 1-800-QUITNOW or visit 802Quits.org
or www.cvndc.org Central
Vermont New Directions
Coalition.

College Students Take a 1Day Stand

Colleges and universities


across the country are participating in the 1Day Stand
against tobacco on Thursday,
November 19. Colleges will
encourage a smoke-free day
for students, faculty, and staff
that live, learn, and work on
campus in honor of the
American Cancer Societys
Great American Smokeout
(GASO).
Fifty more colleges have
recently adopted new policies
making a new total of 1,620
US college campuses which
are now smoke-free or completely tobacco-free. Research
shows that if students do not
start before the age of 25, the
likelihood of them becoming
an addicted lifelong smoker
is much lower than if they
start smoking in their younger years.

In Vermont, some schools


which will be participating in
the 1Day Stand at some level
are: UVM, St. Michaels
College, VTC, Johnson State,
Castleton, and CCV St.
Albans, In addition, New
England Culinary Institute in
Montpelier will encourage
their chefs and FBBM professionals in training to be
aware of the effects of smoking and tobacco use on ones
sense of smell and taste
tools crucial to the culinary
arts and food service workers.
FOR 11-18-14
Luckily, after 48 hours
SleepaTime
Linked
without
cigarette,
nerve
endings
to re-grow
To start
Weight
Gainand
the ability to smell and taste
is enhanced.
This is imporFOR 11-25-14
tant for tasting delicious creations andHappy
smelling to detect
the quality
of ingredients as
Thanksgiving

GOT CLUTTER? CLEAN UP WITHFOR


THE CLASSIFIEDS.
12-2-14

Youll
find yourself
with &
Positive
Outlook
space to
spare
and
money
Breast Cancer
to burn when you sell your
stuff in The WORLD
FOR 12-9-14
classifieds.

Low
Vitamin
Call to
place
your ad D
for&
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or get a FOR
Garage
Sale Kit
12-16-14
and a 15-word ad for
$9.95.Beet Juice May
Call 479-2582
FOR today.
12-23-14

Mediterranean

The Therapeutic
FOR 12-30-14
Application
Preventof
Motion
Menopause

Our theme for this month is The Therapeutic


Application of Menopause. You will learn some
useful information about pre-menopause or
peri-menopause and what herbs can help with
associated symptoms like anxiety, insomnia, hot
flashes & joint changes-arthritis.

Rosalene Bussiere of
Many Words Herbs

a Therapeutic Herbal Practitioner


& Apothecary Owner
will be hosting a workshop
Thursday November 19th @ 5:00
at Many Words Herbs
(in the First In Fitness Building-Berlin)
this workshop is free however donations
are greatly appreciated.
Herbs have been used by
mankind for thousands of
years and are very inexpensive.
Please join me in learning some
useful information on caring for
yourself and your loved ones.

well as burning.
NECI will encourage
health and wellness for the
entire campus community
and quit information will be
available from Student
Services, Central Vermont
New Directions Coalition,
Central Vermont Medical
Center, and 802Quits.

Weekly

Health Tip

FOR 1-6-15

Excess Weight and


FOR 1-13-15

Keyboards Dirtier
by Edward Ferrari Jr., R.Ph.

Sleep Time Linked


To Weight Gain

According to a study in the


journal Sleep, both too little or
too much sleep can affect weight
gain. Researchers found that
people who averaged five to six
hours of sleep a night gained 4.4
pounds more than those who
slept the recommended seven to
eight hours. Also, those who got
nine to ten hours a night gained
3.5 pounds more than the seven
to eight hour sleepers. The reason
for the connection isn't clear, but
scientists believe getting too little
or too much sleep may disrupt the
production of appetite-controlling
hormones leptin and ghrelin.

20 South Main Street


Barre 479-3381

M-F 8:30am-6pm, Sat. 8:30am-1pm

FOR 1-20-15

Corns and

FOR 1-27-15

OPEN HOUSE

Warning Signs of
FOR 2-3-15

Cranberry Juice

NOVEMBER 30, 5-7PM

Enjoy music and refreshments


Learn more about our great
Benefits of Aerobic classes and activities
Event supported by:
Sign up for membership and
winter classes
All are welcome!
FOR 2-10-15

ANYONE 50+ CAN JOIN AND ENJOY OUR 45 WEEKLY CLASSES!


58 BARRE ST. 223-2518 MONTPELIER-VT.ORG/MSAC

Ellen Bando, PA-C


Pediatric physician assistant
Ellen knew when she graduated from the Emory University

work in a rural community setting. Ive always practiced in a


small community where people can get to know you and you
can get to know them.
In addition to general pediatric care, Ellen is interested
in pediatric obesity, adolescent health and cross-cultural
medicine.
NOW SEEING PATIENTS IN OUR RANDOLPH CLINIC

Therapeutic Practice & Apothecary


Rosalene Bussiere
Certified in Herbalism & Reiki III
652 Granger Rd., Berlin, VT 05641

802-793-9371 manywordsherbs1.weebly.com

Gifford Pediatrics
728-2777

Learn more about Giffords complete pediatric


team online at www.giffordhealthcare.org.
November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 15

Sports Concussions:

Coming Soon:

Tea House Exchange

@ Another Way Community Center


125 Barre St., Montpelier VT 05602

Our Mission is to allow people to remain anonymous and


to get herbal nutritional supplementation through the form of
Teas and/or Tinctures. In addition our goals are to get
voluntary medical care providers to work in conjunction with
wound care and healing support. This will provide access to
free public healing care and allow the person the right to
choose treatment options. All is at no cost to the patient and
no one is turned away. The gaps in health care and mental
health are many. This clinic will be an herbal tea sharing and
volunteer Reiki Clinic with other professional services
available. It will be a first come first serve. Pay it forward
environment.
Our goal is to offer hope to those who want it
Another Way.
Open every 3rd weekend of the Month.
Starting January 2016
Saturdays 9:00-12:00- Tea House
Clinic
Sundays 9:00-12:00- Reiki Sessions

Together we can create a


stronger healthier Vermont!

Please contribute to the Tea House Exchange...


donations of $5, $10 or $20 would be most
valuable to our grand opening. Every $ adds up....
We need $1000+ to serve 500 people in 2016.
Lets support those in need. Still seeking
Volunteers. Calling all medical personal. Your
help is much needed.
To Donate Please send checks to: Many Words
Herbs c/o Tea House Exchange 1176 US RT 302
East Barre VT 05649

Therapeutic Practice & Apothecary


Rosalene Bussiere
Certified in Herbalism & Reiki III
652 Granger Rd., Berlin, VT 05641

802-793-9371 manywordsherbs1.weebly.com

What You Should Know

BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND


MEHMET OZ, M.D.
t last, sports-related concussions are getting the attention they deserve. From new
National Football League rules to nationwide
laws for young athletes, more is being done to
shield players from the too-often-hidden ravages of brain injury. But dont let the new
safeguards you see on Monday Night Football
fool you: Athletes in the U.S. suffer up to 3.8
million head injuries each year. And kids, teens and young
adults with still-developing brains are among the most frequently and severely injured. Heres what you need to know
to help keep them safe:
No. 1: Concussions are more common than you think,
and not just in football. In one year, 400,000 brain injuries
happened to high-school athletes, and in a recent survey 20
percent of college athletes said they believed theyd had a
concussion in the past year. Girls arent exempt; they have 40
percent more concussions than boys in high-school soccer
and 240 percent more in basketball! Concussions also are a
risk in ice hockey, lacrosse, field hockey, water polo, synchronized swimming, cheerleading and gymnastics. Often,
they happen at practice. University of Colorado researchers
found that player contact caused 70 percent of boys head
injuries and about 50 percent of girls, while heading the ball
caused 17 percent and 30 percent respectively.
No. 2: Young brains are especially vulnerable. Head
injuries are dangerous at any age, but theres extra risk for
kids brains, which dont fully mature until theyre in their
20s. Areas of the brain that are the last to fully develop are
located at the front and sides -- the same places where head
injuries so often happen. Those areas include regions of the
prefrontal cortex and temporal lobes, involved in higher-level
skills like problem-solving, making decisions and understanding other people. And the young brain itself is more
fragile; cells are growing quickly and new connections are
forming. In addition, a young players neck muscles arent
fully developed and cant absorb an impact as well as an
adults.
No. 3: All concussions are serious, even if a player
doesnt totally black out. Concussion is a traumatic brain
injury that stretches, tears and damages brain cells and trig-

A Place On Earth:
Music with a Sense of Place

gers chemical changes in the brain. Most athletes recover, but the process may take several
weeks and must be taken seriously. A repeat
concussion before full recovery boosts risk for
brain swelling, permanent brain damage and
even death. Signs of a concussion include confusion, looking dazed, memory problems,
slowed speech, clumsy movements, personality changes and, sometimes, loss of consciousness (even for a few seconds).
No. 4: All 50 states have Return to Play rules, but
theyre far from perfect. The best laws include education
for coaches, concussion information for parents and young
athletes, removal from the game for suspected head injuries
and rules that require a doctors clearance to return. But a
recent Associated Press review found that many dont spell
out which ages or grades are covered, nor require that community leagues comply.
No. 5: Injured brains need attention even if players
resist. Educating athletes of all ages boosts their willingness
to report symptoms, but parents and coaches need to watch
carefully, too. One recent study reported that half of highschool football players said it was OK to play with concussion symptoms. Players whove had a blow to the head or
head-jarring body contact should be removed from the game
immediately and should receive medical evaluation before
being allowed to play again.
No. 6: Rules to protect kids heads and helmets can
help. Limits on younger athletes that rule out brain-jarring
activities like heading the ball in soccer and full-contact football practices reduce concussion risk. Properly fitting helmets
also can help. Youll find football and ice hockey helmet ratings from Virginia Tech researchers at www.Beam.vt.edu.;
type helmets in the search field. But good headgear isnt
100 percent concussion-proof. Its also important for kids,
teens and young-adult athletes to follow rules for safe play.
Every good coach will teach that.
***
Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of The Dr. Oz Show, and Mike
Roizen, M.D. is Chief Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness
Institute at Cleveland Clinic. To live your healthiest, tune into
The Dr. Oz Show or visit www.sharecare.com.
(c) 2015 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

THANK YOU FOR SAYING


I SAW IT IN

Saturday, November 21, 2015, 7:30 pm


Elley-Long Center in Colchester, VT

Sunday, November 22, 2015, 3 pm


Unitarian Church of Montpelier, VT

Vivaldi
Autumn from the Four Seasons
Vaughan-Williams
The Lark Ascending
Beethoven
Symphony #6 Pastorale
Marcello
Oboe Concerto in c minor

For more information and to charge tickets ($15-$25) go to

www.capitalcityconcerts.org

Laurie Smukler, violin soloist


Randall Wolfgang, oboe soloist
Lou Kosma, conductor

Tickets may also be purchased (cash or check only)


in person at Bear Pond Books, Montpelier.

Murph

Corms Back!

Jon Gailmor

Corm & Company on Wake Up


Weekdays 6- AM

Patti Casey
Keenan Sings Cline
David
George Woodard

Colin McCaffrey

Vermont Stars Come Out!

Thursday November 19

$25

city hall arts center 39 main street, montpelier

lostnationtheater.org

229-0492

sponsored by MadTech Sound, Capitol Copy, City of Montpelier, National Life Group, Times Argus
WDEV, The Point!, Eternity Web, Capitol Grounds, and The World

page 16

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

Champlain Valley &


Northern Vermont
Rutland & Southern
Champlain Valley

STREAMING at

101theone.com

N A T U R A L H E A L T H
C O R N E R
Joshua Singer, L.Ac.
Licensed Acupuncturist

ithout talking about


numbers and percentages, clearly the
majority of us are overweight. Some of our bodies may be more genetically prepared for this while others are not,
meaning excess weight may affect us in different ways. Both the musculoskeletal structure and the internal organs will have too
much demand on what theyre designed to
handle. There may be fatigue, heat intolerance, palpitations, shortness of breath, or
constipation. Other diseases may eventually
develop, like hypertension, heart disease,
high cholesterol, bone and joint disease, or
diabetes.
Energy for
Digestion
In my daily
practice of acupuncture
and
Chinese Medicine,
weight management is one of the
most common concerns, usually at
the root of other
symptoms.
We
each have to consider how the energy we put into our
body as food relates to the energy that our
body uses to do work. As mentioned, genetics is clearly a factor. The endocrine system
must also be considered, such as the adrenal
glands, the thyroid gland, and the pancreas.
Menopause and hormonal changes can also
be influential when it comes to our weight
and metabolism. Aside from focusing on the
energy from food intake compared to the
energy output by exercise, the Chinese medical approach pays attention to the energy
needed to sustain the vital organs of digestion as another significant piece to healthy
body weight.
Chinese Medicine has observed proper
health as a matter of building up and conserving energy, as for any living organism.
When this is abundant and moving appropriately through the body, the internal organs
function effectively to keep us healthy. If the
energy of the digestive system is sufficient,
the body will optimally transform food into
energy usable by the rest of the body. Eating
too much food at once is known to tax and
deplete the digestive function. Also regularly
eating certain foods, like the fried and greasy
stuff, will be taxing.
Stress and Weight
The energy of the digestive system can be
further weakened by excessive stress and
inadequate sleep. We understand that these
factors raise cortisol levels, which causes the
body to store fat. Many of us also make poor
food choices to help cope with daily stress.
Prolonged or excessive stress is depleting
and leads to fatigue. By increasing the energy level of the body, there are less cravings
and overeating to try to compensate for the

CLIENT
UVM

JOB NO
008520

fatigue. It becomes much easier to lose


weight when the energy level is higher.
Acupuncture can help alleviate the effects of
stress, improve quality of sleep, and promote
more healthy digestion. It can stimulate the
metabolism to assist in maximizing absorption of nutrients so they are burned as fuel
rather than stored as fat. Chinese herbs are
also effectively used in formulas for the
same purpose. Ultimately, the effect will
result in healthy weight loss.
A Few Thoughts for Healthy Eating
It is obviously important to be aware of
your food choices. Pay attention to how you
feel after eating certain foods. You can
observe how you emotionally feel and how
your body feels. Is there a sense of fullness,
heaviness, or discomfort after eating that
food? Do you
feel happier? We
easily forget that
food is not just
about taste. Taste
is experienced at
the mouth and
may be momentarily pleasurable. Its important to enjoy
your food, but
remember that
the food keeps
moving
after
you taste it and
then gets incorporated into your body. Do you eat to comfort yourself because of stress or boredom?
It may be time to courageously listen to how
your body actually feels above all else.
Its best to have food that has life. Think
of an apple or a piece of fish versus a plate
of pasta. Make time just to eat, like you
make time to work, so you dont have to
rush and overload your bodys natural process of digesting. This is depleting to the
energy of the digestion system and will
make it hard to effectively metabolize your
food. If you can:
pay attention to how your body feels
after eating certain foods,
choose foods that sustain your energy
with life rather than tax the digestive process,
keep your body moving throughout the
day (as it wasnt made to be still),
manage your stressors effectively and
make sure to get adequate sleep, and
use supportive care like acupuncture and
herbs
I am confident that you will find a healthier weight for your body.
Joshua Singer is a nationally board certified and licensed acupuncturist in private
practice in Montpelier. His practice,
Integrative Acupuncture, is in affiliation
with Central Vermont Medical Center at
Montpelier Integrative Family Health, and
is currently acceptting new patients. To stay
up to date with Josh sign up for his monthly
newsletter Qi mail at www.integrativeaom.com and like him on Facebook at
www.facebook.com/integrativeaom. You can
reach him via email josh@integrativeaom.
com or phone 802-223-0954.

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To learn more and read Serges story,
visit UVMHealth.org/CVMC/Cancer.
Or call (802) 371-2500.
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Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.

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Open 24 hrs

TO YOUR
GOOD HEALTH
MASSAGE & SKIN CARE CHIROPRACTIC
Specializing in

Carey B.
Kimball
Certied Bodywork
Practitioner

802-522-8976

www.pmsc.abmp.com

Rotator Cuff &


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Impingement Pain
Neck & Whiplash
Related Injury Pain
Medical Massage
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for Accepted Insurances

Professional Massage
& Skin Care
15 Cottage Street, Suite 5
Barre, VT
(above Benet Shop)

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Exceptional cancer treatment. This close.

To be the best, it takes more than just the training


and expertise to diagnose and treat patients. It takes
heart. Providing quality healthcare in a community
setting is what its all about, and we take pride in
making our patients and their families feel at ease.
Were committed to providing the care, the service
and the respect you deserve.

DENTIST

INSERT
11/18/1
12/9/15
1/13/16
3/9/16
4/6/16

Lynch Family
Chiropractic, LLC

Gentle, effective family


chiropractic since 1983
James M. Lynch, D.C.
Shane J. Lynch, D.C.
Saturday appointments
now available

VISIT US ON

223-3811

214 Elm St., Montpelier

APOTHECARY

Kinesiology, Reiki, Reflexology,


Chinese Cupping &
Energy Healing
Constitutional remedies, herbal
profiling, herbal preparations,
formulation of medicinal plants
~Walk ins welcome~
Follow me on Facebook or email me
at Manywordsherbs@yahoo.com

ROSALENE BUSSIERE
CERTIFIED THERAPEUTIC HERBALIST

Cell # 802-793-9371
Located at the First In Fitness building in Berlin
Mon.-Fri. 9-4

manywordsherbs1.weebly.com

November 18, 2015

11/12/15 2:47 PM

MONTPELIER 223-0928
Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.

HEALTH CARE
Dont have health insurance?
Deductible too high?
WERE HERE FOR YOU
Serving All Of Central Vermont

~ By Appointment Only~

Call 802-479-1229
553 No. Main St., Barre
Health Care for the Uninsured and Underinsured

PHARMACY

We Take Time To Get To


Know You And Your
Medications.
20 South Main Street, Barre
479-3381
M-F 8:30am-6pm Sat. 8:30am-1pm

The WORLD

page 17

QUESTI
Amanda
251.476

Capital City Concerts Presents A Place on Earth

Holiday
Happening

Capital City Concerts will present a chamber orchestra


concert under the direction of Lou Kosma - a program that
celebrates music with a sense of place on Sunday, November
22 at 3 p.m. at the Unitarian Church of Montpelier. NYC
violinist Laurie Smukler will be the soloist in Vivaldis
Autumn from The Four Seasons, and in Vaughan-Williams
The Lark Ascending. New York City Ballet principal oboist
Randall Wolfgang will be featured in Marcellos Oboe
Concerto in c minor. The second half of the program will be
the chamber orchestra version of Beethovens Pastoral
Symphony.
Programmatic Music is musical story-telling and in the
case of this concert is is music which celebrates landscape and
seasons, explains Capital City Concerts Artistic Director
Karen Kevra. Vivaldis Four Seasons is one of the first
examples of programmatic music and were including it along
with Vaughan-Williams evocative The Lark Ascending.

Holiday
Indoor Yard
& Bake Sale

Wolcott United
Methodist Church
Route 15, Wolcott

Friday, Nov. 20 and


Saturday, Nov. 21
9AM to 3PM
Many New and Almost New Items!
Come & shop for the Holidays!

The big work on the program is Beethovens Symphony #6


Pastorale. The overt bird-songs, shepherds song of
Thanksgiving, passing storms, and harvest gatherings will
make us feel right at home in Vermont. This is music we can
relate towarm and celebratoryjust in time for the
Thanksgiving season.
Smukler has become a regular at Capital City Concerts
where she has impressed audiences with her rich sound and
overt expressiveness. She began her studies as a child at the
Cleveland Institute of Music and launched her solo career
when she performed with the Cleveland Orchestra at the age
of 14. The founding first violinist of the Mendelssohn String
Quartet, Smukler performs actively across the US and is a
member of the faculties of Julliard School, Manhattan School
of Music, and the Conservatory of Music at Bard College.
To learn more about the musicians, venues, programs, and
to charge tickets ($15-$25) go to www.capitalcityconcerts.org.

Vermont Stars Come out for Lost Nation Theater in LNT-Aid

Something for everyone!

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Come on down folks, its gonna be a great time! says


George Woodard one of the Vermont All-Star performers
who are banding together on Thursday, November 19 for
LNT-Aid: a benefit concert for Lost Nation Theater.
A mega concert with mega-talented and fun artists doing
their remarkable respective things to raise needed funds for
Lost Nation Theater, LNT-Aid is an evening of great tunes,
great laughs, and great storytelling.
In alphabetical order, LNT-Aid 2015 stars singer-songwriters Patti Casey, Jon Gailmor, Colin McCaffrey, physical
comedian Tom Murphy, and singing raconteur George
Woodard in concert. Theyre joined by Kathleen Keenan with
Dan Boomhower & George Seymour recreating Patsy Cline.
Soundman Bennett Shapiro of MadTech Sound provides the
audio engineering. Tom Moog of Sweet Melissas supplies
the cash bar.

& Gift Ideas

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Its concentrated!
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Salve & Lotion Gift Sets
visit gramplyford.com

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GRAMP L YFORDS BODY LOTION


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a lighter, less concentrated complement to


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Championship T-Shirts & Team Hats


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Interested retailers may contact us at: rich@gramplyford.com

Saturday, Nov. 21 10AM to 2PM


at Montpelier High School

LNT Aid is the brainchild of Rusty DeWees, Rob Chapman


and Amy Willis. 2014s inaugural benefit concert was such a
smash (and since LNT is again in serious need of some cold,
hard cash), LNT-Aid returns to make the scene in 2015. Great
news for LNT and all the audience members who were
enthralled by last years magical event.
All the performers and Mad Tech Sound are fully donating
their time and talents.
Its beyond heartwarming and inspiring that each one of
these amazing artists said yes - without hesitation! Were so
grateful. said LNT producing artistic director Kathleen
Keenan.
Founding artistic director Kim Bent who put together the
line-up said, Its another miracle they were all available on
the same night. I was humbled that everyone I asked enthusiastically agreed.

Turn, Turn, Turn Exhibition Opens


at T.W. Wood Gallery

The T. W. Wood Gallery at 46 Barre St. in Montpelier,


Vermont is pleased to announce a joint art exhibit of Mathew
Peake, Barbara Baker-Bury and Scott J Morgan. The exhibit
opened for viewing on Tuesday, Nov. 17 and will be viewable
through Friday, Jan. 15. There will be an opening reception
and discussion with the artists on Thursday, Nov. 19 from 5-7
p.m. A second opportunity to meet the Turn, Turn, Turn artists
will be during Montpeliers Art Walk on Friday, Dec. 4. The
Dec. 4 Artwalk at the Gallery will also include Burlington
artist Mary Lacy discussing her work at 5:30 p.m.
Mathew Peake noted that his paintings have been turned in
the making, resulting in finished pieces that can be viewed
with interest from any direction. A unique rotating frame
allows a viewer to see the painting one way, and invites him
or her to easily turn the piece any number of degrees, to view
it from completely different perspectives.
When an abstract work of art is turned, its inherent balance
becomes immediately evident. And surprisingly, things not
seen in one orientation become noticed in another. For those
comfortable looking at abstract works of art, this will provide
a unique opportunity to play with familiar relationships in a
new way. The interactive nature of viewing paintings on a
specially designed RoFrame will prompt a dialogue between
viewer and artist about the conscious and unconscious forces
at work in their creation.
Works from the TW Wood permanent Collection will also
be showing along with a sample of artwork from the Works
and Progress Administration collection through Nov. 24. A
special holiday Pop Up art Shop will be selling local artwork,
prints, cards and pottery beginning Saturday, Nov. 28 until
Wednesday, Dec. 23. The Gallery hours are Tuesday-Saturday
from noon to 4 p.m. and by appointment.

Its Back & Even Better!

SNICKERDOODLE FILLED
CROISSANT DONUT

page 18

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

--

REG. $2.49
BERLIN 622-0250 Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.
BARRE 479-0629 Open 24 hrs
MONT. 223-0928 Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.

If , I Pray

Friendship

By C. Thomas Owen

By Madison Churchill (10 years old)

If courage means a strong desire to live


in the form of readiness to die
then my love is courageous.
With vision it creates,
with faith it proves,
with fear it resists
the loss of heart.

Friendship is made by holding hands and


walking barefoot across the lands.
Having sleepovers every week and in the
park playing hide and go seek.
Well always be together whenever, wherever in my heart youll stay forever.
Even though mistakes will ensue my
heart will always have a place for you.

If heart practices old experiences


as the mind learns new ones,
then by instinct, not only reason,
does my heart beat so for you.
Yearning, burning desire to live
before the chance to die, with a tear,
the dew of compassion.

Your babys first Christmas should be extra special,


for him or her and for you. Make it a keepsake by
sending your babys photo to us. Each week
were placing photos of first-Christmas babies in
our special holiday sections. Just fill out the short
form below and mail it with your $9.95 fee for
publishing costs. Your babys picture will appear in
our Holiday editions. Only babies born after
December 2014 qualify. Pictures will be returned.
FIll out this form and send with a photo of your baby and $9.95.
All entries must be received no later than December 16, 2014.

MABE
L BUC
HMAN
9/29/

Paul &
2015
New YJaime Buchm
ork, N
ew Yor an
k

Babys Name_____________________________________________________

Send completed form to:


Birthdate _________________________________________________________

THE WORLD
c/o 1st Christmas
403 US Rt. 302-Berlin
Barre, VT
05641-2274
or email to
sales@vt-world.com

Parents Name ___________________________________________________


Address __________________________________________________________

I Love You Best

__________________________________________________________________

By Old George

If compassion is showing the


best part of a good mans life,
all the little nameless, unremembered
acts of kindness,
then allow me to be merciless
as I cultivate, seed, and nurture
the strongest of bonds, love.

You always care for me.


Oh so warm and cuddly.
To share my hopes.
To share my dreams.
Through broken hearts
And broken dreams,
You are always there it seems.
Often I see you in my dreams.
Your love flows down upon moon beams.
Though you are big and fat,
I love you best.
You are my cat.

And if to love someone is eternal


then let us inhale the bittersweet fragrance of
chaos,
travel the twisted path of unrest,
fulfill each expectations of the other,
and, hand in hand,
create a world that others may reach
but are unable to touch.
C. Thomas Owen has been writing poetry
since the 4th grade and started publishing
his work a few years ago. Currently, he has
four books published and working on two
more. Hes a true New England poet with
many styles of writing.

If you would like to be part of Poetry


Corner in The WORLD, please submit your
original work to editor@vt-world.com or
mail it to The World, 403 US Rte 302-Berlin,
Barre, VT 05641

CHOOSING A FRESH CUT TREE


* Purchase the tree early so that it can go in
water closer to the time when it was cut.
* Consider that locally grown trees are usually
fresher than trees that have been shipped from
a distance. They are also generally less
expensive.
* Select a tree that is at least one foot shorter
than the ceiling height in the room where you
will display your tree.
* Be sure to look at the trunk. If you can see
splits in the trunk, the tree most likely will have
dried to a point where it will not take up
water.
* Make sure the base of the trunk is straight
and 6 to 8 inches long to allow placement in
the tree stand.
* Look for a tree with a healthy, green appearance and few dead or browning needles.

Avoid trees with a wilted look.


* Run your hand along a branch. Needles
should be fresh and flexible and should not
come off in your hand.
* Bump the trunk of the tree on the ground. If
green needles fall off the tree, it is not fresh.
You can expect a few brown needles to fall
from the tree. Choose another tree if many
brown needles fall off.
CUT-YOUR-OWN TREES
Trees at choose-and-cut farms are usually
cheaper than at retail lots, and trees that are
growing in a field will be fresh and full of
water. Most farms have several different species to choose from. Many also provide hand
saws and will help you load your tree. Some
farms will let you preselect a tree and tag it
for later cutting.

Phone (Home)____________________________________________________

THANK YOU FOR SAYING


I SAW IT IN

Vermont Christmas Trees


& Wreaths
SOLD HERE!
A Vermont Tradition!

35 wpeerek

Be a part of our

VERMONT CHRISTMAS TREES


& WREATHS DIRECTORY.
Heres a great opportunity for
you to tell The WORLD
readers all about you! We can
help you grow your business.
Tis the season!
Reserve your space today!

1.75 x 2
Add Color For
$2

Running 5
w
Nov. 18 - D eeks
ec. 16

403 US Route 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641


802-479-2582 VT Toll Free 1-800-639-9753
Email: sales@vt-world.com Fax: 802-479-7916

L O O K I N G F O R A C H R I S T M A S T R E E O R W R E AT H ?

Fresh trees
andtrees
greens,
Fresh
and
cut
daily.
greens, cut daily.

ILLSIDE

TREE FARM

Starting on November 24!

OpenDay
Every Day
Open Every
For
Tree Sales
For Tree
Sales
Til 5 PM
Til 5 PM

FORMERLY HUNTS TREE FARM

ON RT. 14, SOUTH BARRE

(No Lights)
(No Lights)

Trees wrapped
Trees wrapped
for travel
for travel
Enjoy
Free
Hot Spiced
Enjoy Free
Hot
Spiced
Cider Cider
while
you
shop
(starting Nov. 30)
while
you
shop.
Also,selection
large selection
of Wreaths,
Also, large
of Wreaths,
& Kissing
BoughsBoughs
& Kissing
Balls Balls
(Garland
by order)
(Garland
by order)

~WEwreaths
SHIP WREATHS
& GIFTS
~we ship
& gifts
EVERYWHERE
ALMOST
almost
everywhere
~ ~
sendown
your own
CreateCreate
& send&your
customcustom
holidayholiday
gifts. gifts.

223-2740
223-2740
www.morsefarm.com
www.morsefarm.com
(no lights)
9AM-5PM
(no lights)
8AM-5PM
Montpelier ~ Just 2.7 miles up

Montpelier ~ Just 2.7 miles up


the round-about
Main St.Main
from St.
thefrom
round-about
"TheCity's
Capital
City's Beautiful
Backyard"
"The Capital
Beautiful
Backyard"

GILBERT
TREE
FARM
Balsam Fraser Firs
Mon.-Thurs. 11-4
Fri.-Sun. 9-4

Close to Montpelier!

