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WE GET RESULTS!

FREE DOOR-TO-DOOR DELIVERY IN CENTRAL VERMONT
Vol. 42, No. 13 403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 • 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 • Fax (802) 479-7916 July 31, 2013
On the Web: www.vt-world.com Email: sales@vt-world.com
Sponsored By The Vermont Automobile Enthusiasts
56
th
Annual
August 9-11, 2013
Route 100, Nichols Field, Stowe
Personalized Stock Class • VermontCrafters
Automobile Judging • Vintage Fashion Judging
Flea Market & Car Corral • Automobile Parade
Awards Ceremony • Street Dance
Special Display Featuring the Cars of 1953
Daily Admission
Adults $10, Seniors $8, Kids 12 & under Free
56th Annual
An all new way
to search for local cars
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page 8B The WORLD Automotive July 24, 2013
S
ee
pages
7 &
18
for m
ore
in
fo
Borromeo Quartet
Tuesday, August 13 at 8PM
Greensboro United Church of Christ in downtown Greensboro, Vermont
For more information go to www.summermusicfromgreensboro.net
General admission $20 – Aged 18 years and under are FREE.
pages 19-23
Boys Nation Reps Meet With
Sanders & Leahy
page 8
5K Motorcycle/Bike Ride
Aug. 17
See ad page 7
Matthew Lyon,
A Colorful Vermont
Congressman
by Bill Doyle
page 13
Bear Pond Books
Celebrates 40th
page 16
Laredo,
Robinson &
Kevra At
Greensboro
page 28
page 2 The WORLD July 31, 2013
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your first Facial (Reg. $70)
■PURCHASE 3 Facials and
receive them at $55 EACH
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their next Service
560-4105
Kelly Richardson,
Owner
• Cuts • Color • Highlights • Facials • Waxing
• Peels • Dermabrasion • Up-Dos
• Special Occasions • Walk-ins Welcome
AUGUST THROUGH SEPTEMBER SPECIALS
2 North Main Street • Suite 2 • Waterbury • 560-4105
Jessie Lozier
Stylist/
Esthetician
is New in Town!
Today, I...
washed my windows,
cleaned my carpets,
scrubbed and sealed
my stone floor,
and got that nasty stain out
of my couch.
I didn’t have to
lift a finger!
HOUSEWORK
The Best Part?
Professional Carpet/Upholstery
Cleaning & Maintenance
223-6577
407 BARRE STREET • MONTPELIER • www.MontpelierCarpetCleaning.com
• Fresh Preserving Kits
• Canners
• Ball Glass Jars -
Jelly Size to Half
Gallon
• Canning Racks
• Utensil Kits
• Pectin
Stop in at Guy’s for your
Home Canning Supplies
19 Barre St., Montpelier 229-0567
Monday-Friday 8-6 Saturday 8-5
Farm
& Yard
• Large Freezer Bags 1-3 gal.
• Jar rubbers and replacement lids for Ball jars
• Berry Baskets
P
L
U
S
!
Selection
of
Italian
Glass
Vinegar
Bottles
ARE YOUR POTENTIAL
CUSTOMERS ALL OVER
NEW ENGLAND?
To place your advertisement,
call 978-371-2442 ask for June
The Community Papers of
New England can display this size
ad to over 1 million homes.
How clean
the home is.
The
smell.
How the home
is decorated.
W
h
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t

d
o
y
o
u
n
o
t
ic
e
w
h
e
n

y
o
u
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a
lk

in
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o
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e
’s
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e

f
o
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t
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e
fi r
s
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?
Chelsea
Graves
Barre
Sandy
Salvas
Barre
Angela
Craig
Brookfield
At a recent dinner given by the Veterans of Foreign Wars in Montpelier,
Senator Bill Doyle visits with sailors of the U.S.S. Montpelier, which is
currently located in Virginia. After dinner, Sen. Doyle spoke about
Vermont’s contributions to the Revolutionary War.
Condos Selected as Eastern Region VP,
National Assoc. of Secretaries of State
Secretary of State Jim Condos was selected by his peers as the
Eastern Region Vice-President and will sit on the Executive Board
for the National Association of Secretaries of State (NASS).
Secretary Condos was inducted on July 21st at the NASS summer
conference.
On Secretary Condos’ election to the board, Secretary Hargett
(R, Tennessee and NASS President) said: “I am pleased by
Secretary Condos’ election to the NASS Executive Committee.
Together we will be working to preserve our state’s heritages and
also to protect our state’s businesses from burdensome federal
regulations. He will be an asset in both of these efforts.”
Secretary Condos stated ”I am excited to have this opportunity
to collaborate with my fellow Secretaries of State on key initia-
tives affecting elections and voting, state business services, and
digital archiving. These are important issues for Vermont and I
look forward to representing our great state on the Executive
Committee.”
NSB Donates Over $43,000 to
Community Organizations
Over the course of the past three months, Northfield Savings
Bank has made donations of over $43,000 to Vermont non-profit
organizations. The Stern Center for Language and Learning is just
one of the organizations recently receiving a $3,000 donation for
their Barre area Early Literacy Initiative.
The Stern Center is committed to helping individuals identify
their learning strengths as well as their needs and to finding solu-
tions that allow everyone to learn. They evaluate and teach more
than 900 children and adults each year including those with learn-
ing disabilities, dyslexia, language disorders, autism, attention
deficit disorders, and learning style differences.
■ ■ ■
■ ■ ■
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 3
OPEN EVERYDAY
Route 302 • 479-1445
Between Barre & East Barre
Jackie Abts, owner
GOOSEBERRIES ~ COREOPSIS ~ TRELLIS
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It’s Raspberry Time!
Stop by Jail Branch for your pick of luscious
Red Raspberries, Yellow Raspberries,
Purple Raspberries and Black Raspberries
to plant in your home gardens
Blueberries are still lookin’ good!”
and other small Fruits (rhubarb, grapes, etc.) as
well as FRUIT TREES are waiting for your gardens
(P-s-s-s-t...Great perennial selection
still coming in.)
Everything’s sweet
at Morse Farm!
All grades and sizes of
Vermont Maple Syrup
Morse Farm Maple Creemees,
Shakes, Floats, Sundaes...one of
50 best ice cream treats in
America (Food Network Magazine)
Morse Farm Maple Kettle Corn...
perfect for parties
S
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K
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A
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223-2740 • www.morsefarm.com
1168 County Road, Montpelier, Vermont
Just 2.7 miles up Main Street from the round about
NOW OPEN EVERY DAY
8:00am-8:00pm
“Your Complete Source for Building Materials, Paint and Hardware”
258 Meadow St., Williamstown, VT • 802-433-1419
Derby, VT • Hardwick, VT • Enosburg, VT
~OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK~
www.poulinlumber.com
It Pays to Upgrade-Improving your home’s curb appeal is a smart investment. According to the
National Association of Realtors (NAR), window and door projects mostly pay for themselves:
homeowners can expect an 81 to 88 percent return on window upgrades at closing. Increased
energy efficiency provides additional monthly savings. Furthermore, JELD-WEN conducted a
survey that found replacing the entry and garage doors on a typical 2,500-square-foot home was
worth an additional $16,000. Stop into your local Poulin Lumber JELD-WEN dealer and let our
professional sales staff assist wth transforming your home’s curb appeal.
Increase Your Home Value through Curb Appeal
The College of
Graduate and Continuing
Studies at Norwich
University has recently
announced two new hires.
Olufemi Oni has been
named admissions coun-
selor for the online bach-
elor’s degree completion
and certificate programs,
and Audrey Seaman is
joining the Marketing Department as marketing
coordinator.
Oni pursued his bachelor’s degree in political
science at Norwich through the Marine Enlisted
Commissioning Education Program, while serv-
ing as a mentor to midshipmen in the Naval
ROTC department. Oni graduated in 2010 and
retired as a gunnery sergeant from the Marine
Corps, where he served as an infantryman and a
recruiter, in January 2013.
Highly involved in the community, Oni is a
co-leader of the Norwich Christian Fellowship,
a mentor at Life Bridge
and a member of the
development committee
for Care Net Pregnancy
Center. Oni resides in
Barre with his wife and
two young sons. In his
free time, he enjoys read-
ing and working out.
Seaman earned her
bachelor’s degree in
English with a minor in communications from
Norwich in May 2013. She graduated as a bat-
talion commander in the Corps of Cadets and
served as editor of the campus newspaper, The
Guidon, and a contributor to the alumni maga-
zine, The Record.
Seaman’s involvement in the community
stems from her passion for music, as a flute
performer for local events. She continues to call
Northfield home, and spends her down time run-
ning, reading and writing.
Norwich University’s CGCS Announces New Hires
The 12-member vocal ensemble Counterpoint performs their annual summer series around the state on
August 2-6. The concerts, entitled “My Spirit Sang All Day,” offer a lighthearted look at the season, with over
half of the works composed or arranged by Vermonters. A performance will be held Saturday, Aug. 3 at 7:30pm
at the United Church of Christ, 4335 Main St. in Waitsfield. More information can be found at www.counter-
pointchorus.org or at 802-540-1784.
■ ■ ■
Olufemi Oni Audrey Seaman
TLC Gardening
Celebrating 10 Years In Business
Before
~TLC Gardening is proud to announce our 10th year
anniversary. We would like to thank our customers, both
residential and commercial, for their
business throughout the years.
~Come visit our perennial and cut flower stand on Route 302,
East Barre, at Lajeunesse Construction. Open daily.
~Want to get rid of old plastic flower pots? We will
re-use or recycle them for you.
Thank You.
Lynn Anne Lajeunesse
Shara Vitagliano
After
~Remember us in the Spring for your custom
window boxes, containers and memorial planters.
~Our services include landscape design and
installation, planting and maintenance, reclaiming
perennial gardens, and cut flowers for all occasions.
Contact us at 802-272-6093 or
tlcgardeningebarre@gmail.com
page 4 The WORLD July 31, 2013
LNT Presents My Buddy Bill
Dogs, politics, Bill Clinton... up next at Lost Nation Theater is
My Buddy Bill, written and performed by Rick Cleveland. The
show runs for two weeks only, Thursdays-Sundays, August 1-11 at
City Hall Arts Center in downtown Montpelier
Stand-up meets storytelling in this comic shaggy dog tale about
a star-crossed, real-life friendship between a writer, the leader of
the free world, and their two dogs. It was all sparked by a chance
meeting in the Oval Office as the playwright, then working on The
West Wing, impulsively disciplined “Buddy,” the 42nd president’s
dog, for “piddling” on the rug. As their hilarious adventures
unfold, audiences wonder what’s true and what’s fiction!
My Buddy Bill at Lost Nation Theater previews Thursday,
August 1 and opens Friday, August 2 with a pre-show bash. On
Thursday, August 8 there will be a post-show discussion with the
cast and production team (in theater).
Curtain times are 7pm Thursdays; 8pm Fridays and Saturdays
(plus a 2pm matinee on Sat., August 3); 7pm on Sunday, August
4; and 2pm on Sunday, August 11. Tickets are $30 Fri—Sun and
$25 Thurs, with special $15 tickets for the Aug. 1 preview and
Aug. 3 matinee. Students & seniors (65) receive a $5 discount. Not
recommended for children.
For tickets & information: call 802-229-0492, or visit www.
lostnationtheater.org
n n n
Route 2 Guide Promotes
Central Vermont
Granite, along with Central Vermont’s scenic
beauty and vibrant downtowns, are featured in a
glossy, four-color insert in the 2013 edition of
Route 2 tourist, dining and shopping guide.
The Vermont State House graces the guide’s
cover – kind of. Actually, the cover photo is the
model of the state house restored by the Montpelier
Kiwanis Club. Burr Morse penned the fascinating history of the
model now housed at his farm.
The insert, prepared and presented by the Central Vermont
Chamber of Commerce, is distributed in the guide along the Route
2 corridor from Rousses Point to Lancaster, NH. In addition, more
than 7,000 free-standing copies are being distributed locally and
along Vermont’s interstate highways from Guilford to Derby.
The promotional piece features the artistry of granite from the
grandeur of the quarries, to the delicate carvings that grace local
cemeteries, to the variety of uses in historic buildings throughout
the region.
The Chamber publication also addresses the visitor’s ability to
enjoy Central Vermont on a tight budget. Nationally recognized
food producers invite guests to tour their facilities and view their
production process at little or no cost.
Downtown walking tours are free and entertaining. On the other
hand, downtown is a wonderful place to purchase gifts, jewelry,
handcrafts, boutique items, and great meals in every price range.
The piece can be viewed from the www.central-vt.com home
page. It is linked from a photo of the Vermont State House.
CENTRAL
VERMONT
CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE
What’s New in Business…
Rick & Kelly Larose are now the new
owners of Limehurst Lake Campground.
The Larose family are from Swanton,
Vermont and know all about hard work.
They used to own a construction company.
Limehurst Lake Campground is central
Vermont’s “Family Friendly” campground
with lots of amenities to offer.
• Full Hook-ups for RV’s and Travel
Trailers
• Tenting Areas • Lean-to’s • Rustic Cabins
• Public Beach and Picnic Area
• 2 Pavilions...great for family reunions,
big parties, office picnics, etc.
• Snack Bar: burgers, chicken, sandwiches,
pizza, slushies, drinks, soda
Enjoy horseshoe pits, shuffle board and
the famous 250 foot waterslide (Friday,
Saturday and Sunday) weather permitting
If you haven’t visited Limehurst Lake,
stop by and welcome the Larose family.
“We Put Fun & Safety First”
2 Miles South of
Williamstown Village
on Rt.14
(802) 433-6662
www.limehurstlake.com
Limehurst Lake Campground
Under New Ownership!
C
am
pground
Member of SAM Club
TJ, Rickell, Kelly & Rick
Thought for the Day:
“I don’t know anything about
music. In my line, you don’t
have to.”
-- Elvis Presley
It’s about options!
We quote your insurance with many carriers to get
you the right coverage for the best price.
A MEMBER OF THE HICKOK & BOARDMAN INSURANCE GROUP
802.229.0563
(quotes/service/24x7 claims)
insure-vt.com
(web)
m.insure-vt.com
(mobile)
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 5
What’s New in Business…
100 State Street, Montpelier 229-2500 (located in the Capitol Plaza Hotel)
SignatureStylesVt.com
S
ignature
S
tyles
Signature Styles Welcomes
Mary Nguyen, Nail Technician
Mary brings over 15 years of experience.
She specializes in gel and acrylic
nails, as well as natural manicures
and pedicures. Come in and
experience her exquisite nail
art with personalized
attention from start
to finish. Try the new
Vinylux polish that
defies time.
60 shades available!
Twin City Plaza
1284 US Rt. 302, Barre, VT 05641
476-4905 • 1-800-677-4905
Peter L’Esperance
Chimney Sweep II
Ca$h CLUNKERS!
f
o
r
Trade in your
old ineffective woodstove
and receive
$
300 credit
on Jotul!
Now Thru
Sept. 16, 2013
up
to
Plus, Receive a 10% Tax Credit
up to $300
SPONSORED BY THE BARRE FISH & GAME CLUB
All Are Welcome: Boys, Girls, Men, Women, Hunters & Non-Hunters
Many non-hunters enjoy having the same knowledge as their hunting family members.
Come join us!
REGISTRATION: TUESDAY, AUGUST 12
6:00 to 8:00 PM
Barre Fish & Game Club on Gun Club Road in Barre Town
Course includes 6 sessions
Mondays & Thursdays:
Aug. 15, 19, 22, 26, 29
and Tuesday, Sept. 3
6:30 to 9:10 PM
Test: Saturday, Sept. 8 at 9:00 AM
Hunter Education Course Hunter Education Course
Under 16: Parent Must Attend Registration
For More Information:
Mike @ 522-2499
•Hands-on safety training & exercises
•Classroom instruction
•Shoot & don’t shoot interactive video exercise
•Films & slides on firearm handling, safety, responsibility and ethics
Aldrich Memorial Assoc. Meets to
Discuss Fate of Robinson Sawmill
Independence Day Festival Diverts
1400 Pounds of Food Waste
■ ■ ■
On Thursday, August 1st, The Aldrich
Memorial Association, caretakers of the Robinson
Sawmill, will hold their annual meeting at the
Maple Corner Community Center. The meeting
starts at 7pm and the public is welcome. Dessert
will be served.
The Robinson Sawmill, located at Kents
Corner in Calais, was built in 1803 by Joel
Robinson, and powered by water in a dammed
millpond downstream from Curtis Pond. Many
of the historic buildings in Calais were built with
boards sawn at the Robinson mill, which contin-
ued to operate until 1958.
In 1961, the Aldrich Memorial Association
was created to help secure the future of the
Robinson Sawmill. The association raises funds
for the mill’s repair and upkeep, and has over-
seen a variety of repairs to the mill.
However, because the millpond has filled with
silt over the years, it is only operational for a few
minutes at a time. To resume use of the mill for
demonstration and educational purposes, the
association hopes to upgrade the penstock that
delivers water to the turbine, and also dredge the
millpond.
The public is welcome to the Aldrich Memorial
Association’s meeting on August 1st, to learn
more about the sawmill, potential repairs, and
fundraising needs. Contributions may also be
mailed to The Aldrich Memorial Association,
P.O. Box 94, Calais, VT 05648.
The public is also welcome to visit the
Robinson Sawmill, located on Robinson
Cemetery Road, 1/4 mile north of the intersec-
tion with Kent Hill Road (Kents Corner) and the
Kent Museum.
The numbers are in and
it’s looking good. The annual
Montpelier Independence
Day Celebration kept over
1,400 pounds of food waste
out of the landfill this July
3rd by providing composting
options for participants and
vendors. The event moved
toward Zero Waste for the first time this year. As
a result, it also ended up recycling over half of
the waste from the celebration, cutting the gar-
bage usually generated at this event by two
thirds.
Event organizer Montpelier Alive partnered
with the Central Vermont Solid Waste
Management District (CVSWMD) to move the
July 3 celebration to Zero Waste. This is
Montpelier’s largest annual event, bringing
20,000 people into the downtown area each
year.
In order to move toward Zero
Waste, CVSWMD hosted two
zero waste stations on either
side of State Street near the food
vendors, and monitored bins for
compost, recycling and landfill
throughout the event. At these
sites, participants were able to
sort waste with the help of staff
and volunteers, and make sure most of their trash
became a resource instead.
CVSWMD and Montpelier Alive look for-
ward to working together next year to continue
moving the July 3 celebration toward Zero Waste
so central Vermonters can truly be independent
from waste, and move toward greener festivals
in the future.
For more information about the July 3 celebra-
tion, go to www.montpelieralive.org. For more
information about Zero Waste, go to www.
cvswmd.org or call 802-229-9383 x102.
We Ship
Anywhere
“A
Quality
Family
Farm
Shop”
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-8:00PM
Maple & Chocolate
Creemees Served Every Day!
www.BraggFarm.com
Enjoy our “World Famous” maple,
chocolate, & maple/chocolate
creemees!
Milkshakes! Maple, chocolate,
strawberry & blueberry!
Sundaes! Maple, hot fudge &
maple apple drizzle!
Picnic tables & farm critters!
Free maple tours and
great shopping





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page 6 The WORLD July 31, 2013
CONGRATULATIONS STUDENTS ON YOUR HARD WORK!
U32 Middle & High School
Quarter 4 Honor Roll ~ 2012-13
Highest Honors
12th Grade: Olivia Commo, Folena De Geus, Sarah Faber, Tara Fitzgerald, Austen Gillen-Keeney, Alicia Gusan, Camille
Johnson, William Johnson, Benjamin Merrylees, Alexis Powell, Anna-Lisa Richardson, Lily Sargent, Karl Schmeckpeper,
Gerald Stauff, Molli Udis
11th Grade: Benjamin Ehret, David Koonz, Jordan Peake, John Rahill, Tobiah Rosenblum, Jessica Smart,
Rachel Webb
10th Grade: Abigail Daniels, Hannah McKay, Fiona Nichols-Fleming, Amelia Sherman, Sadie St. John, Lyra Wanzer
9th Grade: Sabrina Abrams, Angela Biron, Addie Cusick, Elias French, Madeline Goddard, Signe Goddard, Nicholas
Grace, Ben Kaplan, Loren Marshall, Ethan McCollister, Matt McEathron, Eliza Merrylees, Jessica Mugford, Audrey Oliver,
Reilly Osadchey-Brown, Eli Pandolfo, Nell Peterson,
Tillie Quattrone, Amber Rich, Lillian Richardson, Marie Russ, Megan Ryan, Samara Schneider, Madeline Smart
8th Grade: Luc Burnier, Dreaven Clark, Emma Curchin, Kieran Edraney, Kathryn Koonz, Ashley Mekkelsen, Jordyn
Michaud, Jasmine Moody, Lauren Morse, Ian Obeldobel, Emily Richards, Bradley Smart, Orlando Whitcomb-Worden, Aven
Williams, Allison Wolf
7th Grade: Arthur Anderson, Harrison Bushnell, Samuel Darmstadt, Andrew Davin, Sydney Dewey, Ashima Fillbach,
Stella Gardner, Wilson Knight, Ruby Lamb, Cricket Liebermann, Anne-Marie Mattogno, Kaitlyn Phillips, Ford Porter,
Alexandra Reilly, Ethan Scharf, Rena Schwartz, Rebecca Thompson, Noah Witke-Mele
High Honors
Grade 12: Lucas Becker-Lowe, Zebulin Bolduc, Elizabeth Gilbert, Kaelyn Harris-Vincent, Hallie Haupt,
Connor Hirsch, Kristen Keene, Cerridwyn McCaffrey, Claire Puleio, Metta Sairs, Isabella Sances, Darcy Schmoll, Molly
Thoms, Sarah Wells
11th Grade: Christopher Aldrighetti, Kaitlyn Belisle, Adam Brewer, Kay Bushman, Nathan Chan, Gina Clithero, Raluca
Danci, Andrew Danyew, Thomas David-Bashore, Sarah Drew, Lilla Fortunoff, Sophia Gardner, Emily George, Michael
Hoffert, Kurstin King, Corey Kline, Nicole Lavigne, Austin McEathron,
April McIlwaine, Lily Myers, Marley Myers, Mikaela Ryan, Cheyenne Smith, Frances Workman
10th Grade: Avery Alberghini, Lindsay Braun, Ohan Fillbach, Christine Jeppe, Margaret LaGue, Derrick Mann, Sierra
McConnell, Quinn McVeigh, Jake Murray, Zoe Olson, Faith Orr, Rachael Phillips, Ceres Porter, Orli Schwartz, Bailey
Southgate, Dylan Ward, Tehya Weston
9th Grade: Elizabeth Aitchison, Eva Bodin, Lydia Bohn, Simon Bradley, Gwendolyn Bunnewith, Steven Hepp, Nathan
Lavigne, Jackson McCoy, Shelby McManis, Jade McMillan, Margaret Palmiero, Reed Patterson, Chloe Sairs, Andrea
Symonds, Krista Towne, Cilla Wanzer, Catherine Ware
8th Grade: Connor Aitchison, Ava Clithero, Altan Cross, Rebecca Dwire, Kellyn Edraney, Faith Fair, Schuyler Forest,
Taylor Forest, Natalie Hayes, Eric Jacobsen, Aine Kennedy, Maggie Kirby, Haylie Lane,
McKenzie Lattimore, Shelby Lavigne, Heaven Litchfield, Lindsey Noordsij, Tykeria O’Neal, Olivia Peltier,
Quintin Pelzel, Lucas Prendergast, Mackinley Shaffer, Gabrielle Stroh, Kevin Thayer, Savannah Yates
7th Grade: Anna Braun, Damion Colgrove, Orion Colgrove, Zymora Davinchi, Wesley Dewey, Avery Ehret, Joshua
Farber, Samantha Fielder, Jessica Hepinstall, Alexandria Hepp, Brooke Houghton, George Huang, James Lamb, Rebecca
Lockwood, Jordan MacDougall, Wyatt Mashkuri, Molly McCreedy, Shannon O’Kelly, Emma Olmsted, Anna Richardson,
Hayden Roberge, Aliyah Rosen, Nathan Smoller,
Mary Elizabeth Thibeault, Anna Van Ness, Carly Webb, Logan Wolf
Honors
12th Grade: Caitlyn Bandy, Ryan Barrieau, Clara Carlson-Kirigin, Genevieve Ciccarelli, Kaitlyn Day, Michayla de Jong,
Maria Eaton, Jordan French, Ashley Gant, Connor Garand, Craig Gorton, Emily Graves, Samuel Gray, Cooper Hatch,
Lucy Hilgendorf, Miranda Morris, Ashley Morrissette, Cole Mugford, Taylor Murray, Shane O’Neill, Wyatt Peterson, Trisha
Robinson, Forrest Smith, Morgan St. John, Aisling Stephenson, Shannon Thibeault, Kyle Tillinghast, Andrew Toro, Kyler
Weaver, Codi Wendel, Laurena Wise
11th Grade: Wesley Ameden, Alayna Badeau, Madison Bennett, Ryan Booth, Daniel Broe, Daniel Davis, Alex Lamson,
Kate LaPorte, McKeinzie Lathrop, Jazz Lockyer-Wills, Joel Marshall, Riley Martel, Teagan Martel, Samuel Merriman,
Silas Miller, Halle Moody, Rylie Partin, Jacob Russell, Olivia Scribner, Robert Smith, Brooke Snyder, Bailey Starr, Minda
Stridsberg, Jessica Symonds, Kate Turner, Kyle Whalen, Grady Wimble, Ririka Yamashiro, Nicholas Zecchinelli
10th Grade: Devon Andrews, Morgan Arleth, Gwen Bruns, Annik Buley, Ethan Burroughs, Maria-Elena Charissakis,
Peter Childs, George Colgrove, Molly Cowan, Myranda Dewey, Madisyn Emmons, Ethan Fielder, Alexandre Forest, Louisa
Franco, Sylvia Gilbert, Danielle Gonzales, Keirsten Goodrich, Brandon Humphrey, Russell Johnson, Elizabeth Ksepka,
Lauren Kuske, Dylan LaFlam, John Laperle, Brandon Lawson, Kaylee Lemieux, Jennifer Lorden, Abigail Magwire, Shenia
Manning, Maggie McCaffrey, Shane Muzzy, Emily Packard, Marta Peltier, Sarena Pickells, Rebecca Santamore, Brad
Spencer, Austin Weed
9th Grade: Jacob Austin, Rose Barron, Spencer Broe, Lillian Clark, Brenna Connor, Derek Cote, Kaylyn Crompton, Jamie
Doolen, Jessica Gant, Shawn Germain, Kira Johnson, Branden King, Dakota LaFlam,
Nicole Lemieux, Bronson Mantooth, Maya Mashkuri, Landon Maxham, Caitlin O’Kelly, Maxwell Olmsted,
Lydia Pierce, Cyrus Royce, Joseph Sanguinetti, Zack Taylor, Samuel Thompson, Jacob Toro, Jonathan Wohlt
8th Grade: Justin Barr, Julian Bartold, Seamus Beall, Robert Browning, Devin Burroughs, Amariah DiGiovanni, Noah
Elmore, McKenna Farrell, Kelcey Hudson, Sarah Joslyn, Andrew Kelley, Alexa Krezinski,
Bon Lafayette, Ellis Landry, Brendan Marineau, Katelyn Morrissette, Arthur Neddo, Griffin Osborne, Thomas Parker, Jules
Perkins, Ferron Pursell, Araceli Rebmann, Jackson Root, Alexander Warner, Acadia Zabriskie
7th Grade: Trevor Abare, Selena Baker, Zachary Baldasaro, Alexander Bell, Justin Bennett, Celine Biron, Mary Jo Bishop,
Austin Bresett, Macenzie Brown, Gabriela Calderon, Connor Carbo, Teagan Collier, Tien Connor, Emily Cremins, Grace
Ecklund Gustavson, Elizabeth Emery, Jayden Hudson, Alayna Hull, Jenna Jerome, Jacob Joslin, Zachary LaGue, Stephen
Looke, Riley Mankin, Duncan McIlwaine, Cole Meleady, Canaan Middelton, Luca Montore, Caleb Moody, Nathaniel Morris,
Parker Morse, Calvin Myka-Smith, Katelynn O’Neill, Emme Overton, Cody Potwin, Lindsay Ralph, Hunter Solomon,
Connor Spencer, Nicole Suker, Jacob Ware, Hunter Winters
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If you're bringing professionals to do the work,
make sure the contractor provides you with
a valid and updated certificate of insurance
before they start the project. Your Insurance
Agent can advise you if the contractor's
insurance is adequate and they can also let
you know what you should do to update your
homeowners insurance. Avoid doing business
with contractors who don't carry the appropriate
insurance. Otherwise, you could be held
responsible for any injuries and
damages that occur during
the project.
The Hicks Conservation Easement in Pawlet conserves 524 acres
through the a partnership between The Nature Conservancy and the
Landowner Incentive Program. Photo by Bob Klein, The Nature
Conservancy

Fish & Wildlife Dept’s ‘Landowner
Incentive Program’ Conserved Habitat
for Imperiled Species
The Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department recently completed
an eight-year program that provided federal funding to private
landowners to conserve land for imperiled species in Vermont.
The Landowner Incentive Program (LIP) brought nearly 1,600
acres under conservation easement, and helped create habitat and
forest management plans for an additional 3,500 acres of privately
owned land.
Biologist Jane Lazorchak, who spearheaded the effort for the
department, said that many private landowners are unaware that
they even have rare species on their property. “Prior to the start of
LIP, we were unable to provide targeted assistance to landowners
even if they were aware of their rare species and wanted to
enhance the habitat,” said Lazorchak. “The department did not
have adequate resources to identify threats on private lands or to
monitor changes in ownership.”
The LIP program was established by the federal Land and Water
Conservation Fund to provide financial assistance and biological
expertise to private landowners. Financial assistance in Vermont
was directed at landowners in the Champlain Valley, the region of
the state that not only holds the greatest number of rare species but
also the greatest concentration of people encroaching on increas-
ingly scarce habitat.
“This program provided us with the unique opportunity to pro-
tect Vermont’s natural resources and provide public access while
keeping land in private ownership,” said Lazorchak.
Lazorchak pointed out that one of the goals of the program was
to help landowners overcome the financial obstacles associated
with land conservation. She cites Jason Bacon from Bristol, who
had considered putting his nearly 200-acre parcel on the market
for development. Now that the property is under conservation
easement through the LIP program, the land will be protected in
perpetuity through a management plan developed with assistance
from Fish & Wildlife Department staff. The land will also be open
for public access.
“Because of the LIP program, I was able to make a minor return
on my investment while conserving a great piece of land,” said
Bacon.
Lazorchak says that the Fish & Wildlife Department partnered
with The Nature Conservancy and the Vermont Housing &
Conservation Board on the majority of LIP’s conservation ease-
ment projects. The department also partnered with local land
conservation nonprofits such as the Watershed Center in Bristol.
David Brynn, a board member at the Watershed Center,
described LIP as critical to helping add nearly 300 acres to the list
of conserved lands they manage. “LIP was absolutely essential in
galvanizing public support and coordinating the conservation of
this piece of diverse, productive, beautiful land.”
The LIP program recently ended as a result of federal budget
cuts. “LIP highlighted the important role of private lands in pro-
tecting wildlife habitat and public access,” said Lazorchak. “With
the conclusion of the program, the Fish & Wildlife Department
will be looking for ways to continue to fund this type of work in
the future.”
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 7
Merchants Bank // “Cha-Ching” 1 // The World // B&W // 5” x 4” // DO NOT PRINT THIS LINE
80-Mile Ride
For Motorcyclists:
38-Mile Ride
For Cyclists:
5K Fun Run
For Walkers/Runners:
Now ofering three ways to participate:
SIGN
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MOTORCYCLE BICYCLE 5K
8TH ANNUAL
Spectacular scenic routes
beginning at Giford Medical Center in Randolph, Vt.
Giford’s Last Mile Ride is raising money for
end-of-life care. The ride will take participants
through beautiful central Vermont and
picturesque downtown Randolph.
For more information or to register call 728-2284 or visit
www.gifordmed.org
Enter for a chance to win a
2013 Harley-Davidson 883 Sportster
OR trade toward the bike of your choice
OR $5,000 cash
Only 125 tickets to be sold
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Get Ready for 56th Annual Stowe
Antique and Classic Car Show
The annual Stowe Antique and Classic Car
Meet celebrates 56 years as Vermont’s largest
and oldest collector vehicle event by showcasing
classic and antique cars, trucks, street rods, mili-
tary vehicles and more . Located at Nichols Field
on Rt. 100 in Stowe, this years 3-day meet is
August 9 through 11, and will feature over 700
registered show vehicles, a huge flea market, and
car corral where collector cars are grouped for
sale.
The “Stowe Show” is known for it’s variety of
antique cars. Show cars start with those of the
Brass Era (pre 1915) through the classics of the
20’s and 30’s, with many post war vehicles from
the 50’s through muscle cars of the 60’s and
70’s.
Don’t miss spe-
cial event showcas-
ing 1953 model year cars
and trucks.
The show opens on
Friday August 9th with
show cars, the car corral
and flea market where just
about anything related to the collector car
hobby can be found.
Saturday features a fashion judging contest,
parade of show vehicles through downtown
Stowe, and an oldies street dance from 7pm to
10pm, turning Main St. into a “Happy Days”
scene.
On Sunday, all show vehicles are on Nichols
Field for the judges to inspect and choose the top
three for each of the 45 show classes. Early after-
noon will see the presentation of awards for all
classes, plus special awards for the President’s
Choice, Best of Show, Canadian Award, and
more.
Back by popular demand at the show is a
crafter’s tent where Vermont arts and crafts will
be showcased and for sale.
Show hours are 8am to 6pm on Friday and
Saturday and 8am to 4pm on Sunday. Admission
is $10 per person with seniors (60 and over) $8,
and children 12 and under free.
For more information contact Chris Barbieri at
802-223-3104 or 802-249-0272, or at cgeeb99@
gmail.com.
Car Window/Tire Replacement Program in Barre
You go out the door to head to work only to
see that your car has been damaged in the night.
Your window is smashed or a tire is slashed and
many thoughts go through your head. “How am
I going to pay for the repair?” “I will miss work
because of this.” “Now I have to find a ride.”
“This is so inconvenient!”
In collaboration with the Barre Police
Department, Windshield World/Safeway Auto
Glass and the Vermont Center for Crime Victim
Services, the Greater Barre Community Justice
Center has launched a new program for victims
whose autos have been damaged by crime. The
Car Window/Tire Replacement Program is
offered to individuals to help with the cost of car
window or tire replacement after a crime. Barre
Police Chief Tim Bombardier states,”This is an
excellent opportunity to address victim concerns
and provide support in areas not covered by
other means.”
Similar programs are offered from the
Burlington and St. Albans Community Justice
Centers. Says Karen Vastine, the director of the
Burlington Community Justice Center, “We’ve
heard many times from victims of car vandalism
that they feel twice victimized: first by the act
itself, and second by the loss of resources neces-
sary to restore their car to safe, drivable condi-
tion. The window replacement program has suc-
cessfully ameliorated the loss victims face in the
wake of car vandalism. We are thrilled that this
program is now being offered to victims in
Barre.”
Kelly Ahrens, the coordinator of the St. Albans
Community Justice Center said, “When crime
occurs, the Windshield/Tire Program is there to
help victims of vehicle vandalism recover. Those
with a limited income sometimes struggle to
divert funds from their family’s basic needs to
pay for any damages. Not all victims have the
luxury of time either - immediate support is often
needed. The victims I’ve worked with have
expressed relief that there is someone out there
who both cares and proactively works to address
their needs. Overall, this new program at the
Barre Community Justice Center helps members
of the community keep their jobs, support their
families, and get their vehicles safely back on the
road.”
In order to qualify for this financial support,
the car owner’s household income must fall
within an eligible level and the crime must have
happened in Barre City. With a report of the
incident supplied by the police and auto insur-
ance information, the Justice Center will help
individuals establish their eligibility, and process
their request to receive financial support from
the VT Center for Crime Victim Services.
The Greater Barre Community Justice Center
works to foster community engagement and
enhance the quality of life by applying the prin-
ciples of restorative justice, and to support dialog
and reconciliation in matters of conflict and
crime. To learn more about the GBCJC go to
www.gbcjc.org or call 802-476-0276.
Hot Cars are Killers
Warmer weather means that parked cars heat
up faster. Even with windows partially open or
with outside temperatures as low as the 60s, it
can easily reach well above 110 degrees inside
before we know it. And a child’s body tempera-
ture can rise up to five times faster than that of
an adult.
It is NEVER, EVER safe to leave kids unat-
tended in a parked vehicle, even for a minute. Or
pets, who are equally vulnerable to heatstroke.
Let’s remember that they are all counting on us
to make sure they have a safe summer.
Drive Time -- Safety Tips for Vermont Drivers.
Information, tips and reminders from those who
work to keep Vermont drivers safe – From the
Vermont State Police, VT Dept. of Motor Vehicles,
VT Agency of Transportation, VT Sheriff ’s Assn.
and the AARP Driver Safety Program.
n n n
n n n
See
page 18
for more
info
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Washington County Sheriff W. Samuel Hill, partnering with
Central Vermont New Directions Coalition has installed a
permanent collection site within the Washington County
Sheriff’s office during business hours.

Monday-Friday
8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

PILLS AND CAPSULES ONLY



Washington County Sheriff’s Department
10 Elm Street
Montpelier, VT
(802) 223-3001


Ad sponsored by Central Vermont New Directions Coalition
Thanks to the Times Argus and The World for displaying our prevention
messages.
Monday-Friday
8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
PILLS AND CAPSULES ONLY
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10 Elm Street
Montpelier, VT
(802) 223-3011






Washington County Sheriff W. Samuel Hill, partnering with
Central Vermont New Directions Coalition has installed a
permanent collection site within the Washington County
Sheriff’s office during business hours.

