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Vol. 42, No. 17
403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 • 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 • Fax (802) 479-7916 On the Web: www.vt-world.com Email: sales@vt-world.com

August 28, 2013


The Wayside’s 95th Birthday Party page 2

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Kustom Klassics Are Really Cool and Raise Money for Benefits page 5

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What is one word that should be removed from everyone’s vocabulary?

page 5

Pages 21-27

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Rumors, Racing & Ramblings by Steve Poulin page 24

Thanks to Northfield Labor Day’s major supporters


Paine Mt Arts Council

NAPA of Northfield

Northfield Historical Society

Are We There Yet? The Ultimate Road Trip: Adopting & Raising 22 Kids!
This book, by Hector and Sue Badeau, is an entertaining story which also imparts nuggets of parenting wisdom for any parent or grandparent. It is packed with spiritual truths and life lessons for teachers, social workers, pastors and others. Like any road trip, their story has twists, turns, detours and surprises. You’ll be inspired, laugh out loud and shed tears as you share their experiences in foster care and adoption, coping with teenage pregnancies, addictions, unimaginable accomplishments and raw moments of grief.

Pictured above (L-R): Lucas Herring, Barre City Councilor; Ann Cummings, Washington County State Senator; Phil Scott, Lieutenant Governor; and Karen Zecchinelli, Wayside Restaurant.

On July 26 valued customers were joined by state and local dignitaries to commemorate the Wayside’s 95th anniversary. Lieutenant Governor Phil Scott kicked off the festivities and “flipped the switch” for their new Hubbarton Forge exterior lighting, brightly illu-

The Wayside’s 95th Birthday Party

minating the Wayside for years to come. The evening featured FREE ice cream for everybody. In addition to vanilla and chocolate, they featured some unique flavors including cranberry cream, lemonade, orange cream, root beer, and of course Vermont maple syrup cream!

Are We There Yet? is now available on Amazon for pre-order!
Sue Badeau is a nationally known speaker on child and family topics. Hector Badeau works with homeless adults. They live in Philadelphia and are active in Summit Presbyterian Church. The family has ties to Central Vermont, and will be in Barre in September to share their book at the Next Chapter Bookstore.

For more information, visit www.badeaufamily.com

Capital City Concerts opens the 2013-2014 season with Piano Men on Saturday, September 14 at 7:30pm at the Unitarian Church of Montpelier. This unique concert showcases two great American pianists trading off the best classical and jazz repertoire from George Gershwin to Samuel Barber. Jeffrey Chappell has performed throughout the United States in recitals and chamber music and has been a soloist with major symphony orchestras and is a regular and favorite performer at Capital City Concerts. He will perform Barber’s masterpiece Piano Sonata in E-flat minor, Op. 26 as well as Gershwin’s enduring “Rhapsody in Blue.” The reviewer for the Houston Chronicle wrote, “Jeffrey Chappell, soloist in Rhapsody in Blue, stylistically was one of the most persuasive pianists I’ve heard.” Bob Winter is the longtime pianist with the Boston Pops Orchestras. In his tenure there he

CCC Opens Concert Series with “Piano Men”

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has worked with current BPO director Keith Lockhart, as well as John Williams, Henry Mancini, and John Mauceri. He has also toured and performed with the Ray McKinley/Glenn Miller Orchestra, and with Cleo Laine, John Dankworth, Dianne Carroll, Henry Mancini, Teddy Wilson, Buddy DeFranco, Mel Torme, Luciano Pavarotti, Eddie Daniels, and Stan Getz. Winter was a co-host of jazz and the classics in the radio series “A Note To You,” hosted by Roland Nadeau and heard over the stations on National Public Radio. In the September 14 performance he will play from the “great American songbook” --inventive improv on tunes of Cole Porter, Irving Berlin, Rogers & Hart, and more. For more info and to charge tickets ($10-$25) go to www.capitalcityconcerts.org. Tickets may also be purchased (cash or check only) in person at Bear Pond Books, Montpelier.

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August 28, 2013

It will be a smokin’ night of music and fun with the Dan Bruce Combo and vocalist Taryn Noelle, when Lost Nation Theater hosts The Celebration Cabaret this Saturday, August 31st. Special guests will also include the inimitable Jude Milstein and George Woodard. The music performed reflects LNT’s 25-year production history, and includes jazz, blues, musical theater giants, and roots tunes. Piano playin’ wizard Dan Bruce will lead this benefit for Lost Nation Theater - an evening which

Lost Nation Theater to Host “Celebration Cabaret”

includes marvelous munchables and a cash bar provided by Vermont’s own Fresh Tracks Farm Winery. This event is one night only, August 31st at the Lost Nation Theater Lobby Cabaret, 2nd floor of the City Hall Arts Center. The cabaret starts at 7:30pm and admission is by donation ($25 suggested donation) For tickets & information, call 802-229-0492, or visit www.lostnationtheater.org

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August 28, 2013


page 3

Dr. Bradley is an Orthopaedic Surgeon specializing in Sports Medicine, a former Olympic Team Physician, a former competitive figure skater on the United States International Figure Skating Team, a husband and a dad.
Dr. Mahlon A. Bradley joins Dr. John T. Braun at Central Vermont Orthopaedics specializing in Orthopaedics and Sports Medicine.
“I care for active patients of all ages, from young athletes to active seniors, and look forward to becoming an integral part of the central Vermont community.”


A CVMC Medical Group Practice

130 Fisher Road, at CVMC in Medical Office Building B, Suite 2-3, Berlin VT 05602 OFFICE HOURS BY APPOINTMENT

Mahlon A. Bradley, MD


Monday through Friday Call 802.225.3970 2. SPINE SURGERY CVMC Orthopaedic & Rehab Center
244 Granger Road, Berlin VT 05602 OFFICE HOURS BY APPOINTMENT

Dr. Bradley provides orthopaedic care for athletes of all levels: young and old, weekend and professional athletes as well as Olympic contenders. He does arthroscopic procedures and joint replacement of the shoulder, hip and knee and reconstruction of the shoulder, elbow, knee and ankle. Dr. Bradley has been Team Physician for several high school teams, a long time Team Physician for U.S. Figure Skating and one of the U.S. Olympic Team Physicians at the 2002 Winter Olympics. He was a national competitive figure skater and on the U.S. International Figure Skating Team. Dr. Bradley is accepting new patients. Please call 802.225.3970 for an appointment.

A Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department biologist has been appointed to chair a scientific group tasked with conserving migratory birds along the East Coast. John Buck, Vermont’s migratory bird project leader, will chair the Atlantic Flyway Nongame Bird Technical Section for the Atlantic Flyway Council. The Atlantic Flyway Council’s membership includes wildlife manVermont Fish & Wildlife agers from 17 Atlantic Coast state Biologist John Buck. Photo fish and wildlife agencies along with by Tom Rogers, VT Fish & Wildlife Dept. the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service, Puerto Rico, Quebec, Ontario, and the Maritime Provinces. The Technical Section provides scientific advice to the council on issues pertaining to migratory bird conservation. “The conservation of migratory birds requires multistate and multinational efforts because bird species’ habitats span across state and national boundaries,” said Buck. “When we’re working to conserve a bird here in Vermont, the Technical Section is an excellent way for us to collaborate with our counterparts in Florida or Puerto Rico who are working to conserve the bird’s wintering habitat.” The group works on many issues surrounding migratory birds, including shorebird monitoring, mitigating bald eagle deaths from wind power facilities, and the illegal migratory bird pet trade. They also work with Congress to ensure adequate funding to carry out conservation work. Buck has worked for the Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department since 1980. He was head of the white-tailed deer project for 17 years and moved over to lead the migratory bird project in 2008. Vermont’s migratory bird project has successfully restored ospreys, loons and peregrine falcons among other species. Buck and his coworkers, along with many conservation partners, are currently working on restoring several migratory bird species, including bald eagles, common and black terns, and grasshopper sparrows. “This council is a great opportunity for a small state like Vermont to be a part of a larger network of research,” said Buck. “I’m honored and excited to work with this team of professional scientists and managers.”
■ ■ ■

Vermont Biologist Tapped to Chair National Committee


John T. Braun, MD Sarah Britton, ANP

Tuesdays and Wednesdays Call 802-225-3965 For more information about Central Vermont Orthopaedics please visit our website: www.cvmc.org/orthopaedics

Undergraduate - Harvard University Medical School - Northwestern Medical School General Surgery Internship New England Deaconess Hospital, Boston, MA Orthopaedic Surgery Residency Tufts/New England Medical Center, Boston, MA Chief Residency Orthopaedic Surgery New England Baptist Hospital, Boston, MA Board Certification American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery American Board of Orthopaedic Sports Medicine

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Lacey Stever, of Fairlee, and a June graduate of Rivendell Academy, is the winner of the 2013 James Cross Scholarship, awarded annually by the Vermont State Labor Council (AFLCIO). She will be entering Norwich University this fall and intends to major in Business Administration and Sports Management. The award is based on responses to essay questions dealing with organized labor as well as other topics. The competition is open to children of members of Vermont AFL-CIO-affiliated unions. Lacey’s father is Kevin Stever, who is a member of International Brotherhood of Teamsters Local 597. Her mother, Lori, is a Service Coordinator at The Family Place in Norwich The scholarship was established in 1963 to honor the memory of James Cross, who served as treasurer of the Vermont State Labor Council in the 1950’s. It is funded by voluntary contributions from Vermont AFL-CIO affiliates and individual members. Ben Johnson, President of the Vermont State Labor Council, said, “We are very glad to make this award to Lacey, who is an outstanding student, and we look forward to expanding our James Cross scholarship program”

Lacey Stever Awarded Scholarship by VT State Labor Council (AFL-CIO)


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Tooth Whitening White Fillings Implants Extractions Crowns Veneers Root Canals Snoring Relief Dentures Bridges


A recent gathering (or Cruisin’) of the Kustom Klassics

We’ve all seen these beautiful and really cool cars and trucks gathered at various locations, usually the Barre-Montpelier road from April to October but didn’t really know what this group was all about. They are called the Central Vermont Kustom Klassics and according to this year’s president, Bob Gioria, they are a group of young and old auto enthusiasts who enjoy cruising Central Vermont and surrounding areas. “It’s all about having fun,” says Gioria, a retired Agency of Transportation worker from lower Graniteville, adding “we raise money for scholarships for Spaulding (Trades Program).” They also contributed recently to Camp Ta Kum Ta, Vermont’s Nationally recognized summer camp for children fighting cancer. This fundraising is all done by donations raised at the clubs two shows at Bond Auto in South Barre and 6 pm Wednesday gatherings (cruises) at Burger King – all of which are free with donations greatly appreciated. On August 31, the Kustom Klassics will also have a show at Poulin Auto in East Barre for the first time as a Labor Day weekend activity. Also, Gioria says they will be at Welch’s Hardware in Royalton on October 5 “We enjoy the new friendships that have formed and the support given to all. Anyone can become a member. No vehicle is turned away.” For more information, call Bob Gioria at 479-0813 or cruise on over to their shows and Wednesday gatherings.

Kustom Klassics Are Really Cool and Raise Money for Benefits

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CVKK Bob Gioria presents a $300 check to Ted Kessler, Executive Director of Camp Takumta from proceeds of a recent car show.

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The WORLD page 5

August 28, 2013

These two know the simple life at Morse Farm...come up and join ‘em!
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Pictured in back (l to r): Marian Snow May, Floyd Blodgett, Teresa Doyle, Merlin Doyle, Patricia Reed, Richard Reed. Front: Louise Blodgett, Alice Doyle, Timothy Doyle.

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Gary Home resident Mitzi Bowman with Montpelier Rotarian Mayor John Hollar, at the annual picnic the Montpelier Rotary Club holds for residents of Pioneer Apartments and the Gary Home.

The members of H.E.K. Hall Camp #28 Sons of Union Veterans of the Civil War and Auxiliary #15 of Chelsea, Vermont, held a joint meeting on August 14, 2013 at Dixie’s II in Chelsea. Six Auxiliary members were present and four Sons. The members got together for meetings and a lunch to celebrate Sister Louise Blodgett’s 50-year anniversary as an Auxiliary member. Sister Louise originally joined the Auxiliary in Montpelier, and transferred to Auxiliary #15 in Chelsea in 1996. She was presented with a 50-year pin at the luncheon.

Louise Blodgett Receives 50-Year Pin

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Test Your Knowledge of Alcohol Awareness
(TF) - Despite more than 20 years of public awareness campaigns and law enforcement efforts, many people are not aware of the dangers surrounding alcohol abuse. Myths abound - have you ever heard that drinking coffee will “wake up” someone who is drunk? The truth is, only time can end a “buzz.” Alcohol is responsible for millions of injuries and deaths each year across the United States. Approximately half of all fatal motor vehicle accidents involve alcohol, a number which is rising according to research by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. In 2000, the nation experienced the largest percentage increase in alcohol-related traffic deaths on record. In a recent survey by Nationwide Insurance, 13 percent of adults say that they have ridden with someone who has had too much to drink, or they themselves have driven while intoxicated in the past year. Underage, and especially binge drinking - often considered a “rite of passage” - also remains a very important national concern, costing more than $52 billion per year. Studies have shown that young people who drink are more likely to develop drinking or drug problems, be involved in a violent crime and engage in unsafe sexual activity. With television networks set to lift bans on liquor advertising while “zero tolerance” rules are still in effect across the country, it’s more important than ever for individuals and families to be aware of the facts when it comes to alcohol abuse at all ages. Think you know everything there is to know about alcohol? Is your level of alcohol awareness up to “bar”? Test your knowledge with the quiz below courtesy of the Bowles Center for Alcohol Studies, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (www.med.unc.edu/alcohol).

