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Furniture
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NEW HOURS: Mon.-Fri. 10-6, Sat. 10-5, Sun. 11-5
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Vol. 39, No. 27 403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916 November 10, 2010
On the Web: www.vt-world.com Email: sales@vt-world.com
WE GET RESULTS!
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Vol. 41, No. 42 403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916 February 20, 2013
On the Web: www.vt-world.com Email: sales@vt-world.com
W
O
R
LD
A
nniversary
M
ay 11, 1972
LAUGH TIL YOU DIE
Tom Murphy is accident-prone and dangerously funny
Feb. 21-24 Montpelier City Hall Arts Center See our ad on page 23
2013
Winterfest
pages 19-22
Rumors,
Ramblings
& Racing
by Steve Poulin
page 21-22
Town Meeting Day
News & Notes
page 8
Berlin Health and
Rehabilitation Center Raises
Awareness During National
Heart Health Month
page 4
Adopt a
Shelter Pet
page 15
Pet Food
Labels Decoded
page 30
page 2 The WORLD February 20, 2013
Presidents Day Inventory
BLOWOUT SALE
FIRST TIME EVER
We over bought and we must sell off up to
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Feb. 14, 15, 16, 18
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At Our 3
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BERLIN 622-0250 Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.
BARRE 479-0629 Open 24 hrs
MONT. 223-0928 Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.
OATMEAL
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Barre Resident Awarded
Queen Elizabeth II Diamond
Jubilee Medal
Leslie Broun Mastrianni, a resident of Barre, has received the
Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal for her contributions
in the field of education of students with autism spectrum disor-
der. A leading educator and author, Mastianni is being recognized
for significant achievement and remarkable service to Canada.
Mastrianni received the Diamond Jubilee Medal at a formal
presentation gala at Torontos Roy Thomson Hall February 6,
2013.
Mastrianni said, This is a thrilling and humbling honor that
renews my commitment to studying, researching and writing
about developmental disabilities and sharing this information
with others.
A native of Canada, Mastrianni has been a leader in autism
spectrum education in the province of Ontario for more than 30
years. She has been recognized as an innovator in teaching read-
ing to children with Down syndrome and applying the same sight
reading method to teaching students with autism spectrum disor-
ders.
She has been awarded the Ontario Council for Exceptional
Children: Presidents Award, 2006; and The Gerry Bloomfield
Professional Award, 2008, for outstanding professional contribu-
tions to the field of autism spectrum disorders.
Now a resident of Barre, she is currently a consultant in sev-
eral school districts in Vermont and is working with parents and
teachers of students with Down syndrome and autism spectrum
disorders in Washington and Chittenden counties.
The Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal was created to
mark the 2012 celebrations of the 60th anniversary of Queen
Elizabeth IIs accession to the Throne as Queen of Canada. The
medal also serves to recognize Canadians from all walks of life
who have made significant contributions to Canada or whose
achievements abroad have brought credit to Canada.
Over the past 60 years, Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II has
served our country with distinction and dedication and continues
to show Canada her generosity and affection, said Prime
Minister Stephen Harper during the inaugural presentation of the
Diamond Jubilee Medal. These medals honour those Canadians
who follow the fine tradition of service so exemplified by Her
Majesty.
In Ontario, other recipients of the Diamond Jubilee Medal
include journalists Peter Mansbridge and Lloyd Robertson,
retired major-general Lewis MacKenzie, singer-songwriter
Gordon Lightfoot, ballet dancers Karen Kain and Rex Harrington
and author Austin Clarke, among others.
The Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal is adminis-
tered by The Chancellery of Honours, which is part of the Office
of the Secretary to the Governor General.
Leslie Broun Mastrianni with medal presenter Dan Aykroyd at the cere-
mony in Toronto on February 6th.
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Route 14,
East Montpelier
476-3101
Open: Mon-Fri. 8 a.m - 7 p.m. Sat. 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. gillesmarine.com
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 3
boltonvalley.com | 1.877.9BOLTON
Monday, Feb 25 4:00pm-5:00pm
Vermont Magician Tom Joyce performs in
Fireside Flatbread
Tuesday, Feb 26 4:00pm-6:00pm
Ice Cream Social and Kids Movie
Wednesday, Feb 27 10:00am-3:00pm
Dog Sled Tours
Thursday, Feb 28 4:30pm-5:30pm
No Strings Marionette Company performs The
Snowmaiden
Friday, Mar 1 10:00am-3:00pm
Dog Sled Tours
Friday, Mar 1 3:30pm-5:30pm
Bonre with Cookies and Hot Chocolate
92 S. Main St., Barre, VT 05641
Offering Solutions for
Every Room, Style & Budget
Richard E. Fournier
479-7909 1-800-498-7909
www.interiorcreationsvt.com
CREATIVE FLAIR
INTERIORS
Complete
Decorating
Service
www.creativeflairinteriors.com
Tammy Carbo
802-454-1577
Delta Kappa Gamma Society Intl held their January Meeting at the Capitol Plaza in Montpelier. Pictured (l to
r) are Grace Sweet, Nancy Ewins, Sandy Wells, Betty Phillips, Donna Legare and Marilyn Wallace, known as
the State House Ladies because they all volunteer at the State House, leading tours of the capitol or the
Historical Museum, or working in the gift shop.
Williamstown Little Devils Capture TYSA Title
Congratulations to the
Williamstown Blue Little
Devils 5th & 6th grade basket-
ball team, who recently won
the 10th Annual Twinfield
Youth Sports Tournament. They
defeated rival East Montpelier
in an exciting overtime affair in
the championship game, 36-32.
The boys went 4-0 in the
double elimination tournament
with wins over BYSA, East
Montpelier, Twinfield, and East
Montpelier again in the finals.
The team was 13-0 in the regu-
lar season, with one game
remaining against Northfield
on February 16th.
Pictured in front row (l to r):
Josh Hanlon, Jacob Tassie,
Tyler Orton and Colby Gingras.
Middle row: Ethan Robie,
Tristan Perreault, Devin ONeill and Cameron Eaton. Back row:
Glenn Gingras, Bob Tassie and Mike Orton. Missing: Zack
Berard.

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Ron Bryson
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Rick Couture
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Rte. 302 between Barre & E. Barre
Open Mon.-Fri. 8-5 476-8159
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* Open 6am by appointment
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page 4 The WORLD February 20, 2013
WorldTimes Argus

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

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Mon.-Fri. 7AM-5PM
223-6283
CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-691-3914
ANY MAKE ANY MODEL ANY TIME
Yes, were still here with the
same quality service weve
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-Norm Trepanier, Manager
Direct Repair
For Most Major
Insurance
Companies
Green Technology Guaranteed Repairs
Certied Technicians Free Estimate
Expert Collision Repair Courtesy Shuttle Available
State Of The Art Spray Booth Wash & Vacuum Included
FREE
Estimates!
THANK YOU FOR
SAYING I SAW IT IN
February 22, 23 & 24 2013
Essex Junction, VT
Vermont RV & Camping Show
14th Annual
Friday, February 22nd 10am-7pm
Saturday, February 23rd 10am-7pm
Sunday, February 24th 10am-5pm
All Inside at the Robert E. Miller Expo Buildings
Champlain Valley Exposition
Motor Homes Travel Trailers Park Models
Truck Campers 5th Wheels
Pre-Owned RVs & More!!
Admission $7. Children 16 & Under Free with Adult
Co-Sponsored by:
7 RV
DEALERS
Penelope the Clown
10am-5pm
Saturday and Sunday!
Admission
ONLY $5.00
with Coupon
COUPON
Children under 16 FREE!
Over 30
Campground
and Resort
Information Booths
FREE PARKING!
Berlin Health and Rehabilitation Center has hosted several events this
month to raise awareness during National Heart Health Month. On
February 1st, staff dressed to support National Wear Red Day, and
held a bake sale featuring heart-healthy homemade goodies. The center
raised $300 through the bake sale, and all proceeds are being donated
to the Vermont Chapter of the American Heart Association.
Health Department Promotes
Womens Heart Health
February is National Heart Health
Awareness Month
An epiphany for Teresa Raymond, who never used to read food
labels, was the concept of energy in versus energy out and the
daily balance between calories consumed and calories expended.
Raymond viewed her participation in the Winooski YMCA
Diabetes Prevention Program, which was funded by Vermont
Department of Health Ladies First program, as a discovery pro-
cess.
The program forever changed her approach to nutrition and
physical activity to keep her heart strong and healthy.
Throughout February, national Heart Health Awareness Month,
the Health Department is celebrating every member of Ladies
First who is taking care of her heart.
It was never a burden for me to get to class each week, and I
didnt miss even once, Raymond said. There was a lot of cama-
raderie, it was very nonjudgmental and I appreciated the people,
the stories, and the support.
Ladies First removes financial barriers that prevent many
women from being screened for heart disease. The program offers
screening services for blood pressure, cholesterol, diabetes/blood
sugar, and Body Mass Index (BMI). Ladies First also provides
support on nutrition and weight loss, ways to increase physical
activity, and resources that help women quit smoking.
Heart disease is the second leading cause of death in Vermont
and accounts for 23 percent of all deaths among women in the
state. One third of all Vermonters report that they have high blood
pressure, and less than half believe their condition is under con-
trol. High blood pressure is one of the most significant risks for
heart disease.
Raymond plans to continue to have an annual screening for
heart disease and still uses her calorie counting book nearly on a
daily basis. Now when she finds herself tempted to go into an
unhealthy choices aisle in the grocery store, she moves over to
the next row.
I will never go there again, she said.
To find out if you qualify for Ladies First, visit the Health
Department at healthvermont.gov. You can also follow the Health
Department on Twitter or join them on Facebook for up-to-date
news, alerts and health information.
To learn how to reduce your risk for heart disease, go to My
Life Check and learn more about Lifes Simple 7 at http://
mylifecheck.heart.org/ .
For more information about the YMCAs Diabetes Prevention
Program contact Susan Marx, diabetes prevention program coor-
dinator at smarx@gbymca.org. The YMCA program is a 12-month
lifestyle behavior intervention comprised of 16 weekly core ses-
sions, followed by monthly maintenance sessions, offered in
partnership with the Department of Vermont Health Access.

February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 5
"I recently had my
DOT physical with
CVMC Occ Med.
I was able to walk
right in, be seen and
get back to work.
There was even room
to park my dump
truck and the ofce
is located right across
the street from Pike
Industries which
is convenient for a lot of local truck drivers. It was great for my daily
schedule; Ill be back in two years to renew!" Tom Estes Estes Trucking and Excavation
Central Vermont Medical Center
CVMC Orthopedic & Rehab Center
Home of Central Vermont Orthopedic Surgery, CVMC Physical
and Aquatic Therapy and CVMC Occupational Medicine.
The combination of these services allows for the best patient-
centered medical care and patient recovery from CVMCs highly
trained and experienced medical and physical therapy teams.
We do Department of Transportation (DOT) and
Commercial Drivers License (CDL) Physicals
CVMC OCCUPATIONAL MEDICINE provides a complete,
head-to-toe examination including eye and hearing exams;
a set of vital signs, per federal parameters, the exam takes
about 30 minutes and adheres to complex and changing
rules, regulations and recommendations of the Federal Motor
Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA).
CVMC Orthopedic & Rehab Center
(formerly the Aquatic Wellness Center)
244 Granger Road / Berlin, VT / 802-225-3942 / cvmc.org
Monday - Thursday, 7am to 6pm / Friday, 7am to 5:30pm
Best Hospital
Name: ..............................................
Address: ...........................................
........................................................
Telephone: ........................................
W
i
n

C
o
o
l
P
r
i
z
e
s
!
or Email your name, address and jpgs to:
sales@vt-world.com Subject: Snowman
Snowman Contest
Open to all WORLD
readers. Create your
snowman in your own
yard, using real snow.
Submit Pictures by Feb. 22
at 5:00 p.m.
Winners will be announced
in our Feb. 27 Issue.
Or mail your pictures
with the entry blank.
The WORLD
Snowman Contest
403 US Route 302-Berlin
Barre, VT 05641
Name: ..............................................
Address: ...........................................
........................................................
Telephone: ........................................
W
i
n

C
o
o
l
P
r
i
z
e
s
!
or Email your name, address and jpgs to:
sales@vt-world.com Subject: Snowman
Snowman Contest
Open to all WORLD
readers. Create your
snowman in your own
yard, using real snow.
Submit Pictures by Feb. 22
at 5:00 p.m.
Winners will be announced
in our Feb. 27 Issue.
Or mail your pictures
with the entry blank.
The WORLD
Snowman Contest
403 US Route 302-Berlin
Barre, VT 05641
Students in the
News
- Courtney Lawson, of Barre,
has been named to the
Presidents List for the fall
2012 semester at Southern New
Hampshire University in
Manchester, NH.
- Taylor Bellavance and
Danielle Riley, both of Barre,
have been named to the Deans
List for the fall 2012 semester
at Mount Ida College in
Newton, Mass.
- Mariah Liberty, of
Waterbury, has been named to
the fall 2012 Deans List at
Lincoln University in
Pennsylvania.
- Thomas Kennison and
Jeffrey Ziske, both of Barre,
were recently named to the fall
2012 Deans List at Merrimack
College in North Andover,
Mass.
- Samantha Funk of Groton
and Devin Kelsey of Northfield
have been named to the fall
2012 Deans List at the
University of Maine at
Farmington.
ReSOURCE
Receives
Capital Grant
for Job
Training and
Poverty Relief
Programs
ReSOURCE has received a
$150,000 grant from the Harry
and Jeanette Weinberg
Foundation of Owings Mills,
Md. for the final phase of a
major renovation project at its
historic Granite Street facility
in downtown Barre.
ReSOURCE will use these
funds for interior and exterior
improvements to the building,
which houses ReSOURCEs
reuse social enterprise and job
training programs, including
YouthBuild, which builds and
weatherizes affordable housing
and provides new economic
opportunities for the unem-
ployed.
The $1.7 million renovation
of the historic granite shed
began four years ago and even
though ReSOURCE has occu-
pied the building during the
process, full operation and full
impact has not been reached.
Renovations are expected to be
completed in time for this sum-
mers Barre Heritage Festival
in late July. At that point,
ReSOURCE will be serving
even more Vermonters in need,
offering low-cost or free essen-
tial household goods, and pro-
viding comprehensive on-the-
job training and placement ser-
vices to dozens of low-income
central Vermont residents annu-
ally.
ReSOURCE integrates job
training into the operation of its
Household Goods and Building
Materials Store and its Building
Deconstruction Services, pro-
viding those in need with a new
start or a hand up while keep-
ing thousands of tons of mate-
rial out of landfills annually.
The store is open Monday
through Saturday, 10am to
6pm, and outstanding bargains
can be found on household
goods, appliances, furniture,
computers, and more. The
ReSOURCE YouthBuild team
can also be hired to install resi-
dential solar energy systems, in
addition to their work on
affordable housing.
ReSOURCE is proud of the
support from the Harry and
Jeanette Weinberg Foundation
along with the long-time sup-
port of the Barre projects
major sponsor, the National
Life Foundation, and numerous
local businesses and individu-
als. The sole purpose of the
Weinberg Foundation is to
assist financially disadvantaged
and vulnerable individuals and
families through nonprofit
grants to direct-service provid-
ers and programs.
n n n
We Ship
Anywhere
A
Quality
Family
Farm
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802-223-5757
Vermont
Handcrafts
Gifts
Vermont
Cheese
Maple Farm
Tour
Maple
Products
1 mile north of E. Montpelier Village on Rt. 14N (follow signs)
OPEN EVERY DAY 8:30AM to 6:00 PM
Maple Syrup Savings
$
5
00
off Gallon
$
3
00
off 1/2-Gallon
$
2
00
off Quarts
Vt. Grade A
Medium Amber
Vt. Grade A
Dark Amber
Vt. Grade B
Includes Mail Order, Thru Feb. 25
SUGAR-ON-SNOW
STARTS MARCH 1
Enjoy a Maple Creemee
Everyday!
page 6 The WORLD February 20, 2013
Yvonne M. Liguori
Registered Representative
963 Paine Turnpike North, Unit3-G
Berlin, VT 05602
(802)371-5011, yvonne.liguori@ingfp.com
Securities offered through ING Financial Partners, Inc. Member SIPC. Please log on to www.ing.com/us or www.ingfinancialpartners.com for information regarding
other products offered by ING Financial Partners, Inc. Not all products available in all locations. Other than the ING companies identified, no other entities, whether
distributing or listed on the material, are affiliated with the ING family of companies. Registered Representative of and securities offered through ING Financial
Partners, Inc. (Member SIPC). 2013 ING North America Insurance Corporation. C# 090623021 (Exp.12/31/2012)
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Securities offered through ING Financial Partners, Inc. Member SIPC. Please log on to www.ing.com/us or www.ingnancialpartners.com for information
regarding other products offered by ING Financial Partners, Inc. Not all products available in all locations. Other than the ING companies identied, no other
entities, whether distributing or listed on the material, are afliated with the ING family of companies. Registered Representative of and securities offered
through ING Financial Partners, Inc. (Member SIPC). 2013 ING North America Insurance Corporation. C# 09-0623-021 (Exp. 3/31/2013)
The PlayCare Center
at 1075 Airport Road, Berlin
is now accepting
Fall enrollments for
all age levels.
Spaces are filling up quickly.
To reserve a space
for your child, please call
Jenny at 229-2869.
Limited spaces are also available - please
feel free to inquire about availability.
7.5 x 10
DEALER IMPRINT AREA

21st Annual
MID-WINTER
SALE
SAVE UP TO
OFF
January 17 February 25, 2013
$400
www.hearthstonestoves.com
Chimney Sweep II
Twin City Plaza
1284 US Route 302, Barre
(next to McDonalds) Peter LEsperance
476-4905 1-800-677-4905
Hours: Mon.-Sat. 10-5
SALES ENDS FEBRUARY 25, 2013
Make a difference in the life of a child
Encourage the best in a child
New adventures for both mentor and mentee
Teach and model healthy behaviors
Offer opportunities for building condence
Relate with a young person around shared interests
Girls/Boyz First Mentoring
For more information about becoming a mentor: www.communityconnections.us
Or contact Wendy Freundlich at 229-4798
Small businesses significantly impact
Vermonts economy, employing 157,720 work-
ers in 2010 with most of the employment com-
ing from firms with 20 499 employees,
according to a new state-by-state report released
Feb. 14 by the U.S. Small Business Administration
Office of Advocacy.
The Small Business Profile for the States and
Territories, an annual analysis of each states
small businesses, also finds self-employment in
Vermont improved over the last decade, while
minority self-employment saw the largest
growth. All in all, Vermonts 77,853 small busi-
nesses represent 96.3 percent of all employers,
and they employ 59.7 percent of the private-
sector labor force. Nationwide, there are 27.8
million small businesses representing 99.7 per-
cent of all employers and employing nearly half
49.1 percent of the private-sector labor
force.
Like many states across the nation, small
businesses are helping to strengthen the econo-
my in Vermont, said Dr. Winslow Sargeant,
Chief Counsel for Advocacy. Most of the coun-
trys small businesses continue to be very small,
having fewer than 20 employees, but they paint
a big picture of a recovering America. Advocacys
analysis gives us a clear understanding of just
how important small businesses are in
Vermont.
Vermonts small business profile contains
detailed information about the number and type
of businesses in the state, business owner demo-
graphics, industrial makeup, business turnover
and income and finance. Most data are also pre-
sented in comparison with similar data over
time. Each states small business profile can be
read or downloaded by visiting the Office of
Advocacys website at www.sba.gov/advoca-
cy/848.
Highlights of the Vermont small business
profile include:
Overall Economy
Vermonts economy was strong in 2011, with
real gross state product increasing 2.5 percent
and private-sector employment increasing 1.4
percent.
The states unemployment rate decreased by
0.8 percent in 2011.
During the midst of the economic recession,
the employment situation from 2007-2010 was
strong, yet small businesses in Vermont had a
net job loss.
Small Businesses
Small businesses in Vermont employed
157,720 workers in 2010, with most of the
employment coming from firms with 20 499
employees.
Most of the states small businesses are very
small as 76.3 percent of all businesses have no
employees, and most employers have fewer than
20 employees.
In 2011, the number of opening establish-
ments was lower than closing establishments,
resulting in a negative change in net employ-
ment.
Self-Employment
Self-employment in Vermont improved over
the last decade by 3.1 percent.
Minority self-employment saw the largest
growth in Vermont over the last decade.
The Office of Advocacy is an independent
voice for small business and advances the views
and concerns of small business within the fed-
eral government. For more information, call
202-205-6533 or visit www.sba.gov/advocacy.
New Report Analyzes Vermonts Small Businesses
The Vermont Chamber of Commerce and
Vermont Business Magazine are accepting nom-
inations until March 1st for outstanding Vermont
businesses.
To recognize and honor Vermonts best com-
panies, the Vermont Chamber of Commerce and
Vermont Business Magazine created the Deane
C. Davis Outstanding Business of the Year
Award in 1990. Named for the former Governor
of Vermont, this annual award honors a Vermont
business that shows an outstanding history of
sustained growth while displaying an acute
awareness of what makes Vermont unique.
Recent award winners include the Foley Family
of Companies, Small Dog Electronics, and
BioTek Technologies.
Each year, the Vermont Chamber of Commerce
and Vermont Business Magazine present the
Deane C. Davis Outstanding Business of the
Year Award during the annual Vermont Chamber
Business & Industry EXPO. The award is given
to the Vermont business that has made excep-
tional accomplishments on a consistent basis
and demonstrated success by:
Continued growth in number of employees
and/or sales;
Commitment of company resources, including
employees to community projects;
Recognition of the environment as a natural
and economic resource for Vermont; and
Creation of a positive work environment for all
employees.
Finalists of the award will be announced in
the May edition of Vermont Business Magazine.
The winner will be announced during the open-
ing ceremonies of the Vermont Chamber
Business & Industry EXPO on Wednesday, May
22, 2013.
Nominees and applicants are encouraged to
complete the 2012 Deane C. Davis Award nomi-
nation form online at: http://jotform.us/
form/30444195823151 . The application dead-
line is March 1, 2013.
The Vermont Chamber of Commerce, the
largest statewide private, not-for-profit business
organization represents nearly every sector of
the states corporate/manufacturing/hospitality
community. For more information, visit www.
vtchamber.com.
Accepting Nominations for Outstanding Vermont Business
On February 7, Greg Lord (center) of E. F. Wall & Associates, Inc. of Barre presented a $3,500 donation to the
Vermont Foodbank in the name of E. F. Walls employees, clients and business partners. Shown with Greg
are John Sayles, CEO and Cassie Lindsay, Donor and Corporate Relations Manager, of the Vermont
Foodbank.


CENTRAL TO YOUR NEW LIFE

Central Vermont Womens Health - 371-5961. Call 371-4613
to schedule a tour of our Garden Path Birthing Center.
This was such a great experience. The doctors and nurses were
wonderful. The nurses took really good care of us. The whole
place was great. We are so thankful. Kayla and Jeff Maclay have
a lot to be thankful for. Their rst born - their son Jayden Matthew -
was born on February 6 and weighed 6lb/15oz. He was sleeping
soundly when we arrived and we couldnt tell who he looked like
but Mom says Dad and dad says Mom so maybe a little of both?
One thing is for certain though hes
beautiful and his mama and papa are
happy and content...and taking their son
home to Plaineld. We wish the Maclays
all the best - always. Theyre off to a
good start.
Best Hospital
Stevie, RN, CBE, IBCLC,
Lactation Consultant
Central Vermont Medical Center
Central To Your Well Being / cvmc.org
Roger E. Ehret, MD, Ob/Gyn
Betsy, RN, Ob Nurse
Kelly, RN, Ob Nurse
Andre Gilbert, MD,
Anesthesiology
John Matthew, MD
Family Practice
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 7
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Have you ever driven down the street and looked at what people
were drinking? How old are the individuals that are drinking
energy drinks? Most energy drinks are consumed by individuals
under the age of 25. So now the alcohol companies have begun to
market Alcoholic Energy Drinks. These products are targeting
youth in our community.
Restaurant servers and convenience store employees at a recent
Department of Liquor Control (DLC) training learned about these
types of products aimed at youth. There are always new products
on the market, some with higher alcohol content, and it is impor-
tant to keep clerks and servers up to date. The trainings were
taught by Jennifer Fisher, an Investigator from the DLC and spon-
sored by Central Vermont New Directions Coalition on Monday,
November 26th and Tuesday, December 18th.
Thirty-one participants learned current laws for selling alcohol
and the specific ways they can be sued. People who understand
these laws will have fewer problems while working. During a brief
segment, Jennifer shared how alcohol affects parts of the body.
First, the higher learning centers of the brain are affected where
judgment and decisions are made, then muscle control, and lastly,
the vital functions, which can result in vomiting and passing out.
Jennifer listed the signs of intoxication and taught clerks how to
recognize a fake ID. Clothing choice, eye contact, car type, and
body posture are all things to look for in a questionable custom-
er.
Organizing regional trainings for store employees and restau-
rant servers is one effective way we can reduce underage drinking
and tobacco use in our community. According to Jennifer, stores
and restaurants are three times as likely to pass compliance checks
if trained by the Department of Liquor Control than if trained in-
house or not at all.
Participants of these classes were also required to take a pre-test
and a post-test during the class. The testing process was added to
all Department of Liquor Control classes a few years ago. The
DLC is finding that the average pre-test scores are 82 and the aver-
age post-test scores are 97. This helps to show that the participants
are learning what they need to know from the class.
CVNDC presented information to store personnel about the
Healthy Retailer campaign. This campaign encourages indepen-
dent retail stores to make some small changes for a big impact in
their stores by adding and offering healthy food choices and reduc-
ing tobacco and alcohol advertising. Stores are encouraged to
participate, and in return, receive publicity and window clings and
signs.
It the mission of Central Vermont New Directions Coalition to
work with youth, parents, schools and concerned community
members to reduce underage sales of alcohol and tobacco prod-
ucts.
Remember to support your local stores and restaurants for their
efforts in prevention!
The following stores and businesses participated in the recent
trainings: Cabot Annex, Wills Store Champlain Farms, Quarry
Hill Quickstop, Golden Meadows (formerly Meadow Mart),
Maplewood Convenience Store, Smart Shop, Cumberland Farms,
Simons Berlin, South Barre M & M Beverage, Willoughby Lake
Store, Beverage Mart, Wills Store, Waitsfield Wine Shop, Barre/
Berlin Shortstop Mobil, Berlin Street Mobil, Yankee Wine and
Spirits and Brookside Country Store.
Alcohol and Tobacco: Selling it, Serving it It Helps to Know the Law
Supplemental Funding Approved to Speed Home Repairs for Irene Survivors
FEMA has approved Vermonts request for $373,000 in addi-
tional funding for the Disaster Case Management Program helping
individuals and families still recovering from Tropical Storm
Irene. The funds will be used to hire three construction cost esti-
mators to coordinate construction work needed for remaining
home repair projects for Irene survivors. The coordinators will be
hired through the Central Vermont Community Action Council,
lead provider agency for the DCM Program, and assigned to Long
Term Recovery Committees around the state. Together with
$255,000 of state funds pending legislative approval in the Budget
Adjustment Act for additional construction and volunteer coordi-
nators, these funds will greatly accelerate work on an estimated
250 remaining rebuilding and repair cases.
We are very excited that this grant, along with the expected
state funding, will help us to meet our objective of completing all
rebuilding projects for Irene survivors by the storms 2nd anniver-
sary, ensuring that all individuals and families impacted by the
storm are in safe, secure, and sanitary housing, said state Irene
Recovery Officer, Dave Rapaport.
The federal funds approved this week are a supplement to the
$2.5 million grant Vermont received in February 2012, which has
funded eleven disaster case managers and support staff to provide
case management to Irene survivors. Case managers are working
with eight regional Long Term Recovery Committees on about
375 remaining open cases across the state. Under the original
grant, CVCAC has employed a Construction Analyst who has
been successful at coordinating and managing resources available
at the State level that might not otherwise have made it to the local
client level without his intervention.
This supplemental funding will help complete repair and
rebuild projects and strategically place and coordinate volunteers
to aid in the recovery process, said Bob Costantino, who oversees
the DCM Program at the Vermont Department of Children and
Families. The ability to add skilled construction coordinators to
work at this critical point in the process where DCMP Case
Managers need to have completed recovery plans to be matched
with funding sources and volunteer or paid labor, will help us to
move clients more quickly and efficiently to recovery and bring
more cases to closure.
The supplemental FEMA funding will also be used by CVCAC
to employ an additional Data Clerk to support the Case Managers
so they can focus on the often intensive work with clients.
Green Mountain United Way
Plans 7th Kaleidoscope
Auditions Scheduled for March 9th
Since 2007 local performers have been wowing the crowds at
the annual Green Mountain United Way Kaleidoscope of Talent
show held each spring at Spaulding High School. This year will be
no exception as plans are underway for the 7th annual show on
April 13, 2013. Prizes will be awarded to 1st and 2nd place win-
ners in four age categories.
Mark your calendars today and plan to attend as it always
proves to be a fun and enjoyable evening.
For those with talent in the vocal, instrumental, dance or com-
edy genres, Auditions will be held on Saturday, March 9th, at the
Spaulding High School Auditorium from 9:30am until 4pm. Go to
www.gmunitedway.org to access the Performer Application Form
that is to be submitted to GMUW prior to auditioning.
Major sponsors for this years show are the Northfield Savings
Bank and Blue Cross Blue Shield of VT at the Kaleidoscope
Level, and Black River Design Architects and VSECU at the
Performance Level. The annual Kaleidoscope of Talent is an
important fundraiser for GMUW that helps to assure that Financial
Stability, Healthy Living, Early Learning and Basic Needs ser-
vices in our local area will be funded for another year.
For more information, visit www.gmunitedway.org or call 802-
229-9532.
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page 8 The WORLD February 20, 2013
We now accept
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Boilers - Furnaces - Water Heaters
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802-476-8278
FAX: 802-461-4361
Locally Owned & Operated
Trash Bag Drop
Wednesdays 9AM to 5PM
Saturdays 6:30AM to 1PM
Clean Outs Estates Garages Cellars Attics
CLEAN
COMPOST
What goes in the compost?
Edible Items: meat & bones sh & seafood
fruits & vegetables eggs & eggshells milk, cheese
& other dairy dressings & condiments sauces &
soups bread, pasta & pastries coffee grounds
nuts (including shells) spices, oils & butter
Non-edible items: paper egg cartons coffee lters
tea bags
NO: oral products; paper coffee cups;
compostable cups, bags or utensils; cloth tea bags
DJs Convenience Store
56 River Street, Montpelier 229-9311
$AVE Money
With Your Trash!
FR
EE!
NEW
DAY!
Dinner Dance
February 23, 2013
Barre Elks Club
Cocktails from 5:00pm - 6:00pm
Dinner to follow
Music by The NEX
Tickets are $25.00 per person
Remember our Dinner Dance generally raises
25% of our proceeds. This year we are selling
only 300 tickets, so get yours soon.
16 year old
Ashley Church
Battling Leukemia
14 year old
Jasmine Paye
Battling Cancer
Tournament
Entry Fee $250
Deadline Feb. 23
14th Annual
Winter Coed
Softball
Tournament
March 1-3, 2013
Barre Town Rec. Fields
Sponsored by:
Barre Elks, Gustos, Mulligans, Aubuchon Hardware, Snack Shack
To Benet
www.freezingfunforfamilies.com
To Make a donation: PayPal -
www.freezingfunforfamilies.com
or Make checks payable to
Freezing Fun For Families
Mail To:
Corey Touchette
37 Bolster Road
Barre, VT 05641
802-249-0827
Northfield voters will go the polls on March 5 to consider merg-
ing the Town and the Village. Merger of the Town and Village
requires the approval of both Town and Village voters.
The voting will take place at the Annual Town Meeting at
Northfield High School and at a Special Village Meeting at the
same time and location. Both votes will be conducted by
Australian ballot.
That outcome was assured at Town Select Board and Village
Trustees Meetings January 28 and 29 when warnings for the
annual Town Meeting and the Special Village meeting were
approved.
The two boards held two joint public hearings on the proposed
merger on January 2 and 21. Additional hearings will be held on
February 25 by the Select Board and February 26 by the
Trustees.
The proposed plan of merger has been widely available to the
public at the Municipal Building, the Brown Public Library and
cooperating retail stores and banks. The plan as amended can be
read on the Northfield Municipal website and will be published in
the Town Report and available for inspection at the polling
place.
The plan of merger has been amended slightly by the two
boards since it was first proposed. The only amendment which
altered the content of the proposal was the addition of authority
for the merged municipality to levy liens against property in the
event of unpaid electrical bills.
This amendment will bring the practice of levying liens for
unpaid electric bills in line with the existing authority which the
Village has to levy liens for unpaid water and sewer bills. In mak-
ing the change, the two boards noted that seven of the nine
municipal utilities in the state already have lien authority with
respect to electric bills.
Copies of the amended Plan of Merger are available at all previ-
ous distribution points. Questions about the proposed Plan of
Merger can be directed to: mergercommittee@hotmail.com.
Anyone who wishes to obtain a copy of the booklet containing the
Plan of Merger as amended and is not able to pick one up should
call Brad Denny at 485-3902.
Northfield Merger Vote to Be Held March 5th
In light of the unexpected failure of the Montpelier City Hall
elevator a failure not anticipated to be repaired in time for the
March 5 Annual City Meeting City Clerk John Odum has
announced that additional measures will be undertaken to ensure
citizens with special access needs will be accommodated, without
having to move the election from its traditional location.
Under the arrangement, Montpelier voters who require the
assistance of mobility devices (e.g. wheelchairs, scooters, walk-
ers, crutches, canes) will be able to vote in the community room
of the police department, directly opposite the accessible entrance
to City Hall. Poll workers will be stationed at the door to assist.
The vote-by-phone system for visually impaired voters will
remain at its usual location in the City Hall auditorium.
After consulting with advocates at the Vermont Center for
Independent Living and the Vermont Association for the Blind and
Visually Impaired along with the city Board of Civil Authority
and other department heads, I believe we shouldnt have any prob-
lems accommodating all city voters at City Hall, despite the tem-
porary inconvenience of the loss of our elevator, Odum con-
cluded.
Polls are scheduled to be open from 7am to 7pm on Town
Meeting Day. Early voting is already underway in the City Clerks
office, or via absentee ballot.
The City of Montpelier is committed to ensuring equal access
to its programs and services. All programs and meetings are held
in wheelchair accessible locations.
To request an accommodation, please contact the City Clerk:
John Odum, 802-223-9500, jodum@montpelier-vt.org or visit the
City Clerks Office at 39 Main Street, Montpelier VT 05602
All Montpelier Voters to be Accommodated on Town
Meeting Day at City Hall, Despite Elevator Failure