Monday-Friday
8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

PILLS AND CAPSULES ONLY



Washington County Sheriff’s Department
10 Elm Street
Montpelier, VT
(802) 223-3001


Ad sponsored by Central Vermont New Directions Coalition
Thanks to the Times Argus and The World for displaying our prevention
messages.
Monday-Friday
8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
PILLS AND CAPSULES ONLY
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10 Elm Street
Montpelier, VT
(802) 223-3011
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Vermont’s feisty U.S. Senator Bernie
Sanders once taught political science at
Harvard University and Hamilton College.
His professorial career didn’t last long but his
teaching talents certainly became apparent
when he met with two American Legion Boys
Nation delegates on July 25th.
Two 17-year-old Green Mountain State
boys, Taylor Marquis of Missisquoi Valley
Union High School in Swanton and Middlesex
resident David Koontz of U-32 High School
in Montpelier, visited Senator Sanders during
their “Day on the Hill.” This is the day each
year when 98 select delegates (or “senators”
as they are called) from the esteemed American
Legion Boys Nation political education pro-
gram spend eight hours touring the U.S.
Capitol and, most impressively, meeting their
respective representatives in Congress.
Sanders began with a familiar question:
“What have you been doing all week?” As the
boys reviewed their Boys Nation activities,
they mentioned the introduction and debating
of self-created bills to mock legislative com-
mittees. The Vermont senator asked Taylor
about his proposed legislation. In reply,
Marquis detailed his “Youth Tobacco Use Bill” which would
“increase the age at which someone can purchase (tobacco) prod-
ucts and set a Federal minimum usage age at 19 years.”
Sanders leaned back in his chair, tenting his fingers and gazing
thoughtfully upward for a moment. He then sprang forward jab-
bing questions at Taylor. “What’s the purpose of making this a
Federal issue when some states already have such laws on the
books?” “How would this be enforced?” “What would be the
penalties for violation?”
The purpose of his peppering, explained Sanders, was to remind
the young, would-be legislators that every aspect of every pro-
posal and its consequences, intended or unintended, must be
thought through before pursuing it. He also asked what, in the
boys’ opinion, was the primary cause of the current deep level of
public dissatisfaction with Congress. “Inaction,” came the
answer.
“Really?” Sanders retorted. “Okay, let’s say I propose that the
interest rate on student loans should be increased substantially –
and I’m going to make that happen NOW. I’m not going to wait
another minute. I am going to run that legislation through today!
“Is that a good thing?,” he asked. “After all, I’m doing some-
thing. I’m getting it done. Is that what you really want?” Sanders
advanced another fictitious example of hastily enacted but impru-
dent legislation to make his point about the substance of a law is
more important than how quickly it can be presented to a president
for signature. He did allude, however, to the ill effects of partisan
obstructionism, particularly, in his view, in the U.S. House of
Representatives.
Time did not permit its discussion, but Senator Sanders may
have been especially interested to hear the Boys Nation legislation
advanced by David. His bill would provide government funded,
team structured community service employment, such as in disas-
ter relief and urban renewal projects, for service members suffer-
ing from post traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Sanders is the
newly appointed chairman of the Senate Committee on Veterans
Affairs and identifies himself as a vociferous champion of military
veterans’ benefits. PTSD is a topic often discussed by members of
his committee.
Far from cowed by Senator Sanders’ earnest challenges, the
teens were buoyed. David openly wished he could “spend another
five hours talking with him.”
VT Teens Meet with Senators Sanders & Leahy During
Week-long American Legion Boys Nation
Sen. Bernie Sanders teaches a civics lesson to American Legion Boys Nation “senators”
Taylor Marquis and David Koontz. They are accompanied by Girls Nation delegates Cally Braun
of Alexandria, Va. and Marissa Farbman of Potomac, Md.
David and Taylor also visited with Vermont’s senior senator,
Patrick Leahy, president pro tempore of the U.S. Senate. The tone
of their meeting was in sharp contrast to the one with the junior
senator. “(Leahy’s) a very jolly guy and very happy,” remarked
David. “One of the big things he told us was, enjoy this (experi-
ence) and enjoy life, live it to the fullest and get involved. Ask
questions and try to have an impact.” The teens were especially
pleased with Leahy allowing them access to his private balcony, a
special feature of the president pro tem’s office. “Just to be up
there on the restricted balcony… was amazing. To look over where
they have the inauguration, it was amazing,” said Taylor.
At day’s end, David and Taylor expressed their delight at having
an “insider’s” look at Washington’s lawmaking and lawmakers.
They were not alone. More than a few members of this exclusive
group of America’s brightest and normally most articulate teenag-
ers were reduced to everyday superlatives like “awesome” and
“really cool” when describing their peek into the workings of
Congress.
For many, the best was yet to come. Early on the morning of
Friday, July 26, Taylor and David joined their Boys Nation fellows
on a visit to The White House and a 15-minute meet-and-greet
with President Barack Obama. The president was described by
several Boys Nation delegates as “very warm, friendly and
funny.”
Boys Nation is a signature program of The American Legion,
the nation’s largest wartime veterans’ service organization. This
67th Boys Nation session provided participants with a full immer-
sion, seven-day, hands-on education in national politics and the
legislative process. Activities included mock party conventions,
legislative elections, debates, speechmaking and, as noted, a day
long tour of Capitol Hill and a meeting with President Obama.
The 98 Boys Nation delegates have also visited significant
Washington, D.C. area landmarks, war memorials and points of
interest. Early in the week, they participated in a solemn wreath
laying at the Tomb of the Unknowns in Arlington National
Cemetery.
Former president Bill Clinton, marking the 50th anniversary of
his own term as a Boys Nation senator, sent a video greeting to the
delegates as their session convened. He credited The American
Legion program with inspiring his dedication to community and
national service.
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July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 9
Merchants Bank // “Cha-Ching” 2 // The World // B&W // 5” x 4” // DO NOT PRINT THIS LINE
GLAZED DONUT
BREAKFAST SANDWICH
Features a pepper fried egg
and 2 slices of bacon,
served between a
sliced glazed donut.
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LEMONADE
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topping
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The National Life Group Foundation has
donated $10,000 to the Vermont Youth
Conservation Corps to support its innovative
hunger relief and nutrition education programs.
VYCC is a nonprofit youth, leadership, service,
conservation and education organization.
“We’re excited to support the collaboration
between the VYCC and a handful of other non-
profit organizations working together to tackle
the issue of food insecurity in our communities,”
said Beth Rusnock, President of the National
Life Group Foundation.
The Youth Conservation Corps’ Farm at
VYCC partnered with Central Vermont Medical
Center in 2012 to create the Health Care Share.
Similar to a CSA, the Health Care Share distrib-
utes fresh vegetables and chicken every week to
300 families who are food insecure.
“Through the Health Care Shares initiative,
the VYCC is seeking to be innovative,” said
Breck Knauft, Vice President of Program
Development. “We’re connecting the local food
directly to the recipient via the medical centers
and this allows us to help provide nutrition edu-
cation.”
The National Life Group Foundation was
established in 2006 and has given more than
$2.5 million in grants to non-profit organiza-
tions in central and northern Vermont and the
Dallas, Texas regions.
National Life Group Foundation Donates
$10,000 to VT Youth Conservation Corps
The Vermont Small Business Development
Center, a program of Vermont Technical College
in Randolph, is receiving a $95,000 grant
through the Small Business Administration’s
Federal and State Technology partnership pro-
gram.
“We are so excited to receive the grant,” said
Linda Rossi, VtSBDC state director. “The advis-
ing and training this grant provides will help
Vermont entrepreneurs gain a competitive
advantage regarding innovation and commer-
cialization of new technology.”
FAST is a competitive grants program sup-
porting small business innovation research and
small business technology transfer.
“The FAST program is an important catalyst
for helping America’s cutting-edge entrepre-
neurs continue to drive innovation and create
good jobs,” said Karen G. Mills, SBA
Administrator. “The partnerships developed
through these programs will play a critical role
in helping high-growth potential small firms
take those next steps to help drive our local
economies.”
Proposals were evaluated by a panel of SBIR
program managers. The SBA, the Department of
Defense and the National Science Foundation
reviewed panel recommendations and made
awards based on proposal merit. The grant
requires varying levels of matching funds from
each participating state and territory. The project
and budget period are for 12 months, starting
Oct. 1.
Companies supported by SBIR and STTR
programs often generate some of the most
important breakthroughs each year in the U.S.
According to R&D Magazine Top 100
Innovations, about 25 percent of breakthroughs
come from SBIR-funded small businesses.
This is the second time in 2013 Vermont has
benefitted from an SBIR program. In May, MBF
Bioscience in Williston was presented the
Tibbetts Award at the White House, which hon-
ors outstanding small businesses and individuals
who participate in the SBA’s Small Business
Innovation Research program.
VtSBDC Receives $95,000 Grant
Union Mutual Announces
Recent Promotions
Union Mutual of Vermont Companies
has announced that Michael W. Nobles was
promoted to the position of Chief Operating
Officer, effective July 1, 2013.
Michael, a graduate of the University of
Vermont and resident of Plainfield, joined
the Company in 1995 as a staff accountant.
He was promoted to Treasurer and Vice
President of Finance in 2003, and was
named the Senior Vice President/Treasurer/
Chief Financial Officer in 2011. In addition
to his duties at Union Mutual, in 2001
Michael was elected as Chief Financial
Officer of Eastern Mutual Insurance
Company and was promoted to Chief
Executive Officer in 2012. He currently sits
on several insurance related Boards.
Jennifer P. Galfetti has been promoted to
the position of Assistant Treasurer. Jennifer
has held the position of Accounting Manager
since joining the Company in 2009, and
will continue to oversee the day-to-day accounting functions
along with expanded financial and reinsurance related duties.
Jennifer, also a graduate of the University of Vermont, was recent-
ly elected as Chief Financial Officer of Eastern Mutual Insurance
Company. She resides in Montpelier with her family.
Michael W. Nobles
■ ■ ■
■ ■ ■
Jennifer P. Galfetti
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Exercise in Pregnancy
M
any women
have ques-
tions about
the safety of exercise
in pregnancy. A sed-
entary lifestyle is not
safe for women at any
time of life. Exercise
is important to keep
women physically fit, reduce obesity and help
women live longer, healthier lives. If women
do not have good physical or obstetrical rea-
sons to not exercise, it is important to exercise
throughout pregnancy. For women who are
not already physically active, pregnancy may
provide the motivation to make better lifestyle
choices for better health.
General health guidelines recommend that
all women, including pregnant women should
get at least 150 minutes of moderate intensity
aerobic activity per week. It is generally
agreed that the benefits far outweighs any
risks. The American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology agrees
with this. A pregnant woman’s lack of activity combined with
being overweight can cause increased complications with her
pregnancy including gestational diabetes. Activity, including brisk
walking, can decrease the risk of developing gestational diabetes
significantly.
Because there are a few women who should not exercise during
pregnancy, every woman should have a medical evaluation before
starting an exercise program. Women get this when they start pre-
natal care. Women who have heart or severe lung disease should
not have the additional aerobic stress. Women with complications
of their pregnancies including incompetent cervix, multiple preg-
nancies, bleeding in pregnancy, a placenta previa, preterm labor
with the current pregnancy, preterm rupture of membranes, or pre-
eclampsia are all encouraged to not exercise. Women with severe
anemia, chronic bronchitis, extreme morbid obesity or under-
weight, poor growth in the baby, heavy smoking, poorly controlled
hyperthyroidism or seizure disorders need to have their exercise
plan individualized with their provider.
Most women experience some changes to what they are able to
do with their exercise program during pregnancy. For example, as
weight gain occurs and the hormones of preg-
nancy relax the joints of the pelvis and back,
some women who were running may find
brisk walking more comfortable. It is impor-
tant for pregnant women to maintain good
hydration as dehydration can lead to prema-
ture labor. The intensity of the woman’s exer-
cise may need to change as the pregnancy
advances. Exercise routines may need to be
modified to fit the individual’s needs at the
different stages of pregnancy.
All exercise routines should have four com-
ponents. There should be a 5-10 minute warm-
up period, a 20-45 minute conditioning period,
a 5-10 minute cool down period, and a 5-10
minute stretching period. Walking for 45 min-
utes at a normal or brisk pace can also be used
to get similar health benefits. Exercise should
be stopped if the woman develops bleeding,
painful contractions, leakage of amniotic fluid,
muscle weakness, calf pain or swelling, head-
ache, dizziness, chest pain or shortness of
breath. The woman can judge intensity of exercise by judging
whether she can carry on a conversation without shortness of
breath.
Most women who are used to high intensity exercise programs
and have uncomplicated healthy pregnancies can continue at the
level that is comfortable for them during the pregnancy. Competitive
athletes need to consult with their health care provider to work out
their training program. A woman needs to think about the risk of
high impact sports that have potential for placing her or her baby
at increased risk for injury. She has to remember that her balance
and center of gravity has changed and may make her more at risk
for falls. Abdominal impacts could increase the risk of placental
abruptions (tearing the placenta away from the wall of the uterus)
which is a dangerous pregnancy complication and can lead to
preterm and cesarean delivery.
Exercise in the postpartum period continues to be essential to
the mother’s health and wellbeing. Most women gradually resume
their normal activities including exercise. Unless underweight
before pregnancy, losing weight gained during pregnancy is
important to a woman’s overall health and avoiding obesity
By Donna Butler, Certified Nurse Midwife
West Nile Virus Detected in Addison County Mosquito Pool
The Vermont Department of Health announced last week that
West Nile virus was detected in mosquitoes collected on July 10
from a trap in Leicester. This is the first detection of West Nile
virus this year in Vermont.
Eastern equine encephalitis virus has not been detected so far in
2013.
West Nile virus is spread through the bite of an infected mos-
quito, and three people became ill with the infection in 2012.
“Although West Nile virus tends to be less severe than Eastern
equine encephalitis, it can still cause significant illness,” said
Erica Berl, an epidemiologist for the Health Department.
The Vermont Agency of Agriculture, Food & Markets has been
trapping mosquitoes in southern Addison and northern Rutland
Counties since the middle of June. Mosquito surveillance has been
increased this summer in response to the two fatal human cases of
Eastern equine encephalitis that occurred in 2012.
A total of 110 batches of mosquitoes have been tested for both
viruses so far this year. Limited trapping and testing is also being
done in Franklin County.
The state will also help arrange testing for people or horses with
symptoms consistent with a West Nile virus infection. Since
Vermont’s first human case of West Nile virus was reported in
2002, the virus has been detected in mosquito pools in every
county in the state.
The Health Department recommends that all Vermonters take
precautions to avoid mosquito bites:
· Wear long sleeves and pants and avoid outdoor activities at
dusk and dawn when mosquitoes are active.
· Reduce mosquito breeding habitats by getting rid of standing
water, and by draining areas where water can pool such as rain
gutters, wading pools, and old tires.
· Use insect repellents that are safe and effective against mos-
quitoes. Products with a registration number from the Environmental
Protection Agency on the label have been evaluated for safety and
effectiveness. Repellents containing DEET in concentrations up to
30%, picaridin, oil of lemon eucalyptus, or IR3535 can be used to
prevent mosquito bites.
· Install or repair screens on windows and doors to keep mos-
quitoes out.
There is a vaccine for horses, and horse owners should discuss
vaccination with their veterinarians.
Symptoms of West Nile virus are often mild, but can include
high fever, muscle aches, headache and fatigue. Approximately 1
percent of people who are infected develop severe illness affecting
the central nervous system, which can be fatal.
For more information on West Nile virus, health news, alerts
and information visit healthvermont.gov
■ ■ ■
continued on next page
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 11
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Military Families Invited to Beat the Heat at Pool Party
■ ■ ■
University of Vermont Extension’s Operation:
Military Kids (OMK) will host a pool party and
field day with food, outdoor fun and games for
military families, Aug. 17 in White River
Junction.
The free event will be held at the Upper Valley
Aquatic Center (100 Arboretum Lane) from
10am to 3pm The event is designed to help
families network with other military families as
well as connect with OMK partners, including
community businesses, to learn about resources,
youth programs, services and general support
available to them during deployment.
In addition to swim time, kids and their par-
ents can enjoy the indoor splash park with a lazy
river, water features and 110-foot speed slide.
They’ll also have a chance to make different
crafts, compete in water balloon and three-
legged races, test their speed and skills on the
obstacle course and take part in other games and
activities including a bouncy house. Lunch will
be provided by the Greene Mountain Boys Texas
BBQ, which is owned by Jim Greene of St.
Albans, a member of the Vermont Army National
Guard.
Although there is no cost to attend, registra-
tion is required. Go to http://omksummer-
fun2013.eventbrite.com to sign up. Registrations
will be accepted up to the day of the event. To
request a disability-related accommodation to
participate, please contact OMK coordinator
Stephanie Atwood at (802) 656-0346 by Aug. 5.
Vermont OMK partners with community orga-
nizations throughout the state to provide activi-
ties and support for 4,000 military kids. It oper-
ates in collaboration with the U.S. Department of
Agriculture’s National 4-H program and U.S.
Army Child, Youth and School Services.
throughout her life. Breastfeeding, a healthful
diet and regular exercise is beneficial both
physically and emotionally. Gradually losing
weight while breastfeeding will not affect the
baby’s milk supply as long as the mother main-
tains adequate fluids and nutrition.
Many fit women want to get back into their
exercise program soon after delivery. When there
are no medical problems, there is no medical
reason why they are not able to do so when they
feel ready. Exercise can be helpful in prevention
of postpartum depression. Postpartum mothers
need some education about exercise, so that they
are aware of the normal postpartum recovery
process and the safety of return to exercise after
delivery. It may take up to three months for the
relaxation of the joints and ligaments that
occurred with pregnancy to go back to normal. It
may take up to six weeks for bleeding from the
delivery to stop and it may increase temporarily
with exercise. While the woman is adjusting to
breastfeeding she may leak milk while she is
exercising. Tips like breast-eeding before exer-
cise so that breasts are less full when exercising
can be helpful. Maintaining adequate hydration
so that milk supply is not decreased is important.
Women should not exercise to the point of feel-
ing overtired or “wiped out” afterwards. Walking
with the baby is a good way for postpartum
women to get back into an exercise program.
Post cesarean mothers should get instructions
from their surgeons, but generally can start back
to their exercise programs after their six week
check ups.
Exercise is now thought of as being an essen-
tial part of a healthy pregnant woman’s routine.
While there are a few complications of preg-
nancy that may make it necessary for women to
stop exercising, most are encouraged to stay fit
throughout their pregnancy. Exercise is also
important postpartum to help prevent depression,
to lose weight gained in pregnancy and maintain
fitness. Women need to be encouraged to exer-
cise not only verbally, but given the time, help
and space they need in their daily lives to make
it happen.
Exercise in Pregnancy
continued from previous page
RAIDERS
Central Vermont
For each pl ayer, pl ease bri ng a photocopy
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WHEN: 5:30PM August 8th
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WHO: 5th and 6th graders from U-32
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WHAT: Player registration, meet the
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5
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Contact kyl e. mar tel @gmai l. com for more i nfo.
page 12 The WORLD July 31, 2013
I
’ve been thinking lately, and more and more
often as the days pass, about what it would
mean for a person to be “unplugged.” The
idea of being unplugged, to me, is not one of
being taken off the power grid, and to rely on wind mills, solar
cells, or water wheels to provide my elec-
tricity, as some in our area have done. Those
people take great pride in the fact that they
are ‘off the grid.’ To me, that’s their business,
but not a big deal. They still have power, and
may still hunker down around their various
screens every single day.
No, to me, to be unplugged would mean
to be disconnected from those screens, and
intentionally cut off from all the intercon-
nected, interfering, meddling, identity-per-
meating ‘stuff’ that being on the grid has
graciously provided for us. It would mean
accomplishing the much braver act of pull-
ing the plug on things like email, television, and, as impossible as
this might seem, cutting the cord from the increasingly omni-pres-
ent ‘god’ of the electronic world, the internet. It would certainly
mean the elimination of the newly-discovered face of that ‘god,’
facebook, itself.
For some, but not all of us older adults, the idea of getting off
the information grid would actually be a relief from some of life’s
complication, at a time when we feel the great need to un-compli-
cate. For some of our kids and grandkids that idea would be simply
absurd. To them, there is little more important in life than main-
taining contact with their ‘twelve hundred friends,’ online. That,
to some of us, is what is absurd. (By the way, no one has twelve
hundred friends.) I have been chuckled at, and seen the grimacing
faces of some of my own children, at any mention I might make
of not being ‘into’ social networking. Kids, just so ya know... be-
ing treated as some bony old object in a Jurassic-period museum
display is uncomfortable, especially when the ones you are teasing
still see you as the little, drooling, diaper-dirtiers you were about
five minutes ago. Also, don’t blame us older folks when you look
up from your screen someday and realize that you just spent your
allotted eighty years without ever looking out a window.
An elderly uncle of ours recently died. We didn’t even know
about this, until days after the funeral, because, well, it was an-
nounced on facebook, and we didn’t see it. Because of this I have,
seriously, asked my own kids to not note my passing in that way. If
you hear that I have recently assumed room temperature, just call
around, like people used to do. I think that missing a family picnic
because you missed seeing a facebook post is not a big deal. Miss-
ing the funeral of a loved one because you’re not online all the time
is tragic. It really makes me wonder what our society is becom-
ing. Admittedly, I’m sure there was
a time, not so long ago, when mak-
ing a phone call to deliver bad news
was also considered less than proper
by some. After all, with a phone call,
you’re not present to see the person’s
face, to give them a hug, to comfort
them. I guess this is all relative, to our
older and younger relatives.
I am not unplugged, and am not
sure it would even be possible for me
to be so. But, as you have just read, I
have given the idea some thought. In
some ways, that thought is a very ap-
pealing one to me. It would mean that the people, my real friends,
who wanted to talk with me would have to come and visit me.
That would be nice... an actual three-dimensional visit with a real
person, with a voice, and intonation in that voice, and expressions,
and hugs, and handshakes, instead of abbreviated words in texted
messages. (LOL). It would also mean that the friends and relatives
who never call me would still not do so, so... not much would re-
ally change there. It would mean that news would travel slower,
but since most news is bad news, I could live with slower. I would
not have TV, or even be able to send this column, electronically, to
the paper. I would just have to be happy with reading the classics,
writing more books myself, and visiting my favorite newspaper
office in person. I wonder how terrible all of that would be.
Someday, when I am gone, I hope that people remember me for
who I was to them, not for what my screen name reminded them
of. If I suddenly disappear from the electronic world, it will be
more evident to some people than to others. You will know, if you
know me well, exactly what happened. If not, you may have to
wonder if I am truly gone, or if I have simply become unplu----
“George’s World,” a new 740 page collection of George’s col-
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■ ■ ■
Unplugged
By G. E. Shuman
NOTICE OF SALE
The resident and non-resident owners, lien holders and mortgagees of lands in the
Town of Orange in the County of Orange and State of Vermont are hereby notified
that taxes for the years 2010, 2011 and 2012 remain, either in whole or in part,
unpaid on the following described premises in such Town, to wit:
1. Michael L. Bilodeau and Flormelin T. Bilodeau
Being a parcel of land said to contain 10.42 acres, more or less, situated at
46 Eastman Road in the Town of Orange, and being all and the same lands
and premises conveyed to Michael L. Bilodeau and Flormelin T. Bilodeau by
Warranty Deed of Ralph E. Baldwin and Brenda Baldwin dated August 12,
2008 and recorded in Book 49, Page 308 of the Orange Land Records.
2. Susan S. Golden
Being a parcel of land with the residence and improvements thereon, said
to contain 117.6 acres, more or less, situated at 64 Vermont Route 25 in the
Town of Orange, and being all and the same lands and premises conveyed to
Susan S. Golden by Quitclaim Deed of Francis R. Shepard dated December
9, 2005 and recorded in Book 46, Page 67 of the Orange Land Records.
3. Ryan E. Ruel
Being a parcel of land with the residence and improvements thereon, said to
contain 11.07 acres, more or less, situated at 36 Foster Lane in the Town of
Orange, and being all and the same lands and premises conveyed to Ryan E.
Ruel by Warranty Deed of Brian Smith dated March 15, 2006 and recorded
in Book 46, Page 314 of the Orange Land Records.
And such premises will be sold at public auction at the Town Clerk’s Office, a
public place in such Town, on the 22
nd
day of August, 2013 at 2:00 o’clock in the
afternoon, as shall be requisite to discharge such taxes with costs, unless previ-
ously paid.
32 V.S.A. Section 5254: Sale of Realty
(a) When the tax with costs is not paid before the day of sale the real property on
which the taxes are due shall be sold to pay such taxes.
(b) Notwithstanding the provisions of subsection (a) of this section, the owner
of the property being sold for taxes may request in writing, not less than
twenty-four hours prior to the tax sale, that a portion of the property be sold.
Such a request must clearly identify the portion of the property to be sold,
and must be accompanied by a certification from the district environmen-
tal commission and the town zoning administrative officer that the portion
identified my be subdivided and meets minimum lot size requirements. In
the event that the portion identified by the taxpayer cannot be sold for taxes
and costs, then the entire property may be sold to pay such tax and costs.
Dated at Orange in the Country of Orange and State of Vermont this 27
th
day of
June, 2013.
Mary Claflin
Collector of Delinquent Taxes
Town of Orange
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
403 Route 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
Tel.: (802)479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753
Fax: (802)479-7916
email: editor@vt-world.com or sales@vt-world.com
web site: www.vt-world.com