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August 28 marks the 50th anniversary of the 1963 March on Washington, a turning point in the civil rights movement when Martin Luther King Jr. gave his “I Have a Dream” speech. There are several specials on Vermont Public Television’s main channel and VPT World this month recalling the time. VPT has also produced a series of short videos with Vermonters who attended The March. Earlier this year, VPT put out a call for people to share their stories. Some of them are captured in short videos that are being broadcast this month Martin Luther King Jr. (center, pictured on August 28, 1963) is rememand are available on demand at bered in the PBS special “The March” airing on VPT August 27 at 9pm. http://www.vpt.org/march-onCredit: Courtesy of NARA/Smoking Dog Films washington. The six local people who appear in the videos include Arlene Carter, nized the movement of the late 1950s and 1960s. Bernadette Williams and Vernita Weller of Essex At 9pm on the 27th, the film “The March” honors Jct. Arlene Carter attended with her husband, the the watershed moment in the civil rights movelate Rev. Vernon E. Carter, and their oldest ment. The massive 1963 demonstration for racial daughter, Bernadette. Younger daughter Vernita and economic equality would help usher in sweeping civil rights legis editing her Specials on Vermont Public Television islation and a sea father’s memoirs change in public Tuesday, August 27, at 8pm. “In Performance at about the moveopinion. At 10pm the White House,” ment. that evening, Kimberly “Freedom Riders: Cheney of Thursday, August 29, at 8pm, “Building the A m e r i c a n Montpelier is a Dream” Experience” recalls former Vermont 1961, when segreattorney general. Friday, August 30, the VPT World channel feagation seemed to He was a young tures the film “The Powerbroker: Whitney Young have an overwhelmlawyer practicing & the Fight for Civil Rights” at 6pm, and repeat ing grip on American in the Washington broadcasts of “Building the Dream” at 7pm and society. The area in 1963. He “The March” at 8pm. Kennedy adminisattended the March tration was preoccuwith his wife, carrying his 2-month-old daughter in a backpack. pied with matters abroad until an integrated band Leda Schubert of Plainfield was a politically of college students decided to risk everything and active 17-year-old. She attended with friends buy a ticket on a bus bound for the Deep South. On Thursday, August 29, at 8pm, “Building the during a summer filled with activism and protest Dream” recounts the journey of an idea for a songs. Paul Stone of Orwell grew up in a family that national monument honoring Martin Luther King was involved in civil rights issues. He attended Jr. -- from a group of friends talking around a The March with his younger sister and vividly kitchen table to the creation of a permanent symremembers being close to Dr. King during his bol to ensure King’s Dream will remain alive for future generations. speech. On Friday, August 30, the VPT World channel Specials on Vermont Public Television include “In Performance at the White House,” a celebra- features the film “The Powerbroker: Whitney tion of music from the civil rights movement Young & the Fight for Civil Rights” at 6pm, and airing Tuesday, August 27, at 8pm. It features repeat broadcasts of “Building the Dream” at 7pm popular musicians performing music that galva- and “The March” at 8pm.

Vermonters Who Were at The March Featured in VPT Videos

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page 7


Aldrich Public Library
New Faces on the Board of Trustees A warm welcome to two new members of the Aldrich Library Board of Trustees: Caroline Earle and Brendan Hogan. Each brings fresh enthusiasm, exceptional skills and keen interest in helping to guide the library in the months ahead. Caroline Earle is an attorney with the firm Ellis, Boxer & Blake and was previously the Commissioner of Human Resources in Montpelier; she and her three children live in the heart of Barre City. Brendan Hogan is a senior consultant with Bailit Health Purchasing and previously served as Commissioner of the Vermont Department of Disabilities, Aging & Independent Living. He and his wife Anne and their three children live in Barre Town. Heartfelt thanks to outgoing board members Nancy Martin and Hans Asoera, each of whom contributed to the library in many ways that made their special expertise enormously valuable. Thanks to all our generous trustees for their service to our library and community! Wednesday, September 4 is Senior Day! At 1:30pm on Wednesday, Sept. 4, we will proudly present a selection of show-tunes from Cats, Phantom of the Opera, Les Mis and Wicked, performed for your listening pleasure by vocalist Minta Pudvah with Richard Shadroui on the keyboard. Senior Day is hosted by Circulation Librarian Mary Ellen Boisvert with help from the Friends of the Aldrich Library. Join us for these musical favorites along with familiar sing-along tunes and light refreshments. For more info, call Mary Ellen at 476-7550, ext 303. Mystery writer Sarah J Henry: Wednesday, Sept. 4, 7pm Her first novel, Learning to Swim won the Anthony and Agatha for best first novel, as well as the Mary Higgins Clark award. Now you can plunge into Sarah Henry’s brand-new sequel, A Cold and Lonely Place, which has been called deeply atmospheric, seductive and captivating. Previously a newspaper sports editor in the Adirondacks, where her novels are set, Henry turned to writing books on health and fitness and editing magazines and books. She is also a soil scientist, bike mechanic, book doctor and more. Originally from Oak Ridge, Tenn., she now hails from Newfane, Vermont. For details, call 476-7550, ext #307.


of weekly programs for the prevention of diabetes. The program was developed by the YMCA and has proven highly successful for those at risk of type 2 diabetes. Come hear about the program and learn whether you are eligible to participate. Weekly sessions will begin October 2 and continue through February 5, followed by a series of monthly follow-up meetings. The program is free of charge and it could change your life! CityScape Artists In the last 15 years, CityScape has provided a wealth of experience to Barre City students, including a wide range of artistic endeavors. On display in the Milne Community Room this month is an array of artwork made by CityScape students this summer, include a handsome mural on three panels. Stop in soon to see their work. In the words of one young artist, “Everyone’s creative in their own way! ... To be a better artist: practice, practice, practice. Never give up on anything!”