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
THANK YOU FOR SAYING
I SAW IT IN
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 9
INTRODUCTION TO SOLAR HOT WATER
March 8-9, 2013 - 8:30 am-4:30 pm
This thorough class will cover such topics as basics in solar design, site analysis, various
systems and components, SRCC ratings, common codes, various storage tank options
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Cost: $250 per person and includes all materials needed.
INTRODUCTION TO SOLAR PV
March 15-16 and 21-23 - 8:30 am-4:30 pm
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This project is funded (in part, as applicable) by a grant awarded under the U.S. Department of
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Ryan, Jasmine Sanborn, Abigale Savoie, Jessica Scott, Rebekah Shatney, Brooke Shonio,
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Verret, Jacob Whitley, Alyssa Wilcox, Mason York.
tBARRE TOWN MIDDLE AND ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
QUARTER 2 HONOR ROLL 2012-2013
HIGH HONORS (All As)
Alison Ahearn, Katelyn Alger, Lauryn Bedard, Abigail Benoit, William
Bigglestone, Nicholas Blow, Patrick Brock, Anderson Brown, Zachary Bull-
ock, Emily Cetin, Cameron Codling, Jake Couture, Kayla Crowningshield,
Randi Dudley, Jarrod Emmons, Molly Evans, Cameron Gilwee, Katherine
Gurin, Madison Hewitt, Ashley Houle, Marisela Isak, Logan Kennedy,
Haley Kerin, Jesse King, Dominick Lacasse, Monica Longchamp, Jaycee
Martin, Rachel Maurice, Lisa McNamara, Maralina Moore, Joshua Morrill,
Kelsey Nolan, Katherine Norwood, Stella Otis, Yvonne Otis, Emma Poirier,
Sarah Rouleau, Cheyenne Schoenig, Brandon Simpson, Ryan Tacey, Logan
Taylor, Justin Thurber, Cassidy Whitley, Olivia Ziter.
HONORS (As & Bs)
Alayna Barnett, Jenna Beattie, Emma Bedard, Briana Berry, Jared Berry,
Samuel Bigglestone, Caleb Bisson, Jack Blaisdell, Makayla Boisvert, Bran-
den Booska, Jordan Boyea, Morgan Brassard, Kyle Brault, Megan Brier,
Grace Briggs, Shannon Brodie, Ethan Burachowski, Jonathan Canavan,
Anthony Castellaneta, Kaitlyn Chaffee, Tyler Chaffee, Shyanne Chase,
Camden Child, Molly Cleveland, Lexis Coates, Taylor Coburn, Kendra
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ping, Emily Corkery, Amber Cote, Dalton Cote, Emily Couture, Alexander
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Taylor Isabelle, Selma Isak, Julia Jaminet, Julia Keene, Taylor Kenworthy,
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Living in the Now,
Preparing for the Future
For many of us, our goals in life remain constant: fnancial indepen-
dence and providing for family. Striking a balance between saving
for goals, such as education and retirement, and allocating money
for daily expenses can be challenging. But you can do it.
Learn how you can redefne your savings approach
toward education and retirement. Call or visit today.
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC
Hans O Asoera, AAMS
Financial Advisor
.
322 N Main Street Suite 4
Barre, VT 05641
802-476-6200
Cathy Systo, AAMS
Financial Advisor
.
236 South Main Street
Barre, VT 05641
802-476-2398
Mark T Perry, AAMS
Financial Advisor
.
3 Pitkin Court Suite 101
Montpelier, VT 05602
802-223-3425
Living in the Now,
Preparing for the Future
For many of us, our goals in life remain constant: fnancial indepen-
dence and providing for family. Striking a balance between saving
for goals, such as education and retirement, and allocating money
for daily expenses can be challenging. But you can do it.
Learn how you can redefne your savings approach
toward education and retirement. Call or visit today.
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC
Hans O Asoera, AAMS
Financial Advisor
.
322 N Main Street Suite 4
Barre, VT 05641
802-476-6200
Cathy Systo, AAMS
Financial Advisor
.
236 South Main Street
Barre, VT 05641
802-476-2398
Mark T Perry, AAMS
Financial Advisor
.
3 Pitkin Court Suite 101
Montpelier, VT 05602
802-223-3425
Living in the Now,
Preparing for the Future
For many of us, our goals in life remain constant: fnancial indepen-
dence and providing for family. Striking a balance between saving
for goals, such as education and retirement, and allocating money
for daily expenses can be challenging. But you can do it.
Learn how you can redefne your savings approach
toward education and retirement. Call or visit today.
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC
Hans O Asoera, AAMS
Financial Advisor
.
322 N Main Street Suite 4
Barre, VT 05641
802-476-6200
Cathy Systo, AAMS
Financial Advisor
.
236 South Main Street
Barre, VT 05641
802-476-2398
Mark T Perry, AAMS
Financial Advisor
.
3 Pitkin Court Suite 101
Montpelier, VT 05602
802-223-3425
CATHYSYSTO, AAMS
Financial Advisor
236 South Main St.
Barre, Vermont 05641
802-476-2398
Toll Free: (866) 476-2398
MARK T. PERRY, AAMS
Financial Advisor
3 Pitkin Court, Suite 101E
Montpelier, Vermont 05602
802-223-3425
Toll Free: (800) 658-8050
HANS ASOERA, AAMS
Financial Advisor
322 N. Main St., Suite 4
Barre, Vermont 05641
802-476-6200
Toll Free: (800) 244-4892
MATT CALHOUN, AAMS
Financial Advisor
89 Main St., Suite 10
Montpelier, Vermont 05602
802-223-2005
Toll Free: (888) 223-2015
MORGAN ADAMS
Financial Advisor
752 Granger Rd.
Berlin, VT 05602
802-223-3846
Toll Free: (877) 223-3735
RYAN LACROIX
Financial Advisor
1 Conti Circle, Suite 2
Barre, VT 05641
802-479-3190
DAVID BABIC
Financial Advisor
106 Mad River Green
Waitsfield, VT 05673
802-496-5533
Accident-prone and dangerously funny, Tom
Murphy kicks the art of solo-performance into
overdrive. With a sold-out run on Broadway and
international appearances in over 30 countries,
his relentless brand of soul-searching repartee
and sublime slapstick captivates audiences and
leaves them crying... uncle.
But Tom Murphy has a secret.
The secret? He turned 60 last year!
Thats when he started having The Dream.
And that dream (or recurring nightmare!)
launched Murphys new show, Laugh Til You
Die, premiering February 21-24 as part of Lost
Nation Theaters Winterfest. Delight in one
mans riotous journey through life, love, falling
down, and getting back up again.
A sure-fire cure for the blahs, raves The
New York Times about Murphy. Lucky for us,
this internationally renowned and Broadway
clown calls Vermont home!
In The Dream, Tom is 86 years old. Hes
out there, in front of an audience, ready to rum-
ble with the marvelously manic moves that have
been his stock and trade for nearly 40 years: the
slip that lands him flat on his back, the tumble &
flip that sets him back upright. But hes 86, and
tho he tries to flail, his body fails.
So Tom is on a quest. How can he continue to
practice the slapstick physical comedy that he
loves even when hes 90? Because hes not
going to stop! The immediacy of this humor is
too much fun for him to resist.
This transition I am going through, this thing
called aging, that is what Im doing this show
about, he said.
Laugh Til You Die features many different
characters and sketches: an 86-year-old, an
evangelical preacher, and a plate-spinner a la the
old Ed Sullivan show, as well as a bit of video
from Murphys early shows.
Murphys work is in the same vein as Buster
Keaton, Lucille Ball, the Three Stooges, and
Charlie Chaplin. Hes funny, hes tender, hes
silly. Hes considered one of the top slapstick
comedians alive today (along with the films Jim
Carey). From playing in barns, under big tops,
and on Broadway, Tom Murphy will keep you
laughing.
Tom is a sought-after teacher in Denmark,
France, Germany, Austria, and in the U.S. He
was a faculty member at the Boston University
Theater Institute and spent three years teaching
at Ringling Brothers Clown College.
As part of his Lost Nation Winterfest week-
end, Murphy will be teaching his workshop
The Innate Comedian on Saturday afternoon,
Feb. 23 from 2pm to 4pm. Find out what is
inherently funny about you! This workshop is
great, whether you are just starting out, or a
veteran professional. (Pre-registering is recom-
mended.)
Laugh til you Die runs February 21-24 at
Montpelier City Hall.Curtain is 7:30pm
Thursday-Saturday, and 2pm Sunday. Tickets
are $20 ($15 for students & seniors; $10 for
youth under 12). Toms workshop is $25. For
tickets & information: call 802-229-0492, or
visit lostnationtheater.org
LNT Presents Funnyman Tom Murphy
in Laugh Til You Die
For more than eighteen years now my humble column has
appeared, on a bi-weekly basis, in The WORLD, Central
Vermonts favorite newspaper. (Note: If you looked for the
column every other week, but started on the wrong week,
you missed it completely.) This book is a collection of many
of those writings, so you have another chance. The earliest
ones are not here, as pasting stories from slate tablets onto
word documents is a difcult thing to do.
-If you nd any bits of wisdom between these covers,
its not my fault.-
Order Today!
Call 888-795-4274 ext. 7879
Order online at www.xlibris.com
www.amazon.com
www.barnesandnoble.com
Or visit your local bookstore.
page 10 The WORLD February 20, 2013
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172 N. MAIN ST.
BARRE, VT 05641
CONVENIENCE STORE & ATM
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342 N. Main St., Downtown Barre 479-3675
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(across from Fassetts bread store)
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Toll Free in VT
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Call 1-800-654-3344
For Price and Delivery Date
Minimum 100 gal. delivery




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119 River St., P.O. Box 279, Montpelier, VT 05601
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TELL YOUR FRIENDS...
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VERMONT MUTUAL
INSURANCE COMPANY
89 State St., Montpelier
John Marchelewicz, Owner
HARRYS
DISCOUNT PHARMACY
Home of Good Tasting Childrens Medicines
921 US Rt. 302, Barre-Montpelier Rd. (across from Hookers) 479-2521
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479-3243
The Benet Shop
15 Cottage St., Barre 479-4309
The Benefit Shop
15 Cottage St., Barre 479-4309
Come check out our new look and shop for the holidays!
We look forward to seeing you soon, and thank you for
your patronage.
Closed for Renovations
The CVMC Auxiliary Bene-Fit Shop will be closed
October 29th through November 6th.
New Shop Hours
We will reopen Wednesday, November 7th with new shop hours:
Wednesday through Friday 10am-4pm
Saturday 9am-2pm.
New Shop Hours:
Wednesday through Friday 10am-4pm
Saturday 9am-2pm
~ THIS AD SPONSORED BY~
Now Displaying
Spring & Summer
Clothing!
SPRING HAS SPRUNG!
John Marchelewicz, Owner
HARRYS
DISCOUNT PHARMACY
Home of Good Tasting Childrens Medicines
921 US Rt. 302, Barre-Montpelier Rd. (across from Hookers) 479-2521
Lotions Potions
Glassware Lingerie
Magazines Dancewear
Body Jewelry
Adult Novelties & Toys
Insane Selection!
Insane Prices!
Adult
Mega Center
129 No. Main St. 1st Floor
Barre 802-479-8866
MUST BE 18 TO ENTER
Gifts for
Bachelor or
Bachelorette
Parties...
Great Selection of
Smoking Accessories
EXtenze
for Men &
Women
INSANE GLASS
SMOKE SHOP
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99
DVDs
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CLOTHING ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS
Formerly in Montpelier & Waitseld
HAS RELOCATED TO
29 West Street, Barre
(left of Courthouse)
Patty Morse, Owner/Operator
Mon.-Fri 10AM to 5PM
Saturday Appointments
476-1111
Something Sew Right Something Sew Right
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in full condence.
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343 E. COBBLE HILL RD., BARRE, VT 05641
(802)476-6327 or cell (802)477-2368
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SENIOR DISCOUNTS (62 & over)
28 Barre Street, Suite 2, Montpelier, VT 05602
Abacus Bookkeeping
& Tax Service
Denice K. Brown, E.A.
Accountant, Owner, Tax Specialist
802-225-8907
Fax: 802-225-8991 abacusvt.com
Tax Preparation
On February 14th at the Vermont State House, a resolution celebrating Duxburys 250th Anniversary was read and approved by the Vermont House
of Representatives. In attendance were Greg Trulson, Willie Docto, Rep. Maxine Grad, Stephanie Koonz (Chair of Duxbury 250 Committee), Mame
McKee, Euilie Costello, Kim Greenwood, Don Welch (President of Duxbury Historical Society), Mary Welch and Rep. Adam Greshin (not pictured).
More information can be found at www.duxbury250.com.
U.S. Sen. Patrick Leahy and Gov. Peter Shumlin announced last
week that a $950,000 award from the Agency of Commerce and
Community Development will be used to redevelop Ladd Hall in
Waterbury into 27 new homes. The project is made possible by a
recent agreement by the state to transfer ownership of the building
and include affordable housing in the redevelopment of the State
Office Complex. Joining them was Regional Administrator
Barbara Fields from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban
Development. The funding comes from the $21.6 million in
Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Disaster Recovery
funds ACCD received from HUD to help the state recover from
Tropical Storm Irene. The money is awarded to the Central
Vermont Community Land Trust and Housing Vermont to spear-
head the project.
My administration is as committed as ever to helping com-
munities rebuild, said Gov. Shumlin. We will continue to work
with Waterbury on the redevelopment of the State Office Complex
and are pleased to announce that we have entered into an agree-
ment that makes Ladd Hall available for this project. Soon, this
historic building on Main Street will come back to life as new
affordable housing and help replace homes lost to the flood.
The federal government needs to be at the heart of Vermonts
recovery and resilient growth to ensure we rebuild better than
Irene found Vermont, said Leahy. That statement is nowhere
more evident than at the Waterbury State Office Complex. Irene
damaged or destroyed thousands of homes, condos, and apart-
ments of all shapes and sizes. But some of the hardest hit homes
were those homes Vermonters could afford the most and could
least afford to rebuild. HUDs Community Development Block
Grant program will help rebuild Vermonts affordable housing
stock.
The $21.6 million in CDBG disaster recovery funding is the
result of a provision Leahy, Sen. Bernie Sanders, and Congressman
Peter Welch championed in last years federal budget bill. That
bill included a $400 million allocation of CDBG funding for states
impacted by disasters in 2011. Leahy also led an effort to include
Waterburys Ladd Hall to Be Developed into Affordable Housing
n n n
a provision that would give HUD the ability to determine which
states received a disaster allocation on both unmet needs and a
states ability to rebuild. Vermont was one of only eight states in
the nation to receive a disaster allocation.
While the complex was severely damaged by flooding during
Tropical Storm Irene, Ladd Hall lies outside the floodplain and
received minimal damage when water entered the building
through utility connections. With the strong support of the Town
and Village of Waterbury and funding from other sources such as
the Vermont Housing and Conservation Board, the Central
Vermont Community Land Trust and Housing Vermont will pur-
chase the property and convert it into 27 apartments for low- and
moderate-income households. The project represents a major step
forward on the road to recovery for the community and the rede-
velopment of the complex.
Responding to a disaster like Tropical Storm Irene takes not
only a village, but a town, a state and a country that is committed
to our citizens and our community. Today, we are celebrating Ladd
Hall a project where Federal, state, town and village all are coming
together to provide funding and support, said Eileen Peltier from
Central Vermont Community Land Trust. This affordable hous-
ing for families will stand for many years to come as a testament
to community and hard work and passion.
Day to day it will provide critically needed housing for fami-
lies and over the years it will be a reminder of what can be accom-
plished when we bring the full force of our commitment to a task,
she added.
Redeveloping Ladd Hall creates much needed affordable hous-
ing for families in Washington County and is a very visible signal
to the community that Irene recovery will produce a stronger
Waterbury, said Housing Vermont Vice President of Development
Kathy Beyer. Todays ceremony also provides evidence of the
critical role that federal housing and community development
programs play in sustaining vibrant communities.
In addition, the Governor and ACCD Secretary Lawrence
Miller announced five other CDBG grants to communities through
the state Vermont Community Development Board totaling
$1,077,473. Those projects include a community building in
Rutland, dental center in Bristol, renovated and new affordable
homes in Hardwick and Charlotte and an agri-business planning
grant for a greenhouse in Coventry. Secretary Miller noted, These
awards result from the work of many hands. They would not be
possible without the tireless efforts of applicants to bring needed
resources to their communities or the steady support of Senator
Leahy, Senator Sanders and Congressman Welch for the CDBG
program.
Classied
Deadline Is
Monday
Before 10:00AM
Orders arrive for the first weeks of spring.
$10 for a bouquet
$15 for potted daffodil bulbs
$25 for a bear and brunch
Donate Today!
1.800.227.2345
cancer.org/daffodils
Help fight cancer...
with daffodils or
Bear and a Bunch
TM
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Bear and A Bunch includes a special, limited
edition Boyds
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February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 11


A fun night for a great cause!
Only 100 tickets - On Sale Now - Call Kim 479-2294
Come support Central Vermonts
only homeless shelter
Good Samaritan Haven
Dinner & Rafe
Grand Prize $2,500
Saturday, March 9, 2013
Tickets $100, includes catered dinner
for two and chance to win one of many
prizes or our grand prize!
Your Local
Office Solution Center

59 North Main St.- Barre, VT
www.CopyWorldVT.com &
info@CopyWorldVT.com
802 476-3615 - Fax 888-647-1615
NEW! Be a VIP, join the Club!
And Expanded Retail & More Printing Services
Best Hospital
CVMC Garden Path Birthing Center
Open House
Learn more about our full range of services, ask
questions, meet staff members and tour our Garden
Path Birthing Center. Friends and family welcome.
Refreshments will be served. Registration is required.
Please call 371-4613 for reservations and information.
When Wednesday, March 6
5:30 - 7:00 pm
Where CVMC Birthing Center, 2nd Floor
Tobacco Cessation Classes
For many tobacco users, support from others makes the
difference in staying tobacco-free. Special attention
is given to developing a quitting strategy, including
dealing with weight control and managing stress. These
workshops will offer ways to change your behavior
and help you start a tobacco-free lifestyle. For more
information and to register, please call 371-5945.

When Wednesdays, March 6 - 27
5:00 6:00 pm
Where CVMC Conference Room 4.
Healthy Community
Classes
Central Vermont Medical Center Partner Pharmacies:
Kinney Pharmacies - ,
Montpelier Pharmacy;
The Medicine Shoppe - Barre, Wal-Mart Pharmacy - Berlin,
Rite-Aid Pharmacies - Montpelier, Barre, Hardwick,
Community Health Pharmacy - Colchester
Buying gold, silver
and coins
We will evaluate your estate jewelry, sterling
atware, tea sets and coin collections.
We will answer any question you have about
your item. If you are unsure if your estate jewelry
is authentic or costume, we will test your gold,
platinum, silver and diamonds to nd out its purity
and if it's real. We base the value on the piece,
and the current market price of gold, silver and
platinum when you walk in the door.
John Kirby, Owner (802) 777-5550
9 South Main Street, Waterbury (Next Door to Arvad's)
Owner John Kirby is a 1997 graduate of the American Numismatic Association,
Colorado Springs, for coin grading, certication and authentication.
Green Mountain
Coins & Estate Jewelry
Receive the highest payout in the area...GUARANTEED.
Barre Rotary Club President Jim Catone presents $9,500 to Aldrich
Public Library Librarian Karen Lane. The check represents the net pro-
ceeds raised at the annual Rotary Breakfast held on the library lawn
during the Homecoming Days weekend last July. The annual Rotary
Breakfast is an important event for the Library, the Barre Rotary Club
and the community as part of the Homecoming festivities.
Waterbury Public Library
Fly Tying Workshop: Thursday, Feb. 21 at 7pm
The Waterbury Public Library will host an Introduction to Fly
Tying Class led by Duxbury resident, Bill Whitehair, who has over
20 years of fly tying experience. The class will focus on tying
streamer flies for trout fishing including the ubiquitous woolly
bugger and modifications on a few classic patterns. In addition to
being downright effective, these flies are cheap and easy to tie. As
a bonus, they can be fished with traditional spinning tackle if you
dont have a fly rod.
There will be a small selection of tools to share and plenty of
tying materials. If participants have any of their own tools to share
vise, bobbin, scissors - please bring them along to share as well.
This free class is for ages 12 through adult. Class size is limited,
so please call the Library to register: 244-7036.
NBNC Turtle Program: Friday, Feb. 22 at 10am
What do turtles do in winter? On February 22nd, Sandal Cate
from the North Branch Nature Center will be at the Waterbury
Public Library with a special program, Crawling in From the
Cold: How Turtles Survive in Winter for kids ages 3 to 6 years
old. Sandal will bring two very friendly 3-toed box turtles to intro-
duce, tell us about how turtles and other reptiles survive the win-
ter, read a story, and have some fun doing turtle crafts.
This event is free, but space is limited, so please call the Library
to register: 244-7036.
Barre Area Senior Center
135 N. Main St., Barre 479-9512
New Hours as of July 1, 2012: Mon-Thurs 9-3, Fri 9-12
Barre Area Senior Center
Thanks go out to Anne Mondejar for preparing another wonderful
lunch for the Barre Area seniors, and the dedicated volunteers who
helped in the kitchen and serving. Thanks also go to Sue
Richardson, CSA with TLC Nursing Associates for presenting on
remaining independent; and Laurie Lucchina, Ph.D., R.D., with
Green Mountain Coffee Roasters, for her presentation on mea-
surement science, and the wonderful donation of brewer and cof-
fee!
If you like day trips, we currently have seats available on our
March 16th trip to Lincoln Head to celebrate St. Patricks Day, and
our May 30th trip to Hildene, the Lincoln family home.
Do you like books? Plan to join our monthly book discussion
group. We are currently reading The Elegance of the Hedgehog by
Muriel Barbery. You can pick the book up at the senior center and
join us on March 14th at 1:30pm for a lively and fun discussion
plus, there are snacks. This is open to community seniors.
Mark your calendar for March 21st when we will be at the Barre
Auditorium for Festival of Cards. The Barre Recreation Dept.
and Barre Area Senior Center are joining together to offer this card
playing event for all ages. If you love to play cards such as bridge,
cribbage, rummy, hearts, etc., then grab some friends and head on
up. There will be tables for both experienced and inexperienced to
play. Snacks available. Hours are from 3pm to 5pm. This event is
free and open to the public. If you would like to volunteer to teach
cards, contact Cathy at 479-9512.
Kellogg-Hubbard
Library News
Montpelier
Kellogg-Hubbard Library
Amnesty Week at the Kellogg-Hubbard Library! Return
your overdue or billed items to the Kellogg-Hubbard Library from
Monday February 25 through Saturday March 2, and no fines will
be charged. We will accept all types of materials from the adult or
childrens sections - including books, DVDs, audiobooks, and
magazines - no questions asked. If your account has been restrict-
ed because you received a bill, when you return the billed item
well erase the fine and reactivate your account.
Returned items must be in usable condition. Items that are not
readable or playable would still have to be paid for. We will erase
fines only for materials returned from February 25 through March
2. The amnesty does not apply to interlibrary loan items.
Come to the Cabin Fever Spelling Bee on Saturday, February
23 at 7pm. Join us for an evening of fun as 21 local authors and
poets compete in a spelling bee. Organized by Rick Winston and
Andrea Serota, this event will raise money for the library and
provide a welcomed respite from cabin fever.
Sydney Lea, VTs Poet Laureate, will be the pronouncer. Our
celebrity contestants are: Cora Brooks, David Budbill, Marialisa
Calta, David Carkeet, David Dobbs, Nona Estrin, Jody Gladding,
David Goodman, Tom Greene, Roberta Harold, Ben Hewitt, Geof
Hewitt, David Hinton, Rowan Jacobsen, Charles Johnson, Ellen
Miles, Burr Morse, Leda Schubert, Tom Slayton, Woden Teachout
and Ellen Bryant Voigt. We will also have a silent auction of books
by our participants. Bring pen and paper as you will certainly learn
some new words! Tickets are $10 and are available at the adult
circulation. Buy yours now while they last!
Winter is a time for dreaming! Start planning now to add some
medicinal plants to your garden (or window sill) this spring. On
Thursday, Feb 21 6pm to 7:45pm, clinically trained herbalist
Rebecca Dalgin presents Planning a Medicinal Herb Garden.
Over some warming winter tea we will discuss medicinal plants
that can be grown in your own garden. Basic use of these plants,
growing, harvesting, and making medicine will be covered. A
Transition Town Montpelier program.
On Film Wednesday, February 27 at 7pm, join us for a film and
discussion with Library Director Richard Bidnick: Hilary and
Jackie. British sisters Hilary du Pr and Jacqueline du Pr are both
talented musicians. They have always had a friendly competitive
nature with each other, fueled in large part by their pianist mother,
Iris. The younger Jackie emerges from the shadows of Hilarys
more triumphant childhood successes to become a renowned
musician.
On Thursday, February 28 at 7pm, Norman Kennedy presents
Scots Ballads and Stories as part of the Musica Borealis series.
Using traditional ballads and stories, Kennedy will illustrate the
interweaving of music, folklore, and social customs in the
Hebrides as compared with the very different culture of the main-
land and south of Scotland. Norman Kennedy is a lifetime
National Heritage Fellow and an internationally recognized singer,
storyteller, and master handloom weaver.
SPA Scholarships Available
for Children
Friends and family mem-
bers of the late Ida May
Fabyan have established a
Young Artists Fund at
Studio Place Arts (SPA) to
honor her life and love of
the arts. Ida May lived to
be 101 years old, and shared
her daughter, Pria Cambios
passion for arts education.
There are scholarships
available for children to
participate in a variety of
SPA art workshops. For example, during Winter Break, there is a
paper making workshop, a mini-camp for clay sculpture and a
cartooning workshop. Visit SPAs website for details about the
workshops (studioplacearts.com) and call 479-7069 to find out
more about the scholarships.








PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE
WITHOUT NOTICE
WE WILL BE DELIVERING
IN BARRE
SATURDAY, FEB. 23
Call 1-800-654-3344 by Noon Friday
Minimum 100 gal. delivery
GAL.
$
3.94
9
page 12 The WORLD February 20, 2013
W
aterbury was granted by Gover-
nor Benning Wentworth, the royal
Governor of New Hampshire, to
Joseph Abbott and 63 grantees in June 1763.
Waterbury was originally six miles square,
but in time, its land area was increased by accessions from Middle-
sex and Bolton. In 1763, many of the proprietors lived in Water-
bury, Connecticut and New Jersey, which is how the town name
came about. The rst meeting of the proprietors took place in Con-
necticut. The next meetings took place in Newark, New Jersey, but
in the 1780s, the meetings were held in Vermont.
The rst representative to the legislature was Dr. Daniel Bliss in
1792, and the rst merchant was Amasa Pride in 1802.
In 1880, Waterbury had a population of 2,300 and in 1888, the
town had 16 school districts. The schools were maintained and
taught by 24 female teachers and one male teacher. The total bud-
get at that time was $4,600. The high school had 36 students, nine
of whom studied French or German.
During its history, Washington County has supplied ve Ver-
mont governors, Charles Paine from Northeld, Deane C. Davis
from Barre, and three governors from Waterbury.
The rst governor from Waterbury was elected in 1826, and had
served a term in Congress. In his inaugural address, Governor Ezra
Butler argued that the law relating to imprisonment for debt be
amended so that commitments would be less. Butler opposed rais-
ing money by lotteries.
Governor Paul Dillingham of Waterbury was elected in 1865.
He successfully fought for the establishment of an institution call-
ing for the training of juvenile offenders. As a Civil War governor,
he was proud of Vermonts contributions to the Union cause and
said, This is a bright and glorious record for Vermont. And such
soldiers, too! Bravest among the brave; none better ever adorned
the history of any state or nation. We owe to those noble men, liv-
ing or dead, an imperishable debt of gratitude, love and honor.
Before becoming governor, Dillingham had been the town clerk of
Waterbury for 15 years, and was ve times elected to the Vermont
Legislature. He was also the states attorney for Washington Coun-
ty, and three times was elected a state senator from Washington
County. He also served two terms in the United States Congress.
The third governor from Waterbury was William Dillingham.
He was twice elected states attorney for Washington County, and
was elected to the Vermont House of Representatives and later
Washington County State Senator. He was also Commissioner of
State Taxes for six years, and later served in the U.S. Senate.
In his inaugural address, he expressed concern about violations
of the prohibition law, and suggested the time had come that im-
prisonment should be the penalty for the rst offense. During his
governorship, Dillingham supported the election of a state superin-
tendent of education by the Vermont General Assembly at a salary
of $2,000 a year. One of his greatest concerns was state prisons and
the house of corrections:
The WORLD welcomes Letters to the Editor concerning pub-
lic 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; non-profit rates are
available.
Vote Walsh for Montpelier City
Council
Editor:
I am writing in support of Jessica Edgerly Walshs candidacy
for Montpelier City Council. Although there is a slate of capable
candidates for the open District 3 Council seat, I urge my fellow
voters to cast their ballots for Jessica.
Jessicas professional experience includes working with busi-
ness entrepreneurs and advocating for community concerns. She is
a former community organizer who is very familiar with the inter-
play between municipal government and its constituents. A year
ago she left the nonprofit world to help launch a solar energy
company. She is articulate, practical, and responsive. She has
experience with budgeting, communications, and personnel man-
agement. She and her husband own a house on Blackwell Street,
and they are committed to the Montpelier community.
As a former City Councilor myself, I can see that Jessica will
bring a much-needed perspective to city government. Her election
will help ensure that the Montpelier City Council is representative
of its population.
Sarah Robson Jarvis
Montpelier
Edgerly Walsh is a Proven Team Player
Editor:
I am writing to express my strong support for Jessica Edgerly
Walsh in her bid to serve as a District 3 member of the Montpelier
City Council.
Edgerly Walsh is a proven team player with municipal and busi-
ness leadership and management experience. Her commitment to
Montpeliers economic and environmental mission and her desire
to revitalize and reconnect District 3 to the downtown put her in
the forefront of the candidates vying for the seat. She will make a
valuable and thoughtful contribution to city planning and decision
making.
Please vote for Jessica Edgerly Walsh on Tuesday, March 5.
Gretchen Elias
Montpelier
Senate Report:
Three Vermont Governors from Waterbury
by Senator Bill Doyle


ANTIFREEZE
RECYCLING
Premium Antifreeze
for all engines
starting at $3.50gal.
(Central Vermont Area)
Sold by 55 gal. Drums only
($192.50)
Formulated for Diesel
Orange & Universal available
at lower prices
Serving VT for 17 Years
802-229-5191
The Washington Central
Supervisory Union
offers public, part-time
pre-kindergarten programs
in each of its elementary
schools.
If your child is 3 or 4 years old
(3 years old as of September 1, 2013), then your child
is eligible to participate. 2013-2014 pre-kindergarten
registration packets are available at your
local elementary school.
The Washington Central Supervisory Union is
conducting a play-based screening for young children
who are 3 and 4 years old (3 years old as of September
1, 2013) and live in the towns of Berlin, Calais,
East Montpelier, Middlesex, or Worcester.
East Montpelier March 14
Calais March 20
Worcester March 22
Berlin March 25
Middlesex April 2
If you are interested in learning more about your childs
overall growth and development, please call your
local elementary school to set up an appointment.
Please contact Kelly Bushey,
Director of Special Services, at 223-0553 ext. 303
if you have any questions.
WANTED TO LEASE
The State of Vermont is looking for a site in the Montpelier
area to perform CDL driving tests.
This site is needed by July 1, 2013 and must meet the
following specications:
Easy access big trucks
150x300 paved area to perform maneuver testing
for CDL applicants
Additional staging area to queue up vehicles
awaiting use
Testing is scheduled and performed 2-3 days/week
Locations need to be within 30 Miles of the local
DMV ofce
ADA accessible accompanying indoor space with
rest room and a small ofce with phone and data
access is needed
Questions regarding this ad can be submitted to
Allen Palmer via email at:
allen.palmer@state.vt.us
Ofce #802-828-1424
Responses must be received no later than 2:00 p.m.
Thursday, February 28, 2013.
Send responses to:
Montpelier DMV Testing c/o
Allen Palmer
4 Governor Aiken Avenue
Montpelier, VT 05633-7001
STATE OF VERMONT
DISTRICT OF WASHINGTON
PROBATE COURT
DOCKET NO. P-186-12WnE
IN RE THE ESTATE OF:
BRUCE LEE MADISON
LATE OF:
NORTHFIELD, VERMONT
NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
To the creditors of the estate of
BRUCE LEE MADISON, late of
Northeld, Vermont.
I have been appointed as personal
representative of the above named
estate. All creditors having claims
against the estate must present
their claims in writing within four
months of the date of the rst
publication of this notice. The
claim must be presented to me at
the address listed below with a
copy led with the register of the
Probate Court. The claim will be
forever barred if it is not presented
as described within the four month
deadline.
Dated: February 15, 2013
Signed: Belinda Matheson
PO Box 406
Northeld Falls, VT 05664
Telephone: (802) 279-8287
Name of Publication: The WORLD
Publication Date: Feb. 20, 2013
Address of Probate Court:
Probate Court, District of
Washington
10 Elm Street, Unit 2
Montpelier, Vermont 05602
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Jacques. Circulation Manager: Robert
Spaulding . Circulation: Aeletha Kelly.
Distribution: Jim Elliot, Gary Villa.
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February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 13
I
ve been thinking recently about the
heroes that we present to our children.
Im not sure that guys who can hit a ball
or catch and throw a ball and get paid mil-
lions and millions of dollars each year are
my idea of good role models. Back in my
day, I think that we did have many heroes
who were sports personalities, but those guys played their sport
because they loved the game, and almost to a man, they never ever
made the kind of money that even the least of the guys make today.
Im not sure that many of them were great role models either, but
then again, they were never touted as such. And todays overpaid
athletes certainly dont conduct themselves as role models for any-
one!
Now as an older adult, I
think that we do have many
heroes among us, but most
of these heroes go unsung.
But I think if we look around
our own towns and states, we
would nd many people who
are truly heroes. And these
people go about their lives do-
ing good and making a tremen-
dous difference in the lives of
those whom they touch. But,
they are unheralded and as a
rule, not held up as the heroes
that they truly are. I will bet
you, not only are they not lauded for their contribution to society,
they dont consider themselves heroes either, unlike the mega-rich,
mega-recognized athletes and movie stars.
So, what I am asking you to do today is this, take a good look
around your neighborhood and gure out who the hero is who is
living in your midst. And once you nd them, give them a hug, a
handshake or whatever you are comfortable with to let them know
how much you appreciate what they do and who they are. And
now, I want to share with you my two favorite heroes.
Number one is Theresa Tomasi. Theresa is a single parent who
lives in Essex who has dedicated her life to the welfare of chil-
dren. She has 27 (yes, I said 27) adopted children from across our
country and around the world. Her children come from Ghana, Ec-
uador, India, Cambodia, Bangladesh, and Canada. And many are
children with special needs. Theresa served the State of Vermont
for 11 years a case worker for Aid to Needy Families and Old Age
Assistance in Burlington. As Director of Social Services in the
DeGoesbriand Hospital and as Director of Social Services at the
Medical Center of Vermont, she served both hospitals for 29 years.
She established the rst Child Protection Committee at the Medi-
cal Center of Vermont, this committee combined all of the relevant
agencies pertaining to child services for the rst time. Theresa is a
UVM alumna and winner of the David Goldberg Award for Com-
mitment to Improving the Lives of Vermont Children and the Child
Protection Network Lifetime Achievement Award. She is not just
a local hero but someone who has made a global impact. And I
must tell you that Theresa looks younger and more wonderful than
you can imagine and I think it is because her generosity and her
lifestyle shine through her face very single day! I am proud to not
only know her but to be her friend. She is truly my hero.
My other hero lives in Dennis on Cape Cod. Her name is Carole
Bell and she is the dynamo that I always wish I could be! She has
dealt with two bouts of breast cancer, a double mastectomy, and a
diagnosis of having a tumor on her pancreas (which turned out to
be benign) which included a frighteningly extensive surgery. And,
unlike me, she never com-
plained and always was up.
Carole has continued to be the
driving force in the Preserva-
tion Trust in Dennis as well as
every other town project, in-
cluding serving on the Dennis
Beach Committee, which was
a thankless job, at best. There
is no job or position that is too
big or too controversial for
Carole to participate in. She
is a whirlwind of activity that
you can count on to keep Den-
nis a beautiful and lovely place
to live while still serving the
visiting tourists. I cant even imagine what would have happened
to the town without the driving force of Carole. She is my hero
and although I cant even begin to keep up with all her activities
and interests, I do consider Carole a good friend and I am proud to
single her out as one of my actual heroes
Think about it, neither of these women can hit a ball or throw a
pass and I am almost 100% sure neither of them make millions of
dollars for all they do for their communities. But I do know that
neither of them lead a life that would embarrass anyone. And I also
know for a fact that neither of them uses performance enhancing
drugs!
What do you say to your child when he or she nds out that their
hero who makes millions of dollars every single year, is found
to be abusive to his or her partner, outrageous in their behavior
when they are out and about, mistreat their children or worse
are pedophiles, and as a group, take performance enhancing drugs
to be able to continue their lifestyle? As a parent, it will be a good
thing to encourage your children to think about the heroes that they
know or could know, and not to worship those who have fame and
fortune but no morals. Fame and fortune is seldom what a child
thinks that it will be.
Reisss Pieces
By Judy Reiss
Plaineld Cemetery
Request for Proposal
The Plaineld Cemetery Commission is accepting bid
proposals for cemetery maintenance and sexton services for
2013.
The successful bidder will provide the aforementioned
services to the Commission on an annual contract basis.
Interested persons should request a copy of the Scope of
Services from the Plaineld Town Ofces, 149 Main Street,
Plaineld, Vermont 05667 on or before March 8, 2013.
Sealed bids marked Cemetery Services will be accepted
until 4:00 p.m. on Monday, March 11, 2013. Bids will be
opened and reviewed by the Cemetery Commission at their
regular meeting scheduled March 18, 2013, beginning at
5:30 p.m.
The Cemetery Commission reserves the right to accept or
reject any or all bids, waive any formalities or technicalities,
and to act in the best interest of the Plaineld Cemeteries.
Plaineld Cemetery Commission
TWINFIELD UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 33
WARNING FOR ANNUAL MEETING
Annual meeting of the Twineld Union School District No. 33, a municipal corporation consisting of the member of towns
of Marsheld and Plaineld, Vermont.
The legal voters of the Twineld Union School District No. 33 consisting of the member towns of Marsheld and Plaineld,
Vermont, are hereby notied and warned to meet at the Twineld Union School in the town of Marsheld, Vermont on
Monday, February 25, 2013 at 7:00 oclock in the evening (p.m.) to transact any business not involving Australian ballot.
Australian ballot voting will be held on Tuesday, March 5, 2013 with the polls open from 9:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. at Twineld
Union School for Plaineld residents and at Twineld Union School for Marsheld residents.
A public hearing to discuss the school budget and the Australian ballot articles #5, #6, #7 will be held on Monday, February
25, 2013 at 7:30 oclock in the evening (p.m.) in Twineld Union School cafeteria.
Article 1. To elect a Moderator.
Article 2. To elect a Clerk.
Article 3. To elect a Treasurer.
Article 4. To hear reports of the Union School district ofcers and act on same:
a. Clerk
b. Treasurer
c. School Board
Article 5. Shall the voters of the Twineld Union School District No. 33 approve the sum of $6,687,585 necessary for the
support of its school for the year beginning July 1, 2013? (To be voted by Australian ballot)
Article 6. Shall the voters of the Twineld Union School District No. 33 appropriate any surplus audited fund balance as
of June 30, 2013 for deposit in the Reserve Fund? (To be voted on by Australian ballot)
Article 7. To see if the school district will authorize its Board of Directors to borrow money to pay its lawful debts and
expenses for the scal year which ends June 30, 2014 in an amount not to exceed 90% of the anticipated collec-
tion of taxes and receipts of other funds to be used for those purposes?
Article 8. To transact any other business that may legally come before this meeting.
Article 9. To adjourn.
Michael Nobles, Chair, Twineld Union School District #33
Received and recorded by the Clerk of the Union School District before being posted.
Amy Holt, Clerk, Twineld Union School District #33
Dated: February 1, 2013
NOTICE TO VOTERS
REGISTER TO VOTE: Go to your respective Town Clerks ofce, the Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) or a voter
registration agency (Department of Social Welfare, Department of Health (WIC), Department of Aging & Disabilities
(home, health, adult day care, etc.) by 5:00 p.m. on Wednesday, February 27, 2013. Your application must be postmarked,
submitted or accepted at the DMV or a voter registration agency on or before 5:00 p.m. on February 27, 2013 in order to
vote in this election. The Town Clerks ofce will be open from 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. on February 27, 2013 for the purpose
of receiving applications for addition to the check list. If you are homebound, call the Town Clerk for assistance.
EARLY or ABSENTEE BALLOTS: The latest you can request ballots is the close of the Town Clerks ofce on March
4, 2013. The voter or family member may request an early or absentee ballot in person, in writing or by telephone. Other
authorized persons may apply for the voter in person or writing. Following are the ways of voting early or absentee: (1)
vote in the Town Clerks ofce before the deadline; (2) voter may take the ballots out of the clerks ofce for himself/herself
and return in same manner as if the ballots were received by mail; (3) have a ballot mailed to you, and mail or take it back
to clerks ofce before the election day or to the polling place before 7:00 p.m. on election day; or (4) if you are sick or
disabled, ask the Town Clerk to have two justices of the peace bring a ballot to you at your home on any of the eight days
preceding the election or the day of election.
Contacting Congress
U.S. Rep. Peter Welch
Mailing address:
30 Main St.,Third Floor, Suite 350
Burlington, VT 05401
Web site: www.welch.house.gov
Phone: (888) 605-7270 or (802) 652-2450
U.S. Sen. Bernard Sanders
Mailing address:
1 Church St., Second Floor,
Burlington, VT 05401
Web site: www.sanders.senate.gov
Phone: (802) 862-0697
U.S. Sen. Patrick Leahy
Mailing address:
199 Main St., Fourth Floor,
Burlington, VT 05401
Web site: www.leahy.senate.gov
Phone: (802) 863-2525