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“Central Vermont’s Newspaper”
Vermont Adaptive Ski & Sports Welcomes New Staff Members
Erin Fernandez, executive director of Vermont Adaptive Ski and
Sports, recently announced the addition of two new staff members
to her team.
Kim Jackson has been named the new director of outreach and
communications for the organization, the largest year-round dis-
abled sports non-profit organization in Vermont. Heather Timins
has been hired to manage the winter programs at Bolton Valley
and summer programs in northern Vermont including the
Burlington waterfront and bike path.
“Kim has handled Vermont Adaptive’s communications and
marketing for the past five years as a consultant and has now
joined our staff year-round,” said Fernandez. “Outreach will be
added to her plate as well, as she continues to cultivate our brand
and culture with participants, volunteers, donors and sponsors. We
are thrilled to bring Kim’s experience and industry knowledge into
the fold. Heather’s background with wounded veterans and
AmeriCorps will only add to the programming she’ll be executing
at her various locations. Bringing these two onto the team only
strengthen the depth of resources we now have to provide more
programming and training for people with disabilities.”
Prior to arriving at Vermont Adaptive, Jackson owned a market-
ing and PR consulting business, representing companies in the
outdoor and ski industries as well as in general tourism and mar-
keting. Her work spans from writing hard and feature news stories
for the Boston Globe and The Gloucester Daily Times, to being the
PR director and communications manager for a large corporation
in Boston and for Killington Resort. She holds a B.A. in journal-
ism from the University of New Hampshire and is an avid skier.
Jackson will handle all marketing production, communication and
outreach for Vermont Adaptive. She can be reached at pr@ver-
montadaptive.org.
Timins is a Certified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist and
adaptive sports enthusiast. Most recently transitioning from work-
ing at Wounded Warrior Project to Vermont Adaptive Ski and
Sports, she brings six years of adaptive sports experience, over
three years of professional nonprofit work and a lot of positive
energy. She is a University of New Hampshire graduate in
Therapeutic Recreation, AmeriCorps VISTA alum and Certified
Therapeutic Horseback Riding Instructor through PATH Int’l.
During her free time, she is hiking, rock climbing, biking, snow-
boarding, volunteering or spending time with loved ones.
Timins is responsible for all winter programming at Bolton
Valley including skiing and snowboarding. During the warmer
months, she will manage all summer programming in Burlington,
Waterbury and points north, including sailing and paddling, bik-
ing, hiking, tennis, rock climbing, and group outings. She can be
reached at truenorth@vermontadaptive.org.
Vermont Adaptive Ski and Sports promotes independence and
furthers equality through access and instruction to sports and rec-
reational opportunities including alpine skiing, snowboarding, and
other winter sports; kayaking, canoeing, sailing, cycling, hiking,
rock climbing, tennis, horseback riding, and more. For more infor-
mation, visit www.vermontadaptive.org.
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 13
I
am sure you have heard the expression
“growing old isn’t for sissies,” and by
heaven it is 100% correct. And there are
two things that make it worse. Number one
is that no one told you or gave you instruc-
tions on how to grow old. Nope. You wake
up one morning and nothing on your body
works right. As you try to sit up in order to scramble out of bed to
go to the bathroom, for the hundredth time,
your knees won’t cooperate and your back
has refused to join the rest of your body
and allow you to stand up. But you soldier
on and pray that no one has noticed that it
has taken you a long, long time to cross the
hall and react.
Now you know that your body is no lon-
ger your friend but you are determined to
cope. And that means that you will go from
chair to chair or stair rung to stair rung and
eventually you will make it to wherever it
is you are going. But, of course, you have
to remember where it is that you were go-
ing when you started out! And that brings
up number two of the things that make
the growing even worse. When you were
young you were sharp as a tack. You were
funny, smart, at the top of your game, and
the life of the party! No one was more
clever or funnier than you were. There
was nothing that you couldn’t do, at least
almost nothing. And then as your body
begins to give away, with no notice and
for absolutely no reason, your mind joins
your body and begins the slow deteriora-
tion process. All of a sudden you can’t remember where you left
your car keys. Whoops, dinner time comes and you forgot it com-
pletely because you were watching “Katie” on television.
Hopefully your husband or partner is also growing old so you
can fumble around together. Unfortunately, you probably are aging
at a different speed. When he is forgetting when and where you
T
he story of Mat-
thew Lyon focused
national political
attention on the new-born
state of Vermont and of-
fers a good illustration of the intensity of politi-
cal strife in the 1790s.
Lyon came to this country from Ireland as a
“redemptioner,” meaning the cost of passage
was paid by some potential American employer
in return for a contracted period of work, usu-
ally seven years. He settled in Litchfeld, Con-
necticut, home of many early Vermont settlers.
He eventually married a cousin of Ethan Allen.
Litchfeld County would eventually give Ver-
mont four governors, seven Supreme Court jus-
tices, and three U. S. senators.
Like many of his friends, Lyon began to buy
land at bargain prices in the north. He chose a
tract in Wallingford, which at the time consisted
of only “a few rough log huts scattered in the
surrounding woods.” During the Revolution,
Lyon joined the Green Mountain Boys, par-
ticipating in the capture of Fort Ticonderoga in
1775 and the Battle of Hubbardton in 1777.
Lyon’s frst wife died shortly after the war,
and he married one of Governor Chittenden’s
daughters. Shortly thereafter Lyon founded the
town of Fair Haven, establishing the frst store, the frst hotel, a
paper mill, gristmill, sawmill, two forges, an iron furnace and a
newspaper. He twice represented Fair Haven in the General As-
sembly.
Lyon was elected to Congress in 1796. He gained national at-
tention by getting into a fght with Congressman Griswold of Con-
necticut. Representative Griswold suggested to Lyon that he had
been less than patriotic during the Revolutionary War and Lyon
spit into his face.
They dueled on the foor of Congress, one with a poker and the
other with fre tongs. Congress attempted to expel Lyon, but a two-
thirds vote was not achieved. In 1798, Lyon wrote a letter criticiz-
ing President Adams, calling him a “pompous fool.” Congress had
just enacted the alien and sedition laws. He was convicted of sedi-
tion in a Rutland court, put into jail in Vergennes, and fned $1,000.
While in jail, he was re-elected to Congress.
A few years later, he moved to Kentucky, became a merchant
Reiss’s Pieces
By Judy Reiss
Senate Report:
Matthew Lyon: Colorful Vermont Congressman
by Senator Bill Doyle
n n n
n n n
STATE OF VERMONT
SUPERIOR COURT
WASHINGTON UNIT
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE THE ESTATE OF:
CATHERINE P. AMSTUTZ
LATE OF:
WAITSFIELD, VERMONT
NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
To the creditors of the estate of
CATHERINE P. AMSTUTZ,
late, of Waitsfeld, Vermont.
I have been appointed to administer
this estate. All creditors having
claims against the decedent or the
estate must present their claims in
writing within four (4) months of
the frst publication of this notice.
The claim must be presented to
me at the address listed below
with a copy sent to the court. The
claim may be barred forever if it
is not presented within the four
(4) month period.
Dated: July 22, 2013
Signed: Bruce Donovan
P.O. Box 499
Barre, VT 05641-0499
Tel: (802) 476-5075
Name of Publication: The WORLD
Publication Date: 7/31/13
Address of Court:
Vermont Superior Court
Washington Unit, Probate Division
10 Elm Street, Unit #2
Montpelier, Vermont 05602
STATE OF VERMONT
SUPERIOR COURT
CALEDONIA UNIT
PROBATE DIVISION
Docket No. CP 2013-57-T
IN RE THE ESTATE OF:
DEBRA L. DRACHENBERG
LATE OF:
MIDDLESEX, VERMONT
NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
To the creditors
DEBRA L. DRACHENBERG
late of Middlesex, Vermont.
I have been appointed to administer
this estate. All creditors having
claims against the decedent or the
estate must present their claims in
writing within four (4) months of
the frst publication of this notice.
The claim must be presented to
me at the address listed below
with a copy sent to the court. The
claim will be forever barred if it
is not presented within the four
(4) month period.
Dated: July 6, 2013
Signed: Jeannette Becka
c/o Bruce Bjornlund
P.O. Box 156
Waterbury, VT 05676
Phone: (802) 244-7121
Email: shchad@aol.com
Name of Publication: The WORLD
First Publication Date: 7/31/2013
Second Publication Date: 8/7/2013
Address of Court:
Caledonia Unit Probate Court
1126 Main St., Ste. 1
St. Johnsbury, Vermont 05819
Any family new to the
U-32 district, which includes
the towns of Berlin, Calais,
East Montpelier, Middlesex
and Worcester, with children
entering grades 7-12, should
call the Guidance Offce at U-32 (229-0322) to
arrange for an appointment to register for the
coming school year.
State law requires students transferring to a new
school to provide proof of immunization at the
time of registration. Please plan to bring with you
the following: health record which must include
5 doses DTap, 4 doses Polio, 2 doses MMR, 3
doses Hepatitis B, 2 doses Varicella, 1 dose Tdap;
an unoffcial copy of your school transcript for
grades 9-12; copy of the student’s IEP/504 plan if
eligible; proof of residency and birth certifcate or
passport.
CLASS OF 2006
Please be advised that
all records for the class of
2006, excluding permanent
transcript, will be destroyed
on or about September 1,
2013. If you would like to have your records,
please send a signed letter of request to the
Guidance Offce, U-32, 930 Gallison Hill Road,
Montpelier, VT 05602 prior to that date. Please
include your date of birth and your maiden name
if you have married.
WANTED TO BUY
Older Items & Antiques
Call before you have a tag sale!
We Buy: Older Mixing Bowls, Pottery, China, Glass, Vases,
Candlesticks, Sterling, Coins, Costume Jewelry, Toys, Jugs, Crocks,
Canning Jars & Bottles, Lamps, Prints, Paintings, Knick-Knacks,
Holiday Decorations, etc., etc.
Full House - Attic/Basement Contents - Estate Liquidations
Rich Aronson • 802-563-2204 • 802-595-3632 CELL
and ship builder, and established a printing press. He was beset by
fnancial diffculties and lost virtually all his property. In 1820, he
was appointed as an Indian agent in the territory of Arkansas. In a
very short time, he was elected to Congress, but shortly thereafter,
he died before he could take his seat.
According to a biographical account by Vrest Orton, Lyon was a
“remarkable man who was a real opportunist and could have risen
probably in no other country but America. There was no question
that he was a considerable force in his day, for he founded two
towns himself, helped found three states, and valiantly maintained
the Bill of Rights.”
Senator Bill Doyle serves on the Senate Education Committee
and Senate Economic Affairs Committee, and is the Senate Assistant
Minority 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.
Do I have a theory on how
to survive growing old? Of
course I do. What you need to
do is anything that you want
to do.
were to meet friends for dinner, you are trying to fnd where you
hid your Depends. What is most interesting about this path to you
know where, you might not be able to remember where you put
your watch, you can answer almost every single question on Jeop-
ardy! And when you fy through the answers on most quiz shows
you have to remind yourself that you just have so much on your
mind and that this is the reason why stupid things happen like, did
you remember to buy half and half or just leave it in the car?
So, here it is folks, growing old sucks!
Being old isn’t that bad, it is just the trek
to get there! And don’t think for a second
that your children or grandchildren under-
stand what you are going through. Once
you reach old age they will be more civil
and understanding. Of course, they will
because they will be just starting out on
their own journey towards old age!
Do I have a theory on how to survive
growing old? Of course I do. What you
need to do is anything that you want to
do. Don’t ask permission from your chil-
dren, just do it. And if you need help do-
ing what you want to do, get a stranger to
help you. They won’t be critical and for
a small stipend will do what you want…
sort of like “Driving Miss Daisy.” Believe
me, a few dollars are a lot cheaper than
having to listen to your daughter or son
rail on how you are too old, too poor or
just unable to go, so, hire a taxi and go.
The last thing to remember is almost
everybody loves their grandmother or
grandfather. They love to tell stories
about what they did together or learned at
their knees. And relatively few remember the bad ole days as you
struggle along the path to really old age. So, sit back, enjoy your-
self, and try to be the outrageous grandparent that your loved ones
will always remember. It is a lot more fun for them and a heck of
a lot more fun for you!
page 14 The WORLD July 31, 2013
BOUDREAU, SISTER IRENE, RSM, (Sister
Dolorita), 82, of the Sisters of Mercy Northeast
Community, Vermont, died at Birchwood Nursing
Home in Burlington on July 19. Sister was in her
64th year of religious life. Sister Irene was born in
Barre on March 24, 1931, the daughter of Rose
(Dutil) and Romeo Boudreau. She attended St.
Monica Elementary School in Barre and St. Michael's High
School in Montpelier. Her bachelor's degree was earned at Trinity
College, Burlington. Sister taught in parochial schools in
Burlington, Barre and Montpelier. She worked in the registrar's
office at Trinity College and was also coordinator of the word
processing center at Trinity, and was the bookstore manager. After
retirement, Sister Irene continued her connection with Catholic
education, putting her computer skills to good use in her volunteer
ministry at Mater Christi School, preparing invitations and news-
letters. Even with her many and varied activities, Sister Irene
found time to make beautiful pottery which, for a number of years,
was sold at the Mercy Bazaar. Sister Irene entered the Sisters of
Mercy on Aug. 15, 1949, and was professed on Aug. 18, 1952. A
lover of nature and of animals and a woman of many talents, Sister
Irene used her skills and creativity in a variety of ways. She is
survived by her sister Suzanne Ferrari and her husband, Edward,
of Barre, several nieces and nephews and also by her sisters in
religion, the Sisters of Mercy. She was predeceased by her parents
and by her sister, Jeannine Lajeunesse.
MASON, RONALD A., 74, of Washington,
passed away peacefully on July 17 at his home, with
his family at his bedside. Born on Oct. 27, 1938, in
Washington, he was the son of Alpheus and Gladys
(Eastman) Mason. He attended Washington
Elementary School and graduated from Spaulding
High School in Barre in 1956. He went on to attend the Vermont
Agricultural and Technical Institute in Randolph Center, graduat-
ing in 1961 with a degree as a highway technician. He served in
the Vermont Army National Guard. On Dec. 13, 1980, Ron mar-
ried Ramona (Tullar) Grenier. They shared 32 wonderful years
together at the home he built in Washington. In earlier years, he
had worked for the Coca-Cola Bottling Co. in Berlin. After his
schooling, he went to work for the Vermont Agency of
Transportation as a highway engineer in the construction division,
a job that he held for 35 years until his retirement in 1996. He
continued to work as a consultant until 2004. Ron loved the
Boston Red Sox and while in Florida would go to their spring
training. He also enjoyed playing golf and was a former member
in the Men's Bowling League in Berlin. He loved the outdoors and
working with his wife on their land, flower gardening, and making
nature walks. In later years, they enjoyed traveling. Their trips
took them to the Caribbean, Florida, Branson, Mo., and several
trips to Newfoundland, Canada. Ron is survived by his wife,
Ramona Mason, of Washington; his children Genevieve Provost
and partner, Lori Wright, Serena Filler and husband, Thomas,
Henry Grenier and wife, Kathy, and Dorothy Anderson; two
grandchildren and one great-grandchild; a brother, Kenneth
Mason, and wife, Nancy, of Cabot; two sisters, Shirley Clark and
husband, Bernard, of Barre, and Kathy Holt and husband, Wayne,
of Barre Town; two nieces, two nephews and many cousins.
Besides his parents, a son, James Provost, predeceased him. A
memorial service celebrating his life will be held at a later date to
be announced.
CALDWELL, BARBARA ELLEN, 66, of Seguin,
Tex., passed away July 8, at her home. Born Dec. 16,
1946, in Hanover, N.H., she was the daughter of
Conrad and Grace (Dunbar) Caldwell, of South
Randolph. She attended schools in New York and the
Randolph area. She graduated from Braintree-
Randolph Union High School in 1964. Barbara was
the recipient of the Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow
Scholarship. Barbara attended the University of Vermont and
received a Bachelor of Arts in drama in 1973. She later attended
Auburn University and received a Master of Arts in communica-
tions in 1977. She was the former wife of Santos Padilla, of
Cromwell, Conn. Her working career spanned the United States
and abroad. Barbara worked in Vermont, Texas, Alabama, Georgia,
Virginia and Florida. She held positions as a district buyer, a
human resource director and three vice president positions. She
received the Business Woman of the Year Award from the
England-based Alexander Proudfoot consulting firm while living
in Florida. Barbara loved to cook and travel. She visited Asia,
Australia and South America. She was active in the church com-
munity and had been a member of 4-H and a camp counselor at
Camp Downer in Vermont. Survivors include a son, Marcell
Padilla, and wife Laura, of Maryland; two grandchildren; her
mother, Grace Caldwell, of South Randolph; a brother Conrad
Caldwell, of Brookfield; a sister, Sally Caldwell, of South
Randolph; a brother Stephen Caldwell and wife Peggy, of Barre; a
cousin Mike Merryfield and wife Avis, of Salem, N.H.; and sev-
eral nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her father,
Conrad Caldwell, and sister-in-law Bertha Caldwell. Barbara was
a loving parent and a caring and giving Christian. She will be
missed by friends and family.
DUBUQUE, JEANNETTE FLORANCE, 92, of Ocala, Fla.,
and formerly of Barre, died July 10 at Estelle's Hospice House in
Ocala. She was born Nov. 16, 1920, in Williamstown, the daughter
of Maurice and Emma (Bishop) Jacques. Survivors include three
daughters, Deborah Fincher-Cole, Lorraine Chunglo and Phyllis
Bein; a son, Douglas Dubuque; seven grandchildren; and nine
great-grandchildren.
HOWE, WINONA C., 95, died July 17, at Windover House in
Randolph. She was born May 8, 1918, in Dummer, N.H., the
daughter of Percival and Hallie (Marsh) Clook. She was raised in
Rochester and resided there. She wintered in Florida for many
years. She married Halsey Howe in Gaysville on July 11, 1937.
She worked as a nurse's aide at Gifford Medical Center. She
enjoyed music, interior decorating and caring for trees. Survivors
include a son, Douglas Howe, of Jackman, Maine; two daughters,
Virginia Howe, of Orange, and Rebecca Abbot, of Randolph
Center; eight grandchildren; 17 great-grandchildren; and three
great-great-grandchildren. She was predeceased by her husband, a
brother, Henry Clook, and a sister, Phyllis Kirby.
BOWLES, FRANKLIN WORTHLEY,
79, of Barre, died July 18 at Dartmouth-Hitchcock
Medical Center, after several weeks of failing health.
His family was at his bedside. Born June 12, 1934,
in Woodsville, N.H., he was the son of Nelson C. and
Helen (Worthley) Bowles. He graduated from
Bradford Academy in 1952 and received his Bachelor of Science
degree in physical therapy at the University of Connecticut in
Storrs, Conn., in 1957. In 1968, he received his master's degree in
anatomy from the University of Vermont in Burlington. On July 4,
1964, he married Joanne F. Wilson at the First Baptist Church in
Barre. Most of their married life had been spent in Barre City and
at their present home since 1975. In 1962, he joined the physical
therapy staff at the former Barre City Hospital and later at the
Central Vermont Hospital in Berlin and had been head of the
department for a time, retiring in 1996. Gardening, sports activi-
ties of his children and grandchildren, his church activities, watch-
ing basketball games and student mentoring were very special
interests. Frank was a veteran of the U. S. Air Force, serving from
Nov. 29, 1958 to Sept. 12, 1962 as a weapons control officer in
Taiwan, and was discharged as a first lieutenant. He belonged to
the New Life Assembly on Trow Hill and The Gideons International.
Besides his wife, Joanne, he leaves two daughters, Loriann
Lajeunesse and husband, Dan, of Barre City, and Pauline Retnarajan
and husband, Beadle, of Watertown, Mass.; and two sons, Nelson
Bowles and wife, Andri, of Long Island, N.Y., and Mathew
Bowles and wife, Aislinn, of Lyndonville; eight grandchildren; his
sister, Joyce Pierson, and husband, Robert, of Bradford; and
nieces and nephews and cousins. Besides his parents, he was pre-
deceased by his brother, Richard.
MEYER, MARGUERITE "PEG" DONNELLY,
65, of Calais, passed away peacefully on July 19,
after a brief and unexpected illness. She was sur-
rounded by her husband, John, her children and their
spouses, and her brother and sister-in-law. Peg was
born in Hackensack, N.J., on March 30, 1948. The
daughter of Marjorie and Donald Donnelly, Peg
attended grade school and high school in Rutherford, N.J. Her
family spent many happy years at their ski house in northern
Vermont. In 1976, Peg married John Meyer, and they lived 37
happy years near Maple Corner. Her family was the joy of her life
- when all gathered around the dinner table, laughter was the
defining characteristic, often fueled by her sharp wit. She was a
fierce advocate and cheerleader for those she loved and delighted
in their endeavors and accomplishments. Peg attended the
University of Vermont, where she was a member and officer of
Kappa Alpha Theta fraternity. She graduated from UVM with a
BA degree in education in 1970. Peg also attained both her mas-
ter's and doctorate degrees in education at UVM, where she later
served as adjunct faculty. Peg was a successful and passionate
educator. She taught at the Lawrence Barnes School in Burlington
and the Woodbury Elementary School and was a consulting
teacher for the Washington Central Supervisory Union in Berlin.
Peg served Vermont at the Department of Education contributing
to policies for home school education, licensing, and professional
and educational standards. She went on to be the director of cur-
riculum, instruction and assessment at the Washington Central
Supervisory Union and later, in the same position at Orleans
Southwest Supervisory Union. At the time of her death, Peg was
an associate vice president of student affairs at Norwich University
in Northfield. Previously, she served as the university's director of
the Academic Achievement Center and Educational Effectiveness
with the rank of assistant professor of psychology. Peg served on
the boards of the former Woodbury College and Central Vermont
Home Health and Hospice, the advisory board of UVM College of
Education and Social Services, and volunteered on various com-
munity events in Calais and Maple Corner. As an accomplished
downhill skier, she taught skiing at local ski resorts. She loved to
entertain and cook and feted family and friends from near and far,
making everyone feel at home. In moments of quiet, she found
enjoyment in quilting, knitting, photography, reading and garden-
ing. She is survived by her husband, John; her daughter, Mary
Kate, and husband Kristofer Mohlman, of Arlington, Va.; her son,
Christian, and wife Veronique Meyer, of Montpelier; her step-
daughter, Jessica, and husband Will Little, of Leesburg, Va.; four
grandchildren; her brother, Don Donnelly Jr., and wife Rhonda
Curry, of Colchester; and many nieces and nephews.
ANDERSON, FRANKLIN G., 52, of Randolph, died July 16, at
his home. He was born April 6, 1961, in Randolph and was a life-
time Randolph resident. He had worked for DCI Mill in South
Royalton and Merrimaids, was a driver for Washington County
Mental Health Services, then worked at Ethan Allen Furniture
Manufacturing. He also delivered newspapers for The Times
Argus, Valley News and Burlington Free Press. He was a member
of The CB Club and enjoyed collecting remotes, fishing and cro-
cheting baby hats for the local hospital. Survivors include his
longtime companion, Lisa Bettis, of Randolph; four sisters, Mary
Orticari, of Randolph, Patricia Anderson, of New Britain, Conn.,
Alice May, of Barre, and Susan Boyer, of Woodstock; and two
brothers, Edward and Ernest Anderson, of Barre.
WASSERMAN, HANNAH, of Montpelier, formerly of Natick,
Mass., died peacefully July 16, as the sun set over the mountains
outside her home. Predeceased by her husband, Seymour (fondly
known as Charlie), Hannah was a remarkably supportive and car-
ing mother, grandmother, relative and friend. Hannah was raised
in Yonkers, N.Y., and graduated from Barnard College, where she
majored in math. She and Seymour spent most of their married life
in the Boston area. Hannah returned to school in her 50s to study
accounting, which she then practiced for over 25 years. Her math
skills and financial acumen continued even after suffering a stroke
in late May. During her 86 years, Hannah faced life's opportunities
and challenges with grace, dignity, intelligence, generosity, sincer-
ity and enormous resilience that was an inspiration to everyone
who knew her. Hannah will be deeply missed by her three daugh-
ters and their families - Nancy Wasserman and Katherine Arnup,
of Ottawa, Ontario, and their family; Amy Wasserman and Scott
Plotkin, of Pelham, Mass., and their daughter; and Cathy
Wasserman and Vic Colman, of Olympia, Wash., and their two
children. She is also lovingly remembered by her brother and sis-
ter-in-law Louis and Sandra Rosenblum, of Belmont, Mass., in-
laws Maurice and Martha Wasserman, of White Plains, N.Y., and
many nieces, nephews, cousins and friends.
JANICKI, JOANNE GONZALEZ, 83, passed
away peacefully on July 17, in Arizona, where she
spent 31 years of her life. JoAnne was born Sept. 6,
1929, in Montpelier, the daughter of Spanish emi-
grant Jose Gonzalez and Eleanor Paige. JoAnne
earned an undergraduate degree in education and a
master's in special education from Arizona State
University. She married three times: In 1950 she wed Jack
Holland, and they brought Jo Carol and Kevin into the world; in
1968 she wed Frank Champion, and they brought Charles Gregory
into the world; then in 1980, she found her soul mate, World War
II vet Walter Janicki. As a single mom, in the 1950s and 1960s, she
worked two jobs and went to college while raising two children.
Taking direction from her mentors, she went back to school in the
1970s and got a master's in special education. JoAnne taught in
multiple schools within the Arizona Department of Education,
ranging from first grade to high school. In the 1980s, she was a
specialized teacher in the San Diego Unified School District,
teaching blind and deaf students. In the 1990s, she and Walter
retired to St. George, Utah, where she took up politics, painting
and blackjack in Mesquite, Nev. JoAnne was an avid traveler,
skier and cyclist. She loved her dogs, books and shopping at
Nordstrom. An incredible wife, teacher, mother, grandmother and
loyal friend, she left an indelible impression on all those who came
into her life. JoAnne's unwavering faith in people, positive vibra-
tion, and perseverance made her an example to anyone she met.
JoAnne was truly one of a kind. She is survived by her children,
JC Adams, Kevin Holland and Gregg Champion and his wife,
Jennifer; her brother, Father Charles G. Gonzalez S.J.; four grand-
children; and two great-grandchildren.
ARMS, GEORGIANNA, 87, of Randolph, died
July 20 at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center.
She was born Nov. 26, 1925, in Oak Park, Ill., the
daughter of George and Lucille (Walsh) Wagner.
During the war years she was a factory worker. She
attended Michigan State University, where she com-
pleted a bachelor's degree. She married Dr. Robert
Chadwick Arms on Oct. 11, 1947. Shortly after marrying, the
couple moved to Randolph and established the Randolph Animal
Hospital. He was the veterinarian, and she was the office manager
and bookkeeper. She enjoyed cooking, reading, hosting family
gatherings, and reunion trips at Cape Cod and Rockport, Mass. As
a child she enjoyed ballet dancing. Survivors include three sons,
Robert, Richard and Ronald Arms; five grandchildren and three
continued on next page
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July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 15
Great-Grandchildren; And Many Nieces And Nephews. She Was
Predeceased By Her Husband In 2001. Friends May Call Thursday,
Aug. 1, 2013, From 6pm To 7pm., With A Memorial Service At
7pm, At Day Funeral Home, 4 Franklin St. In Randolph. A
Graveside Service Will Be Held Friday, Aug. 2, At 1pm At
Lakeview Cemetery In Burlington.
LAIRD, JUANITA ANN BEANE, 72, Of
Williamstown, Passed Away July 20, At Her Daughter
Tracy's Home In Websterville, After A Long Battle
With Multiple Myeloma. She Was Born Dec. 17,
1940, In The Montpelier Hospital To Leon L. And
Marion N. (Martin) Beane, Of Middlesex. Her First
Marriage Was To George Preston In 1962. They
Divorced In 1967. Her Second Marriage Was To
Francis P. "Stub" Laird On Aug. 17, 1970. She Was Widowed By
Him On April 3, 2010. She Was A Stay-At-Home Mother, Who
Raised Four Children On A Goat Farm In Williamstown. She Was
Known By Many As "The Goat Lady." She Was An Activist In The
1980s For "Clean Up Vermont." She Enjoyed Playing Cards And
Dice, Crocheting Multiple IteMs For Family And Friends,
Computer Games, Photography And Visiting Her Grandbabies.
She Was Predeceased By Her Parents, Marion Beane And Leon
Beane, Her Husband Of Almost 40 Years, Francis "Stub" Laird,
And Her Brother, Merlin Beane. She Is Survived By Her Sister,
Benita Roche, Of Florida; Her Son Larry Preston And Wife, Janei,
Of North Carolina; Her Daughter Nancy Preston, Of Plainfield;
Her Daughter Tracy Laird And Husband, William Haynes, Of
Websterville; Her Son Jamey Laird, Of Williamstown; Seven
GranDchildren; And One Great-Grandchild.
FARNHAM, IRMA L., 94, A Lifelong Resident Of
Moretown, Passed Away In The Comfort Of Her
Home On July 24. Born In Montpelier On June 1,
1919, She Was The Daughter Of The Late Allen And
Gladys (Chapin) Foster. On Sept. 16, 1942, She
Married Daniel O. Farnham Sr. In Perkinsville.
Daniel Predeceased Irma On May 26, 1988. Irma
Was A 1937 Graduate Of Waterbury High School
And Continued Her Education At The Castleton Normal School,
Graduating With Her Teaching Certificate In 1940. An Elementary
School Educator For Several Years In The Towns Of Middlesex,
Fayston And Moretown, Irma Went On To Work For The State Of
Vermont In The Department Of Employment And Training In
Montpelier. She Retired July 1, 1996, Following 36 Years Of
Service. Irma Was An Avid Red Sox Fan, Enjoyed Watching
Nascar, Particularly Jeff Gordon, And Spending Time Near The
Water, Whether It Be By The River, Lake Or Ocean. Her Family
Fondly Remembers Her For Her Devotion To Her Large And
Loving Family, Her LoVe Of Music, Cashews, Mr. Goodbars, And
Jack And Jill Sundaes From The Dairy Creme In Montpelier. Irma
Was Always Up For A Cookout On The Deck, A Good Crossword
Puzzle And Could Always Be Found Enjoying Her Favorite
Holiday, The Fourth Of July, Which She Had The Pleasure This
Year Of Attending Two Parades Surrounded By Her Children,
Grandchildren And Great-Grandchildren. Irma Is Survived By Her
Children Daniel Farnham Jr., Of Moretown, Linda Hendrickson
And Husband, Art, Of Moretown, And Laurie Spaulding AnD
Husband, Donald, Of Waitsfield; Eight Grandchildren; 13 Great-
Grandchildren; One Great-Great-Granddaughter; Her Brother
Donald Foster And Wife, Shirley, Of Waterbury Center; Two
Nieces; As Well As A Granddaughter-In-Law. Irma Was
Predeceased By Her Son Douglas Farnham, On Jan. 14, 1988, A
Brother, Maurice Foster, And A Sister, Mavis Foster, As Well As
Her Special Friend, William J. Jamieson.
LAPRISE, JOHN GUY, 70, Of West Topsham,
Died July 18, In The Arms Of His Granddaughter,
With The Family Present. Born March 28, 1943, In
St. Gerard, Quebec, He Was The Son Of Leopold
And Imelda (Ouellette) Laprise. In 1961 He Moved
From Canada To Stonington, Maine, And Later To
Vermont, Finally Settling In West Topsham. On
Sept. 10, 1983, He Married Vickie Hatch In The
Same West Topsham Home They Shared At The Time Of His
Death. They Also Have Raised Two Grandchildren In Their Home
Since 1999. For Many Years He Was Employed As A Sandblaster
For Several Local Granite Companies, Retiring In 2006. After
Retiring From ThE Granite Sheds, He Then Drove A School Bus
For Several Years. A Gifted Singer And Musician, Guy Enjoyed
Being A Member Of Several Bands Over The Years Including The
Merry Mariners In Maine, And Carol And Company And I-89 In
Vermont. Other Special Times Were Snowmobiling, Riding
Motorcycles, Camping In Maine And Vermont, Hanging Out In
His Garage, Watching Fox News, Playing Pool With His Uncle
Gerard And Friends, Fixing Things Around The House, And
Especially Time Spent With His Wife, His Mother, Children ANd
Grandchildren. Besides His Loving Wife Of 30 Years, He Leaves
Behind Two Sons, Stephen Laprise And Wife, Jamie, Of
Brooksville, Maine, And Jeffrey Laprise, Of Barre; A Daughter,
Heidi Wilds, And Husband, Steven, Of West Topsham; His
Mother, Imelda Laprise, Of Barre; And Seven Grandchildren. Also
Surviving Is A Sister, Denise Dion, And Husband, Ronald, Of
Barre; A Niece And Two Nephews. He Was Predeceased By His
Father, Leopold Laprise.
GARDNER, SUZANNE L., 68, Of The Gardens In
Williamstown, Passed AwaY July 23, At The Gifford
Medical Center In Randolph. Born On Sept. 28,
1944, In Raleigh, N.C., She Was The Daughter Of
The Late Edward And Virginia (Weston) Ludwig.
Her Dad Being A Civil Engineer In The Army, She
Traveled With Her Parents And Attended Schools
Abroad And Was A 1962 Graduate Of The Frankfurt
American High School In Germany. For The Past Five Years She
Made Her Home At The Gardens In Williamstown. After Being Ill,
She Spent The Past 1½ Years At The Riverbend Residential Care
In Chelsea. She ENjoyed Spending Precious Time With Her
Daughter, Cheri, And Son-In-Law, Albert, And Her Two Precious
Grandchildren. She Especially Enjoyed Their Sporting Events
And Going To See Her Granddaughter Show Her Horses At The
Tunbridge World's Fair. Survivors Include Her Daughter, Cheri
Galfetti, And Husband, Albert, Of Washington; One Granddaughter
And One Grandson, Both Of Washington. She Is Also Survived
By One Brother, David Ludwig, Of Jacksonville, Fla., As Well As
Nieces And Nephews. Besides Her Parents, She Was Predeceased
By One Brother, Richard Ludwig.
MCLAM, ROBERT L., 94, Died July 21 At Starr Farm
Nursing Center In Burlington. He Was Born In East Topsham On
April 21, 1919, The Son Of Charles And Bertha (Hall) Mclam. He
Attended School In Topsham And Graduated From Bradford
Academy In 1937. He Was A Member Of The United Presbyterian
Church Of East Topsham. After High School He Joined The U. S.
Army, Serving In World War Ii. He Served Much Of His Time In
England, France, Belgium, Holland And Germany. He Was A
Surgical Technician In Company D 105th Medical Battalion,
Holding A T5 Rating. His Division Participated In Five Major
Battles Across Europe, One Of Them Being The Battle Of The
Bulge. He Married Leota M. Welch, Of Topsham, On Nov. 25,
1950. In 1953, They Built Mclam's General Store In Waits River.
They Operated The Store Until 1970. He Was Also Employed At
Bowen Hunter Bobbin Mill In East Corinth, Bradford Veneer Co.
In Bradford, And Hutchins Bobbin Mill In Barre. He Was A
Naturally Talented CarpentEr, Building Three Family Homes, And
Helping His Daughters And Sons-In-Law With Building And
Adding To Their Homes. He And His Wife Loved To Travel The
Back Roads Of Vermont. He Enjoyed Deer Hunting, Family
Gatherings, Taking Care Of His Home, His Vegetable Garden,
And Sitting Out In His Lawn Chair Watching The Traffic Go By.
He Was Truly The King Of His Castle; As He Aged And Was
Unable To Attend To His Home, He Was Still The Boss, Keeping
An Eye On His Children As They Did The Work. He Is Survived
By His Wife, Leota; Three Daughters, Judy Cheney And Husband
Steve, Of St. George, Lois Cote And Husband Armand, Of
Burlington, And Susan Mclam, Of Orange; Three Granddaughters;
As Well As Several Nieces And Nephews. He Was Predeceased
By His Father, Mother, Three Sisters, Ivis Mclam, Marion Brown
And Ruby Constantino, And Two Brothers, Wesley And Sheldon
Mclam.
SPENCE, ROBERT THOMAS "TOM,"
67, Of Moretown, Passed Away In The Comfort Of
His Home And Family On July 19. Born In Waterbury
On June 26, 1946, He Was The Son Of The Late
Donald W. And Hazel (Cavanaugh) Spence. On July
10, 1971, Tom Married The Former Jacklyn Labbe
In Waterbury. In 1966, Tom Was A Member Of The Last
Graduating Class From Waterbury High School, And Went On To
Serve With The U.S. Air Force During The Vietnam War.
Following His Discharge From The Service In 1970, Tom Worked
Several Years For The Rossignol Ski Co. In Williston, For Benner
Skis In Prince Edward Island, And Then For Huntington
Manufactured Homes Where He Was Plant Manager In ORange,
Mass. A Desire For Entrepreneurship And Independence Brought
Tom And Jackie To Become The Proprietors Of What Became Tj's
General Store In Waterbury Center. An Eclectic Mix Of Good
Food, Staple Groceries And The Epicenter Of Local, State And
National Politics, Tom And Jackie Partnered In This Mainstay Of
Waterbury Center From April 1987 Until October 2003. Most
Recently Tom Worked For The Lamoille County Solid Waste
District As The Manager Of All Transfer Stations. Tom Served
The Waterbury Community As A Member, Past President And
Emt For The Waterbury Ambulance Service, A Member And
Officer Of The Waterbury Center Fire Department, As Zoning
Administrator And A Member Of The Town Zoning Board Of
Adjustment, And Member Of The Recreation Committee. The
Identity Of Waterbury Center As An Integral Part Of The Greater
Waterbury Community Was Very Important To Tom. He Was
Instrumental In The Development Of The Playground At Hope
Davey Park, The Gazebo In The Center Park And Good Neighbor
Day. In Addition He Took Care Of Lighting The Christmas Tree In
The Center Park, Maintaining The Skating Rink In The Center For
Many Years, And Helped In The Development Of The Disc Golf
Course And Walking Path. Tom's Memberships Included Being A
Life Member Of The Waterbury-Stowe Fish And Game Club And
Vfw Post 10034, The Winooski Lodge 49 F&Am, And The Harry
N. Cutting American Legion Post 59, Where He Served Many
Years As Its Finance Officer. He Enjoyed The Annual Lci
Tournament With His Two Daughters, His Fishing Trips To Lake
Ontario, And Moose Watching With His Wife In New Hampshire
And Maine. Tom Is Survived By His Wife Of 42 Years, Jackie
Spence, Of Moretown; Their Daughters, Nicole Spence And
Companion, Jason Thurston, Of Middlesex, And Gloria Bruce
And Husband, Jonathan, Of West Charleston; One Granddaughter;
His Sister-In-Law Nan Spence, Of Winooski; His Father-In-Law,
Edwin Labbe, Of Barre; His Sisters-In-Law Ann Labbe Merrill,
Of Graniteville, Gloria Bilbrey, Of Barre, And Michelle Gingras
And Husband, Brian, Of BaRre; As Well As Nieces, Nephews And
Extended Family. Tom Was Predeceased By Three Sisters, Joann
O'neill, Irene Whalley And Sarah Keefe, And Two Brothers,
William And Donald Spence.
MACGREGOR, GEORGE DUNCAN, 91, Of Barre
Town, Died In His Sleep On July 21. He Was Born On A Farm In
Cloyne, Ontario, Canada On February 15, 1922. His Parents Were
Hazel And Donald Macgregor. The Family, Including His Brothers
Charles And Clive And His Sister Jean, Moved To Buffalo, N.Y.
In 1923. He Attended The Deveaux SchooL In Niagara Falls, N.Y.,
Graduating As Captain Of His Class. He Joined The Navy During
Wwii Achieving The Rank Of Pharmacist Mate First Class. After
The War He Married Blanche L. Alcorn And Bought A House In
The Town Of Tonawanda, N.Y., Where They Raised Three
Children. In Tonawanda The Family Were Active Members Of
The Evangelical Lutheran Church Of The Good Shepherd. George
And Blanche Moved To Vermont In 2007 To Live With Their
Daughter, Barbara, Who Lovingly Cared For Them In Their Final
Years. We WilL Miss A Loving Father Who Took Supporting His
Family Very Seriously. George Is Survived By: His Son Donald
And Wife Cheryl And Their Children And Grandchildren; Son
Thomas, His Wife Sally Hafer And Their Children; And Daughter
Barbara And Her Husband Owen Cookson, And Their Children
And Grandchildren.
LAWLISS, PHYLLIS J., 83, Of Barre, Passed
Away July 23, At Her Home. Born In Barre On July
10, 1930, She Was The Daughter Of The Late
Charles And Florence (Landry) Leclair. Phyllis
Attended Schools In Barre. After Her Schooling She
Was Employed At Brown's Pharmacy And Later
Retired After 40 Years Of Employment At The
Former Sprague Electric In Barre As An Expediter.
On Jan. 29, 1952, She Married Wayne F. Lawliss In St. Monica
Catholic Church In Barre. After Their Marriage They Moved To
Tucson, Ariz., For A Short Time. They Returned To Barre Where
They Resided For Many Years. Wayne Passed Away Sept. 3, 2010.
Among Her Interests Were Knitting, Crafts, Flower Gardening,
Cooking, But Most Of All She Enjoyed SpendIng Precious Time
With Her Family. Phyllis Was A Loving Wife, Mother, Grandmother
And Great-Grandmother. She Was A Member Of St. Monica
Catholic Church Of Barre. Survivors Include One Son, Mark
Lawliss, Of Barre; One Daughter, Tracie Watson, Of Barre; Four
Grandchildren; As Well As Seven Great-Grandchildren. She Is
Also Survived By One Sister, Irene Blanchet, Of Barre, As Well
As Many Nieces And Nephews. Besides Her Husband, She Was
Predeceased By Nine Siblings, Rachel Muzzy, Hazel Comolli,
Beatrice Leclair, Theodore Leclair, Adrian Leclair, Marion Sample,
Doris Holt, Freda Fresolo And Alden Leclair.
PIKE, AUDREY JUNE, 86, Formerly Of Plainfield
Village And Methuen, Mass., And Most Recently Of
Heaton Woods In Montpelier, Died July 24, At
Central Vermont Medical Center. She Was Born Jan.
26, 1927, In Plainfield, The Daughter Of Leland And
Violet (Rushlow) Bartlett. She Graduated From
Plainfield High School. She Married Wayne Cochran,
And They Had Four Children Together, Nancy,
Bonnie, Corky And Jeff. She LatEr Married John Pike, And They
Had Four Children, Audrey, John, Tracy And Dan. She Was A
Child Care Provider For Many Families While Living In Methuen.
She Enjoyed Snowmobiling, Camping And Raising Farm Animals.
She Also Enjoyed Baking Apple Pies And Breads, And Making
Hooked Rugs. Survivors Include Three Daughters, Nancy Holt, Of
Plainfield, Bonnie Raboin, Of Orange, And Audrey Haley, Of
Methuen, Mass.; Five Sons, Corky Cochran, Of Cabot, Jeff
Cochran, Of East Montpelier, John Pike, Of Derry, N.H., Tracy
PIke, Of Plainfield, And Dan Pike, Of Methuen; Two Sisters, Ruth
Thurber And Wilma Griffith, Both Of Tilton, N.H.; And Several
Grandchildren, Great-Grandchildren, Nieces And Nephews. She
Was Predeceased By A Brother, Gerald Bartlett.
PLUMLEY, JUDITH DICK, 77, Of Northfield,
Died On July 24, At Her Home In Northfield,
Surrounded By Her Loving Family After A
Courageous Struggle With Cancer. She Was Born In
Springfield, Mass. To Helen Devoe Dick And Palmer
Matthew Dick. Judy Spent Her Formative Years In
LongmEadow, Mass. Later Her Family Moved To
West Springfield, Mass., Where She Graduated
From West Springfield High School In 1953. Postgraduation She
Pursued A Career In Nursing, Graduating From St. Luke's Hospital
School Of Nursing, New York City, In 1956. She Completed
Further Postgraduate Courses At Uvm. She Married Her High
School Sweetheart, Frank Wilford Plumley, On Nov. 5, 1954.
During Her Many Years In Nursing, Judy Worked In A Variety Of
Medical Specialties. While At Mchv In Burlington She Worked In
CaRdiology, Medicine, Surgery, Orthopedics, Ent, And Was Their
First Utilization Review Coordinator. These Experiences
Contributed To And Expanded The Knowledge She Would Use In
Her Years In Home Health, Which Judy Always Felt Were The
Most Rewarding Of Her Career. After Eight Years With The
Burlington Visiting Nurse Assoc., A Subsequent Move To
Northfield Prompted A Change And She Accepted A Position As
Clinical Nursing Supervisor At Central Vermont Home Health
And Hospice, Where She Remained For 15 Years. AFter
Retirement, Judy And Frank Owned Robinson House Antiques At
The Antiques Collaborative In Quechee. She Spent Three Years
On The Burlington Visiting Nurse Assoc. Board Of Directors, Was
A Past Member Of The Northfield Collaborative Council, The
Northfield Reparative Board And A Volunteer At Brown Public
Library. She Was A Member Of The Ladies Reading Circle And
Northfield Historical Society, And Many Other Civic And
Nonprofit Agencies. Judy Was An Active Member Of The United
Church Of Northfield, Having Served As Clerk, Deacon, Member
Of The Choir, And On Various Other Committees And Projects
Throughout Her 34-Year Membership. Judy Loved The Wonderful
People She Met In The Church And Community. She Had An
Abiding Faith In God As She Journeyed Through Her Illness
Supported By These Friends, And She Faced Each Day With
Optimism And A Smile. In Addition To Her Love Of Family And
Friends, She Enjoyed Flower Gardening, Reading, Antiques,
Music, Reading To Frank, Knitting, Photography, Cooking, And
Restoring 18Th- And 19th-Century Homes. Judy And Her Husband
Took Much Joy In The Preservation And Restoration Of The 1785
Amos Robinson House On Old Mill Hill During The 30 Years
That They Lived There. They Were Recognized For Their Efforts
In Restoration With An Award By The Northfield Historical
Society. They Were Instrumental In Renaming Their Road As
Robinson Road In Order To Memorialize The Robinsons Who
Were The First Settlers In Northfield. Survivors Include Her
Husband Of 58 Years, Frank Plumley, Of Northfield; Two Sons,
Walter Plumley (Peggy), Of Watertown, N.Y., And Douglas
Plumley (Debra), Of South Hero; Six Grandchildren; Five Great-
Grandchildren; And Many Nieces And Nephews. She Was
Preceded In Death By Her Parents; Sister Nancy Bogdonoff
Borden; And Brothers, Kenneth And The Rev. Robert Hill Porter.
A Memorial Celebration Of Judy's Life Will Be Held At The
United Church Of Northfield On Saturday, Aug. 3, 2013, At
10:30am. There Will Be A Memorial Gathering In Howe's Hall At
The Church Following The Service.
continued from previous page
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page 16 The WORLD July 31, 2013
Pinkans-Alden
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Pinkans, of Barre, proudly announce the
engagement of their daughter, Jennifer Kelly, to Nicholas Alden,
son of the late Cheryl Alden of East Barre and John Alden of
Lancaster, Mass.
Ms. Pinkans, a graduate of the University of Vermont, is a nurse
at CVMC’s Woodridge Rehabilitation and Nursing in Berlin. Mr.
Alden graduated from Hesser College in Manchester, N.H. with a
degree in Criminal Justice. He is a police officer with the Lebanon
NH Police Department.
An October 2013 destination wedding is planned in St. Thomas,
USVI.
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Mail this coupon to: The WORLD
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Just send in the entry blank below, and we will publish it in this space each week.
Plus, we will draw one (1) couple each week for a Gift Certificate from Botanica
Florals. No obligation, nothing to buy. Entries must be mailed two (2) weeks prior
to anniversary date. Telephone calls to The WORLD will not be accepted.
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buy. Just send anniversary names two
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The WORLD, c/o HAPPY ANNIVERSARY,
403 U.S.Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641.
Please provide name, address & phone
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Frank & Shirley Boutwell,
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8-8 Gary
8-8 Shirley Combs, Randolph
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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 Joey’s 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
3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 34
3-16 Chubb Harrington, Barre
3-16 Roxie D. Gonet, 7,
Chelsea
3-17 Pat Wieja, Baltimore, MD
3-22 Nicholas Salvas, 21,
Barre
3-25 Zarek Michael Gonet, 6,
Charlestown, NH
4-1 Adam Lefcourt, 34
4-12 Daisy ,11
4-12 Meredith Page, 58,
Croyden, NH
4-20 Jessie Phillips, 22, E.
Mplr.
4-30 Lillian Kasulka, 4, E.
Montpelier
4-30 Darlene Callahan, 52,
Barre
5-4 Katie Hodgdon, 6,
Waterbury
5-6 Gary Villa, Washington
5-6 Jim Elliott, 47, Barre
5-13 Kristen Lee Evans, 26,
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 L’il Joey, Wby Ctr, 35
6-5 Rob Salvas, 52, Barre
6-6 Heather Holmes, 46,
Woodbury
7-7 Marti Elliott, Barre
7-9 Pierce Salvas, 29, Barre
7-11 Joslyn Richardson, 26,
Waterbury, VT
7-11 Marcus Hass, 25
7-12 Emily Rappold, Plainfield
7-16 Belle D. Gonet, 9,
Chelsea
7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre
7-24 Fran Houghton,
Lyndonville
7-28 Lew Perry, Lyndonville
8-2 Grace Hodgdon, 8, Jericho
8-2 Andy Fournier, Glover
Don’t 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. We’ll publish the names in this
space each week. Plus, we’ll 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, August 1 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__________________________________
JULY 23
Kenneth "Allan" Adams, 79, Berlin
JULY 31
Mary Felch, Williamstown
Ian McNeil, 10, Orange
Taylor B. Hegarty, 15, Williamstown
AUGUST 1
Steven Neas, 22, Brookfield
Leah Spaulding, 5, Barre
AUGUST 2
Andy Fournier, Glover
Grace Hodgdon, 7, Jericho
Nick Mears, 31, Marshfield
AUGUST 3
Kristy Thygesen, 21, Graniteville
Kevin Giroux, 26, East Calais
Bernice White, 98, Waterbury
AUGUST 4
Fred Newhall, 85, Berlin
Dustin Herring, 18, Northfield
Renee Codling, 43, Middlesex
Kristie Cultrera, 27, Burlington
Jim Doyle, 59, Chelsea
Stephen Krebs, Middlesex
Valery Weston, 15, Barre
Ronald Comette, 65, W. Brookfield
AUGUST 5
Herb Elkinton, Moretown
AUGUST 6
Holly Ruth Smith Gavin, 54, Riverton
This Week’s Cake Winner:
On August 4, BENJAMIN ROBERT ALAN BROWN of BARRE
will be 2 years old!
Happy Birthday!
2 x 6.4464"
SAVE $$$$!
SATURDAYS
JONES BROS. WAY
near VT Granite Museum &
Faith Community Church
in Barre
$
3.00