Ainsworth Public Library




Diabetes Prevention Program Orientation Session for All Wednesday, September 4, 5:30 - 6:30pm On September 4 here at Aldrich Library, Central Vermont Medical Center Dietitian Ilene Siegel will kick off a special series

School has started already here in Williamstown and this weekend is Labor Day weekend, the traditional end of summer. Where has the time gone? Summer might be ending, but there will still be plenty of good weather to get out and visit our beautiful state parks and historic sites. Historic sites and parks passes remain available as long as the parks and historic sites are open. Closing dates vary, so check to be sure the park or historic site is open before you pick up the pass. Passes are good for free admission of one vehicle and up to eight people for the day. Our discount pass to ECHO Museum and Aquarium in Burlington and free pass to the Vermont Historical Society Museum in Montpelier are valid all year, so don’t forget about them as the weather gets cooler. The fall toddler and preschool story time will start soon. Watch this column and other announcements for the exact dates. Bill Palin will be back to read to the children and he will bring one of his critters for the children to learn about each week. The Friends of APL are a great group of library supporters. They are always looking for more Friends, so please join them. The next meeting is Monday, September 9 at 6pm here in the library. The next Board of Trustees meeting is Tuesday, September 17th at 6pm in the library. All are welcome. See the library blog, www.ainsworthpubliclibrary.wordpress.com or call the library at 433-5587 for details on any of these and the many other activities offered at the Library. Remember, the library is located at the intersection of Routes 14 & 64 in Williamstown. Year-round library hours are: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday & Friday: 2pm to 6pm (most Tuesdays to 7pm, call to check); Wednesday: 9am to 6pm; and Saturday: 9am to 1pm.

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August 28, 2013

for Society e n a m Hu 3pm 8am to NLY SAT. O

haven’t participated in any kind of vote besides an MLB All-Star ballot in many years. However, if there was a national referendum on whether the government should shut down SeaWorld and free all their Killer Whales, I would show up to the polls and vote YES. Orcas absolutely do not belong in captivity. And the muckraking documentary “Blackfish” proves it. Take the case of Tillikum: a male Killer Whale who has been living/performing at aquariums for decades. Most of the time, Tillikum behaves himself and does what he is told. Sometimes, he hurts people. Sometimes he kills people. If Tillikum were a Pit Bull, he would have been euthanized a long time ago. But because his shows still make money and because his sperm makes a lot of money, the greedy people who run SeaWorld refuse to let him go. Indeed, they have systematically lied and tried to cover up every violent incident. When a reckless fan snuck into Tillikum’s holding pool one night, SeaWorld officials announced that the man drowned. However, the whale trainers who actually saw the body the next morning reported a lot more chomp marks and mutilation than you’d expect from a drowning incident. Tillikum had clearly torn the man apart. But SeaWorld never has admitted - even to prospective trainers who are in grave danger - that Tillikum is a violent killer. The saddest thing about “Blackfish” is that it shows how Tillikum became an aggressive man eater. In the wild, orcas are passive and gentle. They live harmoniously in family units. Mothers live with their children until either parent or child dies.


The life of a SeaWorld orca begins by being snatched away from his mother as a baby and forced to spend 2/3 of its life in a small, dark, lonely pool. The best few hours of the day are the ones where he has to perform moronic tricks on command. Because if he doesn’t, he won’t get any fish. It’s hard to know exactly what is going on inside the head of a whale, but the filmmakers convinced me that SeaWorld orcas experience enough boredom, restlessness, and humiliation to turn a gentle creature into an angry killer. If you still aren’t convinced that SeaWorld’s actions are morally unacceptable, I implore you to watch the scene where a baby whale who was born in captivity is taken away from his mother and sold to another sea park. The mother orca screeched in horror for several days straight. When she finally got tired, the depressed female moved to the corner of the pool and moped alone in catatonic sadness for weeks. I am not an animal lover, but seeing that whale wail broke my heart. Anyone who defends the free enterprise system should hate the guys who run SeaWorld. Because they are giving capitalism a bad name. The tales told by regretful trainers about the incidents they witnessed and took part in are ghastly. It is clear to me that it is only a matter of time before the orca entertainment industry is abolished as more and more people learn the truth. I wish we could hurry up and ban it before anyone else gets killed.

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Antiques & Furniture

With MSAC’s Program Assistant out on new grandparent duty, and with the office abuzz about the adorable pictures of said grandchild, it’s a perfect time to highlight one of our upcoming workshops at the Montpelier Senior Activity Center: Grandkids as Play Partners. Have you wanted to be more engaged with your grandchildren but are not sure how? A series of three workshops, to be held September 3rd, 10th and 24th from 10:30-noon at MSAC will address this very issue. Come and learn about the power of play to support children’s development, the developmental stages of play, and how you can be your grandchild’s best play partner. The three sessions will cover a) play development with particular emphasis on pretend playwhat kind of play is your grandchild engaged in?; b) temperament and goodness of fit between a child and their adult; and c) characteristics of successful social and emotional development of children and how adults can support this through play. We will watch and discuss short movies of children playing, practice playing, and you will receive handouts that you can take home and share with your grown children! Register for the series at the MSAC office. The cost is $15/$20 for all three, 223-2518. The senior meals program at MSAC, which we’re now calling “Feast,” continues to impress, so please come see what all the buzz is about. • Feast Together on Tuesdays and Fridays from 12-1pm. The suggested donation for those

Montpelier Senior Activity Center

60 and over is $5; the cost for others is $6. Reservations are appreciated in advance at 2626288. We’re still recruiting volunteers for various shifts and teams – especially table set-up/ breakdown on Tuesdays and Fridays – so call 595-9145, or look for a sign up form in the lobby or on the website. • Feast to Go, on Thursdays from 11-1pm. Full meals are $8.50 and smaller meals are $5. All proceeds benefit the meals program, so treat yourself and support area seniors! Reservations are appreciated in advance at 262-6288. • Feast at Home. You can inquire about homedelivered meals at 595-9145. Menus for September: Thur 9/5: Cream and Leek Baked Haddock, Brown Rice, Veg., Pudding Fri 9/6: Shepards Pie, Candied Squash, Spinach Salad, WW Roll Tue 9/10: Beef Stew, Egg Noodles, Veg., Custard Thur 9/12: BBQ Brisket or Black Bean Salad w Flatbread, Veg. Fri 9/13: Roast Pork w Mustard Crust, Roast Potatoes, Veg., Brownie Tue 9/17: Chicken Enchilada, Rice and Beans, Veg., Pudding Thur 9/19: Indian Chicken, Wheat Berry Salad, Veg., Mango, Pumpkin Pie Fri 9/20: Seared Salmon, Wild Rice Pilaf, Veg. Tue 9/24: Slow Cooked Pork, Baked Potato, WW Bread, Veg., Apple Crisp Thur 9/26: Fresh Herb Roast Chicken, Wild Rice Pilaf, Coleslaw, Veg., Brownie Fri 9/27: Spaghetti w Sauce, Tossed Salad, WW Garlic Bread

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August 28, 2013 The WORLD


page 9

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

Remembering Irene, Preparing for Future Floods

Contacting Congress
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 Mailing address: 1 Church St., Second Floor, Burlington, VT 05401 Web site: www.sanders.senate.gov Phone: (802) 862-0697 Mailing address: 199 Main St., Fourth Floor, Burlington, VT 05401 Web site: www.leahy.senate.gov Phone: (802) 863-2525