Barre Town Middle & Elementary School
Kindergarten Registration
Registration for children entering kindergarten
in the fall of 2013 will be held on
Wednesday, March 13
Thursday, March 14
Friday, March 15
Registration is for children born
on or before August 31, 2008.
Please call Tina Gilbert at 476-6617, ext. 6306,
to schedule an appointment for your child.
** If your child already attends preschool at
Barre Town School you do not need to make an appointment
for registration. **
NOTICE TO VOTERS
REGISTER TO VOTE: Go the Cabot Town Clerks
ofce, the Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) or
a voter registration agency (Department of Social
Welfare, Department of Health (WIC), Department of
Aging & Disabilities (home, health, adult day care,
etc.) by 5:00 p.m. on Wednesday, February 27, 2013.
Your application must be postmarked, submitted or ac-
cepted at the DMV or a voter registration agency on or
before 5:00 p.m. on February 27, 2013 in order to vote
in this election. The Town Clerks ofce will be open
from 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. on February 27, 2013 for
the purpose of receiving applications for addition to
the check list. If you are homebound, call the Town
Clerk for assistance.
CABOT SCHOOL DISTRICT MEETING
WARNING
The legal voters of the Town School District of Cabot are hereby notied and warned to meet at the Cabot School Gymna-
sium, Cabot, Vermont on March 4, 2013 at six oclock in the evening to transact the following business not involving Austra-
lian ballot. Australian ballot voting will be held on Tuesday, March 5, 2013 with the polls open from 10:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.
Article 1. To elect a Moderator.
Article 2. To elect two school directors by Australian ballot:
One for 3 years
One for 2 years
Article 3. Shall the voters of the Town School District approve the minutes of the March 5, 2012 Annual School District
Meeting?
Article 4. To hear a report by the School Directors.
Article 5. Shall the Cabot School Board be directed to close the Cabot High School prior to July 1, 2013 and to provide
for the high school education of the high school pupils (grades 9 through 12) residing in the District by paying
tuition in accordance with law to one or more public high schools in one or more school districts, to an approved
independent high school, or to an independent school meeting school quality standards, to be selected by the
parents or guardians of the pupil, within or without the state?
Article 6. Shall the voters of the Town School District approve the sum of $3,637,061 necessary for the support of its
school for the year beginning, July 1, 2013?
Article 7. Shall the voters of the Town School District authorize transfer of any surplus audited fund balance as of June 30,
2013 to the Reserve Fund?
Article 8. Shall the voters of the Town School District authorize the Cabot Board to borrow an amount not to exceed ninety
thousand dollars ($90,000) for the purpose of retiring the accumulated decit of the general fund?
Article 9. Shall the voters of the Town School District authorize the Cabot Board to borrow money to pay its lawful debts
and expenses for the scal year which ends June 30, 2014 in an amount not to exceed 90% of the anticipated
collection of taxes and receipts of other funds to be used for those purposes?
Article 10. Shall the voters of the Town School District approve changing the start time of the Cabot School District meeting
from 6:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. beginning on March 3, 2014?
Article 11. To transact any other business that may legally come before the meeting.
Article 12. To adjourn.
Chris Tormey
Paul Stecker
Sharon OConnor
Ry Hoffman
Jackie Folsom
School Directors
Attest, Tara Rogerson, Town Clerk. Recorded before posting. Dated February 1, 2013.
NOTICE TO VOTERS
REGISTER TO VOTE: Go the Cabot Town Clerks ofce, the Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) or a voter registra-
tion agency (Department of Social Welfare, Department of Health (WIC), Department of Aging & Disabilities (home,
health, adult day care, etc.) by 5:00 p.m. on Wednesday, February 27, 2013. Your application must be postmarked, submit-
ted or accepted at the DMV or a voter registration agency on or before 5:00 p.m. on February 27, 2013 in order to vote in
this election. The Town Clerks ofce will be open from 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. on February 27, 2013 for the purpose of
receiving applications for addition to the check list. If you are homebound, call the Town Clerk for assistance.
EARLY or ABSENTEE BALLOTS: The latest you can request ballots is the close of the Town Clerks ofce on March
4, 2013. The voter or family member may request an early or absentee ballot in person, in writing or by telephone. Other
authorized persons may apply for the voter in person or writing. Following are the ways of voting early or absentee: (1)
vote in the Town Clerks ofce before the deadline; (2) voter may take the ballots out of the clerks ofce for himself/her-
self and return in same manner as if the ballots were received by mail; (3) have a ballot mailed to you, and mail or take it
back to clerks ofce before the election day or to the polling place before 7:00 p.m. on election day; or (4) if you are sick
or disabled, ask the Town Clerk to have two justices of the peace bring a ballot to you at your home on any of the eight
days preceding the election or the day of election.
The house of corrections has at times been overcrowded with
inmates, while the state prison has not been full. This had been
caused by sending those convicted of high crimes and sentenced to
long terms of imprisonment to the house of corrections, rather than
to the prison, where they more properly belong. Two years ago, the
directors called attention to the matter, and urged legislation that
would prevent such commitments; this year, they again speak of it,
and urged that provision be made that will send this class of pris-
oners to the state prison, where they can be more safely guarded,
more protably employed and where they will be in all respects
well treated.
Waterbury can be very proud of its long and productive history,
but should be especially proud that three of Vermonts governors
came from the town.
Senator Bill Doyle serves on the Senate Education Committee
and Senate Economic Affairs Committee, and is the Senate Mi-
nority Leader. 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.
Senate Report: continued from previous page

So, what I am asking you to do today
is this, take a good look around your
neighborhood and gure out who the
hero is who is living in your midst. And
once you nd them, give them a hug, a
handshake or whatever you are comfort-
able with to let them know how much
you appreciate what they do and who
they are.
page 14 The WORLD February 20, 2013
BARIL, RAYMOND E., 80, passed away February 8 at
Copley Hospital in Morrisville. He was born November 1, 1932, in
Barre, the son of Emile and Marie Goulet Baril. He attended St.
Monica's Grade School and graduated from Spaulding High
School. Raymond worked in the granite sheds in Barre for a time
after high school, then served in the U.S. Army. He later worked in
quality control for the Dairy Farmers of America. He was once a
co-owner of a construction company, along with his brothers. He
was an avid hunter and fisherman and enjoyed going to camp with
his buddies at East Long Pond in Calais. He was an accomplished
pilot and had owned his own plane. Raymond is survived by his
wife, Betty Griggs Baril; a stepson, Danny Corti and wife Adrienne
and their son, of Missoula, Mont.; a daughter, Marie Baril of Barre;
brothers, Paul and Maurice Baril of Barre; and several nieces and
nephews. In addition to his parents, he was predeceased by broth-
ers, Andy, Norman, Charlie and Roger Baril.
FUNK, DOROTHY STEVENS, 89, died on
February 1 in Lakewood Ranch, Fla., following a
short illness. Dorothy was born in Guildhall, Vt., on
July 12, 1923, the daughter of Earl E. and Glenn
(Whyte) Stevens. Dorothy was a graduate of Groveton
High School in Groveton, N.H., and the University of
Vermont. She was a devoted mother and grandmother
of her seven children, eight grandchildren and four
great-grandchildren. Dorothy was predeceased by her husband of
58 years, Robert J. Funk Sr., who passed away in 2002. Mrs. Funk
is survived by her children: Ann Carr of Montpelier; Jean Phillips
of Silver Springs, Md.; Robert J. Funk Jr. of Applegate, Calif.; Joan
Funk of Denver, Colo.; Stevens Funk and wife Carla of Muskego,
Wis.; Mary Jane Tappen of Tallahassee, Fla.; and Charles Funk and
wife Suanne of Parrish, Fla. She is also survived by eight grandchil-
dren, and four great-grandchildren. Services for Dorothy Funk are
scheduled to occur during Mother's Day Weekend. There will be a
Memorial Mass 11am, Friday, May 10, at St. Mary's Catholic
Church in Springfield. There will also be a funeral Mass at 11am,
Saturday, May 11, at St. Augustine's Catholic Church, Montpelier,
and burial in Green Mount Cemetery.
GAGNON, SOLANGE A., 71, of Websterville, took
her final journey on February 8, after losing her battle
with Alzheimer's. Her family provided unconditional
care, comfort and support, and was able to keep her at
home. Solange was born on April 12, 1941 in
Dixville, Quebec, to Arthur and Medora (Fontaine)
Ouimette. On July 11, 1959, she married Adrien B.
Gagnon. In 1960, they moved from Canada to the
Barre area. They moved to their present home in Websterville in
1969. Solange was previously employed at Country House
Restaurant, Green Mountain Diner, McDonald's and at the Barre
Town School cafeteria, where she retired after 20 years of service.
She so adored all of the students and is remembered by many as
"the lunch lady." Her greatest achievement was her family. She was
a doting wife, mother, mimi and great-mimi (or "The Greatest").
Solange loved family gatherings, holiday celebrations, music,
dancing, gardening, wild birds and Fridays. Every Friday was a
holiday for her and it is very fitting that her final journey took place
on this day of the week. She loved being the core of her family and
provided each and every one of them everlasting memories.
Survivors include her husband of 53 years, Adrien. She leaves four
daughters, S. Francine Beede and husband Charles of Williamstown,
Colette Gagnon and companion Claude Ayotte of Lac de Plage,
Quebec, Nancy Dutil and husband Mike of Barre, and Tina
Morrison and husband Kevin of Barnet. She also leaves her six
grandchildren, four great-grandsons, and another one on the way,
and her Pug Bud (her son) who provided endless companionship. In
addition, she leaves behind three brothers, Lucien Ouimette of
Coaticook, Quebec, and Rachel (Theresa) Ouimette and Albert
Ouimette of Willimantic, Conn.; and three sisters, Marie-Jeanne
(Arthur) Bissonette of Coaticook, Quebec, Lucille (Roger) Lafond
of Manchester, N.H., and Cecile Roy of Coaticook, Quebec. She
also leaves several brothers-
and sisters-in-law, including Nil
and Yvette (her best friend)
Gagnon of Elmore, and many
nieces and nephews. Solange
was predeceased by her parents;
her brothers, Leonard, Martial,
Andre and Laurent Ouimette;
her sister, Georgette Dubriel;
and several brothers- and sis-
ters-in-law.
BOULE, GLENN D., 50, of
Springfield, died February 8, at
his home. He was born Oct. 22,
1962, in Randolph, the son of
Raymond O. and Eleanor
(Carlisle) Boule, and raised in
Bethel. He and his wife owned
and operated J.B. & Co. Builders
in Springfield. He enjoyed
restoring cars and gardening.
Survivors include his wife,
Jennifer Boule, of Springfield;
three sons, Ezra Boule, of
Springfield, Glenn Guyett, of El
Paso, Tex., and Glenn Boule, of
Newport; four daughters,
Meggan Guyett, of Randolph,
Taylor Russell, of South
Royalton, Amber Boule, of
Barre, and Isabella Boule, of
Ludlow; and six siblings,
Raymond Jr., Donald, Darlene
and Mary Carlyle, all of South Royalton, Victor, of Randolph
Center, and Robert, of Wilmington.
FRENCH, HAROLD M. "FRENCHY," 89, of
Randolph, died February 7, at his home. He was born Feb. 1, 1924,
in Randolph, the son of Ervin and Harriet (Jebb) French, and was
raised in Bethel. He married Elizabeth "Betty" Eddy in Marshfield
on April 29, 1942. He served in the U.S. Army during World War
II. He operated French's Body Shop in Randolph for over 30 years.
He was a member of American Legion White River Post 26 and
Randolph Rotary Club. He enjoyed gardening and puttering.
Survivors include his wife, of Randolph; two sons, Harold, of
Roxbury, and Patrick, of Randolph; five grandchildren; and two
great-grandchildren.
HAYWARD, HAROLD M. "HAP," 88, of
Marshfield, passed peacefully away on February 7 at
Central Vermont Medical Center, with his family at
his side. Hap, a seventh-generation Vermonter, was
born in Brookfield on Feb. 17, 1924, to Lewis and
Ruth (Angell) Hayward. After being widowed due to
a farming accident, Ruth purchased a home in
Marshfield where Hap grew up. He graduated high school and, for
a short time, had his own farm. He served in the Army twice, once
in Texas and the second time he was called up, during the Korean
War, he served in Germany as a corporal. He had fond memories of
traveling one summer, working the wheat harvest out West. He was
also a union carpenter for a number of years. On Aug. 31, 1950,
Hap married E. Nakote "Tippie" Curtis. They co-owned Hayward
and Gilman Lumber Co. in Marshfield with his brother-in-law,
Vaughn Gilman, until Vaughn's death, at which time they bought
out his interest. Hap owned and operated the sawmill and building
supply business until he retired. He spent many happy springs gath-
ering and boiling maple syrup. He loved watching the Red Sox He
had a wonderful sense of humor, bringing a smile to those near him.
His love and devotion for his family was ever present. Hap was a
member of the Marshfield Volunteer Fire Department for 50 years
and served as fire chief from 1969 to 1973. He was on the school
board, on various committees to start a union school, and was one
of the founders of the Marshfield Historical Society. He was also
the town tax collector for many years and was voted in as the
inspector of lumber, shingles and wood numerous times. He loved
and cared for his town well. Hap is survived by his beloved wife of
62 years, Tippie; his daughters, Valerie Ducharme and Sally
Burkart and husband Ed. He is also survived by one sister, Beth
Bissonnette. He is also survived by seven grandchildren, six great-
grandchildren, and many nieces and nephews. Hap was prede-
ceased by his son, Michael; brothers Alvin and Welden Hayward;
and sisters Merle Houghton and Lois Gilman.
HOOKER, DORIS H., captain, U. S. Navy
retired, passed away on February 4 at the Hospice of
St. Mary's in Leonardtown, Md. The daughter of
Elmer and Vera Hooker, Doris was born in St.
Johnsbury on Sept. 4, 1925. She graduated from St.
Johnsbury Academy in 1943 and, in 1947, she gradu-
ated from Mount Auburn School of Nursing in
Cambridge, Mass. Doris entered the Indian Service of the federal
government where she lived and worked on the Turtle Mountain
Indian Reservation in Rolla, N.D. In 1951, she was commissioned
in the Navy Nurse Corps and had been stationed at Newport, R.I.,
Key West, Fla., Bethesda, Md., Philadelphia, Pa., Argentina,
Newfoundland, Portsmouth, N.H., Twentynine Palms, Calif.,
Bremerton, Wash., Guam and Camp Lejeune, N.C. Her final duty
station was at Patuxent River Naval Station in Maryland, where
Doris retired as director of nursing services on July 31, 1979. Upon
retirement, Doris remained in the "Pax River" area, surrounded by
her dear friends with whom she shared food and family. During her
naval career and her retirement, Doris always found time to be with
the families of her two sisters. She loved time at the beach in
Delaware or at a Washington Redskins football game with the
Kingmans. She also loved spending time in Vermont at the Paterson
family cottage on Woodbury Lake where she would fish, water ski,
watch the loons and feed the chickadees. She especially enjoyed
sitting on the "lido deck" with a "toddy" and swapping sea stories
with her Vermont friends. Although Doris stayed in Maryland after
her retirement, she was a Vermonter at heart and had made arrange-
ments to be buried in the VT Veterans Memorial Cemetery in
Randolph Center. Over the years, Doris remained a friend of the
South Congregational Church in St. Johnsbury, and she was a regu-
lar attendee at Christmastime at the Barre Congregational Church.
Doris was predeceased by her sisters, Margaret Kingman and her
husband, Edward, and Lucille Paterson and her husband, Arthur.
Doris is survived by her nephew Edward Kingman Jr. and wife,
Betsy, of Darnestown, Md.; her niece Nancy Dickey, of Tampa,
Fla.; her nephew William Paterson, of Castleton.; and her niece
Joanne Rose and husband, Wendell, of Barre Town. She also is
survived by seven grandnephews and grandnieces.
PERRY, HAROLD A., 88, of Williamstown,
died February 7, at his home. He was born Oct. 28,
1924, the son of Claude and Mildred (Porter) Perry.
He graduated from Stowe High School in 1943. He
was a pilot in World War II in the Army Air Corps,
including serving as a flight officer. He married Alice
M. Smith on Aug. 17, 1946. She died in 2006. He
worked at various jobs over the years, including clearing trails for
Sugarbush, upholstery work at Girard's Upholstery Shop in
Montpelier, and in 1961 became a rural mail carrier in Moretown,
where he and his wife also owned and operated Alice's Store and
Laundromat. He retired in 1983. He enjoyed computers and elec-
tronic gadgets. He was a fan of NASCAR and the New York
Yankees. Survivors include four children, Harold Jr., of Northfield,
Dennis, of Syracuse, N.Y., Gary, of Barre, and Cindy Greenslit, of
Williamstown; five grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren;
nieces and nephews.
DAVIS, GLORIA A. BOUCHARD, of Barre, wife
of Winston Davis, passed away on February 13 after
a long battle with cancer, emphysema and kidney
disease. She was the daughter of Armand Bouchard
and Marguerite (April) Bouchard. Gloria was born on
Sept. 18, 1936, in Salem, Mass. She graduated from
Ste. Chretienne Academy in Salem, Mass. She was an
active parishioner of St. Joseph Parish in Salem for
many years. Gloria was a member of the Sodality of
Our Lady and active as a participant and director in the Confraternity
of Christian Doctrine program. Winston and Gloria were married in
St. Joseph Parish in Salem on April 11, 1964. She spent her entire
business career working for John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance
Co. where she was hired for her first job as a life insurance applica-
tion examiner. She took disability retirement as senior officer of the
corporation in January 1991. Winston and Gloria spent most of
their entire married life in Salem, Mass., until 1992 when they
began to divide their time between Salem and Warren, Vt., where
they purchased a condo. After Gloria's parents died in 1997 and
1998, they made their permanent residence in Barre Town. She is
survived by her husband of 49 years, Winston; a brother, Joseph
"Sonny" Bouchard, of Seabrook, N.H.; sister-in-law Linda
Bouchard, of Danvers, Mass., and sister-in-law Meredith Arnold, of
Uxbridge, Mass.; and several nieces, nephews and grandnieces.
Gloria was predeceased by her parents and her in-laws, as well as a
brother, Ronald "Rusty" Bouchard, and brother-in-law James
Arnold.
SLORA, EDNA, 90, died February 2 at Rowan
Court Nursing Home in Barre, after a brief illness.
She was born in Lugano, Switzerland, Sept. 20, 1922,
the daughter of Albert and Ida (Casellini) Abbiati.
She attended Barre schools until the eighth grade. On
Sept. 14, 1946, she married William G. Slora. She held nearly 85
jobs over the years, including at Rock of Ages and Twin City Lanes,
as well as many housekeeping clients. She enjoyed cooking, her
stories and Tom Jones. Survivors include two sons, Albert Slora,
of Barre, and Alan Slora, of Arizona; two granddaughters and a
great-grandson; a sister, Lorraine Copping, of Plainfield; three
nephews; a niece; and many great-nieces and -nephews. She was
predeceased by her husband and a sister, Vivian.
FRIBERG, MERILYN VIRGINIA FAYEN, 87,
formerly of Barre, died on February 12 at Woodstock
Terrace Assisted Living in Woodstock, where she had
lived for the past four months, after 13 years of tri-
umphs and struggles with vascular dementia caused
by a massive stroke in December of 1999. She was
born on Dec. 17, 1925, in New York City, the daugh-
ter of Lillian (Weber) and Cord Fayen. She grew up
in New Rochelle, N.Y., where she attended grammar school and
high school. She met her husband-to-be, Melvin Friberg, on the day
she graduated from Skidmore College in 1947. He was the older
brother of Loraine Friberg Granai, Merilyn's college classmate.
Married in 1949, Merilyn and Mel raised their family in Barre
where he owned and operated the Anderson-Friberg Co. with
Merilyn's full support and devotion to him and their family. She
was extremely proud of her husband and children, and she adored
her six grandchildren. Merilyn was a lovely woman with a beautiful
smile, a hearty laugh and a flair for style. She was a staunch sup-
porter of Planned Parenthood; a member of the Central VT Hospital
Auxiliary and Granite Center Garden Club; a Central VT Home
Health and Hospice volunteer; and worked as a substitute teacher in
the Barre schools. Merilyn was also a longtime member of Barre
Congregational Church. She was an avid golfer at Barre Country
Club and Eastman Golf Club in Grantham, N.H., where she and her
husband owned a second home for a short time. Melvin's death in
2009 broke Merilyn's heart. She leaves behind her three children
and their spouses: Peter and Sally Friberg, of Cape Cod and Florida;
Nancy and Bob Pope, of Barre Town; and Cary Friberg and Carl
Yalicki, of Moretown; and six granchildren. Her sisters, Marjorie
Boyd, of California, and Janice Burke, of Florida, also survive her,
along with Janice's husband, Douglas. She leaves behind her sister
and brother-in-law, Loraine and Kio Granai, of Northfield; and dear
friends Tish Rossi, and Cynthia Gable, both of Barre. Her brother-
in-law Robert Boyd predeceased her, as did her sister and brother-
in-law Sylvia and Robert Stewart.
MAYFORTH, HAROLD "HAL" JR., 91,
died February 13. He was born in Boston on Feb. 25,
1921, the son of Harold A. and Mabel Watts Mayforth.
At the age of 10 years, and for the next five years, he
attended the Cathedral Choir School in New York
City. He and the other 39 boys comprised the soprano
section of the Cathedral of St. John the Divine Choir.
Thereafter, he attended Phillips Exeter Academy, where he played
football and broke his ankle playing lacrosse. He neglected his
studies after this injury, and graduated from Spaulding High School
in Barre in 1940, having lettered there in three sports. He attended
the University of Vermont and played varsity football, but enlisted
in the Army midway through his sophomore year. He served three
and a half years with the 25th Cavalry Reconnaissance Squadron,
Mechanized, of the 4th Armored Division. After eight months of
combat, he was wounded on two successive days, the second of
which necessitated evacuation. He spent the balance of World War
II in Army hospitals. For his service, he earned a Bronze Star and
ETO ribbon with four battle stars and two Purple Hearts. In 2011,
he was awarded a Chevalier (Knight) of the National Order of the
Legion of Honour by the French government for his service on
French soil. He returned to UVM, after which he married Catherine
"Cap" White, of Brattleboro. At age 38, he fulfilled a lifelong ambi-
tion to race cars. Initially beginning on the ice, he graduated to the
asphalt road racing circuits, where he successfully campaigned a
Saab sedan and an "H" Modified roadster. The highlight of his rac-
ing career was driving for the Saab factory team 12-hour endurance
races at Lime Rock, Conn., and Marlboro, Md. For 25 years, he was
in the automobile business. He was a charter member of the Sports
Car Club of Vermont and, at one time, president of the Chittenden
County New Car Dealers Assoc. He spent the autumn of his years
under the loving care of his daughter, Matlakwauhtli "Marcy"
Mayforth. He was predeceased by his wife, his parents and two
sisters, Shirley and Nancy. He leaves his daughter, Matlak, of
Lincoln, his son Hal III and wife, Ellen Magurn, of East Montpelier,
his son Peter, in Mammoth Lakes, Calif.; and five grandchildren.
His remains have been bequeathed to the UVM Medical School.
ERFF, LEONARD ARNOLD, 79, of Williamstown,
passed away peacefully at his home on February 13,
with his family at his bedside. Born June 24, 1933 in
Wallingford, Conn., he was the son of Frederick and
Marion (Zottoli) Erff. He attended Holy Trinity
Elementary School in Wallingford, graduated from
Wilcox Trade School in Meriden, Conn. and Suffield
Academy in Suffield, Conn. On November 9, 1957 he
married Kay Sample in Wallingford, Conn. The couple first made
their home in Wallingford, then moved to their current residence in
Williamstown in 1969. He worked as a finish carpenter for many
years, employed by various contractors, both in Vermont and
Connecticut. Lenny loved the sport of golf. He was a member of the
Northfield Country Club for many years. His two favorite sports
teams were the New England Patriots and Boston Red Sox. He
enjoyed the outdoors, remodeling homes, building wood-crafted
items for his grandchildren, and watching western movies. In his
earlier years, he spent many hours in his garden harvesting food for
his family and provided food from his garden to the elderly every
weekend. Also when he was younger, he had a love for training
horses and worked on a friends horse farm preparing them and
attending horse shows on a weekly basis. He was also a member of
the Knights of Columbus. Besides his wife Kay and his beloved
dog Daisy, who was always at Lennys side, he is survived by two
daughters; Linda Beaudet and husband, Mark, of Williamstown,
and Lori Gardner and husband, Scott, of Mt. Airy, Md.; as well as
three grandchildren. Also surviving are two brothers, Richard Erff
and wife, Jean, and Francis Erff, along with numerous nieces, neph-
ews and cousins. He was predeceased by his parents.
PRUNEAU-POLLI
FUNERAL HOME
Serving All Faiths
Family Owned & Operated
58 Summer Street Barre, Vermont
802-476-4621
Handicap Accessible
National Funeral Directors
Association
Proud Member
Card Of Thanks
The family of Sally Anne Delphia
would like to express our most
heartfelt thanks to the ENTIRE
STAFF, both past and present, of
Woodridge Nursing Home. After
almost 5 years, we truly consider all
of you part of our family. The love,
support and compassion shown to
us throughout the years and during
the loss of our dearly beloved wife,
mother and grandmother was very
comforting and most sincerely ap-
preciated.
We would also like to thank Father
Leopold Bilodeau for your comfort-
ing words and prayers.
We also would like to thank Mr.
Bruce Judd and the staff of Hook-
er and Whitcomb Funeral Home
for their compassion and kindness
shown to us at this most difcult
time.
Thank you to our friends, colleagues
and former students for your ex-
pressions of sympathy, phone calls
and visits.
Thank you.
Jack Delphia
John & MaryBeth Delphia,
Alex, Michelle and
Benjamin
Patti Delphia Tyler, Lindsey,
Jillian and Apollo Tyler
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 15
QUARTER
Age: ~ 8 Months
Sex: Neutered Male
Breed: American Mixed
Adult Size: Small/Medium
(currently ~15 lbs.)
Energy Level: High Puppy!
Canine-ality: Busy Bee
Im a naturally playful,
curious and trusting canine.
Take me for a long walk
every day and give me
something to do. After my
jobs done, Ill curl up in
front of the fre with you in
the evenings.
COPPER
Age: ~ 1 Year Neutered Male
Breed: American Mixed with
characteristics of Redbone
Coonhound
Adult Size: Unknown
Energy Level: High-Puppy!
Canine-ality: GoGetter!
Action is my middle name.
My Lets GO! lifestyle will
motivate you to get outside
and move. Ive got tons of
energy, and I will run for
miles, chase a ball for hours
and still want to play at the
end of the day.
TODD
Age: ~4 Years
Sex: Neutered Male
Breed: American Mixed
Breed
With characteristics of
Beagle
Adult Size: Medium
Energy Level: Medium/High
Canine-ality: Coming soon!
GAGE
~1.5 Years Old Neutered
Male
Short Hair
My Feline-Ality is: Sidekick!
Great with Dogs!!
Like all sidekicks, Im just
plain good company. I like
attention, and I also like my
solitude. I dont go look-
ing for trouble, but Im no
scaredy-cat, either. If you
are looking for a steady
companion to travel with
you on the road of life, look
no further.
GIZMO
~7 Years Old Spayed Female
Short Hair
Feline-Ality is: Private Inves-
tigator!
Im working undercover to
keep an eye on you & your
household. You may not
even know youre under
surveillance. I can vanish
into thin air if anyone or
anything interferes with my
investigation. Im a cat who
knows how to stay out of
trouble and will always keep
your secrets.
HARRY
~1 1/2 Years Old
Neutered Male
Short Hair
Feline-Ality is: Love Bug!
Do you seek affection? I
do! If you also like petting,
purrs, and paws kneading
your lap, I think we might
have a LOT in common.
Im looking for someone
who enjoys quiet times and
togetherness. Could that
someone be you?
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1284 U.S. Route 302-Berlin Suite 8
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DANTE
~1 1/2 Years Old
Neutered Male
Short Hair
Feline-Ality is: Love Bug!
Do you seek affection? I
do! If you also like petting,
purrs, and paws kneading
your lap, I think we might
have a LOT in common.
MAIYA
~6 Years Old Spayed Fe-
male, Short Hair
I LOVE to sit in your lap!
Feline-Ality is: Party Ani-
mal!
Im a cat on a mission: PAR-
TY! I love to play & explore
& test my limits. Id love
to play with you, but I can
make a toy out of anything:
pencils, post-it notes, pota-
toes. If youre looking for
some laughs and someone
to liven up the party, think
about inviting me.
MANNY
~3 Years Old
Neutered Male
Short Hair
Feline-Ality is: Love Bug!
Do you seek affection? I
do! If you also like petting,
purrs, and paws kneading
your lap, I think we might
have a LOT in common.
Im looking for someone
who enjoys quiet times and
togetherness. Could that
someone be you?
FOGGY
~4 Years Old Spayed Fe-
male, Short Hair
Feline-Ality is: Leader of the
Band!
Im a cat who does every-
thing in a big way. I like to
be in the middle of thingsI
like to lead the parade. Im
an adventurous cat, but Ill
still make plenty of time to
show you my affectionate
side. Im the demonstrative
type, you might say. Want
a cat whos brimming with
confdence? Thats me.
JAKE
~9 Years Old
Neutered Male
Short Hair
Feline-Ality is: Sidekick!
Like all sidekicks, Im just
plain good company. I like
attention, and I also like my
solitude. I dont go look-
ing for trouble, but Im no
scaredy-cat, either. If you
are looking for a steady
companion to travel with
you on the road of life, look
no further.
GLACIER
~8 Years Old Spayed Fe-
male, Short Hair
Feline-Ality is: The Execu-
tive!
I have to say, Im a busy
cat. First, Ive got to check
out whats happening out
the window. Next, Ill see
if any closets or cupboards
need looking into. Then
there are my napscant
be late for those. I can ft
a little socializing into my
schedule.
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1 mile north of E. Montpelier Village
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69 So. Main St., Barre
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BOMBAY
~2 Years Old
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Short Hair
HONEY BUNNY
~1 Year Old
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Rex Mix Rabbit
FREYA
~4 Years Old
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Long Hair
WORF
~3 Years Old
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Mini Lop Mix
When pets talk we listen
Like us on facebook via
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1284 U.S. Route 302-Berlin Suite 8
Barre VT 05641 (802) 479-4307
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~3 Years Old
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Barre, Vermont 05641
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page 16 The WORLD February 20, 2013
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With Kerry Jenni L.Ac. and Joshua Singer L.Ac.
156 Main St., Montpelier 802.223.0954
Treatments will be provided in a group
setting and are based on the successful
experience of the National Acupuncture
Detoxification Association and the Lincoln
Recovery Center in NY.
This type of treatment is most effective for:
Stress Headaches Sleep Issues P.T.S.D.
Addiction Management:
Smoking, Alcohol, Drugs, Sugar
Everyone is welcome!
For more information please visit www.integrativeaom.com
or call 802-223-0954
$10
Acupuncture
Sessions
Acupuncture &
Oriental Medicine
Joshua Singer, L.Ac.
Kerry Jenni, L.Ac.
At Montpelier Integrative Family Health
156 Main St. | 223-0954
www.integrativeaom.com
Thursdays 6-8 pm, beginning January 6
No Appointment Necessary
At Montpelier Integrative Family Health
With Kerry Jenni L.Ac. and Joshua Singer L.Ac.
156 Main St., Montpelier 802.223.0954
Treatments will be provided in a group
setting and are based on the successful
experience of the National Acupuncture
Detoxification Association and the Lincoln
Recovery Center in NY.
This type of treatment is most effective for:
Stress Headaches Sleep Issues P.T.S.D.
Addiction Management:
Smoking, Alcohol, Drugs, Sugar
Everyone is welcome!
For more information please visit www.integrativeaom.com
or call 802-223-0954
$10
Acupuncture
Sessions
Acupuncture & Oriental Medicine
Joshua Singer, L.Ac.
Kerri Jenni, L.Ac.
At Montpelier Integrative Family Health
156 Main Street 223-0954
www.integrativeaom.com
IAOM is a CIGNA provider. Check with your plan to see if it
covers acupuncture. Most Vermont state employee plans do.
CHIROPRACTIC
Gentle, effective family
chiropractic since 1983
James M. Lynch, D.C.
Shane J. Lynch, D.C.
Saturday appointments
now available
Lynch Family
Chiropractic, LLC
223-3811
214 Elm St., Montpelier
VISIT US ON
The World
2 x 2"
02/20/12 12:00 PM Page 1 Bridge Ad 2012.pages
MAGGIE FOX
PSYCHOTHERAPIST
Adults~Couples~Teens~Groups
Free Initial Consultation
Receiving New Clients
and Referrals
MONTPELIER 522.5855
Under the heading:
COUNSELING
COUNSELING
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
PHARMACY
Ofce Hours & Home Visits
Pamela Brady, L.Ac.
Breathing Light
1 Blanchard Court, Montpelier, VT
802-229-1800
Relaxing, energetic
treatment for:
Acute &
Chronic Pain
Headaches
Insomnia
Hypertension
Asthma Anxiety
Sports Injuries
REJUVENATE IN 2013
WITH ACUPUNCTURE
Dont have health insurance?
Need to see a doctor?
WERE HERE FOR YOU
if you live anywhere in Central Vermont
~ By Appointment Only~
553 North Main Street
Barre, VT 05641
802-479-1229
HEALTH CARE
ARIES (March 21 to April 19)
Congratulations, Lamb. The
end of the month brings good
news in the workplace, thanks
to all the efforts youve made to
get your projects off the ground and running.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Dont let yourself be cowed into
thinking youre not up to the challenge youve taken on. Keep
reinforcing your self-confidence, and no one and nothing can stop
you.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Positive responses to a recent work-
place move should give you added assurance that youre on the
right track. Celebrate the good news with family and/or friends.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Theres still a little emotional
fuzziness you have to work through before you can feel really
certain about your recent decisions. But youre on the right track.
Stay with it.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) Youre tempted by an offer that seems
close to what youve been looking for. But before you pounce on
it, see if you can coax out some added perks to sweeten the deal.
VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Your efforts to settle a vola-
tile situation should prove successful. Now could be a good time to
analyze what might have created the problem in the first place.
LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) A once-close associate re-
emerges with news that could cause you to reconsider a recent
decision. But dont make a move before consulting a trusted
adviser.
SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) You might feel pressured
to reveal a colleagues secret. But you can rely on your strong
Scorpion sense of rectitude to help you continue to do the right
thing.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) That pesky situa-
tion is still creating problems. But you are moving ahead with it,
and soon it should be successfully resolved in your favor.
CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) A spate of indecision
leaves you susceptible to doubt. But youll soon regain your emo-
tional sure-footedness and be back leading the way, as usual.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Love rules the week with
new romances favored for single Aquarians looking for partners.
Cupid also targets renewed commitment for wedded Water
Bearers.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20) A surge of creativity keeps you
happily busy through the week. But leave some quiet time to share
with loved ones. Some long-awaited news finally comes through.
BORN THIS WEEK: People rely on you whenever they need some-
one they can trust to be caring, considerate and also discreet.
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc
Gifford Medical Center launches a new monthly educational
series this week for anyone concerned about their heart health.
Called Matters of the Heart, the series starts on Feb. 20 and
continues on the third Wednesday of each month from 1-2pm.
The free talks feature experts from Gifford talking about heart
healthy topics, such as diet, exercise and managing stress.
Behavioral health specialist Samantha Medved, a licensed
social worker, kicks of the series with Stress 101. On March 20,
registered dietitian Stacy Pelletier talks about Heart Healthy
Oils. On April 17, pharmacist Jane McConnell discusses Cardiac
Medications, and chef Steve Morgan leads a talk on Reducing
Salt on May 15.
This series will certainly benefit heart patients, including those
recovering from a heart attack or suffering from heart disease or
high blood pressure, says Ed Striebe, director of hospitality and
food services at Gifford. Good heart health is vitally important
for everyone, however, so this series is truly open to all.
The educational series continues throughout the year. A com-
plete schedule of talks is available online at www.giffordmed.org.
All talks are in the Conference Center, except those led by
Giffords chefs. Those discussions are held in the cafeteria.
No registration is required. For more information, call Striebe at
(802) 728-2191.
Like Gifford on Facebook to receive notifications of upcom-
ing free educational events like these.
Free Heart Health Series Open to All
Gifford pharmacy manager Jane McConnell will be among the speakers
in Giffords new monthly heart health series, Matters of the Heart.
NAMI Vermont will sponsor the NAMI Family-to-Family
Education Program specifically for families of persons diagnosed
with mental health challenges. The 12-week series of classes will
start in March, meeting once a week for 12 weeks during the early
evening hours in Williston, Berlin, Rutland, and Bellows Falls.
The course will cover information about schizophrenia; the
mood disorders (bipolar disorder and major depression), border-
line personality disorder; panic disorder and obsessive compulsive
disorder; coping skills such as handling crisis and relapse; basic
information about medications; listening and communication tech-
niques; problem-solving skills; recovery and rehabilitation; and
self-care around worry and stress. The curriculum has been written
by an experienced family member mental health professional and
the course will be taught by NAMI Vermont family member vol-
unteers who have taken intensive training as course instructors.
This course is a wonderful experience! says Program Director,
Laurie Emerson. It balances basic psychoeducation and skill-
training with emotional support, self-care and empowerment. We
hope families with relatives who have mental health challenges
will take advantage of this unique opportunity.
The course is designed specifically for parents, siblings, spous-
es, teen-age and adult children and significant others of persons
with severe and persistent mental illness. The course is not appro-
priate for individuals who themselves suffer from one of the major
mental illnesses.
The NAMI Family-to-Family Education Course is free and is
made possible in part by a grant from the Department of Mental
Health. For more information or to register, call Laurie Emerson,
Program Director at NAMI Vermont, 162 S. Main Street,
Waterbury, VT 800-639-6480 x102 or email program@namivt.
org.
NAMI Vermont Hosts Family-to-Family Education
Program Throughout State