$
3.25
per 30 gal. and/or
25 lb. rubbish bag
for 2 or more at
a time
per 30 gal. and/or
25 lb. rubbish bag
Curt's Drop-Off Curt's Drop-Off
Free Recycling ~ Limits Apply
See You 7:30AM to 1PM!
A Men's & Women's
Full Service Hair Care Salon
o
d
i
'
s
o
d
i
'
s
JJ
802-793-7417
Call or Text!
To my longtime & loyal clients:
Come and see my beautiful new shop!
160 North Seminary Street in Barre (near Yipes Stripes)
At the former Boulevard Gardens location
97 US Rt. 302 Barre-Montpelier Road • 802-479-0671
Now On Sale!
Whoever said being
a parent is easy?
For help call
Circle of Parents
TM
1-800-CHILDREN
1-800-244-5373
Rubber Bubbles
Tues.-Fri.
9:30-5:30
Sat. 9:30-2:00
BALLOON &
PARTY SUPPLY
Barre-Montpelier Rd, Berlin
802-476-6011 or
800-244-6011
S
u
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r
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le
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a
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We need to make room
for Halloween!
REAL BARGAINS FOR YOU!
Everything – from Floor
to Ceiling – at least...
25%off
*
*With a few exceptions: Hats, Wigs,
Makeup & Licensed Costumes.
STOCK UP
FOR ALL
YOUR
PARTIES!
Green Dot
50%off
*
Red Dot
75%off
*
SURGEON GENERAL’S WARNING: QUITTING SMOKING NOW
GREATLY REDUCES SERIOUS RISKS TO YOUR HEALTH.
Jewelry • Detox • Zippo Lighters • Nail Polish
Largest Inventory of Cigarette Rollers • & accessories!
We Have “G” Bags
Plus!
Best Prices on Pipe Tobacco
WALK-IN HUMIDOR
CIGARS
All Cigarette Tubes $1.99
125 North Main Street • Barre • 476-3500
N
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Spencer’s
Discount Tobacco
ARIES (March 21 to April 19)
A longtime situation starts to
move into a new phase. The
question for the uncertain Lamb
right now is whether to move
with it. Facts emerge by mid-
month to help you decide.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20)
A talent for organizing your
priorities allows the Divine
Bovine to enjoy a busy social
life and not miss a beat in
meeting all workplace and/or
family commitments.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20)
What began as a dubious under-
taking has now become one of
your favorite projects. Your
enthusiasm for it rallies support
from other doubters-turned-
believers.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22)
Accept the help of friends to
get you through an unexpect-
edly difficult situation. There’ll
be time enough later to investi-
gate how all this could have
happened so fast.
LEO (July 23 to August 22)
Change is a major factor for the
Big Cat through midmonth. Be
prepared to deal with it on a
number of levels, including
travel plans and workplace sit-
uations.
VIRGO (August 23 to
September 22) You might not
like all the changes that have
begun to take place around
you. But try to find something
positive in at least some of
them that you can put to good
use.
LIBRA (September 23 to
October 22) A family mem-
ber’s unsettling experience
could create more problems if
it’s not handled with care and
love. And who’s the best one to
offer all that? You, of course.
SCORPIO (October 23 to
November 21) It might not be
the right time for you to start a
new venture. But it’s a good
time to start gathering facts and
figures so you’ll be set when
the GO! sign lights up.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22
to December 21) The sagacious
Sagittarius should have no
trouble deciding between those
who can and those who cannot
be trusted to carry out a work-
place commitment.
CAPRICORN (December 22
to January 19) Surprise, sur-
prise. It looks as if that one
person you once thought you
could never hope to win over to
your side suddenly just might
choose to join you.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to
February 18) You might have
to set aside your pride for now
and accept a change that isn’t
to your advantage. Cheer up.
There’ll be time later to turn
this around in your favor.
PISCES (February 19 to March
20) Your creative self emerges
as dominant through mid-
month. This should help you
restart that writing or arts proj-
ect you’ve left on the shelf for
far too long.
BORN THIS WEEK: You have
a way of encouraging others by
example to come out from the
shadows and enjoy life to the
fullest.
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
Bear Pond Books
Celebrates 40th Birthday
On August 3, 1973, Bear Pond Books in Montpelier first
opened its doors. A flood, a move, a change of ownership and 40
years later, the store is still providing Montpelier with a great book
experience. On Saturday, August 3, 2013 there will be a celebra-
tion at the store, and all are invited to join in for prizes, discounts
and, of course, cake.
Six bags of books will be raffled off, and you can enter the
raffle with any purchase between now and August 3rd. There are
two Bestseller Bags of Books, one Vermont Bag of Books, two
Children’s Bag of Books and a Cookbook Bag of Books, all cur-
rently on display in the store. You’ll get at least one raffle ticket
with every purchase - just choose which bag you want and drop
your ticket in. Winning names will be drawn on the 3rd., and you
don’t need to be present to win.
It’s not a birthday party without cake, and this cake comes with
a prize! Every piece of luscious cake from Birchgrove Baking will
come with a prize of a 15-40% off discount, a 40th anniversary
t-shirt or tote bag or a $40 Bear Pond Gift Card. The cake will be
cut at 10am and distributed until it runs out.
Stop by Bear Pond Books in Montpelier on August 3rd for a
piece of cake, a chance at a prize, or just to wish them a happy
birthday.
■ ■ ■
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
Happy 85th
Birthday
August 8th
Card
Shower
For
Betty
Gilbert
Grenier
455 N. Main St.,
#
410
Barre VT 05641
Fashion Know-How is written by
Alyson Lincoln McHugh, owner of
No. 9 Boutique in Montpelier
www.shopno9boutique.com
Fashion
Know-How
Do you have the right garments
for your summer vacations?
General l y the best travel
clothes are made of synthetic
fabrications. These fabrics can
be blended with natural fibers
but remember natural fibers
tend to wrinkle more easily so
if you don’t want to have to iron
bring synthetics.
Also, if you need
to wash out your
clothes, synthetic
fibers will dry
more qui ckl y
than the natural
fibers. I know the
word synthetic may remind
you of terrible polyester that
was first made long ago but
now there are great synthetice
that feel great and wear well!
Catch Fashion Know-How on
WDEV (550 AM) at 7:50am
Every Saturday!
Do you have the
r i ght gar me nt s
for your summer
vacations?
Generally the best
travel clothes are
made of synthetic
f a b r i c a t i o n s .
These fabrics can
be blended with
natural fibers but
remember natural
f i be r s t e nd t o
wrinkle more easily
so if you don’t want
to have to iron bring
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 17
POST-STROKE REHABILITATION
While a person’s annual chance of suffering a stroke is down
70 percent since the 1950s and is further declining, nearly
800,000 Americans suffer a stroke each year. Two-thirds of this
number survive and require rehabilitation to help them recover
successfully. This work involves helping stroke patients relearn
skills lost to brain damage and may require learning new ways to
cope with disability, such as dressing and bathing with one hand.
The most common disability associated with stroke is paralysis,
which usually occurs on the side of the body opposite the damaged
part of the brain. To address
this and other problems,
rehabilitation usually begins
once the stroke patient’s
condition has stabilized,
often within 24 to 48 hours.
P.S. Post-stroke rehabilita-
tion may include physical
therapy, speech therapy,
and occupational therapy.
Stroke affects physical, cognitive and emotional
functioning, but there are things that can be
done to reduce the impact of post-stroke effects.
Each patient’s stroke experience is different
and depends on the type of stroke and which
areas of the brain are damaged. If you or a fam-
ily member needs physical therapy, please call
ROWAN COURT HEALTH & REHAB CENTER.
Our mission is to provide the finest quality health
care, rehabilitative and support services to our
patients and their families. For more information,
please call 476-4166. Our facility is located at
378 Prospect St.
POST-STROKE REHABILITATION
While a person’s annual chance of suffering a stroke is down
70 percent since the 1950s and is further declining, nearly
800,000 Americans suffer a stroke each year. Two-thirds of this
number survive and require rehabilitation to help them recover
successfully. This work involves helping stroke patients relearn
skills lost to brain damage and may require learning new ways to
cope with disability, such as dressing and bathing with one hand.
The most common disability associated with stroke is paralysis,
which usually occurs on the side of the body opposite the
damaged part of the brain. To address this and other problems,
rehabilitation usually begins once the stroke patient’s condition
has stabilized, often within 24 to 48 hours.
P.S. Post-stroke rehabilitation may include physical therapy,
speech therapy, and occupational therapy.
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 restau-
rant 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
Pork Chops au
Poivre
Steak au Poivre , French for
‘with pepper’, Classically, this
steak is seared very quickly in a
hot skillet so that the outside layer
of peppercorns form a great tast-
ing crust while the inside stays
about medium-rare.My father told
me that he chose sour cream over the tradi-
tional heavy cream in the sauce because of the
pungent kick it gives, more so than mustard,
which is also generally used.
2 t. cracked black pepper
1/2 t. salt, divided
Four 4-oz. boneless pork chops, 1/2-inch
thick, trimmed*
1/4 c. flour
3 T. olive oil
1 medium shallot, minced
1/2 c. brandy
1/2 c. sour cream
Combine pepper
and 1/4 t. salt in a
small bowl. Pat the
mixture onto both
sides of each pork
chop. Place flour in a
shallow dish; dredge
each chop in the
flour, shaking off
any excess.
Heat oil in a large skillet over medium-high
heat. Add the chops, reduce heat to medium
and cook until browned and just cooked
through, 2 to 3 minutes per side. Transfer to a
plate and tent with foil to keep warm.
Reduce heat to medium-low. Add shallot to
the pan and cook, stirring, until softened,
about 1 minute. Add brandy and cook, stirring
and scraping up any browned bits, until most
of the liquid has evaporated, 1 to 2 minutes.
Remove from the heat; stir in sour cream and
the remaining 1/4 teaspoon salt. Serve the
pork chops with the sauce.
Bruxism–Grinding
Your Teeth
Bruxism is the grinding, clenching
or gnashing of teeth. Symptoms of
bruxism may include chipped or
worn teeth, tooth sensitivity, head-
aches or jaw pain. Severe bruxism
may cause temporomandibular joint
dysfunction (TMJ) disorders. For
nighttime grinding, your dentist may
suggest wearing a mouthguard to
help protect the teeth. In the day-
time, practice putting your mouth in
a neutral position (put your tongue
behind your upper front teeth, sepa-
rate your teeth and relax your jaw).
Repeating this through the day may
help break the habit. Grinding may
also be an uncommon side effect of
some anti-depressant medications.
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 7-31
Bruxism–
Grinding Your
for 8-7
Exercise Reduces
Heart Risks
for 8-14
Mediterranean
Diet & Longevity
for 8-21
Shingles Vaccine
Effective
for 8-28
Kids That Sleep
Less Are Heavier
for 9-4
Your Purse May
Carry Bacteria
for 9-11
Spinach Is Good
For The Eyes
for 9-18
What Your
Anesthesiologist
for 9-25
Exercise Prevents
Heart Attacks
for 10-2
Excess Weight
Ups Cancer Risk
for 10-9
Whole Grains
Benefit The Heart
Imagine Beautiful Skin
✥Prevent Acne
✥Fade brown spots
& wrinkles
✥Permanently
remove
unwanted hair
Electrolysis & Skin Care Salon
229-4944
Kathy Waskow
Licensed Electrologist & Esthetician
WWW.ElectrolysisInVt.com
S
cheduled for surgery? You’re no doubt thinking
hard about what to do before and after to support
optimal healing. Just in time, a series of good-news
reports reveal that simple steps at home -- and with
your doctor’s help -- can slash infection risk, bolster
immunity, reduce pain and help you recover better.
Case in point: Post-surgery infections hit up to 10
percent of patients, leading to longer hospital stays,
more drugs and slower healing. But we know as
many as 85 percent of staph infections after heart and
joint replacement surgeries come from bacteria the patient brought
with them. So having your doctor test your nose for staph bacteria
a week or so before surgery is smart. If you’re a carrier, the doc
can have you swab your nose with an antibacterial ointment in the
days before surgery and then provide a staph-busting antibacterial
wipe two hours before surgery. Those precautions cut the risk of
self-infection by 71 percent for staph and 59 percent for other
infections.
Another smart move: Relaxing before your procedure. It can
reduce pain and the amount of pain medication you need by 36
percent. That, in turn, can help you heal faster. We like progressive
muscle relaxation and breathing exercises that tame tension by
focusing your attention on each slow, easy inhalation and exhala-
tion. Try doing it in the days and hours before surgery to reduce
levels of stress hormones and cool post-surgery inflammation;
you’ll heal more quickly.
But don’t stop there. Try guided imagery after surgery. Use your
imagination to picture oxygen and nutrients infusing wellness and
healing throughout your internal repair zone, including the skin.
It’s been proven to help people achieve good knee stability after
joint surgery, boost levels of skin-mending collagen after gallblad-
der removal and reduce pain after heart valve and other cardiac
operations.
Clean up the smart way: Before you leave for the hospital, take
a bath or shower. Use an antibacterial wash or wipe if your doctor
recommends it, then put on clean underwear, socks and clothing
that hasn’t been worn since being laundered. But leave your hairy
chin, legs and underarms alone. Stop shaving 48 hours before
surgery. Tiny nicks and irritation can invite bacteria
inside. If hair is slated to be removed for surgery, ask
your doctor or nurse to use clippers instead of a
razor, a depilatory, or to skip the hair removal alto-
gether.
Eat right, exercise regularly. Every cell in your
body is made from the foods you eat, so give it the
building blocks it’ll need for healing: five to nine
servings of fruits and veggies a day and 100 percent
whole grains and DHA omega-3 rich salmon and
ocean trout are a good start! Also, cut back on foods packed with
saturated fat. Eating a diet that’s low in fat, with no sugar or syrup
added and that has only 100 percent whole grains can lessen
inflammation after surgery, helping you heal faster. Add 30 min-
utes of daily walking, proven to keep immunity strong. Can’t
walk? Upper-body exercises, using bands or an arm cycle and
chair-based exercise can do the trick for you.
Aim for normal blood sugar levels before, during and after sur-
gery. If you have diabetes or prediabetes, effective blood sugar
control helps lower infection risk.
Kick the butts. Tobacco use boosts your odds for a post-surgery
lung infection and may slow healing. Plan to start breathing free
eight weeks prior to surgery.
Stop some supplements, and tell all. Your doctor will advise you
about which medications and over-the-counter remedies to stop
before surgery. Make sure you ask about DHA omega-3 and baby
aspirin (in some specific situations, it’s good to keep taking them)
and also about any herbs you use. Plenty of botanicals can inter-
fere with healing. For example, gingko and ginseng may cause
bleeding; St. John’s wort may increase or decrease the effects of
medications given to you during or after your procedure. It’s smart
to stop two weeks before your appointment in the operating
room.
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 share-
care.com.
(c) 2013 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Mend Faster -- And Better -- After Surgery
BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D.
Green Mountain Care Board Encourages Vermonters
to Attend Hospital Budget Hearings
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
Buying gold, silver
and coins
We will evaluate your estate jewelry, sterling
flatware, 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 find 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, certification and authentication.
Green Mountain
Coins & Estate Jewelry
Receive the highest payout in the area...GUARANTEED.
n n n
The Green Mountain Care Board (GMCB) has completed its
initial review of hospital budget submissions for hospital fiscal
year 2014, which begins October 1, 2013. Before announcing final
budget decisions in September, the GMCB will review in detail
the submissions of all 14 Vermont hospitals and hold public hear-
ings for each hospital August 27-29.
The GMCB’s initial, high-level review of hospital budget sub-
missions revealed that individual hospitals requested changes in
net patient revenue ranging from a decrease of 11.5 percent to an
increase of 6.2 percent in fiscal year 2014 (FY14). Net patient
revenue includes payments hospitals received from patients, gov-
ernment, and insurers for patient care – but not revenues from
other activities such as cafeterias, parking, and philanthropy.
Heading into the FY14 budgeting process, the GMCB instruct-
ed hospitals to cap net patient revenue growth at no more than
three percent per year over each of the next three years. Despite
the wide range in requested changes across hospitals, the average
requested change in net patient revenue from the 14 hospitals
came in at an increase of three percent.
“In general, this year’s budget submissions indicate that
Vermont’s hospitals understand that we are serious about cost
containment, and they are making real efforts to meet the needs of
their communities while constraining cost growth,” said GMCB
Chair Anya Rader Wallack.
The GMCB agreed to consider additional budget growth of up
to one percent in FY14 if a hospital can prove that the additional
money will result in “credible health reform proposals” intended
to save money and improve care over the long term. In FY15, this
extra allowance will fall to 0.8 percent, and in FY16 it will fall to
0.6 percent. Examples of investments that might be considered
health reform projects include participation in pilot projects to test
new ways to pay for health care, enhancement of primary care
services in line with the state’s Blueprint for Health, and collab-
orative efforts among different hospitals or medical groups to
create more efficient systems of care.
The GMCB will hold public hearings August 27-29, with time
allocated to discuss each hospital’s budget with the hospital’s
administration and to hear public comment on both individual
budgets and the general topic.
“Vermont’s hospitals are vital to our communities, but health
care costs are a major challenge for Vermonters and Vermont busi-
nesses,” said Wallack. “We hope Vermonters will provide guid-
ance about how we can balance cost control, access to services and
quality of services.”
Hospital budgets, which have been subject to review in Vermont
since 1983, came under the authority of the GMCB in FY13 as
part of the changes in Vermont’s health system included in Act 48,
the state’s landmark health reform law.
Detailed information on hospital budgets – including docu-
ments from today’s initial presentation of FY14 data – can be
found on the “Hospitals Budget Review” section of the GMCB’s
website at: http://gmcboard.vermont.gov/hospitalbudgets
Got Something To Sell?
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin • Barre, VT 05641
479-2582 • 1-800-639-9753 • sales@vt-world.com
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Central Vermont’s Newspaper
CLASSIFIEDS
403 U.S. Route 302 - Berlin • Barre, VT 05641
page 18 The WORLD July 31, 2013
O
n August 9, 10 and 11 the 56th edition of the Stowe
Antique and Classic Car Meet returns to Nichols Field,
South of Stowe Village on Vt Route 100. The popular
mid summer family event will be celebrating the 60th
anniversary of the founding of the Vermont Automobile Enthusiasts,
show sponsors, in 1953.
To mark the event, all 1953 model year vehicles will be fea-
tured.
This annual “rain or shine” event traditionally attracts nearly
10,000 car enthusiasts including spectators and flea market ven-
dors. The automotive flea market and car corral will be open all
three days. On Saturday there will be Fashion Show Judging at
10:30 am. Costume must be same era as year of vehicle. The
Saturday parade, a crowd pleaser, kicks off at 3:30 PM with a
swing around Stowe and eventually into downtown Stowe past the
Akeley municipal building before heading back to Nichols Field.
Saturday night’s Street Dance in the Village will feature a WDEV
disk jockey spinning tunes from 7-10PM
Sunday morning is the technical judging of eligible vehicles.
Early afternoon the Awards Ceremony culminates hours if not
years of preparing one’s vehicles for the competitive judging, with
three awards given in each of 45 classes of vehicles including but
not limited to Brass Era, Classics, Model T and Model As, unre-
stored prewar and post war, Foreign Sports cars, Mustangs,
Camaros, Corvettes, Performance cars, Street Rods, Commercial,
Emergency and Military vehicles. Spectator admission $10 per
day, Seniors (60+) $8, and children 12 and under admitted Free.
For more information visit us at www.vtauto.org. See you in
Stowe!
56th Annual Stowe Antique And Classic Car Meet
August
9, 10 & 11
with Steve Poulin
■ Two weeks ago at New Hampshire Ryan Newman was told he
didn’t have a seat for the 2014 season - Sunday the lame duck
driver convincingly won the biggest race of his career- the
Brickyard 400 at Indianapolis Motor Speedway. Newman, now a
job seeker, couldn’t have added a more important or timely
accomplishment to his resume. Taking advantage of an uncharac-
teristic glitch on pit road on the part of Jimmie Johnson’s No. 48
team, Newman grabbed the lead during a long cycle of late green-
flag pit stops and held on to win Sunday’s Crown Royal presents
the Samuel Deeds 400 at Indianapolis Motor Speedway. The vic-
tory was Newman’s first at the Brickyard, at the only NASCAR
Sprint Cup Series race in his native state. Newman won for the
17th time in his career and for the first time since April 2012 at
Martinsville. Newman now can sell himself as the winner of two
of the crown jewels of NASCAR racing. In 2008 he captured the
50th Daytona 500. On Sunday, he added the 20th renewal at the
Brickyard to his portfolio. “Starting on the pole and winning the
race -- just an awesome day for us,” Newman said after climbing
out of his car. “This is a dream come true for me. I can’t wait to
push my lips on those bricks. “I don’t realize it yet. It’s a dream
come true. It’ll take a week or so for this to set in.” Johnson ran
second, 2.657 seconds back. Kasey Kahne came home third, fol-
lowed by Tony Stewart -- Newman’s team owner -- and Matt
Kenseth. Johnson expanded his series lead to 75 points over sec-
ond-place Clint Bowyer, who finished 20th. Carl Edwards, who
lost ground on a late restart, came home 13th and is 85 points
behind Johnson in third place.
■ Defending American Canadian Tour championWayne Helliwell,
Jr. completed his season sweep of the American Canadian Tour
events at Devil’s Bowl Speedway on Sunday backing up his
Spring Green win in May with a win in the St. Jude Children’s
Hospital 150. Helliwell had to battle both Ray Parent and impend-
ing weather for the win. The twosome swapped the lead a total of
six times over the first 93 laps. The outside groove was the restart
lane of choice as the second place driver got the advantage on the
majority of the restarts. The race was red flagged with 93 laps
complete due to rain. After an over 20 minute rain delay the racing
resumed with Parent at the point. Following another caution with
104 laps completed, Helliwell took over the lead for good. Parent
settled in to second until he abruptly slowed-out of gas- on Lap
146. Travis Stearns inherited a second place finish after a week of
extensive hours putting his Richard Green Trucking ride back
together after a hard crash in the ACT International 500. Joey
Polewarczyk, Jr. came from 11th on the field to complete the
podium in third. Glen Luce ran toward front all race and took
fourth, while Bobby Therrien recovered from a spin on lap 107 to
■ ■ ■
round out the top five. The 150-lap race was completed in just over
2 hours including a couple of rain delays. The event was slowed
by 17 cautions.
■ Even with a car that was clearly the class of the field, Kyle
Busch had some anxious moments in the closing laps of Saturday’s
Indiana 250 NASCAR Nationwide Series race at Indianapolis
Motor Speedway. That Busch beat runner-up Brian Scott to the
finish line by 2.141 seconds belies the difficulty Busch experi-
enced on the final restart on Lap 95 of 100, when Joey Logano
squeezed Busch in Turn 1 which allowed Scott to take the lead.
After harrying Scott for nearly three laps, Busch finally made the
winning pass, putting an exclamation point on a dominant perfor-
mance that saw him lead 92 laps. The victory was Busch’s eighth
of the NNS season in 15 starts and the 59th of his career, extending
his own series record. Earlier in the day, Busch had won his 31st
NNS pole, breaking a tie with Mark Martin for the all-time lead in
that category. “I had no friends around me on the restart,” Busch
said of the final run. “On the restart before, I had (Joe Gibbs
Racing teammate Matt) Kenseth behind me, and he pushed me and
got me clear of the 22 (Logano). There on that final restart,
(Kevin) Harvick was hanging back a little bit trying to get a run…
“I got down into (Turn) 1 and just lost all grip. I just slid. I was
turning left, turning right, trying not to get into Logano. I got into
him and we chased up the race track. I was watching my mirror at
the same time, trying to see if anybody was coming, and here
comes the 2 (Scott) out of nowhere, and he got by us there. It made
it tough to pass him back.” Scott’s second-place run was the best
of his career in the NASCAR Nationwide Series. Logano came
home third, followed by Brian Vickers and Harvick. As the highest
finishing NASCAR Nationwide regular qualified for the fourth leg
of Nationwide’s Dash4Cash, Vickers claimed the final $100,000
bonus and won an additional $100,000 for Pam Nabors of Santa
Cruz, Calif., the fan who was paired with Vickers in the Dash4Cash
finale. Hornish’s engine woes led to a 34th-place finish and cost
the former Indy 500 winner the series lead. Austin Dillon, who ran
12th, took over the top spot in the standings by six points over
Regan Smith, who came home 19th.
■ Austin Dillon returned to the NASCAR Camping World Truck
Series the same night NASCAR returned to dirt. Racing in the
series for the first time since winning the 2011 championship,
Dillon pulled away during a green-white-checkered-flag finish to
win Wednesday night’s CarCash Mudsummer Classic at Eldora
Speedway, the first dirt-track race in any of NASCAR’s top three
series since Richard Petty triumphed at the North Carolina State
Fairgrounds in Raleigh, N.C., on Sept. 30, 1970. But the real win-
ners were those who took the leap of faith to stage a mid-week
race on dirt, those who came to rural Ohio to see it and those who
consumed it through broadcast media. “It feels amazing,” said
Dillon, who started 19th and quickly worked his way forward.
“Going into this week, I was just really focused on doing what-
ever it took to make sure we had a good show for the fans and
NASCAR so we could come back again… “I think it was a suc-
cess. It was such a great show… This is real racing right here, and
that’s all I’ve got to say.” Before an enthusiastic packed house at
the half-mile dirt track owned by three-time NASCAR Sprint Cup
Series champion Tony Stewart, Dillon held off Kyle Larson to
claim his fifth NCWTS win. Ryan Newman ran third behind
Dillon and Larson, followed by Joey Coulter and Brendan
Gaughan. Though a series of five heat races determined the starting
order for the main event, Ken Schrader, 58, earned the distinction
as the pole winner during time trials that preceded the heats.
Benefiting from an early draw, Schrader covered the half-mile
distance in 19.709 seconds (91.329 mph) to become the oldest pole
winner in any of NASCAR’s top three touring series. That distinc-
tion had belonged to Dick Trickle, who in 1999 won a NASCAR
Nationwide Series pole at Dover at age 57. Eighth-place finisher
Matt Crafton expanded his series lead to 48 points over second-
place Jeb Burton, who finished 18th after falling victim to a five-
car accident on lap 115. James Buescher is third in points, 51 back
of Crafton, after a 19th-place run at Eldora.
Garage Garble
■ ESPN, TNT out and NBC Sports Group in: NASCAR and NBC
Sports Group announced last week that they have reached a com-
prehensive agreement that grants NBCUniversal exclusive rights to
the final 20 NASCAR Sprint Cup Series races, final 19 NASCAR
Nationwide Series events, select NASCAR Regional & Touring
Series events and other live content beginning in 2015. With this
partnership, NBC’s 20 Sprint Cup race schedule includes becom-
ing the exclusive home to the Chase for the NASCAR Sprint Cup,
NASCAR’s final 10 races of the season, including its season-end-
ing championship event which will return to network television in
2015 for the first time since 2009. Of NBC Sports Group’s 20
NASCAR Sprint Cup Series events, seven will be carried on NBC
annually, with 13 airing on NBC Sports Network (NBCSN). Four
of NBC Sports Group’s 19 NASCAR Nationwide Series races will
air on NBC, with 15 airing on NBCSN.
Victory Lane
■ Brooks Clark won the Times Argus 75-lap Late Model main
event in the Mid-Season Championship double-points night at
Thunder Road on Thursday despite losing a half-track lead with
eight laps to go because of the race’s lone caution. The win was
Clark’s second of the season.
■ Patrick Cliche of St-Jean-Chrysostome, Quebec scored his first
career Série ACT win in the Montmagny 100 at Autodrome
Montmagny (QC) on Saturday night. With the win Cliche becomes
the tenth qualifier for the ACT Bond Invitational at New Hampshire
Motor Speedway.
■ At White Mountains Motorsports Park on Saturday night it was
Quinney Welsh with the Late Model feature win over Stacey
Cahoon and Travis Fadden.
■ Corey Mason scored the win and his second feature of the year
in the Late Model main and point’s leader Jamie Heath took the
checkered in the Jake McDowell Memorial 100 Street Stock fea-
ture at Riverside Speedway on Saturday night
Next Lap
■ American Canadian Tour and Serie ACT Late Models return to
the famed Sanair Super Speedway for the St Pie 150 a combo-
point counting event for both series. Defending American Canadian
Tour champion Wayne Helliwell Jr. led a total of 46 laps to win the
2012 100 Lap event.
■ Cup teams head back north to Pocono Raceway and its 2.5 mile-
roval the 40th Annual Gobowling.com 400 on Sunday (ESPN, 1:00
p.m.). Jeff Gordon is the defending race champion picking up the
checkers in a rain shortened event.
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 19
CAPITOL CITY
CORNER OF RT. 2 & GALLISON HILL RD. Montpelier, VT
Call toll free: 800-731-4577
Must present ad to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction with other
advertised offers. Some models may be slightly higher. Prices do not include sales tax
and shop supplies. Offers end 12-31-12.
Lube, Oil & Filter Change
+ PLUS 27-Pt. Inspection
• Up to 5 qts. 5W30 oil.
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Must present ad to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction
with other advertised offers. Some models may be slightly higher. Prices do
not include sales tax and shop supplies. Offers end 8-6-13.
Matt Luce
Service Manager
“We honor all service contracts.
We service all makes & models.”
FREE
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with every
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Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 7-5; Wed. 7-7
Toll Free: 1-800-731-4577
MUST PRESENT AD to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction with
other advertised offers. Some models may be slightly higher. Prices do not include sales
tax and shop supplies. OFFERS END 3-31-12.
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Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 7-5; Wed. 7-7
Toll Free: 1-800-731-4577
MUST PRESENT AD to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction with
other advertised offers. Some models may be slightly higher. Prices do not include sales
tax and shop supplies. OFFERS END 3-31-12.
THE CAPITAL REGION’S IMPORT SPECIALISTS

$
64.95
We honor all service contracts • We service all makes & models
CORNER OF RT. 2 & GALLISON HILL RD. Montpelier, VT
BRAKE CALIPER SERVICE
LUBE, OIL & FILTER
CHANGE
+ Plus 27-Pt. Inspection
• Up to 5 qts. 5W30 oil.
• Most cars & light trucks.
• Synthetics & diesels are extra.
$
19.95
VERMONT STATE
INSPECTION
#4 Is Due, Call Today
• Most cars & light trucks.
• Inspection only, repairs
are extra.
$
29.95
If you live in the Northeast you are
very susceptible to your BRAKE
PADS or CALIPER SLIDES freezing,
binding, or sticking. This is due to
moisture, dirt, sand, and de-icing
chemicals used on our roads. Your
BRAKE PADS and CALIPER SLIDES
will get corroded and-or have a dirt
buildup that causes them to bind.
When they bind, the pads cannot
release properly, resulting in brake
drag. It feels as though you are
slightly holding your foot on the brake pedal all of the time. The
end result is drop in fuel mileage, premature brake wear out, and
warped brake rotors. The cure for this is a preventive mainte-
nance called a BRAKE CALIPER/KNUCKLE SERVICE. This
service should be done at least once a year to prevent these
issues from happening. Once the issue occurs it is too late. Call
today and prevent expensive problems in the future.
HAVE YOU LOST FUEL MILEAGE? DO YOUR BRAKES
PULSATE? DOES YOUR CAR PULL TO ONE SIDE?
WOULD YOU LIKE TO EXTEND YOUR BRAKE LIFE?
March Special
With This Ad…
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Specializing in the best pre-owned vehicles from North Carolina
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2007 Hyundai Tuscan
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2005 Chrysler PT Cruiser
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2002 CHEVROLET SILVERADO
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TRUCKS/VANS/
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continued
TRUCKS/VANS/
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continued
VINTAGE/ CLASSIC
VEHICLES
continued
01 MERCURY MARQUIS
auto, loaded, Florida title, low miles: 50K
$4,995
02 CHRYSLER SEBRING LXI
CONVERTIBLE
auto., loaded, low miles, Florida car, warranty
$4,995
03 FORD F150 XL
auto., 4x4, 4.2 liter, V6, low miles, 77K, warranty
$6,995
99 CHEVY SILVERADO
EXTRA CAB
3-dr, auto, 5.3 liter, V8, cap, high miles, excellent
$3,495
02 CHEVY CAVALIER 4-DOOR
5-spd, mag wheels, low miles: 86K
$3,995
03 FORD E550
14 ft. box truck, auto., 6.8 liter V-10,
Mass. title, one owner
$7,495
05 CHRYSLER T&C TOURING VAN
loaded, 7 passenger, warranty
$6,995
05 CHEVY CAVALIER
2-dr, LS sport, loaded, warranty
$5,995
04 CHEVY CLASSIC
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03 BUICK LESABRE
auto., low miles, one owner, warranty,
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00 NISSAN SENTRA GXE
auto, Mass. title, low miles, warranty
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04 FORD F150 XL
auto, AC, low miles, 78K, 1 owner, warranty
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97 GMC EXTRA CAB SLT
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Rt. 14 N, 296 E. Montpelier Rd., Barre
802-479-0140
page 20 The WORLD July 31, 2013
FULL SERVICE BIKE/AUTO SHOP
Off Cox Brook Rd. Northfield
Pickup & Delivery Available
802485-3354
802498-8213
Owner:
Ed Barna
www.classiccyclesofvermont.com
Motorcycle Repair/Restoration/Racing
Major & Minor Repairs
State Inspections • Parts & Accessories
Tires • Batteries, Spark Plugs, Oil Filters,
Air Filters, Brake Pads & Shoes
Handlebars & Grips
Full Line of Spectro Lubricants
Still doing general repairs on cars & trucks!
QUICK LUBE &
AUTO CENTER
Routhier Auto Center Routhier Auto Center
"Complete Car Care Center"
181 South Main Street, Barre
802-622-0080
RouthierAuto.com Routhier Auto@aol.com
Mon.-Fri. 7:30AM to 5:00PM, Sat. 7:30AM to 1:00PM
1999 Ford Mustang Conv.
90K
$
10,900
2003 Saturn Ion
108K
$
4,595
2004 Ford Explorer 4x4
71K
$
6,995
2001 Toyota 4 Runner SR5
4WD
114K
$
7,995
2004 Chrysler Pacifica
AWD
96K
$
6,995
1997 Honda Civic
$
2,995
2001 Volvo S-80
133K
$
4,500
AUTO CENTER
2000 Honda Accord EX
$
5,995
•Auto Sales
•Auto Service
•Auto Recon
•Auto Quick Lube
2004 Mitsubishi Dramante
$
4,995
65K
YOKOHAMA GOODYEAR MICHELIN PIRELLI
WINTERMASTER HANKOOK WINTER FORCE
F
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G
E
N
E
R
A
L
WE DO
FLAT
REPAIR
STORE HOURS
Mon. - Fri. 8:30-4:30
Saturday 8:30-1:00
Closed Sunday
FRED BUDZYN
TIRE
Corner No. Main &
Seminary Sts., Barre
479-1819
CALL FOR PRICES
Mounted &
Computer Balanced
Your Tires Or Ours
NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY
WE
ACCEPT
EBT
New & Good Used Tires
Passenger, Performance & Lt. Truck
TIRE
CHANGEOVERS
Auto Connection
395 Washington St., Barre
802-476-8114
J
e
rry Dudley

s
★All Prices Include 6 Month / 7500 Mile Powertrain Warrantee★
CARS
10 SUBARU FORESTER
4-cyl, 5-spd, 12K, exc. cond.
$10,495
07 FORD FUSION SE
4-cyl, auto, 69K, exc. cond.
$9,295
05 FORD FOCUS ZX4
4-dr, 5-spd, 87K, exc. cond.
$5,995
05 FORD TAURUS SE
V6, auto, 82K, exc. cond.
$6,295
05 CHEVY MALIBU LS
V6, auto, 94K, exc. cond.
$7,495
05 SUBARU IMPREZA RS
5-spd, AWD, 169K, exc. cond.
$4,995
04 NISSAN SENTRA
4-cyl, auto, 91K, exc. cond.
$5,995
04 CHEVY CAVALIER
2-dr, 4-cyl, 5-spd, 98K, exc. cond.
$3,995
04 SUBARU FORESTER XS
4-cyl., 5-spd., AWD, 111K, exc. cond.
$6,995
SHOULD BE
IN ORDER
NEWEST
TO OLDEST
BY YEAR
TRUCKS, SUVs & VANS
06 FORD FREESTAR WORK VAN
V6, auto, 1 owner, 76K, exc. cond.
$6,495
04 SUBARU BAJA TURBO AWD
auto, 139K, exc. cond.
$8,995
04 CHEVY SILVERADO
REG. CAB SHORT BOX
4x4, V6, auto, 131K, exc. cond.
$7,995
02 HONDA CRV LX
4-cyl, auto, 1 owner, 137K, exc. cond.
$6,995
01 GMC SIERRA 1500
reg. cab, long box, V6, 5-spd,
2WD, 82K, exc. cond.
$4,995
00 CHEVY TRACKER 4WD
4-dr, 4-cyl, auto, 117K, exc. cond.
$4,295
99 DODGE DAKOTA SPORT
REG. CAB
2WD, 4-cyl, 5-spd, 91K, exc. cond.
$4,295
POULIN AUTO
Sales & Service
POULIN AUTO
Sales & Service
We Offer A Complete Full Service Auto,
Body & Reconditioning Shop
~ Free Estimates ~
VT STATE
INSPECTION
8
DUE
Kylie Leno
ASE Service Writer
Ron Bryson
ASE Service Manager
Call Us For Sale Prices On Your Summer Tire Sizes!
Rte. 302 between Barre & E. Barre
Open Mon.-Fri. 8-5 • 476-8159
DIRECT SERVICE HOT LINE 479-8961
* Open 6am by appointment
Barry Paquette
Technician
Shawn Bates
Reconditioning
Rick Couture
ASE Technician
Don Ottati
ASE Technician
Kevin Ball
ASE Technician
$
39
95
FRONT-END
ALIGNMENT
With Our
Famous
John Bean
Alignment
System
Most cars & light trucks (up to 3/4 ton).
Now
through
Aug. 16,
2013
LUBE, OIL
& FILTER
CHANGE
Up to 5 qts.
premium oil
(excludes synthetic oil)
$
18
95
Now
through
Aug. 16,
2013
1986 PLYMOUTH RELIANT
K-Car 70K miles, Title cur-
rent sticker Brakes and sus-
pension totally rebuilt, Over
two grand in New Parts Re-
placed, Needs Rocker Panels,
$1200.00 OBRO 802-476-0878
1991 MAZDA MIATA con-
vertible, parade ready re-
ally sharp. $3900/obo. Leave
message. 802-476-6096.
1998 HONDA ACCORD EX
Sedan. Great, clean car.
#89BQ. $1995. East Barre
Auto Sales, 866-928-9370.
1999 VOLVO V70 AWD Sil-
ver 5-Cylinder 2.4L L5 DOHC
20V TURBO STK#199747998
$5,495 Autoxtreme Mont-
pelier 866-859-8284
2000 HONDA ACCORD Spe-
cial Edition. 4cyl., auto. This
is a deal. #BGVO. East Barre
Auto Sales, 866-928-9370.
2003 CHEVY CAVA-
LIER, good condition, 94K,
$2,000, o.b.o. 802-883-2279.
2004 TOYOTA MATRIX XR,
2WD, 4cyl., 5spd., great gas
mileage. #BG01. $6,695. East
Barre Auto Sales, 866-928-9370.
2004 VOLKWAGON GOLF,
2.0 engine 83k. 802-522-3607
2006 MAZDA TRIBUTE S Plati-
num 3.0L V-6 cyl STK# I4C515A
$12,500 Walker Mazda Volk-
swagen Barre 877-317-6693
2007 CHEVROLET AVA-
LANCHE LT Z-71 Black 8-Cyl-
inder 5.3L V8 OHV 16V FFV
STK#199642546 $16,995 Autox-
treme Montpelier 866-859-8284
2007 MAZDA MAZDA3
S Grand Touring Char-
coal 2.3L I-4 STK#642892
$11,459 Poulin Auto Sales
BARRE 888-502-0438
2007 SCION tC Sport Coupe
Blue 4-cylinder 2.4L DOHC 16V
STK#198191839 $7,995 Autox-
treme Montpelier 866-859-8284
2007 TOYOTA COROLLA CE
Silver Streak Mica 1.8L I-4 cyl
STK# 724483 $8,656 Poulin Auto
Sales BARRE 888-502-0438
2007 TOYOTA COROLLA
LE, 4cyl., auto. Great ve-
hicle. #BG9G. East Barre
Auto Sales, 866-928-9370.
2008 NISSAN VERSA 1.8S Bril-
liant Silver 1.8L I-4 cyl STK#
377575 $9,289 Poulin Auto
Sales BARRE 888-502-0438
2009 BUICK ENCLAVE
Auto, FWD, Nicely Equipt,
34K miles, #MB13038A,
$24,965. 866-863-0994
2009 CHEVROLET MALI-
BU LT W1LT Auto FWD Est
30mpg Highway, Well equip
#224333 $15,995. Lamoille
Valley Ford 866-308-5127
2009 NISSAN VERSA SL
Con Package HATCHBACK.
Excellent condition, southern
car, one owner, nonsmoker,
automatic, 79,800K highway
miles, $9,300. 802-449-7200.
2009 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5i
Diamond Gray/Quartz Silver
2.5L H-4 cyl STK#13V1256A
$17,600 Walker Mazda Volk-
swagen Barre 877-317-6693
2010 FORD FOCUS S FWD
Auto nicely Equip EST 34
mpg highway 42.5 K miles
#146831 $15,995 Lamoille
Valley Ford 866-308-5127
2010 HYUNDAI ELANTRA
GLS Regatta Blue Pearl
2.0L I-4 cyl STK#904152
$12,595 Poulin Auto Sales
BARRE 888-502-0438
2011 FORD FIESTA SE FWD,
Auto, Est 38 mpg Highway
#141687, $17,995. Lamoille
Valley Ford 866-308-5127
2012 CHEVROLET MALIBU 1LT
FWD, Auto, 35 K miles #MUS41
$17,995. 866-863-0994
2012 HONDA CIVIC EX-L
Dyno Blue Pearl 1.8L I-4 cyl
STK#13V1251A $18,425
Walker Mazda Volkswa-
gen Barre 877-317-6693
2012 VOLKSWAGEN CC Lux
Black 2.0L I-4 cyl STK#I2499
$25,500 Walker Mazda Volk-
swagen Barre 877-317-6693
4-COOPER WEATERMASTER
P205/70R14, Like New...$100.
802-454-7898, 498-3030
95 BMW 318i CONVERTIBLE
170K, M3-Body Kit, South-
ern car, 18” Wheels, $3995
obo. 802-883-5506/272-6611
BLOWN HEADGASKET?
Any vehicle repair yourself.
State of the art 2-Component
chemical process. Specializing
Cadillac Northstar Overheat-
ing. 100% guaranteed. 1-866-
780-9038 www.RXHP.com
ERASE BAD CREDIT FOR-
EVER!
Credit repair companies make
false claims and promises to
erase a trail of unpaid bills or
late payments from your credit
report. However, only time can
erase negative, but accurate
credit information. In addition,
federal law forbids credit repair
companies from collecting mon-
ey before they provide their ser-
vice. TIP: If you have questions
about your credit history or you
want to know how to get a free
copy of your credit report call
the ATTORNEY GENERAL’S
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424.
Don’t send any money to a
credit repair company until you
check it out.
JUNK AUTO
PICK-UP
YOU CALL
I’LL HAUL
802-279-2595
MOTIVATED SELLER 2004
Saturn Ion, loaded, manual,
new rear axle bushings, sway
bar, front struts, rear shocks,
front pads, rotors. 135K $3,595
OBO Call 802-229-8376
WHOLESALE PRICE! 2004
Monte Carlo SS, 2dr., 1-own-
er, 3.8, leather seats, pow-
er sunroof/windows/seats.
Clean car fax. 114K miles.
NADA price $7575; will sell
firm, $4495. 802-229-6262.
WILL HAUL away for free:
Scrap metal, old appliances, car
parts, etc. Chad, 802-793-0885.
CARS & ACCESS.
continued
CARS & ACCESS.
continued
CARS & ACCESS.
continued
CARS & ACCESS.
continued
For Automotive
Advertising
That Works
Call
1-800-639-9753
Migratory Game Bird Hunters Must Register for
Harvest Information Program
All Vermont migratory game bird hunters,
including youth, permanent and lifetime license
holders, must register with the Federal Harvest
Information Program (H.I.P.) each year in each
state that you hunt.
The Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department
provides migratory game bird hunters with a
H.I.P. registration process online and by phone.
Vermont, like other states, is required to annu-
ally provide a list of hunter names to the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service. The list is used for
their national migratory game bird harvest sur-
veys.
H.I.P. enables the U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service (U.S.F.W.S.) and state fish and wildlife
agencies to develop reliable estimates of the
number of migratory game birds harvested
throughout the country. These estimates are
important in making sound decisions about set-
ting hunting season dates, bag limits and popu-
lation management for ducks, geese, coots,
snipe, and woodcock.
Hunters of migratory game birds are required
to register on Vermont Fish & Wildlife’s website
(vtfishandwildlife.com) or by calling toll- free
1-877-306-7091. After providing basic informa-
tion, you will receive your annual H.I.P. registra-
tion number which you need to record on the
H.I.P. section of your hunting license.
Hunters who have a permanent or lifetime
Vermont hunting license should print out the
website response form showing the H.I.P. num-
ber and carry this with them while hunting.
Permanent and lifetime license holders who reg-
ister by telephone between 8:00 a.m. and 4:30
p.m. Monday through Friday will receive a num-
ber over the phone for their license.
Hunters who have registered for H.I.P. and
have lost their license or H.I.P. number can look
up their number on Vermont Fish & Wildlife’s
website.
■ ■ ■
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 21
CAPITOL CITY BUICK GMC • 866-863-0994
2006 AUDI A4
$13,965
MB13033A • 866-863-0994
2009 BUICK ENCLAVE
$24,965
MB13038A • 866-863-0994
2012 BUICK LACROSSE
$28,965
MB13063A • 866-863-0994
2013 CHEVROLET TRAVERSE
$33,965
MT12523B • 866-863-0994
2004 BMW 325I
$14,965
MT13319A • 866-863-0994
2012 SUBARU LEGACY
$21,965
MT13430A • 866-863-0994
2013 GMC YUKON XL
$45,965
MU492 • 866-863-0994
2010 FORD EDGE
$26,025
MT13485A • 866-863-0994
2008 FORD FUSION
$13,965
MB13044A • 866-863-0994
2011 FORD FUSION
$14,965
MT13036B • 866-863-0994
2013 CHEVROLET EQUINOX
$26,965
MU524 • 866-863-0994
2013 GMC SIERRA 1500
$27,965
MT13622A • 866-863-0994
2011 GMC SIERRA 1500
$28,965
MT13700A • 866-863-0994
2011 GMC SIERRA 1500
$25,965
MT13476A • 866-863-0994
2009 GMC SIERRA 1500
$27,965
MT13621A • 866-863-0994
2012 GMC ACADIA
$33,965
MB13026A • 866-863-0994
2008 GMC SIERRA 1500
$23,965
MU537AA • 866-863-0994
2011 CHEVROLET CAMARO
$30,965
MU543 • 866-863-0994
2010 KIA SOUL
$11,965
MT13657AB • 866-863-0994
2006 FORD FOCUS
$7,995
MB13068A • 866-863-0994
2012 GMC SAVANA CARGO VAN
$24,965
MT13528A • 866-863-0994
2008 CHEV SILVERADO 1500
$21,465
MT13446A • 866-863-0994
2011 CHEV SILVERADO 1500
$30,965
MT13753A • 866-863-0994
2013 GMC SIERRA 1500
$29,850
MT13758A • 866-863-0994
We Sell Tires
• We Service All Makes
& Models
• Fleet & Commercial
Accounts Welcome
• We Honor All Extended
Warranties
CAPITOL CITY
SERVICE CENTER
JUST EAST OF MONTPELIER ON RTE 2 • BERLIN, VT

BUICK
• Up to 5 qts. 5W30 oil, synthetics & diesels extra
• Most cars & light trucks
+ Plus FREE 27-Point Inspection!
SUMMERTIME SERVICE SAVINGS
TIRE ROTATION SPECIAL
$
39.95
LUBE, OIL & FILTER CHANGE
$
19.95
• Includes computer balance 4 tires
• Most cars & light trucks
PLUS TAX
FRONT DIFFERENTIAL
FLUID FLUSH
VERMONT STATE
INSPECTION
REAR DIFFERENTIAL
FLUID FLUSH
• Most cars & light trucks
• Up to 2 qts. of
synthetic axle fluid
Special
$99.95
• Most cars & light trucks
• Up to 2 qts. of
synthetic axle fluid
Special
$99.95
• Most cars & light trucks
• Inspection only, repairs
are extra
Special
$19.95
Call Toll Free 800-691-3914
MON., TUES., THURS., FRI., 7 - 5 & WED. 7 - 7. OFFERS GOOD WITH AD TILL 8-6-13.
Central Vermont
Fun Runs
July 23, 2013
Two Miles
Female:
Ages 30-39
Priscilla Carr 19:42
Male:
Ages 0-13
Nathan Smoller 16:30
Ages 40-49
Jay Stewart 19:42
Ages 50-59
Michael Chernick 24:01
Ages 70-79
Roger Cranse 22:34
Ages 80+
Gerry Carlson 24:56
Four Miles
Male:
Ages 40-49
Jeff Prescott 33:41
Ages 50-59
Andy Shuford 35:18
Ages 60-69
John Martin 35:18
Ages 70-79
Bob Murphy 35:20
Six Miles
Female:
Ages 50-59
Dot Martin 48:49
Male:
Ages 0-13
John Rahill 40:28
Ages 50-59
Mack Gardner-Morse 45:20
Ages 60-69
Dave Erickson 50:10
Fun runs of two, four and six
miles will continue every
Tuesday at 5:30pm from May to
October at the bike path just
beyond the Montpelier High
School track.
At the District 4 All-Star tournament in St. Johnsbury, the Central Valley All-Star team accomplished what no
previous age 9/10 C.V. All-Star team had ever done. With great pitching and heads-up play, the C.V boys fin-
ished 4th out of 10 teams. The boys finished with a record of 3 wins and 2 losses, but this being a double
elimination tournament the boys did not advance to the next level. Great job, boys!
Congratulations to the Green Mountain 13-year-old All-Stars from Montpelier-Barre who placed 2nd in the
State Tournament in Brattleboro on Monday, July 22. Pictured in back row (l to r): Asst Coach Mark Campbell,
Eli Brookens, Dylan Copping, Zach Campbell, Jules Perkins, Jackson Root, and Coach Don Morrill. Front row:
Tucker Odum, Wyatt Morrison, Frederick LaPan and Josh Morrill. Not pictured, Jack Thompson.
Intro to Waterfowl Hunting Seminar to be
Held at Missisquoi NWR
Photo by Bill Crenshaw, Vt Fish & Wildlife Dept.
The Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department will
host a free seminar entitled “Introduction to
Waterfowl Hunting” at the Missisquoi National
Wildlife Refuge on August 24, 2013. The semi-
nar follows the curriculum of the popular Junior
Waterfowl Hunter Training Program and will
provide hunters of all ages with the opportunity
to learn about waterfowl hunting.
Fish & Wildlife Warden Dan Swainbank and
retired waterfowl biologist Bill Crenshaw will
present on waterfowl hunting regulations, water-
fowl identification, safety and ethics, and where
to waterfowl hunt. They will demonstrate the use
of decoys and blinds, and will give advice on
guns and ammunition used for waterfowl hunt-
ing. Additionally, the Lake Champlain Retriever
Club will demonstrate the advantages of using a
retriever on waterfowl hunts.
The seminar will take place from 9am to 3pm
and lunch will be provided. Registration is
required by calling Mary Childs at (802) 241-
3720 or by emailing mary.childs@state.vt.us.
Please provide your full name, address, and
phone number. You will receive a confirmation
letter, including directions, following registra-
tion.