U.S. Rep. Peter Welch

U.S. Sen. Bernard Sanders

U.S. Sen. Patrick Leahy

“Central Vermont’s Newspaper”

By Deb Markowitz, Secretary, Vermont Agency of Natural Resources Like many Vermonters this summer, by July I was sick of the constant rain. My garden beds flooded. The house smelled vaguely of mildew. I was worried about the swollen rivers and flooded lakes. And, I watched the damage mount – storm after storm – to homes, to roads, to farms, and to weather-dependent businesses. There is little doubt that Vermont is in for wetter springs as climate change unfolds. Indeed, this year, May and June were the wettest consecutive thirty-day periods on record for Vermont. The floods we experienced this past summer, like Irene, remind us that rivers flowing through Vermont communities have tremendous power to wreak havoc. They also remind us that we must prepare for our changing climate, and there are many things we can do. We learned some important lessons from Irene. Healthy forests that absorb rainfall, and floodplains that give rivers room to spill out and dissipate energy, will temper the immense power of floodwaters before they inflict costly damage to our town centers. Vermont’s prized land use pattern – beautiful walkable villages surrounded by working farms, wetlands, and forests-- is the single most cost-effective strategy we can pursue to buffer communities from the impacts of fast-moving water. And, we can inadvertently increase the risks of erosion and flood damage when we remove debris and fix damage after heavy rains. As a result of these lessons, the Agency of Natural Resources (ANR) has been busy. We are developing rules in response to new legislation, to guide emergency stream projects after storms that will assure public safety and the quick repair of critical infrastructure without inadvertently making rivers more prone to flooding. We formed a new partnership between Vermont’s land conservation organizations and ANR that will target conservation efforts to protect critical natural places that make us resilient to flooding.

Finally, state agencies are working together to ensure that new or repaired infrastructure is built to withstand future floods, and we are exploring policies to promote compact growth in historic town centers while preserving undeveloped floodplain areas such as working farms, wetlands, and river valley forests. We can also learn from the many communities battered by Irene that have taken positive steps to reduce their vulnerability to future flood damage. These communities have invested in conserving undeveloped floodplains, have rebuilt infrastructure to withstand future floods, have adopted local zoning bylaws to limit growth in vulnerable areas, and have used new techniques to better manage stormwater. Here are some things that we can do in every community: 1. Ensure that flood water has somewhere to go. Our farms, wetlands and fields provide a place where flooding rivers can spill out and slow down. Healthy forests also protect us by absorbing as much as 70% of the rain that falls on them before it flows overland to streams. Protecting these areas means less flood damage in our valley villages and homes. 2. Grow wisely in our river valley towns. When we invest in development in our historic town centers, we create places where Vermonters want to live, and we also keep the fields and forests nearby intact so they can dampen serious floods. But living near rivers calls for smart, flood-savvy investments. 3. Recover stronger: Build bridges and culverts to withstand flooding. Many of our culverts are too small and our bridges too low for the storm flows of today. And many roads are too close to our most unpredictable river channels. We need to better understand where our infrastructure faces serious risks so that we can plan to rebuild with resilience in mind. 4. Slow stormwater before it rushes into streams. Our steep mountain hillsides send water rushing downhill not only during storms like Irene, but also during the smaller storms we’ve seen this summer. We must slow this runoff down if we want to prevent flooding disasters in the valley bottoms. By managing storm water so it absorbs into the ground we prevent damaging floods. This also provides water quality benefits (keeping nutrient high sediment and contaminants out of our water bodies) and helps to recharge our groundwater aquifers. Irene was one of the costliest disasters in the state’s history, both in terms of the human costs as well as costs to our communities, families and businesses. Using the lessons we learned from Irene we can ensure that Vermont is stronger and better prepared for the future.

By Any Other Name
By G. E. Shuman

■ ■ ■ “Central Vermont’s Newspaper”

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



Publisher: Gary Hass and Deborah Phillips. Classified Manager: GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION Ruth Madigan. Bookkeeping: Lisa Companion, Candy McLeon. Receptionist: Darlene Callahan. Copy Editor: Laura Rappold. Production Manager: Christine Richardson. Production: Kathy Gonet, Laura Rappold. Sales Representatives: Kay Roberts, Robert Salvas, Mike Jacques. Circulation: Aeletha Kelly. Distribution: Jim Elliot, Gary Villa. GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION The WORLD is published by WORLD Publications, Inc. in Berlin, Vermont. The WORLD is distributed free, and serves the residents of Washington and north-central Orange counties. The WORLD is published every Wednesday. Gold Standard publication you may run the Gold Standard The WORLD assumes no financial responsibility for typographical your current audit expires. Should your publication Gold Standard scoring future audits you errors ininadvertising butmay willcontinue reprintto in the following issue that part old Standard logo, oradvertisement convert to the traditional CVC the audittypographical error occurred. of any in which old Standard scores are not achieved. Publishers with by advertisers of any error must be given to this newspaper audit statusNotice may display the CVC logo in their publication, within five (5) business days the date of publication. marketing materials. Please refer to the CVC of Service s Agreement regarding logo usage upon audit expiration. The WORLD reserves all rights to advertising copy produced by e any question please call (800)262-6392. its own staff. No such advertisement may be used or reproduced without express permission. Office Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.; Closed Saturday and Sunday. Subscriptions: $8.00/month, $48.00/6 months, $96.00/year. First Class.

403 Route 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641 think a lot of sounds of words; ‘Petunia,’ a pretty sound, somehow... Tel.: (802)479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753 Of why I like some I have heard. To call a flower, or even a sow. Fax: (802)479-7916 And wonder from where those sounds It may be the name of your pet razor-back, email: editor@vt-world.com ortry sales@vt-world.com came, But then it on a huge quarter-back. web site: www.vt-world.com When calling something by a name. GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION MEMBER And there are even names for food; CENTRAL VERMONT William Shakespeare, Bard of old Business ones that set a mood CHAMBER Is often quoted, it is told, OF “Joe’s Spaghetti” may be pedantic, COMMERCE That a red rose would smell the same But “Olive Garden” is more romantic. If called by any other name. GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION Yes, old Shakespeare would shake his head But I do doubt it, as I write At my dispute of what he said. That dawn would sparkle, if called night. That the red rose would smell the same That big blue oceans would be fond If called by any other name. Of someone calling them just ponds. GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION Still, I contend, our thoughts are rounded And what of names of babies, new? And finished when a word is sounded. While parents, pondering what to do, If rose was known as squash or beet Pronounce their new sweet daughter, ‘Myrtle’... Somehow, it wouldn’t seem so sweet. As a CVC Gold Standard publication you may run the Gold Standard A name best suited for a turtle. logo until your current audit expires. Should your publication “George’s World,” a new 740 page collection of George’s columns achieve Gold Standard scoring in future audits you may continue to run the Gold Standard logo, or convert to the traditional CVC audit Words frame feelings, I have found, from The World, is available at xlibris.com, amazon.com, barnelogo if Gold Standard scores are not achieved. Publishers with As through our brains they swirlaudit around. sandnoble.com and your favorite bookstore. “The Smoke And Mir“current” status may display the CVC logo in their publication, and on marketing Please refer to the CVCrors Service Nice names sound sweeter when we saymaterials. them Effect,” George’s first novel, can be seen at amazon.com and Conditions Agreement regarding logo usage upon audit expiration. And bring us joy when we display them. barnesandnoble.com. Happy Reading! If you have any question please call (800)262-6392.