Did you know?
Colorectal (colon/rectal) cancer claims thou-
sands of lives each and every year. Due to its
widespread reach and ability to affect both men
and women, the public should become educat-
ed about the disease. Heres a look at colorectal
cancer by the numbers.
3: Colorectal cancer ranks as the third leading
cause of cancer death in both men and women
in the United States.
103,170: The number of new cases of colon
cancer in the United States in 2012.
40,290: The number of new cases of rectal can-
cer in the United States in 2012.
23,300: The number of new cases of colorectal
cancer in Canada in 2012.
20: The number of years the cases of colorectal
cancer have been dropping steadily thanks to
increased awareness and screening methods.
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 17
M
any women we know and those we hear from
were not surprised by a new report saying that
fuzzy thinking at menopause is real, and neither were
we. Its great that medical science is catching up with
this annoying reality after years of skepticism. The
good news is that you dont have to wait any longer
to banish the brain fog thats interfering with your
working memory.
Working memory is your brains storage container
for info you might need in the next couple of min-
utes. A weak working memory
lets valuable info slide out of the
container, making everyday math
problems tougher (How much is
left in the account after I write
checks for $135 and $350?), mess-
ing up your ability to grocery-
shop without a list and focus in a
business meeting (What did my
boss just say about my depart-
ment?), and much, much more.
(For a quick test of your working-
memory prowess, go to realage.
com.)
Why is your working memory
not working? Hormonal shifts at
menopause can throw you off
your mental game. The reason: There are loads of estrogen recep-
tors in areas of the brain (like the frontal lobe) that control working
memory. When there is less estrogen to turn these receptors on,
memory degrades until the receptors adjust. With the fluctuations
of menopause, the receptors often cannot adjust fast enough, and
you forget your dentist appointment. Up to two-thirds of women
report forgetfulness and other mental hiccups at this time. Things
often improve once the wild hormone swings stop, but plenty of
other factors like sleep, diet and how often you exercise can help
or hurt this important brain function, too. So sharpen thinking,
hone your mental focus and lift that fog with these steps:
Dont overlook hormone therapy. We recommend bioidentical
estradiol and micronized progesterone plus 162 mg of aspirin
(with a glass of warm water before and after to prevent GI bleed-
ing and upset) to decrease blood clot and cancer risks. (Hormone
therapy may not be for you if youre at high risk for breast cancer.)
Theres recent evidence that bioidentical estradiol is better than
conventional estrogen (called conjugated equine estrogen) for
clearing up brain fog.
These next tips can benefit anyones working
memory whether youre in the middle of hot flashes,
a 30-something guy or a senior canasta player.
Walk, swim, bike, run -- or dance! Were big fans
of strength-training, but for working-memory brain
benefits you need to hustle your strong, sexy muscles
rather than building more. Brisk walking is enough
to boost volume and activity in brain areas associated
with a super-efficient working memory. The more
help you need with working mem-
ory, the more exercise seems to
help. Three specific ways a stroll
boosts working memory: Exercise
increases the number of connec-
tions between brain cells, makes
the connections stronger and
improves blood flow in these
brain regions.
Say yes to omega-3s. These
good fats really are brain food and
help working memory work bet-
ter. And now that we know even
adult brains replenish and regrow
new cells (renewing them up to
three times every year), it makes
sense that you need plenty of
these fats. The good omega-3 fatty acid, called DHA, is an impor-
tant building block of brain cell membranes, the place where sig-
nals move from cell to cell. Have fatty fish three times a week, or
get 900 milligrams of DHA a day from algal oil or fish oil cap-
sules. We do.
Slumber deeply. Menopause can wreck a good nights sleep.
Hormone therapy can help. So can getting checked for sleep apnea
(a problem for one in three overweight women and for plenty of
guys, too). Skimping on sleep erodes working memory -- punch-
ing holes in that precious container. Turn in earlier, turn off elec-
tronics an hour before bed and adopt a sweet bedtime routine (a
couple of stretches, a warm shower, some light reading or a
snuggle, then lights out.)
* * *
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, visit sharecare.com.
(c) 2013 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Trying To Remember? Beat Menopause Brain Fog
BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D.
Family nurse practitioner Tara Meyer has
enthusiastically joined the Gifford Health Center at
Berlin, providing care to all ages. She calls her new role
a dream job and looks forward to working together
with patients to find their best solutions to their health
care needs. For an appointment with Tara or another
member of health centers diverse team, call today.
Gifford Health Center
at Berlin ...................................... 229-2325
In addition to family care, the Gifford Health Center at Berlin
is also home to orthopedics, podiatry, neurology,
midwifery and infectious disease care.
Tara Meyer
Randolph, Vt www.giffordmed.org
Gifford Medical Center
Education
MS, University of Vermont
BA, Goddard College
Board certied
American Nurses
Credentialing Center
Experience
Program for All-inclusive
Care of the Elderly (PACE),
Dartmouth-Hitchcock
Medical Center
Clinical interests
Care for all ages, integrative
health, womens health,
wound care, palliative care
TIRED?
WEIGHT LOSS CHALLENGES?
POOR DIGESTION?
A personalized wellness/weight loss program
with Dr. Pam.
Packages available.
www.healingcenterofvermont.com
802-229-0784
Healing
Healing
Healing
Healing
Healing
The
H
ealing
Centre
The
HealingCENT RE
The
Healing
C E N T R E
The
Healing
C E N T R E
The
Healing
C E N T R E
The
C E N T R E
Healing
H
Th e
C E N T R E
The
CENT RE
The
Healing Healing
C E N T R E
T
H
E
Healing
C E N T R E
T
H
E
Healing
1 2 3
4 5 6
7 8 9
10 11 12
Prevent Motion
Sickness
Here are some tips for dealing with
motion sickness when traveling.
Focus on a distant stationary object
or the horizon. Try to keep your head
still against the seat back. Don't read
or write. Avoid eating greasy or
spicy foods. Don't smoke or drink
alcohol. Talk with your pharmacist
or doctor about prescription patches
that help prevent motion sickness or
over-the-counter medications con-
taining antihistamines. Non-drug
alternatives such as acupressure
wristbands are also helpful for
some.
Weekly
Health Tip
20 South Main Street
Barre 479-3381
M-F 8:30am-6pm, Sat. 8:30am-1pm
by Edward Ferrari Jr., R.Ph.
for 2-20
Prevent Motion
Sickness
for 2-27
Keyboards Dirtier
Than A Toilet?
for 3-6
Mediterranean
Diet & Exercise
for 3-13
Broccoli Good For
for 3-20
Obesity
for 3-27
Zinc &
for 4-3
Chocolate &
for 4-10
Burn Calories
HELPING MD PATIENTS
The inherited disorders known as muscular dystrophies
(MD) are characterized by progressive weakness and de-
generation of the skeletal or voluntary muscles that control
movement. Along with leg braces, physical therapy helps
facilitate daily function in MD patients by stretching limbs,
which helps avoid tightened tendons and muscles. Among
MD patients with chest muscle involvement, respiratory
therapy helps avert breathing problems by helping to main-
tain open airways. In addition, it is of critical importance that
MD patients receive age-
appropriate dietary ther-
apy that will help them
avoid obesity arising out
of limited physical activ-
ity. Added weight only
places more strain on
muscles that are already
weak. If the patient be-
comes non-ambulatory,
guidance on wheelchair
us is also needed.
Thanks to better management strategies
and therapeutic interventions, many pa-
tients with a muscular dystrophy are more
active and are living longer. Physical thera-
pists are more likely to see a patient with
a muscular dystrophy, so understanding
these muscle disorders and their man-
agement is essential. If you are a family
member needs physical therapy, please
call ROWAN COURT HEALTH & REHAB
CENTER at 802-476-4166. We are located
at 378 Prospect Street, Barre.
Getting to the Bottom of Colorful Baby Poops
Parents of infants
have been asking me
some colorful ques-
tions about the color
and frequency of their
babys bowel move-
ments. Well, let me see
if I can flush out some
information on this
topic.
As it turns out, most babies
produce colorful bowel move-
ments during infancy and most
of these colors are of little or
no concern. For example,
breastfed bowel movements
tend to be bright, mustardy yel-
low and seedy in appearance,
and formula-fed ones can be
more brown to yellow-tan with
hints of green and pasty in
appearance.
So are there some colors we
do worry about? Yes, but just a
few.
Red might mean that blood
is somewhere in your babys
digestive system. It might also
mean other things. For exam-
ple, if a mother is breastfeed-
ing and has cracked nipples,
the baby might swallow some
of moms blood from the sore
nipples and that is the reason
for the red color you see. As
your baby gets
older and starts
eating red foods
like beets, bowel
movements can
also be red, just as
blueberries can
turn a bowel move-
ment blue, and eat-
ing a lot of carrots and squash
turn a bowel movement orange.
But if a mothers nipples are
not cracked, and a red food is
not being eaten, then its a
good idea to check with your
doctor just in case to make sure
the problem is not more seri-
ous.
Black bowel movements can
also reflect old blood but also
can reflect the effect of taking
an iron containing medication.
If your baby is not taking extra
iron, again this warrants some
medical attention.
White or pale bowel move-
ments might represent some
trouble with the liver, which
delivers the pigment that gives
a bowel movement its color, so
this too warrants a visit to your
babys doctor for further inves-
tigation.
If any of these three colors
are seen or there are others that
you are still concerned about,
please talk to your babys doc-
tor to see if a visit is warrant-
edbut when you go, dont
forget to bring a sample of the
bowel movement in a diaper
with you.
Hopefully, tips like this will
wipe up any concerns you have
and make everything come out
fine in the end when it comes
to realizing that most colors of
baby bowel movements are not
a problem at all.
Lewis First, M.D., is chief of
Pediatrics at Vermont
Childrens Hospital at Fletcher
Allen Health Care and chair of
the Department of Pediatrics
at the UVM College of
Medicine. You can also catch
First with Kids weekly on
WOKO 98.9FM and WPTZ
Channel 5, or visit the First
with Kids video archives at
www. Fl e t c he r Al l e n. org/
firstwithkids

The Yankee Chef
TM
My name is James Bailey and I AM THE YANKEE CHEF! I have
been cooking since the age of 14 years, when my Dad opened his third
restaurant in Maine. I currently write food columns for several New
England newspapers, The Maine Edge (found online at themaineedge.
com) and the Villager Newspaper (found onlne at villagernewspaper.
net). I have written several cookbooks and I blog at theyankeechef.
blogspot.com. Find me on Twitter and check out my youtube videos. I
am also a Yankee Food Historian and a professional genealogist. Visit
my website at www.theyankeechef.com
Kaiserschmarm
These are equally delicious omitting the
apples and eating as is. Beware however, the
longer it sits, the harder and crisper they get
because of the way we caramelize them in
the pan. But even if the sugar does
harden(which has happened to me many
times) they are a great crunchy snack.
1 cup flour, divided
4 eggs, separated
Pinch of salt
1/2 cup light cream or half-and-half, divided
Nonstick cooking spray
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
1 apple, peeled, cored and cut into 1-inch
pieces
1/4 cup plus 3 tablespoons powdered sugar,
divided
2 teaspoon cinnamon
In a bowl, add the flour, egg yolks, salt and
1/4 cup cream: mix well. Slowly beat in the
flour with a hand held mixer or countertop
mixer. Add the remainder of the cream and
continue beating until smooth.
In a separate bowl, whip the egg whites
until soft peaks form. Add 3 tablespoons
sugar and continue beating until stiff peaks
form. Fold in the beaten egg whites to the
batter; set aside.
Spray a large skillet with nonstick cooking
spray. Place over medium heat and let it get
hot for a few seconds. Pour a quarter of the bat-
ter into the skillet and cook 1 minute, or until
slightly browned underneath. Flip and cook an
additional 30 seconds. While in pan, cut up with
a fork or knife into bite-sized pieces. Continue
cooking 1 minutes longer, stirring to crisp up.
Transfer to a plate and repeat with remainder of
the batter.
Add the butter to a large skillet and turn the
heat to medium high. Add the apples and cook,
while stirring, for 1 minute. Add all the pieces of
Kaiserschmarm back into the skillet. Mix
remainder of powdered sugar and cinnamon
together in a bowl and sprinkle over the
Kaiserschmarm, cook an additional 1-2 min-
utes, or until the sugar mixture begins to melt
and everything has heated through, stirring
almost constantly.
THANK YOU FOR SAYING
I SAW IT IN
page 18 The WORLD February 20, 2013
The Sewing Basket
A Professional Sewing Service
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Fashion Know-How is written by
Alyson Lincoln McHugh, owner of
No. 9 Boutique in Montpelier
www.shopno9boutique.com
Fashion
Know-How
You can wear
Nudes ! Don t
t hi nk you can
wear them? Its
true that if you
pick the wrong
shade it can drain
all the color from your face.
Remember this hint - its best
to pick out a shade thats lighter
than your complexion. For rosy
and porcelain skin tones, pick
fabrics with pink undertones.
For golden skin, look for mocha
colored nudes and for olive
skin, look for shades with peach
undertones.
Catch Fashion Know-How on
WDEV (550 AM) at 7:50am
Every Saturday!
this copy is
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Whoever said being
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For help call
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See You 7:30AM to 1PM!
CUSTOMER APPRECIATION
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off your next visit


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DATE_______________________# YEARS_____
NAMES__________________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
________________________________________
PHONE__________________________________
FEBRUARY 23
Richard & Anne White, 56
yrs, Waterbury Center
FEBRUARY 25
Whit & Bev Lewis, 7 yrs,
Chelsea
FEBRUARY 26
Bob & Stepheny Pierce,
24 yrs, Milton
Dont forget...
3-24 Gary & Carole Hass, 29 yrs, E.Montpelier
5-13 Ellen & Wayne Michaud, 40 yrs,
Bristol
5-18 Bob & Becky Hall, 53 yrs,
Greensboro Bend
6-18 Jim & Marti Elliott, 25 yrs, Barre
8-18 Shawn & Laura Kasulka, 12 yrs.,
East Montpelier
8-19 Adam & Becca Lefcourt, 7 years,
Ashburnham, MA
9-11 John & Kathy Gonet, 18 years,
Chelsea
2-8 Bob & Connie Spaulding, 45 yrs., East
Montpelier
2-16 Rob & Sandy Salvas, 23 yrs, Barre
Flowers By Emslie & Co. and The WORLD
would like to help you wish a special
couple a Happy Anniversary. Just send
their name, address & wedding anniversary date. Well publish the names in
this space each week. Plus, well draw one (1) winner each week for a Gift
Certificate from Flowers By Emslie & Co. in Barre. 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 your name, address & phone number for prize
notification.
Happy Anniversary
2 x 8.1369
LUCKY WINNING COUPLE FOR THIS WEEK:
On Feb. 21, RONALD & JUANITA BLAKE of
WATERBURY Will Celebrate 48 Years of Marriage
Anita Morel
Hair By Us
Flexible Hours for Working People
476-6400
Dont forget...
3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 33
3-16 Chubb Harrington, Barre
3-16 Roxie D. Gonet, 6,
Chelsea
3-17 Pat Wieja, Baltimore, MD
3-18 Kaitlyn McLeon, 11, Hyde
Park
3-22 Nicholas Salvas, 20,
Barre
3-25 Zarek Michael Gonet, 5,
Charlestown, NH
4-1 Adam Lefcourt, 33
4-12 Daisy
4-12 Meredith Page, 57,
Croyden, NH
4-30 Lillian Kasulka, 3, E.
Montpelier
4-30 Darlene Callahan, 51,
Barre
5-4 Katie Hodgdon, 5,
Waterbury
5-6 Gary Villa, Washington
5-6 Jim Elliott, 46, Barre
5-13 Kristen Lee Evans, 25,
Mentor, OH
5-14 John, Chelsea
5-20 Bill Boyce, Chelsea
5-20 Mary Lefcourt, Burlington
5-22 Ruth Madigan P., Bethel
5-27 Candy McLeon
6-3 Lil Joey, Wby, 34
6-5 Rob Salvas, 51, Barre
6-6 Heather Holmes, 45,
Woodbury
7-7 Marti Elliott, Barre
7-9 Pierce Salvas, 28, Barre
7-11 Joslyn Richardson, 25,
Waterbury, VT
7-11 Marcus Hass, 24
7-12 Emily Rappold, Plainfield
7-16 Belle D. Gonet, 8,
Chelsea
7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre
7-24 Fran Houghton,
Lyndonville
7-28 Lew Perry, Lyndonville
8-2 Grace Hodgdon, 7, Jericho
8-2 Andy Fournier, Glover
8-8 Gary
8-8 Shirley Combs, Randolph
8-9 Bob Evans, 59, Clark, NJ
8-15 Dolly Fournier, Glover
8-16 CHARLOTTE EDWARDS,
BARRE TOWN
8-20 Rachel Salvas, 19, Barre
8-21 Chriiis
8-24 Terry Spaulding,
Lewiston, ME
8-26 Joshua McLeon, 23,
Hartford, CT
8-26 Darcy Hodgdon,
Waterbury
8-29 Connie Spaulding, East
Mplr.
9-5 Sally Fontaine, Walden
9-8 Arlo Benjamin Lefcourt, 3
9-15 Deborah Phillips
9-28 Jessica McLeon, 24,
Hardwick
10-4 Bret Hodgdon, Jericho
10-5 Lisa Companion,
Waterbury
10-6 Steven Lefcourt, 29,
Burlington
10-10 Chris McLeon, 43, N.
Hyde Park
10-15 Gavin Hodgdon, 5,
Jericho
10-18 KAY
10-24 Joeys Mommy
10-29 Eric Evans, 28,
Plymouth
11-7 Karen Evans, 59,
Plymouth
11-7 Jillian Hass, 23, E. Mplr.
11-12 Chloe Labbe-
Thibouthot, 24, Barre
11-15 Tyler Hass, 26, E.Mplr.
11-15 Bob Spaulding
11-15 Becky Hall, Greensboro
Bend
11-18 Stephen Wilson, 24,
Burlington
11-19 Henry Kasulka, 9, E.Mplr
11-22 Ruth Pearce, 65,
Chelsea
11-23 Jason Lowe, 24, Wby
11-28 Neil, 24
12-3 Peter Lefcourt, 39, Barre
12-3 DOT! 60, Calais
12-7 Armour Moodie, 59,
Stannard
12-8 Thelma Forkey, Waterbury
12-16 Lonny McLeon, 47,
Hardwick
12-25 Jenna Companion, 15,
Waterbury
12-31 Chelsea Phillips, 24,
Manassas, VA
1-4 Betsy Cody, 57, Barre
1-10 Curt McLeon, 46
1-14 Brandon McLeon, 22,
Hardwick
1-15 Peggy Zurla, 50, Mayaez,
Puerto Rico
1-15 Shawn Kasulka, E.Mplr
1-19 Kevn Sare, 32, Cabot
(no I)
1-31 Wayne Michaud, 66,
Bristol
2-1 Nancy Prescott, Barre
2-6 Bob Edwards, 71
2-8 Warren Lanigan
2-12 Joe Richardson ,
Moretown
2-13 Sandy Salvas, Barre
2-14 Laura Rappold, East
Montpelier
2-19 Kevin Lawson, 45, W.
Topsham
Dont forget to
change this date
to the Thursday
after issue
date...
FROM
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 number for prize notification.
WINNER: Please call Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) at 479-9078 and ask for
Sharon Hebert (Bakery Mgr.) or Beverlee Hutchins or Penny Millette
(Cake Decorators) by Thursday, Feb. 21 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
Barre, VT 05641
Open to people of all ages. Just send in the entry blank below, and we will
publish it in this space each week. Plus, we will draw one (1) name each week
for a FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE from the Price Chopper Super Center (Berlin,
VT). No obligation, nothing to buy. Entries must be mailed two (2) weeks prior
to birthdate. Telephone calls to The WORLD will not be accepted.
BIRTHDATE______________________________
NAME___________________________________
AGE (this birthday)_________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
________________________________________
PHONE__________________________________
FEBRUARY 9
Ashley Nutbrown, 27, Barre
FEBRUARY 14
Matt Benoit, 25, Barre
FEBRUARY 17
Julia Chase, 10, Berlin
FEBRUARY 19
Kenny Larson, W. Topsham (hi Kev!)
FEBRUARY 20
Greg Stone, Barre
Sue Kelley, Barre
Erylane Barwick, 72, Williamstown
Hazel Lewis, 91, Strafford
FEBRUARY 21
Brenda Cruz, 65? Winooski
FEBRUARY 22
Scott Boothe, 14, Plainfield
Bradley Brickey, 17, Plainfield
Tammy Picard, Middlesex
FEBRUARY 24
Lynn Gambne, Essex Jct.
FEBRUARY 25
Rebecca Manwaring, 44,
Williamstown
FEBRUARY 26
Pauline Nelson, Waterbury
Justin Roberts, 29, Barre
David Ackerson, 12, Montpelier
This Weeks Cake Winner:
On February 20, EVA BARROWS
of BARRE will be 87 years old!
Happy Birthday!
2 x 6.8981
Like us on facebook via
www.onestopcountrypet.com
Stop in today for your Free Customer Loyalty Card.
Visit Our Website For Our Monthly Specials.
Come and see our newly expanded product select.
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OPEN
7 DAYS
10-6PM
Twin City Plaza Barre-Montpelier Rd.
Barre VT 05641 (802) 479-4307
Lucille Barb
Felch
February 27, 2013
Love,
Your Family & Friends
Send Greetings To:
3795 Crosstown Rd., Unit 42
Northeld, VT 05663-6930
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CARD SHOWER
Benefit Dinner & Dance
For
Dennis Shangraw

March 2, 2013
Moose Lodge
Williamstown, VT
Stuffed Chicken Breast Dinner
Dinner 6:00pm, Dancing 8:00pm $30.00 Single
Silent Auction & 50/50 Raffle $50.00 Couple

Tickets Available at Bond Auto, South Barre
Behind the Scenes, Williamstown
Or call (802) 793-1089
Benefit Dinner & Dance
For
Dennis Shangraw

March 2, 2013
Moose Lodge
Williamstown, VT
Stuffed Chicken Breast Dinner
Dinner 6:00pm, Dancing 8:00pm $30.00 Single
Silent Auction & 50/50 Raffle $50.00 Couple

Tickets Available at Bond Auto, South Barre
Behind the Scenes, Williamstown
Or call (802) 793-1089
Benefit Dinner & Dance
For
Dennis Shangraw

March 2, 2013
Moose Lodge
Williamstown, VT
Stuffed Chicken Breast Dinner
Dinner 6:00pm, Dancing 8:00pm $30.00 Single
Silent Auction & 50/50 Raffle $50.00 Couple

Tickets Available at Bond Auto, South Barre
Behind the Scenes, Williamstown
Or call (802) 793-1089
Benefit Dinner & Dance
For
Dennis Shangraw

March 2, 2013
Moose Lodge
Williamstown, VT
Stuffed Chicken Breast Dinner
Dinner 6:00pm, Dancing 8:00pm $30.00 Single
Silent Auction & 50/50 Raffle $50.00 Couple

Tickets Available at Bond Auto, South Barre
Behind the Scenes, Williamstown
Or call (802) 793-1089
Celebrate Your Birthday In A Unique Way
Each year that passes is another opportunity to celebrate a birth-
day. Traditions like lighting candles on a cake and singing to good
fortune are popular, but there are many other ways to celebrate
birthdays to set them apart from past celebrations and make them
a bit more special.
Plant a tree. Plant a tree on your birthday so you can see how the
sapling turns into something impressive year after year. This will
mirror your wisdom and growth as each year passes, as well.
Research the day and year you were born. Its much easier now
to tap into history than it was before the Internet came along. With
the click of a mouse you can investigate what songs were popular,
who was in charge of the country, books that were released and
even popular movies of the era. While you are at it, find out which
favorite celebrities or other persons of interest were born on the
same day as you.
Try something outside of your comfort zone. You may want to
try something daring on your birthday, like going bungee jumping
or skydiving, or you may prefer something less risky, such as a
fashion makeover or riding that new roller coaster at the amuse-
ment park. Use your birthday as an excuse to try something that is
out of your element.
Book a trip. Be it a one-day jaunt in the car or a week-long vaca-
tion, a change of scenery could be the perfect way to celebrate a
birthday. If youre confident and want to travel solo, that is one
way to spend undivided you time. However, it may be even
more fun to bring a few celebrants along with you.
Create a time capsule. Remember when you wrote notes and
sealed up mementos from childhood for a time capsule project at
school? You can do the same type of thing on your birthday and
then plan to open the capsule in the future. It will be interesting to
look back at the styles worn, read your own words, listen to music
of the time, and, if you include a newspaper, peruse the paper to
study the events that were making headlines all those years ago.
Use your birthday as an excuse to splurge and do the same.
Purchase a new outfit and book a reservation at one of the hottest
restaurants in your area. Enjoy the evening knowing you are treat-
ing yourself to something out of the ordinary.
off, its still fun to take your birthday off from work.
Celebrate by helping others. Birthdays are happy times, and you
can share your enthusiasm with others who may not have as much
to smile about. Find out if you can volunteer time at a soup
kitchen or at a hospital for the day and show others how worthy
they are to have the opportunity to spend a birthday with you.