■ ■ ■
■ ■ ■
Classified
Deadline Is
Monday
Before 10:00AM
BAKERY
SANDWICHES
WITH SAUCE
BERLIN 622-0250 • Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.
BARRE 479-0629 • Open 24 hrs
MONTPELIER 223-0928 • Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.
Got Something To Sell?
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin • Barre, VT 05641
479-2582 • 1-800-639-9753 • sales@vt-world.com
page 22 The WORLD July 31, 2013
CAPITOL CITY’S
WOODBURY
AutoBody
Rte. 2 • 1/2 mile E. of the Roundabout • Montpelier, VT
In the Capitol City Kia Building

WATERBORNE
PAINT SYSTEM
Mon.-Fri. 7AM-5PM
223-6283
CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-691-3914
ANY MAKE ★ ANY MODEL ★ ANY TIME
“Yes, we’re still here with the
same quality service we’ve
offered for over 30 years”
-Norm Trepanier, Manager
Direct Repair
For Most Major
Insurance
Companies
• Green Technology • Guaranteed Repairs
• Certified Technicians • Free Estimate
• Expert Collision Repair • Courtesy Shuttle Available
• State Of The Art Spray Booth • Wash & Vacuum Included
FREE
Estimates!
Brooks Clark Cashes in on Times Argus Double Points Night
Brooks Clark of Fayston won the Times Argus 75-lap Late Model main event on Mid-Season
Championship double-points night at Thunder Road on July 25th, despite losing a half-track lead with
eight laps to go because of the race’s lone caution.
Clark took the lead for keeps on lap 33. On the restart, he had 16 year-old Joey Laquerre, who
drove a courageous race, on his outside with Brett Gervais and rookie point leader Derrick O’Donnell
of North Haverhill, NH in row two, ahead of Kyle Pembroke and Nick Sweet.
Clark got a quick jump on Laquerre and immediately took the A. W. Clark Jr. & Son No. 68 to the
rim of the race track. The win was Clark’s second of the season. He thanked his team for rebuilding
his car after a hard crash Sunday in the ACT International 500 at Airborne Speedway. “It’s been a
long week for my crew,” he said.
O’Donnell overtook Laquerre on the final lap to finish second and maintain his spot atop the Late
Model standings. Nick Sweet, who started 19th, finished 4th at Laquerre’s rear spoiler. Kyle
Pembroke of Montpelier was 5th.
Brett Gervais and Laquerre raced door-to-door for 30 laps, stacking up the field in a double wide
conga line that went 12 cars deep while Clark made his getaway. Gervais wound up 6th, ahead of
Cody Blake, Dave Pembroke, Jean-Paul Cyr and Dave Whitcomb.
Gervais, Whitcomb and Joey M Laquerre won the Late Model heats. Rookie point leader Derrick
O’Donnell finished third in his heat, inches behind Emily Packard. Nick Sweet, 2nd in points at the
start of the night, spent most of his qualifier boxed in, but managed a 4th-place finish.
Two-time champion Shawn Fleury of Middlesex survived a tumultuous Tiger Sportsman feature to
record his first win of the season and parlay the double points at stake to unofficially become the
division’s point leader.
Scheduled for 50 laps, the race came unglued on the first lap. Front row occupants Chris Roberts
and Chris Pelkey spun out negotiating the first turn, which scattered the field and sent cars over the
top of the track.
Four laps later, Mike Martin turned sideways across the field and crashed into Adam Pierson. The
carnage continued through three more collisions during the next six laps.
When the smoke cleared, the front row of the lap-12 restart consisted of Josh Demers and Shawn
Fleury with Eric Badore and Jason Woodard in row two. After a 6th caution on lap 14, it was
announced that the race would be shortened to 35 laps.
On lap 16, Josh Demers, battling Fleury for the lead went flying off the top of the third turn and
slammed into the styrofoam barriers. Demers limped into the pits and made it back out for the next
green flag.
Fleury held the lead from lap 12. Eric Badore bested Jason Woodard after a lengthy wheel-to-wheel
duel to place second and unofficially move into 2nd in the standings. Brendan Moodie passed Jason
Allen of Barre in the final turn to finish 4th. Allen, the point leader to begin the night settled for
5th.
Greg Adams of Hardwick, a three-time feature winner and the No. 2 man in the Allen Lumber
Street Stock standings, breezed to a win in his heat race. Bunker Hodgdon and Tommy Smith were
1-2 in the other Street Stock qualifier.
All three competitors were back in victory lane to receive their trophies for podium finishes in the
35-lap Street Stock feature. Adams, driving the VT Engine Service/Shatney Auto Body No. 38,
passed rookie George Butler for the lead on lap 19 and sped off to his 4th victory of the season.
Hodgdon, who also hails from Hardwick, finished second with Smith’s R&L Archery No. 50 Tommy
Smith perched on his bumper in 3rd.
Thunder Road International Speedbowl will be back in action next Thursday, August 1 with VP
Racing Fuels Night. The evening will feature a Bond Auto Tiger Sportsmen 100 lap feature plus
regular events for the Late Models, Allen Lumber Street Stocks and the Rough Riders. It will kick off
a busy month of August for the star of Thunder Road as they will have seven events in just 22 days.
Late Models Unofficial Results
Pos. Driver (Car #) Hometown
1. Brooks Clark (68vt) Fayston, VT
2. #Derrick O’Donnell (60vt) N. Haverhill, NH
3. #Joey M. Laquerre (51vt) E. Montpelier, VT
4. Nick Sweet (88vt) Barre, VT
5. Kyle Pembroke (27vt) Montpelier, VT
6. Brett Gervais (11nh) Island Pond, VT
7. Cody Blake (99vt) Barre, VT
8. Dave Pembroke (44vt) Middlesex, VT
9. Jean-Paul Cyr (32vt) Milton, VT
10. David Whitcomb (25vt) Essex Jct., VT
11. Jamie Fisher (18vt) Shelburne, VT
12. Scott Payea (89vt) Milton, VT
13. Emily Packard (9me) E. Montpelier, VT
14. Trampas Demers (85vt) S. Burlington, VT
15. Mike Bailey (00vt) South Barre, VT
16. Rick Roberts (3vt) E. Barre, VT
17. Joey Laquerre (15vt) E. Montpelier, VT
18. #Jason Corliss (66vt) Barre, VT
19. Eric Chase (40vt) Milton, VT
20. Phil Scott (14vt) Middlesex, VT
21. Joey Becker (16vt) Jeffersonville, VT
22. Brett Wheeler (1vt) Waterbury, VT
23. Marcel Gravel (5nh) Wolcott, VT
24. #Robert Eldred (38vt) Waterbury, VT
25. #Terry Reil (11vt) E. Barre, VT

Bond Auto Tiger Sportsmen
Unofficial Results
Pos. Driver (Car #) Hometown
1. Shawn Fleury (31) Middlesex, VT
2. Eric Badore (04) Milton, VT
3. Jason Woodard (68) Waterbury Ctr., VT
4. Brendan Moodie (94) Wolcott, VT
5. Jason Allen (29) Barre, VT
6. #Cameron Ouellette (90) Barre, VT
7. Mike Martin (01) Craftsbury Com., VT
8. Joe Steffen (00) Grand Isle, VT
9. Mike Ziter (26) Williamstown, VT
10. Adam Pierson (85) Bradford,VT
11. Scott Coburn (1) Barre, VT
12. Chris Roberts (9) Washington, VT
13. John Lambert (2) Northfield, VT
14. Randy Gonyaw (22) S. Barre, VT
15. Jeffrey Bousquet (60) Worcester, VT
16. Mike Billado (8) Essex, VT
17. Darrell Morin (71) Essex Jct., VT
18. Tucker Williams (11) Hyde Park, VT
19. Josh Demers (10) Montpelier, VT
20. Christopher Pelkey (64) S Barre, VT
DNS Clem Despault (3) Waterbury, VT
DNS Eric Johnson (20) Rand. Center, VT
Allen Lumber Street Stocks
Unofficial Results
Pos. Driver (Car #) Hometown
1. Greg Adams (38) Hardwick, VT
2. Bunker Hodgdon (83) Wolcott, VT
3. Tommy Smith (50) Williamstown, VT
4. Dean Switser, Jr. (16) Lyndonville, VT
5. Donnie Yates (05) N. Montpelier, VT
6. Jamon Perry (62) Hardwick, VT
7. Will Hennequin (47) Morrisville, VT
8. Jamie Davis (43) Wolcott, VT
9. Troy Kingsbury (39) Waitsfield, VT
10. #George Butler (9) Randolph, VT
11. Jaden Perry (02) Hardwick, VT
12. Alan Maynard (10) Fairfax, VT
13. #Tyler Austin (5) E. Calais, VT
14. Gary Mullen (29) Tunbridge, VT
15. Jennifer Getty (25) Cambridge, VT
16. #Patrick Tibbetts (48) Barre, VT
17. Scott Maynard (59) Burlington, VT
18. George Sanders (68) Northfield, VT
19. Paul Grant (46) East Calais, VT
20. Jeremy Colson (44) S. Royalton, VT
21. Kyle Streeter (37) Waitsfield, VT
DNS #Tommy Elwood (88) Morrisville, VT
DNS Kevin Dodge (8) Barre, VT
DNS Joe Fecteau (75) Hardwick, VT
Times Argus Mid-Season Championships
Thunder Road – Barre, VT • Thursday, July 25, 2013
DO YOU OWE TOO MUCH ON YOUR TRADE?
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1365 US Route 302, Barre-Montpelier
Tax, title & registration extra. Please present ad to receive special pricing. Sale ends 6 days from publication date.
2005 GMC 1500 4x4
Sale Price
$
4867
1999 Lexus RX300 AWD
Sale Price
$
5549
2007 Hyundai Azera
Sale Price
$
11,246
2006 Chevy Tahoe 4x4
Sale Price
$
12,994
2012 Toyota Rav4
Sale Price
$
18,993
2011 Jeep Wrangler
Sale Price
$
19,877
A
R
E

Y
O
U
U
P
S
I
D
E

D
O
W
N
*See dealer for details
Built on Commitment Built on Commitment
2011 SUBARU LEGACY 25i PREMIUM
AWDm auto, alloys...$18,338
~ Featured Cars ~
473 East Barre Rd • Barre, VT • 1-888-502-0438 • www.poulinvt.com
2004 TOYOTA 4 RUNNER LIMITED
V6, leather, auto, AC, alloys...$14,922
2009 VW JETTA
5-spd, AC, 55K...$13,336
2006 JEEP COMMANDER
4x4, 3rd row seats, AC...$14,453
2012 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5
auto, AC...$17,981
2011 TOYOTA CORLLA
AC, auto, PW, PL...$15,335
Search
for
Local
Cars
WALKER MAZDA/VOLKSWAGEN ■877-317-6693
POULIN AUTO SALES ■888-502-0438
EAST BARRE AUTO ■866-928-9370
LAMOILLE VALLEY FORD ■ 866-308-5127
2004 FORD MUSTANG
$16,895
#186264 • 888-502-0438
2012 HONDA CIVIC
$16,452
#543495 • 888-502-0438
2010 HYUNDAI ELANTRA
$12,595
#904152 • 888-502-0438
2007 MAZDA MAZDA3
$11,459
#642892 • 888-502-0438
2012 NISSAN ALTIMA
$17,981
#202460 • 888-502-0438
2008 NISSAN SENTRA
$11,924
#688659 • 888-502-0438
2008 NISSAN VERSA
$9,289
#377575 • 888-502-0438
2005 SAAB 9-3
$10,562
#008583 • 888-502-0438
2006 SUBARU IMPREZA
$9,917
#515127 • 888-502-0438
2002 SUBARU IMPREZA
$8,645
#819408 • 888-502-0438
2011 SUBARU LEGACY
$18,338
#247115 • 888-502-0438
2008 SUBARU OUTBACK
$14,316
#313234 • 888-502-0438
2005 SUBARU OUTBACK
$11,495
#314441 • 888-502-0438
2011 TOYOTA COROLLA
$15,335
#103092 • 888-502-0438
2007 TOYOTA PRIUS
$10,975
#575361 • 888-502-0438
2006 FORD F-150
$13,695
#A11375 • 888-502-0438
2007 GMC CANYON
$16,975
#158540 • 888-502-0438
2008 FORD ESCAPE
$12,912
#B02468 • 888-502-0438
2006 JEEP COMMANDER
$14,453
#305220 • 888-502-0438
2006 JEEP GR CHEROKEE
$12,992
#321917 • 888-502-0438
2009 JEEP WRANGLER
$18,457
#727648 • 888-502-0438
2004 TOYOTA 4RUNNER
$14,922
#017641 • 888-502-0438
2003 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER
$12,918
#120073 • 888-502-0438
2008 KIA SEDONA
$15,836
#195901 • 888-502-0438
2008 BMW 128I
$19,850
#13VJ090AA • 877-317-6693
2006 FORD FOCUS
$8,990
#I2480A • 877-317-6693
2006 HONDA CIVIC
$10,990
#13M328A • 877-317-6693
2010 MAZDA MAZDA3
$14,950
#14M601A • 877-317-6693
2011 CHEVROLET IMPALA
$18,850
#13VB11A • 877-317-6693
2001 MAZDA MX-5 MIATA
$9,500
#13VB08AA • 877-317-6693
1994 MAZDA MX-5 MIATA
$4,900
#12MA02A • 877-317-6693
2009 SUBARU OUTBACK
$17,600
#13VJ256A • 877-317-6693
2012 VOLKSWAGEN CC
$25,500
#I2499 • 877-317-6693
2013 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
$19,400
#12M362A • 877-317-6693
2011 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
$19,675
#13VJ144A • 877-317-6693
2010 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
$17,800
#I2468A • 877-317-6693
2013 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT
$29,290
#13VP32 • 877-317-6693
2013 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT
$23,900
#I2493 • 877-317-6693
2013 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT
$22,900
#I2497 • 877-317-6693
2011 HONDA CR-V
$20,975
#13TG34A • 877-317-6693
2008 JEEP WRANGLER
$22,900
#I2483A • 877-317-6693
2010 FORD F-150
$30,995
#C26787 • 866-308-5127
2010 FORD F-150
$29,995
#A61407 • 866-308-5127
2012 DODGE GR CARAVAN
$24,995
#109559 • 866-308-5127
2009 FORD FUSION
$18,995
#219516 • 866-308-5127
2011 FORD FUSION
$19,995
#101750 • 866-308-5127
2010 FORD FUSION
$19,995
#421547 • 866-308-5127
2010 FORD FOCUS
$15,995
#146831 • 866-308-5127
2012 FORD FOCUS
$18,995
#240582 • 866-308-5127
2012 FORD FOCUS
$18,995
#184777 • 866-308-5127
2011 FORD ESCAPE
$23,995
#B91936 • 866-308-5127
2010 FORD F-150
$28,995
#C80539 • 866-308-5127
2007 FORD ESCAPE
$13,995
#A11269 • 866-308-5127
2012 FORD FUSION
$21,995
#100893 • 866-308-5127
2009 FORD F-150
$29,995
#A45085 • 866-308-5127
2012 FORD FOCUS
$19,995
#149337 • 866-308-5127
2009 FORD F-150
$27,995
#C53153 • 866-308-5127
2013 FORD F-150
$33,995
#D01565 • 866-308-5127
1998 FORD F-150 STANDARD
$8,995
#B21362 • 866-308-5127
2010 FORD F-150
$31,995
#D47652 • 866-308-5127
2009 KIA RONDO
$14,995
#222804 • 866-308-5127
2011 FORD ESCAPE
$25,995
#B29982 • 866-308-5127
2010 KIA SOUL
$17,995
#027814 • 866-308-5127
2009 CHEVROLET MALIBU
$15,995
#224333 • 866-308-5127
2010 FORD FOCUS
$17,995
#275425 • 866-308-5127
2007 DODGE CALIBER
$9,700
#137995508 • 866-928-9370
2000 CHEV SILVERADO 2500
$11,500
#141140471 • 866-928-9370
2004 GMC SIERRA 1500
$14,500
#141765402 • 866-928-9370
2002 CHEVROLET PRIZM
$4,995
#149275887 • 866-928-9370
2006 FORD FOCUS
$7,995
#151318832 • 866-928-9370
2007 CHRYSLER SEBRING
$9,500
#155578641 • 866-928-9370
2002 CHEVROLET CAVALIER
$4,995
#161336750 • 866-928-9370
2000 FORD TAURUS
$3,995
#161340386 • 866-928-9370
2001 CHEVROLET CORVETTE
$23,500
#164837450 • 866-928-9370
2006 CHEV TRAILBLAZER
$11,600
#166632076 • 866-928-9370
1996 FORD RANGER
$3,995
#171563713 • 866-928-9370
2003 SAAB 9-3
$5,995
#183521469 • 866-928-9370
2005 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
$7,995
#186056046 • 866-928-9370
2004 CHEV MONTE CARLO
$7,995
#190632482 • 866-928-9370
2004 TOYOTA CAMRY
Call
#194088368 • 866-928-9370
2005 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
Call
#194088205 • 866-928-9370
2004 NISSAN SENTRA
Call
#194088253 • 866-928-9370
2007 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
Call
#194485337 • 866-928-9370
2002 HONDA CR-V
Call
#194485490 • 866-928-9370
2005 TOYOTA MATRIX
$9,900
#194658580 • 866-928-9370
1995 CHEVROLET C/K 1500
$6,996
#198086049 • 866-928-9370
1999 JEEP CHEROKEE
Call
#195434112 • 866-928-9370
2004 SUBARU OUTBACK
$6,995
#197629829 • 866-928-9370
2008 SUBARU IMPREZA
Call
#197637568 • 866-928-9370
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 23
page 24 The WORLD July 31, 2013
Fresh Seafood • Steaks • Ice Cream
R
e
s
ta
u
r
a
n
t
• Fresh Seafood
• Steaks
• Ice Cream
R
estau
ra
n
t
Route 107, Bethel, VT • 802-234-9400
Enjoy our dining room or convenient window service!
Example of ad
Logo
Applications: sign, menu, stationery, etc.
Could also be used without food listing.
Fresh Seafood • Steaks • Ice Cream
R
e
s
ta
u
r
a
n
t
• Fresh Seafood
• Steaks
• Ice Cream
R
estau
ra
n
t
Route 107, Bethel, VT • 802-234-9400
Enjoy our dining room or convenient window service!
Example of ad
Logo
Applications: sign, menu, stationery, etc.
Could also be used without food listing.
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
11AM to 8PM
Social Gathering / Open House
Celebrate & Remember
Family & Loved Ones,
Living & Passed on
Join Us Friday, Aug. 9 ❤Noon-8 pm
Barre Area Senior Center
135 No. Main Street
Ceal 802-425-4929
Member of VT-FCGS
❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤















❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤❤
2013
Traveling
Community Service
Catch it while
it’s in town!















Genealogy Day
August 9th @
finalfreedom.com
★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★






















★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★






















Barre Fish & Game Club
Annual CHICKEN
& Mostaccioli Dinner
at Beckley Hill Club Grounds
Thursday, Aug. 8 • 5 to 7PM
Adults $12.00, Kids $6.00
Tickets available from
Clark’s Feed Store on Prospect Street in Barre (476-4611)
or Club Directors
Bring the whole family!
Go to UncleMikesDeli.com
for our dai l y sandwi ch & soup speci al s
8 State Street
Montpelier
229-6788
Hours
M-F
10:30-2:30
Daily Special & More
posted on... ALL
OCCASIONS
& BUDGETS
CATERING
www.facebook.com/unclemikesdeli
Welcome Matt & Bonnie
to Downtown Montpelier
ASK ABOUT OUR NEW
CUSTOMER LOYALTY PROGRAM
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
10% Discount to
FIREMEN, POLICE &
MILITARY (In Uniform)
Summer
Concert Series 2013
at the Marta Pellerin & Andy Shapiro Memorial Bandstand
Middlesex, Vermont (Next to Rumney School)
6:30 PM • Bring a picnic • All concerts are free and open to the public
Rain Venue: Rumney Memorial School • info 229-0881 or 223-7525
July 31
Good Old
Wagon
with Matt Greenburg
& Andy Pitt
Acoustic blues, rags
and old-time
August 7
Afinque
Smooth &
sultry salsa
August 14
Barika
Afro funk fusion
7/31 Garrison Keillor, Shelburne Museum - Shelburne, VT
8/1 Serena Ryder - FREE, Battery Park - Burlington, VT
8/2 Frank Turner & The Sleeping Souls, Higher Ground - S Burlington, VT
8/2 thru 8/4 Osheaga Music & Arts Festival, Parc Jean-Drapeau - Montreal
8/6 Buddy Guy, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
7/31 thru 8/10 Shout, St. Michael’s Playhouse - Colchester, VT
8/10 New Riders of the Purple Sage, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
8/16 Tristan Prettyman, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
8/17 Black Crowes, Waterfront Park - Burlington, VT
8/18 John Mayer / Phillip Phillips, Meadowbrook - Gilford, NH
8/19 Grace Potter & The Nocturnals, Tanglewood - Lenox, MA
8/27 Allman Bros Band / Steve Winwood, Meadowbrook - Gilford, NH
8/28 Allman Bros Band / Steve Winwood, Saratoga Performing Arts Center
8/31 Carolina Chocolate Drops, Colonial Theater - Bethlehem, 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 col x 3.25
7-31 issue
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. 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.
Barre Rotary Downtown Walk. Welcome back Main St., walk to the
beltline & back. Meet behind City Hall, Thursdays, 7pm.
Community Drum Circle. At the Parish house next to Universalist
Church, Fridays, 7-9pm. Info. 724-7301.
Story Hour. Aldrich Library children’s 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.
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 Women’s A Capella Chorus. 2nd flr Alumni Hall, next to
Barre Aud., Mondays, 6:30-9pm. www.barretonesvt.com or 223-2039.
Play Group. St. Monica’s Church, lower level, Thursdays during
school year, 9:30-11am.
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 Children’s 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.
Alzheimer’s 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. For individuals/
families in or seeking substance abuse recovery. Recovery coaching &
other support programs. Open Mon.-Fri. 10am-5pm, Sat. noon – 5pm.
Alcoholics Anonymous– Living Sober, Sundays, 8:30am; Making
Recovery Easier, Tuesdays, 6pm; Wit’s 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). Al-Anon- Courage to
Change, Saturdays 6-7pm, childcare provided. Info: 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/Grief Support Group. Meets every
other Wednesday 4/24-8/14, 10-11:30am; OR every other Monday,
4/29-8/19, 6-8pm. All at CVHHH, 600 Granger Rd. Info. 223-1878.
Lyme & Living. For adults & teens with lyme, family, friends.
Fragrance free. CVMC, conf rm #3, 3rd Saturdays, 2pm. 476-9965.
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. First 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.
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, 6pm. 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/ life’s 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- Men’s and Women’s Bible Study Groups. County Road,
Wednesdays, 7pm. Info. 485-7577 or www.thefishermenministry.org.
CHELSEA- Chelsea Historical Society House/Museum. Open 1st
& 3rd Saturdays through September, FREE, 10am-noon. 685-4447.
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- Men’s Fellowship Grp. Crossroads Christian
Church, 1st & 3rd Tues., 7pm. Breakfast, 2nd Sat., 8am. 476-9962.
GROTON- Stories and More (S.A.M.): ages 4 & up, 2nd Saturdays,
10:30am; YA Book Club: 3rd Mondays, 6:30pm; Book Discussion
Group: 4th Mondays, 7pm; Crafts & Conversation, Wednesdays,
1-3pm; Beginner Spanish: Tuesdays, 6:30-7:30pm; Nifty Needles:
2nd Tuesdays, 7-9pm. 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- Free Supper. With entertainment. Macedonia
Church, every Thursday, 5:30pm.
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.
continued on next page
Comfort Foods at
Comfortable Prices
SERVED 5:00 TO 8:00 P.M. MON.-SAT.
Across from CVH on Airport Rd. • 229-6164 SuzVT@yahoo.com
Receptions•Banquets•Business Meetings
SUZANNA’S
RESTAURANT
SUZANNA’S
RESTAURANT
The Perfect Place for Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner
www.SuzannasRestaurantVT.com
Subject to change depending on market
Owned & Operated By the
Nye Family Since 1984
★Grilled Teriyaki Chicken.... $11.95
★Boneless Pork Chops ....... $10.95
★Fried Clam Strips .............. $11.95
★Grilled Sirloin Steak .......... $14.95
CHEF NYES
Breakfast Deal
Tuesday-Friday Only
2 EGGS & TOAST
Scrambled or Fried

$
2
25
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 25
PLUS Call Us For ALL Your
CATERING NEEDS 249-7758
249-7758
At Tractor Supply on River St.
(B-M Rd.) Montpelier
Tues.-Sat. 4-8PM
Now Open
Take Your Dinner TO GO!

TRUCK
SAMBEL'S
Great Food To Go!
FULL MENU Just like our Legendary Restuarant COMPLETE DINNERS
on the way home! And don't forget
WE CATER at your location or one of ours Bob & Brenda Sambel
MAGIC HOUR - 4:30-5:30
LIMIT (2) PERSON PER AD
Baked Haddock w/seafood topping .............. $9.75
Fried Haddock ....................................... $9.75
Broiled Haddock .................................... $9.75
Chicken Fingers ..................................... $9.75
Fried Scallops ......................................$10.75
English Cut Prime Rib .............................$10.75
Your hosts Bob & Brenda Sambel
Choice of salad or coleslaw, fries, mashed or baked, plus roll
OPEN
FRI. & SAT.
FOR LUNCH W
I
T
H

T
H
I
S

A
D
249-7758
At Tractor Supply on River St.
(B-M Rd.) Montpelier
Tues.-Sat. 4-8PM
Now Open
Take Your Dinner TO GO!

TRUCK
SAMBEL'S
Great Food To Go!
FULL MENU Just like our Legendary Restuarant COMPLETE DINNERS
on the way home! And don't forget
WE CATER at your location or one of ours Bob & Brenda Sambel
MAGIC HOUR - 4:30-5:30
LIMIT (2) PERSON PER AD
Baked Haddock w/seafood topping .............. $9.75
Fried Haddock ....................................... $9.75
Broiled Haddock .................................... $9.75
Chicken Fingers ..................................... $9.75
Fried Scallops ......................................$10.75
English Cut Prime Rib .............................$10.75
Your hosts Bob & Brenda Sambel
Choice of salad or coleslaw, fries, mashed or baked, plus roll
OPEN
FRI. & SAT.
FOR LUNCH W
I
T
H

T
H
I
S

A
D
At Joe’s Pond Beside the Beach
(YES! We Now Have A Dock!)
Lots of Covered & Scenic Dining
Drive, Swim, Motorboat,
Sailboat, Cycle, Whatever, To:
Offering
Large
Scanning
& Printing
32 Main Street, Montpelier (in the Aubuchon bldg.) 802-223-0500
39
¢
Digital Files, Email
or Hard Copy
COLOR
COPIES
•Greeting Cards •Layout & Design
•Mailbox Rentals •Packing
•Shipping - FedEx, USPS & other carriers
•Copies - Black & White or Color
•Digital Printing
•Binding
•Engineering Copies
•Laminating
•Business Cards
Comfort Foods
at Comfortable Prices
SERVED 5:00 TO 8:00 P.M. MON.-SAT.
Across from CVH on Airport Rd. • 229-6164 SuzVT@yahoo.com
Receptions•Banquets•Business Meetings
SUZANNA’S
RESTAURANT
SUZANNA’S
RESTAURANT
The Perfect Place for Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner
Owned & Operated By the Nye Family Since 1984
www.SuzannasRestaurantVT.com
• Banquets • Weddings • Anniversaries
• Business Meetings • Parties
89 Main St. • Montpelier
www.montpeliervillagepizza.com
PIZZA • SUBS • SALADS
CALZONE • STROMBOLI
802-229-4333
Downtown’s only creeme source!
Montpelier
Dining
Experience
Montpelier
Dining
Experience
107 State Street, Montpelier
802-225-6166
www.vermontthrush.com
D4
Vermont Thrush
Restaurant
Delicious Food. Great Atmosphere.
Beer • Wine • Full Bar • Patio Dining
Saturday & Sunday Brunch
Open 7 Days a Week
107 State Street • 802-225-6166
www.vermontthrush.com
Delicious Food.
Great Atmosphere.
Beer • Wine • Full Bar • Patio Dining
Saturday & Sunday Brunch
Open 7 Days a Week
Angeleno’s
P I Z Z A
Healthy
foods,
healthy
ingredients.
Vermont fresh.
Italian inspired.
229-5721
Take-Out and
Full-Service
Restaurant
15 Barre Street
Montpelier
angelenospizza
.com
Since 1982
Corner of State & Main
Your Local Diner
For Over Half A Century
Breakfast & Lunch Served All Day
83 Main St • Montpelier
229-9060
www.coffeecorner.com
25 East State St., Montpelier
802-238-7487
Salon Danielle
We color with and carry
many lines of color for our clients to choose from.
$
29 Color Touch Up
$
23 Women’s Cuts
$
14 Men’s Cuts
$
49
$
29
$
12 Manicures
Full Head of
Highlights with Foils
Full Cap Highlights
Mon 9:30am-3pm • Wed-Sat 10am-5pm • Evening hours by request
Salon Danielle
Attention Customers:
Jump on These
Summer Specials!
Attention Customers:
Jump on These
Summer Specials!
Affordable Hair Styling
for Men & Children
223-7361
100 State St., Montpelier
with The Master’s Edge
NEW HOURS
Mon., Tues., Thurs.,
Fri. & Sat.
starting at 7AM
(Closed Wednesdays)
Call Guy at
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.
Celiac Support Group. Tulsi Tea Room, 34 Elm St., 2nd Wednesdays,
4-5pm. Info. 598-9206.
Cycling 101. Training rides on local paved roads. Tuesdays, leaves
Montpelier H.S. at 5:30pm. Info. 229-9409.
Montpelier Senior Activity Center Public Activities: Learn About
Onion River Exchange, Wednesdays, noon-3pm, info. 522-3040.
MSAC, 58 Barre St.
Parent’s 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.
Women’s 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 Children’s 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).
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. 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. Mama’s
Circle, Thursdays, 10am-noon; Volunteer Meetings, 2nd Wednesdays,
10:30am; Babywearing Group, 2nd Thursdays, 10:30am-noon;
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. Please call first: 229-9036 or 454-8402.
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 and support. Good Beginnings,
174 River St., 3rd Tuesdays, 10am. Info 244-1254.
Playgroups: 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. Pastor’s 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
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; Story Time: Mondays 6/24-8/26, 10:30am.
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.
Grief Support Group. The Family Center at Gifford, 44 South Main
St., 2nd & 4th Tuesdays, 4-5pm. Info. 728-7100 x7.
continued on next page
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.
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.
STOWE- Al cohol i cs
Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100
for times & locations; www.aavt.
org.
Green Mountain Dog Club Mtg.
All dog lovers welcome.
Commodore’s Inn, 4th Thursdays.
Info. 479-9843 or greenmountain-
dogclub.org
This Week In The
Capital
City
24-Hr Movie Line 229-0343 • BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT: www.fgbtheaters.com
Movie Listings for Wed. & Thurs., July 31 & Aug. 1 and Fri.–Tues., Aug. 2–6
CAPITOL MONTPELIER 229-0343
~MATINEES DAILY~
PARAMOUNT BARRE 479-9621
~MATINEES DAILY~
Wed.-Tues., July 31-Aug. 6:
The Wolverine --PG-13-- (3D & 2D)
Despicable Me 2 --PG-- (3D & 2D)
Starts Wed., Aug. 7: Percy Jackson & the Sea of Monsters --PG--
Wed. & Thurs., July 31 & Aug. 1:
The Smurfs 2 --PG-- (3D & 2D)
Turbo --PG-- (3D & 2D)
R.I.P.D. --PG-13--
Red 2 --PG-13--
Grown Ups 2 --PG-13--
The Heat --R--
Fri.-Tues. Aug. 2-6:
The Smurfs 2 --PG-- (3D & 2D)
2 Guns --R--
Turbo --PG-- (3D & 2D)
Iron Man 3 --PG-13--
Grown Ups 2 --PG-13--
The Heat --R--
Starts Wed., Aug. 7: We Are The Millers --R--
page 26 The WORLD July 31, 2013
Making & Restoring Fine Violins
Rentals • Service • Sales
Violin • Viola • Cello • Bass
VIOLIN RENTALS
Only $14 month
Bow Rehairing & Restoration
Strings • Books • Accessories • Appraisals
Cello Rentals only $25/month
10 Hutchins Circle, Barre 476-7798
www.vermontviolinmaker.com
Gregoire’s VIOLIN SHOP
2 col x 7.5
ART EXHIBITS
BARRE- Quilt Exhibit. Solo show by Barre quilter Marianne
Kotch. Barre Opera House Gallery, through July.
-- American Dream. Artists present their interpretation of the
American Dream. Studio Place Arts, Main Gallery, through
8/31.
-- The Aviary by Beth Robinson. Discover what happens to
birds that become comfortable living outside of their natural
habitats. Studio Place Arts, Second Floor Gallery, through 8/31.
-- ART-Artifact. Artwork created with everyday artifacts.
Studio Place Arts, Third Floor Gallery, through 8/31.
BERLIN- Borderlines. Photographs by Terry Allen. Central VT
Medical Center Gallery, through 8/23.
MONTPELIER- The Rawing. Poetry and photography by
Camille Johnson. Contemporary Dance and Fitness Studio,
through 8/25.
-- Sylvia Walker. Paintings and drawings by the local artist.
Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St, through July.
-- Nancy Cleveland. Watercolor paintings of Vermont. Coffee
Corner, through July.
-- Almuth Palinkas: Art Textiles & Paintings. Textiles, pastel,
oil & watercolor by Barre artist. Westview Meadows, through
8/31.
-- mapping. Photography, printmaking & stitching by Montpelier
artist Lori Hinrichsen. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 8/1-8/30
-- Donna Ellery. 3D mixed media art using salvaged & recy-
cled materials. The Cheshire Cat, 28 Elm St., 8/2-8/30.
-- Series of Robot Portraits. Drawings by Seth Collins. Green
Bean Art Gallery, Capitol Grounds, 8/1-8/31.
-- 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- Round. Featuring objects of circular shape.
Sullivan Museum & History Center, Norwich University,
through 12/20.
ROCHESTER- Folk Vision. Group exhibit of folk art from
New England and beyond. BigTown Gallery, 7/31-9/28.
PLAINFIELD- Structural Integrity: Portraits in Oil by
Lark Upson. Blinking Light Gallery, through 9/1.
STOWE- Best of the North East Masters of Fine Arts 2013.
Featuring emerging artists from New England, Quebec and New
York. Helen Day Art Center, through 9/8.
-- Sensitive Chaos Redux. Encaustic paintings by Jessie
Pollock. West Branch Gallery, through 8/9.
-- EXPOSED Outdoor Sculpture Exhibition. Hosted by
Helen Day Art Center, works along recreation path & down-
town, through 10/15.
July through August
PYO or Picked
FRUITLANDS
506 Thistle Hill Road
Just off Rt. 2 by Marshfield Dam
www.fruitlands.net
Call for Picking Conditions 426-3889
Mon.-Fri. 8AM-1PM • All Day Sundays
Evenings By Appointment
RASPBERRIES & BLUEBERRIES
ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS
NEW LOCATION:
250 Main St., Suite 103
(former NECI Building)
MONTPELIER
Mon.-Fri 10AM to 5PM,
Saturday Appointments
229-2400
Patty Morse
Something Sew Right Something Sew Right
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, July 31
7:00a Randolph 4th of July Parade
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Bethel Wifi Grand Opening
10:00a Hunger Free VT
10:30a Burlington Discover Jazz Festival:
Branford Marsalis
11:30a Songwriter’s Country
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00p Brown Bag Series
2:00p Vivace Benefit Concert
3:30p Studio Place Arts
4:00p Burlington Discover Jazz Festival:
Branford Marsalis
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Green Mountain Club Show
7:30p Farmers Talk
8:30p Vermont State Employees Retirement
9:00pThink Outside The Cheesebox
9:30p Songwriter’s Notebook
10:00p Messing Around with Charlie Messing
11:00p Brown Bag Series
Thursday, August 1
7:00a Brown Bag Series
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Poem City Annual Reading
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00p Randolph 4th of July Parade
2:00p Songwriter’s Notebook
2:30pThink Outside the Cheesebox
3:00p Green Mountain Club Show
3:30p Spotlight On Vermont Issues
4:00p Vermont Countryside
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Waterbury Not Quite Independence
Day Parade
8:00pTalking About Movies
9:00p Senior Moments
10:30p Radical Joy For HardTimes
11:30p Sudzin Country
Friday, August 2
6:00a Montpelier 4th of July Parade
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Waterbury Not Quite Independence
Day Parade
10:00a Climate Change Cabaret
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00pTalking About Movies
1:30p Senior Moments
3:00p Brunch With Bernie LIVE
4:00p Messing Around with Charlie Messing
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Spotlight On Vermont Issues
8:00p Vermont Countryside
9:00p Vivace Benefit Concert
10:30p Bethel Wifi Grand Opening
11:30pTBA
Saturday, August 3
7:00a Jesus by John
7:30a Heavenly Sonshine
8:00a Talking About Movies
9:00a Climate Change Cabaret
11:00a NOFA-VT Policy Update
11:30a Bill Doyle on VT Issues
12:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
12:30p Doggy Dilemmas
1:30pThink Outside the Cheesebox
2:00p Montpelier 4th of July Parade
4:00p Preservation Burlington
4:30p Roman Catholic Mass
5:00p Farmers Talk
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Radical Joy For HardTimes
8:30p Salaam Shalom
9:30p Studio Place Arts
10:00p Burlington Discover Jazz Festival:
Branford Marsalis
11:00p Gay USA
Sunday, August 4
7:00a Heavenly Sonshine
7:30a Jesus by John
8:00a Wings of Devotion
8:30a Hour of Refreshing
9:00a Spotlight On Vermont Issues
9:30a Vermont State Employees Retirement
10:00a Messing Around with Charlie Messing
10:30a Roman Catholic Mass
11:00a Waterbury Not Quite Independence
Day Parade
12:30p Sudzin Country
1:00p Radical Joy For HardTimes
3:00p Green Mountain Club Show
3:30p Housing VT 25th Anniversary
4:00pThe Struggle
4:30p Vermont Countryside
5:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
6:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
7:00p Brown Bag Series
8:00p Vivace Benefit Concert
9:30pTalking About Movies
10:00p Montpelier 4th of July Parade
Monday, August 5
7:00a Vermont Countryside
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Studio Place Arts
9:30a Burlington Discover Jazz Festival:
Branford Marsalis
10:30a Think Outside the Cheesebox
11:00a Vermont State Employees Retirement
11:30a Sudzin Country
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00p NOFA-VT Policy Update
1:30p Abundant Living
2:00p Vivace Benefit Concert
3:30p Climate Change Cabaret
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Senior Moments
8:30p Salaam Shalom
9:30p Poem City Annual Reading
11:00p Bethel Wifi Grand Opening
Tuesday, August 6
6:00a Spotlight on Vermont Issues
6:30a Senior Moments
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Green Mountain Club Show
9:30a Abundant Living
10:00a Radical Joy For HardTimes
11:00a Salaam Shalom
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00pThe Struggle
1:30pTBA
3:00p For The Animals
3:30p Poem City Annual Reading
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Vermont State Employees Retirement
7:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:30pTalking About Movies
9:00p Brown Bag Series
10:00p Climate Change Cabaret
ORCA Media Channel 16
Education Access Weekly Program Schedule
Additional Educational Programming
Between Scheduled Shows
Wednesday, July 31
12:00p Community Cinema
1:00pTalk With Richard Russo
2:00pThe Artful Word
3:00p Sports Talk
3:30p Goddard Story Telling
4:00p Educational Forum MA School of Law
5:00p VCFA July 6th Graduation
7:00p Montpelier School Board
Thursday, August 1
12:00pTalk With Richard Russo
1:00p Alternative Media Conference –
Fake News
2:00p VCFA Graduation
3:30p Holistically Speaking
4:30pThe Artful Word
5:30p Danger Men Cooking
6:30p Sports Talk
7:00p CVTS Game of the Week
10:00p VT Floor Hockey
11:00p Make Books Not War
Friday, August 2
12:00p Community Cinema
1:00p Authors at the Aldrich
2:30pTBA
4:00p VCFA July 6th Graduation
6:00p Montpelier H.S. Graduation
8:00p Montpelier School Board
Saturday, August 3
12:00p CVTS Game of the Week
3:00p Glorious Nonfiction
4:00p Goddard Sessions Americana
5:00p Goddard Story Telling
5:30p Arts Collage Attack
6:00p Education – JoinThe Conversation
6:30p Alternative Media Conference
Sunday, August 4
12:00p VT Floor Hockey
1:00p Goddard – Sessions Americana
2:00p Goddard Story Telling
3:00p Danger Men Cooking
4:00p Education – JoinThe Conversation
4:30p VCFA July 6th Graduation
6:30p VT State Board of Education
10:00p Authors at the Aldrich
11:00pTalk With Richard Russo
Monday, August 5
12:00p Community Cinema
1:00p Educational Forum MA School of Law
2:00p Green Mtn. Book Award
3:00p VT Floor Hockey
4:00p Alternative Media Conference –
Fake News
5:00p Drawing With Mark
5:30p Holistically Speaking
6:30p VT State Board of Education
10:00p Goddard – Sessions Americana
11:00p Glorious Nonfiction
Tuesday, August 6
12:00p Educational Forum MA School of Law
1:00p Education – JoinThe Conversation
1:30p Sports Talk
2:00p CVTS Game of the Week
5:00p Authors at the Aldrich
6:00p Alternative Media Conference –
Fake News
7:00p VCFA July 18th Graduation
8:00p Green Mtn. Book Award
9:00p Make Books Not War
10:00p Arts Collage Attack
10:30p Drawing With Mark
11:00p Holistically Speaking
ORCA Media Channel 17
Government Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wed, July 31
7:00a OnThe Road
8:30a Governor’s Press Converence
9:30a City Room
10:30a F-35 DispellingThe Myths
11:30a F-35 Noise Blast Demonstration
12:00p F-35 Public Hearing
3:00p F-35 Media Roundtable
6:30p Montpelier City Council
Thu, Aug. 1
7:00a OnThe Road
7:30a Bethel Selectboard
10:30a Green Mountain Care Board
2:30p Montpelier Development Review Board
6:30p Montpelier Planning Commission
10:00p Parklets Review Group
Fri, Aug. 2
7:00a OnThe Road
8:00a Waterbury Selectboard
10:30a Berlin Selectboard
1:30p Central Vermont Regional Planning Com-
mission
3:30p ExpandingThe Powers Of Regional Planning
Commission
5:00p Montpelier Design Review Committe
8:00p Montpelier City Council
Sat, Aug. 3
7:00a OnThe Road
7:30a City Room
8:30a Stun Gun Press Conference
10:30a Randolph Selectboard
12:30p Waterbury Village Trustees
3:30p Berlin Selectboard
6:30p Bethel Selectboard
9:30p Downtown Historic Preservation Conference
11:00p Rep. Peter Welch: Domestic Drone
Operations
Sun, Aug. 4
7:00a OnThe Road
8:00a Rep. Peter Welch: Domestic Drone Operations
9:00a F-35 Dispelling the Myths
9:30a F-35 Noise Blast Demonstration
11:30a Central Vermont Regional Planning
Commission
1:30p F-35 Public Hearing
4:30p F-35 Media Roundtable
6:30p Waterbury Selectboard
10:30p Parklets Review Group
Mon, August 5
7:00a OnThe Road
7:30a Parklets Review Group
10:00a Randolph Selectboard
1:00p Waterbury Village Trustees
7:00p Montpelier Development Review Board LIVE
Tue, August 6
7:00a OnThe Road
7:30a Green Mountain Care Board
1:00p Civility and Free Expression in a Constitu-
tional Democracy
Keynote and Panel Discussion
4:30p Stun Gun Press Conference
5:30p Montpelier Design Review Committee
7:00p Montpelier Planning Commission
Community Media(802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at www.orcamedia.net
I'm adding the Montpelier 4th of July
Parade to Wed., 7/10, Fri., 7/12 , Sat., 7/13
and Sun., 7/14.
CVTV Channel 23 • BARRE, VT
ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
Wednesday
6:30 AM Authors at the Aldrich
8:30 AM Sander’s Town Meeting
11 AM Burlington Jazz Festival
12 PM Leahy - Funding for Lk
Champ.
12:30 PM VT Historical Society
2:30 PM Campaign for Vermont
4 PM City Room
4:30 PM Sports Talk
5 PM Doctors We Know
5:30 PM Authors at the Aldrich
6:30 PM Burlington Civic
Orchestra
8:30 PM Sports Talk
9 PM Discover Jazz Festival
10 PM Book Reading - SPA
11 PM Conservative
Environmentalism
11:30 PM Shelburne Museum
Thursday
2 AM Fright Night
6 AM Authors at the Aldrich
7:30 AM Royalton_WiFi_launch
8 AM City Room
9 AM Arts Collage Attack
9:30 AM Special Olympics
11 AM Arts Collage Attack
11:30 AM VT Awareness Theater
12 PM VT Historical Society
1:30 PM CVSWMD
2 PM City Room
2:30 PM Leahy - Funding for Lk
Champ.
3 PM Get in Shape
3:30 PM Special Olympics
4 PM Campaign for Vermont
6:30 PM Make Books
7:30 PM Burlington Jazz Festival
9:30 PM Book Reading - SPA
10:30 PM Messing Around
11 PM Fright Night
Friday
2 AM Fright Night
6 AM CVSWMD
6:30 AM Special Olympics
8 AM Downside of High
9 AM Arts Collage Attack
9:30 AM City Room
10 AM Campaign for Vermont
12 PM Vermont Worker’s Center
12:30 PM Conservative
Environmentalism
1 PM For the Animals
1:29 PM Book Reading - SPA
2 PM VT Historical Society
3:30 PM Special Olympics
5 PM Conservative
Environmentalism
5:30 PM Make Books
6:30 PM Leahy - Funding Lk
Champ.
7:30 PM City Room
8 PM Get in Shape
8:30 PM For the Animals
9 PM VT Awareness Theater
9:30 PM Book Reading - SPA
10:30 PM Messing Around
11 PM Fright Night
Saturday
1 AM Sports Talk
2 AM Fright Night
6 AM New England Cooks
7 AM Vermont Worker’s Center
7:30 AM Sports Talk
8 AM Authors at the Aldrich
9:30 AM Burlington Jazz Festival
10:30 AM Burlington Civic
Orchestra
12:30 PM Conservative
Environmentalism
1:30 PM Book Reading - SPA
2:30 PM Sports Talk
3 PM Artful Word
3:45 PM Vermont Worker’s Center
4 PM Special Olympics
5:30 PM Campaign for Vermont
7 PM City Room
7:30 PM VT Awareness Theater
8 PM VT Historical Society
9:30 PM Book Reading - SPA
10:30 PM Messing Around
11 PM Fright Night
Sunday
2 AM Sports Talk
8 AM VT Historical Society
9:30 AM Thunder Road
11:30 AM Conservative
Environmentalism
12 PM Make Books
1:30 PM Doctors We Know
2 PM Campaign for Vermont
3:30 PM Leahy - Funding for Lk
Champ.
4 PM Doctors We Know
4:30 PM Conservative
Environmentalism
5:30 PM Vermont Worker’s Center
6 PM VT Historical Society
7:30 PM Sports Talk
8 PM Sanders Town MEeting
10 PM Fright Night
Monday
2 AM Fright Night
6:30 AM Arts Collage Attack
7 AM Doctors We Know
7:30 AM Messing Around
8 AM Sports Talk
8:30 AM Authors at the Aldrich
10 AM Royalton_WiFi_launch
10:30 AM City Room
11 AM Thunder Road
1 PM Conservative
Environmentalism
1:30 PM For the Animals
2 PM Make Books
3 PM Sports Talk
3:30 PM Shelburne Museum
4 PM Campaign for Vermont
5:30 PM Campaign for Vermont
7 PM Burlington Civic Orchestra
9:30 PM Book Reading - SPA
10:30 PM Messing Around
11 PM Fright Night
Tuesday
7 AM Jazz Festival 1
8 AM VT Historical Society
9:30 AM For the Animals
10 AM Emerald Ash Borers
10:30 AM Shelburne Museum
11 AM Leahy - Funding Lk Champ.
12 PM City Room
12:30 PM Arts Collage Attack
1 PM Jazz Festival 1
2 PM Make Books
3 PM Authors at the Aldrich
4 PM Burlington Civic Orchestra
6:30 PM Thunder Road
8:30 PM City Room
9 PM Arts Collage Attack
9:30 PM Special Olympics
11 PM Shelburne Museum
11:30 PM Sander’s Town Meeting
THANK YOU FOR SAYING
I SAW IT IN
Mad River/Stowe Rugby Club is looking for players of all abilities.
Join us on Thursday nights at 6:30 at Stowe Elementary. For more
information call, Morgan at 802-734-2257.
WAITSFIELD- Headache Relief Clinic. Free treatments using mas-
sage & craniosacral therapy. Mad River Valley Health Ctr, 2nd fl., last
Thursday of month, 4-7pm. RSVP 595-1919.
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.
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- Story Times: June 24-Aug. 12. Babies & Toddlers,
Mondays 10am; Preschoolers, Fridays 10am. Waterbury Public
Library, 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 Children’s 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.
Summer Storytime. Story and craft with Bill & his critters. Ainsworth
Library, Rte 14, Wednesdays 6/19-7/24, 10:30am. Info. 433-5887.
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, July 31
ADAMANT- Piano Concert. Featuring artist participants. Adamant
Music School, Waterside Hall, $10/$6 seniors & students, 7:30pm.
Info. 229-9297.
KHL Story Time. Kellogg-Hubbard Library takes story time on the
road. Stories, songs and fun for all ages! Adamant Methodist Church,
10:30am. Info. 223-4665.
BARRE- Farmer’s Market. Fresh produce, plants, baked goods,
meats, eggs, crafts and much more. City Hall Park, 3-6:30pm.
Bernd Heinrich. Reading by the author of Summer World, Winter
World, and Life Everlasting. Aldrich Library, Milne Community
Room, FREE, 6pm. Info. 476-7550.
Michele Fay Band. Part of Barre’s outdoor summer concert series.
Currier Park, FREE, 7pm.
ReUSE and ReBUILD Youth Team. An opportunity for youth ages
12-18 to participate in community-oriented recycling & reuse proj-
ects. ReSOURCE, Granite St., 11am-3:30pm. Pre-reg. 477-7800 x25.
HARDWICK- Craftsbury Chamber Players. Performing works by
Mozart, Prokofiev and Ravel. Hardwick Town House, $25/$10 stu-
dents/free ages 12 & under, 8pm. Info. 1-800-639-3443.
MARSHFIELD- Digging Deep into Reading. A program for fami-
lies with VINS. Jaquith Public Library, 6:30pm.
MONTPELIER- Village Harmony. Teen vocal ensemble performs
Balkan & Ukrainian music, Appalachian, South African, gospel music
and more. Unitarian Church, $10/$5, 7:30pm. Info. 426-3210.
Capital City Band. Free outdoor performance. All band instrument
players are welcome to play with the band. Statehouse lawn, next to
Pavilion building, 7pm. Info. 223-7069.
New England Ticks and Lyme Disease. Alan Giese of Lyndon State
College discusses tick ecology, life history, identification, and most
prevalent tickborne diseases. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 6:30pm.
All of Me. Screening of the film starring Lily Tomlin and Steve
Martin. Popcorn provided. Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58
Barre St., FREE, 6:30pm. Info. 223-2518.
P.E.O. Bake Sale. Members of the women’s organization will sell
baked goods and provide information about their projects that support
education for women. Bethany Church, 115 Main St., 5:30-6:30pm.
The Brothers Yares. Music from the mid-Atlantic, mid-East and
beyond. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212.
Sociodrama: Healing Society Through Creative Action. Explore
issues through group role-playing with Herb Propper, Ph.D., T.E.P.
Hunger Mtn Coop, FREE, 5:30-7:15pm. Pre-reg. 223-8000 x202.
MORRISVILLE- Northern Borders. Screening of the new film by
Jay Craven. River Arts, $12/$10 over 65/$6 under 18, 7:30pm. Info.
kingdomcounty.org or 357-4616.
STOWE- Hair. Stowe Theatre Guild’s production of the beloved
musical will make you laugh, cry and get up to dance. Town Hall
Theatre, $20/$10, 8pm. Info. 253-3961.
WATERBURY- Storybook Themed Lego Building Club. For
grades 3 and up. Waterbury Public Library, 10am. Call to register,
244-7036.
Waterbury Historical Society Meeting. With program on dairy
farming in Waterbury. Wallace Farm, Blush Hill, potluck 6pm, busi-
ness meeting 7pm, program 7:30pm. Info. 244-8089.
WATERBURY CENTER- School for Lies. David Ives’ modern spin
on Moliere’s The Misanthrope. Waterbury Festival Playhouse, $25
advance/$27 door, 7:30pm. Info. 498-3755.
WOODBURY- Eat on the Wild Side. Harvest, prepare and eat wild
edibles. With Annie McCleary. Wisdom of the Herbs School, 1005
County Rd., $20, 6-8pm. Pre-reg. 456-8122.
Thursday, August 1
BARRE- Weekly Mountain Bike Race. Come race and bring some-
thing to grill afterwards. 1, 2, 3 & 4 lap options. Millstone Trails, $10,
register starting 5pm, race 6pm. events@onionriver.com or 229-9409.
CALAIS- Aldrich Memorial Association Annual Meeting. Meeting
of the caretakers of Robinson Sawmill at Kent’s Corner. Public wel-
come, dessert served. Maple Corner Community Center, 7pm.
EAST CALAIS- Juno and the Paycock. One of the most highly
regarded and often performed plays in Ireland, by Sean O’Casey.
Unadilla Theatre, $20/$10 kids 12 & under, 7:30pm. Info. 456-8968.
Heartbreak House. George Bernard Shaw’s brilliant allegory of dis-
integrating British and Continental society. Festival Theatre at
Unadilla, $20/$10 kids 12 & under, 7:30pm. Info. 456-8968.
continued on next page
1. Despicable Me 2 (PG)
2. Grown Ups 2 (PG-13)
3. Pacific Rim (PG-13)
4. The Heat (R)
5. The Lone Ranger (PG-13)
6. Monsters University (G)
7. World War Z (PG-13)
8. White House Down (PG-13)
9. Kevin Hart: Let Me Explain (R)
10. Man of Steel (PG-13)
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 27
Piano Concerts at Waterside Hall
July 31 at 7:30 pm
August 2 at 7:30 pm
Master Classes (with Menahem Pressler)
August 11 - 15 at 2:00 - 5:00 pm
Open to members and the public at a cost of
$50.00 per day.
Participant Piano Concerts
August 14 & 15 at 7:30 pm
All concerts are FREE for members, guests are
$10, seniors/students $6.
For general information please call 802-223-3347
or visit our website at adamant.org
Aladdin (children’s show)
August 3 & 4
Saturdays at 2:00 & 5:00 pm
Sundays at 2:00 pm
3 One Act Plays
August 8-11 and August 15-18
Thursday, Friday, Saturday at 7:30 pm
Matinees at 2:00 pm Saturday & Sunday
All QuarryWorks performances are FREE.
Call 802-229-6978 for reservations. For more
information visit our website at quarryworks.org
Adamant, Vermont Find us on facebook
Our 72
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Session!
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Adamant, Vermont • www.adamant.org
Adamant Music School
CANADIAN CLUB
ROUTE 14 • 479-9090
Just outside of Barre
CANADIAN CLUB
BINGO
• Flash Ball 1: $200.
• Flash Ball 2: $100.
• Mini Jackpot 55#'s: $3,000.
• Jackpot 54#'s: $1,400.
Thursday Night
•Doors Open at 4:00 PM
•Premies at 6:00 PM
•Regular Games at 7:00 PM
THIS W
EEK'S SPECIAL
R
O
A
S
T
P
O
R
K
BARRE-MONTPELIER RD. • 223-6611
★Now Featuring Wayside-Made Ice Cream! ★
$
5
95
Served 4:00
to 9:30PM
NIGHTLY SPECIAL
★ AUGUST ★
SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY
ICEBERG
BABIES...
TINY LETTUCE GLOBES OF
COOL GREEN GOODNESS
FILLED WITH:
★LOBSTER SALAD
★TUNA SALAD
★CRAB SALAD
Enjoy
Our
Homemade
Salad
Dressings!
Adults: ............................. $295+Tax
Young Adults 13-18: .......... $95+Tax
College Students to age 23: .. $145+Tax
Montpelier Elks
Country Club
203 Country Club Drive
Montpelier, VT 05602
For more information call the Pro Shop
802-223-7457
The Best is Yet to Come!
HALF SEASON GOLF
MEMBERSHIPS
HALF SEASON GOLF
MEMBERSHIPS
Chase the Ball Late Summer and Fall
CVTV CHANNEL 7
CHARTER
COMMUNICATIONS
OF BARRE
ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE
WITHOUT NOTICE
Wednesday 7/31
TBA 9a,12p,3p
Williamstown Select 7p,10p