Christmas
trees
Christmas trees

1941 Weir Road Williamstown

CHRISTMAS TREES
WREATHS, etc.
Nov. 27TH till Christmas
~ All Sizes ~

In The Berlin Mall


Parking Lot

Choose & Cut $35


802-433-5855

MIKE
MOLLEUR
TREE FARM
Fresh Cut Vermont Grown

223-4258
223-4258

Mon.-Thurs. 10AM-6PM
Fri. & Sat. 9AM-6PM
Sun. 10AM-5PM

November 18, 2015

HOURS:
Mon.-Fri.
Noon-6
Sat.& Sun.
9-6

Select from
already cut trees
or cut your own.
WREATHS & GIFTS
AVAILABLE

Shawn Bruce 249-2509


Jill Bruce 479-0816
The WORLD

page 19

Brigadier General Gary W. Keefe(NU 86) renders a hand salute as


the Norwich Color Guard passes during the Pass in Review portion of the Norwich University Veterans Day Celebration, in Northeld, last Tuesday afternoon. General Keefe is the Chief of Staff of
the Massachusetts Air National Guard and was the guest speaker at
the ceremony. Photo by Bill Croney

Above: Members of Norwich


Universitys Artillery Battery
red their howitzers as each
war was called in The Roll of
Wars during the Veterans Day
ceremony at Norwich last Tuesday afternoon. The ceremony
also featured guest speaker
Brigadier General Gary W.
Keefe (NU 86), chief of Staff of
the Massachusetts Air National
Guard, and a Pass In Review
of the Norwich Corps of Cadets. Photo by Bill Croney

Left: Stephen Weston (left), the


President of the Board of Directors of The Veterans Place,
in Northeld, unveils the new
granite sign in front of their Vine
Street Building Last Wednesday
afternoon as residents of The
Veterans Place look on. The
Veterans Place provides transitional housing and programs for
veterans. Photo by Bill Croney

Williamstown Veterans Memorial Committee members Fran Covey


(left) and Scott Vaillancourt had the honor of unveiling the new
Veterans Memorial at Williamstowns Veterans Memorial Park at
the dedication ceremony last Wednesday. Despite rain and chilly
conditions a crowd of nearly 300 turned out for the impressive ceremony. Photo by Bill Croney

Greenlight A Vet

Americas veterans are some of our nations


bravest, hardest working men and women.
However, its hard to show them the appreciation they deserve when back home and out of
uniform, theyre more camouflaged than ever.
Greenlight A Vet is a campaign to establish
visible national support for our veterans by
changing one light to green.

CAPITOL
CITYS

WOODBURY

AutoBody
Rte. 2 1/2 mile E. of the Roundabout Montpelier, VT
In the Capitol City Kia Building

-Norm Trepanier,
Manager

223-6283

Mon.-Fri. 7:30AM-5PM CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-691-3914

Green is the color of hope, renewal and


well-being. Greenlight is also a term commonly used to activate forward movement.
The simple action of changing one light to
green is intended to spark a national conversation regarding the recognition of veterans,
and greenlight them forward as valued
members of our communities.

-Kristian Page,
Assistant Manager

Yes, were still


here with the
same quality
service weve
offered for
over 30 years

FREE

Estimates!
Direct Repair For
Most Major Insurance
Companies

Green Technology
Guaranteed Repairs
Certied Technicians
WATERBORNE
Free Estimate
Expert Collision Repair
PAINT SYSTEM
Courtesy Shuttle Available
State Of The Art Spray Booth
Wash & Vacuum Included

ANY MAKE ANY MODEL ANY TIME

New! REESES
PEANUT BUTTER SQUARE*

Filled with Reeses peanut butter buttercreme,


frosted with choclate icing, and finished with
orange icing drizzle

BERLIN 622-0250
Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.

page 20

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

New! PUMPKIN
CHEESECAKE SQUARE*

Filled with Pumpkin Cheesecake, frosted with


orange icing, dipped in graham cracker topping,
and finished with white icing drizzle

BARRE 479-0629
Open 24 hrs

MONTPELIER 223-0928
Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.

SP TO B
R
O AN
TL D
IG
H
T

A SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT TO THE WORLD | November 18, 2015

Highlighting
2016s hottest cars,
trucks and SUVs
November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 21

Nissan
SPOTLIGHT ON

2016 VEHICLES TO WATCH

Titan XD

The Titan XD aims to bridge the gap between


light-duty and heavy-duty pickup trucks with
a powerful diesel engine under the hood.

Maxima

AT A GLANCE
TECHNOLOGY: Nissans VQ
engines, which are configured
much like V6 engines, have routinely been placed near the top of
the list in terms of performance
and craftsmanship.
HISTORY: Officially founded
under the Nissan name in 1933,
the company marketed its vehicles
under the Datsun brand for several decades.
FAMOUS MODELS: Altima,
Sentra and Maxima.
KNOWN FOR: Edgy, high-performance vehicles that span a
broad array of categories.

page 22

The WORLD

History of luxury, speed

lthough a relative newcomer to the average American


after all, Nissan didnt
start using that name until 1981
this automobile manufacturer has
enjoyed a long history that spans all
the way back to 1933.
The company initially restricted
its focus to Japan. After World War
II, though, it expanded its efforts
worldwide using the Datsun name.
A 1960s merger with Prince Motor
Company spurred the company to
shift its focus to luxury vehicles. The
first car that it designed exclusively
for the U.S. market, the Datsun 510
sedan, increased its overall popularity considerably. During the 1970s,
the Datsun 240Z sports car became
a favorite of car enthusiasts around
the world. In 1981, though, the

November 18, 2015

Datsun name was phased out and


the Nissan name was put into exclusive use.
Fun cars like the 300ZX, the Sentra
and the Maxima helped give Nissan
an edge over the competition, especially among sporty luxury vehicles.
A slight slump during the late 1990s
was more than made up for after
2000, when Nissan unveiled the
redesigned Altima and Sentra models along with the Titan and the
Armada winning over new fans
once more and proving yet again
that it is a true force to be reckoned
with in the world of slick, sleek cars
that everyday people can enjoy.
No matter what name it has, its
good to see Nissan continue its focus
on affordable luxury and performance.

An all-new Maxima debuts for 2016,


offering Nissans latest interpretation of its
famous four-door sports car.

Altima

The Altima gets a major mid-cycle overhaul


for 2016 with fresh styling and Nissans
Safety Shield Technologies added.

Ram
SPOTLIGHT ON

2016 VEHICLES TO WATCH

1500

The 2016 Ram 1500 leads pickup truck


fuel economy with the exclusive 3.0-liter
EcoDiesel V6 engine rated for 29 mpg.

Heavy Duty

AT A GLANCE

Truck brand has deep roots

TECHNOLOGY: HEMI V8
engines and the innovative
RamBox storage system set Ram
trucks apart from the competition.

HISTORY: While Dodge trucks


have been around since the early
20th Century, the Ram truck
name first appeared in 1981.
FAMOUS MODELS: The Ram
1500, 2500 and 3500 all offer
different levels of capability and
comfort.
KNOWN FOR: Tough, powerful
pickup trucks with distinctive bigrig styling.

am may be one of the newest


automotive brands, but it actually has a long history under
the Dodge umbrella.
Until recently, Ram was the name
of a Dodge pickup truck that had
developed a reputation for being
tough, powerful and stylish. It
only made sense for the Chrysler
Corporations new owners to look to
a familiar name Ram when they
wanted to separate their trucks into a
completely different brand in 2009.
Today, Ram trucks still have that
reputation for durability and capability, but theyre no longer considered
Dodge vehicles. Dodge focuses on
cars, and Ram focuses on trucks.
The Ram truck name dates back
to 1981, when it was named for the
rams head logo that had adorned

Dodge vehicles since the 1930s. The


earliest Rams were popular with
companies that operated fleets of
work trucks, but their sales numbers
still came in a distant third behind
Ford and Chevy.
All that changed in 1994, though,
when Dodge introduced an all-new,
redesigned Ram that was styled like
a big-rig truck. The new body, comfortable cabin and strong performance helped the Ram quadruple
sales volume from 100,000 units in
1993 to more than 400,000 units in
1996.
Todays Ram trucks build on that
foundation by offering pickups
designed to do tough jobs with
some of the best performance on
the market all with a surprising
amount of comfort and style.

The heavy-duty Ram models widen their


leadership gap for 2016 with best-in-class
power, towing capacity and payload.

ProMaster City

The capable and efficient ProMaster City


offers technology, interior and tire upgrades
for the 2016 model year.

DONT MISS OUT ON THESE


BLACK FRIDAY DEALS
-NO RAIN CHECKS!-

BRAND NEW 2015 DODGE

RAM
1500 EXPRESS QUAD CAB 4X4
5.7 L. Hemi
20 X8 Aluminum Wheels
Dual Rear Exhaust with Bright Tips
Anti-Spin Differential Rear Axle
Voice Command Bluetooth
Power windows/Locks
PRICE
Rear Back-Up Camera

456NOT
mo.
N

EY DOW

N
NO MO

THIS IS SE.
A LEATHE CAR!

WN
YOU O

stock #5862

$40,045

DEALER
DISCOUNT
REBATE

SALE
PRICE

-$3,287
-$3,500

33,258

These are not leases - you own the vehicle

Tax, Title & Registration extra. Pictures are for illustration only. Please present ad to receive special pricing. Finance sale price with no money down for
84 months at 3.99% Sale ends 6 days from publication date.

802-479-0586
or Toll Free
800-340-0101

Half way between


Barre & Montpelier
on US Route 302

Tax, Title & Registration extra. Pictures are for illustration only. Please present ad to receive special pricing. Finance sale price with no money down for 84November
months at .99%
well qualified buyers.
18,for2015
The WORLD
Sale ends 6 days from publication date.

page 23

Hyundai
SPOTLIGHT ON

2016 VEHICLES TO WATCH

Tucson

The all-new Tucson offers an edgy design,


two fuel efficient engines and a roomier,
more stylish interior than its predecessor.

Sonata

AT A GLANCE

Quality at a great price

TECHNOLOGY: Hybrid cars,


advanced infotainment systems
and new safety features are setting Hyundai cars apart.

fter decades of struggling with


a reputation for producing
cheap economy cars, Hyundai
has turned a corner and is now
viewed positively by the vast majority of consumers. Since its humble
beginnings in South Korea in 1947,
to its gradual introduction into the
world of automobile manufacturing beginning in 1968, Hyundai has
rolled with the punches and has
emerged on the other side a clear
winner.
The 1970s saw Hyundai begin its
true ascent into worldwide automobile manufacturing dominance.
The Pony, which became its flagship
car, was marketed successfully in
Latin America and then in Europe.
In 1982, the Pony was redesigned
and then unveiled in Canada the fol-

HISTORY: The Hyundai Motor


Company has been around
albeit under a slightly different
name since 1947. It didnt start
producing cars until 1968.
FAMOUS MODELS: Sonata,
Elantra, Genesis.
KNOWN FOR: Feature-packed,
reasonably priced cars.

The Sonata lineup is upgraded for 2016,


including with an all-new hybrid model,
along with new features and updated styling.

lowing year. Just one year after that,


the subcompact Excel became the
first Hyundai vehicle sold in the U.S.
Production exploded, and Hyundai
was on its way.
In order to remain relevant in
the coveted American marketplace,
Hyundai began producing trucks in
1987. Soon thereafter, the company unveiled what would become its
most successful model: the Sonata.
The Sonata was the first car produced exclusively for the North
American market, and it proved to be
a turning point for Hyundai.
Today, Hyundai has been ranked
within the top few companies on the
J.D. Powers Initial Quality Survey and
is a respected brand among consumers. Its proof that high-quality cars
can also be affordable.

Veloster

A new Rally Edition is the big news in the


Veloster lineup for 2016, offering aggressive
looks and the performance to back it up.

BLACK FRIDAY
SALES EVENT
BRAND NEW 2015 HYUNDAI

2015 HYUNDAI

ACCENT
HATCHBACK

SANTA FE SPORT
All Wheel Drive
Power Windows/Locks

Automatic
Power Windows/Locks

stock#H334

Air Conditioning
AM/FM/XM
Satellite Radio
Americas Best
Warranty

36 mo.

198IS NOT
WN

NEY DO

NO MO

THIS SE.
A LEA E CAR!

YOU O

WN TH

MSRP
SELLING
PRICE
REBATE

SALE
PRICE

$17,395
$16,000
-$1,500

14,500

Automatic
AM/FM/XM
Satellite Radio
Americas Best
Warranty

00 mo.

323IS NOT
WN

NEY DO

NO MO

THIS SE.
A LEATHE CAR!
WN

YOU O

stock#F5863
SELLING
PRICE
DISCOUNT

SALE
PRICE

$24,495
-$1,000

23,495

ese These
are not
leases
- you own
are
not leases
- youthe
ownvehicle
the vehicle
Tax, Title & Registration extra. Pictures are for illustration only. Please present ad to receive special pricing. Finance sale price with no money down for
84 months at 3.99%.Sale ends 6 days from publication date.

802-479-0586802-479-0586
Half way Half
between
way between
or Toll Free or Barre
Toll Free & Montpelier
Barre & Montpelier
800-340-0101800-340-0101
on US Route
302
on US
Route 302

ation extra. Pictures


are&for
illustrationThe
only.WORLD
Please present
ad
to receive
pricing.
sale price
with
no money
down
84with
months
at .99%
for well
qualified
Tax, Title
Registration
extra.
Pictures
are for illustration
only.special
Please
present Finance
ad to receive
special
pricing.
Finance
sale for
price
no money
down
for 84
monthsbuyers.
at .99% for well qualified buyers.
page
24
November
18,
2015
om publicationSale
date.
ends 6 days from publication date.

Jeep
SPOTLIGHT ON

2016 VEHICLES TO WATCH

Compass

New standard equipment includes Uconnect


handsfree and SiriusXM Radio, and a new
Sport SE package creates additional value.

Grand Cherokee

AT A GLANCE
TECHNOLOGY: Jeep continues to excel in rock-climbing and
all-terrain durability; the company
receives awards for its new safety
features.
HISTORY: Commissioned by the
U.S. government as a war vehicle
in 1941; purchased by Chrysler in
1987.
FAMOUS MODELS: Cherokee,
Wrangler, Patriot
KNOWN FOR: Indestructibility in
almost any environment.

Safety and adventure

lthough the rumors about


Jeeps name being a combination of General and
Purpose are questionable, the companys desire to create a vehicle that
could travel on paved, unpaved or
even nonexistent roads, is obvious for
anyone to see.
Enthusiasts from around the world
quickly embraced Jeep as the perfect vehicle in which to experience
the outdoors. Years of innovation
and refinement in engineering have
increased Jeeps ability to not only
handle rough terrain, but to do so
safely. The Jeep Patriot won an award
from the Insurance Institute for
Highway Safety for its multi-stage air
bags and brake assist and anti-lock
braking system.

Jeep occupies an unusual place in


the automotive industry; neither car
nor truck, Jeep has forged its own
identity as a rugged, reliable off-road
machine, a welcome and trustworthy
companion of adventuresome individuals.
The spirit of Jeep is best exemplified
in the Wrangler, the classic Jeep. This
vehicle is designed entirely for off-road
driving, with the kind of high ground
clearance and robust four-wheel-drive
system that allow it to cross virtually
any terrain on the planet.
By resisting pressure to significantly
change the intent or look of the vehicles, Jeep has based its future survival
on being exactly what it has always
beenand by all accounts, this seems
to be a lucrative path.

The most awarded SUV ever gets engine


stop-start technology and other changes to
improve fuel economy to 30 mpg highway.

Patriot

The best-priced SUV in America debuts a


new lineup with added standard content for
the 2016 model year.

DONT MISS OUT ON THESE


BLACK FRIDAY DEALS
-NO RAIN CHECKS!-

BRAND NEW 2016 JEEP PATRIOT


Voice command Bluetooth
Sirius XM Radio with 1-Yr subscription
Rear 60/40 Folding Seat
Cruise Control
Fog Lamps
Black Side Roof Rails

224NOT
mo.
OWN

NEY D
NO MO

THIS IS SE.
A LEATHE CAR!

WN
YOU O

SPORT

stock#5879

$18,290

PRICE
DEALER
DISCOUNT
REBATE

SALE
PRICE

-$516
-$1,500

16,274

These are not leases - you own the vehicle

Tax, Title & Registration extra. Pictures are for illustration only. Please present ad to receive special pricing. Finance sale price with no money down for
84 months at 3.99%.Sale ends 6 days from publication date.

802-479-0586
or Toll Free
800-340-0101

Half way between


Barre & Montpelier
on US Route 302

Tax, Title & Registration extra. Pictures are for illustration only. Please present ad to receive special pricing. Finance sale price with no money down for 84November
months at .99%
well qualified buyers.
18,for2015
The WORLD
Sale ends 6 days from publication date.

page 25

SPOTLIGHT ON

Buying Auto Insurance

uto insurance is necessary for anyone who


drives. Though some places allow motorists
to drive without insurance, doing so is an unnecessary risk, one that could prove costly should an
accident occur.
When purchasing auto insurance, many drivers
hope to save as much money as possible. Thats understandable, as many drivers go years without ever
filing a claim, giving some the feeling that theyre
paying for something they will never use. However,
when an accident does occur, paying for those premiums proves well worth it.
While its important to get the best rates and not
overpay for auto insurance, theres more to shopping
for auto insurance than simply finding the cheapest
policy. The following are a few things drivers should
consider when shopping for a new auto insurance
policy.
* Determine the amount of coverage you need.

minimum coverage required, and drivers can choose


to increase that coverage if they feel its necessary.
* Explore payment options. Drivers who want to
reduce their insurance costs without reducing coverage should explore their payment options. In many
instances, drivers who choose to make annual or
bi-annual payments instead of monthly installments
can save some money is so doing. If your current insurance provider does not offer such an alternative,
then shop around for a company that does.
* Re-examine your driving history. Speeding and
traffic tickets might sting initially, but they will disappear from your record over time. When shopping
for auto insurance, re-examine your driving record.
In the United States and Canada, accessing these
records can typically be done by contacting the local
branch of the Department of Motor Vehicles. If an old
speeding or traffic ticket is close to being removed
from your record, wait until those disappear before
purchasing a new policy.
* Shop around. Drivers often lament paying so
much for auto insurance, a safety net few drivers use
but all must pay for. Despite that, many motorists
continue to overpay for their insurance because the
popular misconception is that shopping for a better
policy is inconvenient and tedious. But the Internet
has made it much easier for consumers to shop for
How much auto insurance coverage a driver needs
a better auto insurance policy. When shopping for
depends on what the local law requires. Some areas, quotes online, have your vehicle registration and
including densely populated cities with more drivers identification number as well as your driver hison the road, tend to require more coverage than
tory on hand so the quote is as accurate as possible.
others because the risk of accident is greater. In adPrint out each quote and then compare them to find
dition, some places require all motorists purchase
the best deal. If another company is offering a deal
personal injury protection, or PIP, which pays for a
significantly better than your existing policy, discuss
drivers medical expenses as well as any lost wages or that with your current provider, who might match
additional costs that occur as a result of an accident. the rate to keep you as a policy holder.
PIP is not required everywhere, but motorists should
* Shop for discounts. Another thing to consider
weight its pros and cons if they live in a region where when shopping for an auto insurance policy is the
PIP is not mandatory.
availability of discounts. Many companies reward
The amount of coverage a driver needs is relapolicy holders for good behavior, such as driving
tive, but Consumer Reports recommends adequate
without an accident and earning good grades in
coverage for bodily injury liability is $100,000 per
school. Other companies even offer a one-time acciperson and $300,000 per accident, and an additional dent amnesty, forgiving drivers for their first accident
$100,000 for property damage.
by not raising their rates when an accident occurs.
For drivers leasing or financing a vehicle, the leas- These discounts can add up to substantial savings
ing or financing agreement will typically spell out the over the course of the policy, so do your homework.

Let us Quote
Your Next
Automotive
Loan
83 Washington St., Barre
479-3366
119 River St., Montpelier
223-7735
www.nwjinsurance.com
page 26

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

CARS TRUCKS
RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
MOTORCYCLES
BOATS ATVS
SNOW MACHINES

Honda
SPOTLIGHT ON

2016 VEHICLES TO WATCH

HR-V

The HR-V is an all-new vehicle that blends


the toughness and practicality of an SUV with
the sportiness and efficiency of a compact car.

Civic

AT A GLANCE
TECHNOLOGY: Honda has
made profitable and potentially market-changing advances in
fuel cell, natural gas, ethanol and
hybrid electric vehicles.
HISTORY: Founded in Japan
in 1946 by motorcycle builder
Soichiro Honda; expanded to the
U.S. in 1959.
FAMOUS MODELS: Civic,
Accord, CR-V.
KNOWN FOR: Efficiency,
reliability and innovation.

Rock-solid reliability

oichiro Hondas dream to build


a fast, efficient motorcycle took
him nearly 20 years and several
failed attempts to achieve until he
began to trust his instincts and stop
racing around at dangerous speeds.
Hondas ability to mass-produce
extremely well-engineered, highly
efficient and innovative vehicles has
paid off on a global scale and shows
no signs of slowing down.
The company is aggressively developing a new fleet of vehicles that
relies on alternative energy sources, including natural gas, ethanol,
and fuel cell batteries. Honda is also
developing the New Small Concept,
a vehicle designed primarily for the
Asian market, along with its sporty

hybrid vehicle, the CR-Z.


As a sponsor of the Copenhagen
climate talks, Honda continues to
champion and increase the impressive gas mileage of its vehicles.
Hondas intrinsic belief that efficiency
and profitability can be achieved in
one package makes this global car
company a pioneer in the new realm
of environmentally friendly profit.
One of its most notable cars is the
Insight hybrid, the most affordable
hybrid on the market and proof
that green technology can be brought
to the masses.
Honda also continues its reputation for reliability with cars like the
rock-solid Accord, one of the worlds
most popular vehicles.

Pilot

Hondas family-friendly Pilot also gets a new


design for 2016, with upgraded efficiency,
space and features for its third generation.

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November 18, 2015

Honda
EXIT 7, INTERSTATE 89
MONTPELIER, VT

223-9700
1-800-776-9700
The WORLD

page 27

WORLD SPORTS & OUTDOORS

Congratulations U32 Raiders 2015 Division 2 Soccer Champions


photos courtesy of Bradley Smart/Zoo Sports Network

CONGRATULATIONS!

MONTPELIER
PHARMACY

69 Main St., Montpelier 802-223-4633


Locally owned and proud of our independence

Congratulations!

2 Pioneer St., Montpelier


(802) 229-0563
(800) 340-0563

www.drbinsurance.com

ABB Y

802-223-5757
1 mile north of
E. Montpelier Village
on Rt. 14 (follow signs)
Hours: 8:30AM to 6:00PM

Commercial
Residential Personal

CLEAN, WELL-LIT
FACILITY

www.abbysselfstorage@aol.com

802-229-2645
5x10 to 10x30 Units Available
Manager On-Site 5 Days a week!
The WORLD

Gear Up For Your


Winter
Adventures

DIRECT SERVICE LINE:

100 State St., Montpelier

223-7361

Call for
this week's
price

802-476-4724

51 Smith Street, Barre


479-2105

866-410-3541
Local 479-0586

Toll Free

US Route 302 Barre-Montpelier Rd.

Main Street, BARRE 476-7446


Highgate Commons, ST. ALBANS 527-0532
Taft Corners, WILLISTON 879-6640

www.lennyshoe.com

83 Washington St., Barre


479-3366
119 River St., Montpelier
223-7735
www.nwjinsurance.com

SELF STORAGE

page 28

with The Masters Edge

www.midstatedodge.com

Bragg Farm
Maple Creemees
Just Gotta
Have One!

NEW HOURS

Mon., Tues., Thurs. Fri. & Sat.


starting at 7AM (Closed Wednesdays)
Appointments & Walk-Ins By Chance

CONGRATULATIONS!

Business, Home and


Auto Insurance

Affordable Hair Styling for


Men and Children

www.facebook.com/vtworld.news

DELIVERING IN
BARRE ON SELECTED

SATURDAYS

Call 1-800-654-3344
by Noon Friday

Minimum 100 gal. delivery

Gifts
and
Creemees
for
Everyone!
OPEN EVERY DAY
802-223-2740
1-800-242-2740
www.morsefarm.com

1168 County Rd., Montpelier

November 18, 2015

SPORTS & OUTDOORS

CENTRAL VERMONT
MEMORIAL CIVIC CENTER
17TH ANNUAL

DINNER & AUCTION


AT NATIONAL LIFE

Friday, December 4, 2015


6:00PM Reception
7:00PM Dinner
Tickets $35
NECI Catering
College Hall
36 College Street
Montpelier
Call 454-7724
for reservations
Help support our
Great Community Resource
Businesses interested
in being represented
call 272-5941
or 720-273-6066
Thank You.

1 BIG WINNER EVERY

Grady Chase gets set to drive to the basket during Spauldings


recent loss to Rutland, dropping the local squads record to 0-2 in
the Mini-Metro season.

Youth Basketball Action

Week 2 of the 2015-16 Mini-Metro season showcased two


5/6 grade boys A division rivals, Spaulding versus
Rutland.
A slow start by Spaulding led to a 10-0 run by Rutland to
start the first quarter. Spaulding eventually found its groove,
but it was too little, too late. Rutland went on to win 37-26.
Devon Trainner led Rutland (2-0) with 16 points, and
Andrew Trottier paced Spaulding (0-2) with 10 points.

&

Andrew Trottier, of Spauldings 5/6 grade boys A division basketball team, goes up for two of his team-high 10 points in a 37-26 loss
to Rutland.

Farm Bill Grants Available for Landowners Interested


in Managing for Wildlife Habitat

Vermont landowners are


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 20
reminded that November 20,
Houston
Carolina
1:00 PM
2015, is the application deadSan Francisco
Pittsburgh
1:00 PM
line for a federal program
Tampa
Bay
New
Orleans
1:00
PM
that provides financial assisDetroit
Minnesota
1:00 PM
tance and expertise to landArizona
Chicago
1:00 PM
owners seeking to employ
New England
Buffalo
1:00 PM
wildlife habitat conservation
San Diego
Cincinnati
1:00 PM
practices on their property.
Tennessee
Cleveland
1:00 PM
Funded
through
the
Atlanta
New York
1:00 PM
U.S.D.A.s Natural Resources
St. Louis
Washington 1:00 PM
Conservation Service, the
Miami
Jacksonville 4:05 PM
Environmental
Quality
Baltimore
Oakland
4:05 PM
Incentives Program covers
habitat work, from managing
Dallas
Philadelphia 4:25 PM
forests for game populations
TIEBREAKER
to restoring field and wetSeattle
Green Bay
8:30 PM
lands for songbirds.
Landowners who apply for The Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department is looking for landowners interested in managing their land
the program now will be eli- for wildlife through the federal Farm Bill program.
gible to begin the process
next spring, when a Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department
Depending on the goals of the landowner, biologists may
biologist will visit the property and provide guidance on sug- suggest cutting sections of forest to promote habitat for game
gested habitat improvements. The biologist will also work species like grouse, woodcock, and deer. They can develop a
with landowners to find a contractor to carry out the approved plan to fix old forest roads to improve water quality or create
habitat upgrades, which are funded by the program.
habitat for songbirds such as warblers.
We encourage any landowner who is interested in managThis program is a great chance for landowners to manage
ing their land for forestry or wildlife to get in touch with us, their lands for wildlife. We can help you create a legacy of
said Dave Adams, the wildlife biologist who oversees the conservation on your property for this and future generations
program for the Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department. We to enjoy, said Adams.
work with you to develop goals and then provide the planFor more information, or to apply, see www.vtfishandwildning, funding, and expertise.
life.com.

Vermont Craft Brewery Sponsors Rattlesnake Conservation

The next time you raise a glass of Vermont craft beer, you
could be helping to save an endangered species. Brocklebank
Craft Brewing in Tunbridge is donating ten percent of sales
proceeds from its Timber Rattler IPA to the Vermont Fish &
Wildlife Department. The funds will support efforts to conserve Vermonts imperiled timber rattlesnake population.
Dubbed a nanobrewery because of its small size,
Brocklebank Craft Brewing is owned by owners Ben and
Anne Linehan and located on a former dairy farm in eastern
Vermont. According to Anne, the idea to donate part of the
proceeds from the beer started when she heard a Vermont
Public Radio story on Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department
biologist Doug Blodgett and his efforts to save Vermonts
rattlesnakes.
Our customers are always fascinated to hear that there
actually are timber rattlers in Vermont, said Anne Linehan.
Although were a tiny new brewery, we do hope to help raise
awareness of this issue.
Currently found in two small populations in western
Rutland County, timber rattlesnakes are a state endangered
species in Vermont.
We greatly appreciate Ben and Annes help in our work to
save this native species, said Doug Blodgett, who has worked

DOMINO'S PIZZA NFL CONTEST

1 LARGE
1-ITEM
PIZZA
No cash or carry-overs.

1 BIG WINNER EVERY WEEK


- RULES -

1. One winning entry per eligible person per household.


2. Mail or bring your entry to The WORLD, 403 Rte. 302, Barre, VT 05641 by Friday,
5 p.m. before Sunday's game.
3. In case of a tie, the winner will be determined by a tie-breaker. Any further
tie-breaker will be determined by a drawing.
4. Must be 18 years and older to play.
5. Contest not open to World employees or their immediate families.
6. Prizes will be mailed to your address as filled out on entry form.

403 US Route 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641


NAME __________________________________________
ADDRESS _______________________________________
CITY _________________________________ AGE _____
PHONE _________________________________________
SIGNATURE _____________________________________
SELECT YOUR WINNERS

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22
at
Detroit
Oakland
1:00 PM
at
Atlanta
Indianapolis
1:00 PM
at
Houston
New York
1:00 PM
at
Philadelphia 1:00 PM
Tampa Bay
at
Chicago
Denver
1:00 PM
at
Minnesota
Green Bay
1:00 PM
at
Baltimore
St. Louis
1:00 PM
at
Miami
Dallas
1:00 PM
at
Carolina
Washington
1:00 PM
at
Arizona
Cincinnati
4:05 PM
Seattle
San Francisco at
4:25 PM
TIEBREAKER

Kansas City

at

San Diego

_________________
SCORE

Joyce Jacek, Montpelier

LAST WEEK'S
WINNER

_________________
SCORE

Joe Mulligan, Marshfield

1-Large, 1-Topping
Pizza & 14 Piece
Wings or Boneless

Wildlife biologist Doug Blodgett raises a glass of Timber Rattler IPA


with Brocklebank Craft Brewery owner Anne Linehan at the
Tunbridge brewery. A portion of the proceeds of the beer will be
donated towards Blodgetts work on the conservation of Vermonts
timber rattlesnake population.

on rattlesnake conservation for several years. Gestures like


this go a long way towards gaining wider acceptance of rattlesnakes as an important and necessary part of Vermonts ecosystem.