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August 28, 2013

Some just fit well; and show some wit. While others make us cringe a bit When tied to something that we ponder As a rash choice, or thoughtless blunder.

Reiss’s Pieces
By Judy Reiss his past summer you about was organized by Malc’s cousin and it must be one that was specifically so we could all meet a Peruvian should be in the cousin and his family. Unfortunately, none of my “strange” record book, children or grandchildren could go, so Antonio’s and not just because the three children would have no one to play with. weather was so erratic And prior to the luncheon, all I could think of and strange. I can toler- was what will those children do in a group of ate the weather as well as the next person, but older family members, most of whom they never I do think that going from 95 degrees one day met before? Well, I need not have worried. I nevto 47 degrees the next is really asking too much er met such polite and well-behaved children in of the human body. And then, of course, going my life! Their ages were 16, 14, and about 8. from a day of bone-dry weather to a day of monFirst and most interesting to me, without besoon weather that turns all that dry soil into ei- ing prompted by their parents, they kissed all ther a quagmire or a path of these new Aunties, Uncles and mud that looks and feels like Well, I need not have cousins. And they sat at a table goose poop. worried. I never met such and ate their lunch and chatThe only way that I am ted and talked to everyone. able to live through it is to polite and well-behaved What they didn’t do was play children in my life! remind myself that we don’t any video games on their cell have those horrendous tornaphones. They texted no one and does that come sneaking through to devastate, they made no calls. When the little one got restwith little or no warning. They level and kill ev- less, without being asked, they took him out on erything in their path. I can’t think of too much the lawn and kicked a soccer ball around with worse unless it is a tsunami! And unless Lake him. These children are Peruvian because their Champlain goes crazy, we are safe. parents are both from Peru and they have been We also sold the old house in Sandwich, which there many times, but they actually live in Texas. was in Malcolm’s family for over 70 years, and it But what I want to know is, how did their parwas chock-a-block full of old memories, interest- ents raise such lovely, well-mannered children? ing antiques, and tons of trash. Fortunately, some I think it is the first time in years that I either of our children came and helped their father hoe met or spent time with a child who wasn’t comout. But until you begin, you have no idea how pletely absorbed in some video game or texting hard it is to do and how much stuff accumulates their friends. And believe me, the pleasure was over the years. noticeable by all. But what I had originally wanted to share with And these parents didn’t have to say one word you is this. We went to and hosted several family to either child throughout the entire afternoon. gatherings this summer, and each one was spe- I still think that a well-behaved child is a joy to cial and lots of fun. But the one I wanted to tell behold!


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arre was the first community in Vermont to celebrate Labor Day. This took place at the Green Mountain Trotting Park (present location of Spaulding High School) on September 7, 1895. The event was sponsored by the Barre Granite Cutters’ Union. There were many speakers that day, and one prominent speaker spoke in the Italian language. A Barre newspaper, The Barre City Leader, reported that the park “was well fitted for the occasion with swings and hammocks. There was a large pavilion for dancing with the music being furnished by the Barre Coronet Band. In the morning there was a baseball game between the two strongest teams in the state, followed by a football game. The Barre City Rangers defeated the Montreal Mohawks 6-0.” “There were several races including a bicycle race, hundred yard dash for boys, a 220 yard dash for men, a girls race under 12, and a women’s race. In addition, there was an apple sack race and a game of quoits which was popular at the time.” In 1898, the Vermont Legislature made Labor Day a legal holiday. On September 4, 1899, there was a Labor Day celebration at Cherry Dale Park, a trolley stop near the present shopping center on the Barre Montpelier Road. According to The Barre Evening Telegram, special trains brought in a huge crowd of 4,500 people. There was dancing in the large pavilion with popcorn, candy and cigars being sold at a booth. One speaker titled his address, “Labor, Militant and Triumphant.” Also speaking that day was Rep. George T. Swasey of Barre, who sponsored the Labor Day legislation. Swasey said, “It is a matter of satisfaction to me that I had the honor of introducing the bill in the Vermont Legislature that became law, fixing the first Monday in September as a day to be set apart for the benefit and enjoyment of all laboring people, and in honor of that branch of industry that is the foundation of our national prosperity.” Barre Mayor John W. Gordon also spoke: “We are predominantly a nation of laborers. Today we have 70 million workers, and no nation has so small a number of idlers as we. Every hand


Barre: The First in Vermont to Celebrate Labor Day
by Senator Bill Doyle accomplishes something. Think of the labor that was necessary to subdue this country, and years to develop the country as far west as the Mississippi River, but we have done it in 1/10 of that time, and have gone over the crest of the Rocky Mountain and even beyond the golden shore of California. The victory which was achieved at Manila (Spanish-American War) is nothing when compared with what we celebrate today. It is a fact that we have accomplished much more by labor than by war.” On the same day, other labor observances were held. In Northfield, the most important speaker was Representative Swasey who traveled from Barre for the event. In the afternoon, hundreds of people attended the Labor Day event at the village green. Stores were decorated and businesses were closed. Montpelier had a huge parade including a squad of police, the Montpelier Military Band and organizations such as granite cutters, carpenters painters, masons, polishers and bookbinders. The City of Montpelier contributed the floats. The main address was given at the Montpelier Opera House. In the afternoon, the Barre baseball team defeated National Life, 11-7. The machinists defeated the stone cutters, 13-12. In 1899, Rutland and Burlington had major celebrations. One thousand men marched in a parade which was followed by a baseball game between Rutland and Fair Haven. Afterwards, there were speeches, boxing and dancing. In Burlington, the parade consisted of workers from Winooski, Middlebury and Essex. The day featured the Vergennes band at City Hall, and a band at Battery Park and many sports and speeches. While Labor Day celebrations took place all over Vermont in 1899, Barre can be proud of the fact that Rep. George Swasey of Barre introduced legislation in 1898 that made Labor Day a legal holiday. 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.