Thursday 8/1
Williamstown Select 6a, 9a, 12p
Barre City Schools 3p,7p,10p

Friday 8/2
Barre City Schools 6a,9a,12p
Barre Town Select 3p,7p,10p

Saturday 8/3
Barre Town Select 6a, 9a, 12p
4 PM Washington Baptist Church
5 PM Faith Community Church
6 PM Barre Congregational Church
8 PM St. Monica’s Mass
9 PM Gospel Music
10 PM Calvary Life

Sunday 8/4
1 AM Faith Community Church
2 AM Barre Congregational Church
4 AM St. Monica’s Mass
5 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. Monica’s 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. Monica’s Mass
11 PM Calvary Life

Monday 8/5
TBA 6a,9a,12p
TBA 3, 7, 10p

Tuesday 8/6
TBA 6a,9a,12p
Statehouse Programming
Barre City Council “Live” 7pm
Wednesday
5:30 AM Dartmouth Medical
7 AM The Painted Word
10 AM Vermont Youth Orchestra
12 PM Poetry Slam
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 Worker’s 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 Worker’s Center
8 PM Wind Power Discussion
9:30 PM New England Cooks
PRESENTS
CAR SHOW
Saturday, August 10
5:00 to 8:00 PM
BOND AUTO - Rt. 14, South Barre
All Are Welcome! Free Admission!
50/50 Drawing, Prize Give-a-ways
Hamburgers Courtesy of Bond Auto
Proceeds go to Scholarship Fund in Memory of Fred Pereyl
CAR SHOW
CENTRAL
VERMONT
KUSTOM
KLASSICS
CENTRAL
VERMONT
KUSTOM
KLASSICS
EAST CRAFTSBURY- Craftsbury Chamber Players Mini
Concert. Free afternoon concert for children and their friends. East
Craftsbury Presbyterian Church, FREE, 2pm.
HARDWICK- Author Stephen Kiernan. Reading from his debut
novel, The Curiosity. Galaxy Bookshop, FREE, 7pm. Info. 472-5533.
MIDDLESEX- Lauren Hooker. Sultry vocals and jazz piano, part of
Bacon Thursday. Nutty Steph’s, 6pm-midnight. 229-2090.
MONTPELIER- My Buddy Bill. Stand-up meets storytelling in this
tale of friendship between a writer, Pres. Clinton, and their two dogs.
Lost Nation Theater, $15 this preview only, 7pm. Info. 229-0492.
Colin McCaffrey. Blues, swing, country & folk. Bagitos Cafe, 28
Main St., 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212.
STOWE- Hair. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See description 7/31.
The Dance Walk. Montpelier Movement Collective perform during
this 1-hour walking tour of Exposed outdoor sculpture exhibit. Meet
at Helen Day Arts Ctr, donations welcome, 6pm.
WATERBURY CENTER- School for Lies. Waterbury Festival
Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 7/31.
Friday, August 2
ADAMANT- Piano Concert. Featuring artist participants. Adamant
Music School, Waterside Hall, $10/$6 seniors & students, 7:30pm.
Info. 229-9297.
Friday Night Cookout. Meats, salads, desserts & more. Benefits
Adamant Coop & Arts Council. Adamant Co-op, approx. $10 for full
meal, 5:30-7:30pm, rain or shine. Call 223-5760 for menu.
CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. Veggie starts, baked goods,
meats, crafts, more. SafeArt kids theatre performance at 3:15pm, fid-
dler Luke Goodling at 4pm. North Common, 3-6pm. Info. 685-9987.
EAST CALAIS- Juno and the Paycock. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm.
See description 8/1.
Heartbreak House. Festival Theatre at Unadilla, 7:30pm. See 8/1.
MONTPELIER- Montpelier Art Walk. Exhibits and special events
at a variety of locations. Downtown Montpelier, 4-8pm. Details at
www.montpelieralive.org
My Buddy Bill. Stand-up meets storytelling in this tale of friendship
between a writer, Pres. Clinton, and their two dogs. Pre-show bash
tonight only. Lost Nation Theater, adults $25-$30, senior & youth
discounts, 8pm. Info. 229-0492.
The Dubois. Ryan Dubois & Jim Gilmour, folk music with commen-
tary and satire. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212.
Reiki Clinic. With Lynne Ihlstrom, Reiki Master. Montpelier Senior
Activity Center, 58 Barre St., $15 for 1/2 hour, noon-4pm. Call 522-
0045 for an appointment. Hour sessions also available.
STOWE- Hair. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See description 7/31.
WATERBURY- Dan Boomhower. Pianist and singer performs jazz
and popular standards. Arvad’s Grill & Pub, 3 South Main St., 7-10pm.
Info. 244-8973.
WATERBURY CENTER- School for Lies. Waterbury Festival
Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 7/31.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Farmers Market and Flea
Market. Free market space. At Pump & Pantry, North Main St., 3pm-
6pm. Info. 433-1052.
Saturday, August 3
ADAMANT- Alladin. Annual children’s show. Picnicking welcome.
QuarryWorks Theater, FREE, 2pm & 5pm. Reservations 229-6978.
BARRE- UPS Benefit Golf Tournament. Tournament benefits
Green Mountain United Way, lunch included in registration fee. Barre
Country Club, 1pm. Call Randy at 249-8763 to register.
BROOKFIELD- Pancake Breakfast. Pond Village Church, corner
of Ridge Rd & VT Rte 65, by donation, 7:30-11am. Info. 276-3376.
EAST CALAIS- Juno and the Paycock. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm.
See description 8/1.
Heartbreak House. Festival Theatre at Unadilla, 7:30pm. See 8/1.
MARSHFIELD- Food & Craft Sale. Baked and home-canned
goods, produce, and crafts. Benefits construction of new church.
Christ Covenant Anglican Catholic Church, Creamery St., 9am-1pm.
MONTPELIER- Capital City Farmers Market. Produce, meats,
cheese, baked goods, more. Tracy Medeiros shares her Vermont Farm
Table cookbook, 10am-noon. Corner of State & Elm St., 9am-1pm.
My Buddy Bill. Lost Nation Theater, $15 matinee only, 2pm & 8pm.
See description 8/2.
Hike Mahoosuc Notch with GMC Montpelier. Very difficult, 9.4
miles, with boulder scrambling & caves. Will travel the night before.
Call 476-7987 or pdeluca420@msn.com for meeting time & place.
Bear Pond 40th Birthday Party. Prizes, discounts and cake! Bear
Pond Books, serving cake 10am until gone. Info. 229-0774.
Irish Session. With Sarah Blair, Hillary Farrington Koehler, Katrina
VanTyne & more. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 2-5pm. Info. 229-9212.
NORTHFIELD- Carillon Concert. Feat. carillonneur Phillipe
Beullens of Belgium. Free tours of the bell tower after concert. Rain or
shine. Norwich University, Upper Parade Ground, FREE, 1pm.
RANDOLPH- Lyra Summer Music Workshop Student Gala
Concert. Chandler Music Hall, 1pm. Info. 728-6464.
ROCHESTER- Kellam Ayres & Vijay Seshradi. Part of Summer
Reading Series, public welcome. BigTown Gallery, FREE, 5:30pm.
Info. 767-9670.
STOWE- Hair. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See description 7/31.
WAITSFIELD- Waitsfield Farmers Market. Live music, foods, veg-
gies, plants, artisans, sweet treats, meats. Rte 100 on Mad River Green,
9am-1pm, rain or shine. Info. www.waitsfieldfarmersmarket.com
Counterpoint Vocal Ensemble: My Spirit Sang All Day. Performing
songs for summer. Tickets at the door. United Church of Christ, $20/$15
seniors/$5 students & financially challenged, 7:30pm. Info. 540-1784.
WATERBURY- A Hamel Family Puppet Show. For ages 3 and up.
Waterbury Public Library, 10am. Info. 244-7036.
WATERBURY CENTER- School for Lies. Waterbury Festival
Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 7/31.
Sunday, August 4
ADAMANT- Alladin. QuarryWorks Theater, 2pm. See descrip. 7/27.
MONTPELIER- My Buddy Bill. Lost Nation Theater, 7pm. See
description 8/2.
Peter Farber & Lindsay Wade. Performing for jazz brunch. Bagitos
Cafe, 28 Main St., 11am-1pm. Info. 229-9212.
ROCHESTER- Rochester Chamber Music Society Concert.
Featuring flutist Vanessa Holroyd and guitarist Peter Clemente.
Federated Church, by donation, 4pm. 802-767-9234.
STOWE- Stowe Farmers Market. Veggies, plants, baked goods,
meats, crafts, live music & more. Rte 108, next to Red Barn shops,
10:30am-3pm, rain or shine. Info. www.stowefarmersmarket.com
WATERBURY- Hike Little River State Park with GMC
Montpelier. Moderate, 2.5 miles, longer excursions possible. E-mail
hertzkj@gmail.com for meeting time and place.
Monday, August 5
BARRE- Barre Revitalization Community Input Meeting. Share
your input and feedback on the issues facing Barre, and ideas for solu-
tions. Barre Elks Lodge, 5pm. Info. 477-2967.
BRADFORD- Dedication of Bradford’s Antique Road Grader
Site. Sponsored by Bradford Historical Society. Bradford Town
Garage, 348 Fairground Rd., 6:30pm. Info. 222-4423.
MONTPELIER- Polly Motley Open Rehearsal. Watch the final
rehearsal for a work to be performed in Stowe on 8/8. Public welcome.
Contemporary Dance and Fitness, $10 or donation, 5-7pm. 229-4676.
Understanding the Menstrual Cycle. With Chelsea Hasting, CPM,
LM and Hannah Allen, CPM, LM. First of 2-part series. Hunger Mtn
Coop, $10 members/$12 non, 5-7pm. Pre-reg. 223-8000 x202.
Tuesday, August 6
GREENSBORO- Jaime Laredo & Sharon Robinson. Part of
Summer Music from Greensboro. Greensboro United Church of Christ,
$20/18 & under free, 8pm. www.summermusicfromgreensboro.net
MONTPELIER- Peace Walk. Sharing of poetry, reflections & song
to commemorate use of the first atomic bomb in Hiroshima. Meet at
Statehouse at 6:45pm, concludes at river near M.H.S. Info 223-1879.
In Pursuit of the Elusive Dusky Salamander. John Jose discusses
common herps, then leads a walk in Hubbard Park. Families welcome.
Hunger Mtn Coop, $10 mbrs/$12 non, 6-8pm. Pre-reg. 223-8000 x202.
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.
STOWE- Morrisville Military/Waterbury Community Bands.
Helen Day Memorial Building lawn, FREE, 7pm. (rainsite: Stowe
Community Church)www.stoweperformingarts.com
WATERBURY- Cold Blooded Critters. Presented by North Branch
Nature Center, for ages 5 and up. Thatcher Brook School cafeteria,
10am. Call library to register, 244-7036.
continued on next page
page 28 The WORLD July 31, 2013
Making a difference in our community.
Support Green Mountain United Way
802-229-9532 - www.gmunitedway.org
GIVE. ADVOCATE. VOLUNTEER.
Wednesday, August 7
BARRE- Farmer’s Market. Fresh produce, plants, baked goods,
meats, eggs, crafts and much more. City Hall Park, 3-6:30pm.
Stephen Long. Reading by the author of More than a Woodlot:
Getting the Most from Your Family Forest. Aldrich Library, Milne
Community Room, FREE, 6pm. Info. 476-7550.
Over Orange Heights. Part of Barre’s outdoor summer concert series.
Currier Park, FREE, 7pm.
ReUSE and ReBUILD Youth Team. An opportunity for youth ages
12-18 to participate in community-oriented recycling & reuse proj-
ects. ReSOURCE, Granite St., 11am-3:30pm. Pre-reg. 477-7800 x25.
BARRE- Barre Revitalization Public Presentation. Facilitators
share their findings from this week’s meetings, and initial recommen-
dations. All are welcome. Barre Elks Lodge, 10am. Info. 477-2967.
EAST CALAIS- Abduction from the Seraglio. This opera by
Mozart was an instant success when it premiered in Vienna in 1782.
Unadilla Theatre, $20/$10 kids 12 & under, 7:30pm. Info. 456-8968.
MONTPELIER- Understanding Cancer: Chinese Medicine and
Western Herbs. Workshop w/Brendan Kelly. VT Center for Integrative
Herbalism, $15 members/$17 non, 6-9pm. Pre-reg. 224-7100.
Capital City Band. Free outdoor performance. All band instrument
players are welcome to play with the band. Statehouse lawn, next to
Pavilion building, 7pm. Info. 223-7069.
PLAINFIELD- Central Vermont High School Open House. Learn
about this new school, currently enrolling students for September.
Stokes Building on Goddard campus, FREE, 4-6pm. Info. 322-4408.
WATERBURY CENTER- School for Lies. Waterbury Festival
Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 7/31.
Thursday, August 8
ADAMANT- The Zoo Story, Open Me Last and The Italian
Lesson. Three one act plays. Picnicking welcome. QuarryWorks
Theater, FREE, 7:30. Reservations 229-6978.
BARRE- Weekly Mountain Bike Race. Come race and bring some-
thing to grill afterwards. 1, 2, 3 & 4 lap options. Millstone Trails, $10,
register starting 5pm, race 6pm. events@onionriver.com or 229-9409.
GED Testing. Social studies, science & reading at 3pm, take 1 or 2;
writing at 5:30pm, math at 6pm, take only one. Barre Learning Center,
46 Washington St. Pre-register 476-4588.
EAST CALAIS- The Birthday Party. An unsettling play by English
playwright Harold Pinter. Unadilla Theatre, $20/$10 kids 12 & under,
7:30pm. Info. 456-8968.
Present Laughter. Noel Coward’s play whisks you to a time when the
trials of fame could still be negotiated with grace and style. Festival
Theatre at Unadilla, $20/$10 kids 12 & under, 7:30pm. 456-8968.
EAST CRAFTSBURY- Craftsbury Chamber Players Mini
Concert. Free afternoon concert for children and their friends. East
Craftsbury Presbyterian Church, FREE, 2pm.
HARDWICK- Craftsbury Chamber Players. Performing works by
Debussy, Hindemith and Beethoven. Hardwick Town House, $25/$10
students/free ages 12 & under, 8pm. Info. 1-800-639-3443.
MIDDLESEX- Andric Severence. Ragtime/blues/jazzy piano, part
of Bacon Thursday. Nutty Steph’s, 6pm-midnight. 229-2090.
MONTPELIER- My Buddy Bill. Post-show discussion tonight only.
Lost Nation Theater, 7pm. See description 8/2.
Dan Liptak. Jazz. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212.
Green Mtn Care Board Public Meeting. Including Payment Reform
Pilot Update, other current issues. Dept. of Financial Regulation, 89
Main St., 3rd fl., 1-4pm. http://gmcboard.vermont.gov/
RANDOLPH- Family and Friends CPR. Learn life-saving tech-
niques in this non-certification course, open to all. Gifford Conference
Center, $5, 6-8pm. Pre-register by 8/1 at 728-7100 x6.
WATERBURY CENTER- School for Lies. Waterbury Festival
Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 7/31.
Friday, August 9
ADAMANT- The Zoo Story, Open Me Last and The Italian
Lesson. QuarryWorks Theater, 7:30pm. See description 8/8.
Friday Night Cookout. Meats, salads, desserts & more. Benefits
Adamant Coop & Arts Council. Adamant Co-op, approx. $10 for full
meal, 5:30-7:30pm, rain or shine. Call 223-5760 for menu.
BARRE- Genealogy Day Get Together. Open house event hosted by
Ceal Moran. Bring a friend/relative or both, and celebrate family.
Barre Area Senior Center, 135 No. Main St., FREE, noon-8pm.
CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. Veggie starts, baked goods,
meats, crafts and more. North Common, 3-6pm. Info. 685-9987.
EAST CALAIS- Abduction from the Seraglio. Unadilla Theatre,
7:30pm. See description 8/7.
MONTPELIER- My Buddy Bill. Lost Nation Theater, 8pm. See
description 8/2.
STOWE- Antique & Classic Car Meet. Featuring 700+ show vehi-
cles (Brass Era through 70s) plus flea market & cars for sale. Nichols
Field, Rte 100, $10/$8 seniors/ages 12 & under free, 8am-6pm.
WATERBURY CENTER- School for Lies. Waterbury Festival
Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 7/31.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Farmers Market and Flea
Market. Free market space. At Pump & Pantry, North Main St., 3pm-
6pm. Info. 433-1052.
Saturday, August 10
ADAMANT- The Zoo Story, Open Me Last and The Italian
Lesson. QuarryWorks Theater, 2pm & 7:30pm. See description 8/8.
CRAFTSBURY- Mark Lemaire & Twilight. New acoustic guitar
and harmonies. The Music Box, 8pm. Info. 586-7533.
EAST CALAIS- The Birthday Party. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm.
See description 8/8.
Present Laughter. Festival Theatre at Unadilla, 7:30pm. See 8/8.
MARSHFIELD- Food & Craft Sale. Baked and home-canned
goods, produce, and crafts. Benefits construction of new church.
Christ Covenant Anglican Catholic Church, Creamery St., 9am-1pm.
MONTPELIER- Capital City Farmers Market. Produce, meats,
cheeses, plants, baked goods, more. Corner of State & Elm Streets,
9am-1pm.
My Buddy Bill. Lost Nation Theater, 8pm. See description 8/2.
Irish Session. With Sarah Blair, Hillary Farrington Koehler, Katrina
VanTyne & more. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 2-5pm. Info. 229-9212.
NORTHFIELD- Carillon Concert. Feat. carillonneur Gordon Slater
of Canada. Free tours of the bell tower after concert. Rain or shine.
Norwich University, Upper Parade Ground, FREE, 1pm.
ROCHESTER- John Elder & Woon-Ping Chin. Part of Summer
Reading Series, public welcome. BigTown Gallery, FREE, 5:30pm.
Info. 767-9670.
STOWE- Antique & Classic Car Meet. Parade day. Nichols Field,
Rte 100, show 8am-6pm, street dance 7-10pm. See description 8/9.
WAITSFIELD- Waitsfield Farmers Market. Live music, foods, veg-
gies, plants, artisans, sweet treats, meats. Rte 100 on Mad River Green,
9am-1pm, rain or shine. Info. www.waitsfieldfarmersmarket.com
WATERBURY CENTER- School for Lies. Waterbury Festival
Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 7/31.
Sunday, August 11
ADAMANT- The Zoo Story, Open Me Last and The Italian
Lesson. QuarryWorks Theater, 2pm. See description 8/8.
MONTPELIER- Cliffhanger Uphill Sprint Race. Biking & running
categories, prizes from ORS and Brooks Running. Presented by Onion
River Sports, $10, registration starts 4pm, race 5pm. Info. 229-9409.
My Buddy Bill. Lost Nation Theater, 2pm. See description 8/2.
Paddle Lake Willoughby with GMC Montpelier. Difficult, 10 miles
on deep glacial lake. PFD required, bring lunch and water. Meet at
Montpelier High School. Call 223-3550 for meeting time.
The Poor Sister Clare’s Traveling Dancing Monk Show. A unique,
audience-interactive evening. Contemporary Dance and Fitness, 18
Langdon St., $10 sugg. donation, 7pm. Info. 229-4676.
Annalise Emerick. Contemplative contemporary folk, part of jazz
brunch. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 11am-1pm. Info. 229-9212.
PLAINFIELD- Northern Borders. Screening of film by Jay Craven.
With guests Craven and Howard Frank Mosher. Goddard College,
Haybarn Theatre, $10 adv/$12 at door, 7:30pm. www.goddard.edu
STOWE- Stowe Farmers Market. Veggies, plants, baked goods,
meats, crafts, live music & more. Rte 108, next to Red Barn shops,
10:30am-3pm, rain or shine. Info. www.stowefarmersmarket.com
STOWE- Antique & Classic Car Meet. Judging and awards day.
Nichols Field, Rte 100, show 8am-4pm. See description 8/9.
DVD Pick
No
★★★
I
f you are one of the 50% of Americans who vote and are
wondering why 50% of us don’t feel the need to vote,
this movie might help you understand.
We all had our preference as to who we hoped would win
the Presidency - Romney or Obama. But, at the same time,
we were aware that the outcome of the election wasn’t going
to change our lives all that much.
If Romney had been elected instead of President Obama,
would the government have robbed us of our freedom of
speech or revoked freedom of the press? No.
If Romney had been elected, would you have been beaten
by government soldiers with billy clubs just for protesting
peacefully? No.
If Romney had been elected, would you have been ar-
rested in the middle of the night without warning and never
heard from again simply because the government decided
that you are a threat?
No.
“No” tells the story of an election where the stakes really
were that high; an election where the people’s vote really did
change a country for the better.
It was Chile, 1988. General Augustin Pinochet had been
ruling the country unopposed since he took over in a 1973
military coup.
Under Pinochet, Chile had modernized and the middle
class had flourished. But people lived in fear of the govern-
ment. Political dissent was forbidden.
After fifteen years in power, Pinochet finally gave in to
international pressure and agreed to hold a referendum on
his Presidency.
He announced that in one month, there would be a vote.
If the people voted ‘Yes,’ Pinochet would remain in power
for another eight years. If the people voted ‘No,’ free multi-
party elections would be held.
During the campaign, the government gave the opposi-
tion 15 minutes of national television time per day to make
their case.
Most people on the ‘No’ side wanted to use their TV time
to expose the dark side of the Pinochet regime: the violence,
the torture, the disappearances.
But Rene Saavedra had a different idea. Rene was the
Chilean Don Draper -a young, slick, wealthy and single-
minded ad man. He was hired to write and produce the ‘No’
advertising campaign and he decided to treat them like regu-
lar commercials.
Instead of depressing anti-Pinochet attack ads, Rene
filmed commercials filled with good-looking young people
enjoying life and singing the catchy jingle that he wrote:
“Chile, happiness is coming.”
The ‘No’ commercials were as fun and substance-free as
Coca Cola ads, and as effective.
When it dawned on the Pinochet government that they
might actually lose the referendum, they began to threaten
and intimidate Rene and his family.
The film shows us what happens during an election when
the outcome is genuinely important. Make no mistake, if the
US government and the military had any reason to fear that
they could truly lose their power and authority, elections
here would be a lot less peaceful and civil, too.
“No” is a suspenseful movie (in Spanish, with subtitles)
that gives us a glimpse into a world where elections really
matter and your vote really makes a difference. It is exciting.
And a little scary.
Summer Music from Greensboro presents violinist Jaime Laredo and
cellist Sharon Robinson, joined by Montpelier flutist Karen Kevra on
Tuesday, August 6 at 8PM at the Greensboro United Church of Christ in
downtown Greensboro, Vermont. The performance includes Ravel’s
Sonata for violin and cello, the Handel/Halvorsen Passacaglia,
Hindemith’s Eight Pieces for solo flute, C.P.E. Bach’s Duo in E minor for
flute and violin, Haydn’s Divertimento III in C major for flute, violin, and
cello.
For more information go to www.summermusicfromgreensboro.net .
Tickets at the door and on sale at the Millers Thumb Gallery on Breezy
Avenue in Greensboro. General admission $20 – Aged 18 years and
under are FREE.

Got Something To Sell?
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin • Barre, VT 05641
479-2582 • 1-800-639-9753 • sales@vt-world.com
page 30 The WORLD July 31, 2013
JOB
OPPORTUNITIES
$18/Month Auto Insurance
- Instant Quote - Any Cred-
it Type Accepted - Get the
Best Rates In Your Area.
Call (877)958-7003 Now
$500-$750 weekly! Must be will-
ing to travel. Paid travel expens-
es. No experience necessary.
Call for more info 480-718-9540
AUTO
TECHNICIAN
$1,000 Sign-On
Bonus
Must be experienced & have
own tools.
Call Ron or stop in.
Poulin Auto
Rt. 302 (East Barre Rd.)
479-8961

BOOTH RENTAL, FULL- Part-
time, Stylist & Nailtech, Pref-
erably with some clientele.
Platinum Salon, Sidewalk Vil-
lage, Barre 802-479-5403
CARPENTER WANTED
Minimum 5 years
experience. Must have
valid drivers license &
own transportation.
Call 229-1153

FULLER BRUSH DISTRIBU-
TORS NEEDED. Start a home
based business. Need people
who can use extra money. Ser-
vice your own area. No Invest-
ment. 1-207-363-6012, Email:
sb. haney715@gmai l . com
Fun In The Sun! Cash Daily!
No Experience. Transporta-
tion/Accommodations Pro-
vided. 18 & Older. Call Today,
Start Today! 877-223-3181
LP/OIL TECHNICIAN Bourne’s
Energy is now open in Mont-
pelier!! Certifed LP/Oil Techni-
cian wanted to serve the central
Vermont Area. Must have great
skills, clean driving record, or-
ganization, pride in your work
and care about people. Full
time position includes great
benefts. Resumes to annette@
bournes.net 366 East Montpe-
lier Rd or any of our local of-
fces, fax 866-858-5113 or PO
Box 549, Morrisville 05661.
We’re excited to hear from you!
NEED a CHANGE? Off the
Top has an opening for 2
hair stylists w/cliental. Booth
Rental. Lots of FREE park-
ing. Call Tom 802-479-0855.
TED`S KAR KARE
NOW HIRING
Experienced
Automotive
Mechanic
Looking for an experienced, reliable,
mechanic. Must have own tools.
Experienced in alignments preferred.
Must have worked in a shop before.
Reference needed.
802-244-1224
E.O.E.
Personal Care
Services and Respite
for Children Needed
Available in one or more
of the following areas:
Fairlee Newbury
Bradford Orange
Corinth Thetford
Topsham Strafford
Upper Valley Services will be
compiling a list of interested
candidates to provide to parents
so they can hire staff for their
children.
Must be:
18+ years old
Team player
Communicate well
with parents
Valid driver`s license
Reliable vehicle
Proof of auto insurance
Please call Laurie Fay
at Upper Valley Services
802-222-9235 x107
or email lfay@uvs-vt.org
E.O.E.
Part-Time
Cleaning Positions
Available
Call 595-1499
for an application

RESPITE NEEDED - Care For
2 Men in our Home some Week-
ends and sometimes on week-
day for a few hours. Reference
Required Call 802-476-9887
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 31
BOOKKEEPER POSITION
AVAILABLE
This full-time position will handle payroll,
accounts payable & receivable, and customer
service. Experience with Quickbooks a plus.
479-1449 or 476-6741
Ask for Dave or Steve
Barre City Elementary and Middle School
Seeks
Library/Media Para-Educator
Barre City Elementary and Middle School seeks full-time
Library/Media Para-Educator to assist the Library/Media
Specialist in the library. This position requires instructing a
range of K-4 computer/library classes using the Library/Media
Specialist’s curriculum, running the circulation desk, managing
AV equipment, helping with special events, organizing and
processing materials, monitoring the computer lab, helping 5-8
teachers with their technology projects, and leading workshops.
Successful candidate must be enthusiastic and have a strong
interest in library and technology. Candidates must have
Associate’s degree or 48 graduate credits. If interested, please
send cover letter, resume, copy of transcripts and current letters
of recommendation to:
James Taffel, Principal
Barre City Elementary and Middle School
50 Parkside Terrace
Barre, VT 05641
EOE
BARRE CITY ELEMENTARY AND
MIDDLE SCHOOL SEEKS
SUBSTITUTE CUSTODIANS
Barre City Elementary and Middle School
seeks substitute custodians. Possibility for
full-time employment.
A Criminal Record Check is required.
If interested, applications are available at the
Offce of the Superintendent, 120 Ayers St.
Contact Person:
Dylan Lafam, Maintenance Director
Barre City Elementary and Middle School
50 Parkside Terrace
Barre, VT 05641
476-6541
E.O.E.
(Open until flled)
BARRE TOWN MIDDLE AND ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Job Openings
Maintenance Person/
Substitute Bus Driver
Part-Time Bus Drivers starting for
the 2013-2014 school year
Must have clean driving record and
background check.
Willing to train eligible candidates.
For more information please call:
Terrie@476-6617 Ext. 6331
Steve@476-6617 Ext. 6304
EOE
Join the
International Family of
Best Western Hotels!
We are proud to offer a very competitive beneft
package and excellent wages.
Night Auditor
Front Desk Person
Housekeepers
Breakfast Host/Supervisor
Contact us at 802-244-7822.
Best Western Plus Waterbury-Stowe,
Blush Hill Rd.
B
E
V
E
R
A
G
E

B
A
R
O
N
WANTED
Full & Part Time
Cashiers
Experience Preferred
Nights &
Weekends
Required
Apply in person at
Beverage Baron
411 N. Main St.
Barre
INTERESTED
IN CDL?
Classes
ongoing in Barre
Information:
476-4679
249-2886
Visit Our Website:
www.cdlschoolinvt.com
Now Hiring!
Full Time Case Manager
Case load 15-25 households, Referrals and support
for homeless clients, Flexible hours, leave benefits,
starting $12.50/hour, shared office. EOE.

Service Coordinator (VHCB AmeriCorps)
Develop and coordinate programming and workshops for
homeless clients, support clients, 11 month position, profes-
sional development provided, stipend and education award.