8:30 PM

Plenty of
Free Parking

DINE IN OR
CARRY OUT

1999

322 No. Main St., Barre


November 18, 2015

+Tax

479-2222

The WORLD

page 29

All calendar submissions should be sent to editor@vt-world.


com or mailed to The WORLD, Attn: Calendar, 403 U.S. Route
302, Barre, Vt. 05641. The deadline is 5:00 p.m., Thursday
preceding publication. The Ongoing section is for free/low cost
community events, which should be verified monthly. We are
no longer able to include ongoing classes.

Ongoing Events

call 1-800-439-5996 or visit

PUZZLES ON PAGE 34-35

EVEN
EXCHANGE

CRYPTO QUIP

STICKLERS

GO FIGURE

SNOWFLAKES

MAGIC MAZE

SUDOKU

KAKURO

FEAR KNOT

BARRE - Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free classes.


Pre-GED and high school diploma prep classes at Barre
Learning Center, 46 Washington St. Info./pre-register 4764588.
PAWS. Support for those grieving the loss of a beloved pet.
VFW, one Wednesday per month, 5:30 p.m. Info. beyondthedog97@gmail.com
Central Vermont Woodcarving Group. Free instruction projects for all abilities. Barre Congregational Church, Mondays 1-4
p.m. 479-9563
Playgroup. Universalist Church, Tuesdays 9:30-11 a.m., while
school is in session. Sponsored by Building Bright Futures. Info.
279-0993.
Additional Recyclables Collection Center. Open for collection
Mon., Wed., Friday noon 6 p.m., 3rd Saturdays 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
540 N. Main St., Barre. Visit www.cvswmd.org for list of acceptable items.
Medicare and You. New to Medicare? Have questions? We
have answers. Central Vermont Council on Aging, 59 N. Main
St., Suite 200, 2nd and 4th Tuesdays of the month. Call 4790531 to register.
Line Dancing. Old Labor Hall, 46 Granite St., by donation,
Thursdays. Beginner 6:30 p.m./Intermediate 7:30 p.m. Fall
Session: Sept 24-Dec 10. Winter/Spring Session: Jan 7-April 28.
Info: Sid McLam, 802-728-5722 or jamnsam@myfairpoint.net
Celebrate Recovery. Recovery for all your hurts/habits/hang-ups.
Faith Community Church, 30 Jones Bros. Way, Monday, 6-8 p.m.
476-3221.
Wheelchair Basketball. Barre Evangelical Free Church, 17 So.
Main St., Tuesdays, 5:30-7 p.m. Info 498-3030 (David) or 2497931 (Sandy).
Community Drum Circle. At the Parish house next to
Universalist Church, Fridays, 7-9 p.m. Info. 503-724-7301.
Aldrich Public Library Activities. 6 Washington St., 4767550. Story Hour, Mondays & Tuesdays starting 9/22, 10:30
a.m. Reading Circle Book Club, 3rd Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m.
Living & Learning Series, 1st Sundays, 1 p.m. Senior Day, 1st
Wednesdays, 1 p.m.
Central Vermont Business Builders. Community National
Bank, 1st & 3rd Tuesdays, 8-9 a.m. Info. 777-5419.
Weekly Storytime. Next Chapter Bookstore, 158 North Main
St., Saturdays, 10:30 a.m. Info. 476-3114.
Overeaters Anonymous. Church of the Good Shepherd,
Tuesdays 5:30-6:30 p.m. Info. 249-0414.
Greater Barre Democrats. Town & City residents welcome.
Aldrich Public Library, last Wednesdays, 5:15-6:15 p.m. Info
476-4185.
Barre Tones Womens A Capella Chorus. 2nd flr Alumni Hall,
next to Barre Aud., Mondays, 6:30-9 p.m. www.barretonesvt.com
223-2039.
Play Group. St. Monicas Church, lower level, Thursdays during school year, 9:30-11 a.m.
American Legion Auxiliary Unit 10. Meets at the post, first
Thursday of each month (not Jan. or July), 6:30 p.m.
Vermont Modelers Club. Building & flying model airplanes
year-round, visitors welcome. Info. 485-7144.
Community Breakfast. First Presbyterian Church, 78 Summer
St., 3rd Sunday of month, FREE, 7:30-9 a.m. 476-3966.
Lupus Support Group. 9 Jorgensen Ln., teen meeting 3rd
Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m., adult meeting 4th Weds., 6:30 p.m.
Info. 877-735-8787.
Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support
group. First Presbyterian Church, 1st & 3rd Weds., 10 a.m.noon. 476-1480.
Friends of Aldrich Public Library. Aldrich Library, 2nd floor
boardroom, 2nd Tuesday of month. Info. 476-7550.
Circle of Parents. Confidential support group for parents and
caregivers. Meets Tuesday evenings. Info. 229-5724 or
1-800-CHILDREN.

PUZZLES ON
PAGE 24

2.39

SUPER CROSSWORD

GAL.

PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE


WITHOUT NOTICE

WE WILL BE DELIVERING
IN BARRE

page 30

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

SATURDAY, NOV. 21

1-800-654-3344 by Noon Friday


Minimum 100 gal. delivery

Call

Mothers of Preschoolers. Monthly get-togethers for crafts,


refreshments, etc. Christian Alliance Church, 476-3221.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Barre, daily; call 802-2295100 for latest times & locations; www.aavt.org.
Hedding United Methodist Activities & Meetings. 40
Washington Street, 476-8156. Choir, Thursdays 7 p.m; Free
Community Supper, Fridays 5:30-6:30 p.m.; Community
Service & Food Shelf Hours: Weds & Thurs. 3-5 p.m.
TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). Hedding Methodist Church,
Wednesdays, 5 p.m. Info. 505-3096.
Rocking Horse Circle of Support. Hedding United Methodist
Church, Wednesdays, 9:30-11:30 a.m. Runs 9/9-11/11. This is a
support group for women for women with alcohol/substance
abuse problems or who have family members with these problems. Free. Child care provided. To sign up please contact Louise
Coates at 279-6378 or Lynda Murphy at 476-4328. Signups can
be any time during the 10-week program.
Turning Point Recovery Center. 489 N. Main St., Barre. Safe &
supportive place for individuals/families in or seeking substance
abuse recovery. Recovery coaching and other support programs;
recreational facilities (pool, ping pong, games). Open Mon.-Wed.
10 a.m.-5 p.m., Thurs. 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Fri. 10 a.m.-11 p.m., Sat.
6-11 p.m. Making Recovery Easier, Tuesdays at 6 p.m.; Wits
End parent support group, Wednesdays at 6 p.m.; All Recovery
support group Fridays at 6 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous: Sane
& Sober group, Saturdays at 7:30 a.m.; Living Sober group,
Sundays at 8:30 a.m. Narcotics Anonymous: When Enough is
Enough group, Thursdays at 6:30 p.m. & Sundays at 5:30 p.m.
Al-Anon: Courage to Change group, Saturdays at 5 p.m.
(childcare provided). For help, or Info on special programs, call
479-7373.
Knights of Columbus. Pine Hill Road, Barre Town, meetings
second Tuesday of every month, 7 p.m.
Green Mountain Spirit Chapter. National women bikers club.
2nd Wed. of month; info grnmtnspirit@hotmail.com.
BERLIN - Drop-in Meditation Sitting Group. W/Sherry
Rhynard. CVMC, conf. room #2, Thursdays, 6-7 p.m. sherry@
easeofflow.com or 272-2736.
Survivors of Suicide Loss Support. For family and friends
who lost someone to suicide. CVMC, conf. room #1, 3rd
Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m. Info. 223-0924.
Bereavement/Grief Support Group. CVHHH Conference
Center, 600 Granger Rd. Open to anyone who has experienced
the death of a loved one. No fee. Group 1: 10-11:30 a.m. every
other Wednesday starting Sept 9. Group 2: 6-7:30 p.m. every
other Monday starting Sept 14. Info: Ginny or Jean at 2231878.
NAMI-VT Support Group. For families & friends of those living w/mental illness. CVMC, Room 3, 4th Mondays, 7 p.m.
800-639-6480.
Cancer Support Group. With potluck. First Wednesday of each
month, 6 p.m. Info. 229-5931.
Living w/ Advanced or Metastatic Cancer: Lunch provided,
2nd Tuesday of month, noon-1 p.m. Writing to Enrich Your
Life: For anyone touched by cancer, 3rd Tuesday of each month,
noon-1 p.m. Both held at CVMC Cancer Center resource room.
Info. 225-5449.
Central Vermont Rotary Club. Visitors & potential members
welcome. Steakhouse Restaurant, Mondays, 6:15 p.m. 2290235.
Parkinsons Support Group. CVMC, conf. rm. #3, third
Thursdays, 6:30-8 p.m. Info. 439-5554.
Diabetes Support Program. CVMC, conf. rooms, first Thursday
of month, 7-8 p.m., free. Info. 371-4152.
Civil Air Patrol. At the airport (blue hangar), Tuesdays, 6-8:30
p.m. Info at 229-5193.
Pregnancy & Newborn Loss Support Group. CVMC conference room #3, 4th Monday of month, 6:30-8:30 p.m. 371-4304
or -4376.
Partners for Prevention-Alcohol & Drug Abuse Coalition.
CVH, 2nd Weds. of month, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Info 4794250.
Savvy Speakers Toastmasters Club. BC/BS conf. room,
Industrial Ln., 1st & 3rd Tuesdays, 5:30-7 p.m. Info. 883-2313
or officers-1770@toastmastersclubs.org
Birthing Center Open House. For parents, sibs, grandparents,
etc. CVMC, 1st Wed. of month, 5:30-7 p.m. RSVP/Info. 3714613.
Knee/Hip Replacement Orientation Class. CVMC, conf.
room #3, free, 1st Thurs. of each month, 2-3 p.m. Info 3714188.
Breastfeeding Support Group. CVMC Garden Path Birthing
Center, 1st Monday of month, 5:30-7 p.m. Info. 371-4415.
Infant & Child Car Seat Inspections. Berlin Fire Station, free,
first Friday of month, 12-4 p.m. Appointments required, 3714198.
BRADFORD - Rockinghorse Circle of Support. For young
women with or w/o kids, childcare & transportation available. Wednesdays, 1-2:30 p.m., Grace Methodist Church.
Info 479-1086.
New Hope II Support Group. Grace United Methodist, every
Mon., 7-9 p.m. Info. at 1-800-564-2106.
BROOKFIELD - MOPS - Mothers of Preschoolers. Moms of
kids birth through kindergarten welcome. Meal & childcare
provided. New Covenant Church, 2252 Ridge Rd., 3rd Fridays,
6 p.m. 276-3022.
Health-focused Group. Learn to cope w/ lifes passages. Weds,
7-8 p.m.; Info 276-3142; Dr. Alice Kempe.
CABOT - Fiddle Lessons with Katie Trautz: Monday afternoons, call 279-2236; Dungeons & Dragons, Fridays 3-5:30
p.m. All at Cabot Library, 563-2721.
CALAIS - Mens and Womens Bible Study Groups. County
Road, Wednesdays, 7 p.m. 485-7577 or www.thefishermenministry.org.
Open Mic night at Whammy Bar every Wednesday. Upcoming
events: Brian Clark and Doug Perkins (11/19), Big Hat No
Cattle (11/20), Lewis Franco and the Brown Eyed Girls (11/21),
Closed on 11/26, TBA (11/27), Hillside Rounders (11/28), Kris
Gruen, Katie Trautz, Brian Clark (12/3), Chad Hollister (12/4),
Mad Mountain Scramblers (12/5), Dave Keller (12/10), Kava
Express (12/11), Stovepipe Mountain Band (12/12), Pataldo
continued on next page

MATINEES SAT. & SUN.

MATINEES SAT. & SUN.

MATINEES SAT. & SUN. ONLY

CAPITOL MONTPELIER

CAPITOL-MONTPELIER

For Showtimes 229-0343 or www.fgbtheaters.com

THE HUNGER GAMES: MOCKINGJAY PART 2


--PG-13-Fri. & Sat. at 6:15 & 9:15 -- Sun. thru Tues. at 6:40
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:15 & 3:15

Buy Your Tickets Online Now For The


Advance Showing Of
STAR WARS: THE FORCE AWAKENS on
THURS. DEC. 17 at 7:15 (3D) & 7:00 (2D)
Now On Two Screens Due To Demand....
Get Your Tickets Now.... They Are Going Fast!!
www.fgbtheaters.com

THE NIGHT BEFORE --R-Fri. & Sat. at 6:20 & 9:10 -- Sun. thru Tues. at 6:50
Matinees Sat. & Sun at 12:30 & 3:30

PARAMOUNT
BARRE

Audio Descriptive Available on certain movies...

(12/17), Bog Hat No Cattle (12/18), TBA (12/19). Music


Thursdays starts at 7 p.m., Fri/Sat at 7:30. All events are Free.
CHELSEA - Chelsea Historical Society House/Museum.
Open 3rd Saturdays May-October, FREE, 10 a.m.-noon. 6854447.
Story Time. Songs, stories & crafts for children birth to 5 years.
Chelsea Public Library, Wednesdays, 1:15 p.m. 685-2188.
TOPS Take Off Pounds Sensibly. Nonprofit support grp. United
Church of Chelsea, North Common, Wednesdays, 5:45 p.m. 6852271/685-4429.
EAST BARRE - Story Hour. Aldrich Library York Branch,
Tuesdays, ages 0-3 10 a.m., ages 3-5 10:30 a.m. Info. 476-5118.
EAST HARDWICK - Touch of Grace Assembly of God
Church, corner Rts. 15 &16, Pastor Matt Preston, 472-5550.
Sunday a.m. worship 10:00 (incl. 11:20 childrens church); adult
Sunday School 9:00 (Sep. thru June). Tue. evening Bible study
(call for info). Wed. youth group: 5:00 dinner, 6:00 activity.
EAST MONTPELIER - Crossroads Christian Church. Mens
Ministry: For Men Only group. Monday nights 7-9 p.m. Mens
Breakfast, 2nd Sat., 8 a.m. 272-7185. Sunday Service 9:30-11
a.m. Pastor Thorsten Evans 476-8536. Church Office hours Tues
& Fri 9 a.m. to noon. 476-4843
Twin Valley Senior Center. NEW LOCATION: 4583 U.S. Rte 2.
Open Mon.-Weds.-Fri., 9 a.m.-2 p.m. On-site meals all three days,
$4 ages 60+/$5 others, nobody turned away. Free bus service for
seniors & disabled in the six towns served. Bone strength classes,
tai chi, foot clinics and more. Info. 223-3322 or http://twinvalleyseniors.org
Early Bird Bone Builders Class. Osteoporosis exercise and
prevention class. Twin Valley Senior Center, Rt. 2, Blueberry Hill
Commons (next to Plainfield Hardware). Every Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday, 7:30-8:30 a.m. All ages. Free. Info 2233174 or 228-0789.
Death Cafe. First Friday of each month, 11:45 a.m.-1 p.m. New
group to drink tea and discuss death. Bring your own lunch or eat
at center for $4. Confidential discussions; not a counseling session. Twin Valley Senior Center, Rt. 2, Blueberry Hill Commons
(next to Plainfield Hardware).
FREE Tai Chi classes at Twin Valley Senior Center, Route 2,
Blueberry Commons, East Montpelier. Every Monday 1-2 p.m.
NEW Tai Chi class, 10-11 a.m. every Tuesday and Thursday.
Contact Rita at 223-3322 for more information.
GROTON - YA Book Club: 3rd Mondays, 6:30 p.m.; Book
Discussion Group: 4th Mondays, 7 p.m.; Crafts & Conversation,
Wednesdays, 1-3 p.m. Round Robin Storytime, for kids age 0-5
& their caregivers: Tuesdays, 10 a.m. All at Groton Public
Library, 584-3358.
HARDWICK - Caregiver Support Group. Agency on Aging,
rear entrance Merchants Bank, 2nd Thurs of month. 229-0308
x306.
Celebrate Recovery Groups. Touch of Grace A/G Church, Rts.
15 & 16. Women, Tues. 7 p.m. Men, Weds. 7 p.m. Men & Women,
Fri. 6 p.m. Info 472-8240/533-2245.
Peace and Justice Coalition. G.R.A.C.E. Arts bldg (old firehouse), Tues., 7 p.m. Info. Robin 533-2296.
Nurturing Fathers Program. Light supper included. Thurs.,
6-8:30 p.m. Registration/info 472-5229.
MARSHFIELD - Playgroup. Twinfield Preschool, Mondays, 11
a.m.-12:30 p.m. (except when school not in session).
Jaquith Public Library Activities. Old Schoolhouse Common,
426-3581. Story & Play Group, Wednesdays, 10-11:30 a.m.
Book Group for Adults, stop by for copy of the book, 4th
Mondays, 7 p.m. Open Gym/Activity Time for elementary age
kids, Fridays, 3-4:30 p.m. Family-Themed Movies, 3rd
Wednesdays starting Sept., 7 p.m. Natural Marshfield, 3rd
Tuesdays, 7:00 p.m.
MIDDLESEX - Food Shelf. United Methodist Church, Saturdays,
9-10:30 a.m.
MONTPELIER - Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free
classes. Intermediate Level Reading for Adults: Thurs. 9-10
a.m.; Learning English: Tues. or Weds. 9-10 a.m.; English
Conversation: Tues. 4-5 p.m. Montpelier Learning Center, 100
State St. Info/register 223-3403.
Sunday School. For children (up to 20) to study the Bible and
teachings of Jesus. Christian Science Church, 145 State St.,
Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
Onion River Exchange Tool Library. Over 85 tools including:
power tools, all sorts of hand tools including wrench kits, caulking
guns, sawzall, tall tree branch cutter, belt sander, wet vac, drop
cloths,sawzall, have a heart traps, bulb planter, and tool boxes to be
used for easy carry. Plus safety gear. 46 Barre St. Open during
office hours: T 9-4, W 9-4, TH 9-4.
Robins Nest Nature Playgroup. North Branch Nature Center.
Mondays, starting Sept. 14, 9:30-11:30 a.m. Free, donations welcomed. Robins Nest Nature Playgroup offers parents, caregivers
and children ages birth to five an opportunity to play outside and
discover the sights, sounds, and sensations of the forests and
fields at the NBNC.

Now on Netflix

Cowspiracy:
The Sustainability
Secret

ndividual environmentalists are generally good; theyre


just trying to do the right thing to cause less harm to the
earth.
Big environmental organizations, on the other hand, are full
of it.
If they were truly sincere about saving the planet, they would
condemn people who reproduce.
The inconvenient truth is that a childless guy who drives
an Escalade and disposes of his batteries improperly leaves a
vastly smaller carbon footprint than a Prius driver who always
recycles but has three children and ten grandchildren.
So why doesnt the Sierra Club condemn people who reproduce? Simple. Because parents with Priuses donate to the Sierra
Club and single dudes who chuck Duracells down storm drains
do not.
The only thing that is nearly as dear to a mans heart as his
children is his supper. And according to the convincing docu-

Friday Night Group. Open to all LGBTQ youth ages 13-22.


Pizza & social time, facilitated by adults from Outright VT.
Unitarian Church, 2nd & 4th Fridays, 6:30-8 p.m. 223-7035 or
Micah@OutrightVT.org
Meditation, Mondays at 1 p.m.; Intro to Yoga, Tuesdays 4 p.m.;
Consults, Fridays 11 a.m. Free classes, some limits apply. All at
Fusion Studio, 56 East State St. 272-8923 or www.fusionstudio.
org
Open Library. Open to all, books and DVDs for all ages.
Resurrection Baptist Church, open Sundays 12:30 p.m.-2 p.m.
Central VT Roller Derbys Wrecking Doll Society. Intro to
roller derby, gear supplied, bring a mouth guard. First time is free.
Montpelier Rec. Center, Barre St., Saturdays 5-6:30 p.m. www.
twincityriot.com
Celiac Support Group. Tulsi Tea Room, 34 Elm St., 2nd
Wednesdays, 4-5 p.m. Info. 598-9206.
MSAC Public Activities: FEAST Together (communal meal),
suggested donation for seniors 60+ is $7, under 60 price is $9.
FEAST Together is always available for takeout, with the same
donation and pricing. Tuesdays and Fridays from 12-1 p.m.,
RSVP 262-6288. Piano Workshop, informal time to play & listen, Thursdays, 4-6 p.m. Living Strong, group loves to sing while
exercising, Mondays 2:30-3:30 p.m. & Fridays 2-3 p.m. Crafters
Group, Thursdays 10-11:30 a.m. All at Montpelier Senior Activity
Center, 58 Barre St., 223-2518.
A Course In Miracles study group. Everyone is welcome and
there is no charge. Christ Church, Tuesdays, 7 p.m. Info. 2295253.
Parents Group and Meet-Up. Connect with local parents to
share advice & information, kids welcome. Kellogg-Hubbard
Library, Hayes Rm, first Mondays, 10-11:30 a.m. Info: mamasayszine@gmail.com
Families Anonymous. For families or friends of those who have
issues with addiction, alcohol and/or mental illness. Bethany
Church, 2nd floor youth room, Mondays, 7-8 p.m. 229-6219.
Freeride Montpelier Open Shop Nights. Need help w/a bike
repair? Come to the volunteer-run community bike shop. 89 Barre
St., Wednesdays 4-6 p.m., other days seasonal, donations. Info:
freeridemontpelier.org
Free Community Meals. Mondays: Unitarian Church, 11 a.m.-1
p.m.; Tuesdays: Bethany Church, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Wednesdays:
Christ Church, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Thursdays: Trinity Church,
11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Fridays: St. Augustine Church, 11 a.m.-12:30
p.m. 2nd Saturdays: Trinity Church, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Last
Sundays, Bethany Church, 4:30-6:30 p.m.
Trinity Teen Night. United Methodist Church, 2nd and 3rd
Fridays, 5-9 p.m. Volunteers needed to share talents & hobbies.
279-3695.
Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support
group, childcare provided. Resurrection Baptist Church, 144 Elm
St., 2nd Thursday of the month, 6-8 p.m. Info. 476-1480.
Calico County Quilters. All skill levels welcome. Bethany
Church, Red Room, 2nd Saturday of month, 1-3 p.m. (NOT Oct.
or May).
Co-Dependents Anonymous (CoDA). Bethany Church basement, Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. Info. 229-9036.
The Vermont Association for Mental Health & Addiction
Recovery Advocates Weekly Breakfast. We are inviting a small
group of advocates to join us each Tuesday morning from 8:309:30 a.m. during the legislative session. Capitol Plaza Hotel
Conference Room 232. Coffee, Tea, Scones, Fruit, and more!
RSVP encouraged to info@vamhar.org but never required. Just
drop-in!
Kellogg-Hubbard Library Activities. 135 Main St., 223-3338.
Story Time: Tues/Fri, 10:30 a.m.; Sit N Knit: for young knitters
age 6 & up, Mondays, 3:30-4 p.m.; Read to Coco: Wednesdays,
3:30-4:30 p.m.; Origami Club: Thursdays, 3-4 p.m.; Read with
Arlo: Thursdays 4-5 p.m.
CHADD ADHD Parent Support Group. Childcare not available, please make plans for your child. Woodbury College, second
Tuesday of month, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Info. 498-5928.
Overeaters Anonymous. Bethany Church, Fridays at noon. 2233079.
Good Beginnings of Central VT. 174 River St., 595-7953.
Mamas Circle, Thursdays, 10 a.m.-noon; Volunteer Meetings,
2nd Wednesdays, 10:30 a.m.; Babywearing Group, 2nd Thursdays,
10:30 a.m.-noon;
Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Weds., 7 p.m. 4763221.
Al-Anon. Trinity Methodist Church, Main St., Sun., 6:15-7:30
p.m. Info. 1-866-972-5266.
Al-Anon. Bethany Church basement, 115 Main St., Tuesdays &
Thursdays noon-1 p.m., Wednesdays 7-8 p.m. Info. 1-866-9725266.
Central Vermont Support Group. Meeting at Another Way, 125
Barre St., Tuesdays 6-7:30 p.m. Info. 479-5485.

FRI. THRU TUES., NOV. 20 - 24

FRI. THRU THURS., NOV. 13 - 19

LOVE THE COOPERS --PG-13-Fri. & Sat. at 6:20 & 9:05 -- Sun. thru Tues. at 7:00
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:20 & 3:20
THE MARTIAN --PG-13-Fri. & Sat. at 6:15 & 9:15 -- Sun.thru Tues. at 6:35
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:15 & 3:15

HUNGER GAMES MOCKINGJAY PT. 2 --PG-13-Fri. & Sat. at 6:15 & 9:15 -- Sun. thru Tues.. at 6:40
Matinees Sat. & Sun at 12:15 & 3:15
SPECTRE --PG-13-- --- ENDS TUES. NOV. 24
Fri. & Sat. at 6:20 & 9:25 -- Sun. thru Tues. at 6:30
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:15 & 3:15
STARTS WED. NOV. 25 -THE GOOD DINOSAUR --PG--

24-Hr Movie Line 229-0343 BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT: www.fgbtheaters.com

SAMBELS! SAMBELS!

Book Your Holiday Parties,


Weddings, Anniversaries, etc.
Sambels Catering 249-7758

OPEN THURSDAY thru SATURDAY


11AM-8PM

SUNDAY BUFFET 9AM-1PM


2678 River Street, Bethel (2.6 mi. on VT Rt. 107)

802-234-9400

www.toziersrestaurant.com

MONTPELIER LODGE OF ELKS #924

BINGO
Tuesday Nights
Tuesday 11/17/15

JACKPOT $2,200.

Doors open at 4:00 pm


Early Birds at 6:00pm
Regular Games at 7:00 pm
~Food Available~
Kitchen opens at 5:00pm

Excellent Parking Available

55 numbers or less --

FLASH BALL $350.


MINI JACKPOT $650.
55 numbers or less --

Queen of Hearts: $357.50

GREAT DINNERS
& SPECIALS
FRIDAY NIGHT DINNERS
5:30 - 8PM

Come and give us a try!

203 Country Club Road


Montpelier 223-2600 Ext #27

CANADIAN CLUB

BINGO

Flash Ball 1: $800.


Flash Ball 2: $250
Mini Jackpot 51#'s: $2,600.
Jackpot 55#'s: $2,800.

Thursday Night
Doors Open at 4:00 PM
Premies at 6:00 PM
Regular Games at 7:00 PM

CANADIAN CLUB
ROUTE 14 479-9090
Just outside of Barre

continued on next page

mentary Cowspiracy, your food might be the biggest environmental hazard of all.
Filmmaker Kip Andersen starts off by explaining how he
used to be a by-the-books environmentalist. He took short
showers, he rode his bike to work, and he gave money to earthfriendly organizations.
Then he discovered some horrifying statistics that Al Gore
never mentions. It turns out that the meat industry is the No. 1
polluter on earth.
Cows create carbon dioxide; they also emit methane and nitrous oxide, which are even worse. Andersen claims that domesticated livestock produce more greenhouse gases than all
motor vehicles combined.
Andersen realized that is absurd to take short showers while
continuing to eat meat. Cows consume a lot more water than
people. Apparently it takes 1,800 gallons of water to produce
one pound of beef.
After squandering all that fresh water, livestock farmers do
double damage by releasing billions of tons of untreated feces
out into the world, poisoning waterways and oceans.
The Rainforest Action Network is eager to demonize the oil
and mining industries. But its website doesnt even mention the
fact that most rainforest is cleared by cattle ranchers to make
elds for their livestock.
The hideous wastefulness of the meat industry is not a secret.