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February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 23
SPONSORED BY
MEMORIAL STUDIO
558 Graniteville Road Graniteville, VT
802.661.1103 www.rockofages.com
ROCK OF AGES VISITORS CENTER
558 Graniteville Road Graniteville, VT
802.476.3119 tours.rockofages.com
Two years ago senior Adam Bailey landed in
the slums of Ahmedabad, a city of six million in
western India. His group of ten from the Barre
Evangelical Free Church (which included another
Spaulding student, Emma Nyquist) went there to
help minister to kids.
He returned to Barre feeling very much minis-
tered to, himself.
I was just so surprised how happy they always
seemed to be. Here are these kids from terrible
backgrounds, their families had no money, they
lived in shacks. Every day they came with a smile
on their face, they had so much joy.
Adam seems to radiate much of that joy to this day. His work with
the 25-student National Honor Society, for example, which he co-leads
with senior Krishna Patel, has revved up its focus this year on fundraising
for both global and Vermont projects.
We wanted to go well beyond your basic coin-drop stuff, he said.
Already this year several thousand dollars has been raised for Make-a-
Wish children and a Rwanda (Africa) child education campaign. Next up,
he reports, is a huge Barre community project.
This school year Adam discovered yet another outlet for his signature
joi de vivre. He joined the Spaulding Drama Club. Normally quite shy,
he says, its been a challenge. But theres certainly a ready made part for
him in the upcoming spring show, which is, you guessed it, Singin in
the Rain.
This summer, prior to heading off to college to study international
relations, Adam will be spreading some homegrown joy (and his new
un-shyness) to thousands of folks visiting Rock of Ages. Thatll be Adam
at the head of the tour
Sophomore Charlie Castellaneta has flying in
his blood.
His father flies, his uncle flies, and his genetic
impulse to fly may even pre-date these two.
Charlies flight instructor, Wayne Chase of
Plainfield, said to Charlie one day in the air:
Geez, youre so good at this you mustve flown
in a previous life.
In fact, during Charlies first training flight out
of Knapp Airport he took off and landed the
Cessna on his own.
Its not all a snap. He reports his radio talk
is still rough, and crosswinds, especially at
Burlington Airport, can be brutal on a small plane. Its also quite a
mental drain, Charlie says, and you steer a Cessna with your feet and
that can get pretty tiring.
Its not like hes out of shape either. Hes a blue belt in karate and
competes with the Formula Nissan Karate team around New England.
Whats it like up there for Charlie? Its a different world. Its a
totally different look at Vermont. Well fly and see things weve never
seen, like 20 monstrous houses you never knew existed. Theres a lot of
hidden things in Vermont.
The Air Force Academy or Norwich University aviation school looms
in two more years, but with just two more hours of flight instruction left
Charlie will soon be in the sky for his first solo.
Junior Zack Steventon is a man with a plan.
That plan is about 200 pages long and its called,
The Battle for Algaron.
Its a fantasy novel, possibly the start of a
series, with the fate of the world at stake (of
course) and a cast of characters 40 deep, includ-
ing evil warlord Nazramarc, dragon lord Drath,
wizard leader Curunir, serpent king Ethyrth, and
king of men Nathanden.
Coming up with these names is great fun,
said Zack. Basically I come up with a bunch of
sounds and put them together.
A voracious reader of fantasy, Zack said his
novel-in-progress owes much to Tolkiens, The Lord of the Rings. At
first it looked similar, but then it twisted off.
His favorite idea? My heros sword (crafted by dark forces) can
destroy anything, but when the quest is finished the sword will sacrifice
itself and the person who wields it.
Zack says the original motivation for writing his own story was simply,
I hate it when a book Im reading ends terribly. I decided I want to be
able to choose the way a story ends.
Looking past high school Zack likes the idea of writing as a career
track. My dream would be to write fantasy novels and see them turned
into a movie series.
But he does have a backup plan. Hes presently a corporal in
Spauldings JROTC program and active duty might beckon preferably
armed with a magic sword.
Senior Emily Sohlstrom might be the only
person alive actually born with a camera in her
hand.
Frankly, I cant even remember when I first
got interested, she says, I think its been as long
as Ive been alive.
The Digital Media Arts program student does
recall her first camera though. It was a little
Canon point-and-shoot and now shes shooting
with a Nikon D 5100 SLR. Its a digital, which
makes it easier to send your work around, said
Emily, but I still have a big love for old-fash-
ioned film, thanks to the darkroom class I took
here with Mr. Santin.
Emilys other interests include singing and playing guitar (It helped
me escape from the angst of being younger.) She recalls the old
Washington County Fair fondly where she sang and played with her older
brothers alt rock band, and she especially recalls four years of screaming
my lungs out at various Haunted Houses around Barre.
But her camera will be the proverbial horse that brung her. Emilys
been working the freelance circuit for years with special expertise is natu-
ral lighting portraits. She says her next exciting challenge in underwater
photography using only natural light.
Next year shell take that classy camera to the Hallmark
Institute of Photography in Massachusetts to formally study portraiture
and shell bring her business cards with her.
They encourage students to use their client work for class
work, she said.
Kudos to these
community meal workers:
Frances Kelly
Christian Sell
Maisie Lajeunesse
Sabrina Miller
Maleia Darling
Felicity Garr
Cody Wood
Jason Morris
Sonya Vance
Justin Manning
Interesting & Creative Stuff
By Students At Spaulding High School & Barre Technical Center
Kudos to the Chefs of Tomorrow
Did you know that every Friday when
school is in session a crew of Spaulding
students prepares a free community lunch
for up to 100 people at Hedding United
Methodist Church?
A six-year long project of the School-
to-Work Program, now headed by Jen
Olson, the community meal, typically an
Italian feast, is a God-send to Rev. Renny
Azotea. They have allowed me to free
up my time for other ministry matters,
he said, and have been a great inspira-
tion to me and many others here.
The students arrive in two shifts of
about seven students each with several
supervising adults. Olson said the thrust
of the program is to provide vocational
training opportunities, which has led in
some cases to food trades work after
graduation.
But probably the biggest thing that
happens beyond the great meal and ser-
vice to the community, she said, is that
the students learn how to work with
positive attitudes and big smiles.
TIDE PRIDE ON! is produced by students and faculty at Spaulding High School and the Barre Technical Center.
Special thanks to Maggie Longchamp for photography.
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 5:00pm, Thursday preceding publica-
tion. 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
BARRE- Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free classes. Basic
Computer Skills: Tues. 9-11am or 5-7pm, Weds. 12:30-2:30pm,
Thurs. 9-11am or 5-7pm; English Conversation: Thurs. 4-5pm; Adult
Diploma Program: Tues. 4:30-5:30pm; Pre-GED: Mon. 4-5pm. All
at Barre Learning Ctr, 46 Washington St. Info./pre-register 476-4588.
Rockinghorse Circle of Support. A group for young women with or
without children. Childcare provided. Hedding Methodist Church,
Wednesdays 2/27-5/1, 9:30-11:30am. Info. 479-1086.
Crafting Group. Central VT Council on Aging, 59 N. Main St.,
Thursdays through 2/28, 5-7pm.
Barre Rotary Downtown Walk. Welcome back Main St., walk to the
beltline & back. Meet behind City Hall, Thursdays, 8pm.
Basic Computer Skills Class. CVABE Barre Learning Center, 46
Washington St., FREE, Tuesdays 9-11am or 5-7pm. Info. 476-4588.
Community Drum Circle. At the Parish house next to Universalist
Church, Fridays, 7-9pm. Info. 724-7301.
Story Hour. Aldrich Library childrens room, Mondays & Tuesdays,
10:30am.
Central Vermont Business Builders. Community National Bank, 1st
& 3rd Tuesdays, 8-9am. Info. 777-5419.
Weekly Storytime. Next Chapter Bookstore, 158 North Main St.,
Saturdays, 10:30am. Info. 476-3114.
Medicare & You: Free workshop for those new to Medicare, 2nd & 4th
Tuesdays, 3pm, CVCOA, 59 N. Main St., Suite 200. 1-800-642-5119.
Overeaters Anonymous. Church of the Good Shepherd, Tuesdays
6pm-7pm. Info. 249-0414.
Greater Barre Democrats. Town & City residents welcome. Aldrich
Public Library, last Wednesdays, 5:15-6:15pm. Info 476-4185.
Barre Tones Womens A Capella Chorus. 2nd flr Alumni Hall, next to
Barre Aud., Mondays, 6:30-9pm. www.barretonesvt.com or 223-2039.
Play Group. St. Monicas Church, lower level, Thursdays during
school year, 9:30-11am.
Cub Scout Pack 717. Fun for boys in grades 1-5. Barre Congregational
Church, den meetings Thursdays except last week of month when
Friday, 6:30pm. Info. 476-8399.
American Legion Auxiliary Unit 10. Meets at the post, first
Thursday of each month (not Jan. or July), 6:30pm.
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, 7:30-9am. 476-3966.
Lupus Support Group. 9 Jorgensen Ln., teen meeting 3rd Wednesdays
at 6:30pm, adult meeting 4th Weds., 6:30pm. Info. 877-735-8787.
Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group.
First Presbyterian Church, 1st & 3rd Weds., 10am-noon. 476-1480.
Friends of Aldrich Public Library. Aldrich Library, 2nd floor board-
room, 2nd Tuesday of month. Info. 476-7550.
Strong Living Exercise Program. Aldrich Library, Milne Comm.
Room, Mondays & Thursdays at 8am. Info. 433-1654.
Circle of Parents. Confidential support group for parents and caregiv-
ers. Meets Tuesday evenings. Info. 229-5724 or 1-800-CHILDREN.
Al-Anon Spiritual Mtgs. Hedding United Methodist, Weds. 7pm.
Central VT Amateur Radio Club. Steak House, Barre-Montpelier
Rd., 1st Wednesdays, 6:30pm. Info. 496-3566 or 496-2836.
Mothers of Preschoolers. Monthly get-togethers for crafts, refresh-
ments, etc. Christian Alliance Church, 476-3221.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Barre, daily; call 802-229-5100
for latest times & locations; www.aavt.org.
Alzheimers Support Group. Rowan Court Health & Rehab, 4th
Weds. of month, 3-5pm. Info/RSVP at 476-4166.
Hedding United Methodist Activities & Meetings. 40 Washington
Street, 476-8156. Choir, Thursdays 7pm; Free Community Supper,
Fridays 5:30-6:30pm; Community Service & Food Shelf Hours:
Weds & Thurs. 3-5pm. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly),
Wednesdays 5pm, call 371-8929.
Turning Point Recovery Center. 489 N. Main St. Safe & supportive
place for individuals/families in or seeking substance abuse recovery.
continued on next page
51 Smith Street
Barre
Vermont
479-2105
Mon.-Fri. 10:00-6:00 Sat. 9:00-4:30 Sun. 11:00-3:00
CLEARANCE SALE NOW THRU FEB. 28
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page 24 The WORLD February 20, 2013
GENTLE, CARING ATMOSPHERE
85 WASHINGTON STREET
BARRE
476-7162
Tooth Whitening Veneers
White Fillings Root Canals
Implants Snoring Relief
Extractions Dentures
Crowns Bridges
MOST MAJOR INSURANCES ACCEPTED
ACCEPTING NEW DENTAL PATIENTS
JAMES J. CRUMBAKER, DDS
6-15 issue
2/14 Josh Ritter, The Dunwells, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
2/22 Indigo Girls, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
2/22 Mike Doughty, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
2/22 Son Volt / Jay Nash, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
2/23 Fred Haas & The Paul Broadnax Trio, Tupelo Music Hall - White River
Jct, VT
2/23 Ryan Montbleau Band / Josh Panda, Spruce Peak Performing Arts
Center - Stowe, VT
2/28 They Might Be Giants, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
3/7 Marcia Ball, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
3/8 James McMurtry, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/9 De Temps Antan, Chandler Center for the Arts - Randolph, VT
3/10 James McMurtry, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
3/12 Of Mice and Men, Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
3/15 Rusted Root, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/16 Jefferson Starship, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/17 Solas, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
3/22 Donal Fox, UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT
3/23 The Machine, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
3/23 Cats Under the Stars, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/21 through 3/24 Snoe.down, Killington Resort & Spartan Arena - Killington
& Rutland, VT
3/27 Sleeping Beauty - Russian National Ballet, Lyndon Institute -
Lyndonville, VT
3/29 Denny Laine & The Cryers, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/29 Dawes, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
3/30 Max Creek, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/5 The Fixx, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/6 Tom Rush, Chandler Center for the Arts - Randolph, VT
4/12 Julie Fowlis, UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT
4/19 John Prine, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
4/20 Renaissance, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/23 Great Big Sea, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
4/26 Lila Downs, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
5/4 The Teetotallers, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT
5/11 Mary Chapin Carpenter & Shawn Colvin, Capitol Center for the Arts -
Concord, NH
5/17 Karla Bonoff, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
6/8 Avett Brothers / Old Crow Medicine Show, Meadowbrook - Gilford, NH
oncert
Connections
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
2 x 7.25
feb 13
2/14 Josh Ritter, The Dunwells, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
2/14 Valentines Dance - Dixie Dee & The Diamonds, Tupleo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
2/15 Tupelo Night of Comedy, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
2/16 Ruthie Foster & The Family Band, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT
2/16 Steep Canyon Rangers, Spruce Peak Performing Arts Center - Stowe, VT
2/16 The Bad Plus, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
2/17 Pink Martini, Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
2/22 Indigo Girls, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
2/22 Mike Doughty, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
2/22 Son Volt / Jay Nash, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
2/23 Fred Haas & The Paul Broadnax Trio, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
2/23 Ryan Montbleau Band / Josh Panda, Spruce Peak Performing Arts Center - Stowe, VT
2/28 They Might Be Giants, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
3/7 Marcia Ball, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
3/8 James McMurtry, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/9 De Temps Antan, Chandler Center for the Arts - Randolph, VT
3/10 James McMurtry, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
3/12 Of Mice and Men, Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
3/15 Rusted Root, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/16 Jefferson Starship, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/17 Solas, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
3/22 Donal Fox, UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT
3/23 The Machine, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
3/23 Cats Under the Stars, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/21 through 3/24 Snoe.down, Killington Resort & Spartan Arena - Killington & Rutland, VT
3/27 Sleeping Beauty - Russian National Ballet, Lyndon Institute - Lyndonville, VT
3/29 Denny Laine & The Cryers, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/29 Dawes, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
3/30 Max Creek, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/5 The Fixx, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/6 Tom Rush, Chandler Center for the Arts - Randolph, VT
4/12 Julie Fowlis, UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT
4/19 John Prine, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
4/20 Renaissance, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/23 Great Big Sea, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
4/26 Lila Downs, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
5/4 The Teetotallers, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT
5/11 Mary Chapin Carpenter & Shawn Colvin, Capitol Center for the Arts - Concord, NH
5/17 Karla Bonoff, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
6/8 Avett Brothers / Old Crow Medicine Show, Meadowbrook - Gilford, NH
Providing Recovery Coaching and other support programs. Open
Mon. - Fri. 10am-5pm, Sat. noon 5pm. Alcoholics Anonymous
Living Sober, Sundays, 8:30am; Making Recovery Easier, Tuesdays,
6pm; Wits End family support group, Wednesdays, 6pm; Narcotics
Anonymous When Enough Is Enough, Sundays, 5:30pm &
Thursdays, 6:30pm; Life Skills Group, Mondays, noon 1:30pm
(lunch provided). Info. or help: 479-7373.
Knights of Columbus. Pine Hill Road, Barre Town, meetings second
Tuesday of every month, 7pm.
ReUse Stop. Barre Town recycling depot, Wilson Indust. Park; Tues/
Sat, 8-3:30, for unwanted reusable items; guidelines/prices, 775-7722.
Green Mountain Spirit Chapter. National women bikers club. 2nd
Wed. of month; info grnmtnspirit@hotmail.com.
BERLIN- Bereaved Parents Support Group: 2nd Wednesdays,
6-8pm, 793-2376; Bereavement Support Group. Meets every other
Wednesday, 11/28-4/10, 10-11:30am OR every other Monday 11/19-
4/1, 6-8pm. All at CVHHH, 600 Granger Rd. Info. 223-1878.
NAMI-VT Support Group. For families & friends of those living w/
mental illness. CVMC, Room 3, 4th Mondays, 7pm. 800-639-6480.
Cancer Support Group. With potluck. 3rd Wednesday of each
month, 6pm. Info. 229-5931.
Living w/ Advanced or Metastatic Cancer: Lunch provided, 2nd
Tuesday of each month, noon-1pm. Writing to Enrich Your Life: For
anyone touched by cancer, 3rd Tuesday of each month, noon-1pm.
Both held at CVMC Cancer Center resource room. Info. 225-5449.
Bariatric Support Group. For anyone who has had or is considering
surgery. CVMC, conf. room 4, 2nd Mondays, 5-6:15pm. 371-4292.
Central Vermont Rotary Club. Visitors & potential members wel-
come. Steakhouse Restaurant, Mondays, 6:15pm. 229-0235.
Parkinsons Support Group. CVMC, conf. rm. #3, third Thursdays,
6:30-8pm. Info. 439-5554.
Celiac Support Group. CVMC, 2nd Wednesdays, 4:30pm. 598-9206.
Diabetes Support Program. CVMC, conf. rooms, first Thursday of
month, 7-8pm, free. Info. 371-4152.
Civil Air Patrol. At the airport (blue hangar), Tuesdays, 6-8:30pm.
Info at 229-5193.
Al-anon/Alateen. CVMC, rm. 3, Saturdays, 7pm . 866-972-5266.
Pregnancy & Newborn Loss Support Group. CVMC conference
room #3, 4th Monday of month, 6:30-8:30pm. 371-4304 or -4376.
Partners for Prevention-Alcohol & Drug Abuse Coalition. CVH,
2nd Weds. of month, 11:30am-1:30pm. Info 479-4250.
Man to Man Prostate Cancer Support Group. CVMC confer-
ence room, 3rd Weds. of month, 6-8pm. Info. 872-6389 or 225-5449.
Look Good... Feel Better. Program for female cancer patients.
CVMC, 4th Mon. of month, 5:30-7:30pm. Info. 496-2582.
Bible Information Class. Christ the Redeemer Lutheran Church,
Airport Rd., every Tues., 6:30pm.
Savvy Speakers Toastmasters Club. BC/BS conf. room, Industrial
Ln., 1st & 3rd Tues., 5:30-7pm. 883-2313 or gplumb@pshift.com.
Birthing Center Open House. For parents, sibs, grandparents, etc.
CVMC, 1st Wed. of month, 5:30-7pm. RSVP/Info. 371-4613.
Knee/Hip Replacement Orientation Class. CVMC, conf. room #3,
free, 1st Thurs. of each month, 2-3pm. Info 371-4188.
Breastfeeding Support Group. CVMC Garden Path Birthing Center,
1st Monday of month, 5:30-7pm. Info. 371-4415.
Infant & Child Car Seat Inspections. Berlin Fire Station, free, first
Friday of month, 12-4pm. Appointments required, 371-4198.
BRADFORD- Rockinghorse Circle of Support. For young women
with or w/o kids, childcare & transportation available. Wednesdays,
1-2:30pm, Grace Methodist Church. Info 479-1086.
New Hope II Support Group. Grace United Methodist, every Mon.,
7-9p.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, 6pm. 276-3022.
Health-focused Group. Learn to cope w/ lifes passages. Weds,
7-8pm; Info 276-3142; Dr. Alice Kempe.
CABOT- Alcoholics Anonymous. Beginners meeting. Weds., 8pm.
Call 802-229-5100 for info, www.aavt.org.
Preschool Story Time. Cabot Public Library, Fridays, 10am.
CALAIS- Mens and Womens Bible Study Groups. County Road,
Wednesdays, 7pm. Info. 485-7577 or www.thefishermenministry.org.
CHELSEA- Story Time. Songs, stories & crafts for children birth to
5 years. Chelsea Public Library, Wednesdays, 1:15pm. 685-2188.
TOPS Take Off Pounds Sensibly. Nonprofit support grp. United Church
of Chelsea, North Common, Wednesdays, 5:45pm. 685-2271/685-4429.
EAST BARRE- Story Hour. Ages 2-3 on Tuesdays, 10:15am; ages
3-5 10:45am; all ages Saturday, 12:30. Aldrich Library York Branch.
EAST MONTPELIER- Mens Fellowship Grp. Crossroads Christian
Church, 1st & 3rd Tues., 7pm. Breakfast, 2nd Sat., 8am. 476-9962.
GROTON- Stories and More (S.A.M.): for ages 4 & up, Saturdays,
10:30am; YA Book Club: 3rd Mondays, 6:30pm; Book Discussion
Group: 4th Mondays, 7pm; Crafts & Conversation, Wednesdays,
1-3pm. 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. 7pm. Men, Weds. 7pm. Men & Women, Fri. 6pm.
Info 472-8240/533-2245.
Peace and Justice Coalition. G.R.A.C.E. Arts bldg (old firehouse),
Tues., 7 pm. Info. Robin 533-2296.
Nurturing Fathers Program. Light supper included. Thurs.,
6-8:30pm. Registration/info 472-5229.
MARSHFIELD- Playgroup. Twinfield Preschool, Mondays, 11am-
12:30pm (except when school not in session).
Jaquith Public Library Activities. Old Schoolhouse Common, 426-
3581. Story & Play Group, Wednesdays, 10-11:30am. Book Group
for Adults, stop by for copy of the book, 4th Mondays, 7pm. Classic
Film Night, w/Rick Winston & Tom Blachly, 1st Wednesdays, 7pm.
Twin Valley Seniors. Mon, Wed, Fri., 11-2; meals $4 for ages 55 and
older and Meals on Wheels, 426-3447 (vol. drivers needed). Walking
Club, Weds. Old Schoolhouse Common. Info 426-3717.
MIDDLESEX- Food Shelf. United Methodist Church, Saturdays,
9-10:30am.
MONTPELIER- Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free classes.
Basic Computer Skills: Mon. or Weds. 12:30-2:30pm; Intermediate
Level Reading for Adults: Thurs. 9-10am; Learning English: Tues.
or Weds. 9-10am; English Conversation: Tues. 4-5pm. All at
Montpelier Learning Center, 100 State St. Info/pre-register 223-3403.
Parents Group and Meet-Up. Connect with local parents to share
advice & information, kids welcome. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, Hayes
Rm, first Mondays, 10-11:30am. Info. mamasayszine@gmail.com
Joyful Noise Laughter Club. Playful exercises to get you moving,
breathing and laughing. Ages 8 & up. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 2nd
& 4th Mondays (no holidays), 6-7pm. Charlotte, 223-1607.
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, 7-8pm. 229-6219.
Shape-Note Singing. Singing from The Sacred Harp, no experience
needed. Tulsi Tea, 34 Elm St., 1st & 3rd Saturdays, 6-8pm. 229-4008.
Freeride Montpelier Open Shop Nights. Need help w/a bike repair?
Come to the volunteer-run community bike shop. 89 Barre St., Mon. &
Weds. 5-7pm, Tues. 6-8pm, or by appt, donations. Info. 552-3521.
Womens Book Club. New members welcome. Kellogg-Hubbard
Library, East Montpelier rm, 2nd Thursdays, 6:30-7:30pm. 223-8067.
Free Community Meals. Mondays: Unitarian Church, 11am-1pm;
Tuesdays: Bethany Church, 11:30am-1pm; Wednesdays: Christ
Church, 11am-12:30pm; Thursdays: Trinity Church, 11:30am-1pm;
Fridays: St. Augustine Church, 11am-12:30pm. 2nd Saturdays: Trinity
Church, 11:30am-1pm; Last Sundays, Bethany Church, 4:30-6:30pm.
Trinity Teen Night. United Methodist Church, 2nd and 3rd Fridays,
5-9pm. Volunteers needed to share talents & hobbies. Info 279-3695.
Toastmasters. Montpelier Speakeasies held at National Life, 1st & 3rd
Wednesdays, noon-1pm. Learn the arts of speaking, listening & thinking.
No fee for guests. 229-7455 or tdensmore@sentinelinvestments.com
Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group,
childcare provided. Resurrection Baptist Church, 144 Elm St., 2nd
Thursday of the month, 6-8pm. Info. 476-1480.
Calico County Quilters. All skill levels welcome. Bethany Church,
Red Room, 2nd Saturday of each month, 1-3pm (NOT Oct. or May).
Community Meeting. Share stories & concerns about independent
living & community issues, access to health care, etc. VT Center for
Independent Living, 3rd Thursdays, 1-3pm. Info. 229-0501.
Co-Dependents Anonymous (CoDA). Bethany Church basement,
Tuesdays, 6:30pm. Info. 229-9036.
Brain Injury Support Group. All brain injury survivors, caregivers &
adult family members welcome to attend. Disability Rights VT, 141
Main St., first Monday of month, 5:30-7:30pm. 1-800-834-7890 x106.
Kellogg-Hubbard Library Activities. 135 Main St., 223-3338.
Story Time, Tues/Weds/Fri, 10:30am. YA Nights: games, movies &
more for teens & tweens, 3rd Fridays, 6-9pm. Craftacular, 1st Tues.;
Gaming, 2nd Tues.; Lego Club, 3rd Tues.; Teen Advisory Group,
4th Tues; all Tuesdays at 3:30pm. Youth Chess Club, Weds, 5:30-
7pm. Lunch in a Foreign Language, Mon: Hebrew; Tues: Italian;
Weds: Spanish; Thurs: French; Friday: German.
CHADD ADHD Parent Support Group. Childcare not available,
please make plans for your child. Woodbury College, second Tuesday
of month, 5:30-7:30pm. Info. 498-5928.
Overeaters Anonymous. Bethany Church, Fridays at noon. 223-3079.
Good Beginnings of Central VT. 174 River St., 595-7953. Mamas
Circle, Thursdays, 10am-noon; Volunteer Meetings, 2nd Wednesdays,
10:30am; Babywearing Group, 2nd Thursdays, 10:30am-noon;
continued on next page
Making a difference in our community.
Support Green Mountain United Way
802-229-9532 - www.gmunitedway.org
GIVE. ADVOCATE. VOLUNTEER.
GAME
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Play-by-play
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LIVE HIGH SCHOOL SPORTS
All Games Available At
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Play-by-play
coverage with
Joe Salerno &
Carl Parton
Play-
by-play
coverage
with
Jim
Severance
& Tanner
Acebo
Feb. 20, Wednesday 7:00 p.m.
Boys Hockey Milton @ U-32
Feb. 22, Friday 7:30 p.m.
Boys Basketball Randolph @ Montpelier
Feb. 23, Saturday 11:30am
Girls Hockey U32 @ Northeld
Feb. 23, Saturday 6:00 p.m.
Boys Hockey Northeld @ U-32
Feb. 20, Wednesday 7:00 p.m.
Boys Hockey Milton @ U-32
2Feb. 22, Friday 7:30 p.m.
Boys Basketball Randolph @ Montpelier
Feb. 23, Saturday 11:30am
Girls Hockey U32 @ Northeld
2Feb. 23, Saturday 6:00 p.m.
Boys Hockey Northeld @ U-32
SWEET TREATS
Barre
479-0629
Montpelier
223-0928
B-M Road-Berlin
802-622-0250
Its Feb. 14
All Month
February
Is Dunkin
Chocolate
Month
SWEET TREATS
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 25
Comfort Foods at
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SERVED 5:00 TO 8:00 P.M. MON.-SAT.
Across from CVH on Airport Rd. 229-6164 SuzVT@yahoo.com
ReceptionsBanquetsBusiness Meetings
SUZANNAS
RESTAURANT
SUZANNAS
RESTAURANT
The Perfect Place for Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner
www.SuzannasRestaurantVT.com
Subject to change depending on market
Big Bob's
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STEAK & EGGS
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Since 1984
Grilled Italian-Seasoned
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Boneless Pork Chops ......... $9.95
Fried Haddock ................... $12.95
N.Y. Strip Steak ................. $14.95
BLADES ON BROADWAY
Proudly Presented By
THE BARRE FIGURE SKATING CLUB
ANNUAL YEAR-END SHOW
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24
TH
6:00 P.M.
B.O.R. ICE RINK
ADMISSION: $5.00
Children 10 and under free
BLADES ON BROADWAY
Proudly Presented By
THE BARRE FIGURE SKATING CLUB
ANNUAL YEAR-END SHOW
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24
TH
6:00 P.M.
B.O.R. ICE RINK
ADMISSION: $5.00
Children 10 and under free
BLADES ON BROADWAY
Proudly Presented By
THE BARRE FIGURE SKATING CLUB
ANNUAL YEAR-END SHOW
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24
TH
6:00 P.M.
B.O.R. ICE RINK
ADMISSION: $5.00
Children 10 and under free
BLADES
ON BROADWAY
Proudly Presented By
THE BARRE FIGURE SKATING CLUB
ANNUAL YEAR-END SHOW
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24
TH
6:00 P.M.
B.O.R. ICE RINK
ADMISSION: $5.00
Children 10 and under free
C
L
I
P

&

S
A
V
E
CLIP & SAVE
C
L
I
P

&

S
A
V
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CLIP & SAVE
2nd & 4th Sundays January 2013 - March 2013
Dates:
Feb. 24 March 10 & 24, 2013
Today, I...
washed my windows,
cleaned my carpets,
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and got that nasty stain out
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I didnt have to
lift a nger!
HOUSEWORK
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Professional Carpet/Upholstery
Cleaning & Maintenance
223-6577
407 BARRE STREET MONTPELIER www.MontpelierCarpetCleaning.com
Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Weds., 7pm. 476-3221.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Montpelier, daily. Call 802-229-
5100 for latest times & locations, www.aavt.org.
Al-Anon. Trinity Methodist Church, Main St., Sun., 6:15-7:30pm.
Info. 1-866-972-5266.
Central Vermont Support Group. Meeting at Another Way, 125
Barre St., Tuesdays 6-7:30pm. Info. 479-5485.
Community Kitchen. Unitarian Universalist, 2nd & 4th Sun., 4:30-
6pm. Info. Richard Sheir, 223-4799.
SL AA. 12-step recovery group for sex/relationship problems. Bethany
Church, Wed., 5pm. Info. 802-249-6825.
Survivors of Incest Anonymous. Bethany Church parlor, 115 Main
St., Mondays, 5pm, Info 229-9036/454-7822.
Brain Injury Support Group. Unitarian Church, first & third Thurs.
of month, 1:30-2:30pm. Info. call toll free 1-877-985-8440.
La Leche League. Breastfeeding info & support. Unitarian Church,
3rd Tuesday, 10am. Info 454-1569.
Playgroups: Baby Play, Thursdays, 9:30-11am at St. Augustines
Church, lower level. Dads & Kids Playgroup, Thursdays, 6-7:30pm
and Playgroup, Saturdays, 9:30-11am, both at Family Center of
Washington County. All held during school year only.
Kindred Connections Peer to Peer Cancer Support for Patients and
Caregivers. Info 1-800-652-5064 email info@vcsn.net
Christian Meditation. Christ Church, Mondays, 12-1pm.
MORETOWN- Youth Group. Ages 13-18 welcome. Pastors House,
Community of the Crucified One, Rte 100, Mondays 7-9pm. 496-5912.
Playgroup. For kids birth to age 6 and their caregivers. Moretown
Elementary, Mondays, 9:30-11am (except when school not in session).
MORRISVILLE- Overeaters Anonymous. First Congregational
Church, 85 Upper Main St., Fridays at noon. Info. 888-2356.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Daily meetings, call 229-5100 for latest
times & locations; www.aavt.org.
NORTHFIELD- Civil Air Patrol Cadet Program. For ages 12-18.
Readiness & Regional Technology Center, Norwich campus, Tuesdays,
6-8:30pm. Info. capitalcomposite@yahoo.com
Hurricane Irene Support Group. Refreshments provided. 168 Wall
St., every Wednesday, 6pm. Info. 279-8246.
Clogging & Irish Step Lessons. W/Green Mountain Cloggers, ages
8-78, donations. Sundays 5-8pm. 522-2935.
Northfield Chess Club. Casual games & speed chess. Northfield
Senior Center, $1, Tuesdays, 7pm. Info. 764-5880.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings M-W-Th. Call 802-229-5100 for
details; www.aavt.org.
Playgroup. United Church of Northfield, Wednesdays, 9:30-11am.
Held only when school is in session. Info. 262-3292 x113.
PLAINFIELD- Cutler Memorial Library Activities: 454-8504.
Classic Book Club: 1st Mondays, 6pm; Plainfield Book Club: 3rd
Mondays, 6:30pm; Play Group: Fridays, 10-11:30am.
Beaders Group. All levels welcome, bring your projects. The Bead
Hive, Saturdays, 11am-2pm. Info. 454-1615.
Diabetes Discussion & Support Group. Everyone welcome. The
Health Center conf. room, 3rd Thursdays, 1:30pm. Info. 322-6600.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 229-5100 for times/info, www.aavt,org.
RANDOLPH- Caregiver Support Group. Open to anyone caring
for a loved one. Gifford Medical Ctr, second Tuesdays, 11am-noon.
Matters of the Heart. Experts discuss ways to improve heart health.
Gifford Conference Ctr, FREE, 3rd Wednesdays, 1-2pm. 728-2191.
Chronic Pain Healthier Living Workshop. Gifford Conference Ctr,
FREE, Mondays 2/11-3/18,
10am-12:30pm. Pre-reg. 728-
7100 x6.
New Business Forum. Vermont
Tech Enterprise Center, 1540 VT
Rte 66, 2nd Wednesdays,
11:30am-1pm. 728-9101.
Yoga Classes. All ages & levels,
donations benefit Safeline. VTC
Campus Center, last Sunday of
month, 2-3:30pm.
Lift for Life Exercises, Tues-
Fri, 8:30am; Cribbage 9:30am
& Mahjongg 10am on Tuesdays;
Art History Video Series
12:45pm & Bridge Club 2pm
Wednesdays; Foot Clinics, 1st &
2nd Weds, 10am-noon, call to
sign up. All at Randolph Senior
Ctr, Hale St. 728-9324.
Quit in Person Group. Free
tobacco cessation program
Gifford Conference Ctr.,
Wednesdays, 5:30-6:30pm. Info.
728-2118.
Cancer Support Group. For
survivors, sufferers & family.
Gifford Conference Ctr, 2nd
Tuesdays, 9:30-11am. 728-2270.
Al-Anon/Alateen. Gifford
Hospital, Weds, 7pm and
Sundays, 11am.
Storytime. Kimball Library,
Wed., 11am, ages 2-5;
Toddlertime, Fri., 10:30am; Gathering for hand work, 2nd & 4th
Mon., 6pm.
ROXBURY- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times &
locations; www.aavt.org.
SOUTH BURLINGTON- Shake Your Sillys Out. Kids can enjoy
familiar songs & dancing in this free event with Derek Burkins.
University Mall, in JC Penney court, Mondays through 3/25, 10:35am.
SO. WOODBURY- Community Spaghetti Dinner. Calais Woodbury
United Church, FREE, 1st & 3rd Thursdays, 5-7pm. 456-8161.
STOWE- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times &
locations; www.aavt.org.
Green Mountain Dog Club Mtg. All dog lovers welcome.
Commodores Inn, 4th Thursdays. Info. 479-9843 or greenmountain-
dogclub.org
WAITSFIELD- Community Acupuncture Night. Free assessment
& treatment, donations welcome. Three Moons Wellness, 859 Old
County Rd., 2nd fl., last Weds., of month, 4-7pm. RSVP 272-3690.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 229-5100 for times & locations, or
www.aavt.org.
WARREN- Infant, Toddler & Preschool Story Hour. Warren
Public Library, Wednesdays, 10am. Info. 496-3913.
WASHINGTON- Central VT ATV Club. Washington Fire Station,
3rd Tuesdays, 6:30pm. 224-6889.
Storytime, Mondays at 11am; Tech Help Drop-In, Saturdays 10am-
2pm. Both at Calef Memorial Library.
WATERBURY- Storytimes. Toddlers n Twos, Mondays, 10am;
Baby Lap Time, Wednesdays, 10am; Preschool, Fridays, 10am.
Waterbury Public Library. Info. 244-7036.
Afternoon Knitters. Bring your latest project, crocheters welcome,
too. Waterbury Public Library, Wednesdays, 1-2pm. Info. 244-7036.
Support Group for women who have experienced partner abuse.
Info at 1-877-543-3498.
Playgroups: Open Gym, Mon-Tues-Fri, 11:05-11:35am; Story Time,
Tues, 10-11am; Music & Movement Playgroup, Weds, 10-11:30am;
Art & Exploration Playgroup, Thurs., 9:30-11:30am. Thatcher
Brook Primary School Childrens Room, during school year only.
Al-Anon. Congregational Church, Mondays 7pm, Fridays 8pm; Info.
1-866-972-5266.
WATERBURY CENTER- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 229-5100
for times & locations, www.aavt.org.
Bible Study Group. Bring your bible, coffee provided, all welcome.
Waterbury Center Grange, Sundays, 5-6pm. Info. 498-4565.
WEBSTERVILLE- Fire District #3, Prudential Committee.
Monthly meeting, 105 Main St., 2nd Tuesdays, 7pm.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Knitting Goup. All handwork welcome, come
for creativity & community. Ainsworth Library, Tuesdays, 7-8:30pm.
Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Sun., 6pm. Info. 476-3221.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times & locations, or
www.aavt.org.
WOODBURY- Knitting Group. All hand work welcome. Library,
1st & 3rd Wed., 6:30-8pm.
WORCESTER- Knitting Night. The Wool Shed, Tuesdays, 6:30-
8:30
Wednesday, February 20
BARRE- Step Into the Past: A Tour of the VHC Galleries. Led by
Curator Jacqueline Calder, part of Osher Lifelong Learning series.
Vermont History Center, $5 for non-members, 1:30pm.
Researching Your Family History for Social Change & Healing. W/
Dorie Wilsnack, hosted by Barre Rec., Onion River Exchange. Barre
continued on next page
Local artist Angela Gola is currently exhibiting twelve of her pastel and oil paintings at The Drawing Board
in Montpelier. This is her first solo show, although in the past she has displayed her work with the Paletteers
and at Studio Place Arts in Barre. Her work will be on display at The Drawing Board through the end of
February.