Position Descriptions online or call 522-4493
All postings at www.goodsamaritanhaven.org

Send resume & brief cover letter to:
Brooke Salls
105 North Seminary Street, Barre 05641
bsalls@goodsamaritanhaven.org
Village Homes is looking for
Mobile & Modular Home Set-up Person
Tasks – General carpentry duties, including fnish work.
Installing & repairing/replacing roofs, doors, windows,
and appliances – along with other interior & exterior items/
systems.
Knowledge Requirements – Carpentry, building construction,
site work & preparation, plumbing, and electrical. Understanding
of materials, methods, and the tools involved in the construction
of, or the repair of, building.
Valid driver’s license REQUIRED. Must be able to perform
physical activities that require considerable use of your arms,
legs, back. Able to move your whole body, such as climbing,
lifting, balancing, handling and moving objects.
Immediate opening, start working right away!
Call Greg at 802-223-9577
email: garouleau@Village-Homes.com
Northfeld Town School District
EVENING CUSTODIAN
Northfeld Town School District has two
(2) evening custodial positions open in our
Northfeld schools. The positions are full-
time (40 hours per week).
Please send: cover letter, resume and three
letters of reference to Washington South
Supervisory Union, 37 Cross Street – Unit
#1, ATTN: Job Opening, Northfeld, VT
05663 or for an application please call
485-7373. You may also apply on
Schoolspring.com. E.O.E
FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED ADS,
VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:
www.vt-world.com
For Classified
Advertising
That Works
Call 479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
Classified
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
EXPERIENCED
AUTOMOTIVE
TECHNICIAN
WANTED
This is not an entry level
position. Experienced
mechanic must have own tools, drivers
license and injection license.
We offer competitive pay and benefits.
Plus $1,000 Sign-Up Bonus!!
POULIN AUTO SALES
& SERVICE
Route 302 • East Barre Road • Barre
www.poulinautosales.com
802-476-8159 Ask for Ron
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 31
WORK AT HOME AND EARN
BIG BUCKS!
Earn up to $1,000 a week at
your leisure in your own home?
The probability of gaining big
profits from this and many simi-
lar at home jobs is slim. Promot-
ers of these jobs usually require
a fee to teach you useless, and
unprofitable trades, or to provide
you with futile information. TIP:
If a work-at-home program is
legitimate, your sponsor should
tell you, for free and in writing,
what is involved. If you question
a program’s legitimacy, call the
ATTORNEY GENERAL’S CON-
SUMER ASSISTANCE PRO-
GRAM at 1-800-649-2424.
CHILDCARE
SOUTH BARRE. Full- or part-
time, all meals included, Barre
Town Bus route, nice play yard,
low rates. Ages 2+. 802-479-8904
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
LOOKING TO EARN A MIL-
LION$? Watch out for business
opportunities that make outra-
geous claims about potential
earnings. Don’t get fooled into
get rich quick scams. There are
legitimate business opportuni-
ties, but be cautious of any busi-
ness that can’t reflect 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’S GENERAL
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424.
INSURANCE &
INVESTMENTS
TERM LIFE! Looking for a no
frills life insurance policy to pro-
tect your family and business?
Ohio National offers 10, 15, or
20 years of term life insurance
for low monthly payments. With
a term life insurance policy,
you get top-notch coverage at
prices you can afford. It doesn’t
get much simpler than that.
Lenny Van Riper 802-229-2245.
COMPUTERS/
ELECTRONICS
*REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILL!* 4-Room All-Digital Sat-
ellite system installed FREE!!
Programming starting at $19.99/
mo. FREE HD/DVR Upgrade
new callers, 1-866-939-8199
LOWER THAT CABLE BILL!!
Get Satellite TV today! FREE
System, installation and HD/
DVR upgrade. Program-
ming starting at $19.99.
Call NOW 800-725-1865
CLASSES &
WORKSHOPS
GYMNASTICS CLASSES start
Tuesday Sept 3rd. Girls and
boys beginners, intermediate
and advanced. Register at Sun-
riseGym.com or call sunrise
Gymnastics Berlin 802-223-0517
PERSONALS
IS ADOPTION RIGHT FOR
YOU? Open or closed adop-
tion. YOU choose the family.
LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Ab-
by’s One True Gift Adoptions.
Call 24/7. 866-413-6296. Void
in Illinois/New Mexico/Indiana
IS ADOPTION RIGHT FOR
YOU? Choose your fam-
ily. LIVING EXPENSES PAID.
One True Gift Adoptions. Call
24/7. 866-413-6292. Void in
Illinois/New Mexico/Indiana
Meet singles right now! No paid
operators, just real people like
you. Browse greetings, exchange
messages and connect live. Try
it free. Call now 1-888-909-9905
FREE ITEMS
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.
$75-$300 PAID for Your Com-
plete Junk Cars and Trucks,
FREE metal pickup Plain-
field. 454-0165, 839-6812/cell
INDOOR CHICKEN COUP.
80”Hx80”Wx72”L, 2 win-
dows, door, roof, insulated, 3
sides presently nailed to in-
side garage wall, easily dis-
assembled. 802-479-1139.
LOST & FOUND
FOUND FISHING VEST on
RT2, Near the intersection
of Rt2 & 14 East Montpelier.
802-454-7898 or 498-3030
HEALTH CARE
LOOKING FOR A MIRACLE/
Lose 20 pounds in one week?
This is almost impossible!
Weight loss ads must reflect
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
GENERAL’S CONSUMER
ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at
1-800-649-2424.
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 “scientific breakthrough.” For
more information on health re-
lated products or services, call
the ATTORNEY GENERAL’S
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424,
or consult a health care pro-
vider.
WANTED
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
AMERICAN FLYER toy
trains wanted. Any amount,
any condition, old or new.
Call Dick at 802-461-6947.
COIN COLLECTOR will
Pay Cash for Pre-1965
Coins and Coin Collec-
tions. Call Joe 802-498-3692
GOOD USED Polaris 300
tool box. 802-223-0514
WANTED TO Buy Stand-
ing Timber Spruce, Hard-
wood, Pulpwood. One acre
and above. 802-476-9117
WANTED: BAR with Stools, must
be able to move easy. Please call
with details 802-229-4366 Bob
WANTED: PABST BLUE
RIBBON Signs, lighted or
not, in very good condition.
Also any Pabst parapher-
nalia. Call 802-229-4366
WANTED: PISTOLS, Ri-
fles, Shotguns. Top Pric-
es paid. 802-492-3339
days. 802-492-3032 nights.
WANTS TO purchase miner-
als and other oil and gas in-
terests. Send details to: PO
Box 13557, Denver, CO 80201
WILL HAUL away for free:
Scrap metal, old appliances, car
parts, etc. Chad, 802-793-0885.
JOB OPPS
continued
continued on page 32
BARRE CITY
ELEMENTARY
AND MIDDLE
SCHOOL
Seeks
PARA-EDUCATOR
BCEMS seeks a full-time
1:1 para-educator for
the 2013-14 school year.
Qualifed candidates
must have an Associate’s
Degree or 48 credits. If
interested, please send
cover letter, resume, copy
of transcripts and three
letters of reference to:
Stacy Ferland
Barre City Elementary
and Middle School
50 Parkside Terrace
Barre, VT 05641
EOE
BARRE CITY
ELEMENTARY AND
MIDDLE SCHOOL
Seeks
PARA-EDUCATOR
BCEMS seeks a full-
time para-educator to
work with special needs
students at the Granite
Academy for the 2013-14
school year. Qualifed
candidates must have an
Associate’s Degree or
48 credits. If interested,
please send cover
letter, resume, copy of
transcripts and three
letters of reference to:
Stacy Ferland
Barre City Elementary
and Middle School
50 Parkside Terrace
Barre, VT 05641
EOE
The Francis Foundation
Services for Children and Adults
with Developmental Disabilities
Shared Living Provider
Looking for dynamic caregiver interested in opening their
home for a 13-year old boy with disabilities 4-days a week.
Ideal candidate is a single or couple with an active lifestyle
and can provide guidance and patience in helping facilitate
growth. Preference given to those living in the Washington
County Area. Generous tax-free stipend, case management,
and team support.
To learn more about this opportunity contact
Eileen Mulcahy at 229-6369 ext 225.
Equal Opportunity Employer.
All employment positions are contingent on results of
criminal background checks.
Mayo Rehab and Continuing Care
is looking to fll
Full Time LNA and
Per Diem LPN/RN positions
LNA openings on Evening (3 pm to 11
pm) and Night shift (11 pm to 7 am) for
80 hours per biweekly pay period.
Per Diem LPN/RN openings on all shifts.
If you enjoy working in a warm and caring
environment where staff are valued in the
same way as our residents and families
then join this exceptional team today!
Contact Barbara Connor, DNS
71 Richardson Street
Northfeld, VT 05663
802-485-3161 Fax 802-485-6307
bconnor@mayohc.org
www.mayohc.org
EOE
Accountant
Large Non-Profit looking for accountant to perform
various accounting duties including grant accounting
and financial statement preparation and analysis.
Ability to prepare budgets and present financial
information to senior staff will be necessary. Supervision
and back up for the accounting staff will be required.
Requirements: BS in Accounting or AS in Accounting
with five or more years of related accounting and
supervisory experience.
Please submit resume and letter of interest to:
Accountant – WCMHS
Personnel, P O Box 647, Montpelier, Vermont 05601;
Phone: (802) 229-1399; Fax: (802) 223-6238;
personnel@wcmhs.org; www.wcmhs.org
E.O.E.
OCCUPATIONAL THERAPIST
Washington South Supervisory Union, consisting
of the Northfeld and Roxbury Schools, is seeking
applications for occupational therapy services in our
school district for the 2013-2014 school year.
Qualifed candidates will have experience with
evaluation and assessment, direct service provision,
and provision of consultation with teams
for students Pre-K- 12.
This position is a contracted service.
Please send a cover letter, including fee for service,
resume, three letters of reference and required
licensing to: Washington South Supervisory Union,
ATTN: Human Resources, 37 Cross Street #1,
Northfeld, VT 05663.
EOE
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
Place your classified ad online,
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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
page 32 The WORLD July 31, 2013
ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES/
RESTORATION
NEED STUFF! Buying Collect-
ibles 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 most days, at 10 a.m.,
Route 302 E. Barre, Brown
Building Behind Roland’s
Mini Mart. 802-461-6441
ONCE YOU’VE see the rest,
you’ll know who’s the BEST!
Last Time Around Antiques,
114 No. Main St., Barre. Like
us on Facebook. Visit us online:
LastTimeAroundAntiques.com
TWO THRIFTY SISTERS are
busy packing up to move to
their New Location at 126 No
Main St, Barre. Watch for our
opening coming this summer.
MISCELLANEOUS
!!OLD GUITARS wanted!! Gib-
son, Fender, Martin, Gretsch,
1930-1980. Top Dollar Paid!!
Toll Free: 1-866-433-8277.
“BARREL MAN SAYS” Truck
Load of Food Grade Barrels just
came in, YES we have 50 gal-
lon Blue Barrels for Docks. We
have Eoplly Solar Panels 230
Watt & Controllers available at
Discount Prices. 802-439-5519
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrap Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
$18/Month Auto Insurance
- Instant Quote - Any Cred-
it Type Accepted - Get the
Best Rates In Your Area.
Call (800)317-3873 Now
**OLD GUITARS
W A N T E D ! * * G i b s o n ,
Martin,Fender, Gretsch,
Epiphone,Guild, Mosrite,
Rickenbacker. Prairie State,
D’Angelico, Stromberg, and
Gibson Mandolins/Banjos.
1920’s thru 1980’s. TOP
CASH PAID!! 1-800-401-0440.
ARE YOU A 45-79 YEAR OLD
WOMAN who developed Dia-
betes while on Lipitor? If you
used Lipitor between Decem-
ber 1996 and the Present and
were diagnosed with diabe-
tes while taking Lipitor, you
may be entitled to compensa-
tion. Call Charles H. Johnson
Law toll-free 1-800-535-5539
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.
BUNDLE & SAVE on your
CABLE, INTERNET PHONE,
AND MORE. High Speed In-
ternet starting at less that $20/
mo. CALL NOW! 800-291-4159
CHINA MOON - Best Chi-
nese Buffet (All-You-Can-
Eat) Plus New Dishes, Beer
& Wine. Open Everyday.
Barre-Montpelier Rd 802-476-
8880. Carry Out Available.
DIRECTV, Internet, & Phone
From $69.99/mo+ Free 3
Months: HBO Starz SHOW-
TIME CINEMAX + FREE GE-
NIE 4 Room Upgrade + NFL
SUNDAY TICKET! Limited of-
fer. Call Now 888-248-5961
DISH TV Retailer, SAVE!
Starting $19.99/month (for 12
months). Free premium movie
channels. Free equipment,
installation and activation.
Call, Compare Local Deals!
DO You Like to FLY Southwest
Airlines?! I have TWO Vouch-
ers with the value of $489 each
(total value of $978). They are
Transferable to ANYONE. And
they are good until 6/9/14.
I would like to sell them for
$700 Cash. If interested call
Deborah at 479-2582 Mon.-Fri.
Glass curio cabinet with oak trim
78Hx16”Dx30.5”W, 6 shelves,
lighted and mirror, $175. Sears
Craftsmen 10” fex drive table
saw w/taper jig, manual in-
cluded, $50. 802-479-1139.
Guaranteed Income For Your
Retirement. Avoid market risk &
get guaranteed income in retire-
ment. CALL for FREE copy of
our SAFE MONEY GUIDE. Plus
annuity quotes from A-Rated
companies. 1-800-940-0780.
HARDWOOD CAMP-
FIRE WOOD, Meshbags
$6.00/ea. Free delivery
to Seniors. 802-279-2595
JUNK AUTO
PICK-UP
YOU CALL
I’LL HAUL
802-279-2595
MEET singles now! No paid
operators, just people like you.
Browse greetings, exchange
messages, connect live, FREE
trial. Call 1-877-737-9447
ROTARY INTERNATIONAL-
A worldwide network of in-
spired individuals who improve
communities. Find informa-
tion or locate your local club
at: www.rotary.org. Brought
to you by your free commu-
nity paper and PaperChain.
WE CAN remove bankruptcies,
judgments, liens, and bad loans
from your credit fle 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.
FURNITURE
BLUE, WOODEN stand,
22”Wx15”Dx26”H. Very rugged.
Open front with two shelves.
$15, o.b.o. 802-472-5236.
NEARLY NEW electric re-
cliner, lifts to standing posi-
tion, used for one month af-
ter surgery. Cost $1000 new,
asking $700. 802-223-3904
Custom-made work table, golden oak in
color with a white Formica top. Measures
4’8” x 10’6”. Base is wrapped in 1-3/4”
solid oak, front of table has six oak panel
doors, back of table has two oak panel
doors. This table would be great for any-
one who needs the space to lay out large
work. Like new condition, $850.
Custom-made work station, golden oak in
color with a white Formica top. L-shape,
2’6”x8’0”. Base height, 2”3’ and is
wrapped in 1-3/4” solid oak with 8 built-
in filing cabinet drawers. Full extension
hinges. Like new condition. $450.
Two office chairs with wheels, black in
color. One cloth, one vinyl, one for a
regular height work station and one for a
higher height work station. $25/each.
Six solid oak, custom-made doors with
hardware. 22-1/4”x31” golden oak in
color. Like new condition. $45/each.
Two solid oak custom-made doors with
hardware, 19”x50”, golden oak in color.
Like new condition. $45/each.
Shaker style coffee table, deep burgundy
in color with a matching end table. The
coffee table has a small drawer in the
front. Like new condition. $85/set; or can
be purchased individually.
Window unit air conditioner, 6300 BTUs
with remote. Only used one summer. $65.
Call 802-476-7067

TWO METAL Frame/Loft Bunk
Beds with guard rails, ladder,
and desk underneath. Mat-
tress not included. $200.00
obo 802-883-5084 before 9pm.
MUSICAL
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
CLARINET/FLUTE/ VIOLIN/
TRUMPET/ Trombone/ Ampli-
fer/ 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
CAMPING
1996 REGISTERED 23 1/2’
LAZE DAZE Motor Home, Ford
E350, mileage 63,000. Sleeps
4-Adults and 2-children. No
Smoking or Pets. Winter Stor-
age, AC/2 door Refrig/Power
ceiling fans/1 pc shower/
Furnace/telephone connec-
tion/Blue Ox Tow Bar, Auxil-
iary Brake Buddy Control, Very
Clean, Quality Built, Drives
like a dream. Ready to travel.
$15,500.00 will consider all rea-
sonable offers. 802-223-3636
HARDWOOD CAMP-
FIRE WOOD, Meshbags
$6.00/ea. Free delivery
to Seniors. 802-279-2595
continued on page 34
Only qualified applicants will receive a response. Valid driver’s 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 Fax 802-223-6423 personnel@wcmhs.org www.wcmhs.org E.O.E.
Adult Access Clinician/Case Manager: Full time w/ benefits.. This position will be responsible for providing assessment, case
management, and brief psychotherapy to adults in crisis. Services are primarily home/field based and work in collaboration
with the Emergency Screeners and Outpatient programs. The successful candidate will have therapeutic experience working in
crisis intervention, community based service delivery, demonstrate clinical interviewing and assessment skills, both oral and
written and be able to work independently as well as part of a collaborative team. Position requires Master’s Degree, one year
case management, counseling, and/or crisis experience. Experience working with adults in home based settings. Must have
safe vehicle and clean driving record. This is a regular full time position with benefits. Must be willing to work until 6-7 pm
1-2 days per week. Rest of schedule can be flexible.
Residential Counselor: Part-time (14 hours per week). Seeking an individual to provide for the emotional and physical safety
of residents in a group care setting experiencing mental health challenges. A residential counselor will act as a role model and
teach independent living skills, to include cooking, housekeeping and personal hygiene, assisting with medication administration,
and crisis intervention as needed. This position will provide house coverage 14 hours per week and may include one paid
overnight shift. This position will be shared between two residential settings in the Montpelier area. This position is perfect for
a college graduate interested in part time work in the human services field. BA in Human Services or related field required.
Peer Support Person: Part-Time. Peer needed to provide support services to individuals in the community. Successful
candidate will possess interpersonal skills, along with a willingness to work with individuals who are in varying stages of
recovery. Peer will assist clients to maintain daily living skills, which often consists of providing support for essential
appointments, food shopping, and community activities.
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
Home Intervention Counselor - (2 Positions): Full time w/ benefits. Position #767 is a Tuesday - Friday, awake overnights.
Position #820 is a Wednesday - Saturday, awake overnights. Provides direct care to consumers in crisis who would generally
receive services in a hospital environment. Responsible for doing related tasks which provide for a safe environment. Program
uses a recovery model to provide supportive counseling and constructive interactions to promote emotional stability. Will
participate in treatment planning and documentation, coordination and referral processes and consult with community teams.
Bachelor's degree preferred.
Emergency Screener: Full time w/ benefits. Emergency Services is seeking an experienced professional to provide crisis
intervention services for individuals and their families. The position requires three 12 hour shifts per week, including nights
and weekends. Work site is the WCMH site Building C in Berlin, but outreach visits to all parts of Washington County and
sections of Orange County are expected. The successful candidate will possess an awareness of mental health, developmental
disabilities, and social services systems. BA degree or higher and extensive experience in mental health service delivery to a
diverse population. Master's degree preferred. Must be willing to use personal vehicle.
Public Inebriate Program Sobriety Support Worker: A part time, hourly position providing support, basic needs, and
information to individuals who are in an intoxicated state, but safe to stay within a voluntary shelter bed program for up to 24
hours. The staff person will follow program safety protocol and manage the environment in accordance with those protocols.
Position will involve awake overnight coverage. This position will preferably be filled by a person in recovery, familiar with
peer support, who demonstrates good judgment, with encouraging, non-judgmental attitude. A flexible schedule is an asset.
Must be willing to use own vehicle.
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 Master’s Degree in a related
field and a minimum of one-year related experience. Will consider applicants with a Bachelor’s degree in a related field and
more extensive experience. Supervision toward mental health licensure provided.
Family Support & Partnership Case Manager: Full time w/ benefits. The Case Manager will coordinate and facilitate
ongoing community based supports to parents, guardians and services to children and youth experiencing a severe emotional/
behavioral disturbance. Extensive collaboration with other agencies and supports serving children, youth and families needed.
BA in Human Services or related field required. Two years of human service delivery with children and families preferred.
Residential Support Specialist – Arioli: Full time w/ benefits, Second Shift. Individual needed to work in community care
home with 6 adults with developmental disabilities. Responsibilities include teaching social and self-care skills in the
community and at home. Successful candidate will possess ability to work independently and with a team to support the growth
of each person. Willingness to learn and a sense of humor are helpful.
Team Leader – CSIP Re-Entry House: Full time w/ Benefits. The team leader is an entry-level management position that
facilitates the day to day operation of the Re-Entry House such that all program goals are met. The successful candidate will
also perform duties and responsibilities of a residential counselor. Responsibilities will include scheduling, ensuring compliance
with licensing & medical guidelines, oversee resident programs, general oversight of staff. Position will require being on call
for emergencies in the home. Bachelor’s degree in Human Services or related field required. Two years of direct service to
individuals with mental illness preferred.
Residential Support Specialist (Supervised Apartment Program): Full time w/ benefits. This position will provide support
services to consumers in their own apartments, ensuring that the assigned individual is healthy, safe, and actively learning
within an apartment environment that fosters growth and choice. Support may include skill development relative to activities
of daily living, social, residential, and leisure skill acquisition. The candidate must have flexibility in work hours to be able to
support consumers with their scheduling needs to attend evening and weekend activities. High School diploma with 3-5 years
of experience working with adults with Developmental Disabilities. Strong interpersonal and communication skills, demonstrate
flexibility, and willing to work with consumers with a variety of support needs.
Payroll Administrator: Full time w/ benefits. We are seeking a highly organized individual to process our payroll. Primary
duties include accurate entry of information into HRIS, payroll, and time and labor systems; review and auditing of electronic
timesheets; verification of the accuracy of recorded hours, shift differentials, pay adjustments, and accrued benefit time; as well
as the ability to research and resolve questions. We need someone who is able to take on challenges while offering quality,
pleasant, customer service and technical payroll expertise to employees and managers via telephone, email, and in person. Three
to five years of payroll experience, including experience using weighted average calculations for employees with multiple pay
rates required. Ability to use advanced features of Excel, MS Outlook and other MS Office applications a must. Excellent time
management and strong attention to detail required. Experience with electronic time keeping system preferred.. Must be able
to work independently on highly detailed projects and be able to take on challenges and additional responsibilities. Associates
degree or HS Diploma and equivalent experience. HR experience a plus.
TWINFIELD LEARNING CENTER
2013-2014 Opening
After School Program Instructor:
The Twinfeld Learning Center is seeking an
Instructor to assist with enrichment activities
for students, such as science, math, reading,
inside/outside adventures, fun. The position
begins August 28, 2013, 3½ hours per day,
variable days, $14/hour. For a job description,
e-mail carrieriker@twinfeld.net

Apply to: Please provide Letter of Interest,
Resume and References to WNESU, HR, P.O.
Box 470, Plainfeld, VT 05667
EOE
Classified
Deadline Is
Monday
Before 10:00AM
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 33
For Classified
advertising
that Works
Call 479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
“GARAGE SALE. Fri-
day only! 18 Dianne Lane
in Graniteville. 8am-5pm.
3-FAMILY YARD Sale, 152
Lower Sunnybrook Rd, Middle-
sex: Craft supplies, Art supplies,
60’s Fenton Glass, Silver Crest
Hobnail, Milkglass, Books, Jew-
elry, Baby items & clothes, 8/3
9am-4pm, Aug 4 9am-noon.
ADVERTISE
YOUR
YARD/GARAGE SALE
CLASSIFIED AD
Up To 15 Words
(each additional word is 35¢)
AND A COMPLETE
GARAGE SALE KIT,
WHICH INCLUDES
•Fluorescent Signs
•Price Stickers
•Inventory & Tip Sheet
$
9.95
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin
Barre, VT 05641
(802) 479-2582
1-800-639-9753
FOR
ONLY
ANTIQUE & ESTATE SALE,
Multi-family, 8am-1pm Satur-
day August 3rd, 105 Woodcrest
Road,(off Towne Hill) Montpelier.
AUG. 2 & 3, Max Gray Rd,
East Calais, vintage maga-
zines, books, sink and counter,
hand tools, table saw, bench-
top drill press, inline skates,
crocks, platform scale, more.
BROOKFIELD 3603 West
Street, MULTI-FAMILY, Aug
1-4, Dawn to Dusk, 276-3142
END OF AN ERA Yard Sale
at Lovely’s, 2250 Upper
Road, Plainfeld. Aug 2-4,
Something for everyone.
FURNITURE, SMALL applianc-
es, books, clothes, housewares,
838 Chamberlin Rd, Northfeld,
rain or shine. Saturday 8:30-2pm.
HUGE HUGE HUGE Multi-
family Yard Sale, 1806 Bap-
tist St Williamstown, 8/3&4,
Rain or Shine. New stuff to
Antique, From Infants to
Old, To Many Things to List.
HUGE YARN SALE, One Day
Event, Saturday, August 3rd,
10am-5pm, 858 East Hill Road,
Plainfeld. 454-1114.
1000’s of Skeins from a Collec-
tors Stash, $1-$3 each. 500+
Varieties, Fantastic condition.
Some Vintage, All unique, All
gorgeous, (CASH ONLY)
LOCAL ART teacher and art
maker is moving, everything
must go. Cash only, no checks,
you carry, you transport. To pre-
buy call 802-522-4242. Sale is
Sat Aug 3 10-4 and Sun Aug
4 10-3. Corner of Barre and
Granite Streets in Montpelier.
near by Onion River Co-op.
Look for signs. Amazing stor-
age shelving units, handmade
locally, adjustable shelves and
bench storage, solid wood, 3
for sale $125each/obo. 1950’s
era solid wood bunk beds,
mad men era look, original
paint, cherry red, very heavy,
excellent vintage condition,
$350/obo. 2 brand new single
mattresses for bunk beds,
$125each/obo. Other furniture
not listed here. Must See! All
items in excellent condition.
Many other wonderful, special,
unique items for sale. Art work,
Art objects, books, dvds, cds,
some clothing, male child from
new born to age 6. Life is good!
See you there!
MISCELLANEOUS STUFF,
all in one package 153
Frazier Rd, Worcester.
MONTPELIER, 3340 NORTH
ST, 3 miles from Main Street.
August 3, 9-3. Cleaned the
attic! Treasures, collect-
ibles, trinkets, antique pic-
ture frames, beds, Christmas
items, dolls-1960’s +, etc.
MOVING
SALE
Rain or Shine
Friday &
Saturday
9 am -2 pm
(no early birds please)
Furniture, tools, antiques,
electronics, wood stove,
household items,
something for everyone!
101 Simplicity Acres
Middlesex
Follow the signs!

MOVING SALE SATURDAY 8/3
9-4. WELLINGTON Street Barre.
Crafts, jewelry, Florist supplies,
snow shoes and Much Misc.
MULTI-FAMILY SALE AUGUST
2&3, 8-4PM. 8 Downs Ave Barre.
MULTI-FAMILY SALE, An-
tique Bed frames, vintage
books, crafts, tools, MORE!
Spruce Mtn Road, Plainfeld,
Sat, Aug. 3, 9-3; 793-1002
MULTI-FAMILY YARD/MOV-
ING SALE, Saturday 8/3, 9-3,
1275 Center Rd, E.Montpelier.
SWING SET, Metal, 2 swings,
glider, slide. 802-433-5440
WATERBURY FLEA MARKET.
Vermont’s Largest fea mar-
ket. Open every Saturday and
Sunday from May to October.
Only $20 a day for vendors.
Call Brien Erwin at 882-1919 or
email: vberg33@hotmail.com
YARD SALE, 36 Conti Circle
(Off Quarry Hill, Barre), Fri-Sat,
Aug 2 and 3, 8:00-4:00 many
household items, great for col-
lege/apt furnishings, dishes,
appliances, bedding, furni-
ture, men’s/women’s clothing;
gun cabinet, smoker, birdbath,
stuffed animals, much miscella-
neous. Something for Everyone!!
YARD SALE, 91 Currier St,(off
Tremont & Camp St) Barre.
Aug 2&3, 7-3. Mixed items.
POTATO
BARN
ANTIQUES
(603) 636-2611
POTATO
BARN
ANTIQUES
Just 40 minutes East of St. J.
Route 3
Northumberland, N.H.
4 mi. North of Lancaster, NH, Fairground
(603) 636-2611
Always Buying Vintage Clothing &
Accessories, Lamps & Lighting
7500 sq.ft. of Antiques
& Collectables, including:
•Vintage Clothing
•Costume Jewelry
•Lamps, Lighting,
Rewires & Repairs
•Official Aladdin
Lamp Dealer
•Glass •China
•Ephemera & more
Please Visit Our eBay & Etsy
Stores, Lady Slipper Vintage
NO SALES TAX!
25
th
Season!
Open Thurs.-Sun. 9-5,
Monday by Chance, Closed Tues. & Wed.
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 don’t know
when answering an advertisement.
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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DEADLINE: For The WORLD is MONDAY by 10:00 AM
CANCELLATIONS: A classified ad cancelled before 10:00 AM on
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The WORLD asks that you check your ad on its first publication. If you find an error please
notify us immediately so that corrections can be made. The WORLD will not be responsible
for more than one incorrect publication of the ad.
CLIP AND MAIL THIS HANDY FORM TODAY
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/ATV’s ...............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 ___________________________________________________________________________
LAST NAME _______________________________________________________________________________
FIRST NAME ______________________________________________________________________________
ADDRESS _________________________________________________________________________________
CITY _______________________________________________ STATE ____________ ZIP _______________
START DATE: ___________ NUMBER OF ISSUES: __________
EXACTLY HOW YOU WANT THE AD TO READ
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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING FORM
Inheritance
Q: Due to a recent death, I
have inherited a house filled
with antiques and collectibles.
Although I need to liquidate
the estate, I have no idea of
values. What do you suggest?
-- Cynthia, Soulard, Mo.
A: I went through this same
situation when my mother
died several years ago. She
had lived in the same house
for a number of decades and
had filled it with almost every-
thing imaginable. My sister
and I were overwhelmed. We
began by contacting and hir-
ing a good certified appraiser
so we had a better idea of
what to keep, what to sell and
what to discard.
That is, perhaps, what you
should do first. Don’t rely on
a neighbor or someone who
claims they know about
antiques and collectibles, but
a certified appraiser. The
American Society of
Appraisers (ASA) is one of
the leading groups in this
country and can help you find
certified professionals near
you. Contact is 11109 Sunset
Hills Rd., Suite 310, Reston,
VA 20190, 800-272-8358.
To underscore the importance
of hiring an appraiser, let me
share a story. Several weeks
ago, a reader contacted me
with four older rugs. She had
been offered $1,500 for the
four rugs but suspected they
might be worth more. She
hired an appraiser, who dis-
covered the rugs were Navajo
and from the 1920s. To cut to
the chase, her rugs were val-
ued at $35,000, not the $1,500
she had been offered. Although
an appraisal is not free, it can
be an extremely valuable
investment in the long run.
***
Q: I recently purchased a
piece of Hull pottery at a yard
sale. It is a 9-inch vase in the
Mardi Gras pattern. What can
you tell me about this pattern,
and is it worth more than the
$35 I paid for it. -- Betty,
Tyler, Texas
A: The vases were originally
created for chain stores and
florists, according to
“Warman’s Hull Pottery:
Identification and Price
Guide” by David Doyle. Most
of the pieces I’ve seen are
identified with a sticker, not
the usual impression in the
mold. Doyle believes your
vase is valued in the $75 to
$100 range, so if your piece is
in good condition, you made a
good buy.
***
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.
Yard sales ~ tag sales ~ garage sales~ rummage sales
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
C
l
I
P
&

s
a
V
e
!
page 34 The WORLD July 31, 2013
BOATING &
FISHING
BOAT RENTALS. Pontoons,
canoes, kayaks, runabout
ski boats. Daily and weekly
rentals. We launch and pick
up. Fairlee Marine, 802-333-
9745;www.fairleemarine.com
BOAT SERVICE. Is your boat
unreliable and ready to go?
Doesn’t have the power it used
to? Our Certified Technicians fix
things right. We can water test
or dyno test so you know it’s
fixed. Fairlee Marine, 802-333-
9745; www.fairleemarine.com
CERTIFIED USED BOATS.
Lots of good used boats to
choose from. Checked over
by our certified technicians. If
it’s not reliable, we won’t sell
it. Fairlee Marine, 802-333-
9745. See them on our web-
site at: www.fairleemarine.com
CONSIGNMENTS. We take
good, late model boats in to
sell for you. We do the sale and
warranty, you collect the cash.
They sell fast and get as much
or more than selling it your-
self. Fairlee Marine, 802-333-
9745. See them on our web-
site at: www.fairleemarine.com
GREAT CANADIAN 15’ 32”
wide fiberglass canoe, cush-
ioned seats, very good condi-
tion. Asking $400. 802-476-6585
LIGHTWEIGHT BOAT DOCKS.
One person can install or take
them out. In stock. Stand-
ing, floating or roll in. Fair-
lee Marine, 802-333-9745.
See them on our website
at: www.fairleemarine.com
STORAGE
8’X20’ STORAGE UNITS for rent.
Airport Rd, Berlin. 802-223-6252
8’x20’, 8’x40’ OCEAN
FREIGHT containers (new/
used) for sale. 802-223-6252.
+++++++++
+ + + + + + + + +
Royalton, VT
1-877-204-3054 · (802) 763-7876
FOR LEASE OR SALE...
6725$*(
&217$,1(56
DELIVERED TO YOUR SITE
PLENTY OF STORAGE TRAILERS
& CONTAINERS AVAILABLE
Call For Prices
l·8¡¡·204·3054
Exit 3
off I-89
/($
6,1*
+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

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+

STBRABE
IXITS
5x5 10x15
Pay for 6 Months,
Get 1 Month FREE!
Don`s Affordable
Self Storage
East Montpelier
223-7171
YOU Store It!
Lock It!
And YOU
Keep The Key!
CaII 229-2222
Barre Montpelier Area
Mini Storage Warehouse
SPORTING
EQUIPMENT
HOCKEY GOALIE GEAR,
Pads & Blockers, Gloves, High
School Age. Call 802-223-3837
BUILDING
MATERIALS
2 vinyl windows, rough opening
29x49 $100.00 802-485-7277
HARDWARE FOR 12ft sliding
barn door.
Like new condition. 802-223-
0514.
HUNTING/GUNS/
ARCHERY
BLACK OPS Firearms 184
Fowler Road Plainfield Vermont,
Open Wed-Sat 10:00-8:00, Sun
10:00-2:00 Closed Mon&Tue.
802-454-7763 In Stock, Rock
River AR15’s Right&Left hand,
Handguns-Rifles-All Ammo-
Reloading Supplies-AK&AR
accessories. Visa-Master-
card-Ask about Layaways
MORE WILDLIFE Seed and Fer-
tilizer Sales, www.morewildlife.
net. New product alert, Brassica
and Radish mix, late season at-
tractant. Mike 802-249-1585
or morewildlife@hotmail.com
NEW AND used guns,
muzzleloaders, accesso-
ries. Snowsville Store, E.
Braintree, 802-728-5252.
WANTED: PISTOLS, Ri-
fles, 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.
275 FUEL TANK with
gauge & Filler + 25 gallon
Kero. $75. 802-485-7277
Affordable, clean, safe and ef-
ficient wood heat. Central Boiler
OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE.
Heats multiple buildings. Appala-
chian Supply Inc 802-748-4513.
ALL QUALITY FIREWOOD.
Cut/split and delivered. $220/
cord in Marshfield, $230/cord
in surrounding areas. Call Den-
nis Ducharme Forest Service.
802-426-3796/802-917-1833
CHOP-CHOP FIREWOOD
Service. Comfort food for your
furnace. Green firewood. $210/
cord. (2) cord deliveries pre-
ferred. 802-472-WOOD(9663).
DON’T NEED a full cord?
1/3 cord, green, $75. Full
cord, $215. 802-454-8561.
FIREWOOD SPLIT & DELIV-
ERED $200/CORD, Fresh
Cut Only. Kirk Thompson
802-456-7421 evenings.
FIREWOOD SPLIT + Deliv-
ered, Green $200/cord, Straight
Ash $210/cord, Dry $260/cord.
Paul Poulin 802-883-5563
FIREWOOD, GREEN and
Seasoned call 802-454-1062
for price, leave message.
FIREWOOD, SEASONED
$250 per cord, Split, Free de-
livery in Montpelier and sur-
rounding area 802-223-6617
FIREWOOD. CUT, split & de-
livered. $195/cord. Maple/
Ash/Cherry. 802-476-9117.
FIREWOOD: CUT, Split, de-
livered $210 within 10 miles of
Duxbury, more than 10 miles,
price negotiable. 802-244-8580
HARDWOOD KINDLING,
Meshbags $6.00/ea. Free de-
livery to Seniors. 802-279-2595
HARMAN PC45 PELLET
Stove, good condition, best
used in Basement/Garage,
1 length of pipe included,
asking $1850 obo. Call for
more details 802-229-1362
METALBESTOS INSULATED
Chimney pipes. Everyday low
price. Plainfield Hardware/ Farm
Mkt Garden Center, Rt2 East
Montpelier Rd, Plainfield. 802-
454-1000 Open 7 Days a Week
FARM/GARDEN/
LAWN
10X28 TRACTOR RIMS w 8 lug
centers $200 obo. 802-883-9305
11X26 TRACTOR RIMS with 8 lug
centers $200 obo. 802-883-9305
11X28 TRACTOR RIMS
w 8 Lug Bolt on Centers
$300 obo. 802-883-9305
11X28 TRACTOR RIMS
w 8 lug bolt on centers
$200 obo. 802-883-9305
12X24 TRACTOR TIRE rims, for
bolt in centers. Don’t have the
Centers $200 obo. 802-883-9305
12X24 TRACTOR TIRE rims, 8 lug
centers $200 obo 802-883-9305
13.6X28 AG TIRES Mount-
ed on Rims w 9 lug centers
$300 obo. 802-883-9305
14.9X28 AG TIRES Mount-
ed on Rims w/9 Lug Cen-
ters $250, obo 802-883-9305
20-JOHN DEERE tricycle front
end with tires and rims for JD 420,
430, $100 obo 802-883-9305
8X24 WAVY JOHN DEERE trac-
tor rims $100 obo. 802-883-9305
CEDAR BROOK FARM; Ce-
dar Fence Posts, Brush Hog-
ging, Pasture Renovation,
Rototilling, Planting, Wildlife
Food Plots. 802-274-2955
email-ajpalmiero@gmail.com
CLEARANCE SALE of flower-
ing crabapple trees. Half re-
tail at $29 each. 7 to 9ft tall,
in pots, ready to plant. Also
hardy cherry. 802-276-3413
DRY HARDWOOD Chips,
excellent animal bedding or
garden mulch. Must take 1
pick-up load per week. Maple
Corner Woodworks 802-229-
4985
FOR SALE: Ford Trac-
tor 600,$3,000. Homemade
wood furnace-good for a
camp $200.00. Hay shred-
der $400.00. 802-479-9683
FORD 1940 9N TRACTOR,
excellent running, good tires,
$2400, o.b.o. 802-223-5190.
GOULD PUMPS, Two large
antique Gould Pumps with
flywheels, very heavy, $100
each, obo. 802-883-9305
JOHN DEERE 2520 diesel trac-
tor, 60 HP, 2WD, PTO, 3 point,
$10,500 obo 802-883-9305
JOHN DEERE 2520 GAS Trac-
tor, 60 HP, 2WD, PTO, 3 POINT.
$6300 obo 802-883-9305
JOHN DEERE 40 420 430 DISC
HILLER $200 obo. 802-883-9305
JOHN DEERE 4020 Trac-
tor PTO belt pulley $300
obo. 802-883-9305
JOHN DEERE 430 TRAC-
TOR front nose cone sheet
metal $75 obo. 802-883-9305
JOHN DEERE 45 loader
bucket extension w/tines
$100 obo. 802-883-9305
JOHN DEERE bulldozer Ten
Ten, $4,000. 802-476-7902.
JOHN DEERE ROLL-O-
MATIC front end off JD 720
$100 obo. 802-883-9305
KUBOTA TRACTOR 14X6.5
Rim, with 2 tires 24x8.5-
14. $75. 802-883-9305
MASSEY FERGUSON 165
tractor. Diesel, P/S, remotes,
good tires with Kuhn 6 disc
mower, GMD 55 hyd barlift
$6500. Don @ 802-433-6262.
TIRED OF BARK MULCH?
COLORED STONE ROCKS!
www.l andscapestonesofver-
mont.com at Black Rock Coal,
East Montpelier, VT. 802-223-
4385, 1-800-639-3197.
ANIMALS/
PETS
1 YEAR OLD Springer span-
iel. Shots and neutered. Liver
and white. $400. 802-728-9833
COUNTRY CANINE
BOARDING KENNEL
Orange, Vermont
(15 minutes from Barre)
www.countrycaninebk.com
802-439-6877
catspaw@tops-tele.com
~Individual Play Time~
BOARDING
BROOKSIDE KENNELS. Board-
ing dogs. Heated runs. Located
Orange Center, 479-0466.
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DON’T 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
BARRE TOWN - HAY $3.50
per bale. Call 802-479-9683
HILLCREST TACK SHOP,
802-454-8597. Summer Hours,
Wed-Sat 10:00-8:00; Sun
10:00-2:00. Closed Mon & Tue.
Kidder’s Smokehouse. Custom
smoke & cure. We do corn-
beef. Orange. 802-498-4550.
WESTERN SADDLE, all ac-
cessories and many extras.
$450/obo. 802-476-6096
continued on page 35
Let Us Know...
if you are not getting
your w orld each week!
If you are in the greater
Barre-Montpelier Area
Call 479-2582
Other Areas Can Call Toll Free
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
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
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
D
U
M
P TRAILE
R
S
★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★
★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★



TRAILER
SALES
www.luckystrailers.com
402 VT Rt. 107 (Exit 3, I-89) So. Royalton, VT 05068
1-800-877-5854
28 Jasper Mine Rd (Exit 17, I-89) Colchester, VT 05446
1-877-201-9993
TRAILER SALES
ONE STOP
TRAILER CENTER
Call Toll Free
1-800-877-5854
1-877-201-9993
South
Royalton
Colchester
•Registration
•Inspection
•Brake
Controllers
•Wiring
•Hitches
•Parts
•Service
LANDSCAPE
UTILITY TRAILER
McLEODS
SPRING & CHASSIS
“Your Truck Chassis Specialists”
32 BLACKWELL ST., BARRE, VT 05641 • 1-802-476-4971
Snowplows
SALES &
SERVICE
For Superior Snowplowing Performance
We Repair All
Snowplow Makes
& Models
ELVIA
~1 Year Old Spayed Female
Domestic Shorthair
I'm just plain good company. I like attention,
and I also like my solitude. I don't go looking
for trouble, but I'm no scaredy-cat, either. If you
are looking for a steady companion to travel
with you on the road of life, look no further.
I am a loving girl who will make a wonderful
addition to almost any family. Come to CVHS
to snuggle play
with me!
1589 VT Rte 14S • East Montpelier
802-476-3811
www.cvhumane.com Tues.-Fri. 1PM-5PM, Sat. 10AM-4PM
Pot O'
Gold
Kennel
Long & Short Term
Boarding
Doggie
Daycare
Grooming
Raising Golden Retrievers
of exceptional temperament
Owner: Brenda Bailey
802-476-4409
Boarding Cats
DEAR PAW’S CORNER: We’re
headed off on vacation, and I
would like my cat to be cared for
during the two weeks we’re
gone. I don’t know a reliable pet
sitter whom I can trust to come
into my house. Is there such a
thing as kennels for cats?
-- June in New Orleans
DEAR JUNE: There are boarding facilities that will take cats
as well as other pets. I prefer to use facilities that are exclu-
sively for cats, but not everyone has that option available in
their area.
Still, call around to several facilities. Even if none cater just
to cats, look for one that has a living and play area completely
segregated from other types of pets.
One of my favorite places offered each cat a private “cubby”
with scratching post and shelf. There were no bars or fence
grates. Instead, each cubby had a clear plastic door so caretak-
ers could see each cat, and a one-way-glass wall with a view of
a park. During the day, they were taken to a common area to
socialize with other cats, and the facility was attached to a
veterinarian’s office.
Contrast that with a boarding facility I found in another
region when trying to board my cat. It was mainly for dogs,
with a small room full of metal cages for “other” pets, includ-
ing cats, rabbits and so on. The pets all looked stressed out,
especially as the constant barking from the dogs’ play area
reverberated into their living area.
That’s why it’s important to personally visit each facility
you’re considering, so you get a feel of the place. It’ll help
make the experience better for your cat. If you can’t find one
that works, please reconsider the pet sitter.
Send your questions or comments to ask@pawscorner.com.
Did you know mosquitoes can transmit heartworm larvae to
dogs, but fleas don’t? Find out more in my new book
“Fighting Fleas,” available now on Amazon.
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 35
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrap Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
ACE PAINTING
& STAINING SERVICES LLC
Covering all interior/exterior and
pressure washing needs. 802-
461-7828.
AL’S TRACTOR & TRUCK-
ING. Driveway repair & bush-
hogging. Delivery of bark mulch,
manure, compost, gravel, stone.
Trash removal. 802-456-7050
BASEMENT WATERPROOF-
ING. 30yrs experience. Foun-
dation cracks, sump pump and
drainage installation. Free esti-
mates. Jette Construction Inc.
802-272-4811, 603-494-2664
BEAUDIN’S PLUMBING/HEAT-
ING. New construction. Re-
model jobs. Repairs, service.
Furnace/boiler replacements.
Furnace cleanings. Odor elimi-
nating service. Fully licensed/
insured. Leo, 802-476-3237.
BRUSH HOGGING, large
and small lots. Home-
stead Landscape, Rhett
Savoie, 802-272-7130.
CARPET AND
UPHOLSTERY
CLEANING
Residential & Commercial
223-6490
“Our Reputation Is Clean!”