For Showtimes Call 479-0078


www.fgbtheaters.com

THE PEANUTS MOVIE --G-Fri. & Sat. at 6:25 (3D) & 9:05 (2D)
-- Sun.thru Tues. at 6:30 (3D)
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:25 (2D) & 3:25 (3D)

THIS WEEK'S
SPECIAL

CHICKEN &
BISCUIT

But environmental activist organizations avoid the topic. They


care more about popularity and money than actually saving the
earth. Its more protable to condemn oil and mining corporations than farmers. Its easier to condemn the faceless CEOs
who are trying to build the XL Pipeline than your family for
enjoying Taco Tuesdays.
Disturbingly, there also may be a cowspiracy to hide the
truth. After several uncomfortable interviews with professional
environmentalists, Andersen comes to the conclusion that lobbyists for meat companies are donating to inuential environmental groups in exchange for their silence.
The factory farm corporations have even managed to get
Food Libel Laws enacted. It is now a crime in 13 states to say
anything that disparages their food products. In other words,
Omaha Steaks can sue me if they believe that my column leads
readers to go vegan.
In case that a lawyer representing the meat industry is reading this, I have a few announcements to make: the makers of
Cowspiracy want you to stop eating meat - not me. Burgers
are tasty and cruelty-free. And they denitely arent wasting
precious natural resources and destroying the planet.
(Fortunately, it is still legal for me to openly call out the Sierra Club for failing to admit that childless families are more
earth friendly than large ones).
November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 31

Mavis Staples and Joan Osborne


WED, NOV 11 @ 7:00PM
Lyndon Institute - Lyndonville, VT
Carbon Leaf
SAT, NOV 14 @ 8:00PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Ry Cooder / Sharon White / Ricky Skaggs
MON, NOV 16 @ 7:30PM
Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
Mary Poppins
WED, NOV 18 - SUN, JAN 3
Barrette Center for the Arts - White River Jct, VT
They Might Be Giants
SAT, NOV 21 @ 8:30PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Claras Dream: A Nutcracker Story
THU, DEC 3 - SUN, DEC 6
Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
Miracle on South Division Street
THU, DEC 3 - SUN, DEC 20
Shaker Bridge Theatre - Enfield, NH
Leftover Salmon
THU, DEC 3 @ 8:30PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
A Cape Breton Holiday with Cig
FRI, DEC 4 @ 7:30PM
UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT

oncert
onnections

Anonymous 4: The Last Noel


SAT, DEC 12 @ 7:30PM
North Congregational Church - St. Johnsbury, VT
Twiddle
THU, DEC 31 - SAT, JAN 2
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Mummenschanz
TUE, JAN 19 @ 7:00PM
Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
Sex with Strangers
THU, JAN 21 - SUN, FEB 7
Shaker Bridge Theatre - Enfield, NH
Mad Love
WED, JAN 27 - SAT, FEB 13
Barrette Center for the Arts - White River Jct, VT
The Hound of Baskervilles
WED, FEB 24 - SAT, MAR 12
Barrette Center for the Arts - White River Jct, VT
Beth Hart
WED, MAR 2 @ 7:00PM
Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
Patty Griffin, Sara Watkins & Anais Mitchell
TUE, MAR 8 @ 7:00PM
Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes
FRI, MAR 18 @ 7:30PM
Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT

For venue phone numbers, call

The Point at 223-2396 9:00 to 5:00

Mon.-Fri., or visit our web site at www.pointfm.com

CVTV Channel 192 BARRE, VT


Wednesday
1:00 AMThe Artful Word
1:30 AMMaking Room for Bikes
3:00 AMGreen Mountain Poetry
3:30 AMNew England Music Awards
5:30 AMThe Better Part
6:00 AMThe Better Part
6:30 AMThunder Road
8:02 AM1st Wednesdays
9:30 AM30 Minutes with Bill Schmick
10:00 AMConversations with Kay
10:30 AMVermont Historical Society
11:30 AMThe Artful Word
12:00 PMMaking Room for Bikes
1:30 PMGreen Mountain Poetry
4:00 PMThe Better Part
4:30 PMThe Better Part
5:00 PMThunder Road
6:32 PM1st Wednesdays
8:00 PM30 Minutes with Bill Schmick
8:30 PMConversations with Kay
9:00 PMVermont Historical Society
10:00 PMThe Artful Word
10:30 PMMaking Room for Bikes
Thursday
2:00 AMThe State of Marriage
3:00 AMYestermorrow Lecture Series
4:00 AMStorytime with Myra
4:30 AMOn the Waterfront
5:00 AM2015 Cornish Fair
5:30 AMSalaam/Shalom
6:30 AM Yoga To Go
7:30 AMNew England Cooks
8:30 AM Judge Ben
9:30 AMEthan Allen Homestead
10:30 AMIts News to Us
11:30 AMThe Y Connection
12:00 PMVermont Today
1:30 PMThe State of Marriage
2:30 PMYestermorrow Lecture Series
3:30 PMStorytime with Myra
4:00 PMOn the Waterfront
4:30 PM2015 Cornish Fair
5:00 PMSalaam/Shalom
6:00 PM Yoga To Go
7:00 PMNew England Cooks
8:00 PM Judge Ben
9:00 PMEthan Allen Homestead
10:00 PMIts News to Us
11:00 PMThe Y Connection
11:30 PMVermont Today

3:00 PMHigh on the Hog


3:30 PMWRJ Vet Center Grand
Opening
4:30 PMLocal Media Show
5:00 PMPlainfield Solar meeting
6:30 PMPolicing VT Law Enforcement
8:00 PMVT Cannabis Collaborative
10:30 PMIssues of Aging
Saturday
1:00 AMThunder Road
2:30 AMStateside Footy
4:30 AMSustainable Living Series
6:00 AMFloor Hockey
7:00 AM Travel TV
7:30 AM SlowLiving
9:00 AMMountain Man Adventures
10:30 AMThunder Road
12:00 PMStateside Footy
2:00 PMSustainable Living Series
3:30 PMFloor Hockey
4:30 PM Travel TV
5:00 PM SlowLiving
6:30 PMMountain Man Adventures
8:00 PMThunder Road
9:30 PMStateside Footy
11:30 PMSustainable Living Series

2 x 4.25
8-26

Sunday
1:30 AM Lego Chat
2:00 AMCommunity Producers
2:30 AMTalking About Movies
3:00 AMCity Room with Steven
Pappas
3:02 AMVaccine Mandates
3:30 AMValley Homegrown
4:30 AMGory Storytime
5:00 AMGreen Mountain Vets for
Peace
6:00 AMHolistically Speaking
6:30 AMMountain Man Adventures
7:00 AMCuban Bridge
8:31 AM Car Stories
9:00 AMGreen Mountain Poetry
9:30 AMEthan Allen Homestead
10:30 AMRagtime - All Tha Jazz
11:30 AMTalking About Movies
12:30 PM Lifelines
1:00 PMFor the Animals
1:30 PMAuthors at the Aldrich
2:30 PMThunder Road
4:02 PMTruck Pull 2015
5:00 PMStrolling the Heifers Parade
6:00 PMConversations with Kay
6:30 PMVermont Historical Society
7:30 PMIts News to Us
8:30 PMThe Y Connection
9:00 PMVermont Today
10:30 PMThe State of Marriage
11:30 PMYestermorrow Lecture Series

Friday
1:00 AMGreen Mountain Care Board
2:30 AMTwin St vs Granite St Derby
4:00 AMWRJ Vet Center Grand
Opening
5:00 AMLocal Media Show
5:30 AMPlainfield Solar meeting
7:00 AMPolicing VT Law Enforcement
Monday
8:30 AMVT Cannabis Collaborative
2:00 AMEthan Allen Homestead
11:00 AMIssues of Aging
12:30 PMGreen Mountain Care Board 3:30 AMCampaign for Justice

All schedules are subject to


change, please call us
with questions - 479-1075.

4:30 AM Lego Chat


5:00 AMCommunity Producers
5:30 AMTalking About Movies
6:00 AMCity Room with Steven
Pappas
6:30 AMValley Homegrown
7:30 AMGory Storytime
8:00 AMSidewalks Entertainment
8:30 AMEnergy Conservation
10:00 AMEthan Allen Homestead
11:30 AMCampaign for Justice
12:30 PM Lego Chat
1:00 PMCommunity Producers
1:30 PMTalking About Movies
2:00 PMCity Room with Steven
Pappas
2:30 PMValley Homegrown
3:30 PMGory Storytime
4:00 PMSidewalks Entertainment
4:30 PMEnergy Conservation
6:00 PMEthan Allen Homestead
7:30 PMCampaign for Justice
8:30 PM Lego Chat
9:00 PMCommunity Producers
9:30 PMTalking About Movies
10:00 PMCity Room with Steven
Pappas
10:30 PMValley Homegrown
11:30 PMGory Storytime
Tuesday
3:00 AMEthan Allen Homestead
4:00 AMRagtime - All Tha Jazz
5:00 AMTalking About Movies
6:00 AM Lifelines
6:30 AMFor the Animals
7:00 AMAuthors at the Aldrich
8:00 AMSidewalks Entertainment
8:30 AMGreen Mountain Vets for
Peace
9:30 AMHolistically Speaking
10:00 AMMountain Man Adventures
10:30 AMCuban Bridge
11:00 AMHometown Storytellers
12:00 PMCar Stories
12:30 PMGreen Mountain Poetry
1:00 PMEthan Allen Homestead
2:00 PMRagtime - All Tha Jazz
3:00 PMTalking About Movies
4:00 PM Lifelines
4:30 PMFor the Animals
5:00 PMAuthors at the Aldrich
6:00 PMSidewalks Entertainment
6:30 PMGreen Mountain Vets for
Peace
7:30 PMHolistically Speaking
8:00 PMMountain Man Adventures
8:30 PMCuban Bridge
9:00 PMHometown Storytellers
10:00 PMCar Stories
10:30 PMGreen Mountain Poetry
11:00 PMTalking About Movies

SL AA. 12-step recovery group for sex/relationship problems. The Health Center conf. room, 3rd Thursdays, 1:30 p.m. Info.
Bethany Church, Wed., 5 p.m. Info. 802-249-6825.
322-6600.
Survivors of Incest Anonymous. Bethany Church parlor, 115 RANDOLPH - Caregiver Support Group. Open to anyone carMain St., Mondays, 5 p.m. Please call first: 229-9036 or 454- ing for a loved one. Gifford Medical Ctr, second Tuesdays, 11
8402.
a.m.-noon.
Brain Injury Support Group. Unitarian Church, third Thursday Holiday Artisans Market. Chandler Gallery, 71-73 Main St.
of the month, 1:30-2:30 p.m. Info. 1-877-856-1772
Offers shoppers a wide array of fine gifts for the holidays. Open
La Leche League. Breastfeeding info and support. Good Wed 5-7 pm, Thur and Fri 11-5, Sat 9-3, and Sun 11-3, Nov. 21
Beginnings Nest, 174 River St., 3rd Thursdays, 9:30-11:30 a.m. through December 20. Info: 802-431-0204 or outreach@chanInfo 244-1254.
dler-arts.org
Playgroups: Dads & Kids Playgroup, Thursdays, 6-7:30 p.m. Free Mooditude Support Group. Gifford Medical Center,
and Playgroup, Saturdays, 9:30-11 a.m., both at Family Center of Thursdays, 4-5:15 p.m. No registration required, drop-ins welWashington County. All held during school year only.
come. Open to anyone coping with a mood disorder such as major
Kindred Connections Peer to Peer Cancer Support for Patients depression, bipolar disorder, seasonal affective disorder, postpartum depression, or dysthymia. Info: 728-2608 or cgould@gifand Caregivers. Info 1-800-652-5064 email info@vcsn.net
fordmed.org
Christian Meditation. Christ Church, Mondays, 12-1 p.m.
Line Dancing. Chandler Music Hall, 71-73 Main St., by donaMORETOWN - Mad River Chorale. New singers welcome. tion, Wednesdays. Beginner 6:45 p.m./Intermediate 7:45 p.m. Fall
Rehearsals at Harwood Union H.S., Mondays, 7-9 p.m. 496- Session: Sept 23-Dec 9. Winter/Spring Session Jan 6-April 27.
2048.
Info: Sid McLam, 802-728-5722 or jamnsam@myfairpoint.net
MORRISVILLE - Overeaters Anonymous. First Congregational Matters of the Heart. Experts discuss ways to improve heart
Church, 85 Upper Main St., Fridays at noon. Info. 888-2356.
health. Gifford Conference Ctr, FREE, 3rd Wednesdays, 1-2 p.m.
NORTHFIELD - Civil Air Patrol Cadet Program. For ages 728-2191.
12-18. Readiness & Regional Technology Center, Norwich cam- New Business Forum. Vermont Tech Enterprise Center, 1540 VT
pus, Tuesdays, 6-8:30 p.m. Info. capitalcomposite@yahoo.com
Rte 66, 2nd Wednesdays, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. 728-9101.
Clogging & Irish Step Lessons. W/Green Mountain Cloggers, Yoga Classes. All ages & levels, donations benefit Safeline. VTC
ages 8-78, donations. Sundays 5-8 p.m. 522-2935.
Campus Center, last Sunday of month, 2-3:30 p.m.
Northfield Chess Club. Casual games & speed chess. Northfield Lift for Life Exercises, Tues-Fri, 8:30 a.m.; Cribbage 9:30 a.m.
Senior Center, $1, Tuesdays, 7 p.m. Info. 764-5880.
& Mahjongg 10 a.m on Tuesdays; Art History Video Series
Playgroup. United Church of Northfield, Wednesdays, 9:30-11 12:45 p.m. & Bridge Club 2 p.m. Wednesdays; Foot Clinics, 1st
a.m. Held only when school is in session. Info. 262-3292 x113.
& 2nd Weds, 10 a.m.-noon, call to sign up. Randolph Senior Ctr,
Bingo every Monday night at Northfield Senior Center, 168 Wall Hale St. 728-9324.
Street. Early Birds 5:45 p.m. Regular games to follow. Snack Cancer Support Group. For survivors, sufferers & family.
bar.
Gifford Conference Ctr, 2nd Tuesdays, 9:30-11 a.m. 728-2270.
Open Mic at The Knotty Shamrock every Thursday. 21 East St. Storytime. Kimball Library, Wed., 11 a.m., ages 2-5; Toddlertime,
8 p.m. Free for the public to participate and spectate. Any talent Fri., 10:30 a.m.; Gathering for hand work, 2nd & 4th Mon., 6
(family appropriate) is welcome. Walk-ins are also welcome but p.m.
to guarantee a spot, contact Merrow at 802-585-0058.
SOUTH DUXBURY - Mad River Chorale Rehearsals.
ORANGE - Sunday morning service at Christ Community Beginning September 14, Mad River Chorale will rehearse every
Alliance Church at 10:30 a.m. off Route 302 near the Elementary Monday evening from 7-9 p.m. (except school holidays) in the
School in Orange.
chorus room at Harwood Union High School up to the concert
PLAINFIELD - Cutler Memorial Library Activities: Classic weekend of December 19 and 20. Visit www.madriverchorale.net
Book Club: 1st Mondays, 6 p.m; Food for Thought Book Club: for further information, or call 496-2048.
2nd Mondays, 6:30 p.m. Plainfield Book Club: 3rd Mondays, 7 STOWE - Green Mtn Dog Club Meeting. All dog lovers welCVTV 7
p.m. Call 454-8504. Story Time for Kids, ages 2-5. Thursdays,
L come. Commodores Inn, 4th Thursdays. 479-9843 or www.greenCHANNEW
10:30 a.m.
IS NO
Lmountaindogclub.org
CHANNE
Diabetes Discussion & Support Group. Everyone welcome.
194 WAITSFIELD - Headache Relief Clinic. Free treatments using
massage & craniosacral therapy. Mad River Valley Health Ctr,
2nd fl., last Thursday of month, 4-7 p.m. RSVP 595-1919.
Community Acupuncture Night. Free assessment & treatment,
donations welcome. Three Moons Wellness, 859 Old County Rd.,
CVTV CHANNEL 194
2nd fl., last Weds., of month, 4-7 p.m. RSVP 272-3690.
5 PM Calvary Life
9 PM Calvary Life
Wednesday 11/18
WARREN - Knit and Play. Bring your kids and your projects.
10 PM Rice TV Mass
Community Bulletin Board 1a
6 PM Washington Baptist Church
Sunday 11/22
Barre City Council 9a,12p,3p
All levels welcome. Warren Public Library, Thursdays, 9:307 PM Faith Community Church
Community Bulletin Board 1a
Williamstown Select 7p, 10p
11:30 a.m.
2 AM Barre Congregational Church 8 PM Barre Congregational Church
Thursday 11/19
3:30 AM St. Monicas Mass
Community Bulletin Board 1a
9:30 PM Lutheran
WASHINGTON - Central VT ATV Club. Washington Fire
4:30 AM Washington Baptist
Williamstown Select 6a, 9a, 12p
10 PM St. Monicas Mass
Barre Supervisory Union 3p,7p,10p Church
Station, 3rd Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. 224-6889.
11
PM
Calvary
Life
6:30 AM Barre Congregational
Friday 11/20
Monday 11/23
Church
Community Bulletin Board 1a
Free Summer Meal Program. For children 18 and under, June
Barre Supervisory Union 6a,9a,12p
Barre Town Select 3p,7p,10p
Saturday 11/21
Community Bulletin Board 1a
Barre Town Select 6a, 9a, 12p
4 PM Washington Baptist Church
5 PM 1st Presbyterian Church
6 PM Barre Congregational Church
6 PM Barre Congregational Church
7:30 PM Lutheran

8 AM Calvary Life
9 AM Washington Baptist Church
10 AM 1st Presbyterian Church
11 AM Barre Congregational
Church
12:30 PM Rice TV Mass
1 PM St. Monicas Mass
2 PM Barre Congregational Church
3:30 PM Washington Baptist
4:30 PM Rice TV Mass

Community Bulletin Board 1a


Statehouse Programming
6a,9a,12p
Williamstown School 3, 7, 10p
Tuesday 11/24
Williamstown School 6a,9a,12p
Statehouse Programming 3-6pm
Barre City Council Live 7pm

CVTV covers all local school board and select board meetings. Many municipalities and school
boards have taken a break during July. Stay tuned for the latest meetings.

CHARTER COMMUNICATIONS OF BARRE


ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

ONION RIVER COMMUNITY ACCESS MEDIA CHANNELS 15, 16, 17


Bethel Braintree Montpelier Randolph Rochester U-32 District Towns Waterbury Schedules subject to change without notice.

ORCA Media Channel 15

Public Access
Weekly Program Schedule
Wednesday, November 18
6:00a The Truth of the Matter
6:30a Freedom and Unity Winners
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Positively Vermont
10:00a Vermont Treasures
10:30a Abundant Living
11:00a Verve in Verse
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
1:00p Shilling Shockers
2:00p Salaam Shalom
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p Cannabis Conversations
5:30p Abled and On Air
6:00p Con Hogan Award for
Creative Leadership
7:00p Vermont Insights Data Matters
8:30p Center for Arts & Learning
Thursday, November 19
6:00a Community Producers
6:30a Efficiency Vermont
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Abled and On Air
9:30a Vermont Affordable Housing Show
10:00a A Night at the Opera
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
1:00p Howard Center
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p Senior Moments
6:00p Saving Lives
7:30p Verve in Verse
8:30p Vote for Vermont
9:30p VT Interfaith Action
10:00p Lets Talk About Mental Health
10:30p Cannabis Conversations Panel
Friday, November 20
6:00a A Fleeting Animal Opera from
Judevine
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a STRUT Fashion Show
10:00a Howard Center
12:00p Brunch With Bernie LIVE
1:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
2:00p The Struggle
2:30p Mental Fitness
3:00p Democracy Now!

page 32

4:00p Gay USA


5:00p The Truth of the Matter
5:30p Wings of Hope
7:00p Community Producers
7:30p Economic Development for
Montpelier
9:00p Gay USA
10:00p Shilling Shockers
Saturday, November 21
6:00a The Struggle
6:30a Jesus By John
7:00a For the Animals
7:30a Eckankar
8:30a Center for Arts & Learning
11:00a The Health View
11:30a Cannabis Conversations
1:00p The Marketing of Madness
1:30p Talking About Movies
2:30p Lets Talk About Mental Health
3:00p Vermont Insights Data Matters
4:30p Roman Catholic Mass
5:00p Washington Baptist Church
6:00p Howard Center
8:00p Hunger Mountain Coop
Workshop Series
10:00p Abundant Living
11:00p Anthropology in Media
Sunday, November 22
6:00a VT Interfaith Action
6:30a Jesus By John
7:00a Gay USA
8:00a Wings of Hope
9:30a Washington Baptist Church
10:30a Roman Catholic Mass
11:00a Vote for Vermont
12:00p Talking About Movies
1:00p Center for Arts & Learning
3:30p Freedom and Unity Winners
5:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
6:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
6:30p VT Interfaith Action
7:00p Gay USA
8:00p The Struggle
8:30p A Fleeting Animal Opera from
Judevine
10:30p Building a Vibrant, Inclusive VT
Monday, November 23
6:00a Shilling Shockers
8:00a Vermont Creative Network
10:00a Spotlight on Vermont Issues

11:00a The Marketing of Madness


11:30a Vermont Treasures
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
1:00p Democracy Now!
2:00p North Branch Nature Center
Lecture Series
3:30p Lets Talk About Mental Health
4:00p Economic Development for
Montpelier
5:30p Vote for Vermont
6:30p Senior Moments
8:00p Abled and On Air
9:00p Salaam Shalom
10:00p Freedom and Unity Winners
11:30p VT Interfaith Action
Tuesday, November 24
6:00a Economic Development for
Montpelier
7:30a North Branch Nature Center
Lecture Series
9:00a Salaam Shalom
10:00a Senior Moments
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
1:00p Democracy Now!
2:00p Vermont Creative Network
4:00p Hunger Mountain Coop
Workshop Series
6:00p Verve in Verse
7:00p For the Animals
7:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
9:00p Talking About Movies
10:00p Shilling Shockers

ORCA Media Channel 16

Education Access
Weekly Program Schedule
Wednesday, November 18
12:00p Vermont Law School Lecture
1:00p VSBA Understanding the
Opportunities in Act 46
3:00p Galaxy Bookstore
4:00p Road to Recovery
5:00p VSBA Act 46 Meeting Brattleboro
7:00p Montpelier School Board LIVE
Thursday, November 19
12:00p Massachusetts School of Law
1:30p Slam Poetry at Landmark College
3:00p Poets & Their Crafts

Community Media (802) 224-9901

The WORLD

4:30p CVTS Game of the Week


6:30p Legend of the Nerds
8:00p Chronique Francophone
8:30p Berlin School Board
Friday, November 20
12:00p Vermont State Board of Education
4:00p U-32 School Board
8:00p Montpelier School Board
Saturday, November 21
12:00p Washington Central Supervisory
Union
2:30p Slam Poetry at Landmark College
5:00p Point and Shoot
5:30p Chronique Francophone
6:00p RTCC School Board
7:00p E. Montpelier School Board
10:00p ACT Racing
Sunday, November 22
12:00p U-32 School Board
3:00p Montpelier School Board
6:00p Vermont State Board of Education
10:00p Poets & Their Crafts
Monday, November 23
12:00p E. Montpelier School Board
3:00p Vermont Historical Society Animals
7:30p Washington Central Supervisory
Union
10:00p First Wednesdays
Tuesday, November 24
12:00p CVTS Game of the Week
2:00p Berlin School Board
5:00p Vermont Historical Society Animals
9:30p RTCC School Board
10:30p Legend of the Nerds

ORCA Media Channel 17

Government Access
Weekly Program Schedule
Wed, Nov. 18
7:00a Transparancy Tour
10:00a Green Mountain Care Board
3:00p Waterbury Trustees
6:30p Montpelier City Council LIVE
Thu, Nov. 19
7:00a Comcast CPG Hearing

Check out our Web page at

November 18, 2015

9:30a City Room


10:00a Central Vermont Regional Planning Commission
12:00p Green Mountain Care Board
4:00p Vermont State House Special Event
6:30p Randolph Selectboard
9:00p Waterbury Selectboard
Fri, Nov. 20
7:00a Bethel Selectboard
11:00a Legislative Forum
4:00p Berlin Selectboard
8:00p Montpelier Planning Commission
11:00p City Room
Sat, Nov. 21
7:00a Randolph Selectboard
11:00a Vermont State House Special
Event
2:00p Act 250 Exit 4 Randolph
7:00p Comcast CPG Hearing
10:30p Bruse Lisman Announces Run
for Governor
Sun, Nov. 22
7:00a Waterbury Trustees
10:30a Waterbury Selectboard
3:00p Montpelier Development Review
Board
6:00p Montpelier Design Review
Committee
9:00p Montpelier City Council
Mon, Nov. 23
7:00a Central VT Economic Development Corp
9:00a Vermont State House Special Event
11:00a Bethel Selectboard
3:00p Berlin Selectboard
5:30p Montpelier Planning Commission
LIVE
Tue, Nov. 24
7:00a Act 250 Exit 4 Randolph
12:00p Green Mountain Care Board
3:30p Dialogue A Candidate Forum
5:30p Montpelier Design Review Committee LIVE
8:00p Montpelier Development Review
Board

www.orcamedia.net

continued on next page

ART EXHIBITS

BARRE - Studio Place Arts presents Celebrate: Our annual


local arts exhibit that features a wide variety of fine art and
crafts created by SPA member artists. The show is on all 3
floors of the historic SPA building and includes hundreds of
one-of-a-kind gifts. November 11 - December 31, 2015.
-- The Palatteers of Vermont will hold their Fall Art Show
in the Milne Room of the Aldrich Library from Monday, Nov.
2 through Friday, Dec. 18 during regular library hours.
-- Building Blocks at the Morse Block Deli. A group of 14
vibrant, blocky abstract artworks by Montpelier artist Mark
Lorah is on view at the Morse Block Deli on Main Street in
historic downtown Barre. This new exhibit, called Building
Blocks, will be on view from August 28 - November 30, 2015.
Lorah is a studio artist at Studio Place Arts. Morse Block Deli
Hours: Mon-Fri: 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sat: 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
MARSHFIELD - Paintings by Janet Wormser are on display at the Jaquith Public Library until November 28, 2015.
122 School St. Room #2
MONTPELIER - Sculpture Exhibit. Featuring contemporary
sculpture created by Vermont artists. Vermont Arts Council
Sculpture Garden, ongoing.
-- Phyllis Chases Life in Vermont at Capitol Grounds.
November 4 December 15, 2015. Capitol Grounds is very
pleased to exhibit a select collection of Vermont Artist Phyllis
Chases Original Oil Paintings and Framed Limited Edition
Prints in time for the Holiday Season. The artist is offering
special pricing on her Original Paintings, in honor of this hometown exhibition and her longstanding relationship with Capitol
Grounds Cafe
-- Turn, Turn, Turn Exhibition at T.W. Wood Gallery, 46
Barre St. Nov 17-Jan 15 with reception on Friday, Nov 19 from
5-7 p.m.
RANDOLPH - Gifford Medical Center Gallery: Works by

Randolph artist Erica Sears is on display in the Gifford


Gallery through December 12, 2015. Gifford Medical
Center, 44 S. Main St., Randolph, free, (802) 728-7000.

SOUTH ROYALTON - Gleaned Near South Royalton, an


exhibit of ceramics by Monique van de Ven, is displayed Sept.
29-Dec. 5 at the Royalton Memorial Library, 23 Alexander
Place, in South Royalton, Vt. A reception for the artist is Oct.
23, from 5-7 p.m., at the library. The exhibit and reception are
free and open to the public. Gleaned Near South Royalton
can be viewed Tuesday-Friday, from noon-6 p.m., and Saturday,
from 10 a.m.-1 p.m.
WAITSFIELD - Bob Aiken: Vermonts Impressionist. A
selection of Vermont landscapes depicting rural fields, rivers,
mountains, and small villages. Aikens paintings, done in
acrylic with a palette knife, capture the changing reflections of
light and shadow. Through Dec. 31

The following honors list is provided by the school.


Any questions or concerns should be addressed directly to the school.
29- Aug. 14, Monday-Thursday at 12:00-12:30
p.m. On Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, fun
activities will follow the meal, 12:30-1:30 p.m.
Art and Adventure with April, 3rd Saturdays
at 11 a.m.; Storytime, Mondays at 11 a.m.; Tech
Help Drop-In, Saturdays 10 a.m.-2 p.m. All at
Calef Memorial Library. Info. 883-2343.
WATERBURY - Waterbury Public Library
Activities. 244-7036. Playgroups: Open Gym,
Mon-Tues-Fri, 11:05-11:35 a.m.; Music &
Movement Playgroup, Weds, 10-11:30 a.m.;
Art & Exploration Playgroup, Thurs., 9:3011:30 a.m. Thatcher Brook Primary School
Childrens Room, during school year only.
Babies and Toddlers Storytime (Ages 036
mos.) on Mondays 10 a.m., Preschool Storytime
(Ages 3 to 6 yrs.) on Fridays 10 a.m.
WATERBURY CTR - Bible Study Group.
Bring your bible, coffee provided. Waterbury
Center Grange, Sundays, 5-6 p.m. 498-4565.
WEBSTERVILLE - Fire District #3,
Prudential Committee. Monthly meeting, 105
Main St., 2nd Tuesdays, 7 p.m.
WILLIAMSTOWN - Bible Study. Christian
Alliance Church, Sun., 6 p.m. Info. 476-3221.
WOODBURY - Knitting Group. All hand
work welcome. Library, 1st & 3rd Wed., 6:30-8
p.m.
WORCESTER - Knitting Night. The Wool
Shed, Tuesdays, 6:30-8:30 p.m.

Auditorium, 120 Hebert Rd. 1 p.m. Info: 802433-5887, library@williamstownvt.org.