877-534-5970
AIRLINE
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page 26 The WORLD February 20, 2013
2 col x8.25
2-20 issue
ART EXHIBITS
BARRE- Thinking Out of the Box. Art made from cardboard.
Studio Place Arts, Main Floor Gallery, through 2/23.
-- Accidental Abstracts. Works by Michael Lew-Smith. Studio
Place Arts, Third Floor Gallery, through 2/23.
-- Inspiration by Dennis Hedding. Studio Place Arts, Second
Floor Gallery, through 2/23.
-- Barre Supervisory Union Student Art Show. Works by ele-
mentary, middle school and high school artists from Barre Town
and Barre City. Aldrich Public Library, through March.
BERLIN- Still Learning to See. Photographs by John Snell.
Central Vermont Medical Center Gallery, through 3/15.
MONTPELIER- The Eye of Senator Leahy. Photographs by
Senator Patrick Leahy. VT Supreme Court building, through
2/28.
-- Ever Moving... Ever Changing. Digital art photos by Linda
Hogan. Contemporary Dance and Fitness Studio, through 2/25.
-- In the Eye of the Beholder. Works by Anne Unangst, Cindy
Griffith and Marcia Hill. Photo I.D. required for admission.
Governors Gallery, Pavilion Building 5th floor, through 3/31.
-- Good Eats. Playful food-inspired sculpture by Mary Jo
Krolewski. Green Bean Visual Art Gallery, Capitol Grounds,
through 3/2.
-- Sarah Rosedahl Watercolors. The Cheshire Cat, 28 Elm St.,
through February.
-- Labor of Love. Multimedia exhibit celebrating 29 Vermont
women and their work. Statehouse Cafeteria Gallery, through
2/28.
-- Back in the Day: Artworks Old and New. Works by Daniel
A. Neary Jr. and Jessica Neary. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, through
2/28.
-- Phils Hill and Other Stories. Large-scale drawings by
Michele Laruiat. Goddard Art Gallery, 54 Main St., through
February.
-- Angela Gola. Pastel and oil paintings. The Drawing Board,
through February.
-- Seasons of the Year. Acrylic paintings on board by Barbara
Leber. Contemporary Dance and Fitness Studio, 18 Langdon St.,
2/25-3/30.
-- Sculpture Exhibit. Featuring works by Thea Alvin, Ria Blaas,
Rob Hitzig, Steve Proctor, Brian-Jon Swift & James Irving
Westermann.Vermont Arts Council Sculpture Garden, ongoing.
NORTHFIELD- Useful and Elegant Accomplishments.
Landscape drawings by 19th century Norwich alumni and their
contemporaries. Norwich University, Sullivan Museum, through
June.
RANDOLPH- Harriet Chase. Photographs by the Randolph
resident and historian. Gifford Medical Center Art Gallery,
through 3/27.
ROCHESTER- Gallery Members Show. Including Small Great
Art Wall. BigTown Gallery, through 3/30.
STOWE- Source. An exhibit of exquisite fine furniture by
Vermont craftspeople. Helen Day Art Center, Main Gallery,
through 4/14.
-- Galen Cheney. Helen Day Art Center, West Gallery, through
2/24.
WARREN- Megan Reinhold. Works by the local artist. Warren
Public Library, through February.
ONION RIVER COMMUNITY ACCESS MEDIA CHANNELS 15, 16, 17
Bethel Braintree Montpelier Randolph Rochester U-32 District Towns Waterbury Schedule is subject to change without notice.
ORCA Media Channel 15
Public Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wednesday, February 20
7:00a Divine Dialogues With Donna Dia
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Zero Waste
10:00a The Struggle
10:30a TBA
11:00a Another Way
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00p Senior Moments
2:00p Ernest Ryland Fletcher: Building Pioneer
3:30p Doggie Dilemmas
4:30p For The Animals
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Songwriters Notebook
7:30p Sudzin Country
8:00p Another Way
10:00p Wings of Devotion
10:30p Hour of Refreshing
11:00p SnowWhite: An Adult Puppet Show
Thursday, February 21
7:00a Abundant Living
7:30a Global 3000
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a TBA
10:00a VBSR Conference 2012
11:30a Doggie Dilemmas
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00p Songwriters Notebook
1:30p Sudzin Country
2:00p Another Way
3:00p Messing Around with Charlie Messing
4:00p Vermont Countryside
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00pTalking About Movies
8:00p Senior Moments
9:00p Zero Waste
10:00p SnowWhite: An Adult Puppet Show
Friday, February 22
7:00a Jesus by John
7:30a Heavenly Sonshine
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Salaam Shalom
10:00a Local Matters
11:30a Abundant Living
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00pTalking About Movies
2:00p Senior Moments
3:00p Brunch With Bernie LIVE
4:00p Green Mountain Veterans For Peace
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Studio Sessions
8:00p Vermont Countryside
9:00p Salaam Shalom
10:00p Messing Around With Charlie Messing
10:30p Sudzin Country
11:00pThe Y Connection
11:30p Global 3000
Saturday, February 23
7:00a Wings of Devotion
7:30a Hour of Refreshing
8:00a Divine Dialogues With Donna Dia
8:30a Heavenly Sonshine
9:00a Jesus by John
9:30a Ernest Ryland Fletcher: Building
Granite Pioneer
11:00a Local Matters
11:30a Bill Doyle on VT Issues
12:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
12:30p Green Mountain Veterans For Peace
1:30p Montpelier Now
2:00p Another Way
3:00p Salaam Shalom
4:00pThe Y Connection
4:30p Roman Catholic Mass
5:00p Zero Waste
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Messing Around With Charlie Messing
7:30p Sudzin Country
8:00p For The Animals
8:30p VBSR Conference 2012
10:00p Senior Moments
11:00p Gay USA
Sunday, February 24
7:00a Heavenly Sonshine
7:30a Jesus by John
8:00a Divine Dialogues With Donna Dia
10:30a Roman Catholic Mass
11:00a Wings of Devotion
11:30a Hour of Refreshing
12:00p VBSR Conference 2012
1:30p Studio Sessions
2:30p Local Matters
3:00pThe Struggle
3:30p Vermont Countryside
5:00p Abundant Living
5:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
6:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
6:30p Sudzin Country
7:00p Green Mountain Veterans For Peace
8:00pTalking About Movies
8:30p Divine Dialogues With Donna Dia
9:30p Montpelier Now
10:30p Ernest Ryland Fletcher: Building
Granite Pioneer
Monday, February 25
7:00a Vermont Countryside
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Another Way
9:30a For The Animals
10:00a Moretown Public Meeting
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00pThe Antenna Wilde Show
1:30p Montpelier Now
2:00p VBSR Conference 2012
3:30pThe Antennae Wilde Show
4:00p Zero Waste
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Senior Moments
7:30p Divine Dialogues With Donna Dia
8:30p Salaam Shalom
9:30p MontPolar Frostival: Lost Nation
Theater The People Gallery Dance
11:00pThe Struggle
Tuesday, February 26
7:00a Senior Moments
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Puppet Show at Goddard Gallery
10:30a Vermont Artist Series
11:00a TBA
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00pThe Struggle
2:00p Moretown Public Meeting
3:30p MontPolar Frostival: Lost Nation
Theater The People Gallery Dance
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Montpelier Now LIVE
7:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:30pTalking About Movies
9:00p Story TellingTell-Off
ORCA Media Channel 16
Education Access Weekly Program Schedule
Additional Educational Programming
Between Scheduled Shows
Wednesday, February 20
12:00p Vermont Mountaineers Hot
Stove Banquet (Parts 1 & 2)
2:30p Vermont College of Fine Arts Graduations
7:00p Montpelier School Board
Meeting LIVE
Thursday, February 21
12:00p RoadTo Recovery
1:00p Orchard Valley School Winter Solstice
Celebration
2:30p Link TV
3:30p Ethan Allen Homestead
Enrichment Program
4:30p Vermont College of Fine Arts Graduation
6:00p First Wednesdays Lecture Series
7:30p Vermont Floor Hockey
8:30p CVTS Game of the Week
10:30p Vermont School Boards Press
Conference
Friday, February 22
12:00p Vermont Mountaineers Hot
Stove Banquet (Parts ! & 2)
3:00p Education JoinThe Conversation
4:00p Vermont Floor Hockey
5:00p U32 School Board Meeting
8:00p Montpelier School Board Meeting
Saturday, February 23
12:00p CVTS Game of the Week
2:00p New England Cooks
3:00p Fresh Pickings
4:30p First Wednesdays Lecture Series
6:00p Ethan Allen Homestead Enrichment
Program
7:00p Education JoinThe Conversation
7:30p Saturn Peoples Sound Collective
9:00p Vermont College of Fine Arts Graduation
10:30p Healthy Living
11:00p Holistically Speaking
11:30pThe Artful Word
Sunday, February 24
12:00p U32 School Board Meeting
2:30p Saturn Peoples Sound Collective
4:00p VT State Board of Education
10:00p CVTS Game of the Week
Monday, February 25
12:00p Harwood School Board
3:30p Vermont College of Fine Arts
Graduation
5:00p VT State Boards of Education
10:00p First Wednesdays Lecture Series
Tuesday, February 26
12:00p Educational Forum MA School of Law
1:00p Education JoinThe Conversation
2:00p Vermont School Boards Press
Conference
3:30p CVTS Game of the Week
5:30p Fresh Pickings
6:30p U32 School Board Meeting
9:30p Candidate Forum
10:30p Lantern Parade at Rumney Memorial
School
11:00p Link TV
ORCA Media Channel 17
Government Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wed, Feb. 20
6:00a Vermont Downtown Networking Meeting
Part 2
8:00a Vermonts Land Use Regulations, Act 250
10:00a History of Health Care Reform
11:30a Moretown Selectboard
2:30p Central Vermont Regional Planning
Commission
6:30p Montpelier City Council
Thu, Feb. 21
7:00a Bethel Selectboard
10:00a Under The Golden Dome
11:30a Green Mountain Care Board
2:30p Montpelier Development Review Board
6:30p Montpelier Planning Commission
10:30p Bill McKibben Fossil Fuel Divestment
and the Future
Fri, Feb. 22
7:30a Ofce of Veterans Entrepreneurship
8:00a History of Health Care Reform
9:30a Waterbury Selectboard
1:00p Berlin Selectboard
4:00p Montpelier Design Review Committee
8:00p Montpelier City Council
Sat, Feb. 23
6:30a Green Mountain Care Board
9:00a Randolph Selectboard
11:00a Waterbury Village Trustees
2:00p Berlin Selectboard
4:00p Bethel Selectboard
6:30p Moretown Selectboard
9:30p VT Downtown Networking Meeting Part 1
Sun, Feb. 24
7:00a VT Downtown Networking Meeting Part 2
9:00a Inside Your Statehouse
9:30a Moretown Selectboard
12:00pTelecommunications Update
3:00p Under The Golden Dome
4:30p Waterbury Selectboard
8:00p Montpelier Development Review Board
Mon, Feb. 25
6:30a Telecommunications Update
9:30a Vermont Sexual Violence PreventionTask
Force TBA
10:15a Vermont Non-prot Meeting
12:00p Central Vermont Regional Planning
Commission
2:00p Waterbury Village Trustees
4:00p Randolph Selectboard
7:00p Montpelier Planning Commission LIVE
Tue, Feb. 26
6:00a Vermonts Land Use Regulations, Act 250
8:00a Vermont Sexual Violence Prevention
Task Force
9:00a Telecommunications Update
11:30a Joint House Committee Hearing Climate
Change
1:30p Bill McKibben Fossil Fuel Divestment
and the Future
5:30p Montpelier Design Review Committee
8:00p Inside Your Statehouse
8:30p Montpelier Development Review Board
10:30p Candidate Forum
Community Media(802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at www.orcamedia.net
CVTV Channel 23
BARRE, VT
CVTV CHANNEL 7
ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE
WITHOUT NOTICE
CHARTER
COMMUNICATIONS
OF BARRE
ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE
WITHOUT NOTICE
Wednesday 2/20
Barre City Council 9a,12p,3p
Williamstown Select 7p,10p
Thursday 2/21
Williamstown Select 6a, 9a, 12p
Spaulding High School 3p,7p,10p
Friday 2/22
Spaulding High School 6a,9a,12p
Barre Town Select 3p,7p,10p
Saturday 2/23
Barre Town Select 6a, 9a, 12p
4 PM Washington Baptist Church
5 PM Faith Community Church
6 PM Barre Congregational Church
8 PM St. Monicas Mass
9 PM Gospel Music
10 PM Calvary Life
Sunday 2/24
1:00:00 AM Faith Community Church
2:00:00 AM Barre Congregational Church
4:00:00 AM St. Monicas Mass
5:00:00 AM Washington Baptist Church
6:30 AM Calvary Life
8 AM Gospel Music
9 AM Washington Baptist Church
10 AM Faith Community Church
11 AM Barre Congregational Church
1 PM St. Monicas Mass
3:30 PM Calvary Life
5 PM Gospel Music
6 PM Washington Baptist Church
7 PM Faith Community Church
8 PM Barre Congregational Church
10 PM St. Monicas Mass
11 PM Calvary Life
Monday 2/25
Barre Town School 6a,9a,12p
Williamstown School 3, 7, 10p
Tuesday 2/19
Williamstown School School 6a,9a,12p
Statehouse Programming 3-6p
Barre City Council 7p
Wednesday
5:30 AM Dartmouth Medical
7 AM The Painted Word
10 AM Vermont Youth Orchestra
12 PM Bartonsville Bridge
Opening
12:30 PM Granite History
2:30 PM Burlington Authors
4 PM Instant Coffee House
4:30 PM The Painted Word
6 PM CVTSport_010313
7:30 PM For the Animals
8 PM Vermont Workers Center
9 PM Ask the Experts
11:30 PM Montpelier Now
Thursday
2 AM Fright Night
6 AM CVTSport_010313
8 AM For the Animals
8:30 AM Road to Recovery
9:30 AM Dartmouth Medical
11 AM For the Animals
11:30 AM Messing Around
12 PM Granite History
1:30 PM CVSWMD
2 PM Road to Recovery
2:30 PM Vermont Movie Update
3 PM Burlington Authors
4 PM Dartmouth Medical
5:30 PM The Painted Word
6:30 PM Montpelier Now
7 PM Vermont Workers Center
8 PM Wind Power Discussion
9:30 PM New England Cooks
10:30 PM Talking About Movies
11 PM Fright Night
Friday
2 AM Fright Night
6 AM Jesus - Social Justice
8 AM Wind Power Discussion
9:30 AM Dartmouth Medical
11 AM For the Animals
11:30 AM Vermont Movie Update
12 PM Vermont Workers Center
12:30 PM Please Read to Me
1:30 PM Bartonsville Bridge
Opening
2 PM Granite History
4 PM Dartmouth Medical
5:30 PM Please Read to Me
8 PM Burlington Authors
9 PM Messing Around
9:30 PM New England Cooks
10:30 PM Talking About Movies
11 PM Fright Night
Saturday
2 AM Fright Night
6 AM New England Cooks
7 AM Vermont Workers Center
8 AM CVTSport_010313
9:30 AM Vermont Youth
Orchestra
11:30 AM For the Animals
12 PM Vermont Workers Center
12:30 PM Please Read to Me
2:30 PM The Painted Word
3:45 PM Vermont Workers
Center
4 PM Dartmouth Medical
5:30 PM Please Read to Me
7:30 PM Messing Around
8 PM Granite History
9:30 PM New England Cooks
10:30 PM Talking About Movies
11 PM Fright Night
Sunday
8 AM Granite History
9:30 AM Vermont Youth Orchestra
11:30 AM Please Read to Me
12 PM Burlington Authors
12:30 PM Bartonsville Bridge
Opening
1 PM Vermont Workers Center
2 PM Talking About Movies
2:30 PM For the Animals
3 PM Vermont Movie Update
3:30 PM CVSWMD
4:30 PM Please Read to Me
5:30 PM Vermont Workers Center
6 PM Granite History
8 PM New England Cooks
9 PM Fright Night
11 PM For the Animals
Monday
2 AM Fright Night
6:30 AM For the Animals
7:30 AM Talking About Movies
8 AM For the Animals
8:30 AM CVTSport_010313
10:30 AM Messing Around
11 AM Authors
12:30 PM For the Animals
1 PM Please Read to Me
1:30 PM Ask the Experts
2:05 PM The Painted Word
3:30 PM Montpelier Now
4 PM Dartmouth Medical
5:30 PM The Painted Word
7 PM Vermont Workers Center
7:30 PM Bartonsville Bridge
Opening
8 PM Burlington Authors
9 PM New England Cooks
10:30 PM Talking About Movies
11 PM Fright Night
Tuesday
6:20 AM The Painted Word
7:30 AM Road to Recovery
8 AM Granite History
9:30 AM Ask the Experts
10:30 AM The Painted Word
12 PM Montpelier Now
12:30 PM For the Animals
1 PM Dartmouth Medical
2:30 PM Instant Coffee House
3 PM CVTSport_010313
5 PM Burlington Authors
6 PM Vermont Workers Center
6:30 PM New England Cooks
7:30 PM Wind Power Discussion
9 PM For the Animals
9:30 PM Dartmouth Medical
11 PM Montpelier Now
Rec. Department, $5 sugg. donation, 6-7:30pm. Pre-reg. 552-3020.
Central VT Adult Basic Education Volunteer Session. Learn how to
help promote literacy in your community. Current volunteers also wel-
come. Barre Learning Center 46 Washington St., 5-6pm. 476-4588.
BERLIN- Man to Man Prostate Cancer Support Group. Guest
speaker Dr. David Ospina discusses the link between cancers and
blood disorders. CVMC, conf. room #2, 6-7:45pm. Info. 872-6309.
CHELSEA- Open Mike. With host John Lackard. The Pines, 1
Maple Avenue, no cover, 9pm. Info. 802-685-3344.
EAST MONTPELIER- The Waldorf Revolution. Patrice Maynard,
M.Ed., discusses the Waldorf approach to children, childhood and
education. Orchard Valley Waldorf School, grades bldg, 6:30-8pm.
MARSHFIELD- Song Circle Community Sing-along. Come sing
along with song circle leaders Rich & Laura Atkinson. No experience
necessary, song books provided. Jaquith Public Library, 6:45pm.
Public Meeting to Discuss PACE Article on Town Mtg Warning.
PACE allows financing home energy projects w/repayment through
annual tax payments. Old Schoolhouse Common, 7pm. 454-7702.
MONTPELIER- Founding the Vermont Historical Society Amid
Tumultuous Change. Farmers Night offers an evening of history,
music and poetry with the VHS. Statehouse, FREE, 7:30pm.
Presto! Change-O! Camouflage! Preschool discovery program for
ages 3-5. Learn about some of natures tricks. North Branch Nature
Center, $5 members/$8 non, 10-11:30am. Info. 229-6206.
Forced Vaccination - Who is Calling the Shots? With presenters Dr.
Sandy Reider, Deborah Kahn & Jennifer Stella. Hosted by VT Coalition
for Vaccine Choice. Kellogg-Hubbard Library Hayes Room, 6-8pm.
MSAC Trip to Italy Informational Talk. Learn about this planned
October trip to Italys great cities. Trip is open to non-members age
50+. Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St., 2pm.
Adult CPR/AED. Get the skills to respond to adult breathing and
cardiac emergencies. Fee includes all materials, 2-yr certification.
Montpelier High School, room 101, $60, 6-9pm. Info. 225-8699.
Thursday, February 21
BARRE- Flower Essences for Winter Blues. With Fearn Lickfield,
hosted by Barre Rec. & Onion River Exchange. Barre Rec. Department,
$15 sugg. donation, 6:30-8pm. Info/registration 552-3020.
Dog Behavior. Intro. class w/Carolyn Grodinsky, for owners only, no
dogs! Hosted by Barre Rec. & Onion River Exchange. Barre Rec.
Department, $10 sugg. donation, 6-8pm. Info/registration 552-3020.
MONTPELIER- Green Mtn Care Board Public Meeting. Discussion
of health care expenditure target, more. Dept. of Financial Regulation,
89 Main St., 3rd fl., 1-5pm. http://gmcboard.vermont.gov/
Planning a Medicinal Herb Garden for the Home Medicine Chest.
Add some medicinal plants to your garden or window sill this spring.
Presented by Rebecca Dalgin. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 6-7:45pm.
Volunteer Info. Session for VT Historical Society and State House.
Meet current volunteers and learn how you can become a volunteer
tour guide. 109 State St., 10:30-11:30am. Info. 828-1413 or -1411.
Laugh Til You Die. Comedy and clowning by the renowned Tom
Murphy. Part of LNTs Winterfest. Lost Nation Theater, 39 Main St.,
$20/$15 students & seniors/$10 ages 6-11, 7:30pm. Info. 229-0492.
Exploring Kabbalah. Explore the Zohar and other sources with
Enrique Bueno. Beth Jacob Synagogue, 10 Harrison Ave., $5 sugg.
donation for non-members, 6:30-8:30pm. Info. 279-7518.
MORRISVILLE- GED Testing. Writing at 11am, math at 11:30am,
take only one; social studies, science & reading at 1:30pm, take 1 or
2. Morrisville Learning Center, 52 Portland St. Pre-reg. 888-5531.
Book Discussion: Sizwes Test: A Young Mans Journey Through
Africas AIDS Epidemic by Jonny Steinberg. Part of VHC series on
Post-Colonial Africa. Morristown Library, FREE, 7pm. 888-2616.
NORTHFIELD- Poetry Reading. VT Poet Laureate Sydney Lea
reads and discusses his poetry. For students & adults, refreshments to
follow. Brown Public Library, 93 So. Main St., 3:30pm. 485-4621.
PLAINFIELD- Free Soup, Sandwich & Open Mike Gospel Music.
Macedonia Baptist Church, Rte 2, 6pm.
STOWE- Cross-country Ski w/ Green Mtn Club. Moderate, vari-
ous distances at Stowe Mtn Resort. Pass or trail fee required. Meet at
Meet at D.O.L. parking lot, 10am. Info. 229-9787.
Auditions for Stowe Theatre Guild. Name of show to be announced
later, performances will be July 12-Aug. 1. Town Hall Theatre, 67
Main St., 7-10pm. E-mail amena.smith@gmcr.com for a time slot.
WATERBURY- Fly Tying Workshop. Learn the basics from Bill
Whitehair. For ages 12 through adult, all materials provided. Waterbury
Public Library, FREE, 7pm. Must pre-register, call 244-7036.
Friday, February 22
MONTPELIER- Pacem School Showcase of the Arts. Art, theater
and musical performances by students age 10-18. Any student may
participate. VT College of Fine Arts Chapel, 6-8pm. Info. 223-1010.
Full Moon Snowshoe Hike. Explore Montpeliers hillsides wth
NBNC staff. Snowshoes and hot chocolate provided. North Branch
Nature Center, $5 members/$10 non, 7-8:30pm. Info. 229-6202.
Foot Clinic. 15-minute appointments with a CVHHH nurse.
Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St., $15, 9am-noon. Call
223-2518 for an appointment and a list of what to bring.
REACH Information. Chloe Budnick from Onion River Exchange
will be available to talk with people about the REACH program.
Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St., 9am-noon.
Laugh Til You Die. Lost Nation Theater, 7:30pm. See descrip. 2/21.
Lenten Fish Dinner. Baked fish & more, kid-friendly fare available.
Benefits CVCS. St. Augustines Parish Hall, $10/$6 students through
8th gr./ages 3 & under free, $29 family of 4, 5-6:30pm. 793-4276.
PLAINFIELD- Session Americana. Performance by the Boston-
based folk-rock band. Pat Hull Band opens. Goddard College, Haybarn
Theatre, $15 advance/$20 day of, doors 7pm, show 8pm. 595-2233.
STOWE- Auditions for Stowe Theatre Guild. Town Hall Theatre,
67 Main St., 7-10pm. See description 2/21.
WATERBURY- Crawling in From the Cold: How Turtles Survive
in Winter. Stories, live turtles & more w/Sandal Cate of North Branch
Nature Ctr. Waterbury Public Library, 10-11am. Pre-reg. 244-7036.
Saturday, February 23
BARRE- Art Closing. Closing reception for Thinking Out of the
Box & other exhibits. Studio Place Arts, 3:30-5pm. Info. 476-8627.
Baked Chicken Dinner. W/ scalloped potatoes, dessert, much more.
Hosted by Ladies Auxiliary to honor entrants in Voice of Democracy
contest. VFW Post 790, $12, 6pm. Call 439-3596/249-9124 for tix.
EAST MONTPELIER- CVHS Birthday Party. Join the adoptable
pets for some family fun to celebrate the shelters 3rd year in East
Montpelier. Bring a gift for the animals & enjoy raffles, birthday cake
& more. Central VT Humane Society, Rte 14S, 10am-3pm. 476-3811.
EAST ORANGE- Annual Chicken BBQ. With pasta, green beans
rolls, dessert, beverage. East Orange Church, $10/$6 kids 6-12/free
under 6, 11am-3pm. Info. 439-5897 or 439-5975.
MONTPELIER- Maple Onion 15K Freestyle Race. Morse Farm
Ski Touring Center, $15 pre-reg./$20 day of/$5 under 18, registration
9am, races 10am. Info. events@onionriver.com or 229-9409.
Cabin Fever Spelling Bee and Silent Auction. 21 local authors &
poets compete in a spelling bee to benefit the library. W/ David Budbill,
Burr Morse, more. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, $10, 7pm. 223-3338.
The WonderMics. Innovators of Univer-Soul Hip Hop. Positive Pie,
22 State St., 10:30pm.
The Innate Comedian. Workshop with Tom Murphy, for ages 13 &
up. Requires physicalization of ideas and some gentle acrobatics. Lost
Nation Theater, $35, 2-4pm. Info./registration 229-0492.
Laugh Til You Die. Lost Nation Theater, 7:30pm. See descrip. 2/21.
Arthur Zorn: Duets. Zorn in musical & non-musical duets with 15
local performers. Benefits sister parish in El Salvador. Optional dinner
($) at 6pm. Bethany Church, free will offerings, 7pm. Info. 229-0415.
STOWE- Snowshoe w/ Green Mtn Club. Difficult trek, Long Trail
to Mt. Mansfield Chin. Crampons necessary. Call Paul at 476-7987 for
meeting time & place.
Auditions for Stowe Theatre Guild. Town Hall Theatre, 67 Main St.,
10am-1pm. See description 2/21.
WATERBURY- Dan Boomhower. Pianist and singer performs jazz &
pop. rock standards in the piano bar. The Cider House, Rte 2, 6pm-
close. 244-8400.
Sunday, February 24
DUXBURY- Snowshoe w/ Green Mtn Club. Moderate, 5+/- miles
RT, to Montclair Glen Lodge from Couching Lion parking lot. Meet
at Montpelier H.S. Call Michael at 249-0520 for meeting time.
MONTPELIER- Montpelier Antiques Market. Furniture, art,
ephemera, postcards, books, more. Elks Country Club, $5 early buy-
ing at 7:30am/$2 regular admission 9am, 7:30am-1:30pm. 751-6138.
Laugh Til You Die. Lost Nation Theater, 2pm. See descrip. 2/21.
continued on next page
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childrenimpacted
by cancer. Each
Bear Hug is given
anonymously and
donations support
all the American
Cancer Society is
doing to create a worldwithout cancer. Joinus in
sharing hope. Send a Bear Hug today!
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 27
THE
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CANADIAN CLUB
BINGO
Flash Ball: $200.
Mini Jackpot 54#'s: $2,975.
Jackpot 55#'s: $1,900.
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
THIS W
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Sunday, Feb. 24, 2013
CRIBBAGE
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Registration @ Noon
Game starts at 1:00
Friday, March 1, 2013
MENS STEAK STAG
at 7:00PM
Dancers at 8:00PM
$15.00 per person
Call 479-9090
Montpelier
Lodge of Elks
#924
203 Country Club Road
Montpelier 223-2600 Ext #27
JACKPOT $2,200.
55 numbers or less --
FLASH BALL $50.
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Excellent Parking Available
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Tuesday 2/19/13
We have Wonderful Banquet
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Call for Prices & Availability...
Great Parking...223-2600
Doors open at 4:00 pm
Early Birds at 6:00pm
Regular Games at 7:00 pm
~Food Available~
Kitchen opens at 5:00pm
Monday, February 25
NORTHFIELD- The Impact of Scientific and Technological
Changes. Presentation by author Jeremy Rifkin, part of Todd Lecture
Series. Norwich University, Plumley Armory, FREE, 7pm.
Tuesday, February 26
BARRE- Author Lloyd Devereux Richards. Montpelier novelist
reads from and signs copies of his first thriller, Stone Maidens. Next
Chapter Bookstore, 7pm.
BRADFORD- GED Testing. Writing at 11am, math at 11:30am, take
only one; social studies, science & reading at 1:30pm, take 1 or 2.
Bradford Learning Center, 24 Barton St. Pre-register 222-3282.
MONTPELIER- Judicial Retention Public Hearing. Welcoming
testimony re: retention of Judges Cohen, Crucitti, Gerety, Griffin,
Manley, Tomasi, Zander and Zonay. Statehouse, Room 11, 7pm.
Wednesday, February 27
BARRE- Open Mike. With host John Lackard. Green Mountain
Tavern, 10 Keith Ave., no cover, 9pm. Info. 522-3482.
Threats to the Vermont Forest: Pesky, Petite and Powerful Pests.
Presentation by forester Barbara Burns, part of Osher Lifelong
Learning series. Aldrich Public Library, $5 non-members, 1:30pm.
Tarot as Life Tool. Led by Sherri Glebus, co-hosted by Barre Rec. &
Onion River Exchange. Barre Rec. Department, $10-15 sugg. dona-
tion, 6-8pm. Info/registration 552-3020.
MONTPELIER- Hilary and Jackie. The story of renowned cellist
Jacqueline du Pr, as told by her sister, Hilary. Part of film discussion
series led by Richard Bidnick. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 7pm.
Vermont Right to Know GMOs Public Forum. Discussing state
legislation to label genetically engineered foods. Spons. by Hunger
Mountain Coop. Unitarian Church, 130 Main St., 6:30-8:30pm.
NORTHFIELD- The Art Work of the Talented Hopkins Family.
Pres. by Jacqueline Calder of VT Historical Soc. Light lunch. Sullivan
Museum & History Center, Norwich Univ., FREE, noon. 485-2183.
Thursday, February 28
BARRE- Weatherization Workshop. With Yestermorrows Kate
Stephenson, hosted by Barre Rec. & Onion River Exchange. Barre
Rec. Department, 6-7:30pm. Info/registration 552-3020.
MONTPELIER- Green Mtn Care Board Public Meeting. Discussion
of health care expenditure analysis, more. Dept. of Financial Regulation,
89 Main St., 3rd fl., 1-5pm. http://gmcboard.vermont.gov/
Scots Ballads and Stories. Presentation by singer, storyteller and
master handloom weaver, Norman Kennedy. Part of Musica Borealis:
Music of the North series. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 7-8:30pm.
NORTHFIELD- The Importance of Leadership in Life, Politics and
Military Affairs. With Zoran Jolevski, Ambassador of the Republic of
Macedonia to the U.S. Norwich Univ., Milano Ballroom, FREE, 7pm.
WARREN- Book Discussion: What Work Is by Phillip Levine. Part
of VT Humanities Councils Blue Collar America reading & discus-
sion series. Led by Rachel Cohen. Warren Public Library, 9:30am.
Friday, March 1
EAST BETHEL- Annual Legislative Night. Come and talk with
your legislators. Middle Branch Grange Hall, 78 Store Hill Rd., pot-
luck supper 7pm, discussion and questions 8pm.
MONTPELIER- Caterpillars: The Art of Survival. Presentation by
naturalist-photographer Sam Jaffe, part of NBNC Naturalist Journeys
series. Unitarian Church, donations welcome, 7pm. Info. 229-6206.
First Friday Dance Party. DJ Bay 6 & DJ Jah B play techno, hip-hop,
funk & more. Ages 21+. Positive Pie, 22 State St., no cover, 10pm.
Lenten Fish Dinner. Baked fish & more, kid-friendly fare available.
Benefits CVCS. St. Augustines Parish Hall, $10/$6 students through
8th gr./ages 3 & under free, $29 family of 4, 5-6:30pm. 793-4276.
Eat My Art Out. Informal showcase of for choreographers to share
developing works & receive audience feedback. Contemporary Dance
& Fitness, 18 Langdon St., $5-$10 sugg. donation, 7pm. 229-4676.
RANDOLPH- VT Organic Dairy Producers Conference. Focus on
managing organic dairies in the face of rising feed costs and weather
extremes. Vermont Technical College, 9am-4pm. Info. 524-6501.
TUNBRIDGE- A Cartoonists Course. James Sturm, Director of
The Center for Cartoon Studies, discusses his work as a cartoonist and
educator. Tunbridge Public Library, FREE, 7pm. Info. 889-9404.
Saturday, March 2
BARRE- Comedy Night. An evening of stand-up and improv (rated
PG-13) w/Burlingtons SparkImprov comedy troupe. Hosted by SHS
Drama Club. Spaulding High School, $5, doors 6:15pm, show 7pm.
MONTPELIER- Winter Farmers Market. Produce, meats, chees-
es, baked goods, prepared foods, crafts and more. VT College of Fine
Arts gym, 10am-2pm.
Flowting Bridge. Ages 21+. Positive Pie, 22 State St., $5, 10pm.
PLAINFIELD- Tipping Point Film & Discussion. About the impacts
of the Canadian tar sands & what a Native community is doing about
it. Goddard College, Community Ctr media rm 207, 7pm. 454-8311.
WATERBURY- Dan Boomhower. Pianist and singer performs jazz &
pop. rock standards in the piano bar. The Cider House, Rte 2, 6pm-
close. 244-8400.
Sunday, March 3
PLAINFIELD- Mumia: Long Distance Revolutionary Film &
Discussion. About imprisoned activist and Goddard alumnus Mumia
Abu-Jamal. Goddard College, Haybarn Theatre, 7pm. Info 454-8311.
Oscar Watch:
Nominee for Best Documentary
Searching for
Sugar Man

T
he darkest hour in the history of
the music business was Metallica v. Napster.
It was the year 2000 and internet le sharing technol-
ogy had made it possible for people to discover new music with-
out having to buy it. When their new song leaked, thousands of
Metallica fans downloaded the track before it was released in
stores.
Metallica should have felt honored that there were still some
people who enjoyed listening to their mediocre metal music. And
they should have been pumped that there was this new distribu-
tion method that allowed them to share new music with their
fans.
But instead of thinking about the poor kids who got to listen to
their song because of Napster, the guys from Metallica thought
about the Lamborghinis they wanted to buy with their royalty
checks. So they took the owners of Napster to court and effec-
tively put the company out of business.
Metallica had become so jaded that they had forgotten how
great it feels to share your art with a stranger.
If some internet genius nds a way to introduce my writing
to new readers and make money in the process, I wont send a
lawyer to the guys house - Ill send a thank-you note.
Learning that people appreciate your work is more valuable
than money. If somebody offered me the choice of either a mil-
lion dollars or a million new readers
for Maxs View, the decision would be
easy. And my wife would try to talk me
out of it.
The greatest thing that can happen to
an artist is to discover that a whole lot
of people love your art. Musician Sixto
Rodriguez learned that in the most won-
derful way possible.
Searching for Sugar Man tells the
improbable true story of Sixto Rodriguez: a blue collar, second
generation Mexican guy from Michigan. He recorded two folky
pop records under the name Rodriguez in the early 70s that
nobody bought. After his label dropped him, Rodriguez took a
construction job and began raising a family.
Little did he know, as he was lugging broken appliances out
of abandoned Detroit buildings, South Africans were falling in
love with his music.
Rodriguez was bigger than The Rolling Stones. But because
Apartheid-era South Africa was a closed society, the people who
worshipped Rodriguez knew nothing about him. When the inter-
net was invented, his rabid fans were nally able to track their
hero down.
When Rodriguez received a late-night phone call from a South
African guy telling him that he was a revered platinum recording
artist, it was sublime redemption. His response - thank good-
ness - was not to sue the South African record labels who made
a fortune distributing his music. He was simply pleased to hear
that his songs had resonated with people.
The brightest hour in the history of music was March 6, 1998,
when Rodriguez played his rst show in more than a decade, in
front of a packed stadium in Cape Town.
Its a magical ending to the most uplifting documentary Ive
ever seen.
Tractor Safety Course for
Teens Starts March 2
Teens interested in the safe operation of tractors and farm machin-
ery may register for a certification course offered by University of
Vermont (UVM) Extension 4-H and the Environmental Resource
Management program of Randolph Technical Career Center (RTCC).
Sessions will be held at RTCC, located at 17 Forest St., Randolph,
on March 2, 9 and 23 and April 13 from 9am to 2:30pm. Tractor
safety certification is a legal requirement for 14- and 15-year-olds who
are employed on a farm other than that of their parents or guardians,
but the training is recommended for all youths, ages 14-19, working
in agriculture.
The course will provide hands-on instruction for operating tractors
over 20 horsepower and other farm equipment as well as cover gen-
eral agricultural safety and how to recognize and correct potential
hazards on the farm. To receive their National Safe Tractor and
machinery Operation Program certificate, youths must attend all four
sessions and pass a 50-question written knowledge exam and a skills
and driving test.
Registration is $60 and covers all sessions, lunches, materials and
the testing fee. Scholarships are available.
To register, visit www.uvm.edu/extension/4-Hevents or call (802)
656-2034. Teens from neighboring states are welcome to participate in
the course.

Barre Masonic Temple - Square & Compass Club
2 Academy Street, Barre 479-9179
Every Saturday Night - Children Welcome
Doors Open 1:30PM Early Birds 5:45PM
Sales Start 4:00PM Reg. Games 7:00PM
Kitchen 5PM Tables/Tear-opens
Saturday
Night
FLASHBALL
$
50
PROGRESSIVE JACKPOT
$1,900
$
250
55#'s or less
Winner Take All????
Special
Game 11:
Extra $75
52#'s or less
Lobster Feed
7-28-12
FLASHBALL #2
$
250
CALL FOR CURRENT SHOW TIMES
The Bashara, Cain & Golonka Families
Wish Everyone Happy Holidays!
Passes for Capitol & Paramount Theaters
($7 adults $5 children & senior citizens)
Available at Capitol Plaza, Capitol & Paramount
Theaters, or call 223-5252

24-Hr Movie Line 229-0343 BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT: www.fgbtheaters.com
CAPITOL MONTPELIER 229-0343
Movie Listings for Thurs., Feb. 14 thru Thurs., Feb. 21
A GOOD DAY TO DIE HARD --R-- Audio Descriptive ..................................................... 6:30 & 9:00;
Matinees Sat. & Sun. 12:25 & 3:20
BEAUTIFUL CREATURES --PG-13-- .................... 6:15 & 9:05; Matinees Sat. & Sun. 12:15 & 3:10
SAFE HAVEN --PG-13-- Audio Descriptive ........... 6:25 & 9:00; Matinees Sat. & Sun. 12:20 & 3:15
WARM BODIES --PG-13-- Audio Descriptive ........ 6:25 & 9:00; Matinees Sat. & Sun. 12:35 & 3:10
SIDE EFFECTS --R-- Audio Descriptive ................. 6:15 & 9:00; Matinees Sat. & Sun. 12:15 & 3:00
Matinees Sat. & Sun. Only at Both Theatres
PARAMOUNT BARRE 479-9621
IDENTITY THIEF --R-- .............................................. 6:30 & 9:00; Matinees Sat. & Sun. 1:00 & 3:30
ESCAPE FROM PLANET EARTH (Digital 3D) --PG-- ................................................... 6:30 & 9:00;
Matinees Sat. & Sun. 1:15 & 3:30
Please Call Theaters
for Current Show Times
CAPITOL 229-0343
PARAMOUNT 479-9621
BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT:
www.fgbtheaters.com
THE HOBBIT: AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY
(Digital 3D)
6:00 & 9:15; Matinees at 1:15
JACK REACHER --PG-13--
6:15 & 9:00; Matinees at 12:40 & 3:15
page 28 The WORLD February 20, 2013
To honor her lasting
legacy and continuing
environmental work by
Vermonters, Green
Mountain Power is call-
ing for nominations for
the 2013 GMP-
Z e t t e r s t r o m
Environmental Award,
named for famed osprey
advocate Meeri
Zetterstrom.
The GMP-Zetterstrom
Environmental Award
was originally created
by Central Vermont
Public Service in 2010,
and is presented annually
to one person, business,
group or non-profit to
honor a significant con-
tribution to Vermonts
environment. It will be accompanied by a $2,500
donation to the winners environmental cause.
The award highlights the ongoing efforts of
some of Vermonts most forward-thinking envi-
ronmentalists, said GMP President and CEO
Mary Powell. We will continue to solicit nomi-
nations and honor a special Vermonter each year
to highlight Meeris legacy as part of our ongoing
commitment to Vermonts air, land and water.
Zetterstrom inspired countless Vermonters
through her dogged efforts to protect and restore
Vermonts osprey population.
Meeri had an innate ability to connect people
with nature and explain the importance of con-
servation and wildlife preservation, said Steve
Costello, a GMP vice president, who worked
with Zetterstrom on osprey conservation. She
inspired me personally and helped start and lead
a statewide conversation that led directly to the
preservation and recovery of ospreys, and ulti-
mately their removal from Vermonts endangered
species list.
Zetterstroms efforts began at Lake Arrowhead,
where she lived and which straddles the border of
Milton and Georgia, Vt. Her requests and
demands for assistance from the Department of
Fish and Wildlife and utilities prompted a long-
running effort to educate Vermonters about the
birds and help them expand their range in the
Green Mountain State.
With a birds-eye view of the lake, Zetterstrom
was among the first to notice when ospreys
returned to fish Arrowheads waters after their
near extinction in the 1940s. Starting in 1988, the
state and CVPS began cooperating to assist the
ospreys, creating artificial nesting platforms, buf-
fer zones and educational materials to provide
Vermont regulations for fishing with live bait
are now a little more accommodating for anglers.
On January 17, the Vermont Fish & Wildlife
Board voted to approve changes to the baitfish
regulations, allowing anglers more flexibility on
transporting baitfish and more options for the fish
species they can use as bait. The modifications,
which went into effect on February 2, 2013, will
not significantly reduce the regulations protection
of Vermonts fish populations.
The primary changes to the regulation include:
Adding pumpkinseed, bluegill, rock bass, and
banded killifish to the statewide approved baitfish
list
Creating a list of approved baitfish for Lake
Champlain that includes alewife and white perch
Allowing anglers to transport commercially
purchased baitfish away from a waterbody and
bring the same bait back to the same waterbody
within the 96-hour period shown on their receipt.
These are the first changes made to the baitfish
regulations since the rule was implemented in
2008.
Shawn Good, the Fish & Wildlife Department
fisheries biologist heading the Aquatic Nuisance
Species Team, says that while regulations restrict-
ing the movement and use of baitfish remain neces-
sary to control the potential introduction of fish
diseases and invasive species, the department
worked closely with the Fish and Wildlife Board to
address some of the concerns anglers have had with
the existing rule.
Over the last four years, most anglers have
come to the realization that baitfish regulations are
necessary to protect the health of Vermonts fish
populations and the fishing opportunities we are
fortunate enough to enjoy in this state. The fore-
most complaint from anglers was the prohibition
on baitfish transport, explained Good.
Under the previous rule, anglers were required to
dispose of unused baitfish at the end of a fishing
trip, and couldnt take them off the ice or water due
to concerns about potential cross-contamination
and exposure to fish diseases and invasive species.
However, anglers noted that discarding baitfish
was costing them a good deal of money, as they had
to purchase new baitfish the following day, even
when returning to the same lake as the day before.
With this change, anglers will now have four
days to move their store-bought baitfish back and
forth between their home or camp and a single lake
indicated on their baitfish receipt when they bought
them, explained Good. However, if they decide
to go to a different lake in that time period, they
will have to buy new baitfish and get a new
receipt.
Baitfish regulations are designed to prevent the
introduction of fish diseases and invasive species,
so that the health of Vermonts fish populations and
the fishing opportunities we value remain safe-
guarded for future generations.
Visit www.vtfishandwildlife.com/fish_baitfish.
cfm for the complete text of the regulation.
For additional information on using baitfish in
Vermont, please contact Shawn Good, 802-786-
3863, or shawn.good@state.vt.us.
Baitfish Rule Changes Now In Effect
The Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department is
unveiling a new strategy to manage Vermonts
growing black bear population. The strategy
involves extending the bear hunting season and
implementing a low-cost early season bear tag to
collect additional data on bear harvest success rates
and hunter effort.
Vermonts black bear population is currently
estimated at 6,000 animals, which is the very upper
limit of the management objectives set forth by the
states 10-year big game plan. The population has
been growing at approximately 4 percent per year
and the Department would like to slow the popula-
tion growth.
The fall 2012 black bear harvest was up 20
percent from the average harvest due in part to a
decrease in foods such as apples and beechnuts, but
also due to the large, healthy bear population in
Vermont, said Forrest Hammond, bear project
leader for the Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department.
With the increased bear population, weve seen an
increased number of damage and nuisance com-
plaints coming from farmers and residents. Were
hoping this new management strategy will address
some of those complaints by allowing more hunt-
ing days to help stabilize the population.
Beginning this fall, the regular bear hunting
season will extend an additional four days in the
November deer rifle season. The nine-day bear tag
that overlaps with deer rifle season will still be
provided at no additional cost with the purchase of
a regular hunting license. The annual bag limit for
black bear in Vermont will remain at one bear.
Hunters wishing to hunt bears before deer rifle
season will now need to purchase a $5 early season
bear tag. Biologists are hoping to gain a better
understanding of the number of hunters who pursue
bear before deer rifle season, the amount of time
they spend hunting, and their success rates in order
to develop effective management strategies. The
additional early-season bear tag is something that
dedicated bear hunters have been asking us to
implement for years, explained Hammond.
Hunters sixty-five and older who purchase a
permanent license do not need the early season tag
to hunt bear during the early season. Their license
is valid during the early and late bear seasons.
However, five-year and lifetime license holders
whose license is valid starting in 2013 will need to
purchase the additional tag to hunt bear before the
November deer rifle season.
VT Fish & Wildlife Department Embarks
on New Bear Management Strategy