CLEANING SERVICES
Real estate properties or resi-
dential. Call Tammie, 802-249-
6539.
CLEANING SERVICES: Home
or Offce, One time or sched-
uled, Carpets, Clean-out, Site
Clean-ups, Real Estate Clean-
ing, Windows. 802-279-0150
DRIVEWAY
SEALCOATING
•Hot Rubber Crack Repair •Edging
Central Vermont Sealcoating
Steve Morris • Orange, VT
272-8354
+ Free Estimates +
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
HANDYMAN will cut your
grass, Take care of fowers,
anything outside or inside the
house or garage, Reason-
able and Good work, Call
802-479-0610 Scott Plante
HOUSE PAINTING, ROOF
REPAIR, Vinyl Siding, Flood
Clean-Up. Chris Colombe
802-839-6307/479-6922
HOUSECLEANING. 15+
years experience. Reasonable
rates. Lots of references. Con-
tact Heather 802-472-3734.
J&B’S LANDSCAPING. Lawn
care, mowing, reseeding,
planting, mulching, tree work,
stone work, fencing, haul-
ing and more. 802-485-3870.
LARGE LAWN Mowing,
free estimates, dependable.
Bob Morin, 802-522-9753.
LOU’S 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
PATTY’S CLEANING Services,
2 openings available. Once ev-
ery week, or bi-weekly. North-
feld, Roxbury, Barre, Mont-
pelier areas. Over 20 years
experience. Patty, 802-778-0808.
PROFESSIONAL CLEAN-
ING for Commercial &
Residential. Call 371-8083
QUALITY PAINTING, Stu-
art Morton, Interior/Exterior,
Repairs, Many Excellent Lo-
cal References. 802-229-
0681 corsica@sover.net
TREE and YARD SERVICE,
BRUSHHOGGING, and more.
Fully insured, free estimates.
Jamie Benjamin at jamiesyar-
dandtree@aol.com or 456-8142.
TREE SERVICE; Full Tree Ser-
vice, Stump grinding, 35+ years
experience, call Randy 802-479-
3403/249-7164 fully insured.
WILL HAUL away for free:
Scrap metal, old appliances, car
parts, etc. Chad, 802-793-0885.
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
J. Waters
Upholstery
FUrnitUre
REUPHOLSTERING
Also doing auto, home, recreation
802-883-2286
WASHinGtOn, VerMOnt
❖ ❖
❖ ❖
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
Kevin’s 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!
Come Home To A
Clean House!
Wouldn’t 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.
I’ll leave your home looking, smelling
and feeling freshly cleaned
for a very affordable price.
Don’t hesitate~call Beth today
802-272-5550
Montpelier & East Montpelier Area
Reliable • Dependable • Reasonable Rates
GARAGE DOOR
Overhead Door Company of Burlington
864-9895 • 800-639-4021
www.overheaddoorvt.com • VT Family Owned for Over 70 Years
Residential and Commercial
New & replacement • Free removal & haul away • We service all makes
SALE!!
Overhead dOOr COmpany Of Barre
800-639-4021
ROOF REPAIRS & SERVICE
RESIDENTIAL & FLAT ROOF EXPERTS
Can’t afford a new roof yet?
I specialize in low cost economical alternatives to
complete roof replacement since 1978
SHINGLES • RUBBER • SLATE • METAL
Emergency Repairs 24/7 (Expert Leak Finders)
Al Smith, LLC
FREE ESTIMATES • FULLY INSURED
Call 233-1116 • alsmithroofng.com
Tiny’s Trash
SERVICES / HAULING
Bag Drop & Recycling @
Brookside Country Store
339 East Montpelier Road
(Vt. Rt. 14)
SAT. 7:00AM-1:00PM
SUN. 7:00AM-2:00PM
Also available for
Cleanouts/Debris Removal
Call Tiny @
802-522-5089
Top To BoTTom Chimney ServiCeS
Richard Dickinson
(802) 479-1811
Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps
Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning
Free Estimates/Insured
TRUE COLORS
141 River Street, Montpelier
802-223-1616
"We now repair blinds!"
Mobile Home
Sales, Parts & Services
GoVillageHomes.com
HSinglewide & Doublewide
HNew & Pre-Owned
HEnergy Effcient / Custom Layouts
HFinancing & Site Work
HTransport / Total Move & Set Up
802-229-1592 • 1083 U.S. Route 2, Berlin, VT
HParts & Fixtures
HRoofng, Skirting & Stairs
HRe-Leveling & Anchoring
HFurnace & A/C Systems
HAwnings, Doors & Windows
STORAGE SHEDS
ADIRONDACK CHAIRS
PICNIC TABLES
CUSTOM WORK
CUSTOM SIZES
RUSTIC OR FINISHED
ALFRED AVERY - HOME PHONE
1-802-625-2021
1-802-625-2021
A
v
e
r
y
’s S
h
e
d
s
A
v
e
r
y
’s S
h
e
d
s
https://www.facebook.com/AverySheds
5” Residential & 6” Commercial Free Estimates / Fully Insured
Custom Gutters
Available in colors to match
Made from the heaviest weight
aluminum .032 gauge
We offer a 20-Year warranty on
materials and 5-Year workmanship
guarantee
All Seamless Copper & Aluminum Plus Half-Round Classics
Superior Installation–We Use Bar Hangers, Which Are Screwed Into The
Fascia Board For Greater Durability
800-499-6326 • 802-334-6326
Visit Our Website: www.willeysgutters.com
YOU CALL-I HAUL
Excavation & Trucking
•Topsoil •Gravel
•sand •drainaGe sTone
•driveway ledGe •MUlCH
Septic Systems • Foundation Drainage
Site Work • Driveways • Slabs
DRIVEWAY REPAIR & GRADING
479-1384 Steven M. Miller
Classified
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
For
Classified
Advertising
That Works
Call 479-2582
or
1-800-639-9753
FOR THE MOST CURRENT
CLASSIFIED ADS,
VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:
www.vt-world.com
SERVICES AT A GLANCE
ERVICE DIRECTOR
S Y
page 36 The WORLD July 31, 2013
ALL ABOUT THE HOUSE
Handyman Services
Home Repairs Free Estimates
Spring Clean-up Reasonable Rates
Mowing: Commercial
& Residential Tim Chapin
“Honey Do” Lists Welcome! (802) 595-0545
“Jobs
Nobody Else
Likes To Do!”
Energy Efficient Modular Homes,
Built to your specifications!
Residential or Commercial
Ranch / Cape / Colonial / Chalet
Come visit us today!
Junc�on of Routes 5 & 114 Lyndonville, VT
(866) 230-0700
www.newenglandhomecra�ers.com
“Building Homes Together”
Open 7 days
a week!
Energy Efficient Modular Homes,
Built to your specifications!
Residential or Commercial
Ranch / Cape / Colonial / Chalet
Come visit us today!
Junc�on of Routes 5 & 114 Lyndonville, VT
(866) 230-0700
www.newenglandhomecra�ers.com
“Building Homes Together”
Open 7 days
a week!
Energy Efficient Modular Homes,
Built to your specifications!
Residential or Commercial
Ranch / Cape / Colonial / Chalet
Come visit us today!
Junc�on of Routes 5 & 114 Lyndonville, VT
(866) 230-0700
www.newenglandhomecra�ers.com
“Building Homes Together”
Open 7 days
a week!
Providing Quality, Energy Efficient Single
& Doublewide Manufactured Homes &
Superior Customer Care since 1974!
“Delivering What We Promise!”
Come visit us!
Bean’s Homes
Junc�on of Routes 5 & 114 Lyndonville, VT
(800) 321-8688 www.beanshomes.com
SAVE BIG ON OUR
PRE-OWNED HOMES!
Open 7
days a
week!
Bob Richardson, Owner
Tel: 802 472-8877
Cell: 802 249-8448
*Trees, Shrubs,
Evergreens
*Patios, Walls,
Walkways, Decking
*General
Maintenance,
Planting
*Designing
& Consulting!
Bob’s Creative Landscaping
Specializing
in
Concrete
Pavers
BOB’s masOnry
anD asPHaLT sHInGLE rOOFInG
Chimneys,
Steps,
Fireplaces, etc.
45 Years Experience
802-454-1134
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
P
E
R
E
N
N
IAL BED RESTO
R
A
T
IO
N
BRALEY’S LANDSCAPE
•Gardening, Maintenance
•Rustic Stone Patios, Walks
•Design & Planting •Tree Works
All Your Landscape Needs
Horticulturist ~ We Travel ~ Free Estimate
CELL 802-522-7948
MSG. 802-728-6553
Rates Lowered Due To The Economy
CENTRAL VERMONT PAINTING
~Interior ~Exterior ~Pressure Washing
~5 Year Guarantee ~Quality Work
~Commercial/Residential ~Free Estimates
~Insured ~EMP Lead Removal Certified
15 Years Experience
802-793-6351CELL
5% charity
MeMber Of
better
business
bureau
of profit
goes to
of yoUr
choice
Fireplace, Stove & Chimney Maintenance
David Loughran
Barre, VT
•Chimney Building •Repairs •Liners •Caps
•Cleaning •Metalbestos
Also Foundation &
Brick Wall Repair (802) 479-3559
GreG’s
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
Daniels Metal Fabrication, Inc.
Over 32 Years Experience
Custom Sheet Metal Fabrication
•Furnace Plenums
•Heat Shields
•Roof Flashing
•Ductwork: pipes & elbows in stock
•Grille Faces & Registers in stock
456 East Montpelier Road, Montpelier
802-223-2801 802-223-3789
DDS Detail Service
78 Maple Ave., Apt. 1, Barre, VT 05641
802-730-6125 Bruinsgrl1135@gmail.com
Michelle Rouelle
Owner
ALL FAMOUS NAME
FLOORING & CARPETING
EXPERT INSTALLATION
RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL
CARPET - VINYL - TILE
HARDWOOD FLOORS
AREA RUGS
ROLLS & ROLLS - IN STOCK
Mohawk Carpet
plus Mohawk Laminate® Mohawk Wood®
DELAIR’S
VT TOLL FREE 1-800-244-7179 delairscarpetbarn.com
“Our Prices Will Simply Floor You!”
See Our
Offer the
Coupon Section
NOW AT
2 CONVENIENT
LOCATIONS
RT. 2 , EAST MONTPELIER
802-223-7171
30 MOuNTAINVIEW PLAzA
Munson Ave. Morrisville
802-851-8250
138 Mill Street • PO Box 175 • East Barre, VT 05649
476-9608 • 802-249-1175 cell
eaglefoors1@hotmail.com
Largest Hardwood Flooring Showroom
In Central Vermont!
Member of the
Home Builder &
Remodelers Assoc.
Wood - Laminate - Ceramic - Carpet - Vinyl
Sales &
Installation
Rick Johnson
Randy Eastman
CARPENTRY
"25 Years Experience"
522-5889
You Save Money Because There Is No Overhead
Free Estimates • References
Quality In
Concrete
Concrete business since 1972.
Repairs • New foors and walls • Decorative concrete
Crane work • Consulting • ICF foundations
114 Three Mile Bridge Rd., Middlesex, VT
(802) 229-0480 gendronconcrete.com
Gendron
Building
3TILL (AVE
$IAL 5P
'ET (IGH3PEED 4ODAY
Offer expires 5/2l/l3. Pestrictions apply. Call for details.
0ROMOTIONAL PRICES START AT
lor 12 rorl|s
W/ 21-ro Açreererl.
$BMM UPEBZ UP mOE PVU NPSF
Mark Alberghini
Green Mountain Satellite
Waterbury, VT
802-244-5400
www.greenmountainsatellite.getdish.com • gmsat@myfairpoint.net
•Lawn care, installation & repair:
Lawn mowing, reseeding, fertilizing & more...
•Property & Home Maintenance:
Tree & shrub trimming/removal; mulching;
brush clearing/removal
•Spring & Fall clean-up; pressure washing
•House maintenance & more...
•Construction or Renovation:
Patios; retaining walls; stone hardscapes;
raised fower beds; fencing; drainage work
•Driveway Resurfacing
•Skid steer/Mini Excavator work & more...
•Brush grapple bucket
•Mulching
Insured/Free Quotes
Justin

(802) 883-5090 or (802) 595-5105 D
R
I
V
E
W
A
Y

R
E
S
U
R
F
A
C
I
N
G
L
A
W
N
M
O
W
I
N
G
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
Systems!
Slate/Gravel/Top Soil
Landscaping
Excavation/Loader Work
Brush Hogging/Rototilling
Driveway Repair
Septic & Mound Systems
K
e
v
i
n

E. Hu
d
s
o
n
802-249-7112 Cell
khidigforyou@aol.com
Rentals Fully Insured
If it’s dirt, We dig it!
•Additions •Renovations
•Garages •Decks •Roofng
•Vinyl Siding •Windows
802-371-7555
Free Estimates
John Christman Construction
10
%
off
SHINGLE
ROOFING
with signed contract
and deposit by
August 30, 2013
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!
SERVICES AT A GLANCE
ERVIC
DIRECTORY
S E
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 37
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERҋS 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, Vermont’s 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
MOBILE HOME
1994 14x70 2-bed/2-bath.
Roof, Floor, Sub-Floor,
HW Heater & Stove all
recently replaced.
802-229-1592

2001 14’x80’, 3bdr 2bath mo-
bile home. 2 decks and 10x12
addition. Owners want to
sell asap. Must be park ap-
proved. $26,000 802-479-2187.
CHECK OUT the wide vari-
ety of Pre-owned homes at
FecteauHomes.com or call
800-391-7488, 802-229-2721
FOR SALE by Owner: 14x70
2 bedroom Furnished Mobile
Home. New washer/dryer and a
lot more. NO Pets, inside cat ok.
Rent Lot $280. Jamieson Park
Williamstown. Sale is subject to
park approval, motivated sales
$21,500.00 Call 802-433-5114
MOBILE HOME
Looking to trade in
your singlewide?
We buy used homes.
Call 223-4891

NEWER 3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath
Mobile Home. On spacious
private rented lot in Northfeld,
VT. Ideal location with easy
access to town and highway.
Nice open layout. Includes deck
and storage shed. $49,900
E-mail 128landingdr@gmail.
com or call 802-485-4894
COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
CABOT COMMERCIAL SPACE,
Fully Equip Former Restaurant in
Village Landmark 802-563-2547
COMMERCIAL OFFICE
SPACE for rent, 1200+sq/ft,
near hospital, 802-223-6252
COMMERCIAL OFFICE
SPACE for rent, 1200+sq/ft,
near hospital, 802-223-6252
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
MONTPELIER, QUIET side
street in down town, 1st foor, re-
ception area, 3 individual offces,
2 large open areas approx. 1200
square ft. Parking, heat, elec-
tricity, snow removal included.
Lease, deposit and references.
$1600/month. 802-229-6667
APARTMENTS
ROOMS/HOUSES
FOR RENT
APARTMENT FOR Rent.
1bdrm, kitchen, living room in
Williamstown. Owner will do
credit check and references
required. Need deposit and
$600 a month for rent. Tenant
will pay their own heat, lights
and rubbish. Mow their own
lawn. Shirley, 802-479-3356.
BARRE 1BDR, $725 and $695.
2nd foor, utilities included, no
pets or smoking. 2BDR, 1st
foor, $895. Lease deposit refer-
ence required. 802-476-7106.
BARRE 3BDR, $850 plus utili-
ties clean, washer/dryer hook-
up, off street parking, no pets,
no smoking. 802-522-6287
BARRE Apartment 3 ROOM.
Quiet location, includes heat &
electricity. No pets, non-smok-
ing, deposit. 802-476-4662.
BARRE. ROOM for rent. Fur-
nished, centrally located, cable,
linens and utilities. 802-476-5793.
GRANITEVILLE SUNNY one
bedroom apartment. Includes
heat, hot water. No dogs. Secu-
rity/references required. $675.
802-883-9395/802-595-3909
MIDDLESEX SMALL House,
No Smoking very quiet setting,
located off RT2, Bus avail-
able, fve minutes from Exit 9.
1 1/2 Bedroom, washer dryer
hook-ups, heat, hot water,
Rubbish and snow removal
included. Available August 1
$900 Plus Security Deposit
plus References 802-229-4263
MONTPELIER LOOMIS ST
2 bedroom, $1000. 802-229-
5702 sal.b@myfairpoint.net
ROOM-FOR-RENT. FUR-
NISHED UNIT. 2 Adjoining rooms
w/private bath & entrance. TV.
High speed internet. Private use
of appliances. Northfeld $500,
Contact Meg 802-485-7395
RULE OF THUMB......
Describe your property,
not the “appropriate” buyer or
renter, not the landlord,
not the neighbors.
Just describe the property and
you’ll almost always obey the
law.
SOUTH WOODBURY furnished.
2 bedrooms, den, 2 baths. Im-
maculate, outstanding view, pri-
vate, all appliances. Available in
September. No pets/smoking.
Plowing & land based phone
included. $900 month, frst,
last, security. 802-454-1954.
WATERBURY 1/2 MILE east
on Rte 2, Early September.
1bdr, no smoking, no pets,
carpeted, lease, frst and last
security deposit. $625/month
plus utilities. 802-244-8023
WILLIAMSTOWN VILLAGE, 1
BR First/Second Floor, $550
plus Deposit. Laundry. No
Smoking. Credit check. Avail-
able Now. Please contact An-
dra at 802-595-7545, or email
Karin at karin.swart@gmail.com
MOBILE HOMES
RENT/SALE
continued
COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
continued
APTS/ROOMS/
HOUSES FOR RENT
continued
continued on page 38
Wednesday, July 31, 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., July 10, 2013 • DEADLINES: •Display Ads Fri. 3 PM •Word Ads Mon. 10AM
WE GET RESULTS! • 1-800-639-9753 • sales@vt-world.com
real estate
WE GET RESULTS! • 1-800-639-9753 • sales@vt-world.com
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
For Real Estate
Advertising That Works
Call 1-800-639-9753
Weston’s Mobile Home Park
We now have many favorable lots available for your
mobile home in this well maintained park close to the
Interstate and Montpelier.
Lot rent of $320.00 month includes water, septic, and
trash removal. Call for details.

Ellery and Jennifer
Packard
Weston’s Mobile
Home Park
229-5741ext. 103
Gerry Tallman, Esq.
Serving Central Vermont
for over 15 years
338 River St. Montpelier and 26 North Main St. Randolph
toll free: 877.392.5529 or 802.728.9103
TallmanLaw@gmail.com
LOWER YOUR
PAYMENT
NOT YOUR
STANDARDS
★ Higher Quality ★ Lower Price ★ Faster Process
★ Energy Efficient ★ Customize Your Floor Plan
Modular Double Wide Single Wide
MODULAR & MANUFACTURED HOUSING
A Variety of Designs For Every Budget
802-229-1592
1083 U.S. Rte. 2 Berlin, VT
★Financing ★ Land ★ Lot Rentals ★Site Work ★ Parts & Service
Building in Partnership Since 1977
GoVillageHomes.com

www.C21Jack.com
802-223-6302
147 State Street
Montpelier
REALTOR
®
Lori Pinard
Ext. 326 Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated
Fabulous Montpelier Location!
Manageable in
size, this tradi-
tional 2-story
residence on
Loomis Street
used to be
a carriage
house back
in the 1860's.
Location is
convenient
to Downtown
amenities,
yet tucked
back off the
street with privacy and a fenced yard. Fireplaced living room and formal
dining room. Hardwood floors under most carpets. First floor half bath with
laundry. Private deck overlooks partially fenced yard. $245,000.
Call Lori at x326.
Commercially-zoned 4.66 acres
Roll up your
sleeves, bring
your ambition
and creative
thinking to
an opportu-
nity waiting to
happen. The
former Ann’s
Motel property
on Route 302
has a 3-BR
fixer-upper
dwelling with
some nice
details, but more importantly, it has a large parcel that levels off behind
the former motel building with municipal water and sewer available, sunny
exposure and seasonal views. A rare opportunity at $135,000.
Call Lori at x326.
LAST DOWN
LENDER UPDATE RATE APR TERM PTS PAYMENT
Granite Hills 7/26/13 4.625% 4.787% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union 522-5000 3.750% 4.027% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
Merchants Bank 7/26/13 5.175% 5.196% 30 yr fixed 0 20%
1-800-322-5222 3.500% 3.534% 15 yr fixed 0 20%
New England Federal 7/26/13 4.500% 4.521% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union 866-805-6267 3.500% 3.041% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
Northfield Savings 7/26/13 4.500% 4.541% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Bank (NSB) 3.500% 3.570% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
802-485-5871
VT State Employees 7/26/13 4.500% 4.530% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union (VSECU) 3.500% 3.551% 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 4.625% 4.787% 30 yr fixed 0
5%
3.750% 4.027% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

Merchants 5.175% 5.196% 30 yr fixed 0
20%
3.500% 3.534% 15 yr fixed 0 20%

NE Fed CU 4.500% 4.521% 30 yr fixed 0
5%
3.500% 3.041% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

Northfield Savings 4.500% 4.541% 30 yr fixed 0
5%
3.500% 3.570% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

VSECU 4.500% 4.530% 30 yr fixed 0
5%
3.500% 3.551% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
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 Trust’s
NeighborWorks® HomeOwnership Center is offering
Homebuyer Education Workshop.
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
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
page 38 The WORLD July 31, 2013
WILLIAMSTOWN, 1BDRM,
1st foor, heated, non-smok-
ing, no dogs. $575 plus
deposit. 802-433-5832.
VACATION RENTALS/
SALES
JOE’S POND, QUAINT Cottage,
very private, clean, new bath,
sleeps 6, Deck, row & paddle
boat, cable TV, sun all day. $700/
wk, 802-684-2206; 839-0099
NELSON POND Lakehouse. Two
bedrooms, sleeps six, well wa-
ter, decks, privacy, washer-dry-
er, and dock. $750.00 per week.
Call 802-249-0733 for more
information and reservations.
June to October. Nonsmokers.
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.
CAMPS FOR SALE
CAMP FOR SALE
WOODBURY
Private and quiet Camp on Lake-
front (100’) Property at the end
of a Road on Woodbury Pond.
Two Bedrooms, Kitchen, Living
Room, Porch, .46 ACRE, Wood
Heat, Electric Stove, $160,000.
TO VIEW, PLEASE CALL 522-
5576
PEACHAM POND 100 Foot
Lake Frontage, 3br Camp,
Furnished $375,000. sva-
s c e n s i o n @y a h o o . c o m
LAND FOR SALE
20 Acres Free! Buy 40-get
60 acres. $0-Down, $198/
mo. Money Back Guarantee.
No Credit Checks Beautiful
views. Roads/Surveyed. Near
El Paso Texas 1-800-843-
7537 www.sunsetranches.com
6 ACRE WOOD lot for sale.
Road frontage, existing driveway
& electricity. Call 802-485-8312.
61 ACRES, SURVEYED in
Williamstown. Nice view, Also
2 LOT TRAILER PARK w/sep-
tic and artisan. 802-476-7902.
BARRE TOWN, 8 Acres. Beau-
tiful views, southern exposure,
maple and apple trees, stone-
walls, road frontage and ll on
a private, dead-end road with
septic permit in place for 3
bedroom home. $118,500. For
more info., call 802-476-6528.
GORGEOUS MEADOWS,
views, sun on 16.35 acres.
Only $96,000. Calais. Mc-
Carty RE, 802-229-9479.
BCK offers expert advice on
maximizing your land investment.
Farms, estates, Maple Sugar
Orchards, and woodlands.
Call to arrange a consultation
whether you`re Buying or Selling.
Dave Jamieson - BCK Real Estate
(802) 479-3366, ext. 305
Cell: (802) 522-6702
DavidJ@BCKrealestate.com
www.VermontLandCompany.com
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY

LAND FOR SALE. 802-223-4372
Ranging from .4 up to 40 acres.
MAINE, WOW! 172 Acres of
woodland. Accessible. Only
$84,900. Financing. Only
$3000 down. Great hunting.
Camp out or just invest. Low
taxes. Owner 207-942-0058.
CONDOS
NEW Condos in Berlin, Fec-
teau Homes 802-229-2721,
visit www.fecteauhomes.com
APTS/ROOMS/
HOUSES FOR RENT
continued
LAND FOR SALE
continued
continued on page 39
Classified
Deadline Is
Monday
Before 10:00AM
HREALTORS
eney
135
Washington St.
Barre
476-6500
HeneyRealtors.com 1-800-696-1456
81
Main St.
Montpelier
229-0345
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
COMMERCIAL
New To The Market
Gorgeous woodwork, hardwood floors and
character define this lovely Barre home.
Spacious bright rooms include a remodeled
kitchen with pantry, formal dining room,
living room and the library has French doors
and built-in bookcases. Four bedrooms on
second floor and finished attic on third
floor (previously used as a studio). Lower
level partially finished family room and
new .75 bath. $182,900. Call Carol Ellison
at 249-7435.
Price Just Reduced
Move right into this very manageable one
level East Montpelier home. Attractive,
quality home with hardwood floors, 27x15
dining/family room and living room with
fireplace. New Trex deck and the .52 acre
lot overlook expansive mountain views.
Improvements include a new Buderus
furnace and new tank, replacement
windows and water softener/filtration
system. $265,000. For more details call
Fred Van Buskirk at 229-0345.
Tri-Plex
Live in one unit and let the rental
income from the others help you with
homeownership costs! Two first floor
apartments and a big two bedroom second
floor apartment on a level downtown Barre
lot. This property has some hardwood
flooring and classic features such as covered
porches, updated electrical services and a
two car garage. $126,500. Call Tim Heney
at 229-0345 to schedule an appointment.
Picture Perfect Setting
On 10.5 acres including a tennis court,
established perennials, apple trees and
forest. This four bedroom, two bath
Montpelier home features an open floor
plan focused on a comfortable Avalon
woodstove in a brick hearth and private
balcony/deck with local mountain views.
Cathedral ceiling opens to the master
bedroom suite. Detached two car garage
has stalls for horses as well as hayloft.
$354,900. Call Tim Heney at 229-0345.
Move In Condition
This three bedroom, one bath Barre home
could be perfect for you. Hardwood floors,
a woodburning fireplace and great finished
space in the lower level. The owners
continue to make improvements to the
house, so get in while it’s still available.
Recent updates include plumbing, electric
and installation of a laundry area in the
lower level. Close to parks and shopping.
$149,000. Call Michelle Gosselin at 249-
9002 for details.
Get What You Want
In Barre Town … begin with the custom
kitchen that has been featured in design
magazines anchored around a granite
island. French doors lead to the formal
dining room with cherry floors. Large
living room and family room with a
Vermont Castings woodstove and brick
hearth. Spread out in the luxurious master
suite including its own office. Deck leads
to the above-ground pool. $365,000. Call
Steve Bousquet at 793-9951.
So Affordable
Very nice 2007 mobile home sitting at the
end of a cul de sac in Williamstown on your
own .45 acre lot with trees and lawn – no
park rent. This home enjoys early morning
sun and shade in the afternoon. Nice layout
with master bedroom suite, two additional
bedrooms and a full bath. $79,900. Call
Michelle Gosselin at 249-9002 to see this
home.
Claire Duke Real Estate
484 E. Montpelier Road, PO Box 545
Barre, Vermont 05641
Tel: 802-476-2055 • Fax: 802-476-8440
claire@claireduke.com • www.claireduke.com
REALTOR© / MLS
New Price and Open House
Saturday, August 3, 10:00 a.m. – Noon ….. 24 Highland Ave., Barre
Move in ready and appealing be-
sides! Three bedrooms, one bath,
(perfect space for a 2nd bath), lovely
kitchen, 2-car garage, walk to down-
town……..and you won’t believe
the privacy this house offers! Ten-
der, tender care for many years by
the same owner – your good luck!
Directions – From Barre City Park
downtown, take Washington St. then
left onto Highland Ave (short way
beyond the Vt. History Center), then
a slight left onto the “lower” High-
land Ave.
Barre ........ New Price $149,000.
READY FOR OCCUPANCY
WILLIAMSTOWN LAND/HOME PACKAGE
ROUTE 302 MONTPELIER, VT
(Next to Tractor Supply)
802-229-2721 • 800-391-7488
PO BOX 703 BARRE VERMONT 05641
HOURS: M-F 8:30-5:00 Sat. 9:30-4:00 CLOSED SUNDAY
OVER 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE • FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
www.fecteauhomes.com
FINANCING ASSISTANCE
AVAILABLE
$67,900
4 BEDROOM
2 BATH
Est. Payment
$
535mo.
w/20% down
for 15 years to
qualified buyers
For Sale By Owner
1991 Skyline
Claridge 303
70x14, 3-BR,
2 baths, 2 large
sheds, porch and
ramp, large shaded
lot in Sandy Pines
Mobile Home Park
in East Montpelier.
$22,000 o.b.o.
Call 802-477-3676
or
802-477-3684
July 31, 2013 The WORLD page 39
HOMES
$18/Month Auto Insurance,
Instant Quote. Any Cred-
it Type Accepted. Get the
Best Rates in Your Area.
Call 1-877-958-6972, now.
BUILT in 2003 on a half acre lot. 3
bedroom, Open foor plan, vault-
ed ceiling, balcony, large deck,
Finished walk-out basement
level. BBHW heat and wood pel-
let stove. Now $234,900 Ask for
Lisa Wilson 802-223-6302 ext
320 Century 21 Jack Associates.
COZY PLAINFIELD village
home circa 1870. 4 bedrooms,
1.5 baths, forced hot air, wood
heat, 1500 sq.ft.
Separate apartment pays mort-
gage. $149,000 FSBO. 802-
456-8711.
MARSHFIELD HOMES. Stun-
ning, older home in move-in con-
dition on the river. Great spaces/
gardens, porches, wood foors,
$164,900. And: Well-maintained
4bdrm home with detached
apartment. Modern 3-bay garage
on .55 acre. Value $189,000.
McCarty RE, 802-229-9479.
WORRIED ABOUT FORECLO-
SURE?
Having trouble paying your mort-
gage? The Federal Trade Com-
mission says don’t pay any fees
in advance to people who prom-
ise to protect your home from
foreclosure. Report them to the
FTC, the nation’s 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.
HOMES
continued
HOMES
continued
For Real
Estate
Advertising
That Works
Call
1-800-639-9753
Email Us!
sales@vt-world.com
FAX US!
Now Placing Your
Classified Or Display Ad Is
Even Easier!
Our Fax Number Is
(802)479-7916
Please Include Contact
Person & Payment Info
VISA, MasterCard & Discover
Airport Road
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223-6300
CLASSIC
PROPERTIES
www.vtclassicproperties.com
Janel Johnson
498-3013
Beautiful, sunny lot just minutes
from the Barre Town Schools,
shopping and I-89. Nice location
with gorgeous views possible with
some clearing. Right of way for
the driveway. Municipal sewer line
is available at the street.
Barre Town, $28,000
Price Reduced!
Rare opportunity to purchase a
beautiful, historic building in
downtown Barre. There’s one
tenant and 3 businesses owned and
run by the owner of the building.
Great retail location with possible
offices or apartments upstairs.
Barre, $730,000
Sue Aldrich
839-0213
Te Experts in Home Financing
Rural Housing ∙ Conventional
FHA ∙ VA ∙ 203k Rehab
Financing and Refnancing
384 River Street, Montpelier
NMLS# 6339 � Equal Housing Lender
Patti Shedd
Loan Ofcer NMLS# 98725
O: 802.552.1234 x301
C: 802.476.0476
PShedd@PremiumMortgage.com
• “My father taught
me all I know about
working the grill --
even though it was
his job! The tip that’s
served me best is
this simple beauty:
Let the meat sear before you move it. Give it a
chance to cook on one side well enough that it
lifts away from the grill. If it’s sticking, you
probably need to leave it alone! Happy grilling.”
-- JoAnn
• “Kitchen stores sell grill brushes, but they can
be expensive. I use a good-quality paintbrush
from the hardware store for grilling only, and
replace it a couple of times throughout grilling
season. I find it to be a better brush, and less
expensive to boot!” -- B.F. in Illinois
• Grilled meats will be moister and taste better if
you let them rest for a few minutes after you take
them off the grill. It allows the meat to redistrib-
ute the natural juices. If you are worried about
temperature, just cover the meat with foil.
• “It’s best to clean a grill just after cooking, but
if you weren’t able to, that’s OK. When faced
with a messy grill surface, just preheat, then
clean. The heat will burn off drippings and make
it easier to scrub.” -- R.T. in Florida
• You should never use a cooking spray on your
grill. Instead, soak a paper towel in oil and use
your tongs to oil the grill surface.
Send your tips to Now Here’s 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 HERE’S A TIP
By JoAnn Derson
Last Week’s Vermont Weather…
Low pressure and accompanying cold front passage brought
a more settled variety of weather into the region during the
early to middle of last week. It set up rather chilly nights with
Saranac Lake in the Adirondack Mountains of adjacent New
York reaching 33 degrees! and Averill up in northern Vermont
hitting a minimum of 38 degrees. Dew point temperatures
locked into the 40s feeling a much more refreshing.
By last weekend, an area of higher pressure shifted east
opening the door for more southwesterly winds to bring a shot
of more humidity. A slow moving conveyer belt of more
humid and moist conditions arrived later in the day Sunday,
with the main shot of rain and showers during Sunday night.
Rainfall was heavy along a stretch from eastern Addison and
Chittenden counties with 2.54” at Nashville 2.40 inches in
Lamoille county at Hyde Park, with Orleans county receiving
the brunt with 2.60 inches in Derby Center and 3.13 inches at
Newport.
Vermont Weather Stats from Last week
ending Monday July 29th
Highest temperature: 88 degrees in Colchester Saturday the
27th
Lowest temperature: 38 degrees Averill Thursday morning
the 25th
Heaviest rainfall: 3.13” at Newport ending last Monday the
29th
Global Temperature Facts For Last Week
Last week’s hottest temperature on planet earth was 117
degrees F Nokkundi (Pakistan)
Last week’s cold spot was minus 109 degrees Vostok
(Antarctica)
Maximum 24 hour Global Precipitation
13.06 inches (flooding) Mae Sot (Thailand)
Atmospheric CO2…
Latest information - From July 14th through the 20th, the
CO2 levels at the Mauna Loa Observatory were 397.10 ppm.
This was compared to 394.22 ppm one year ago for the same
week. That’s a change of 2.88 parts per million in one year.
The carbon sink was occurring across the northern hemi-
sphere as vegetation was reducing the carbon measurement
slightly. This will rapidly increase in about 3 months.
Capsule Climate Change News…
New research indicates that there has been increased vari-
ability in yearly temperature records for large parts of Europe
and North America over the past five decades. It’s a different
story though when taking into account the entire globe. The
study showed that regions of high temperature variability
shifted to areas of high population in Europe and North
America over the past 50 years.
The team also looked at future projections from a total of
17 climate model simulations. They found that most of the
simulations predicted that overall temperature fluctuations
will actually decrease toward the end of this century. The big-
gest reason for this would be major sea-ice loss due to the
warmer climate.
Heavy precipitation events and Flooding
Heavy and prolonged rainfall will cause both more frequent
and more severe flooding across the United Kingdom and the
rest of north-west Europe as the atmosphere continues to
warm, say British and American scientists. A study of what
are known as atmospheric rivers pins the blame for the
increasing flood risk firmly on man-made climate change and
says the same problem will afflict other parts of the planet.
China’s Coal Use Shortening Lives..
Chinese living in heavily polluted northern areas of the
country have their lives cut by an average of 5.5 years by
airborne toxins compared to those living in the relatively
cleaner south of the country.
The widespread use of coal in the north is the main cause
of the shorter life spans. Using official data from Chinese
sources, an American, an Israeli and two Chinese scholars
found that decades of burning coal have led
to more deaths from cardio-respiratory dis-
eases for people living north of the Huai
River, which is considered the dividing line
between northern and southern China.
The use of coal in central heating systems
in colder northern climes is the main reason
for the high emissions. Coal has also been
used to feed the explosive growth of heavy
industry there.
In the aftermath of China’s Maoist revolu-
tion, the government began giving free coal
for boilers so people could keep warm during
the north’s cold winters. That policy is still in
place.
Smoke from forest fires and often volcanic eruptions will
produce a cloud atop the smoke boiling smoke column known
as “pyrocumulus” which is the same concept as a growing
cumulus cloud over a mountain top. It due to heating from
below which causes a strong updraft and condenses as a
cloud, sometimes full of smoke. Forest fires seen out wet
typically have this feature.
Weather Trends Ahead…
Wednesday will start out with the “pick of the week” with
a small area of higher pressure providing a very pleasant day
though sunshine will predominate some mountain cumulus
clouds will be likely. This fair weather higher pressure system
will then head eastward with the next surge of clouds and rain
showers and the possibility of thunderstorms arriving either
Thursday afternoon at the earliest or Thursday night/Friday
morning at the latest.
The kind of summer warmth that we have seen with tem-
peratures in the 80s approaching 90 at times will not be
around for some time to come perhaps after August 14th or
so. The reason is a rather cool regime locked in place with an
area of lower pressure across eastern portions of Canada giv-
ing a near steady supply of cooler than normal temperatures
direct from the Yukon region.
This cooler, northwesterly flow should keep bit rainy sys-
tems at bay keeping the Northeast U.s. more uneventful from
heavy precipitation and an overall drier than normal weather
pattern than we have seen in some time going back a couple
three months. Thunderstorm activity overall should be down,
sunshine mixed with clouds the temporary normal and just
scattered batch of precipitation in the mid to longer range.
After about Mid August – warmer may be hotter, and cer-
tainly more humid.
Check out Weathering Heights
on Facebook
page 40 The WORLD July 31, 2013

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 - $215,000 Barre - $220,000 Berlin - $165,000
Brookfield - $360,000 Marshfield - $325,000
Barre - $150,000
REALTOR
®
Randolph - $450,000
Featured Agent
MATT LUMSDEN
15 State Street, Montpelier
(802) 229-4242
Matt@BCKrealestate.com
Matt has lived and worked in Montpelier for over 20 years and just loves it. He knows all
the neighborhoods inside-out, and can help you select the best one for your family’s needs.
Matt also uses the latest Internet marketing tools to expose your property to the widest
possible range of qualified buyers. Why choose Matt as your real estate professional? He
really listens to you and will work tirelessly on your behalf.
Visit Matt’s website www.MattLumsden.com
Barre - $162,500
Four bedroom, two bath home located
within walking distance to downtown.
This home has hardwood floors, pocket
doors, natural woodwork, large kitchen.
Many of the rooms have been recently
painted. Great wrap-around porch.
BCKrealestate.com/4236698
Nicely updated 3 bedroom home situated on a quiet
street. Bright and open floor plan with an updated
kitchen. Wood floors throughout and freshly painted.
Updated bathroom and large family room with wet
bar in the lower level. Minutes to downtown Barre,
Montpelier, and I-89.
BCKrealestate.com/4254416
Spacious four bedroom single level living. This 2.5
bath home with an attached 2 car garage and great
mountain views has a large yard all within minutes to
downtown Barre. A newer roof, crushed slate driveway,
and deck.
BCKrealestate.com/4220161
Situated between Northfield and Montpelier on a nice
level lot. This home has been constantly updated and
is very well maintained. A large family room with
cathedral ceiling and the large kitchen dining area,
living room, and bedrooms on one level.
BCKrealestate.com/4252544
Country living at its best. This home and outbuildings
are in wonderful condition. There are vaulted ceilings
and glass windows facing south for solar gain and two
wood stoves for the cool autumn days. Basement has
an in-law suite.
BCKrealestate.com/4232627
Meticulously cared for property with historical appeal.
Main home has 3 bedrooms & 2 baths and features
quality craftsmanship throughout including beautiful
fireplaces, a coffered ceiling in the living room, &
extensive natural woodwork. The property also
includes a 2 story, 2592 SF workshop.
BCKrealestate.com/4254909
Wonderful country setting with 13.79 acres. 2 brooks
border the property with a lower pond and upper
pond with waterfall. Large 2 car detached garage
with carport & storage above. Large outbuilding/
shed, screen house next to pond & large post barn in
the back.
BCKrealestate.com/4240747
Cozy three bedroom ranch on a corner lot in Barre
Town. Eat-in kitchen. Enjoy those summer days on
your back deck. Attached one-car garage with an area
that could be used as a workshop.
BCKrealestate.com/4255816