Thursday, November 19

MONTPELIER - Beer Tasting with Dan and


Kara from Simple Roots Brewing. Hunger
Mountain Coop. 5-6:15 p.m. and 6:30-7:45
p.m. Taste and learn about style, history, food
pairing and what is currently going on in their
brewing world. $3 Member-Owners/$5 NonMembers. Pre-register: sign up on the Coop
workshop bulletin board or contact us at 2238000 x202 or info@hungermountain.coop
Bats, White-nose Syndrome, and Citizen
Science. North Branch Nature Center. 6:30-8
p.m. Come learn about Vermonts nine species of
bats, including fascinating facts about their biology and behavior, with Alyssa Bennett of
Vermont Fish & Wildlife. Hear about Whitenose Syndrome, how our various species are
doing, and research, conservation, and recovery
efforts. Then find out how citizens in Vermont
are helping bats and learn what you can do in
your own backyard.
The Best of Times and the Worst of Times:
American Artists in the 1920s. Montpelier
Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St. 1-2:30
p.m.Back to normalcy after World War I.
Realism was popular (George Bellows, Edward
Hopper, Norman Rockwell), but soon surrealism
came along to express the devastation of the war
(Dali, Magritte, Man Ray). Alexander Calder
took abstract sculpture to new levels as skyscrapers transformed the cities. And then came the
MONTPELIER - The Journey of Healing: Crash of 1929. Join art historian Debbie Tait for
Wisdom From Survivors of Sexual Abuse A a presentation on American Artists in the 1920s.
Literary Anthology edited by Marjorie Free and open to the public.
Ryerson. Kellogg-Hubbard Library. 7 p.m. The
Journey of Healing is a first-of-its kind literary PLAINFIELD - Coming Soon: The Cougar
anthology showcasing the work of sexual abuse Returns to the East presented by Susan C.
survivors. The final selections of poems, essays Morse of Keeping Track. Haybarn Theater,
and stories chosen for the book include fiction Goddard College. 7 p.m. Noted Vermont
as well as autobiographical pieces from men Naturalist Sue Morse has studied big cats and
and women around the world. Excerpts from the their ecology from Canada to the Arizonabook will be read and discussed. Readings will Mexico border. She will share her findings and
be followed by a writing activity. Participants photographs and discuss recent sightings and
suitable habitats for big cats here in the
will receive a free copy of the book.
Northeast.
Mindfulness, Movement and Character with
Robert Kest, Ph.D. Hunger Mountain Coop. WARREN - Community Rice and Bean din6-7:30 p.m. Free. We are our bodies. Our char- ner. Sugarbush Gatehouse Lodge. 6-10 p.m.
acter, our relationship to the world, is embodied Simple yet delicious meal and dance the night
in our breath and movement and patterns of away to the sounds of the Funk Collection. 100%
relating. Cultivating a more mindful, responsive of the proceeds will benefit the Mad River Valley
and natural experience of being lets us be more Interfaith Council Thanksgiving Food Baskets
part of this unfolding. Pre-register: sign up on and Amurtels refugee feeding programs for
the Coop workshop bulletin board or contact us Syrian and Haitian families. Tickets are $20 and
at 223-8000 x202 or info@hungermountain. can be purchased in advance at The Warren
Store, Mad River Valley Churches, or at the door.
coop
Bring a food item for the Thanksgiving baskets
OLLI - 1950s TV AS SEEN ON FILM, pre- and get entered into a Grand Prize Drawing.
sented by Rick Winston. Savoy Theater. 12:302:30 p.m. A Face in the Crowd. Elia Kazans
1957 drama follows a country singer who
MONTPELIER - Summit School of
becomes a television idol.
Traditional Music and Culture End of Year
WILLIAMSTOWN - Its Storytime! Come Open House. MSAC building, Barre St. 6-8
for stories and a craft at 10:30 a.m. in the p.m. Open to the Public. Performances, jamChildrens Room at the Ainsworth Public ming, and potluck.Info: director@summitLibrary, Main Street (Rte. 14).
school.org, 802-917-1186.
Howard Coffin, noted Civil War historian, Wonder if home sharing is right for you?
will talk about Vermonts involvement in the Home Share Now invites you to stop by their
Civil War. Williamstown Middle High School
continued on next page

Wednesday, November 18

BARRE TOWN MIDDLE &


ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
High Honors ( All As)

QUARTER 1 HONOR ROLL 2015-2016

Jacob Allen, Paige Allen, Camryn Bell, Jenna Bellavance, Hunter Chase, Emma Cushman,
Jake Darling, Sophia Demell, Riley Fleury, Colleen Flinn, Abigail Geno, Gavin Glosser,
Grace Hardaker, Kathryn Harding, Dylan Hebert, Kyree Hutchinson, Camden Kelley,
Logan Kelley, Meredith Kerin, Owen Kresco, Lily LaCroix, Brady Lamberti, Payton
Lamberti, Damian Lawton, Abigail Lindhiem, Katelyn MacIver, Taite Magoon, Kiana
Martin, Chloe Mattson, Alexander Maurice, Kieran McNamara, Ella Pitonyak, Halle
Pletzer, Elizabeth Poirier, Aaliyah Preston, Michael Rea, Matthew Tacey, Natalie Taylor,
Zoey Tewksbury, Reese Thayer, Graecen Vorce, Sydney Washburn, Emily Wilson,
Charlotte Young
Honors (As & Bs)

Shaylene Abraham, Aidan Ahearn, Myles Aja, Taybor Aldrich, Lauren Allen, Ian Apfel,
Trevor Arsenault, Taylor Audet, Emily Bailey, Jared Barber, Nicholas Barcomb, Francesca Barney, Cole Benoit, Madeline Benoit, Ethan Benoit, Grace Berry, Emma Blaisdell,
Mia Blow, Ashley Boisvert, Molly Bombard, Briana Bouffard, Cooper Boulanger, Tyler
Boutin, Elizabeth Bradley, Marcel Brault, Elliot Bresett, Abigail Burachowski, Amelia
Cameron, Mattie Cetin, Grady Chase, Stephen Clark, Daniel Copping, Ryan Crowningshield, Bailey Cushing, Christian Day, Jack Dodd, Isabelle Druzba, Evan Dudley, Julia
Dunn, Aliyah Elliot, Caitlin Emerson, Grady Emmons, Jaylynn Emmons, Hope Farnsworth, Camryn Fewer, Isabelle Fischer, Ellison Fortin, Ryan Glassford, Nathan Gravel,
Cassandra Graves, Damion Grout, Jenna Hallstrom, Megan Hammarstrom, Shea Harding,
Carisa Hebert, Madison Hebert, Riley Hill, Benjamin Hiscock III, Riley Hodgkins, Eamon
Hogan, Brandon Isaac, Rebecca Isaac, Jonathan Jesmonth, Madelyn Joslin, Hayden Kennedy, Evan Kerin, Hannah King, Aidan Kresco, Hailey LaFaille, Emily Lamberti, Isaac
Lamery, Alyssa Larivee, Courtney LaRose, Emily LaRose, Emma Lee, Alyssa Litcheld,
Isaac Lobb, Rayna Long, Haley MacAuley, Angelique Macie, Conner Magoon, Elizabeth
Malnati, John Malnati, Ashley Martell, Bryson Martin, Dakota Martin, Jamison Mast,
Brittany Matott, Travis Maurice, Kyle May, Madelyn Mayeld, Ella Mayo, Ned McCarthy, Nicholas McKelvey, Rebecca McKelvey, Kayla Meacham, Hunter Morris, Trevor
Moyes, Airalee Mullin, Andrew Norway, Emma Obrey, Gabriel Obrey, Marley Ostrout,
Grant Otis, Darian Partlow, Delaney Partlow, Grace Paterson, Madison Pembroke, Colton
Perkins, Steven Perreault, Zoey Pickel, Camden Pierce, Jackson Pierson, John Poirier,
William Poirier, Bretton Powers, Isabel Preston, Megan Rea, Dorothy Reil, Hayden Reil,
Nathan Romeo, Alaina Rueda, Ryan Sanborn, Alyson Savoie, Jenna Sawyer, Anastasiya
Simonenko, Gage Simpson, Camden Simpson, Jameson Solomon, Lillian St. Jean, Abigail
Stacy, Andrew Stacy, Kiana Stevens, Carter Stone, Ethan Touchette, Andrew Trottier, Danielle Trottier, Tavarius Vance, Molly Violette, Jacob Washburn, Samuel Werbinski, Samuel
Wilcox, Zachary Wilson

CONGRATULATIONS STUDENTS ON YOUR HARD WORK!

Call for
this week's
price

Friday, November 20

Top 10 VOD Movies


1. Jurassic World (PG-13)
2. San Andreas (PG-13)
3. Tomorrowland (PG)
4. Spy (R)
5. Marvels Avengers: Age of
Ultron (PG-13) Robert
Downey Jr.
6. Magic Mike XXL (R)
Channing Tatum
7. Pitch Perfect 2 (PG-13)
Anna Kendrick
8. Paper Towns (PG-13) Nat
Wolff
9. Dope (R) Shameik Moore
10. Bone Tomahawk (NR)
Patrick Wilson
Top 10 DVD, Blu-ray Sales
1. Jurassic World (PG-13)
Universal
2. Aladdin (G) Disney
3. San Andreas (PG-13)
Warner Bros.
4. Avengers: Age of Ultron
(PG-13) Disney
5. Back to the Future Trilogy
(PG) Universal
6. Jurassic Park Collection
(PG-13) Universal
7. Dragon Ball Z: Resurrection
F (NR) FUNimation
8. Star Wars: The Complete
Saga (NR) FOX
9. Tomorrowland (PG)
Disney
10. Furious 7 (PG-13)
Universal
Source: Rentrak
(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

Gear Up For Your


Summer
Adventures

20 South Main Street


Barre 479-3381
M-F 8:30am-6pm
Sat. 8:30am-1pm

DELIVERING IN
BARRE ON SELECTED

SATURDAYS

Call 1-800-654-3344
by Noon Friday

Main Street, BARRE 476-7446


Highgate Commons, ST. ALBANS 527-0532
Taft Corners, WILLISTON 879-6640

Minimum 100 gal. delivery

www.lennyshoe.com

Friday, January 1, 2016


7:00 9:00 PM
Central Vermont Memorial Civic Center
10 Gallison Hill RD, Montpelier. VT

*Norwich Mens Hockey and the American Cancer Society Central VT Relay For Life Team up to Fight against Cancer:
Collect donations from your friends and family. Bring a minimum of $20.00 in cash or check(s) made payable to: ACS
Central VT Relay For Life and get one free admission including 2 raffle tickets to enter to win prizes, Music
Entertainment and an opportunity to Skate with your Norwich Cadets. Also includes snacks and skate rentals if needed!

*PROCEEDS TO BENEFIT AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY RELAY FOR LIFE OF CENTRAL VT*

For more information on Central VT Relay For Life check out


www.relayforlife.org/centralvt OR www.facebook.com/CVRFL
November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 33

SANTAS MAILBAG

We are organizing a very


special Air Mail to the North
Pole because we know that
Santa reads and gets gift
ideas from The WORLD, too. Any
child who would like to write a
personal letter to Santa, may do so
in The WORLD. Please include your
name and age. Letters must be
received by Dec. 11.
Send your letters to: Dear Santa, c/o The WORLD
403 US Rte. 302-Berlin Barre, VT 05641-2274
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403 US RTE 302 - BARRE-MONTPELIER RD BERLIN


479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916
On the Web: www.vt-world.com
Email: sales@vt-world.com

table at the Montpelier Senior Center, 58 Barre


St., Montpelier from 10:30 a.m. to noon to learn
more. Home Share Now, 802-479-8544, information@homesharenow.org.
SOUTH ROYALTON - WFVR-LPs 3rd
Annual Hills and Hollers Talent Show and
Silent Auction. Chase Center of the Vermont
Law School. 6:30-9 p.m. With performances by
Neil Fitzgerald, Alison Turner, Andy Mueller,
Peter Neri, Dave Farnsworth, The Brass Swans,
the short film Hurt by Ethan Murphy and
poetry by Jamie Gage...this promises to be a
wonderful evening of homegrown talent. The
Silent Auction will feature artwork from local
artists, many gift certificates to local restaurants, maple syrup, concert tickets and more.
Info: www.wfvr.org or email to folkbloke@
gmail.com.

Saturday, November 21

BARRE - Dwight & Nicoles On Top of the


World show. ReSOURCE-VTs ReSPACE,
30 Granite St. 7:30 p.m.Tickets are $15 at the
door or go to www.eventbrite.com and enter
Flying Stage in the search field. Info: (802) 5523481
Scottish Tea at the First Presbyterian Church.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Adults $6, Children 10 and
under $3, Info: 476-3966
Benefit Concert. Hedding United Methodist
Church, 40 Washington St. 6 p.m. Tickets: $10
donation. Music by The Gospel Goat Ropers.
Benefits homeless, Heddings food shelf and
community dinners, and repairs to church steeple.
BERLIN - 13th Annual Berlin Fall Scholastic
Chess Tournament. Berlin Elementary School.
Open to players of all abilities in grades K-12.
No membership required. Players grouped by
grade level. Trophies/medals to top finishers in
each group. Full details and registration information is available at: http://vtchess.info/
Events/13th_Berlin_VT_Fall_Scholastic.htm
GREENSBORO - Annual Holiday Craft
Fair. Fellowship Hall at the UCC Church. 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. Candles, jewelry, knitted goods,
paintings, food items, Christmas wreaths and
other specialties. A delicious lunch and holiday
baked goods will be available (to benefit kids
camp scholarships.) Lunch will be served from
11 until 1 p.m. Info: 533-2223 or greensboro-

GO FIGURE

The idea of Go Figure is to arrive at the figure given at


the bottom and right-hand columns of the diagram by
following the arithmetic signs in the order they are given
(that is, from left to right and top to bottom). Use only the
numbers below the diagram to complete its blank
squares and use each of the nine numbers only once.

page 34

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

Best described as a number crossword, the task in


Kakuro is to fill all of the empty square, using numbers 1 to 9, so the sum of each horizontal lock
equals the number to its left, and the sum of each
vertical block equals the number on its top. No number may be used in the same block more than
once.

church@gmail.com
MONTPELIER - Capital City Farmers
Markets Thanksgiving Market. Montpelier
High School. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Get farm-fresh
ingredients and gifts from 50 farmers, food producers, and craftspeople for your Thanksgiving
feast at the 2015 Capital City Farmers Market.
For preorders of turkey, pies, roasts and other
holiday fixings, contact our vendors at http://
www.montpelierfarmersmarket.com/our-vendors/ Door prizes every half hour. Info: Carolyn
Grodinsky at 223-2958 or manager@montpelierfarmersmarket.com.
OVWS Puppet Show. Kellogg-Hubbard
Library. 10:30 a.m. Join us for this much-loved
puppet show, Mashenka and the Bear, performed
by the Orchard Valley Waldorf School Early
Education faculty. In this Russian folk tale,
marionette puppets tell the story of little
Mashenka, who comes upon a bears house
when she loses her way in the forest. She must
work for the bear until she devises a clever plan
of escape!
An Evening With The Kind Buds with live
video art animation by A.Minor. New Englands
Premier Acoustic Jam Duo play a special evening of original music. Unitarian Church of
Montpelier 130 Main St. 7:30 p.m. $8 advance,
$10.00 door. Info: kittysbookin@gmail.com
Learn more about home sharing! Visit Home
Share Now at the Montpelier Thanksgiving
Holiday Market at the High School from 10 a.m.
to p.m. Or contact us directly at 802-479-8544,
information@homesharenow.org.
WILLIAMSTOWN - 2nd Annual Crafts &
Artisan Fair. The Gardens Senior Living, 2844
Route 14. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Over 20 vendors.
Luncheon provided by Williamstown Fire Dept.
Auxiliary. Silent Auction to benefit Williamstown
Rescue Squad.

Sunday, November 22

MONTPELIER - Muddy Ruckus live at The


Skinny Pancake. 89 Main St. 6 p.m. Free all
ages.

Monday, November 23

MONTPELIER - Capital City Concerts: A


Place on Earth. Unitarian Church of Montpelier.
continued on next page

3 p.m. - Orchestral Music with a sense of place


by Vivaldi, Vaughan-Williams, and Beethoven
Releasing Emotional Charges with Fred
Cheyette. Hunger Mountain Coop. 6-7:30 p.m.
Free. Holding an emotional charge takes energy,
energy that can be used in ways that can serve
you better. Emotional charges or wounds can
often distract you from the tasks that you need
to do. In this workshop you will learn and experience an effortless way to let these charges go,
a way that utilizes your imagination rather than
your will. Pre-register: sign up on the Coop
workshop bulletin board or contact us at 2238000 x202 or info@hungermountain.coop

Wednesday, November 25

WILLIAMSTOWN - Its Storytime! Come


for stories and a craft at 10:30 a.m. in the
Childrens Room at the Ainsworth Public
Library, Main Street (Rte. 14).

Thursday, November 26

MONTPELIER - 43rd Annual FREE


Community Thanksgiving Dinner. Bethany
Church, 115 Main St. 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. All
are welcome, with delivery service available to
those who are home bound. Deliveries can be
scheduled for Thanksgiving Day by calling 2299151. Volunteers needed for Thanksgiving, as
well as pie bakers and turkey cookers. If you are
available to volunteer or would like to make a
donation, please call 229-9151 between 8:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.

Friday, November 27

MONTPELIER - Flannel Friday & HorseDrawn Wagon Rides. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Flannel
Friday is Montpeliers cozy version of Black
Friday. Come downtown wearing your flannel
and enjoy great deals in Montpelier shops and
boutiques. While you are shopping, stop by City
Center for free Horse-Drawn Wagon Rides.

Saturday, November 28

BARRE - Second Annual Craft/Vendor

Event. Old Labor Hall, 84 Granite St. 9 a.m. to


3 p.m. Over 25 tables.
RANDOLPH - No Strings Marionette
Company: Nick of Time. Chandler Music Hall,
71-73 Main St. 11 a.m. Follow astronaut Nick
Eastman as his rocket ship is attacked by an
alien. Sucked into a time warp, Nick lands millions of years in the dinosaur-riddled past, then
in a bizarre future on a barely recognizable
Earth. Adults $8, students $5. Tickets: 802-7286464 or online at www.chandler-arts.org

Monday, November 30

MONTPELIER - MSAC Open House. 58


Barre St. 5-7 p.m. Join us to learn more about the
center, meet fellow seniors, register for winter
classes and membership, and enjoy light refreshments and entertainment. Free and open to the
public.
Cider Monday. Instead of cyber shopping on
Monday, shop local and enjoy more sales and
apple cider and other goodies courtesy of
Montpeliers local store owners! 10 a.m. to 6
p.m.

Wednesday, December 2

MONTPELIER - River Rock School Open


House. 46 Barre St. 7 p.m. Come discover handcrafted education! At this free information session well share our individualized, hands-on
approach to learning for kids aged 5-14. Meet
teachers, talk to parents, and find out how River
Rock helps kids learn, grow, and thrive. Info:
(802) 223-4700.
OLLI - 1950s TV AS SEEN ON FILM, presented by Rick Winston. Savoy Theater. 12:302:30 p.m. Quiz Show. 1994 film examines the
1958 game-rigging scandal involving Charles
Van Doren.
NORTHFIELD Senior Holiday Dinner.
Comisky Elementary School. 5:30 to 8 p.m.
Dinner homemade turkey and all the trimmings
will be served at 6, followed by entertainment
and a visit by Santa and Mrs. Claus. Transportation
is available by pre-reservation by Dec. 1 by calling the Northfield Senior Center at 485-8112.

NOTICE

I am asking for help so that I possibly could get in touch with a witness to a pedestrian getting
struck by a motor vehicle on November 6, 2015, around 6:58 p.m. The pedestrian was crossing the
road by the library Friday evening and was struck by the car. There was a very nice gentleman who
stopped immediately to make sure the pedestrian was alright. The reason Im looking for him is
because we never had the chance to get his name or anything. So if you know who the gentleman
is or if you are the gentleman, can you please contact me via email AmyLumbra88@gmail.com or
by telephone (802) 793-4986. That would be great. Thank you very much!
-Amy Sherman

Checks can be made payable to:


Barre Firemans Local 881 and sent or dropped off at the
Barre City Fire Department, Fourth Street, Barre, VT 05641

November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 35

WORLD CLASSIFIEDS
DEADLINE: MONDAY 10:00AM DISPLAY ADS THURSDAY AT 5:00PM

802-479-2582 1-800-639-9753 Fax 802-479-7916 Email: sales@vt-world.com Web: www.vt-world.com


JOB
OPPORTUNITIES
25
DRIVER
TRAINEES
NEEDED! Become a driver for
Stevens Transport! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! New
drivers earn $800+ per week!
PAID CDL TRAINING! Stevens covers all costs! 1-888734-6714 drive4stevens.com

A family-owned bridal company is seeking a FULL TIME


employee to join their sales
team as they expand their
growing business. Ideal applicant will have a retail or
sales background and the
desire for a permanent career in the bridal & tuxedo
industry. Competitive salary.
Resumes can be dropped off
(or applications picked up) at
75 N. Main Street in Barre, VT.

DRIVER / WAREHOUSE

Novello Furniture is looking for a dependable,


motivated, team player to ll this full-time
position. A valid VT drivers license as well
as passing random drug screens is required.
Furniture/delivery experience preferred.
Applications available at Novello Furniture,
Barre-Montpelier Rd. or submit your resum
to info@novellofurniture.com
or call Nicole @ 802-476-7900.

Specialty medical practice in Berlin


seeks

PT Office Support Person

to assist in administrative and clerical


function. Duties will include filing,
retrieving charts, assembling and mailing
information, copying and other duties
as assigned. The ideal candidate will be
able to commit to several hours each day
(M-F), has some office experience
(preferably in medical field), is reliable,
punctual, and has a high attention to
detail. This is a support role which may
lead to additional duties and hours.
For the right candidate flexibility in
scheduling is a possibility.
Send resume to todd.gmgi@gmail.com
or by fax to 802-223-1697

Director of Business Lending

The Vermont Community Loan Fund, a nonprofit


financial institution, seeks a lending professional to help
us provide economic opportunities to low and moderate
income Vermonters. This full time position is a key
member of senior management and is involved in both
strategic and tactical decision making.
The Director of Business Lending will work directly
with individuals and organizations seeking VCLF
funding. Primary job responsibilities include analyzing
and underwriting commercial business loans, managing
our business loan portfolio including loan collections,
and providing technical assistance to organizations
requesting VCLF loan funds.
The successful candidate will have at least five
years experience in credit analysis, commercial lending,
small business development and/or providing financial
packaging to small and micro-businesses, as well as
experience in loan portfolio management and loan
collections. A complete job description can be found at
www.vclf.org. VCLF is an Equal Opportunity Employer
Send cover letter, resume and salary requirements
to:hr@vclf.org
page 36

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT: Treatment Associates,
Inc is seeking a full time administrative assistant for our
Montpelier office. We are a
mental health & substance
abuse counseling & treatment
service. Position includes
reception duties. data entry,
customer service, etc. Please
send cover letter and resume
to jsstonemd@live.com or
mail to 73 Main Street, Box 39,
Montpelier, Vermont 05602
AFTER SCHOOL PROGRAM
ASSISTANT:
Do you love children? Do you
have your afternoons free?
Are you looking for an engaging, enjoyable position? The
Y manages after school programs in 14 elementary and
middle schools serving children between the ages of five
and fourteen. We have a need
for assistants and substitutes
in many of our programs from
Waterbury in the east to Charlotte in the South to Fletcher
in the north. Immediate Openings Include: Charlotte Essex
(Monday through Friday and
Wednesday through Friday)
Fletcher Founders (2 positions) Huntington Jericho
Waterbury (3 positions) The
hours are approximately 2:30
to 6pm Monday through Friday and the pay rate is $10/
hr for Assistants. We are looking for people with experience
working with group of schoolage children. Email cover note
and resume to Aurina Hartz at
ahartz@gbymca.org. We are
an equal opportunity employer
and provider.
BOOTH RENTAL
FULL/PART TIME
Ask for Sue.
Downtown Styles
Barre 802-479-0800

DIRECTOR NORTHFIELD
SENIOR CENTER
Person with excellent management skills and business
knowledge needed for a 30
hour per week position at an
active, caring senior community center in Northfield. The
director will be responsible
for providing nutritional, recreational, and social services for
older residents of the Centers
service area. Financial management and record keeping
skills are an important part of
the job. Experience in senior
advocacy program development, fund raising for non-profits and volunteer recruitment
and management is desired.
QuickBooks knowledge is essential. Send resume, letter of
introduction and references by
November 27, 2015 to Board
of Directors, Greater Northfield
Senior Citizens, Inc, POBox
385, Northfield, VT 05663
P/T BAKERY OUTLET
CLERK
Freihofers is seeking a reliable, people person to work
in its Berlin, VT Bakery Outlet.
The successful candidate will
run register, check in product,
stock shelves, open and close
stores, assist customers and
perform other tasks. Must be
willing to work flexible day and
weekend hours, retail/sales
experience a plus, excellent
math and interpersonal skills.
Starting rate is $10.47/hr with
potential to earn 11.63/hr after
just six months.
Apply online at careers.bimbobakeriesusa.com/career.

PART-TIME OFFICE CLEANER positions. Hours: M-WF evenings and Saturdays.


Must be reliable. Proof of
valid drivers license and auto
insurance. Email resume to:
lamco@lamcocleaning.com
PT Bookkeeper Needed. Approx 3-5 hrs/wk. Quickbooks
system. Entering daily closing
entry, bank recs, entering bill
payments, preparing forms
and submitting tax payments
(941, sales VTWH, unemp) cc
statement entry, and preparing tax info for CPA to review
at year end. Tucker Machine,
Barre 802-479-9841 or email:
seth@tuckermachine.com
SALES PERSON - Berlin Mall.
Must be willing to work weekends when necessary. PartTime, Full-Time and seasonal
may apply. 802-479-5634
WORK AT HOME AND EARN
BIG BUCKS!
Earn up to $1,000 a week
at your leisure in your own
home? The probability of gaining big profits from this and
many similar at home jobs is
slim. Promoters of these jobs
usually require a fee to teach
you useless, and unprofitable
trades, or to provide you with
futile information. TIP: If a
work-at-home program is legitimate, your sponsor should
tell you, for free and in writing,
what is involved. If you question a programs legitimacy,
call the ATTORNEY GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM at 1-800649-2424.

Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In

Do you need a job?

We're looking for people who love food and have great
customer service skills. We are one of Barre's busiest deli's
and bakery. We offer great wages and you will have many
opportunities to grow and develop. You will love working
with us!!
Bakery part-time some early a.m.'s / some evenings until
8:00 p.m.
Deli part-time some early a.m.'s / some evenings until
10:00 p.m.
Maintenance part-time some early a.m.'s / some evenings
until 9:00 p.m.
(must be 18 to apply for the above positions)
APPLY IN PERSON TODAY,
GET AN INTERVIEW TODAY!!

456 SOUTH BARRE ROAD


BARRE, VT 05641
Hannaford Is An Equal Opportunity Employer

Teds Kar Kare


NOW HIRING

EXPERIENCED
AUTOMOTIVE
MECHANIC

Must have experience


in diagnostic and
general repair.
Must have own tools.
Reference needed.

CHILDCARE
BARRE CITY childcare. 15
years experience. Toddler/
PreK opening. 802-476-3565.

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
BERLIN

4.4 Commercial
Acres For Sale
2 Buildings,
Ongoing Business
Included.
Near Hospital,
Airport & I-89.

229-8686

(between 10 - 5:30)
LOOKING TO EARN A MILLION$? Watch out for business
opportunities that make outrageous claims about potential
earnings. Dont get fooled into
get rich quick scams. There
are legitimate business opportunities, but be cautious of
any business that cant reflect
in writing the typical earnings
of previous employees. TIP:
Investigate earning potential
claims of businesses by requesting written information
from them before you send any
money, or by calling the ATTORNEYS GENERAL CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424.

continued on next page

INTERESTED
IN CDL?

Classes
ongoing in Barre
Information:

476-4679
249-2886
Visit Our Website:
www.cdlschoolinvt.com

802-244-1224
E.O.E.

Director Northfield Senior Center

Do you exude positive energy?


Are you looking for a challenge? Like to play?
Want to work with children/youth?
If so, we currently have multiple Behavior Interventionist
positions available. Work with children and youth while
implementing an individualized behavior plan in school, day
treatment and/or community settings with support from a
fun, dynamic and creative team. Training, advancement
opportunity and excellent benefits await you.
To learn more or to read our complete job descriptions
visit our website:

www.wcmhs.org

Apply online or send your resume to


personnel@wcmhs.org or
Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601
Equal Opportunity Employer

Person with excellent management skills and


business knowledge needed for 30 hour per week
position at an active, caring senior community
center in Northfield. The director will be
responsible for providing nutritional, recreational,
educational, and social services for older residents
of the Centers service area. Financial management
and record keeping skills are an important part of
the job. Experience in senior advocacy program
development, fund raising for non-profits and
volunteer recruitment and management is desired.
QuickBooks knowledge is essential.
Send resum, letter of introduction and references
by November 27, 2015 to:
Board of Directors
Greater Northfield Senior Citizens, Inc.
POB 385
Northfield, VT 05663

PERSONALS

FREE ITEMS

continued

$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.

FRESH START AUTO SALES


& Financing, LLC.
E.Montpelier VT
Unemployed? Fixed Income?
100% Loan Approval.
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
Make a Connection, Real
People, Flirty Chat, Meet singles right now! Call Livelinks.
Try it FREE, Call NOW:
Call 1-877-737-9447 18+
MAKE A CONNECTION.
Real People, Flirty Chat.
Meet singles right now! Call
LiveLinks. Try it FREE. Call
NOW 1-888-909-9905 18+.
RETIRED
GENTLEMAN
Seeks Retired Lady willing to
Go South Dec-Apr, Share comfortable home with Your Private
Bedroom & Bathroom in Return for Housekeeping Duties.
Tropical Ocean & Beaches.
Possible LTR. 956-545-1678

Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In

HEALTH CARE
LOOKING FOR A MIRACLE/
Lose 20 pounds in one week?
This is almost impossible!
Weight loss ads must reect
the typical experiences of the
diet users. Beware of programs that claim you can lose
weight effortlessly. TIP: Clues
to fraudulent ads include
words like: breakthrough,
effortless, and new discovery. When you see words like
these be skeptical. Before you
invest your time and money
call the ATTORNEY GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at 1-800649-2424.

Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM

WANT A CURE-ALL?
Health fraud is a business
that sells false hope. Beware
of unsubstantiated claims for
health products and services.
There are no Quick Cures
- no matter what the ad is
claiming. TIP: DO NOT rely
on promises of a money back
guarantee! Watch out for key
words such as exclusive secret, amazing results, or
scientic breakthrough. For
more information on health related products or services, call
the ATTORNEY GENERALS
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-6492424, or consult a health care
provider.