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August 28, 2013 The WORLD page 11

COSSETT, BARBARA ANN, 73, died August 16, at Fletcher Allen Health Care. She was born March 27, 1940, in Boston, the daughter of Matthew Edward and Alice Veronica Cahill. She married Bruce John Cossett Jr. in Boston on Dec. 1, 1968. She worked as a nurse's aide until her marriage. She lived in Barre for nearly 40 years. She attended St. Monica Church and was a devout Catholic. She enjoyed bingo and was a member of the Moose Club. Survivors include a son, John Cossett, of Montpelier; a daughter, Alice Camp, of Monkton; seven grandchildren; a sister, Evelyn Connolly, of Chelsea; a brother, Gerald Cahill, of Duxbury, Mass.; and many nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her husband; five brothers, Edward, Francis, Fredrick, Arthur and James Cahill; and three sisters, Mary McManus, Dorothy Broadrick and Margaret Fertile. MARTIN, VIOLET A., 93, died August 16, at Mayo Healthcare in Northfield. She was born Sept. 16, 1919, in Bethel, the daughter of John and Edna (Byam) Aldrich, and attended local schools. She married Glenn Martin on July 6, 1954, in Bethel. Mr. Martin died in 1991. Mrs. Martin owned and operated a greenhouse at her home in Randolph Center for many years. Survivors include two nephews and two nieces. She was also predeceased by a brother, Victor Aldrich. FRAPPIER, PATRICIA NOVAK, 54, a native of Newport, Va., passed away peacefully at her home surrounded by her family on August 18, after a courageous battle with breast cancer. Patricia was born on March 15, 1959, the daughter of Patricia (Wren) Novak, of Granby, and the late Joseph Novak. A member of a military family, she was raised in various parts of the world as her residence was determined by her father's base assignments with the U.S. Air Force, with the family settling in Chicopee, Mass. in 1974. Pat graduated from Chicopee Comprehensive High School and resided in the Hardwick and Barre areas of Vermont. Her working career included serving as a Realtor for the Vermont Realty Exchange for five years, then serving as a loan originator and eventually office manager for the Summit Financial Center in Barre, and then assuming the position of loan specialist for the USDA Rural Development Division in Hadley, Mass., from 2005 until her retirement in 2013. She has resided in Palmer, Mass. for the past 10 years. Besides her father, she was also predeceased by her husband, Larry Frappier, on Nov. 14, 2003. Patricia is survived by a son, Seth Frappier, of Chicopee, a daughter, Chelsea Frappier, of Charlestown, N.H., her partner, Richard Fitzgerald, of Palmer, and was fondly known as Meme to Andrew and Katie Shaw. She is also survived by two brothers, Joseph Novak, of San Antonio, Tex., and Michael Novak, of Granby, Mass.; a sister, Susan Kisiel, of Granby, Mass.; and the person Pat called her best friend, Dawn Nolet, of Chicopee. VEST, MADALENE M., 88, a lifelong resident of Waterbury, passed away in the comfort of her family at the Central Vermont Medical Center on August 20. Born in Newport on Aug. 26, 1924, she was the daughter of the late Joseph and Louise (Isaac) Izor. On June 8, 1946, she married James H. Vest in Waterbury. Jim predeceased Madalene on March 24, 2001. Madalene was a 1942 graduate of Waterbury High School and then went on to a long career as a hairdresser at the Vermont State Hospital in Waterbury. Following her retirement, Madalene worked seasonally for the state of Vermont Tax Department in Montpelier for several years. Madalene's memberships included St. Andrew Catholic Church, the Harry N. Cutting American Legion Auxiliary Unit 59, the Blush Hill Country Club, and she enjoyed activities held at the Waterbury Area Senior Center. In her leisure time, she enjoyed golfing, playing bingo and was an avid reader. Other special interests included occasionally visiting the casinos, crocheting and knitting, fishing and spending time with her large and loving family. Madalene is survived by her children, Terri Ann Christie and her companion, Clark Ferris, of Waterbury, Paul Vest and wife, Julie, of Bristol; four grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; her daughters-in-law, Carol Vest, of Waterbury
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Center, and Liana "Dee" Walters and husband, Frank, of Tampa, Fla.; a special niece, Linda Jacobs, of Barre; as well as nieces, nephews and extended family. Madalene was predeceased by a son, Garland "Gary" Vest, as well as five sisters and three brothers. HASSARD, JOHN JAMES, 60, died August 18, at Central Vermont Medical Center. He was born Dec. 27, 1952, in Jersey City, N.J., the son of Howard William and Mary (Cunningham) Hassard. After attending college, he was a wholesale seafood broker while living in New Jersey. Survivors include two daughters, Sara Hassard, of Montpelier, and Emily Hassard, of Stowe; two sisters, Mary Jane Nolan, of New York City, and Nancy Hassard Burke, of Dallas, Pa.; an aunt; and several nieces and nephews. LUCCHINA, CLAIRE JUNE PADOLECCHIA, 73, a longtime resident of Barre, passed away on July 31 at Fletcher Allen Health Care. Claire was born on June 30, 1940, in Rutland, to Remo T. and Frances E. (Jones) Padolecchia. She graduated from the Immaculate Heart of Mary Grammar School in Rutland, Rutland High School, and the Mary Fletcher School of Nursing in Burlington. On Oct. 10, 1960, Claire married George G. Lucchina, M.D., Ph.D., in Rutland. Following the wedding, they lived in Pensacola, Fla., Oxnard, Calif., and Essex Junction, Vt., before relocating to Barre where she had since resided. They later divorced. Mrs. Lucchina had a long career as a registered nurse. She was employed at several hospitals, extendedcare facilities, school districts and summer camps. Most recently, she worked at Woodridge Rehabilitation and Nursing Facility in Berlin. Mrs. Lucchina was known for her compassion and dedication to her patients and their families. Claire was involved in many organizations in Barre and around Vermont. While her children were young, she was an active participant in the Barre City public schools, PTA, Girl Scouts and 4-H. Claire was a member of the Vermont YWCA, Vermont Historical Society, St. Monica Parish, Catholic Daughters, NAWCC, Central Vermont Hospital Auxiliary, Philomathians, and member and two-term president of the Granite Center Garden Club. Claire enjoyed spending time with family, friends and pets, and belonged to a "Birthday Club" comprised of close friends. She also enjoyed playing cards and belonged to a local bridge club. Claire's other interests included cooking, flower arranging, gardening, reading, sewing, stenciling, home decorating and antiques. Mrs. Lucchina is survived by her longtime companion, Howard Paxman of Barre; as well as three daughters, Laurie Lucchina, Ph.D., of Barre, Leslie Lucchina, M.D., and sonin-law Thomas MacGillivray, M.D. of Boston, Mass.,, and Sarah Lucchina, Esq., of Barre; as well as one granddaughter. O'ROURKE, BRITTANY MARIE, 18, of Hartford, passed away at her home on August 14. Brittany was born March 18, 1995, in Springfield. At the age of nine, Brittany was adopted by Kerry O'Neill and Michael O'Rourke, and resided in Marshfield, where she attended Twinfield Union School for her elementary, middle school, and one year of high school. Brittany was embraced by the small community surrounding Twinfield and had many friends she continued to stay in touch with. She relocated to Hartford with her mother and mother's fiance, Douglas McKenney. She was often able to spend time with her father and her father's fiancee, Holly Barrett, who still reside in Marshfield. Brittany was continuing her high school career at Hartford High School, where again she made an enormous impact on many lives. Brittany had a passion to always extend a helping hand and was pursuing a career in human services. Because of her hard work and dedication, she was given the chance to work at Valley Terrace Community Care Center, helping the elderly. She was a spirited, intelligent, beautiful young girl that enjoyed all that life had blessed her with. She was always active, energetic and full of life. She enjoyed nature and a variety of sports, such as basketball, soccer, biking, exploring, hiking, and walking. Brittany had a great love for music and arts, and it was unusual to find her in the absence of her iPod. She would often take comfort in writing poetry. Brittany always had a light-hearted battle with her mom about the taste of food vs. the quality of food, and she would often rejoice in teasing her mom about her love of junk food. Brittany was blessed with a nephew and niece and was passionate about being a great aunt and role model to them. She spent as much time as she could playing, teaching, and caring for them because they brought her so much joy and happiness. She brought a smile to everyone's face who knew her and even those who didn't. Brittany is survived by her mother, Kerry; her father, Michael; her grandmothers, Frieda O'Neill and Betty O'Rourke; her three sisters: Tonya Hamilton, Kimberly McLaughlin, and