The GMP-Zetterstrom Environmental Award honors the legacy of famed
osprey advocate, Meeri Zetterstrom. Osprey photo courtesy Steve Costello.
GMP Seeks Nominees for 2013 Zetterstrom Award
the birds a fighting chance. GMP began a similar
effort.
A decade later, the first osprey chick in mem-
ory hatched and fledged at Lake Arrowhead, and
seven years later, the birds revival allowed their
removal from the Vermont Endangered Species
List.
Past award recipients include Sally Laughlin,
a leading wildlife advocate and scientist whose
work was instrumental in restoring three species
of endangered birds in Vermont; Michael Smith,
the founder and driving force behind Rutlands
Pine Hill Park; and Margaret Fowle, who has
long led Vermonts peregrine falcon restoration
program, which is responsible for their return
from the brink of extinction.
Nominations for the GMP-Zetterstrom
Environmental Award will be accepted through
March 15, and the winner announced in the
spring. The winner will be chosen by a panel of
GMP employees with responsibilities related to
land management, resource protection, commu-
nity relations and education, and environmental
compliance.
Nominations may be made by the nominee or
by any other entity, and should demonstrate a
commitment of the nominee to benefit Vermont,
its land, air or water, wildlife, or the enjoyment
of the outdoors by others. This may be through
educational efforts, environmental stewardship,
resource rehabilitation, protection or preserva-
tion, or conservation. The award is intended to
support environmental protection and inspire
individuals to benefit Vermonts environment.
Vermonters of any age may be nominated. For a
nomination application and more information,
visit www.greenmountainpower.com.
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 29
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Argo (R) -- During the Iran hostage crisis of
1979, 52 Americans were taken captive, but six
managed to avoid capture. CIA operative Tony
Mendez (Ben Affleck) has to devise a scheme to
rescue the six survivors hiding in the Canadian
embassy. The plan: pretend Mendez is a Hollywood
producer and the civilians are a movie crew scout-
ing locations for a science-fiction movie. Its a
true story too weird to doubt, even for the Iranian revolutionaries.
Argo has won a ton of awards and honors, including Oscar
nominations for everything from editing to Best Picture. Affleck
directed the movie, and gave it a 70s feel that is a welcome change of
pace from contemporary thrillers. Its an intriguing narrative with
peeks into American foreign policy and the big-headedness of
Hollywood.
Anna Karenina (R) -- Based on the story by Russian author Leo
Tolstoy, this adaptation takes a love affair and injects a new level of
lush romanticism. Anna (Keira Knightley) is married to an frigid but
well-seated government official (Jude Law) in St. Petersburg. She
travels to Moscow to settle a dispute, and finds herself in a quandary
of her own when she falls for a young army officer (Aaron Taylor-
Johnson.)
Its such a saturated and elegant viewing experience that the screen
practically drips. The drama and the passion is underscored by theatri-
cal settings and visual flourishes. Whether or not the actual story pulls
you in depends on your vulnerability to star-crossed lovers in elabo-
rate costumes.
Undefeated (PG-13) -- This documentary follows
the struggles of a Memphis high-school football team.
In 2009, The Manassas Tigers were on a 110-year los-
ing streak. Bill Courtney is a volunteer coach with the
drive to take beaten-down team to their first win in a
playoff game. Its moving to see a grown man spout
sports cliches when you know he truly means them.
While the coach is the focal point of the story, the film
really sinks in because you get to feel for the players -- real inner-city
kids hungry for a taste of success.
Fun Size (PG-13) -- On Halloween night, teenager Wren
(Victoria Justice of Nickelodeons Victorious) gets saddled with
babysitting her 8-year-old brother while their mom goes partying with
her 20-something boy toy. The little brother promptly disappears in all
the holiday hubbub, kicking off a wild night of and teen shenanigans
-- with a little bit of searching mixed in. Its not as touching or poi-
gnant as the John Hughes movies it draws from, but Fun Size has
plenty of chuckles for the pretty tame teen romp that it is.
TV RELEASES
Game of Thrones: The Complete Second Season
Marvel The Avengers: Earths Mightiest Heroes! Volume Six
Adventure Time: Fionna & Cake 4
The Life and Times of Grizzly Adams: Season Two
Swamp People: Season 3
Street Sharks -- The Complete 40 Episode Series
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
By
Sam
Struckhoff
802-476-3637
South Side: Keeping
Prices Low Since 2008
Mon-Tues: 4pm-2am
Weds-Sat: 11am-2am
Sun: 12pm-12am
EVERY
WEDNESDAY
NIGHT
IS
Call Us for Catering Needs!
We cater any size party,
on or off site. Seating up to 200
people. Tents available.
K
A
R
A
O
K
E
page 32 The WORLD February 20, 2013
JOB
OPPORTUNITIES
5 PEOPLE NEEDED A.S.A.P.
We are taking applications for
full and part-time employment.
We provide training. Earnings
opportunity of $450 to $650 per
week to start. Vehicle needed
for work. Call: (802) 476-3865/
EOE
Booth Rental, Off The Top,
Busy Salon, Lots of parking
802-479-0855 ask for Tom.
DRIVER WANTED, Looking
for someone to deliver news-
papers in the Stowe area.
170-420 a week. Must be reli-
able. Experience preferred but
not required. 802-224-6800
DRIVERS: CDL-B: Great Pay,
Hometime! No-Forced Dis-
patch! New singles Platts-
burgh, NY. Passport/Enhanced
License req. TruckMovers.
com or 1-888-567-4861
FUN ENERGETIC BEAUTI-
FUL SALON in Northfeld Look-
ing for an experienced COS-
METOLOGIST with clientele
to rent booth 802-485-3500
WALKING ROUTES avail-
able in the Barre/Montpelier
area. Paper delivery routes
are available. If interested
please call the circulation de-
partment at 802-479-2582.
WORK AT HOME AND EARN
BIG BUCKS!
Earn up to $1,000 a week at
your leisure in your own home?
The probability of gaining big
profts from this and many simi-
lar at home jobs is slim. Promot-
ers of these jobs usually require
a fee to teach you useless, and
unproftable trades, or to provide
you with futile information. TIP:
If a work-at-home program is
legitimate, your sponsor should
tell you, for free and in writing,
what is involved. If you question
a programs legitimacy, call the
ATTORNEY GENERALS CON-
SUMER ASSISTANCE PRO-
GRAM at 1-800-649-2424.
CHILDCARE
CHILDCARE
Barre Town, on Camp St.,
27 years.
Experienced. Bus stop
at driveway, all meals,
7:00AM to 5:00PM,
outdoor play with large
clean indoor play,
homework help.
802-476-4941
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
LOOKING TO EARN A MIL-
LION$? Watch out for business
opportunities that make outra-
geous claims about potential
earnings. Dont get fooled into
get rich quick scams. There are
legitimate business opportuni-
ties, but be cautious of any busi-
ness that cant refect in writing
the typical earnings of previous
employees. TIP: Investigate
earning potential claims of busi-
nesses by requesting written in-
formation from them before you
send any money, or by calling
the ATTORNEY GENERALS
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424.
SMALL SALON with 2 full
stations, rent one or both.
Very affordable, free park-
ing. Call Steve 802-479-1993.
VENDING BUSINESS 13 Snack
Machines, 7 Soda machines,
9 Change machines, hand dol-
ly, 99 Chevy Suburban, coin
mechs, dollar bill mechs, misc.
parts and remaining inventory
$7500. Call Steve 802-479-1993
COMPUTERS/
ELECTRONICS
*LOWER THAT CABLE
BILL! Get Satellite TV today!
FREE System, installation
and HD/DVD upgrade. Pro-
gramming starting at $19.99.
Call NOW 1-800-935-8195
CLASSES &
WORKSHOPS
AIRLINE CAREERS begin here,
Become an Aviation Maintenance
Tech. FAA approved training. Fi-
nancial aid if qualifed, housing
available. Job placement assis-
tance. Call AIM (866)453-6204.
ATTEND COLLEGE Online
from home. Medical, Busi-
ness, Paralegal, Accounting,
Criminal Justice. Job place-
ment assistance. Computer
available. Call 800-510-0784,
www. Cent ur aOnl i ne. c om
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from home. Medical, Business,
Criminal Justice, Hospital-
ity. Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial
aid if qualifed. Call 800-494-
3586, www.CenturaOnline.com
PERSONALS
PREGNANT? CONSIDER-
ING adoption? Talk with car-
ing adoption expert. You
choose from families nation-
wide. Living expenses paid.
CAll 24/7, Abbys One True
Gift Adoption, 866-413-6296.
Florida Agency#100021542
PREGNANT? CONSIDERING
Adoption? You choose from
families nationwide. LIVING EX-
PENSES PAID. Abbys One True
Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292,
24/7 Void/Illinois/New Mexico
WORLD CLASSIFIED
DEADLINE MONDAY 10AM (Display Ads Thursday at 5:00 PM)
802-479-2582 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com www.vt-world.com
continued on page 33
BARRE CITY
ELEMENTARY
AND MIDDLE
SCHOOL
Seeks
PARA-EDUCATOR
Full-time
Available immediately
Qualifed candidates
must have an
Associates Degree
or 48 credits.
If interested, please
send cover letter,
resume, copy of tran-
scripts and three letters
of reference to:
Andrea Wasson
Barre City Elementary
and Middle School
50 Parkside Terrace
Barre, VT 05641
EOE
The Francis Foundation
Services for Children and Adults
with Developmental Disabilities
Looking for Shared Living Provider
Open up your home to provide care for a person with
developmental disabilities or autism spectrum disorder.
18-year old young man is seeking a home that can offer lots
of activity. He enjoys fshing, horticulture, and working on
projects with his hands. Hes currently still in school working
towards graduation. Ideal candidate would be a single guy or
couple with experience supporting people with developmental
disabilities. Prefer no kids or pets in the home. More than
anything he needs a positive male role model to help him with
independent skills as an adult. Generous Tax-free stipend,
respite budget, case management and team support.
To schedule an interview, contact Marlee Brunton,
802-229-6369 Ext 231.
INTERESTED
IN CDL?
Classes
ongoing in Barre
Information:
476-4679
249-2886
Visit Our Website:
www.cdlschoolinvt.com
EMERGENCY SERVICES
DISPATCHER/CLERK
Montpelier Police Department
The Montpelier Police Department is seeking applications
for the position of half-time (24 hours per week) police
department dispatcher/clerk. This position involves the ap-
propriate call handling of both emergency and non-emer-
gency requests for police, fre, and emergency medical ser-
vices, and determining the nature/urgency of those calls.
The position requires a considerable degree of initiative
and independent judgement within procedural boundar-
ies in responding to emergency and non-emergency situ-
ations.
Applicants must have strong computer literacy/data entry
skills, the ability to multi-task in a sometime stressful envi-
ronment, excellent communication skills, and the ability to
work various shifts which include weekends and holidays.
Applicants must also be able to sit for extended periods
of time, while viewing multiple monitors and maintaining
multiple databases simultaneously.
The position requires the successful completion of a thor-
ough background investigation, the ability to achieve Na-
tional Crime Information Center certifcation, and a mini-
mum education of a high school diploma or G.E.D.
The City of Montpelier is an equal opportunity employer.
Application can be obtained at the Montpelier Police De-
partment and submitted to the address below. Deadline for
receipt of applications is Friday, March 5, 2013.
Applications must be submitted to:
Chief Anthony J. Facos
Montpelier Police Department
1 Pitkin Court
Montpelier, VT 05602
Registered Nurses, Licensed Practical
Nurses, LNAs and Activities Assistant
Rowan Court Health and Rehabilitation Center located
in Barre, Vermont is hiring for the following positions:
RN, LPN and LNA positions for Day and Evening Shifts
are available. We are looking for individuals who desire
a position in a compassionate atmosphere where warm
and supportive relationships can be established with our
residents and families. We are currently offering $3000
Nurse sign-on bonuses and $1000 LNA sign-on bonuses.
In additional, we are recruiting for two part-time Activities
Assistants whose duties will include conducting large and
small group activities for our residents. Weekend and Evening
shifts are available.
Rowan Court offers an excellent compensation package
including health, dental, vision, matching 401K, and much
more.
Please call 802-476-4166, or you may fax 802-479-5679,
or visit our website at www.reverarowancourt.com
378 Prospect St., Barre, VT 05641
You belong at
Rowan Court!
Great caregivers deserveagreat placetowork.
Rowan Court offers an excellent salary and benefits
package,including dental and health insurance,
onsite childcare, a matching 401k, and more!
Rowan Court
Health andRehabilitation Center
378 Prospect Street, Barre, VT 05641 802-476-4166 www.cplRowanCourt.com
Full and part-time positions
available Sign-on Bonuses!
Equal OpportunityEmployer
New Opportunities!
Diesel Mechanic
Barre, VT
5-10 years exp.
Technician in Charge /
Diesel Mechanic
Montpelier, VT
1-3 years Supervisory exp.
$2,000 Sign-on Bonus
Top Pay & Benefts!
800-793-3754
www.ryder.jobs
Text RYDER to 87794*
*Standard message & data
rates apply. Text STOP
to 87794 to cancel or text
HELP for help.
Full terms
@ http://tc.pki.mobi/ryder
EOE. Drug Testing is a
Condition of Employment.
Community Based Case Manager: Full time w/ benefits. Seeking a recovery oriented
clinician to provide case management to adults participating in community mental health
services. This is a fast paced outreach position that incudes supportive counseling, service
coordination, skills teaching, benefits support and advocacy; and requires someone who is
compassionate, creative, well organized, honest, dependable, and strengths based. Preferred
candidate will have a Masters Degree in a related field and a minimum of one-year related
experience. Will consider applicants with a Bachelors degree in a related field and more
extensive experience. Supervision toward mental health licensure provided.
Ch.O.I.C.E. Academy Educational Instructor Math: Full time w/ benefits. Seeking an
educator to provide academic and skills instruction to adolescents in an integrated mental
health treatment/educational center. Will be responsible to design and implement academic
curriculum and instruction appropriate to the needs of each student in the classroom,
implement social and behavioral programming for each student and must be willing to learn
de-escalation and passive restraint techniques. Teaching experience with children with severe
emotional and behavioral challenges or other mental health issues preferred. Master's degree
or Bachelor's with a teaching license in the appropriate area of instructional specialization.
Will consider Bachelor's degree with extensive knowledge (18 college credits) and experience
in instructional specialization with teaching experience. Teachers meeting Vermont's Highly
Qualified standard preferred.
Administrative Assistant: Temporary, hourly. 30 hours per week. This position will work
in various administrative offices in the Barre, Montpelier and Berlin areas. Hours will vary
as will tasks. Applicants must have strong word processing and Excel skills, excellent
telephone and face-to-face reception skills, a good command of the English language, the
ability to multi task in busy office environments, and have a good sense of humor. It is
anticipated that this position will last for approximately two to three months.
ZONE Educational Instructor Language Arts: Temporary /Full time. Seeking an
educator to provide academic and skill instruction to adolescents in an integrated mental
health treatment facility/educational center. The ZONE and Individualized Programs are
divisions of ChOICE Academy and serve severe emotionally and behaviorally challenged
youth in small group and individual settings. Bachelors or Masters degree with a teaching
license in the appropriate area of instructional specialization, grades 7-12 preferred. Will
consider Bachelors degree with extensive knowledge (18 college credits) and experience in
instructional specialization with teaching experience. Teachers meeting Vermonts Highly
Qualified standard preferred.
Only qualified applicants will receive a response. Valid drivers license, excellent driving record
and access to a safe, reliable, insured vehicle is required. Send letter of interest and resume to:
WCMHS, Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601.
Contact: 802-229-1399 x261 Fax 802-223-6423 personnel@wcmhs.org www.wcmhs.org
E.O.E.
JOB OPPS
continued
JOB OPPS
continued
JOB OPPS
continued
Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM
FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED ADS,
VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:
www.vt-world.com
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 33
FREE
ITEMS
$75-$300 PAID for Your Com-
plete Junk Cars and Trucks,
FREE metal pickup Plain-
feld. 454-0165, 839-6812/cell
CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.
FREE: No obligation Dish Net-
work onsite survey. Find out all
the facts before you sign up.
Truly LOCAL retailer/installer
located in Waterbury. Over 40
years experience in the TV/
Satellite business. Credit card
and credit check required for
most promotions. Please give
Mark a call at Green Moun-
tain Satellite 802-244-5400
HEALTH
CARE
LOOKING FOR A MIRACLE/
Lose 20 pounds in one week?
This is almost impossible!
Weight loss ads must refect
the typical experiences of the
diet users. Beware of pro-
grams 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 skepti-
cal. Before you invest your time
and money call the ATTORNEY
GENERALS CONSUMER
ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at
1-800-649-2424.
WorId CIass
Massage
Steamed Towels / Hot Packs
Peter Scott
520.977.5695

WANT A CURE-ALL?
Health fraud is a business that
sells false hope. Beware of un-
substantiated claims for health
products and services. There
are no Quick Cures - no mat-
ter what the ad is claiming. TIP:
DO NOT rely on promises of a
money back guarantee! Watch
out for key words such as exclu-
sive secret, amazing results,
or scientifc breakthrough. For
more information on health re-
lated products or services, call
the ATTORNEY GENERALS
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424,
or consult a health care pro-
vider.
WANTED
CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
COIN COLLECTOR will
Pay Cash for Pre-1965
Coins and Coin Collec-
tions. Call Joe 802-498-3692
LOOKING TO Rent/Lease Stor-
age/Garage Space for Vehicles,
cold/heated storage space for
3 vehicles, parts & equipment
for long term Storage,(Prefer
5+yrs lease) in Barre, Bar-
retown, Williamstown, Berlin.
Call Paul @ 802-279-3351
WANTED: PISTOLS, Ri-
fes, Shotguns. Top Pric-
es paid. 802-492-3339
days. 802-492-3032 nights.
WILL HAUL away for free:
Scrap metal, old appliances, car
parts, etc. Chad, 802-793-0885.
ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES/
RESTORATION
NEED STUFF! Buying Collect-
ible or Most Anything 50 Years
Old or Older; Furniture, Toys, Tin
ware, Cast Iron, Signs and Wood
Items. Check out our USED Fur-
niture Corner. JOHNSON AN-
TIQUES, 4 Summer Street, East
Barre. Behind Vermont Flannel.
8:30-3:30, most days; Saturday
till noon. Closed Sunday and
Tuesday. Cell, 802-249-2525.
OLD, NEW and In Between Shop,
Antiques and More. Open WED-
SUN 10-4. Route 302 E.Barre,
Brown Building Behind Ro-
lands Mini Mart. 802-461-6441
GARAGE SALES
FLEA MARKETS
RUMMAGES
HUGE SALE
Dollar Store @ Videos &
More, Main St Northfeld. Thou-
sands of items,
25cents-$1. 11-7 Closed Mon-
days.
MISCELLANEOUS
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrap Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
**OLD GUITARS
W A N T E D ! * * G i b s o n ,
Martin,Fender, Gretsch,
Epiphone,Guild, Mosrite,
Rickenbacker. Prairie State,
DAngelico, Stromberg, and
Gibson Mandolins/Banjos.
1920s thru 1980s. TOP
CASH PAID!! 1-800-401-0440.
AIRLINE CAREERS begin
here - Become an Aviation
Maintenance Tech. FAA ap-
proved training. Financial aid
if qualifed - Housing avail-
able. Job placement assis-
tance. Call AIM (888)686-1704
AIRLINE CAREERS begin
here-Become an Aviation
Maintenance Tech. FAA ap-
proved training. Financial
aid if qualifed-Housing avail-
able. Job placement assis-
tance. Call AIM 877-534-5970
ALEX RODRIGUEZ Limited
Edition Uno Card Game set.
Includes 112 Rodriguez cards.
$25, o.b.o. 802-472-5236.
ATTEND COLLAGE
ONLINE from Home.
Medical,*Business,*Criminal
Justice,*Hospitality. Job place-
ment assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if quali-
fed. SCHEV authorized 877-203-
1086 www.CenturaOnline.com
AVIATION MAINTENANCE
TRAINING Financial Aid if quali-
fed. Job Placement Assistance.
Call National Aviation Acad-
emy today!. FAA Approved.
CLASSES STARTING SOON!
1-800-292-3228 or NAA.edu.
BALDWIN SPINET Piano, Dark
Pine, excellent condition $800.
Small Oak laminate Roll top desk,
Excellent condition $75. 8 Place
setting Holiday Dishes w/serv-
ing Pieces $50. 802-479-9872
WANTED
continued
MISCELLANEOUS
continued
MISCELLANEOUS
continued
Data Entry Clerk/Administrative Assistant
We are seeking an energetic and fexible individual
to work full time as a Data Entry Clerk/Administra-
tive Assistant. The successful candidate must have
strong computer skills, excellent administrative and
customer service skills, and be highly organized.
We offer a team-oriented work environment,
family-friendly work hours, and competitive salary.
Valid drivers license and dependable
transportation is required.
Interested candidates should send their resume
to:
Data Entry Clerk/Administrative Assistant
Highgate Apartments
73 Highgate Drive, Ste. 121
Barre, VT 05641
EOE
No phone calls please.
Mayo Rehabilitation and Continuing Care
LNA Positions Available
Full-Time and Part-Time Day and Evening Shifts
This is your lucky day! Mayo Rehabilitation and Continuing
Care is hiring! Have you heard about our three million dollar
renovation project? Our facility has been transformed to re-
fect the excellent care and services that our staff has provided
for decades. Now is your opportunity to join our team and
work in a warm and caring environment where staff are valued
in the same way as our residents and families. Hurry, dont
wait. Apply now. Positions will be flled quickly as we are an
excellent employer. Contact:
Barbara Connor, DNS
71 Richardson Street
Northfeld, VT 05663
Phone 802-485-3161
Fax 802-485-6307
bconnor@mayohc.org
www.mayohc.org
EOE
MAYO
HEALTHCARE
CARING FOR LIFE
Mayo Healthcare, Inc.
Full-Time Dining Services
Manager Position Available
Culinary or Food Service Manager wanted with ability to or-
ganize, develop and direct the overall operations of the Dining
Services Department in accordance with current federal, state,
and local standards, guidelines and regulations governing
Mayo Healthcare, Inc. Experience with purchasing, inventory
control, budget, cost control, meal planning , food manage-
ment, employee performance evaluation, job description
creation, etc. preferred. Send cover letter and resume to:
Christine Scott,
Administrator
71 Richardson Street
Northfeld, VT 05663
Phone 802-485-3161
Fax 802-485-6307
cscott@mayohc.org
www.mayohc.org
EOE
MAYO
HEALTHCARE
CARING FOR LIFE
Orange North Supervisory Union
Immediate Opening
Full Time Computer Support Technician
The successful candidate will:
- Provide hardware and software support to four schools and a staff of
100 in addition to providing some basic network troubleshooting.
- Possess a minimum of 2 years experience in computer hardware
and software support in a Windows Network environment.
- Provide client support and technical issue resolution via E-Mail,
phone and help desk ticketing system.
- Be able to multi-task, prioritize, and have the ability to troubleshoot
a wide range of computer problems and a willingness to learn new
skill sets.
- Possess knowledge of Windows XP, 7, and Microsoft Offce 2003-
2010.
- Install, confgure, or repair Windows and standardized applications
and networking software, diagnose and solve problems that develop
in their operations, and update system software when required.
- Service and maintain computer related equipment such as printers,
projectors, document cameras and scanners.
- Have strong written and oral communication skills and good
analytical and problem solving skills.
- Accurately document hardware and software installations,
upgrades, repairs, and removals.
- Backup and restore user data when necessary.
- Perform other related duties as assigned.
- A+, Net+ certifcation, associates degree, and experience in
an academic setting is preferred but not required. Help Desk
experience and Microsoft certifcation (MCP, etc.) is a plus.
- Be required to pass a criminal background check.
To apply send cover letter, resume, certifcation documents, and
three letters of reference to:
Brad Bond
Orange North Supervisory Union
111B Brush Hill Road
Williamstown, VT 05679
E.O.E.
PRODUCTION & WAREHOUSE
Immediate openings in Waterbury area.
1st, 2nd & 3rd shift openings up to $12.00/hr.
Basic computer skills preferred.
Long-term temp/permanent potential.
Insurance benefits available immediately.
Apply online at
www.spherion.com/jobs
Enter ID #1001820036
or call for details
1-800-639-6560
Barre Area:
Part-time Employment Coach/
Support Person
Part-time employment coach/support person
needed to work with a woman with develop-
mental disabilities. Individual is sweet and spirited.
She requires a support worker who has a sense of
humor, is fexible, empathetic and understands her
fuctuating abilities within her work environment.
Schedule runs Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday
mornings from 9am to 1pm. Must have a valid
Vermont drivers license, reliable and insured vehicle
and be able to pass a background check.
If interested please call 802-476-4380
E.O.E.
Digital Printing Technician
(TEMPORARY)
We are currently recruiting for a
temporary position in our Print Shop
located in Middlesex.
Work involves the operation of machines and equipment
used in the enlargement, reduction, duplication, finishing,
and packaging of printed materials. This position requires
high school graduation or GED. Salary: $10.84 per hour.
Salary with printing experience $12.43. Req #31620,
closing date: 2/28/13.
To apply you must use the online job application at www.
careers.vermont.gov. For questions related to your
application, please contact the Department of Human
Resources, Recruitment Services at (800) 640-1657
(voice) or (800) 253-0191 (TTY/Relay Service).
The State of Vermont is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
STATE MAIL CLERK II
Department of Buildings and General Services
We are looking for a team player to work in our
postal operations center located in Middlesex.
You will process and sort incoming and inter-departmental
mail and deliver to various State locations. Operate postal
meters, barcode, sorter and other related machinery; work with
automated systems, and transport heavy boxes. Requires good
customer service skills, postal operations experience and a
current, valid motor vehicle drivers license. Ability to drive a
box truck or van and transport heavy parcels and mail bags
required. Req #31619. Application deadline: 3/6/13.
To apply you must use the online job application at www.
careers.vermont.gov For questions related to your application,
please contact the Department of Human Resources,
Recruitment Services at (800) 640-1657 (voice) or (800) 253-
0191 (TTY/Relay Service).
The State of Vermont is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
MAINTENANCE
Vermont State Housing Authority needs a top-notch,
organized individual full time to handle maintenance &
repair needs at residential property(s) in Central Vermont.
Individual must be able to perform the necessary maintenance
& repair work, respond at odd hours, work within budgets
& time constraints & maintain records. High School +
minimum 3 years related experience, reliable transportation
& required level of vehicle insurance, valid drivers license,
clean driving record, your own hand tools & ability to move
appliances & lift up to 100 # up or downstairs. Full reference
and criminal record checks will be conducted. For complete
details and job description, visit www.vsha.org.
Cover letter & resume to: HR, VSHA, 1 Prospect St.,
Montpelier, VT 05602-3556.
Equal Opportunity Employer
Duties include, Set up Dining Room, Serving meals,
clean up dining room and kitchen after meals.
Hours are Mon-Sat. 4:30pm - 8:00pm and
Sunday 10am - 2pm. Schedule will rotate.

Apply online at www.westviewmeadows.com
or stop by for an application at Westview Meadows,
171 Westview Meadows Rd (off Independence Green)
Montpelier, VT
Clean Background check required. EOE.
Part-Time Waitstaff
Needed Immediately
Sales Professionals
is growing
We now need more salespeople to
handle the extra business.
NO EXPERIENCE PREFERRED!
UNLIMITED
INCOME
POTENTIAL!
Sales Professionals at
Mekkelsen RV
Work In a Friendly Family
Atmosphere
5-Day Work Week
Business is booming at Vermonts Largest RV
dealershp, and we need your help! STOP working
in a dead end job. START building a career in a
FUN industry with us TODAY. All applications will
be accepted.
3 Paid Training Program 3Top products in the country
3 Earn bonuses 3Feeling of being in on things
3 Overabundance of customers 3 Simple IRA
3Long term employment 3 Full appreciation for work done
3 Family Owned Business 3 Health insurance BC/BS
Women & Men Apply
Send your confdential resum to:
Mekkelsen RV
PO Box 129
East Montpelier, VT 05651
Attn: Pat Darling
continued on page 34
page 34 The WORLD February 20, 2013
BARREL-MAN Sugaring is
right around the corner, We
have in stock food grade bar-
rels & totes. 802-439-5519
BOW FLEX GYM, hardly used,
$450. 802-485-5406 after 5pm.
BUNDLE & SAVE on your
CABLE, INTERNET PHONE,
AND MORE. High Speed In-
ternet starting at less that $20/
mo. CALL NOW! 800-291-4159
CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
DIRECTV Lowest Price!
FREE: HBO Starz SHOW-
TIME CINEMAX 3mo + HD/
DVR to 4 Rooms! $29.99/
mo+ - 12 mos. 24/mo.contract,
Ends 3/13/13 888-248-4052
DIRECTV, Internet, Phone
$69.99/mo+ 12 mos. 24/
mo.contract FREE: HBO
Starz SHOWTIME CIN-
EMAX 3mo + FREE HD/
DVR Features 4 Rooms!
Ends 3/13/13, 888-248-4048
JUNK AUTO
PICK-UP
YOU CALL
ILL HAUL
802-279-2595
MAPLE EVAPORATOR
3X8 ss drop ue pan in ex-
cellent condition. $2500.
Dennis 802-223-5444.
POOL
TABLES
Vermont Billiards
434-2539
SOLAR ELECTRIC Pan-
els & Controls in stock at
$2.00 per watt, Bulk Buyers
get Discount. 802-439-5519
TATROS APPLIANCE has
quality guaranteed used appli-
ances for sale. Excellent prices
and great condition. 179 Mill
Street East Barre 802-476-1416
WE CAN remove bankruptcies,
judgments, liens, and bad loans
from your credit le 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 bankrupt-
cies for up to 10 years. Learn
about managing credit and debt
at ftc.gov/credit. A message
from The World and the FTC.
WORK ON JET ENGINES -
Train for hands on Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA ap-
proved program. Financial aid if
qualied - Job placement assis-
tance. Call AIM(866)854-6156.
HOME
APPLIANCES
DIRECT TO Home Satel-
lite TV, $19.99/mo. Free in-
stallation. FREE HD/DVR
upgrade Credit/Debit card
Req. Call 1-800-795-3579.
MUSICAL
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
CLARINET/FLUTE/ VIOLIN/
TRUMPET/ Trombone/ Ampli-
er/ Fender Guitar, $69 each.
Cello/Upright bass/ Saxophone/
French horn/Drums, $185 ea.
Tuba/Baritone horn/ Hammond
Organ, others 4 sale. 1-516-
377-7907.
TFN-BNE
NORTH BRANCH Instruments,
LLC. Fretted Instrument Repair.
Buy and Sell used Fretted Instru-
ments. Michael Ricciarelli 802-
229-0952, 802-272-1875 www.
northbranchinstruments.com
PIANO TUNING & REPAIR
DAVID GAILLARD
802-472-3205
WANTED SENIOR Violin-
ist, moderate skill level to
play Bach and Other Duets
just for fun and possible Cel-
lo trio. Gary 802-229-0678
BOATING & FISHING
SHAPPELL Portable 2-Man Fish-
ing Shanty $75. 802-434-3107
STORAGE
8X20 STORAGE UNITS for rent.
Airport Rd, Berlin. 802-223-6252
8x20, 8x40 OCEAN
FREIGHT containers (new/
used) for sale. 802-223-6252.
9x17 STORAGE GARAGE for
rent on Main Street in Monte-
plier, $75/mo. 802-223-2727.
LOOKING TO Rent/Lease Stor-
age/Garage Space for Vehicles,
cold/heated storage space for
3 vehicles, parts & equipment
for long term Storage,(Prefer
5+yrs lease) in Barre, Bar-
retown, Williamstown, Berlin.
Call Paul @ 802-279-3351
+++++++++
+ + + + + + + + +
Royalton, VT
1-877-204-3054 (802) 763-7876
FOR LEASE OR SALE...
6725$*(
&217$,1(56
DELIVERED TO YOUR SITE
PLENTY OF STORAGE TRAILERS
& CONTAINERS AVAILABLE
Call For Prices
l82043054
Exit 3
off I-89
/($
6,1*
+

YOU Store It!


Lock It!
And YOU
Keep The Key!
CaII 229-2222
Barre Montpelier Area
Mini Storage Warehouse
SPORTING
EQUIPMENT
PROFORM RECUMBENT EX-
ERCISE BIKE W/Computer,
$125 obro. 802-433-1320
MISCELLANEOUS
continued
continued on page 35
MISCELLANEOUS
continued
MISCELLANEOUS
continued
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
POWER EQUIPMENT
476-7712
81 S. Main St., Barre
M-F 8-5, Sat. 8:30-Noon
SAVE
$
100 NOW
ON ALL NEW
2-Stage Toro

Snow Throwers
IN STOCK
A Few
Reconditioned
Pre-Owned
Snowblowers
Available
Authorized Toro Service Center
We Also Repair
Most Major Brands
403 U.S. RT. 302 - BERLIN BARRE, VT 05641-2274
479-2582 1-800-639-9753 FAX 479-7916
Use your VISA/MC/DISCOVER
and call 479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
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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
CHECK HEADING:
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
PHONE NUMBER ___________________________________________________________________________
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ADDRESS _________________________________________________________________________________
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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING FORM
Antique Mower
Q: I have a Monta antique
lawn mower patented in 1923
that was manufactured in
Traverse City, Mich. I once
had it appraised and was told
it was worth around $500. I
have enclosed a picture and
would appreciate any advice
you have. -- Richard, Sun City
West, Ariz.
A: I looked at your picture,
and I doubt your mower would
sell for $500 in this sluggish
economy. My advice is to
show it to several antiques
malls in your area.
***
Q: I have enclosed photos of
two art pieces: one in oil, the
second in pen and ink. The oil
is signed Davis and the
other piece by R.E. Kennedy.
Although I havent been able
to find anything out about
Davis, but understand
Kennedy is a prolific artist. I
purchased both at a not-for-
profit shop. Neither is dated. I
have two questions, how old
are they, and what is each
worth? -- Christine,
Albuquerque, N.M.
A: I am not an art expert, and
for a competent answer to
your questions you need to
hire the services of a certified
appraiser in your city. Why? A
free appraisal by a neighbor or
so-called expert with no cre-
dentials is virtually worthless.
If you really want to know
about your art, spend the
money and find out. If not,
continue to enjoy them in your
home.
I know what your next ques-
tion is: You write a collectible
column, so why cant you give
me an estimated value. The
answer to that is simple. If I
tell you, for example, that
your Davis oil is worth $500
and you later discover it is
really worth much more, or
for that matter, much less, you
would not be happy with me.
***
Q: I have a Charlie the Tuna
plastic radio that I received as
a premium at my neighbor-
hood grocery store in about
1972. I have always wondered
if it has any value. -- Steve,
Piggott, Ark.
A: According to Ted Hake,
one of the foremost authori-
ties of toys and related col-
lectibles, your radio was man-
ufactured in 1970 and is worth
$40 to $90 with original base,
and $15 to $40 without it.
Write to Larry Cox in care of
King Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475, Orlando,
FL 32853-6475, or send
e-mail to questionsforcox@
aol.com. Due to the large vol-
ume of mail he receives, Mr.
Cox is unable to personally
answer all reader questions.
Do not send any materials
requiring return mail.
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
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403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641
479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916
www.vt-world.com sales@vt-world.com
Hours: Monday - Friday 8:00am - 5:00pm
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 35
HUNTING/GUNS/
ARCHERY
NEW AND used guns,
muzzleloaders, accesso-
ries. Snowsville Store, E.
Braintree, 802-728-5252.
WANTED: PISTOLS, Ri-
fes, Shotguns. Top Pric-
es paid. 802-492-3339
days. 802-492-3032 nights.
TOOLS/
MACHINERY
TooI Warehouse OutIet, Inc.
Rt. 302 Barre-MontpeIier
CentraI Vermont's Best
SeIection Of QuaIity TooIs
Discount Prices!
802-479-3363 800-462-7656

TOOLS REPAIRED
Air, electric, hydraulic. Tool
Warehouse Outlet, Barre-
Montpelier Rd., 802-479-3363,
1-800-462-7656.
WOOD/HEATING
EQUIP.
100% WOOD HEAT, no wor-
ries. Keep your family safe
and warm with an OUTDOOR
WOOD FURNACE from
Central Boiler. Appalachian
Supply Inc. 802-748-4513.
16 OR CUT to order green
$230.00/cord. Well seasoned
cut into log length last Feb-
ruary/March $265.00. Price
includes delivery in Cen-
tral Vermont. 802-461-6748
2012-13/FIREWOOD, SHED-
DRY; Dry $320, Green $230/cord.
802-479-0372/802-839-0429
22 DRY FIREWOOD
$320/cord. 802-454-7798.
4 CORDS OAK DRY FIRE-
WOOD. 802-866-9060
ANTHRACITE COAL
5 Sizes in stock
Bulk & 50lb bags
BLACK ROCK COAL
www.blackrockcoal.com
1-800-639-3197
802-223-4385
CHOP-CHOP FIREWOOD
Service. Comfort food for your
furnace. Green frewood. $210/
cord. (2) cord deliveries pre-
ferred. 802-472-WOOD(9663).
DONT NEED a full cord? 1/3
cord load of seasoned to dry
16 frewood $100.
802-454-8561
DRY FIREWOOD UNSPLIT, 20-
24 $280. 16 $290. 802-454-1431
FIREWOOD FOR SALE
Green $240, seasoned $280,
dry $320 per cord. Cut, split
and delivered around Cen-
tral Vermont. 802-461-5215
FIREWOOD, GREEN and Sea-
soned call 802-454-1062 or 272-
5316 for price, leave message.
HARDWOOD KINDLING,
Meshbags $5.00/ea. Free de-
livery to Seniors. 802-279-2595
LOG TRUCK For HAIR to
Haul Logs, Pulp or Fire-
wood. 802-274-0330
METALBESTOS INSULATED
Chimney pipes. Everyday low
price. Plainfeld Hardware/ Farm
Mkt Garden Center, Rt2 East
Montpelier Rd, Plainfeld. 802-
454-1000 Open 7 Days a Week
SNOW REMOVAL/
EQUIPMENT
HOME PLOW by Myer, Used
once, Top of The Line. $2645 list
sell $1995 obo. 802-496-2466
SNOWMOBILES &
ACCESSORIES
2010 YAMAHA VEC-
TOR LTX, Excellent condi-
tion, $7200, call 249-9730
FARM/GARDEN/
LAWN
CEDAR BROOK FARM; Ce-
dar Fence Posts, Brush Hog-
ging, Pasture Renovation,
Rototilling, Planting, Wildlife
Food Plots. 802-456-1436
emai l -aj pal mi ero@vtl i nk.net
CRAFTSMAN REAR Tine til-
ler with counter-rotating tines,
14 tine width, used very
little. $400. 802-476-7574.
ANIMALS/
PETS
BOSTON TERRIERS also
PUGS, Shots, dewormed and
Paper training. 802-476-5904
BROOKSIDE KENNELS. Board-
ing dogs. Heated runs. Located
Orange Center, 479-0466.
+W]V\Za
8IUXMZML
8I_[
8M\/ZWWUQVO*WIZLQVO
atf Mo0fe||er
802~22~0114
/QN\+MZ\QNQKI\M[)^IQTIJTM

DONT WANT TO
KENNEL YOUR DOG(S)?
Have your child friendly com-
panion animal stay with us in the
comfort of our home. Call Your
Pet Nannies, Sophie 802-229-
0378 or Shona 802-229-4176,
references available.
ANIMALS/
FARM
BROKEN IRON Ranch. Cer-
tifed organic, 1st cut $3.50/
bale, 2nd cut $5.00/bale,
out of barn. 802-839-0409
GOOD QUALITY 1ST CUT
DRY ROUND BALES For
Sale, Stored Undercover,
$40/bale. 802-461-5215
KIDDERS SMOKEHOUSE
CUSTOM SMOKE & CURE
WE DO CORNBEEF
ORANGE, VT
802-498-4550
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrap Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
ANTIQUE & VINTAGE
CLOCKS Professional re-
paired, Adjusted, Clean. Rea-
sonable prices, Local Pickup/
Delivery. AWCI Member, Clock-
Work Wayne, 802-728-9951
BASEMENT WATERPROOF-
ING, Fully Insured, 30 Yrs
Experience, Foundation
Cracks Sealed, Free Esti-
mates. Jet Constructions Inc.
802-272-4811, 603-494-2664
BEAUDINS PLUMBING/HEAT-
ING. New construction. Re-
model jobs. Repairs, service.
Furnice/boiler replacements.
Furnace cleanings. Odor elimi-
nating service. Fully licensed/
insured. Leo, 802-476-3237.
CARPENTRY; ADDITIONS/
Renovations, kitchens, cabi-
nets, and siding, tile work.
Rob after 6p.m., 456-1340.
CARPET AND
UPHOLSTERY
CLEANING
Residential & Commercial
223-6490
Our Reputation Is Clean!

CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
CLEANING SERVICES: Home
or Offce, One time or sched-
uled, Carpets, Clean-out, Site
Clean-ups, Real Estate Clean-
ing, Windows. 802-279-0150
DmFURNACE
MAN
Oil Furnace Tune-Ups
Cleanings Repairs
Installations
Fully Licensed & Insured
Reasonable Rates
Call Daryl
802-249-2814

FOUR SQUARE CON-
TRACTING. Qual-
ity Carpentry, Painting, Gen-
eral Repair. Ed, 802-229-5414.
HANDYMAN SERVICES:
Repai rs.Carpentry.Fl oori ng.
Painting. Electrical/Plumb-
ing, Pressure Washing. De-
bris Removal 802-279-0150
LOUS APPLIANCE Repair,
36 Central Street, Randolph.
Service throughout central
Vermont. In Barre, Montpe-
lier area all week. 802-728-
4636; 802-477-2802(cell).
l ousappl i ance@comcast.net
MURAL ARTIST
Dorathy Langevin
Wide Range of Subject Matter.
1-802-496-2849
QUALITY PAINTING, Stu-
art Morton, Interior/Exterior,
Repairs, Many Excellent Lo-
cal References. 802-229-
0681 corsica@sover.net
ROOF SHOVELING, Careful,
reasonable. Andy 802-223-5409
ROOF SNOW Removal +
Quality Full Tree Services.
Fully Insured. Call Randy @
802-479-3403 or 249-7164.
SNOW REMOVAL; Snow
Blowing Drives and Walk-
ways, Clearing Roofs, Porches
and Decks. 802-279-0150
WILL DO Minor Alterations,
hemming, recover items, make
pillows, etc. At Very Reason-
able Rates. Please Call to dis-
cuss your Needs, 476-4670
WILL HAUL away for free:
Scrap metal, old appliances, car
parts, etc. Chad, 802-793-0885.
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued It can be tricky to add new keys to a key
ring, especially if you dont have much of a
fingernail. I have found a foolproof way to get
the key started. Just use a staple remover. It
works wonders! -- T.R. in Indiana
If you have small scratches in your wood furniture, try this old
trick: Rub a walnut over dings to cover them up. Or find a match-
ing brown crayon, rub it lightly into the scratch, and finish with a
hair dryer held 10 inches away for about 10-15 seconds. It melts
the wax of the crayon, and then you can buff it with a soft rag. Any
excess is swept away, and the color remains.
Got small kids? If your little one keeps rolling out of his bed,
heres a tip: Use a pool noodle tucked under the fitted sheet,
lengthwise along the edge of the bed. Its just enough of a bumper
to send a sleeping child back to the center of the mattress.
If you have mismatched picture frames that youd like to use,
try spray-painting them all the same color. I had several that were
different colors and a little bit beat up, but I wanted to use them in
one big group. I painted them all glossy black, and they look
great! -- W.F. in Arkansas
Hanging shoe racks are a wonderful organizational tool -- espe-
cially the ones made of plastic that have see-through pockets. You
can use them on the back of your bathroom door for small towels
and toiletries, or how about on the back of babys door as a diaper
organizer? My favorite use is on the back of my garage door to
hold all the cleaning bottles and solutions with other supplies.
They are nice and high, and out
of reach of little hands.
Send your tips to Now Heres a
Tip, c/o King Features Weekly
Service, P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475 or
e-mail JoAnn at heresatip@
yahoo.com.
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
NOW HERES A TIP
By JoAnn Derson
Let Us Know...
if you are not getting
your w orld each week!
If you are in the greater
Barre-Montpelier-Northfield Area
Call 479-2582
Other Areas Can Call Toll Free
1-800-639-9753
For
Classified
Advertising
That Works
Call
479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
E-mail
us!
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!
Our Fax Number Is
802479-7916
Please Include Contact Person
& Payment Info
VISA, MasterCard & Discover
Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM
A public service announcement
presented to you by The WORLD
STOP
NEVER GIVE YOUR:
SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER
CREDIT CARD NUMBER
BANK ACCOUNT NUMBER
Or any other
personal information
To someone you dont know
when answering an advertisement.
WHISKERS
~2 Year Old Neutered Male, Short Hair
You wont nd a more easy-going or affectionate
guy than Whiskers. Hes just plain good company!
It doesnt get much better than this grey and white
feline hes ready for love when you are ready to
give it but happy to curl up and take a nap when
youve got other things on your mind. He craves the
company of people and does well with other cats.
Is Whiskers your purr-fect match?
1589 VT Rte 14S, East Montpelier
802-476-3811 www.cvhumane.com
Tues.-Fri. 1PM-5PM, Sat. 10AM-4PM
Pot O'
Gold
Kennel
Got
Puppies!
Got
Puppies!
Raising Golden Retrievers
of exceptional temperament
Owner: Brenda Bailey
802-476-4409
Got
Puppies!
Got
Puppies!
Owning Your Own Pet Business
DEAR PAWS CORNER: Im a
pet owner (two cats, a very mel-
low Chihuahua and two para-
keets), and for a couple of years
now Ive been thinking of start-
ing a business as a dog walker or
pet sitter. Some of my friends
and my boyfriend are trying to
talk me out of it, saying pet sit-
ters dont make any money, and
its an undignified job. What do you think?
-- MaryAnne K., Syracuse, N.Y.
DEAR MARYANNE: If you think that you can be successful
at something, then you probably can. Im sure your friends are
trying to talk you out of it because they care about you, but in
the end, its about what you want. And frankly, caring for pets
is hardly undignified -- its an incredibly important job. Theres
also high demand for quality pet care in major cities.
The most important part of starting your business is to do
your homework -- not just learning about pet sitting, but run-
ning a business as well. Sign up for small business or entrepre-
neurship classes and/or groups in your area (some are offered
free or at low cost). Visit your local SBA (Small Business
Administration) office to learn about federal programs and
loans available to you.
Learn about the pet-sitting and dog-walking industry by
checking out these organizations: Pet Sitters International
(petsit.com) and the National Association of Professional Pet
Sitters (petsitters.org). They offer resources, advice, training,
online referral services, group health and dental insurance
plans, and even certification.
One of the best things you can do is talk to pet sitters and ask
questions. How do they provide quality pet care to their cus-
tomers? What is the business climate like in your area? Learn
as much as you can about running a pet sitting business.
Send your questions or comments to ask@pawscorner.com,
or write to Paws Corner, c/o King Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. For more pet
care-related advice and information, visit www.pawscorner.
com.
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
page 36 The WORLD February 20, 2013
Blue Ridge ConstRuCtion
Building and Excavation
Renovations Additions
Site Work Concrete Roofing
Siding Driveway Repairs Septic Systems
Custom Modular Homes
Design Build Services
Land/Home Packages Available
Call 229-1153
for free estimates
BUILDING GARAGES
FROM FLOOR TO ROOF
Starting At
$
8,900
24 x 24 garage, 6 concrete floors with steel
rebar, (2) 7 x 9 garage doors, one entry door.
Garages to your specifications, any size.
House Framing & Addition Work
Call 802-296-1522 Ask for Ray
Fireplace, Stove & Chimney Maintenance
David Loughran
Barre, VT
Chimney Building Repairs Liners Caps
Cleaning Metalbestos
Also Foundation &
Brick Wall Repair (802) 479-3559
GreGs
PaintinG & staininG
Metal Roof Painting
Call 802-479-2733
gpdpainting@aol.com EPA, RRP, EMP Certified
Handpaint or Spray
Metal Roof Painting
Interior/Exterior
Guarantee
Free Estimates
Reasonable Low Rates
Neat, Quality Work
References Insured
DEMERS
AUTO
DEMERS
AUTO
COLLISION REPAIR
All Vehicles - All Makes & Models
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT
3.5 miles from Montpelier roundabout toward East Montpelier (RT 2)
229-6262
We Love Vt's Old Homes!
229-8646
FAX 454-8646 LLC
Quality Remodeling and Building
Creative Whole Home
Solutions
Interior Finishes
Complete Homeowner
Services
Exterior Makeovers
~ Conscientious Contracting ~
~ EMP / RRP Certified ~ Certified Green Professional ~
Randy Eastman
CARPENTRY
"25 Years Experience"
522-5889
You Save Money Because There Is No Overhead
Free Estimates References
FINISH CARPENTRY for HOME, BUSINESS and
BOAT REMODELING CABINETRY and
BUILT-INS SHOP WORK ANTIQUE
FURNITURE REPAIR and RESTORATION
30 YEARS EXPERIENCE
CALL 802/472- 5829
C A R P E N T E R
DAVE HARPER
Are You Ready for your
PELLET BOILER
to Heat Your Whole Home?
Save 40-50% on your heating bill!
802-426-HEAT(4328)
Pellergy
Certifed
Installer
Call Us Now For Spring Cleaning Your Heating System
Get a
Jump
Start into
Spring
with a new
heating
system!
Free Estimate
We Install
NEW OIL
TANKS
Garage Doors and Openers
Sales & Service
Offering prompt, professional service and
repair on all residential makes and models
Kevin Rice, Owner Cell: (802) 839-6318
Kevins Doors
OPENERS
Custom Made On Site
And Installed
FREE Estimates,
Fully Insured
Installation & Material
GUARANTEED
30+ Years Experience
Compare Quality & Workmanship
MARIO VERDON 802-476-3331 or 1-800-463-7311
337 VT Route 110, Orange, VT 05641
gutters, gutters
Go With The Best!
24 Hour Emergency Service
Fast & Friendly
10% Senior Discount Available
New Construction, Remodels
and Service
Call now for appointment:
John MacDougall
Licensed Master Plumber Fully Insured
Office: 802-229-4176
Cell: 802-279-6676
MIDDLESEX PLUMBING & HEATING
For All Your
Plumbing
Needs
Come Home To A
Clean House!
Wouldnt it be wonderful to come home to
a clean house, without lifting a fnger?
Now, you can!
Break free from the doldrums of housework
with a professional cleaning service.
Ill leave your home looking, smelling
and feeling freshly cleaned
for a very affordable price.
Dont hesitate~call Beth today
802-272-5550
Montpelier & East Montpelier Area
Reliable Dependable Reasonable Rates
Schumacher
CONSTRUCTION
GENERAL CONTRACTOR
Renovations, Additions, Garages,
Standing Seam Roofing,
Asphalt Shingles, Efficiency Upgrades,
Doors & Windows, New Construction, etc.
(802) 426-3311
PAT McGINLEY
229-9209
WOODFLOOR INSTALLATION
SANDING & REFINISHING.
PLUS CERAMIC TILE.
FULLY INSURED FREE ESTIMATES
T
H
E
SANDM
A
N
Top To BoTTom Chimney ServiCeS
Richard Dickinson
(802) 479-1811
Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps
Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning
Free Estimates/Insured
ERVICE DIRECTOR
S Y
Delivering your message to
3
7
,
0
0
0
potential customers every week!
802-479-2582 VT TOLL FREE 1-800-639-9753
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 37
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
All real estate advertising in this news-
paper 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 ori-
gin, or an intention, to make any such
preference, limitation or discrimination.
Additionally, Vermonts Fair Housing
and Public Accomodations Act prohibits
advertising that indicates any prefer-
ence, limitation or discrimination based
on age, marital status, sexual orienta-
tion or receipt of public assistance.
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our read-
ers are hereby informed that all dwell-
ings 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
1-800-669-9777 (voice) or
1-800-927-9275 (TTY).
MOBILE HOMES
RENT/SALE
1988 28x44,
2bed, 1ba, needs new
roof & carpet
$15,000 delivered


BERLIN HOME in park. Ready
for occupancy. 2007 14x66,
2bdrm, 1 bath. Open foor plan,
$32,500. Subject to park ap-
proval. Call 802-223-4372.
FOR SALE By Owner (2) larg-
er 14x80 Mobile homes, each
on 2 acres of land, 3 miles
from Randolph in Braintree.
$85,000.00 each. 802-728-3602
Mobile home for sale by owner,
14x60 on ffty acres great hunt-
ing, 3 miles from Randolph in
Braintree, Price just reduced
$125,000.00. 802-728-3602
OWNER
FINANCING
1992 14x80, 3bed, 2ba,
$15,000 delivered
$7000 down, payments
on balance
1988 14x70, 2bed,
front kitchen, 1ba,
decent shape
$12,000 delivered
$6,000 down, payments
on rest
Call Mike
272-9476
SOUTH BARRE
Three bedroom,
2 full baths, 28x48,
like new condition.
Ready to move into.
Asking $39,900.
476-6357
TODAY is the perfect time to
start planning for your new
home! Specializing in Energy
Effcient, Custom Built Modular
Homes. Residential or Com-
mercial Projects. New England
Home Crafters, Junctions of
Route 5 & 114 Lyndonville, VT
(866)230-0700. www.neweng-
landhomecrafters.com Open
7 days a week. Visit us Today!
Mobile Home
For Sale
$5000
In Waterbury Center Park
802-324-0257

WE HAVE MOVED! Brand New
Singlewide & Doublewide Manu-
factured Homes! Visit us today!
Beans Homes, Now at the Junc-
tions of Route 5 & 114 Lyndon-
ville, VT (800) 321-8688. www.
beanshomes.com. Open 7 days
a week. Trade ins Welcome!
COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
We have commercial space
available for lease and sale
and businesses for sale
throughout the
Central Vermont area.
For more information, please
call John at BCK Real Estate.
John Biondolillo
BCK Real Estate
(802) 479-3366, ext. 301
John@BCKrealestate.com

OFFICE SPACE 1350 sq ft-six
rooms, 149 State Street. Mont-
pelier. Two minute walk to capitol.
Heat, hot water, cleaning, plow-
ing, landscaping, parking and
electricity included. $1650 per
month. Phone: 508-259-7941
WANTED TO RENT/
SHARE/BUY
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share
home on Rt. 100, So. Dux-
bury. $450/mo. 802-244-8666.
APARTMENTS/
ROOMS/HOUSES
FOR RENT
1BEDROOM APARTMENT, very
small, 3 miles from Randolph,
No Pets, non-smoking. $600/mo
includes heat. 802-728-3602
Barre 2 1/2 BEDROOM DUPLEX
located on dead end street,
near school and city bus stops,
washer/dryer hook up, stove,
refrigerator, 2 parking spots,
No pets, nonsmoking. $750/
mo w/rubbish removal. Credit
Checks, Call Sue 802-279-0407.
BARRE 2 BEDROOM 2nd foor
Apartment, $675/mo. Park-
ing, No Pets, Credit Refer-
ence required, 802-476-2092
BARRE 2ND FLOOR, 2 Bed-
room, heat, snow remov-
al, garbage, W/D hook-up.
Non-smoking, some pets,
1st months rent/security de-
posit $800.00 802-476-3601
BARRE CITY 3 Bedroom Du-
plex washer/dryer hook-up, pri-
vate driveway, nice fenced in
yard. Nonsmoking. $900/month
plus security deposit. Credit
check. Call 802-793-8332.
BARRE GROUND Floor 1 bed-
room, washer/dryer on premises,
No pets, Credit references re-
quired, $600/mo. 802-476-2096
BARRE MAPLE AVE 3
Bedrooms, $750, Avail-
able NOW. 802-229-5702,
S a l . b @my f a i r p o i n t . n e t
BARRE WASHINGTON ST, 2
Bedroom 1st foor, $975. sal.b@
myfairpoint.net 802-229-5702
BARRE, 1BDRM, 2nd Floor,
utilities included. $715/mo.
No pets, non-smoking. Lease
and deposit. 802-476-7106.
BARRE, ANDREWS
COURT, 1 bedroom, 1st
foor, $675. 802-229-5702;
s a l . b @my f a i r p o i n t . n e t
COZY 4-ROOM Cottage Maple
Corner, Area, Calais. Gas fur-
nace-wood stove backup. Com-
fortable for one or two people.
No pets or smoking. Room to
Roam. $875 Per month, year
Lease. Phone 802-223-5510
FOR RENT, One Room,
Waterbury, more informa-
tion call 802-244-0751
HIGHGATE APARTMENTS,
BARRE 1-, 2-, 3-BEDROOM
Apartments. Hardwood foors,
fresh paint, yard space, ample
storage, washer/dryer hook-
ups. Laundry room on-site.
Rent includes heat/hot water,
24 hour emergency mainte-
nance, parking, snow removal,
trash removal. Income lim-
its apply, call 802-476-8645
to request an application.
HOUSE FOR RENT
Barre City, East Parkside Ter-
race. 2 bedrooms, quiet neigh-
borhood w/Watch Program.
Background, credit check.
No pets. Security deposit
$1.400/mth plus utilities.
802-476-6941

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.
SUNNY 1BDR, skylights,
heat, hot h2o, trash removal,
snow plowing, deck, garage,
garden space. No pets, non-
smoking. $925 802-223-7627.
WILLIAMSTOWN 2bedroom,
heat, hot water, rubbish/snow re-
moval, coin-op laundry, no dogs,
non-smoking unit, security, $780.
Years lease. 802-522-9313.
WILLIAMSTOWN VILLAGE, 1
BR First/Second Floor, $650
plus Deposit. Laundry. No pets/
No Smoking. Credit check.
Available Now. Please contact
Andra at 802-595-7545, or email
Karin at karin.swart@gmail.com
Wednesday, February 20, 2013 DEADLINES: Display Ads Fri. 3:00 PM Word Ads Mon. 10:00 AM
WE GET RESULTS! 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com
real estate
Wed., Feb. 20, 2013 DEADLINES: Display Ads Fri. 3 PM Word Ads Mon. 10AM
WE GET RESULTS! 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com
real estate
MOBILE HOMES
RENT/SALE
continued
APTS/ROOMS/
HOUSES FOR RENT
continued
APTS/ROOMS/
HOUSES FOR RENT
continued
continued on page 38
For Real Estate
Advertising
That Works
Call
1-800-639-9753
AFFORDABLE
APARTMENTS
WITH HEAT
INCLUDED
Highgate
Apartments
located in Barre, is currently accepting applications for
1, 2 & 3 bedroom apartments
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
LAST DOWN
LENDER UPDATE RATE APR TERM PTS PAYMENT
Granite Hills 2/15/13 3.750% 3.904 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union 522-5000 2.875% 3.145 15 yr fixed 0 5%
Merchants Bank 2/15/13 4.500% 4.520 30 yr fixed 0 20%
1-800-322-5222 3.075% 3.109% 15 yr fixed 0 20%
New England Federal 2/15/13 3.500% 3.520% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union 866-805-6267 2.750% 2.785 15 yr fixed 0 5%
Northfield Savings 2/15/13 3.625 3.664% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Bank (NSB) 2.875 2.944 15 yr fixed 0 5%
802-485-5871
VT State Employees 2/15/13 3.625 3.653 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union (VSECU) 2.750 2.800 15 yr fixed 0 5%
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.
Updated Weekly
Home Mortgage Rates
Rate APR Term Points
Downpayment

Granite Hills CU 3.750% 3.904% 30 yr fixed 0
5%
2.875% 3.145% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

Merchants 4.500% 4.520% 30 yr fixed 0
20%
3.075% 3.109% 15 yr fixed 0 20%

NE Fed CU 3.500% 3.520% 30 yr fixed 0
5%
2.750% 2.785% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

Northfield Savings 3.625%3.664% 30 yr fixed 0
5%
2.875%2.944% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

VSECU 3.625%3.653% 30 yr fixed 0
5%
2.750%2.800% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
Kimberly Magoon
Mortgage Loan Originator
Cell: 802.249.2458
Email: kmagoon@remn.com
NMLS #207001
Great Customer Service
14 Years of Local Mortgage Experience!
73 Main Street, Suite 22, Montpelier, Vermont 05602
Branch NMLS #935111
Lender License 6093 Vermont
Conventional, FHA, VA and Rural Development Mortgages
Do you dream of owning your own home?
Are you tired of paying rent?
Do you want to know what you can afford?
We know just how to help you!
Come - See if homeownership is right for you and find out if you can own the
home of your dreams.
Free - 1 hr. Orientation/ Registration session , come see how we can help you.
Learn - Sign up and attend the 8-hour Realizing the American Dream
Workshop, you will gain knowledge in the step-by-step processes of buying and
owning a home. Workshops are held once per month on a Saturday and there is
an $80 per household fee.
Graduate - Receive a certification of completion for this workshop, your
lender will be very impressed!
To reserve your seat, stop by , call 476-4493 x 211, or register online
www.cvclt.org. Our offices are located at 107 N. Main St., Barre
Central Vermont Community Land Trusts
NeighborWorks HomeOwnership Center is offering
Homebuyer Education Workshop.
Does Your Home Need Repair? We Can Help!
Repairs include:
Energy efficient improvements
Heating systems, including
Alternative fuel heating sources

Make Your Home Safe and Accessible
Access Modifications include:

Grab bars
Barrier-free showers

If eligible* we can assist with an affordable loan or grant to address
health & safety concerns, correct code violations or make access modifications
for an elderly or disabled household.
-
*Homeowners in Washington, Orange and Lamoille counties who meet income eligibility
requirements may qualify, please call for these guidelines. For example, a four person
household in Washington County must have an annual income of $54k or less.

Call today: 802-476-4493 ext:211 or visit our website: www.cvclt.org
or stop by our office
Central Vermont Community Land Trust NeighborWorks Homeownership Center
107 N. Main Street, Barre, Vermont 05641
Supported by a $375,000 VCDP grant from the
Agency of Commerce &
Community Development
Wells and Septic systems
Plumbing and Wiring
Roof and Foundation repairs
Permanent or temporary wheelchair ramps
Flooring repair/replacement
Direct 802 479-1154 Cell 802 224-6151
Wanda French
NMLS #101185
Wanda French Mortgage Consultant
Guaranteed Rate, MNLS #2611
164 So. Main St., Barre
Email: wanda.french@guaranteedrate.com
Conventional VA FHA USDA
Great Personal Service
In-House Underwriting and Closing
Mortgage Rates are at historic lows...
Call now to lock in these amazing low rates!
MORTGAGES or
1972 Hillcrest Mobile Home
2 bedroom 1 bath
48 ft by 12 ft
Includes shed and
closed in porch
Nice Lot well
maintained with
fenced-in area
Limehurst Park,
Williamstown, VT
Affordable $12,000 or best offer
Call 802 479-2293
FAX
US!
Now Placing Your
Classified Or
Display Ad Is
Even Easier!
Our Fax Number Is
802479-7916
Please Include Contact
Person & Payment Info
VISA, MasterCard & Discover
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
page 38 The WORLD February 20, 2013
VACATION RENTALS/
SALES
WARM WEATHER is Year
Round in Aruba. The water is
safe, and dining is fantastic.
Walk out to the beach. 3-Bed-
room weeks available. Sleeps
8. $3500. email: carolaction@
aol.com for more information.
LAND
FOR SALE
EAST MONTPELIER $20,000
OFF 5.1 Wooded lot on
Mays Way. 1.2 miles from
Dudleys Store. Now ONLY
$39,995. 802-229-4366 Nights.
FLORIDA LAND, 1 to 60 Acres
From $9,900. Financing From
$500 Down. $114 Monthly. Call
24/7 FREE Brochure 877-983-
6600 www.FloridaLand123.com
BCK offers expert advice on
maximizing your land investment.
Whether you`re buying or selling
acreage, call David Jamieson at BCK
Real Estate to arrange a consultation.
We have Buyers for Maple Sugar
Orchards active or untapped, for sale
or lease.
Dave Jamieson
BCK Real Estate
(802) 479-3366, X 305
Cell: (802) 522-6702
DavidJ@BCKrealestate.com
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
READY FOR YOUR NEW
HOUSE, Groton 4+ Acres,
Commercial/Residential w/
artisan well, septic and
partially nished Garage.
$50,000 Call 802-479-5241
RIVERFRONT BARRE City
Lots Brooklyn Street 2 Lots to-
gether. $25,000 for both Call
Bob 802-229-4366 nights.
HOMES
CAMP & 10 ACRES, Du-
gar Brook Road, Calais
$100,000.00 802-456-1980
COZY PLAINFIELD village
home circa 1870. 4 bedrooms,
1.5 baths, forced hot air, wood
heat, 1500 sq.ft.
Separate apartment pays mort-
gage. $129,900 FSBO. 802-
456-8711.
EAST MONTPELIER ...newer
2 bedroom home on 7 private
acres. Sugarbush. Owner -
nancing possible. $279,000.
McCartyRE 802-229-9479
NEW LOG Home on ten acres,
Tompsham $250,000. Marsh-
eld...Spectacular waterfall
home...$495,000. Marsheld...
Comfortable lovely home on
the river $174,000. Search
all Vermont at www.McCa-
ryRE.com ...802-229-9479
WORRIED ABOUT FORECLO-
SURE?
Having trouble paying your mort-
gage? The Federal Trade Com-
mission says dont pay any fees
in advance to people who prom-
ise to protect your home from
foreclosure. Report them to the
FTC, the nations consumer pro-
tection agency. For more infor-
mation, call 1-877-FTC-HELP or
click on ftc.gov. A message from
The World and the FTC.
LAND
FOR SALE
continued
Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
T&T Repeats

Thrift Store
T&T Repeats

Thrift Store
Tom Moore
T&T Repeats
116 Main St., Montpelier
802-224-1360
Light Moving
House Clean-Out
Landfill Runs
Garage Clean-Out
Reasonable Rates
Local Business
Long Distance Runs
Deliveries for
Local Businesses
TRUCK FOR HIRE!
Please contact CVCLT for more information.
107 North Main Street, Barre, VT 05641
802-476-4493 ext 211
Email: cpollard@CVCLT.org
Sale Price
$86,900.00
*After purchase
assistance grant
$55,400.00*

Delightful 3 bedroom, 1 bathroom home within walking distance to downtown Barre. This
desirable home has been well maintained and is located on a .08 acre lot. Home has both front
and rear entry porches, detached one car garage, eat in kitchen, and lots of other upgrades. This
home is offered at an affordable price through Central Vermont Community Land Trusts
Homeland Program (income guidelines apply). A purchase assistance grant in the amount of
$31,500 is included in the purchase of this property.
78 Brook Street, Barre City
Te Experts in Home Financing
384 River Street, Montpelier
NMLS# 6339 Equal Housing Lender
Patti Shedd
Loan Ofcer NMLS# 98725
O: 802.552.1222 x301
C: 802.476.0476
PShedd@PremiumMortgage.com
Rural Housing
Conventional
FHA
VA
203k Rehab
Financing
and
Refnancing
Jennifer
Gambler-Diego
Loan Ofcer NMLS# 970179
O: 802.552.1222 x305
C: 802.249.0826
JDiego@PremiumMortgage.com
Please contact CVCLT for more information.
107 North Main Street, Barre, VT 05641
802-476-4493 ext 211
Email: cpollard@CVCLT.org
Sale Price
$144,000.00
Only
$115,200*
*after $28,800
Homeland Grant.
Beautiful Location! This Homeland property is located on a quiet hilltop street, and has 3
bedrooms and 2 full bathrooms. Charming kitchen includes a breakfast hutch and dishwasher.
The sunny living room includes a sliding glass door out to a large deck, so you can step right
out to entertain or just enjoy the outstanding scenic views! Basement includes a family room,
plenty of dry storage space, a laundry room, and an additional door to your backyard. Garden-
ers will appreciate the fully established perennial beds with plenty of sunny spaces to expand.
83 Bailey Street, Barre
Permanently Silence a
Squeaky Floor
Q: The floor squeaks loudly when I walk over a
couple of spots in my living room. I read some-
where that you can stop these squeaks by sprin-
kling talcum powder between the boards. But my
floor is covered by carpet. Is there any other way
to fix the squeaks? -- Squeaking Mad in
Memphis
A: Talcum powder is a good temporary fix for
squeaky floorboards (as noted in my new book,
101 Best Home Repair Tips, available from
Amazon). But eventually the squeaks come back
anyway. If youre not inclined to pull back the
carpet repeatedly to apply powder between the
boards, try a more permanent solution.
Do you have access to the underside of the
living room floor, such as in the basement or the
crawlspace under the house? If so, you either
shim the nearest joist or secure the subflooring to
the squeaky boards to reduce the noise.
To shim the floor, have a helper walk around
the living room while you listen below for
squeaks, and mark the noisy areas. Next, mark
the joists (the large boards running perpendicular
to the floorboards underneath the floor) on either
side of the squeaky area. Coat a shim (a thin
wedge of wood, available at most home-improve-
ment stores) with a thin layer of wood glue, and
hammer the shim into the gap between the joist
and the subfloor on each side of the squeak. You
may need to add a couple of shims on each side,
and have your helper test the area each time.
If that doesnt completely rid your floor of
squeaks, try attaching the subfloor to the floor-
boards in the squeaky area more tightly. You do
this by driving wood screws through the subfloor
layer into the bottom of the floorboards. Be care-
ful to select screws that will not punch through
the floorboards. Place the screws into the center
of the squeaky area -- two should do it, but if you
need three or more, go ahead.
What if you cant access the underside of the
floor? This is where youll need to roll back the
carpet and address the boards from above.
To avoid marring the floorboards, hammer
finishing nails between the squeaking boards,
angling them so that they go into one edge of one
of the boards. The nails should be flush with the
floorboards. Space them a few inches apart along
the squeaky area.
If that doesnt do it, you can secure the floor-
board to the subflooring from above. This will
mar the board, as youll need to drive a finishing
nail (or if necessary, a wood screw) directly
through the center of the squeaky floorboard into
the subflooring. Use a nail set or another nail to
drive the finishing nail slightly below the woods
surface. Then cover it with wood filler whose
color matches the color of the floorboard.
HOME TIP: Talcum or graphite powder are just
temporary fixes for squeaky floors. Apply either
one between the offending boards and brush
away excess.
Send your questions or tips to ask@thisisaham-
mer.com, or write This Is a Hammer, c/o King
Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475.
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
By Samantha Mazzotta
FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED ADS, VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:
www.vt-world.com
February 20, 2013 The WORLD page 39
HREALTORS
eney
81 Main Street, Montpelier
229-0345
135 Washington Street, Barre
476-6500
HeneyRealtors.com
ANN
CUMMINGS
272-0944
CAROL ELLISON
249-7435
CHARLIE CLARK
229-0345
MICHELLE
MORAN GOSSELIN
249-9002
MAURICE (MOE)
FORTIER
249-7628
RAY MIKUS
279-2403
STEPHEN
BOUSQUET
793-9951
TIM HENEY
229-0345
FRED
VAN BUSKIRK
229-0345
Walk downtown and back in minutes with no hills. This
Montpelier two bedroom condo is close to shopping, restau-
rants, theatre and services. Set on a convenient corner lot with
off-street parking. And so nice to come home to with large eat-
in kitchen, hardwood oors in the living room, separate din-
ing room and second bedroom areas. So come right in, sit right
down and make this comfortable space your own. Priced to sell
at $159,000.
Montpelier Condo
This well-maintained home enjoys a one acre site with a won-
derful oversized heated two-car garage with workshop. The
main oor includes a living room addition, kitchen with oak
cabinetry, dining area, small study, bedroom and full bath.
There is a loft bedroom up and a family room in the lower level.
This Washington home has a lot to offer at $136,900.
Looking For Privacy?
This three bedroom East Montpelier cape was designed to ac-
commodate easy one level living. The main level includes a
bright kitchen and dining area with large windows overlook-
ing the backyard and with glass doors opening to a private two
tiered deck, living room with propane replace, den and mas-
ter bedroom suite. The basement offers terric game space and
shop area. $312,500.
Like New
If you want a rock solid, incredibly well-maintained cozy home,
this two bedroom Northeld home boasts warm, wide-plank
oors that are so clean they shine. Open layout with an updated
kitchen and a great mudroom. New replacement windows and
doors throughout. Oversized detached garage with plenty of
storage above. It's heated and has electric service. How does
three minutes to Northeld sound? Ten paved minutes to Mont-
pelier? $139,000.
Just Listed
Your eyes will feast on the warm, sumptuously renished wood
oors of the living and dining rooms. Updated kitchen with
great ow to an everyday dining area as well as a formal dining
room. Three bedrooms including a huge master suite with a
walk-in closet and a private ofce. Enjoy tranquility from the
enclosed porch/sunroom and a separate patio that overlook the
professionally landscaped backyard including perennials, gar-
dens and a brook. Two car detached garage with plenty of stor-
age. Barre Town. $220,000.
Timeless Character
Last Weeks Vermont Weather
Weather systems were generally weak and limited on
moisture or those that were larger that did take place (last
weekend) were relatively far out to our east and out to
sea. Temperatures topped out at 50 degrees in the state
back last Friday (where widespread 40s were common)
at Wilder in Vermonts Connecticut River Valley.
Colder chunk of air moved into the region last Sunday
the 17th and set the lowest reading atop Vermonts high-
est mountain at minus ten. It was a generally dry week
excepting frequent minor snows that kept road crews
busy. The most snowfall occurred with a weather system
earlier in the week last dropping a decent amount of
snow at Jay Peak with over a foot there.
Last Weekends big storm miss was big in fact at 953 MB
this systems was the 3rd largest strongest system since Super
storm Sandy. It took a track that barely affected our region cross-
ing through Nova Scotia into Prince Edward Island as a coastal
bomb or extremely strong Noreaster with heavy snows and
high winds and waves.
Vermont Weather Stats from Last Week ending
Monday the 28th
Highest temperature 50 degrees in Wilder Friday afternoon
the 15th
Lowest temperature: -10 degrees atop Mount Mansfield
Monday morning the 18th
Heaviest melted precipitation: 0.90 Jay Peak ending Tuesday
morning on the 13th
Most Snowfall: 13.0 at Jay Peak ending Tuesday morning on
the 13th
Most snow on the ground: 59 Mount Mansfield at the stake
Saturday afternoon the 16th
Global Temperature Facts For Last Week
Last weeks hottest temperature on planet earth was 111
degrees F Vioolsdrif (South Africa)
Last weeks coldest temperature was minus 69 degrees
Delyankir (Russia)
Atmospheric CO2 Continues To Change
February 3rd through the 9th CO2 levels at the Mauna Loa
Observatory were 396.69 and going up. This was compared to
392.16ppm last February 2012 for the same period. Thats up
4.53 parts per million from one year ago. While covering weekly
data. This was the biggest jump upward in atmospheric carbon I
have yet seen to date.
Climate Truth and PoliticsExcerpts From the
Guardian
Anonymous billionaires donated $120 million to more than
100 anti-climate groups working to discredit climate change sci-
ence. Conservative billionaires used a secretive funding route to
channel the cash flow to more than 100 groups casting doubt
about the science behind climate change, the Guardian has
learned. The funds, doled out between 2002 and 2010, helped
build a vast network of think tanks and activist groups working
to a single purpose: to redefine climate change from neutral sci-
entific fact to a highly polarizing wedge issue for the body
politic. The millions were routed through two trusts, Donors
Trust and Donors Capital Fund, operating out of a generic town
house in the northern Virginia suburbs of Washington DC.
Donors Capital caters to those making donations of million dol-
lars plus.
Whitney Ball, chief executive of the Donors Trust told the
Guardian that her organization assured wealthy donors that their
funds would never by diverted to liberal causes. We exist to
help donors promote liberty which we understand to be limited
government, personal responsibility, and free enterprise, she
said in an interview. Increasingly over the years, those conserva-
tive donors have been pushing funds towards organizations
working to discredit climate science or block climate action.
By 2010, the dark money amounted to $118 million distrib-
uted to 102 think tanks or action groups which have a record of
denying the existence of a human factor in climate change, or
opposing environmental regulations. Those same groups are now
mobilizing against Obamas efforts to act on climate change in
his second term. A top recipient of the secret funds on Wednesday
put out a point-by-point critique of the climate content in the
presidents state of the union address. And it was all done with a
guarantee of complete anonymity for the donors who wished to
remain hidden.
Dark Snow Project Greenland
Traces of Colorado and Western Canadian wild fire
soot have been tracked to fall onto the Greenland Ice
sheet as well as the arctic ice sheet. The soot also known
as black carbon which is also attributed from burnt
dung, coal, diesel fuel, and wood was a known accelera-
tor of surface ice melt and darkening ice changing Albedo
and surface temperatures.
With a warmer climate comes more forest fires which
breeds more dark suit which melts ice which then in turn
warms up the planet in a positive feedback loop. Melting
has taken place without the black Carbon soot, but the
sooth accelerates the melting 5 times or more faster.
One can do an Albedo experiment project on local
snow. If the snow is pristine clean and white without any dirt for
debris, take some dark bark or wood ash on an otherwise pristine
snow pile or back and watch it melt much faster. The particles
absorb sunlight and heat up and thus melt off the snow much
more quickly than snow left alone.
Snow Reflectivity from clean snow melts slower and reflects
much greater. This has been measured by snow core samples
look clean and dirty snow traits run through a spectrometer. In
Colorado, dust particles from windblown dust storms in Utah,
Nevada Arizona and New Mexico have frequently been known
to melt snow in the Colorado Rockies at a much faster rate.
Wild fire soot over recent years was expected to be a major
player in the Greenland ice sheet melt off.
See darksnowproject.org
Weather Trends Ahead
For Wednesday and beyond, our mid week weather maker
moving through with some rain and wet snow will be blowing
gusty west winds on Wednesday. Some wind gusts were likely
with a steep pressure gradient between the exiting Maritime
storm and a stronger ridge of higher pressure pushing southeast
out of northern Quebec. Thus expect numerous mountain snow
showers and flurries with some moderate accumulation pros-
pects for for the mainly northern Green Mountains as moisture if
rammed orographically onto the northwest slopes and snowed
out. Typically moisture is great enough, scattered accumulating
snow showers may move across North central Vermont and the
Northeast kingdom away from their sources of development the
Green Mountains Range.
By Friday a nice area of higher pressure will move into the
region setting up Friday as the pick of the week with decent
amounts of sunshine and light winds.
Temperatures after peaking on Tuesday into the upper 30s and
lower 40s will make the typical crash Wednesday and Thursday
morning was to be the coldest with lows once again reaching into
the single digits. Highs Friday will inch up toward 30.
Storms appear to try to form but largely stay out to sea again
over the weekend.
Check out
Weathering Heights
on Facebook
Taken Monday late morning Feb. 18th. Shows open patch of water
across Lake Champlain. The Champlain Valley also showed limited
snow on the ground ranging from no snow at Vergennes to just an
inch reported at Jericho and the Burlington International Airport.

Barre 802-479-3366 Montpelier 802-229-4242 Rochester 802-767-9900
Northfield 802-485-7400 Stowe 802-253-8484 Morrisville 802-888-0088 St. Johnsbury 802-748-9543
www.BCKrealestate.com www.BCKrealestate.com www.BCKrealestate.com

BUY OF THE WEEK
Search Every Listing
in Vermont at:
www.BCKrealestate.com
Barre Town - $134,000 Berlin - $220,000 Plaineld - $140,000
Williamstown - $130,000 Montpelier - $124,500 Barre City - $190,000
Built in 1920, this New Englander style home is situated
on 17.21 acres. This large 5 bedroom two bath home
is commercial zoned and minutes from interstate 89.
Enjoy the large renovated kitchen, built-ins, natural
woodwork, new furnace, lots of storage space, hardwood
oors and water frontage on both sides of the Dog River.
866-348-3998 PC # 005132

BCKrealestate.com/4165681
This 3 or 4 bedroom, one bath home is situated in a
quiet and desirable area. Enjoy entertaining family
and friends on the front enclosed porch and back deck.
Within close proximity of trails and the Winooski River.
The common area in the center of this development is
ideal for children and pets.
866-348-3998 PC # 007512

BCKrealestate.com/4215628
This affordable 3 bedroom property would make a great
starter home. Recent updates include new windows, carpet
& laminate ooring, new vinyl siding and renovated
bathroom. For heating efciency, the attic had blown-in
insulation. Private back yard is ideal for entertaining &
gardening space. Enjoy the tranquility sitting on your
covered front porch. 866-348-3998 PC # 007422
BCKrealestate.com/4215086
Spacious, charming and impeccably maintained three
bedroom, home located within minutes to downtown
Montpelier. Enjoy the central air, wood replace, large
deck, cathedral ceilings and lots of storage space. There
is plenty of room for parking with additional shed for
storage. 866-348-3998 PC # 006372
BCKrealestate.com/4186932
Centrally located, this three bedroom, two bath,
modern ranch offers open oor space and is energy
efcient. Beautiful landscaping and an attached 2 car
garage. Enjoy the front covered porch & back deck for
your leisure. 866-348-3998 PC # 004892

BCKrealestate.com/4162371
Barre Town - $130,000
This three bedroom, two full bathroom home provides
a modern atmosphere with low maintenance, at an
affordable price. Larger master bedroom includes a
master bath with a whirlpool tub. Enjoy entertaining
family and friends on your private back deck. Close
proximity to schools, downtown and I-89.
866-348-3998 PC # 007442

BCKRealestate.com/4215209
Barre City - $175,000
The home features 4 bedrooms &
a bonus room overlooking a large,
level fenced backyard that could be
used as a 5th bedroom or study. The
heated four-season sunroom, family
room & piano room round-out the
wonderful appealing features of
this home. Lovingly maintained &
updated for over a decade by the
same family.
866-348-3998 PC # 00256
BCKrealestate.com/4145005
REALTOR

This is a great four bedroom, two bathroom, starter


home with a new roof, new appliances, a new bay window
and new kitchen cabinets. Nice quiet neighborhood on
a dead-end street. Some cosmetics needed to add your
personal touch. 866-348-3998 PC # 006352
BCKrealestate.com/4185897
page 40 The WORLD February 20, 2013
Featured Agent
DAVE JAMIESON
86 North Main St., Barre
(802) 479-3366
DavidJ@BCKrealestate.com
With decades of experience MARKETING and MANAGING highly
specialized construction projects, I know when you have a property it
needs to be marketed in a special way to attract buyers that are qualifed to
purchase it. Treating every piece of property as unique unto itself, whether
its a home, an estate, a farm, or forest, is a skill I have developed over many
years of experience in marketing, negotiating and selleing large projects.