WANTED
$ A1-CASH PAID
UP TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
COIN
COLLECTOR
will
Pay Cash for Pre-1965
Coins and Coin Collections. Call Joe 802-498-3692
DEER HIDES
WANTED
CASH OR TRADE
FOR GLOVES
802-485-6185

FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED ADS, VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:

www.vt-world.com

Washington County Mental Health Services is currently seeking the following case
management positions in our Community Support Program:
Director of Case Managers: The Director of Case Managers has administrative responsibility
for all aspects of the program. This includes the clinical direction of the program to ensure
continued development of clinical methods and trainings as applicable to case management.
Direct supervision of staff, some direct clinical services, and on-call weekend availability is
also required. Masters Degree in a Human Service field with a minimum of three years
experience in clinical work with the psychiatrically disabled required. Some administrative
experience and Licensure required.
Community-Based Case Manager: Want to do meaningful work with great team? Good
at thinking on your feet, problem solving and being creative? Interested in mental health?
Recovery-oriented individual sought, to provide case management to adults with severe and
persistent mental illnesses. This is a fast paced outreach position that includes supportive
counseling, service coordination, skills teaching, benefits support, and advocacy. Requires
someone who is compassionate, creative, well organized, honest, dependable, and strength
based; and has a Bachelors or Masters Degree in related field and a minimum of one-year
experience. Supervision toward mental health licensure offered.
To learn more or to read our complete job descriptions visit our website:
www.wcmhs.org
Apply online or send your resume to personnel@wcmhs.org or
Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601
Equal Opportunity Employer

continued on page 38

Master Scheduler

Agri-Mark / Cabot Creamery is seeking a Master Scheduler to join our Operations team
in Cabot, VT. This full time position will partner with multiple company departments to
effectively coordinate operations, and is responsible for creating manufacturing
schedules for plants and maintaining appropriate inventory levels of finished goods. We
are seeking an individual who possesses excellent interpersonal, analytical, problemsolving, and communication skills, and who is a positive team player.
Qualified candidates must possess a Bachelors degree in a related field of study, with a
minimum of 5 years of scheduling and inventory experience in a manufacturing setting
preferred. This position requires candidates who have a strong background with
computers, with knowledge of Microsoft Office and strong mathematical skills.
Agri-Mark / Cabot Creamery offers a generous paid time off program, a comprehensive
benefits package, and a competitive salary. If you are looking to join a well-respected
and stable Vermont employer, we encourage you to apply in person at our Cabot
Administration building, online at jobs@cabotcheese.com, or send your resume and
cover letter to:

Washington County Mental Health Services is a not-for-profit Community Mental Health Center.
We provide a wide variety of support and treatment opportunities for children, adolescents,
families, and adults living with the challenges of mental illness, emotional and behavioral issues,
and developmental disabilities. These services are both office and community-based through
outreach. The range of services offered includes prevention and wellness, assessment and
stabilization, and 24 hours a day, 7 days a week emergency response.

Our current openings include:


Part-time Child, Adolescent and Family
Clinician
Residential and Community Support Specialist
Full time and Per Diem Cleaner
Administrative assistant
Community Support Clinician for Trauma
Programs

Home Intervention Counselors


Home Intervention Team Leader
Hourly Peer Support (Maple House)
Residential Counselors
Psychotherapist

We are proud to offer our employees a comprehensive package of benefits including


generous paid sick, vacation, and holiday leave; medical, dental, and vision insurance;
short- and long-term disability; life insurance; an employee assistance program; and a
403(b) retirement account. Most positions require a valid drivers license, good driving
record, and access to a safe, insured vehicle.

Cabot Creamery
Attn: Human Resources
193 Home Farm Way
Waitseld, VT 05647

To learn more about current job opportunities or read our complete job
descriptions, please visit our website www.wcmhs.org
EOE

For more information about employment opportunities at Agri-Mark / Cabot Creamery,


please visit our website at www.cabotcheese.com.

Apply through our website or send your resume to:


personnel@wcmhs.org or Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601
Equal Opportunity Employer

Montpelier
Berlin
Barre

REGISTERED NURSES
Washington County Mental Health Services is currently seeking the following nursing position:

Hourly Registered Nurse (Home Intervention): Looking for a Registered Nurse to provide
weekend professional nursing supervision and care to consumers in a community based
mental health crisis facility. This Nurse will provide both psychiatric and physical assessments,
communicate with on call psychiatric providers, facilitate admissions, and delegate medication
administration duties to direct care staff, as well as provide clinical supervision to direct care
staff. The successful candidate will have strong interpersonal skills, work well as a team
member as well as function independently. This position requires applicants to be an RN with
a current Vermont License to qualify.
To learn more or to read our complete job descriptions visit our website:

www.wcmhs.org

Apply online or send your resume to personnel@wcmhs.org or


Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601
Equal Opportunity Employer

Washington County Mental Health Services is currently seeking the following


for our Community Support Program:

Housing Coordinator

Are you interested in a job in a community mental health that involves direct service and policy
discussions with community partners? Do you like networking and fostering positive relationships?
This position combines the best of both worlds individual work with mental health clients and
partnering with community leaders in the housing world to provide safe and secure housing and
prevent homelessness. Position also includes acting as trainer and coordinator for staff safety training.
Bachelors Degree plus experience working with people with serious mental illness required.
To learn more or to read our complete job descriptions visit our website:

www.wcmhs.org

Apply online or send your resume to personnel@wcmhs.org or


Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601
Equal Opportunity Employer

e.o.e.

November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 37

Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In
BLACK,
WHITE AND

WHAT

IS

READ ALL OVER?


PICK UP YOUR COPY AT ANY OF THESE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
ADAMANT
Adamant Coop
BARRE
AJs Sunoco
Aldrich Library
Barre Antique Center
Barre City Place
Beverage Baron
Brookside Country
Store
Busy Bubble
Laundromat
Central Market
Chesters Champlain
Farms
Copy World
Community C.U.
Country Thrift Store
Cumberland Farms
(North & South)
Dentes Market
Dominos Pizza
Dunkin Donuts
Emslie The Florist
Espresso Bueno
Exile On Main Street
Fasstop
Hollow Inn Motel
Jiffy Mart
L & M Diner
Ladder One Grill
Last Time Around
Antiques
Lennys (inside store)
D.J.s Maple Avenue Deli
Last Time Around
Antiques
Maplewood (S. Barre)
Morse Block Deli
Nelson Ace Hardware
Next Chapter Bookstore
North Barre Manor
North End Deli
Peoples Health &
Wellness
Quality Market
Quarry Hill Quick Stop
ReStore
Routhier Auto Center
Salvation Army
Thrift Store
The Salon at
42 Summer St.
Senior Citizens Center
Sidewalk Village
Simply Subs & Pizza
Soups and Greens
Trow Hill Grocery
Wall St. Complex
Women & Children First
BERLIN
All Smiles Family Dental
Center
Applebees
Berlin Airport
Berlin Convalescent
Berlin Mall
Berlin Short Stop
Big Lots
Blue Cross/Blue Shield
Burger King
Capitol City Automart
Capitol City Kia
Cen. VT Medical Ctr.
China Moon
Cody Chevrolet
Comfort Inn
CV Express Care

CVS Pharmacy
Dunkin Donuts
Fassetts Bread Store
Formula Ford
Hilltop Inn
JC Penney
Kinney Drugs
Maplewood Deli
McDonalds
Mobil One Stop
Pizza Hut
Portland Glass
Price Chopper
River Run Park
Sandys Sunoco
Shaws
Simons
Steak House
Subway
Taste of the North Farm
Market
Twin City Fun Ctr.
Walmart
BETHEL
Bethel Central Mkt.
Bethel Country Animal
Hospital
Bethel Health Center
Bethel Sandwich Shop
Champlain Farms
Cockadoodle Pizza
Creekhouse Diner
Locust Creek Country
Store
Locust Creek Outfitters
M&Ns Mini Mart
McCulloughs Quick
Stop
BRADFORD
Bliss Village Store
Bradford Library
Hannaford
Little River
Health Center
Local Buzz
Mini-mart
CABOT
Cabot Public Library
Cabot Village Store
CALAIS
Maple Corner Store
CHELSEA
Chelsea Health Center
Chelsea Pizza
Chelsea Public Library
Clara Martin Center
Flanders Market
Wills Store
CORINTH
East Corinth
General Store
Gramps Country Store
Thompson Camp
Ground
DANVILLE
Bentleys Bakery
Danville Dental Grp.
Hastings
Martys
Pope Library
Sambels at Joes Pond
EAST BARRE
Morgans E. Barre Store
Jiffy Mart

EAST CALAIS
E. Calais General Store
EAST MONTPELIER
Bragg Farm
Dudleys Genl Store
Twin Valley Senior Ctr.
ELMORE
Elmore Store
GRANITEVILLE
Graniteville General
Store
GREENSBORO
Greensboro Library
GROTON
Alleys Market
P&H Truck Stop
Upper Valley Grill
HARDWICK
Corner Stop n Shop
D&L Beverage
Greensboro/Hardwick
Animal Hospital
Greensboro Bend Store
Halls Market
Hardwick Area Health
Center
Hays Service Station
House of Pizza
Jeudevine Memorial
Library
Kwik Stop
M&M
Tops Grocery
Village Motel
Willeys Store
MARSHFIELD
Marshfield General
Store
Rainbow Sweets
Rivers Edge Quik Stop
MIDDLESEX
Middlesex Country
Store
Red Hen Bakery
Settlement Farm
MONTPELIER
Angelenos Pizza
Barre St. Market
Bear Pond Books
Berlin St. Mobil
Bobs Sunoco
Capitol Grounds
Capitol Plaza
Capitol Shell
Champlain Farms
Coffee Corner
Dept. Agriculture
DJ Convenience
Dunkin Donuts
Econo Lodge
House of Tang
Hunger Mtn. Co-op
Kurrle Fuels
LaBrioche Bakery
Launderama
Meadow Mart
Montpelier Elks
Montpelier Pharmacy
Mont. Senior Center
Morse Farm
National Life
Northfield Savings

Parkers
Pavilion Bldg.
Pearl Street Motors
Perrys BP
Railroad Station
Shaws
Simply Subs
Simons
State Capitol
Subway
Uncommon Mkt
VT Credit Union
VT Motor Vehicles
VT Visitor Booth
Village Pizza
Wayside Restaurant
Yankee Spirits
MORETOWN
Moretown Store
MORRISVILLE
Bournes Riverbend
Mkt.
Copley Hospital
Cumberland Farms
Debbies Bagels
Green Mtn.
Eye Care Center
Hannaford
Mapleleaf Store
Morrisville Family
Health Center
Sammys Family Dinner
Tomlinson Store
NORTHFIELD/
NORTHFIELD FALLS
Champlain Farms
Barry Chouinard Mills
Common Caf
Convenience Plus
Cumberland Farms
Falls General Store
Kenyons Hardware
Northfield Pharmacy
Redemption Center
Tops Grocery
PLAINFIELD
Cutler Memorial Library
Maple Valley Store
Maplefields
Plainfield Hardware &
General Store
Plainfied Health Ctr.
RANDOLPH
The Barn
Champlain Farms
Cumberland Farms
Exit 4 Info Center
Floyds
Gifford Memorial
The Lyons Den
M&M
McDonalds
Middle Branch Mkt.
Randolph Chiropractic
Randolph House
Seniors
Randolph Senior Center
Randolph Village
Laundromat
Shaws
Snowsville Genl Store
Station Break
Valley Bowl
Village Auto
Village Pizza

ROYALTON
Eatons Sugarhouse
Village Pizza
Welchs True Value
ROXBURY
Roxbury Gen. Store
SOUTH BARRE
Auto Clinic
Barre Animal Hospital
Energy Store
(formerly D&D
Smokehouse)
Hannaford
Quick Lube
Touch of Class
WAITS RIVER
Waits General Store
WAITSFIELD/WARREN
The Bridges
Chamber of Commerce
Champlain Farms
The Den Pub & Rest.
Irasville Country Store
Laundromat
Macs Market
Mehurons Market
Norms
Sugarbush Gen. Store
Waistfield Senrior
Center
WASHINGTON
Roberts General Store
WATERBURY/
WATERBURY CNTR
Ben & Jerrys
Best Western
Billings Mobil
Bolton Sunoco
Champlain Farms
Crossroads
Depot Beverage
Duxbury Store
Junipers Fare
Kinney Drugs
Laundromat
Shaws
Shell Station
South End Sunoco
Waterbury Center
Sunoco
Waterbury Exxon
Waterbury Pharmacy
Waterbury Senior
Center
Waterbury Village
Market
WEBSTERVILLE
Lawson General Store
WILLIAMSTOWN
Behind The Scenes Cafe
Mountain Shop
Poulin Lumber
Pump and Pantry
Williamstown
Town Hall
WOODBURY
Woodbury General
Store
WOLCOTT
Wolcott Gen. Store
WORCESTER
LBJS Grocery

Need a newsstand near your location? Call 479-2582


page 38

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

WANTED
continued
WANTED WOODLOTS to
be done with horses. 802244-6909
or
249-3922
WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to: PO Box
13557, Denver, CO 80201

FAX US!
Now Placing Your
Classified Or Display Ad
Is Even Easier!

Our Fax Number Is

479-7916

802

Please Include Contact Person


& Payment Info
VISA, MasterCard & Discover

ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES/
RESTORATION
OPEN for your Convenience
6 DAYS a week. Furniture
is priced to sell!
Last Time Around Antiques
114 No. Main St
Barre, VT
802-476-8830

GARAGE SALES
FLEA MARKETS
RUMMAGES
MOVING
SALE;
Showcase,
Sewing
machine,
desk, Kingbed, dble bed
frame with drawers, hutch,
kitchentable 6chairs, uniforms, xmas items, household items. 802-279-1253

continued on next page

GOT CLUTTER?

CLEAN UP WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS.


Youll find
yourself with extra
cash and extra
attic space when
you sell your stuff
in The WORLD
classifieds.
Call to place your
ad for as little as
$3.50 a week or
get a Garage Sale
Kit and a 15-word
ad for $9.95.
Call 479-2582
today.

Antique Level
Q: I have a 12-inch aluminum level made by Davis &
Cook. I paid $150 for it and
hope I got a bargain.
-- Stan, Athens, Georgia
A: Youll be pleased to know that Davis & Cook levels are
extremely rare, especially the 12-inch model. These date
back to the early 1900s. According to Antique Trader
Tools Price Guide by Clarence Blanchard and published
by Krause Books, your level could be worth at least
$1,000. Blanchard is president of Antique & Collectible
Tools, Inc., and is a nationally recognized expert in this
field of collecting. In other words, you made an excellent
buy.
***
Q: My mom was a grade-school teacher throughout the
1930s and 40s. She managed to save about three dozen
books for children, including some that are first editions. I
would like to sell them and hope you can help me.
-- Laura, Hondo, Texas
A: Books for children have become quite collectible in
recent years, and values have risen accordingly. One of the
better businesses that deals in these types of books is The
Prince & The Pauper Bookstore, which has an inventory
of more than 250,000 new, out-of-print and simply used
titles. Contact is 9740 Campo Road, No. 131, Spring
Valley, CA 91977; oldkidsbooks.com; and 800-454-3726.
***
Q: I began collecting sterling flatware a number of years
ago and currently have examples of about 45 patterns. Can
you recommend a reference book that is user-friendly?
-- Ken, Philadelphia
A: There are several guides available, but my personal
favorite is Warmans Sterling Silver Flatware: Value &
Identification Guide by Mark F. Moran and published by
Krause Books. This guide features 18,000 listings and values, with 1,200 photos, histories and descriptions. In identifying patterns, it is one of the easier references to use. It
is my go-to book when I get a flatware question.
***
Q: I have a cookie jar in the Franciscan Apple pattern. Can
you tell me what is it worth? -- Janet, Pueblo, Colorado
A: According to most price guides I consulted, your cookie
jar is valued in the $50 to $75 range.
***
Write to Larry Cox in care of KFWS, 628 Virginia Drive,
Orlando, FL 32803, or send e-mail to questionsforcox@
aol.com. Due to the large volume of mail he receives, Mr.
Cox cannot personally answer all reader questions, nor
does he do appraisals. Do not send any materials requiring
return mail.
(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

15 BRAND NEW panels


230 Watt 24 Volt $1.30 a
Watt, COST PER PANEL:
299.00 EA Contact: Charlie
Hall
802-439-3997
20 NEW SOLAR PANELS
Orion Series ECO Solargy Inc: 230 Watt 24 Volt
Includes: 5000 xi Inverter
BRAND NEW never out of
box, Photovoltaric Switch Box
6 String Combiner BRAND
NEW
Fully Guaranteed
PACKAGE DEAL: 9,800.00
Contact: Charlie Hall 802-4393997
A PLACE FOR MOM. The
Nations largest senior living
referral service. Contact our
trusted, local experts today!
Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-800-217-3942
ADVERTISE to 10 Million
Homes across the USA! Place
your ad in over 140 community
newspapers, with circulation
totaling over 10 million homes.
Contact Independent Free
Papers of America IFPA at
danielleburnett-ifpa@live.com
or visit our website cadnetads.
com for more information.
AIRLINE CAREERS. Get
FAA approved maintenance
training at campuses coast to
coast. Job placement assistance. Financial Aid for qualifying students. Military friendly. Call AIM 888-686-1704
ANTIQUE CHAIRS, combback Windsor rocker, six
board chest, baby cradle,
chest type freezer, 4 winter tires size 205/60/16.
Barre.
802-839-6075.
AVIATION Grads work with
JetBlue, Boeing, Delta and
others - start here with hands
on training for FAA certification. Financial aid if qualified. Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance 866-453-6204
BRIGGS
and
Stratton
Portable
Generator,
5500 Watt, 120-240Volts,
$300.
802-479-0728
DIRECTV Starting at $19.99/
mo. FREE Installation. FREE
3 months of HBO SHOWTIME
CINEMAX starz. FREE HD/
DVR Upgrade! 2015 NFL Sunday Ticket Included (Select
Packages) New Customers
Only. CALL 1-800-614-8506.
Drones, Quadcopters and
Accessories, Demonstrations,
Great gifts!
DRONES BY CHRIS
51A Minister Brook Rd
Worcester, VT 05682
www.dronesbychris.com
802-223-6335
FRESH START AUTO SALES
& Financing, LLC.
East Montpelier VT
Repossessions, Fore Closure
Bankruptcies.
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
FRIGIDAIRE FRONT Load
Washer/dryer w/base storage,
$500 obo.
Black and Decker Cement drill
for Hilti 3/8 anchor $150.00.
(3)Cooper
WeatherMasters
235/65R17 M&S tires, 1/2
tread $120.00.
802-479-2187

HOTELS FOR HEROS-to


find out more about how you
can help our service members, veterans and their
families in their time of need,.
visit the Fisher House website at www.fisherhouse.org
KILL BED BUGS! Buy Harris
Bed Bug Killers/KIT Complete
Treatment system. Available: Hardware Stores, The
Home Depot, homedepot.com
NCL CRUISE SPECIAL Pick
one - FREE Unlimited Beverages/Free Specialty Dining/
FREE WIFI/ FREE Shore Excursions! Hurry, limited time offer. Call for full details 877-2707260 or go to NCPtravel.com
NORTIC TRACKS WALKFIT Treadmill, Like New,
Never used paid $800 asking $200. Call 802-476-6343
ORANGE COUNTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT LLC
Snow Plowing, Ice Management, Lawn Care and More!
ocpmvt@gmail.com
802-565-0038
WILLIAMSTOWN
WE CAN remove bankruptcies, judgments, liens, and bad
loans from your credit file forever! The Federal Trade Commission says companies that
promise to scrub your credit
report of accurate negative
information for a fee are lying.
Under FEDERAL law, accurate negative information can
be reported for up to seven
years, and some bankruptcies
for up to 10 years. Learn about
managing credit and debt
at ftc.gov/credit. A message
from The World and the FTC.

FURNITURE
LIVING ROOM SET, Klaussner Voodoo Sofa and Chair
$600.00.
802-223-1684
NEW CONDITION matching
couch & love sea, sage green.
$350 obo. 802-476-6540.

MUSICAL
FOR SALE: FENDER ELECTRIC GUITAR
with Fender Amp. For Information
call 802-485-6185
NORTH BRANCH Instruments, LLC. Fretted Instrument Repair. Buy and Sell
used Fretted Instruments.
Michael Ricciarelli 802-2290952, 802-272-1875 www.
northbranchinstruments.com

STORAGE
8X20 STORAGE UNITS
for rent. Airport Rd, Berlin.
802-223-6252
8x20,
8x40
OCEAN
FREIGHT containers (new/
used) for sale. 802-223-6252.
BIG ROCK PROPERTIES
Self storage units available,
5x10, 10x10, 10x20. Rte 113
Chelsea. 802-249-2368.

For Classified
Advertising
That Works

Call 479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753

DONT PUT OFF TIL


TOMORROW WHAT YOU
CAN SELL TODAY!
479-2582
Or Toll Free 1-800-639-9753
Central Vermonts Newspaper

CLASSIFIEDS
403 U.S. Route 302 - Berlin Barre, Vermont 05641

FOR LEASE OR SALE...

STORAGE
CONTAINERS

DELIVERED TO YOUR SITE


PLENTY OF STORAGE TRAILERS
& CONTAINERS AVAILABLE
Call For Prices

1-877-204-3054
LEASING

Exit 3
off I-89

GREEN MOUNTAIN
BARGAIN SHOP
802-461-7828
We Buy-Sell-Barter
Lets Make a Deal
Williamstown VT

HARDWOOD
KINDLING,
Meshbags $7.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595

MISCELLANEOUS

Royalton, VT
1-877-204-3054 (802) 763-7876


STORE IT ALL - VT!!
Over 400 storage units thru
out Central Vt 5X5 to 10X40,
climate control 24/7 access.
$25 off first month for new
customers 802-479-3637

SPORTING
EQUIPMENT
NORTIC TRACKS WALKFIT Treadmill, Like New,
Never used paid $800 asking $200. Call 802-476-6343

HUNTING/GUNS/
ARCHERY
AMMO WAREHOUSE
New, Used, Consignments.
Gallison Hill Rd
Montpelier. 802-479-0044
NEW AND used guns,
muzzle
loaders,
accessories.
Snowsville
Store,
E.Braintree.
802-728-5252.

TOOLS/
MACHINERY
7RRO:DUHKRXVH2XWOHW,QF
5W%DUUH0RQWSHOLHU
&HQWUDO9HUPRQW
V%HVW
6HOHFWLRQ2I4XDOLW\7RROV
Discount Prices!


TOOLS REPAIRED
Very fast turn around time.
Tool Warehouse Outlet, BarreMontpelier Rd.
802-479-3363,
1-800-4627656.

WOOD/HEATING
EQUIP.
1 PELLET STOVE and 1 Coal
stove. Barre. 802-839-6075.
ANTHRACITE COAL
5 Sizes in stock
Bulk Only
BLACK ROCK COAL
www.blackrockcoal.com
1-800-639-3197
802-223-4385
BEWARE of the Vermont
Land Trust. You shake
hands with them be sure
to count your fingers when
you are done. 802-454-8561

CENTURY 21 INCH Wood


Stove w/glass door, and electric blower. This Stove has
a door to scrap ashes right
directly into the basement
of the stove. And a door to
remove the ashes from the
front. Also included in the
price: Heat Screen, Fireplace
Tools, Cast-iron Tea Kettle,
Price: $455.00 OBO, Contact
Charlie Hall 802-439-3997
DAVES LOGGING &
FIREWOOD
Green & Seasoned
802-454-1062
FOR SALE, Top quality seasoned firewood being cut from
nine months old seasoned
logs, cut, split, and delivered
locally $275 per cord, 1.5 cord
minimum. Single cord add $25.
Chaloux Bros. Firewood, Williamstown, VT 802-433-6619
GREEN MOUNTAIN HERITAGE INC., Firewood for
sale, cut to length, split and
delivered in Montpelier and
Barre. Green $250/cord all
Hardwood.
802-485-8525
HARDWOOD
KINDLING,
Meshbags $7.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595
HARMAN COAL STOVE, 5
yrs old, $500.00 802-433-6281
LOG SPLITTERS for RENT
All Sizes
Reasonable Rates.
Pearl Street Motors
802-223-3336
METALBESTOS INSULATED
Chimney pipes. Everyday low
price. Plainfield Hardware &
General Store, Rt2 East Montpelier Rd, Plainfield. 802-4541000 Open 7 Days a Week
QUALITY FIREWOOD, Cut/
Split and Delivered.
802-279-2155
ROBINSONS
FIREWOOD
$225/CORD, Split & Delivered/Green
802-793-8356.

SNOW REMOVAL/
EQUIPMENT
ORANGE COUNTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT LLC
Snow Plowing, Ice Management, Lawn Care and More!
ocpmvt@gmail.com
802-565-0038
WILLIAMSTOWN

SNOWMOBILES &
ACCESSORIES
SNOWPLOWING
Barre City area. residental,
small commercial. Call evenings Call now before the
snow flies. 802-476-6829.

TIRED OF BARK MULCH?


COLORED STONE ROCKS!
New landscape stone in stock,
1 winter white marble chips
and snow white play sand.
www.landscapestonesofvermont.com at Black Rock Coal,
East Montpelier, VT. 802-2234385, 1-800-639-3197.
UTILITY CART, Self-Propelled
walk-behind, 10 HP engine w/
electric start, power steering,
Hydraulic Dump Body, Turf
Tires, $1,000. UTILITY Hoist,
Hydraulic, 6 1/2 FT Extendable
Boom; Ideal for a compact utility Tractor. $500. 802-223-6209

ANIMALS/
PETS
BROOKSIDE
KENNELS.
Boarding
dogs.
Heated runs. Located Orange
Center,
479-0466.

+W]V\Za
8IUXMZML
8I_[

FIRST CUT HAY $4.00


BALE, 2nd cut hay $4.50
bale.
802-279-6675
FOOD GRADE Barrels totes,
We have over 700 in stock
from 2 1/2Gal - 275 Gal totes.
Call for Info; Bicknell Barrels
The Barrel Man. 802-439-5149

FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED ADS, VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:

www.vt-world.com
GARCIA

2 Year Old Neutered Male


Garcia is a outgoing boy who loves to greet you at the
door and tell you all about his day! He's an adventurous
guy who would like to help out around the house as
much as he can to make more time for you to play with
him. Garcia was a stray who was wandering around
looking for a new home. Here at CVHS he's doing great
with human visitors of all ages and other felines. With
proper introduction we feel he would do fine with a
canine companion.
1589 VT Rte 14S East Montpelier
802-476-3811
www.cvhumane.com
Tues.-Fri. 1pm-5pm,
Sat. 10am-4pm

continued on page 40

Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In
Snow Is Coming!
Don't Wait...
Available Now!

Toro Power Max


Snow
Throwers

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*WIZLQVO

with
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TM

!
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Air Conditioning In Summer

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HOME BOARDING
AVAILABLE
Custom Pet Care
for Dogs & Cats
Large Fenced Dog run,
Please call Your Pet Nannies
802-229-4176,
References Available.

Starting
at

ANIMALS/
FARM

476-7712

Email Us!
sales@vt-world.com

$89999

POWER EQUIPMENT

HORSE BOARDING available. We have a few opportunities to reward your horse


and yourself with full board for
the winter. 10X12 box stalls,
daily turn out in secure paddocks, feed and use of indoor
arena. Co-op opportunities
are also available to offset
some of the cost of board.
Training and instruction are
also available as is the discipline of driving. 802-426-3835

81 S. Main St., Barre


M-F 8-5, Sat. 8:30-Noon

www.toro.com

Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM

Should Mom Let Boy Adopt Pit Bull?

DEAR PAWS CORNER:


Were going to adopt a dog
now that Im 10 years old. I
saw a pit bull puppy that I
liked at the shelter, but my
mom said no, because theyre
vicious. My friend said thats
not true. What can I do to persuade her to adopt this dog?
-- Braedon in Alpharetta, Ga.

FARM/GARDEN/
LAWN
27HP CRAFTMAN, Heavy
Duty Garden Tractor, 46
Nearly New 2-stage snowblower, 48 mower, weight
box/weights & chains. May except Trade-in. 802-757-2879

JPs-North Tack Auction.


Horse/Barn supplies, riding.
Apparel English & Western.
Saddles, Blankets, Bridles,
Pads, rein, buckets. Nov. 22,
2015
@ Canadian Club 414-East
Montpelier Rd
Barre, Vt. 05641 @ 1:00pm.
Preview @ 12:00
Sponsored by: DRHC

DEAR BRAEDON: Before I answer, I do want to tell you


that your mom has your best interests and safety in mind.
And because of the many publicized incidents about pit
bull attacks and aggressive behavior, her first reaction is to
keep you from getting hurt.
Ultimately, she will be the one to approve the type of dog
to adopt. But you can try to sway her opinion with a few
myth-busting facts, courtesy of the American Pit Bull
Association (americanpitbullfoundation.com/pit-bullmyths-debunked):
* Pit bulls temperament is often better than that of other
breeds. In temperament testing (atts.org/breed-statistics/
statistics-page1), American pit bull terriers had a passing
rate of 86.8 percent, and other pit bull breeds scored above
82 percent -- well above the general dog populations average of 77 percent.
* Pit bulls originally were bred as working dogs and are
typically energetic, intelligent and stubborn. Like other
working breeds, they do best when socialized early with
5 Year and
Old with
Neutered
Short
Hair
other dogs and humans,
lots ofMale
training
and
attenBallo is a energetic and affectionate guy
tion.
whoarecame
to our adoption
center
with
* Pit bulls jaws
not stronger
than other
dogs,
norhis
do
feline
they lock when
theypal
bite."Nemo." Both boys grew up
You and your together
mom should
certainas
traits
in every
after look
beingfor
adopted
kittens
at a
dog youre considering.
dogscenter.
temperament
is unique;
New YorkEach
adoption
They were
from
ask the shelter an
about
and past
Meet a
activecurrent
home where
theybehavior.
explored indoors
potential dog with
many with
family
possible.
make
this
only,asplayed
catmembers
toys, andas loved
to
And research each breed before deciding which dog to
catnap
on
those
sunspots
on
the
floor.
Do
4 inches
adopt.
you have a purr-fect home for one or both
2.3
inches
of these
Send your questions
or great
tipsxtoboys?
ask@pawscorner.com.

BALOO

November 18, 2015

week
of PCC Synd., Inc.
(c) 2015 King Features
VT Rte 14S East Mo
11-25 issue 1589
www.cvhumane.com
The WORLD

Tues.-Fri.
1pm-5pm,
Sat. 1
page
39

PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
$ A1-CASH PAID
UP TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrap Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-9172495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
AVERYS TREE SERVICES;
Specializing in Removal, Trimming, Pruning. 30-Yrs experience. Fully Insured-Free Estimates. 802-889-3485 (home);
802-461-7469 (cell)
CAR RIMS/TIRES- Used
- Many Makes and Models.
802-522-9140

&$53(7$1'
83+2/67(5<
&/($1,1*

Residential & Commercial



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ORANGE COUNTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT LLC


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ocpmvt@gmail.com
802-565-0038
WILLIAMSTOWN
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Call 802-433-6354
No answer, Please
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NOW
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A TIP

By JoAnn Derson

* To remove paint
or stain from hands (even oil-based), use an
old dry washcloth with liquid hand soap -- no
water. After the paint is loose, rinse with
warm water. -- H.P. in Washington

P&G
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Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In

* I found a terrific metal magnet strip that is


for use in the kitchen. It was a great price at
a local resale shop. I have used it in my mini
workshop to hold jewelry-making tools by
my craft desk. It is especially handy now that
I am making many ornaments for gifts. -E.L. in New Jersey

infused in the recipe better. -- A. in Illinois


* Fresh ginger can be frozen. Simply grate as
needed. Flavor remains, and it will stay fresh
much longer.
* An oldie but a goodie, and certainly considerate of dear old Mom: In my family, you
come to Thanksgiving dinner with your own
plastic containers for leftovers. If you dont
bring your own, you dont go home with
tomorrows lunch. Mom instituted this rule
after the first Thanksgiving when all the kids
had moved out. We practically cleaned her
out of Tupperware! -- E.Y. in New Mexico
Send your tips to Now Heres a Tip, 628
Virginia Drive, Orlando, FL 32803.
(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

* Use baking soda as a dry


cleaning agent for fabric
items such as suitcases, backpacks, boots, canvas items,
etc.
* Try this baking tip from
my mother: When you have a
recipe that calls for dry spices
(cinnamon, ginger, ground
clove, etc.), cream them with
the butter instead of sifting
them with the dry ingredients.
I do feel like they become

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page 40

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

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Let A Professional Help Organize Your Home And Life

Many people routinely nd themselves confronted with


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Men and women who struggle with organization may be
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Professional organizers can help men and women reduce
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Professional organizers know which strategies work, but
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Certication for Professional Organizers.


While certication may not be necessary to
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Organizers may specialize in certain areas. Some deal with corporate and business
organization, while others help with real estate staging. Look for one who has experience working with people of your ilk.
Organizers will want to examine clients
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up, as doing so may only mask the problems
youre having. The organizer will walk
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come.
Check with the organizer to see what type
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1083 US Route 2, Berlin, VT

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Auto
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Chris Lagerstedt 2720 Cram Hill Road P.O. Box 312 Roxbury,VT 05669

Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps


Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning
Free Estimates/Insured

FREE ESTIMATES

Come Check Out Our New Expansion


To Better Serve Our Customers!

op To oTTom himney erviCeS

Richard Dickinson
(802) 479-1811

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THE AUTO CLINIC

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ASE
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3 Scheduled Maintenance
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3 New & Used Tires/Alignments
3 Quick Lube Oil Change
3 Quality Pre-Owned Vehicles
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3 Brakes
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3 Diesel Engines
3 Transmissions & Engines
3 Fluid Film Undercoating
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PlUS...FREE BRAkE iNSPECTiON


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00

The
Auto

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929 South Barre Road, Barre, VT 05641

476-5379 Mon.-Fri.autoclinicvt.com
8AM-5:30PM, Sat. 8AM-1PM
November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 41

AUTOMOTIVE
Lights on for Safety

Drive Time -- Safety Tips for VT Drivers

Just Arrived from North Carolina!


2011 GMC
Sierra 4WD
Extended
Cab PU

2011 Ford
Taurus
4-door
sedan,
like new
condition

low mileage,
mint cond., leather, chrome wheels,
towing pkg

2003 Toyota RAV4

AWD,
must be
seen,
clean!
clean!

2007 Chevy Silverado 4x4

8-ft. bed,
Z-71 pkg,
towing pkg,
like new
condition

B L A KE S

Southern Autos
DBA Blake-Loso

Celebrating
Our
55th
Year!

Call or stop by and see Dick Blake & Bob Abbott from Cabot
Specializing in the best pre-owned vehicles from North Carolina

Rt. 14, East Montpelier, VT 05651 223-7191

Find Us At BlakeSouthernCars.com

Extended
Warranties
Available

VT State Police, VT Department of Motor Vehicles, VT


Agency of Transportation, VT Sheriffs Association, and the
AARP Driver Safety Program.
We are safest on the road when we can see and be seen, day
or night. In fact, studies have shown that using low beam
headlights during the day reduces the risk of head-on collisions by over 20%. Automatic daytime running lights help,
but dont illuminate tail lights and should not be confused
with headlights, nor should parking lights, which are for parking, not driving. The law requires headlights to be on a half
hour after sunset to a half hour before sunrise, and whenever
snow, rain or fog limits visibility to less than 500 feet, but the
best practice is to always drive with low beams on, even in the
daytime.
Night driving is more dangerous because the range of your
lights limits visibility, and you may risk a collision when you
cannot stop within the space you can see. Vermont law
requires headlights that illuminate at least 150 feet ahead of a
moving vehicle and 200 feet of a vehicle at rest. You should
always be able to see at least the distance you will travel in 4
seconds, which is normally at less than 40 mph with low
beams, and somewhat faster with high beams, but still slower
than safe daytime speeds.
Remember to dim your lights when approaching other
vehicles or pedestrians, when driving in fog, rain or snow and
when following another vehicle. To avoid being temporarily

blinded by an oncoming vehicle, look ahead toward the right


edge of the highway until the bright lights have gone by and
your vision has returned to normal. This practice will also
help you detect bicyclists or pedestrians who may be close to
the edge of the road, keeping everyone safer.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING FORM

403 U.S. RT. 302 - BERLIN BARRE, VT 05641-2274

479-2582 1-800-639-9753 FAX 479-7916

FREE!

(Any changes void free week)

DEADLINE: For The WORLD is MONDAY by 10:00

AM

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The WORLD asks that you check your ad on its first publication. If you find an error
please notify us immediately so that corrections can be made. The WORLD will not be
responsible for more than one incorrect publication of the ad.

CLIP AND MAIL THIS HANDY FORM TODAY

LAST NAME _______________________________________________________________________________


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CITY _______________________________________________ STATE ____________ ZIP _______________

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EXACTLY HOW YOU WANT THE AD TO READ
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page 42

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

Animals-Farm ......................500
Animals-Pet .........................430
Antiques/Restorations .........144
Baby/Children Items ............140
Bicycles ...............................220
Boating/Fishing ...................210
Building Materials................300
Business Items....................080
Business Opportunities .......060
Camping ..............................205
Childcare Service ................030
Christmas Trees ..................370
Class & Workshops .............103
Clothing & Accessories .......130
Computers/Electronics ........100
Farm/Garden/Lawn .............410
Free Ads..............................108
Furniture..............................180
Garage Sales/Flea Mkt. ......145
Health ..................................113
Home Appliances ................160
Hunting/Guns/Archery.........305
Insurance/Investments ........090
Job Opportunities................020
Lost and Found ...................110
Miscellaneous .....................150
Musical ................................200
Personals ............................105
Professional Services .........540
Rideshare ............................125
Snow Removal Equip. .........355
Snowmobiles/Access. .........360
Sporting Equipment ............250
Storage................................235
Support Groups ..................107
Tools ....................................330
Wanted ................................120
Wood/Heating Equip............350
Work Wanted .......................040
AUTOMOTIVE
Campers/Motor Homes .......845
Cars & Accessories ............875
Motorcycles/ATVs ...............850
Trucks/Vans/Jeeps Access. .870
Vintage/Classic Vehicles .....873
Work Vehicles/Heavy Equip. ....855
REAL ESTATE
Apts./House for Rent...........630
Camps for Sale ...................650
Comm. Rentals/Sales .........605
Condominiums ....................680
Apt. Blds. for Sale................685
Homes .................................690
Land for Sale.......................670
Mobile Homes .....................600
Vacation Rentals/Sales .......645
Wanted to Rent/Buy ............610

World Publications

FREE

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New & Good Used Tires


All Season & Winter

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CHECK HEADING:

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NOKIAN

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AUTOMOTIVE

08 FORD FOCUS SE
2-dr, 5-spd, PW, PL, sharp red

$4,995
08 FORD F250 4X4
auto, PW, PL, low miles, 22K,
1 owner, warranty, 8-1/2 ft. SS Fisher V-plow

$22,995
08 FORD F150 XL
5-spd., 6-cyl., AC, bedliner, one owner, warranty

$6,495

Thunder Road Legend Demar Dies after Battle with Cancer

Thunder Road legend Larry Demar died Thursday,


November 12 overnight at his home after a battle with cancer.
The Hardwick native made his name at Barres Thunder Road
as well as its sister track Catamount Stadium in the formative
years of both speedways, which included becoming the first
driver ever to win all three segments of the Vermont Milk
Bowl.
Demar rose to stardom in the early years of the famed
Flying Tiger division. He earned the King of the Road titles
in 1966 and 1967, capping the two-year run by winning the
Milk Bowl in 1967. He remains one of only three drivers to
sweep the three-segment event in its 53-year history. In addition, he won the Labor Day Classic both years and was the
1966 Memorial Day Classic Champion.
Demar, known as The Driver for the Common Man, also
found success at Miltons Catamount Stadium. He was the
1968 track champion and won 19 races at the 1/3-mile oval,
including 10 in 1967. Demar totaled 28 career wins between
Thunder Road and Catamount, with all of them coming in the
Flying Tigers. Alhough Demar retired from racing in the early
1970s, he remained a presence at Thunder Road, most recently making an appearance at the 53rd Milk Bowl in October.

07 FORD FOCUS SES


4-dr, 5-spd, PW, PL, cruise

$4,995
07 FORD F150 4X4 XLT
XCab, auto, loaded, bedliner, 1 owner, warranty

$11,995
06 FORD F150 XCAB XLT 4X4
auto., AC, PW, PL, one owner,
low miles, NY title, warranty

$12,995
05 CHEVY 2500 HD LS
automatic, 4x4, AC, PW, PL, 8-ft. plow,
low miles, sharp red, warranty

$11,495
05 FORD FOCUS 3 DR.
5 spd., PW, PL, low miles

$3,995
05 FORD FOCUS SES
loaded, sunroof, 5-spd, low miles, sharp red

$4,995
05 HYUNDAI ACCENT
4-dr, auto., low miles

$3,495
04 VOLVO V70 WAGON
5-speed, PW, PL, AC, sunroof, low miles

$3,995
04 CHEVY CLASSIC
auto, AC, PW, PL, cruise, tilt, low miles, 83K

$2,995
04 CHEVY CAVALIER LS
4-dr., auto, AC, cruise, tilt

Two-time King of the Road Larry Demar, seen here with a checkered flag from his early days at
Thunder Road, died Thursday, November 12 after a battle with cancer.

$2,995
03 TOYOTA RAV4

auto., 4WD, loaded, low miles


$6,995
03 BUICK LASABRE
auto, NY title, low miles

Dont Take our word for it!


Its Winter Tire Time!

$4,495
98 FORD ESCORT 4-DR.
auto, loaded, low miles, Mass. title

$2,495
EXTENDED WARRANTIES AVAILABLE

JUST GOOD
AUTOS
Trades Welcome
Prices Negotiable
Just a Sample of Many

Just Good Autos!

$290.95 IN VALUE EVERY TIME YOU BUY 4 ALL SEASON TIRES!!


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185/65R14......$71.95
195/60R14......$76.95
185/70R14......$66.95
195/70R14......$69.95
215/70R14......$78.95
195/55R15......$90.95
185/60R15......$75.95
195/60R15......$70.95
185/65R15......$75.95
195/65R15.....$77.95
205/65R15.....$79.95
215/75R15......$81.95
225/75R15......$85.95
235/75R15......$85.95

$67.95

175/65R14
Weathermaster
S/T2
215/70R15......$77.95
225/70R15......$92.95
215/60R16......$90.95
225/60R16......$99.95
205/65R16......$97.95
235/65R16....$108.95
205/55R16......$98.95
215/55R16....$112.95
225/55R17......$120.95
235/55R17......$132.95
215/60R17......$124.95
225/60R17......$122.95
215/65R17......$114.95
225/65R17......$117.95
225/60R18......$136.95

Heavy Performer

Top Traction

COOPER
WEATHER-MASTER S/T 2

WEATHER-MASTER WSC
High-Silica, Low Modulus Tread
Compound
Patented Circumferential SnowGroove Technology
High Sipe Density Design

Weathermaster
WSC
195/65R15.......$84.95
205/55R16.....$106.95
205/65R16.......$94.95
215/60R16.......$97.95
215/65R16.....$100.95
205/70R16.....$100.95
235/70R16.....$107.95
215/45R17.....$125.95
225/65R17.....$130.95
235/65R17.....$138.95
245/65R17.....$140.95
265/65R17.....$147.95
225/45R18.....$161.95

*NEW*
*NEW*
*NEW*
*NEW*
*NEW*
*NEW*
*NEW*
*NEW*
*NEW*
*NEW*
*NEW*
*NEW*
*NEW*

$84.

95

195/65R15

Weathermaster WSC

235/50R18......$158.95
215/55R18......$159.95
235/55R18......$152.95
245/60R18......$142.95
265/60R18......$165.95
235/65R18......$135.95
205/50R17XL.....$126.95
235/55R17XL......$145.95
235/60R18XL......$136.95
255/60R19..........$179.95 *NEW*
255/50R20..........$184.95 *NEW*
255/55R20..........$186.95 *NEW*
265/50R20..........$179.95 *NEW*

Celsius

Intro

Pricing!

185/65R14............$75.95
195/60R15............$80.95
185/65R15............$84.95
195.65R15............$86.95
205/55R16..........$110.95
205/60R16..........$113.95
215/60R16..........$114.95
225/60R16..........$118.95
235/60R16..........$119.95
225/60R17..........$149.95

COOPER
Discoverer M+S

High-traction tread design


White Letters in some sizes
Enhanced Studded Performance
SUV - LT Sizing

INTRODUCING THE

$89.95
215/70R16

DISCOVERER M+S
235/70R15.......$98.95
265/70R15.....$130.95
235/75R15......$97.95
265/75R15.....$116.95
215/70R16.......$92.95
225/70R16.......$97.95
235/70R16.......$97.95
245/70R16......$108.95
265/70R16.....$117.95
245/75R16.....$108.95
265/75R16......$117.95
235/65R17......$128.95
245/65R17......$134.95
245/70R17......$122.95
255/70R17......$134.95
265/70R17......$128.95
255/70R18......$139.95

DISCOVERER M+S
275/65R18....$156.95
275/60R20....$189.95
DISCOVERER M+S LT
LT245/75R16C.....$156.95
LT245/75R16E.....$158.95
LT215/85R16E.....$146.95
LT235/85R16E.....$159.95
LT225/75R16E.....$147.95
LT265/75R16E.....$160.95
LT245/70R17E.....$181.95
LT265/70R17E.....$189.95
LT245/75R17E.....$185.95
LT235/80R17E.....$172.95
LT275/65R18E.....$226.95
LT275/70R18E.....$216.95

COOPER
Uncompromised
All-Terrain Performance
For All Seasons.

Celsius CUV Intro Pricing!


225/55R17..........$128.95
235/55R17..........$132.95
225/65R17..........$133.95
225/60R17..........$133.95
235/65R17..........$134.95
235/60R18..........$157.95
235/65R18..........$158.95
235/55R18..........$167.95

Staring at

$82.95

Standard Limited Warranty


50,000 Mile Treadwear
Protection
Severe Weather Rated
M+S Rated
Staring at

$139.95
245/75R16

VERMONT

IS DUE

HOURS:
Mon-Fri. 7:30-5
Sat. 8-4

Not responsible for typographical errors

802498-8213

Clip

www.classiccyclesofvermont.com

This Ad & Bring In To:

90 River St.

229-4941
1800-639-1900

Service & Parts

Mon.,
Tues.,
Thurs.,
Fri. 7-5;
Sat.7-7
8-2
Mon.,
Tues.,
Thurs.,
Fri.Wed.
7-5;7-7;
Wed.
THE CAPITAL REGIONS IMPORT SPECIALISTS
CORNER OF RT. 2 & GALLISON HILL RD. Montpelier, VT

VERMONT
STATE
INSPECTION
SERVICE
SAVINGS

1877 Williston Rd.

658-1333
1800-639-1901

19

$15.95
95

Lube, Oil & Filter Change

Most cars & light trucks


Inspection only,
+ PLUS 27-Pt. Inspection
repairs extra
Up to 5 qts. 5W30 oil.
FREE Car Wash
Most cars & light trucks.
with
service& diesels extra.

Synthetics

Offer Good with this Coupon at


Capital City Kia now through 11/30/15

Pass or Fail

Mount & Balance 4 Tires


Mount 4 tires
WINTER
TIRE
Computer
balance 4 tires
$ SAVINGS
Most cars & light trucks

32.95

Cooper Weather Master S/T 2

74

56

We honor all service contracts We service all makes & models


195/65/15
Plus Tax and Mount & Balance
Call
toll free: 800-731-4577
We Sell Most All Brands

Must present ad to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction with other

Plussales
Taxtax
advertised
offers. Some models may
be slightly higher. Prices do not include
At
Comparable
Savings
and shop supplies. Offers end 12-31-12.

MOUNT & BALANCE 4 TIRES


Mount 4 tires
Computer balance 4 tires

2 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS SAME GREAT SERVICE!


FREE PICKUP & Montpelier
South Burlington
DELIVERY

12

Major & Minor Repairs


4 Stroke & 2 Stroke
Engine Rebuilding
Carburetor Cleaning & Rebuilding
Suspension Tuning
Owner: Ed Barna
Tune-Ups
/ Oil Changes
2309 S. Randolph Rd., Randolph Ctr.
Tires Mounted & Balanced
Pickup & Delivery Available
State Inspections
802728-3264
Parts & Accessories
Check
Our
New
Location!

CAPITOL
CITY

SEE US TODAY
FOR UNBEATABLE
SERVICE WITH
PRICES TO MATCH.

Trusted Classic

Motorcycle Repair / Restoration / Racing

Most cars & light trucks

WE SELL TIRES

48

95

Call
toll free: 888-921-5471
Must present ad to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction
with other advertised offers. Some models may be slightly higher. Prices do
not include sales tax and shop supplies. Offers end 11/30/15.

November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 43

WELLS
GET 0%RIVER
APR FINANCING FOR 72Classi
MONTHS
ed
*

PLUS BONUS
$AVID3AWYER

CASH

Deadline

ONProfessional
ALL IN-STOCK
MITSUBISHI
SPORTS!
Is Monday
Transportation
Consultant OUTLANDER
Before
10:00AM

OVER

60

  sDAVIDSAWYERCARSCOM


BLE! Y
Y
WELLSRIVERCHEVYCOMsINFO
WRCHEVYCOM
VAIL A
A

%
APR

BRAND NEW! 2015 MITSUBISHI

10 500

The fastest, growing Japanese


AFTER REBATES
Asian
car company in the U.S.
STK# QC15200 4-CYL, 5-SPEED,

157

ZERO
DOWN

46

MO.
GET 0% APR PER
FINANCING
FOR
72withMONTHS
a registered loyalty vehicle in household
and finance
dealer to qualify for sale price.
3.79% APR for 75 Months to qualified buyers. Must trade 2011 or newer vehicle, have

PLUS BONUS CASH

$22,095 MSRP
- 4,100 Total Savings

NEW! 2015 MITSUBISHI


ON ALL IN-STOCK MITSUBISHI BRAND
OUTLANDER
SPORTS!

SALE
OVER

LANCER SE

PRICE

17 995

$ 6IL0ABLE!,
AVA

ALL-WHEEL DRIVE

PER MO.

LEASE For well qualified lessees, 36 month lease, 10K miles per year, 30,000 miles total. 20 cents per mile over 30,000 miles. $1,999 down plus tax, title, registration & first payment. PURCHASE Must trade 2011 or newer vehicle, have a registered loyalty vehicle in household and finance with dealer to qualify for sale price.

$14,015
MSRP
36 MONTH
LEASE
- 3,515 Total Savings

4! MIRAGEALL
4OUTLANDER
DE
WHEEL

BRAND NEW! 2015 MITSUBISHI

179
10
500

$
$

SALE PRICE

MPG

, MSRP $23,195
STK# QC15326
PER MO.

SPORT ES DRIVE

15746

3.79% APR for 75 Months to qualified buyers. Must trade 2011 or newer vehicle, have
a registered loyalty vehicle in household and finance with dealer to qualify for sale price.

$22,095 MSRP
36 MONTH
LEASE
- 4,100
Total Savings

226
17
995

BRAND
ALL NEW!
NEW! 2015
2016 MITSUBISHI
MITSUBISHI

LANCER SE
OUTLANDER
SE
ALL-WHEEL DRIVE

SALE PRICE

CARS &
ACCESSORIES
$ A1-CASH PAID
UP TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.

2005 CHEVY SILVERADO


1/2 TON Extend Cab, 62,800
miles, Excellent Condition,
$12,000.
802-479-2623

1990
Motor
$200.

TOYOTA
CAMRY.
and
parts
only.
802-223-1706.

1999 TOYOTA LE 93K mi,


$2500. OBO
802-223-7883
2006 BUICK LACROSSE,
Very clean one owner. Fully
loaded, heated leather seats.
90K, new brakes, snow
tires $6150. 802-479-2472
2008 NISSAN VERSA DARK
GRAY $4,950 East Barre Auto
Sales 866-928-9370 For more
Details Text LCI4 TO 27414
2010 SUBARU LEGACY
Grey $15,795 East Barre Auto
Sales 866-928-9370 for More
Details Text 9PLK TO 27414
2010 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
BLACK Call for price East
Barre Auto Sales 866-9289370 or Text UN98 TO 27414

4
GOODYEAR
NORDIC
Studded,
P215/55R17
used 2 winters, $225.00
obo.
802-223-6509
4 HANKOOK-1 PIKE WINTER
Tires P225-R60/18 Almost
new $395.00. 802-476-9690
4 HANKOOK-1 PIKE WINTER
Tires P225-R60/18 Almost
new $395.00. 802-476-9690
4/STUDDED
TIRES
185/65R15 very good condition, $150. 802-426-3345
A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR
FOR BREAST CANCER! Help
United Breast Foundation education, prevention, & support
programs. FAST FREE PICKUP - 24 HR RESPONSE - TAX
DEDUCTION 855-403-0213
CASH
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk
cars and trucks, FREE Scrap
Metal Pick-up. Call Barre,
802-476-4815, Bob.
DONATE YOUR CAR to
Veterans Today! Help and
Support our Veterans. Fast FREE pick up. 100% tax deductible. Call 1-800-656-1632
ERASE BAD CREDIT FOREVER!
Credit repair companies make
false claims and promises to
erase a trail of unpaid bills
or late payments from your
credit report. However, only
time can erase negative, but
accurate credit information.
In addition, federal law forbids
credit repair companies from
collecting money before they
provide their service. TIP: If
you have questions about
your credit history or you want
to know how to get a free
copy of your credit report call
the ATTORNEY GENERALS
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-6492424. Dont send any money
to a credit repair company until you check it out.

continued on next page

FRESH
START
AUTO SALES AND FINANCING

4423 RTE 2, EAST MONTPELIER at KC Performance


TO CALAIS

RT

14

RT

KC PERFORMANCE

FRESH START
AUTO

RT

TO
ST. JAY

14

Is Your

TEST DRIVE TODAY!

PER MO.

2004 DODGE RAM 1500 HEMI


Quad Cab with Laramie package, 74,895 miles, Interior in
good condition with rear fenders needing some rust work.
$8,000. Call 802-479-2601

MONTPELIER RT
ROUNDABOUT 2

For well qualified lessees, 36 month lease, 10K miles per year,
30,000
miles total. 20 cents per mile over 30,000 miles. $1,999
ZERO
down
plus tax, title, registration & first payment. Must
loyPERhave
MO.
DOWN
alty vehicle registered in household.

BAD CREDIT NO CREDIT


100% Loan Approval
Fresh Start Auto Sales
& Financing, LLC.
East Montpelier VT
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084

DUDLEYS
STORE

AFTER REBATES
4-CYL, AUTO, THE MOST
RELIABLE
CROSSOVER
IN AMERICA,
PW, PL,
STK# QC15200
4-CYL,A/C,
5-SPEED,
PM, 6**THE
WAY ADJUSTABLE
DRIVERS SEAT,
MOST FUEL EFFICIENT
ALLOYS,CAR
3 MODE
DRIVE SYSTEM.
IN AMERICA.
A/C,
PW,802-584-1539
PL, PM, BLUETOOOTH
CALL
TO

3-2009 DODGE GRAND


CARAVANS - Good Condition, Automatics, under
58,000 miles, $7200 obro
per van call Central Vermont
Career Center 802-476-6237

1984 CHEVY S10 DURANGO 4X4. Good condition. $750. 802-223-1706.

2007 JEEP WRANGLER


RED $15,675 East Barre Auto
Sales 866-928-9370, for more
details text KY9Y to 27414

19600

(2)-235/75 15 COOPER
SNOW TIRES mounted on 5
Lug Chevy Rims, used one
season $125.00.
(1)-HOOP RACK for pickup
with Aluminum rear window
screen $75.
802-426-3717

2006 GMC SIERRA 1500


Hybrid BLUE $13,625 East
Barre Auto Sales 866928-9370 for more Details Text LCI0 TO 27414

AFTER REBATES

STK# QC15352 2.4L 4-CYL, AUTO,


HEATED SEATS, STYLED WHEELS,
6-WAY ADJUSTABLE DRIVERS SEAT
36
MONTH
LEASE

TRUCKS/VANS/
JEEPS/ACCESS.

2002
CHEVROLET
SILVERADO 3500 dual wheel,
4WD, 8 cylinders diesel, automatic, 70,500 miles, many extras, very clean, a must see!
$20,000. obo 802-223-2410

**THE MOST FUEL EFFICIENT


CAR IN AMERICA.
A/C, PW, PL, PM, BLUETOOOTH

$*

2008 GMC ACADIA, SLT Sport


utility 100,400. MI. $12,674.00
802-476-0280 ask for Greg

WORK VEHICLES/
HEAVY
EQUIPMENT
JD450c DOZER, WINCH,
logging arch. Runs good.
$15,000.
802-496-3984.

ON ALL NEW
IN-STOCK
MITSUBISHI
4P4G! MIRAGE
DE
VEHICLES
FINANCING
SALE PRICE
M
$14,015 MSRP
- 3,515 Total Savings

AUTOMOTIVE

Low Credit Score

Keeping You from Buying a New or Used Car?

Regardless Of Your Credit...

ALL WHEEL DRIVE 7 PASSENGER

STK# QC1612 MSRP $26,999

AFTER REBATES
SUPER 4WD SYSTEM, THE MOST
AFFORDABLE
7
PASSENGER
IN AMERICA,
A/C, CLIMATE
STK#
QC15352
2.4L 4-CYL,
AUTO,
CONTROL, PW, PL, PM, TILT/TELESCOPING
HEATED SEATS, STYLED WHEELS,
WHEEL, REMOTE KEYLESS ENTRY, 18" ALLOY
6-WAY
ADJUSTABLE
DRIVERS
SEAT
WHEELS,
REAR
VIEW CAMERA,
HEATED
SEATS.

19600

CALL 802-584-1539 TO

36 TEST DRIVE TODAY!


MONTH
For
well qualified lessees, 36 month lease, 10K miles
year,
PERper
MO.
LEASE
30,000
miles total. 20 cents per mile over 30,000 miles. $1,999

down plus
registration
payment.
haveper
loy-year, 30,000 miles total. 20 cents per mile over 30,000 miles. $1,999 down plus tax, title, regLEASE
Fortax,
welltitle,
qualified
lessees,&36first
month
lease, Must
10K miles
alty vehicle
registered
household. Must trade 2011 or newer vehicle, have a registered loyalty vehicle in household and finance with dealer to qualify for sale price.
istration
& first
payment.in PURCHASE

36 MONTH LEASE

179

PER MO.

HURRY!
OUTLANDER
OFFER ALL
ENDS
WHEEL
SPORTMONDAY!
ES DRIVE
BRAND NEW! 2015 MITSUBISHI

One of New Englands Largest Auto Dealer Groups

STK# QC15326
MSRP
$23,195
Route
5 36
Memorial
Drive St. Johnsbury, VT

4-CYL, AUTO, THE MOST RELIABLE


CROSSOVER IN AMERICA, A/C, PW, PL,
PM, 6 WAY ADJUSTABLE DRIVERS SEAT,
ALLOYS, 3 MODE DRIVE SYSTEM.
SAVINGS

www.qualitymitsubishivt.com

1-800-584-1539

CALL 802-584-1539 TO
HOTLINE

TESTSUGGESTED
DRIVE RETAIL
TODAY!
THE MANUFACTURERS
PRICE (MSRP) IS A PRICE SET BY THE MANUFACTURER AND DOES NOT NECESSARILY REFLECT THE PRICE ACFor well
lessees, 36ALL
month
lease,TO10K
miles per year,
TUALLY
PAIDqualified
BY CONSUMERS.
REBATES
BE ASSIGNED
BACK TO DEALER. ALL SALE PRICES AND PAYMENTS EXCLUDE TAX, TITLE AND REGISTRATION
30,000
miles
total. 20 cents
per mile
miles. $1,999
FEES
WHERE
APPLICABLE.
PHOTOS
AREover
FOR30,000
ILLUSTRATION
PURPOSES ONLY AND MIGHT VARY BY MODEL. REBATES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT
NOTICE.
ALLtax,
SALEtitle,
PRICES
ARE BASED
DEALER Must
DISCOUNT
AND APPLICABLE FACTORY REBATES & INCENTIVES. SOME CUSTOMERS MAY NOT QUALIFY
down plus
registration
& firstONpayment.
have loyFOR
REBATES.
10 YEAR 100,000 MILE WARRANTY EXCLUDES EVOLUTION/RALLIANT AND I-MIEV. *0% FINANCING AVAILABLE TO QUALIFIED
altyAPPLICABLE
vehicle registered
in household.
BUYERS IN LIEU OF OTHER OFFERS. ** THE MOST FUEL EFFICIENT NON-HYBRID CAR IN AMERICA.
page 44

The WORLD

36 MONTH LEASE

November 18, 2015

ALL NEW! 2016 MITSUBISHI

OUTLANDER SE

Social Security

Disability

Fixed Income

Child Support

Unemployment

Self-Employed

Open Bankruptcies

Foreclosure

Repossessions

Open Car Loans

Alimony/Divorce

Tax Liens

Bad Credit/No Credit

With or without:
Checking Account

Driver License

Social Security #

No Cosigner Needed

802.229.2888 866.528.8084

AUTOMOTIVE
CARS &
ACCESSORIES

CAR & TRUCK


UNDERCOATING

FRESH START AUTO SALES


& Financing, LLC
E.Montpelier VT
Bad Credit? No Credit:
100% loan approval
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
NEW
&
USED
TIRES
ALL SIZES, Used Rims,
8 0 2 - 8 8 3 - 5 5 0 6 / 2 7 2 - 6 6 11
ORANGE COUNTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT LLC
Snow Plowing, Ice Management, Lawn Care and More!
ocpmvt@gmail.com
802-565-0038
WILLIAMSTOWN
RARE 06 5SPEED TURBO
BAJA $10,000
802-229-4834

STORAGE

MOVE-IN SPECIAL
10x10 Units $50/mo.
for 3 months (after $85)

A Storage Place

FAX US!

Classied
Deadline Is
Monday
Before 10AM

Protect and Prevent Rust


from Winter Road Salt
Call for an appointment
Steve Morris Auto Sales

UNEMPLOYED? FIXED
INCOME?
100% Loan Approval
Fresh Start Auto Sales
& Financing, LLC.
East Montpelier VT
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084

Robert Dudley
Jerry Dudley

CARS

We Are Now A FULL SERVICE SHOP Doing State


Inspections, Tires, Oil & Filter, Mechanical, etc.

VISA, MasterCard & Discover

Central Vermonts Most Respected Sales Team

Rt. 302 864 E. Barre Rd. E. Barre, VT

MIKE GOSSELIN - SALES MGR.

GUARANTEED
CREDIT APPROVAL

For More Details Text The


4 DIGIT CODE to

WANTED
OLD JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES

KEVIN CLARK

JASON SHEDD

PAUL ANDREWS

CAROL STUPIK

The Right Way. The Right Car.

27414

Mike Gosselin
Sales Manager

Victor Badeau

Kevin Clark

Ryan Dellamico

Jay Laquerre

Jacob Goss

Stacey Kemp
Business
Manager

e
u
l
a
V
h
t
i
w
Stuffed

2010 FORD FOCUS

$6,025

KAWASAKI-- Z1-900(1972-75),
KZ900, KZ1000(1976-1982), Z1R,
KZ1000MK2(1979,80), W1-650,
H1-500(1969-72), H2-750(1972-1975),
S1-250, S2-350, S3-400, KH250,
KH400, SUZUKI--GS400, GT380,
HONDA--CB750K(1969-1976),
CBX1000(1979,80)

VICTOR BADEAU

Central Vermonts Most Respected Sales Team


eam

Text 7FJ0 to 27414 for more info

Certified Pre-Owned

2015
CHEVY
EQUINOX

2005 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA

$4,995

Text AQ2I to 27414 for more info

Stk#2218P, AWD,
13K miles

2012 CHEVY CRUZE

3 miles from I-89

NOW

802-505-1921

2015 GMC ACADIA

NOW

Stk#23015A, auto.

TIRES
FOUR MICHELIN 235/50R18,
3-season tires, Less than
5,000 miles,$300.
Four Cooper 225/65/R17 CS4
Touring Mud & Snow, 1/2 of
tread remaining. $240. 802479-9296

TRUCKS, SUVs & VANS

All Prices Include 6 Month/7500 Mile Powertrain Warranty

Please Include Contact Person


& Payment Info

~SINCE 1980~
UTO
SALES & SERVICE

Williamstown

12,488

Stk#2222P, AWD, 15K miles

24,988

NOW $37,988

2005 DODGE DAKOTA

$9,500

$$ CASH $$

Text CGE9 to 27414 for more info

1-800-772-1142
1-310-721-0726
usa@classicrunners.com

2015 CHEVY CAMARO CONVERTIBLE

Stk#2165P, alloys, AC

NOW $24,988
2005 DODGE DAKOTA

$10,200

2012 CHEVY MALIBU LS

2014 CHEVY IMPALA

Stk#2217P, auto, 18K miles

AUTO SERVICE

NOW

SEE OUR COMPLETE


INVENTORY ONLINE...

Stk#52414A, auto

29,988

NOW

10,988

www.codychevrolet.com

Text 2I23 to 27414 for more info

2010 HONDA CIVIC

2012 DODGE RAM QUAD CAB

Full Service Auto Repair For All Makes & Models


OFFERING:
Brakes

Find Us Online at dudleyauto.com

Our Fax Number Is

479-7916

East BAarre

395 Washington Street


Barre, VT 05641
Phone: 802.476.8114
30+ Years In Satisfying Customers

Now Placing Your


Classified Or Display Ad
Is Even Easier!

802

Orange, Vermont

802-272-8354

Jerry Dudley's Auto Connection

2005 DODGE DAKOTA

Shocks - Struts
Oil Changes

Text N58C to 27414 for more info

NOW

$10,995

Exhaust
Wheel Bearings

76 ECONOMY
DRIVE

26,988

NOW

2014 SUBARU FORESTER

WILLIAMSTOWN

802.433.5999

$5,995

Text AQ19 to 27414 for more info

NOW

Stk#3914A, AWD, auto

10,988

NOW $16,988

2010 LINCOLN MKX

2011 TOYOTA TACOMA


Stk#45214A, 4x4, auto

Stk#46215A, AWD, 39K

2001 DODGE DAKOTA

2009 FORD EDGE

Stk#33514A2, auto

Stk#41815A, auto, 4x4, 5.7 Hemi

Experienced Mechanics

19,988

NOW

Stk#40515A, loaded

22,988

NOW $19,988

Cody Chevrolet Cadillac Barre-Montpelier Road Montpelier 802-223-6337 Toll Free 1-800-278-Cody

2011 CHEVROLET EQUINOX

We Sell TIRES

$16,250

Text OXO4 to 27414 for more info

We Service All
Makes & Models
Fleet & Commercial
Accounts Welcome
We Honor All
Extended Warranties









JUST EAST OF MONTPELIER ON RTE 2 BERLIN, VT

2005 HONDA CR-V

$9,225

 
 

Text LCN0 to 27414 for more info

WINTERFORCE P265/70R17

Pre-Season Sale

The new FISHER XV2 v-plow is loaded with features and ready to
take on the harshest winter conditions.

402 VT RTE 107


EXIT 3 OFF I-89
SOUTH ROYALTON,
VERMONT
(802) 763-2585
Toll Free 800-877-5854
www.luckystrailers.com

FULL SERVICE
FISHER DEALER!

Features an aggressive directional tread pattern to offer the


bitingedges necessary to provide more traction in snow, hardpackedsnow and ice. The tread blocks feature high-sipe density
in orderto help provide grip in snow while the shoulder and
intermediateblocks are capable of accepting studs (price not
included), whichcan further enhance traction on hard-packed
snow and icy roads.

2012 TOYOTA RAV4

$15,800

Text F290 to 27414 for more info

866-928-9370

WEATHER-MASTERWEATHER-MASTER
S/T2
S/T2 142.95
WEATHER-MASTER S/T2

The Winterforce lines meets severe snow requirements set by the


Rubber Manufacturers & Rubber Manufacturers of Canada Associations.

Excellent winter traction Patented High traction tread


design
Excellent winter traction Patented High traction tread
design

195/60R15..........................$78.87
195/65R15..........................$85.12
215/65R16..........................$97.16
225/60R16........................$102.88

Excellent winter traction Patented High traction tread


235/60R16..........................$94.99
design
205/55R16........................$101.82
Service Coupon
195/60R15..........................$78.87

225/60R17........................$121.31
195/65R15..........................$85.12
215/60R17........................$123.27
215/65R16..........................$97.16

235/60R16..........................$94.99
205/55R16........................$101.82
225/60R17........................$121.31
215/60R17........................$123.27

235/60R16..........................$94.99
Poulin
205/55R16........................$101.82
Service Coupon
225/60R17........................$121.31
PoulinAutoSales.com
Auto
Sales,
215/60R17........................$123.27
473 E. Barre Road, Barre, VT 05641
Inc.

195/60R15..........................$78.87
195/65R15..........................$85.12
215/65R16..........................$97.16
225/60R16........................$102.88

Open Mon.-Fri.
8AM - 5PM

225/60R16........................$102.88

479-8961or 1-888-464-1926

/TIRE

Plus Tax

Installed

CASH & CARRY PRICE PER TIRE: $129.00 PLUS TAX.Many more sizes & styles of
snow tires are available. Call or stop in today. Offer good with this ad till 11-30-15.

LUBE, OIL &


FILTER CHANGE
Up to 5 qts. 5W30
Service Coupon
Most cars
& light trucks
Synthetics & diesel extra
+ Plus Free 27-Pt.
Inspection

Mount & Balance


4 Tires + Alignment

VERMONT STATE
INSPECTION
#10, You Are Due

Includes under vehicle


inspection Most cars & light
trucks Additional parts &
labor extra, if needed

Most Cars & Light Trucks


With This Ad

PASS OR FAIL

29.95 $99.95
Call Toll Free 800-691-3914
29.95

Plus
Tax

Plus
Tax

Plus
Tax

MONDAY - FRIDAY 7 - 5 SATURDAY 7 - 12. OFFERS GOOD WITH AD TIL 11-30-15.


November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 45

npayment

WE GET RESULTS! 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com

REAL ESTATE
Wednesday, November 18, 2015 DEADLINES: Display Ads Fri. 3 PM Word Ads Mon. 10 AM
38%/,6+(56127,&(

EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

Updated Weekly

Home Mortgage Rates


LAST
UPDATE

LENDER

Merchants Bank
1-800-322-5222

RATE

APR

DOWN
PTS PAYMENT

TERM

11/6/15

4.700% 4.749%
3.300% 3.382%

30 yr fixed
15 yr fixed

0
0

20%
20%

New England Federal 11/6/15


Credit Union 866-805-6267

3.875% 3.899%
3.125% 3.167%

30 yr fixed
15 yr fixed

0
0

5%
5%

Northfield Savings
Bank (NSB)
802-485-5871

3.875% 3.903%
3.000% 3.048%

30 yr fixed
15 yr fixed

0
0

5%
5%

3.875% 3.908%
3.000% 3.056%

30 yr fixed
15 yr fixed

0
0

5%
5%

11/6/15

VT State Employees 11/6/15


Credit Union (VSECU)
1-800-371-5162 X5345

Rates can change without notice.


***APRs are based on 20% down payment. Some products are available with as little as
5% down, with purchase of Private Mortgage Insurance (PMI). The cost of PMI is not
included in the APR calculations.

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the fair housing act which
makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex, handicap,
familial status or national origin, or an
intention, to make any such preference,
limitation or discrimination.
Additionally, Vermonts Fair Housing and
Public Accomodations Act prohibits
advertising that indicates any preference,
limitation or discrimination based on age,
marital status, sexual orientation or
receipt of public assistance.
This newspaper will not knowingly accept
any advertising for real estate which is in
violation of the law. Our readers are
hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on
an equal opportunity basis.
To file a complaint of discrimination, call
the Vermont Human Rights Commisson
toll-free at 1-800-416-2010 (voice & TTY)
or call HUD toll free at 1-800669-9777 (voice) or 1-800-9279275 (TTY).

MOBILE HOMES/
RENT/SALE
1989 14x70 MOBILE HOME
in Park, 2 bedrooms/2 bathrooms. Situated on sunny lot,
storage shed, ramp offers
wheelchair accessibility. Located in Washington North Mobile Home Park. Lot rent $348/
mo.-includes water, sewer,
road maintenance, and street
lights, ASking $22,000.00
OBRO. Some owner nancing
available. Available November
1, 2015. Call 802-883-5566.
CHECK OUT the wide variety of Pre-owned homes at
FecteauHomes.com or call
800-391-7488, 802-229-2721
Classied
Deadline Is
Monday
Before 10AM

NOW IS the time to buy!


Come see our huge selection
of singlewide & doublewide
manufactured homes! We
have many oor plans & options to choose from! Let our
experienced & knowledgeable sales staff get you into
your new home today! Beans
Homes, located at the junction
of routes 5 & 114, Lyndonville,
VT. (800)321-8688. www.beanshomes.com. Open 7 days a
week for your convenience.
RANDOLPH CENTER: 2
Homes for the price of one,
Private 12 1/2 Acres Updated Mobile Home, Easy Access to Town and Interstate
- $125,900 802-728-9715

COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
BERLIN. 4.4 COMMERCIAL
acres for sale. 2 Buildings, on
going business included, near
hospital, airport & I-89. 802229-8686 (between 10-5:30).
COMMERCIAL SPACE FOR
LEASE; Ofce, Warehouse,
Retail, Shop Space. Numerous prime locations throughout Central Vermont. Call
802-793-0179 or patrick@
together.net for inquiries.
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DQGEXVLQHVVHVIRUVDOH
WKURXJKRXW&HQWUDO9HUPRQW
)RUPRUHLQIRUPDWLRQFRQWDFW
-RKQ%LRQGROLOOR
:LOOLDP5DYHLV%&.5HDO(VWDWH
 H[W
-RKQ%#5DYHLVFRP

USED MOBILE HOMES! Village Homes 1083 US Route2,


Berlin VT 05602,
802-229-1592
GoVillageHomes.com

APARTMENTS
ROOMS/HOUSES
FOR RENT
3
BEDROOM
HOUSE,
WOODBURY Vermont, $1000/
mo + Utilities, rst & last month
Plus Deposit. Non-smokers, No Pets. 802-626-8008

In the heart of Plainelds dynamic community, this


property offers a great center of town location with
high visibility and high trafc exposure. A successful
retail tenant, cafe and second oor residential
apartment currently occupy this building.
Additional space may be renovated for
more units. Ideal for an investor who
is looking to build equity by doing their
own renovations and improvements.
TIM
$148,000.
HENEY
Call Tim for further details, 229-0345.

WOODBURY LAKE/SABIN POND:


Seasonal waterfront camp with 102 ft of direct water
access. Two bedroom, one bath camp with open
floor plan and nice Hearthstone gas fireplace to take
off morning and evening chills. Seller has completed recent
upgrades such as new windows and metal roof in recent years. Covered porch overlooks
water and views of lake. Has nice deck and a storage shed. Private septic and spring water.
First time to market in over 30 yrs on this charmer! MLS #4450213. $229,000.

HARRINGTON REALTY

www.harringtonvt.com
802-563-6000 or 802-595-1156

harrington-realty-vt App

Cabot, VT 05647

BARRE APARTMENT $725 2


bedroom/1 bath. Quiet street,
2nd oor. Off street parking.
Hot water, sewer, and plowing included. Small pets considered. Section 8 Accepted.
Contact Dawn 802-760-9221
BARRE TOWN CONDO on
Daniels Drive, One level, 3
Bedroom, 2 Bath, 1200 Sq.Ft.
+/-, Attached Garage, Basement Storage, ONLY $1650/
Mo INCLUDING HEAT, snow
removal, lawn maintenance,
& water/sewer. Credit Check
and references required.
Pets TBD. Call 802-229-2721

continued on next page

A NEW Home is in Your Future


$

Gerry Tallman, Esq.

$$ $ $
$
$

For New Modular,,


Double-wide & Single-wide
g

Serving Central Vermont


for over 15 years
338 River St. Montpelier and 26 North Main St. Randolph

One oor living if you choose! The main level


features a bright kitchen, dining and living room
with nice hardwood oors and a replace with
woodstove insert. Two bedrooms and a small den
currently used as a baby's room are also on this level.
The lower level has a nished room currently used
as a bedroom, as well as garage. Move right in and
enjoy this well maintained and updated
home including replacement windows,
roof, furnace, driveway and more.
This lovely Barre City home is priced to
sell at $139,900.
MICHELLE
MORAN
Contact Michelle, 505-2050.
GOSSELIN

135 Washington St.


Barre
476-6500

Heney
R E A LT O R S

81 Main St.
Montpelier
229-0345

HeneyRealtors.com 1-800-696-1456
page 46

The WORLD

November 18, 2015

toll free: 877.392.5529 or 802.728.9103

TallmanLaw@gmail.com

((802)) 229-2721
www.fecteauhomes.com

AFFORDABLE
APARTMENTS
WITH HEAT
INCLUDED

Highgate
Apartments
located in Barre, is currently
accepting applications
SAMMI
DOUG
NORWAY
for 2 & 3 bedroom
apartments
DENISON

Hardwood floors, fresh paint, modern kitchen & baths, yard space,
ample closets, & washer/dryer hook-ups. Laundry room on site.
Rent includes heat/hot water, 24-hour emergency maintenance,
parking, snow removal, & trash removal. Income limits apply.
To request an application, call 476-8645 or stop by the on-site
rental office at 73 Highgate Drive, #121, Barre, VT.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

Lock a 2015 pprice for


f
your 2016 Job!

y
eb

s
ha

ve

Sa

rc
pu !
u
yo 15
if -20
0
1
00 -3
$5 12

WINDY WOOD BARRE TOWN

WINDY
WOOD
BARRE
TOWN
OPEN
HOUSE
EVERY
SUNDAY
1 PM
TO 3 PM
OR SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT ANYTIME

OPEN
SUNDAY
One Level
Living:HOUSE
single and duplex
units, 26/7
bedrooms,
2 baths, full basement,
1 or 2
car 3
garage
NOON
TO
PMoption
Priced from the mid $220,000s

Directions:
FromLiving:
RT 302, turn
onto Hill
Street
at Elmwood
One Level
single
and
duplex
Cemetery, mile on Hill Street, left onto Windy Wood Road,
units, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, full
look for sign on left and turn into Windy Wood.

basement, 1 or 2 car garage option

For further information: 802-249-8251 OR 802-734-1920

Priced from the mid $220,000s

APTS/ ROOMS/
HOUSES FOR RENT
continued

BERLIN CONDO at HideAway


Drive, 3 Bed/2Bath, 1800 Sq.Ft.
+/-, Attached Garage, Basement Storage, ONLY $1850/
Mo INCLUDING HEAT, snow
removal, lawn maintenance,
& water/sewer. Credit Check
and
references
required.
Pet TBD. Call 802-229-2721
DOUBLE WIDE for rent in
Barre,quiet park. 3bdrm, 2
ba, in quiet park. $1,050/
mth + utilities. Security deposit required. 802-487-4718.
EAST BARRE Duplex, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, all appliances,
attached 2-car garage with
storage above, large yard.
Snow plowing & mowing included. Heat and utilities not
included. Non-smoking. Pets
negotiable. $1400 a month,
security deposit. Available
November 15. 802-236-2049
GRANITEVILLE - LARGE
2-BR, second & third floor,
Recently Remodeled, nice
size yard, washer/dryer hookup, trash & snow removal,
first month & security, credit
checks & references, no pets.
$800 month. 802-249-7890
LARGE BEDROOM-SITTING
ROOM with private tub/
shower bath, Private 1st floor
entrance, with a place for car,
includes electric, heat, TV,
internet, microwave, small refrigerator, linens, housekeeper
twice/month, Large storage
closets. No smokers, Prefer
one person. w/6 month lease.
Small pets negotiable. Country setting in East Montpelier.
References Please. $600/
month. Call 802-223-3223
MOBILE HOME for Rent
in East Topsham, No pets
$550/mo plus deposit. Available Dec 1st 802-439-5859
MONTPELIER
LARGE
FURNISHED ROOM in private home, Heat, kitchen &
Laundry privileges. $575/
mo, 1st & last. 802-7780544 leave name & number.
MONTPELIER,
3
bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, large back
yard, appliances included,
$1350 + utilities. No pets
No smoking. 802-229-4741

VACATION
RENTALS/SALES
CRUISE DEALS available
for a limited time. Royal Caribbean, Celebrity, Carnival
and Norwegian. Hurry as
these offers wont last! Call
877-270-7260 or go to NCPTRAVEL.COM to research.
WARM WEATHER is Year
Round in Aruba. The water is
safe, and the dining is fantastic.
Walk out to the beach. 3-Bedroom weeks available. Sleeps
8. $3500. email: carolaction@
aol.com for more information.

LAND
FOR SALE
CORINTH 2 ACRES Wooded,
$17,500.00.
NEWBURY 18 ACRES woods,
$17,500.00.
802-866-5961
Build trust with a land specialist!
William Raveis Stowe Realty
offers expert advice on maximizing
your property investment:
working farms, estates, maple
sugar orchards, and woodlands.
Arrange your consultation today:
David Jamieson
William Raveis Stowe Realty
O: (802) 253-8484, ext. 29
C: (802) 522-6702
Dave.Jamieson@Raveis.com
VermontLandCompany.com

LAND FOR SALE, Washington Vermont. 2866 West


Corinth Rd. 10.3 acres of land,
mostly wooded, good place
to hunt, 450 road frontage,
power at the road. Financing
available, negotible $35,900.
For information call Gerry
802-479-9822, 802-522-3840.

PRICE REDUCED
BUILDING LOT in Northfield
Falls; Water, Power, Septic
on site, Single family permit
in place, convenient Location on Rte 12, Priced well
Below Appraisal ($42,900) at
$23,000.00
802-485-8271,
249-8239

CONDOS
BARRE TOWN on Daniels
Drive, One level, 3 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom, 1200
Sq.Ft.+/-, Attached Garage,
Basement Storage. No association fees! STARTING AT
$184,900. Call 802-229-2721
BERLIN CONDO at HideAway
Drive, 3 Bed/2Bath, 1800
Sq.Ft +/-, Attached Garage,
Basement Storage, Association Fee only $125/Mo. JUST
REDUCED TO SELL ONLY
$219,900 Call 802-229-2721
FOR SALE: CONDO IN
WELLS, MAINE Year-Round,
Furnished, Sleeps 6, 2 Bedrooms, 2 Full Baths. Ocean
Views, Overlooks Rachel
Carson
March-Webhannet
River. Call 978-448-5029

HOMES
BARRE TOWN Home For
Sale
3 Bedroom with many updates.
Large Lot with gibraltar pool/
patio
105 Green St $130,000
Homestead grant (if qualify)
$26,000=$104,000
Call Harry 477-1338 Downstreet
CHARMING HOME with ROW
to Nelson Pond! $184,900.
McCartyRE
802-229-9479
MONTPELIER,
3-brm,
three floor condo. GREAT
location.
$199,900.
McCartyRE
802-229-9479

WORRIED ABOUT FORECLOSURE?


Having trouble paying your
mortgage? The Federal Trade
Commission says dont pay
any fees in advance to people who promise to protect
your home from foreclosure.
Report them to the FTC, the
nations consumer protection
agency. For more information,
call 1-877-FTC-HELP or click
on ftc.gov. A message from
The World and the FTC.

FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED ADS, VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:

www.vt-world.com
A Country Feel
Within The City!

E-mail us!
Classified & Display

ADS

Now Placing Your


Classified Or Display Ad
Is Even Easier!

Our E-mail address is

sales@vt-world.com
Please include contact
person & payment info

Only)

479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753

FAX
US!

Now Placing Your


Classified Or Display Ad
Is Even Easier!

End-of-the-street location for this 8-room, substantially


remodeled residence! Formerly a 2-unit property, this
house was mostly gutted in 1993 and rebuilt [new
plumbing, wiring, mostly new windows, bathrooms
(jetted shower!), kitchen, siding, Buderus-brand boiler,
spray foam insulation in walk-out basement]. Spacious,
nicely-equipped kitchen with Corian countertops and
walk-in pantry. Walk-in closets and storage areas will
hold more than you need! NO carpets, only hardwood
and softwood flooring. First Floor laundry with washtub.
Two porches. Two Decks. Enormous fenced yard with
rock patio. WOW! $129,000!

Our Fax Number Is

802479-7916
FAMILY
COMPOUND
Please
Include Contact
317 River St., Montpelier
REALTOR

Person & Payment Info

VISA, MasterCard & Discover

MOTHER / DAUGHTER

802-223-6302

Lori Holt, Ext. 1

TWO HOMES
ONOne
SEPARATE
LOTS
Buy Both Houses
And Rent
To Help Pay
Your Mortgage
Sold Together
Separate
TWO HOMES
ON or
SEPARATE
LOTS

Sold Together or Separate

MONTPELIER: LARGE 3-BR


Unfurnished, first & second
floor, washer/dryer hookup,
trash & snow removal, 10
minute walk to downtown,
no pets, credit check & first
month rent, security deposit.
$1100 month. 802-249-7890
MUST
SEE!!
Recently
Renovated Barre LARGE
1
BEDROOM
heat/hot
water/snow/rubbish
removal included. $795/mo.
802-883-5506
weekdays.
PLAINFIELD, VT apt for
rent, 2 Bdrm 2nd floor apt
in owner occupied house.
$1100 mthly includes everything. Security dep req, will
discuss pets. 802-454-1276
RULE OF THUMB......
Describe your property,
not the appropriate buyer or
renter, not the landlord,
not the neighbors.
Just describe the property and
youll almost always obey the
law.
STUDIO APARTMENT in
NORTHFIELD clean and newly remodeled. Lots of natural
light and plenty of storage including walk-in closet. Second
floor. Private entrance. Coin
opp,laundry on site. $750/
month includes heat, A/C, hot
water, electric, snow plowing,
trash removal, and off-street
parking for one car. No pets.
Non-smoking property. First
and last months rent plus
one month security. Call Bill
Allard after 5PM: (802)4857060 or email billa@tds.net
WILLIAMSTOWN
ONE
BEDROOM first floor. Heat,
hot water, rubbish, co-op
laundry. No dogs. $600 +
deposit.
802-433-5832.
WILLIAMSTOWN
VILLAGE, 1 BR, second floor,
$550 plus deposit. Laundry, no pets/no smoking.
Credit check. Available now.
Please contact Andra at 802595-7545, Or email Karin
at
karin.swart@gmail.com

Completely Renovated

Old Style Farm House

New Items Include Wood Kitchen Cabinets, Granite


Counter Tops, Stackable Washer/Dryer,
Refrigerator, Microwave, Dishwasher, Bamboo
t
Flooring, Carpet, Bedurus Furnace, Electric How
Water Heater, Metal Roof, Energy Efficient
Windows, Vinyl Sidings, Electrical & Plumbing.

New Metal Roof, Energy Efficient Windows, Electric Hot


Water Heater. New Kitchen Cabinets. New Vinyl Siding.
Appliances only 18 months old include Stove,
Refrigerator, Dishwasher, Washer, and Dryer. Wood
Floors throughout. All new Plumbing. Electric has been
updated with new panel.

Well Insulated Home to Efficiency Vermont


Standards

Two Car Garage

Open Floor Plan with 3 Bedrooms, 1 Bath,


Living/Dining Area, Kitchen, and Mud Room.

3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, Living Room, Dining Room,


Kitchen, Laundry Room, Small Office, and Mud Room.
Town Water & Sewer

Town Water & Sewer

$174,
900 $159,995
X
335 State St. Montpelier
Price
Reduced

$184,
900 $159,995
X
333 State St. Montpelier
Price
Reduced

OPEN HOUSE ~ Saturday, Nov. 21 ~ Noon to 2PM

Open House Saturday Oct. 17 between 12 & 2. For Sale by owner.


for appointment
For Sale ByContact
Owner.631-882-6633
Contact 631-882-6633
for appointment.
November 18, 2015

The WORLD

page 47

Your familys way home

First-oor master with a bath and walk-in closet.


Family room and ofce in the nished basement.
Expansive wrap-around deck and front covered porch.
Meticulously landscaped with a stone walkway.
Berlin - $250,000 - MLS# 4386005

Spacious 4-bedroom home built with character.


Storage, wide wooden oor boards, and pantry.
Large room for a workshop space or hobbies.
Close to Norwich, downtown, and I-89.
Northeld - $190,000 - MLS# 4149738

Tastefully restored farmhouse built circa 1830.


4 bedrooms, 2 baths, sunroom, and wide pine oors.
Private backyard offers an exceptional garden area.
Space over the garage has been converted to a studio.
Barre Town - $247,000 - MLS# 4379355

Lovingly cared for by the same owners for 57 years.


Curly birch accents, built-ins, and hardwood oors.
Newer windows make this home energy-efcient.
Covered porch, full basement, storage, and garage.
Barre - $139,500 - MLS# 4415636

Large horse property or start your own farm!


Living room and parlor share a double-sided furnace.
Master bedroom has a walk-in cedar closet and bath.
Newer roof, wood oors, bay window, and electrical.
Williamstown - $300,000 - MLS# 4445936

Tastefully renovated 3-bedroom Cape-style home.


Family room with a wet bar opens up to the patio.
Fenced-in and level lawn with mountain views.
Over-sized 2-car garage and separate workshop.
Barre - $184,900 - MLS# 4385994

Well-cared-for Colonial on a bright, level corner lot.


Spacious kitchen and oversized living room.
Fireplace, enclosed porch, and 3-room apartment.
Ready for immediate occupancy!
Barre - $187,500 - MLS# 4385862

Your piece of Vermont! 3 bedrooms and 2 baths.


Hardwood and tile ooring and natural woodwork.
Enjoy entertaining friends on the 3-season porch.
Ideally located near hiking and the VAST trails.
East Montpelier - $215,000 - MLS# 4375796

Cozy ranch-style home ideal for rst-time buyers.


Spacious covered porch. 2 garages and sheds.
Low energy usage expenses with its solar panels.
Expansive 2+ acre lot is level for gardening.
Marsheld - $249,000 - MLS# 4442778

Buy of the Week


Barre - $185,000

Beautifully maintained home.


Crafted cabinets and mahogany doors.
Completely nished basement area.
Kitchen leads out to a peaceful lawn.
Ofce with great counter space.
Newer roof and thermopane windows.
Hilltop lot! Close to shops and I-89.
MLS# 4381846

Let our family show your family the way

our family show your family the way home

raveis.com

Marcia Biondolillo
Exceptional Agent

Marcia offers experience and business savvy in her


real estate services. She has a unique appreciation
for the dynamic Vermont marketplace, where she
has a knack for matching buyers and sellers.
86 N. Main Street, Ste. 2
Barre, VT 05641
802.479.3366
home
marcia.biondolillo
@raveis.com

raveis.com

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the way home
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Barre 802.479.3366 Montpelier 802.229.4242 Essex Jct. 802.878.5500 Stowe 802.253.8484 St. Johnsbury 802.748.9543 Stratton 802.297.1550

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The WORLD

November 18, 2015