Brooklyn O'Rourke; a brother, Dylan Anderson; brothers-in-law: Dan Hamilton and Patrick McLaughlin; nephew and niece William and Emma Hamilton; and many aunts, uncles, cousins and friends; and her pets Bailey and Annabelle. She was predeceased by her grandfathers, John O'Neill and Mickey O'Rourke. PETERSON, JEAN S., of Chelsea, died August 12 at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center, with her husband and children by her side. Jean was born on June 23, 1933, in Bay Shore, N.Y. She was the daughter of Ward G. and Phoebe S. McLaughlin. Jean graduated from Bay Shore High School, where her father was the principal for 23 years. She earned her undergraduate degree and two master's degrees from the University of Vermont. Jean had a long career in education, beginning at Berlin Elementary School, with many years of teaching in the living arts program at U-32 High School. She ended her career as a counselor and educator at the Spaulding High School Vocational Center. Jean was a devoted member of the Christ Church in Montpelier. Her contributions to the church community were numerous; she knitted prayer shawls for those in need, sang in the summer choir, ushered, and brightened the sanctuary with her wonderful flower arrangements. Throughout her life, Jean was an active volunteer. Recently, she worked in the Chelsea and Tunbridge schools as a reading mentor and served on the board of directors of the Brookhaven School. She enjoyed gardening, birdwatching, traveling, cribbage, reading, watching sports and following the Boston Red Sox. Jean loved knitting, sewing, scrapbooking and working on craft projects. Jean was predeceased by her mother, father and second husband, Paul Ohman. She is survived by her devoted husband, Walter Rockwood, with whom she enjoyed traveling, playing cribbage and savoring the view from their lovely log home in Chelsea. She leaves behind one of her favorite people in the world, her brother J. Stewart McLaughlin, wife, Laura, and their daughter. She is also survived by Ed Peterson, the father of her four children. Jean was the beloved mother of Zoe Erdman, of Williston, John Peterson and wife, Elizabeth Bomberg, of Edinburgh, Scotland, Joy Peterson and husband, Carter Smith, of Williston, and Karen Peterson and husband, Evan Morgan, of Crockett, Calif. She was a kind and caring stepmother to Rich Rockwood and wife, Stephanie, Tim Rockwood and wife, Codie, Pam Russell and husband, Andy, and Bill Rockwood and wife, Cindy. Jean was an especially loving and devoted grandmother to her grandchildren and step-grandchildren. She was a dedicated fan at all of their activities, willing to brave the elements to cheer at any event. She will be greatly missed by her many friends and her loving family. GRAY, TROY DEAN, 45, of Fairlee, took his own life on August 13, at his residence. Born in Lebanon, N.H., on Oct. 24, 1967, he was the son of Herbert and Rebecca (Beede) Gray. He graduated from Reisch American School of Auctioneering in June of 1982, while he was still in high school. Troy graduated from Thetford Academy in 1985. He married Rhonda Gravel Gray on Feb. 14, 2009, in Fairlee. He worked as an auctioneer for his family's business, C.W. Gray & Sons Inc., for 28 years. Troy especially liked his work at one of the family businesses, Connecticut Valley Auto Auction. He thoroughly enjoyed working with all of the car dealers, employees and had often reported, "… I love my job." Troy was well-known as an avid racing enthusiast. He won multiple track championships at Bear Ridge Speedway in Bradford. He also competed at Claremont Speedway and won a championship at Thunder Road. He enjoyed buying and selling equipment, cars of any type, hunting and the outdoors. Troy is survived by his children, Brittany Gray and Brandon Gray; his stepchildren, Cassondra Gray, Mariah Gray, Christopher Hay and Taylour Hay; his brother, Timothy Gray, and wife, Loretta; and his parents, Herbert and Rebecca Gray; as well as nieces, nephews and his extended family. WAY, A. TRUMAN III, 83, formerly of Castleton/East Franklin, Vt., died at the Fort Stockton Nursing Home in Fort Stockton, Tex., on July 5. He was born on Nov. 5, 1929, in Burlington, the son of Abel Truman Way Jr. and Charlotte (Beam) Way. He graduated from Kimball Union Academy in 1948 and received an honorable discharge from the United States Navy in August 1949. He joined the State of Vermont Police Training School in Montpelier on April 1955 and Vermont State Police May 1955. Truman served with the Vermont State Police for almost 30 years, retiring in October 1984 at the rank of lieutenant. During his career he was deeply involved with the Vermont State Police scuba diving team and mountain rescue team. In 1986, Truman became chief of police for the city of St. Albans, officially retiring in 1989. During his career as a police officer, he received many certificates and awards from different law enforcement agencies. He was a member of the Fair Haven American Legion Post 49. Truman enjoyed years of RV'ing across the country with his wife and pets. He was also an avid New York Yankees and New York Giants fan. He is survived by his wife, Shirley H. Way, of Alpine, Tex., whom he married on Oct. 27, 1962; his children by a previous marriage, a son, L. Alan Way, and wife, Linda, of Fair Haven, and a daughter, Susan Hawkins, and husband, Hugh, of East Montpelier; a sister, Charlotte W. "Sis" Allaire, of Chesterfield, Mo.; his six grandchildren; 12 great-grandchildren; a niece; and two nephews. He was predeceased by his parents and infant son, Curtis Truman Way, who died Dec. 17, 1954. PAPE, MARY G. EDSON, 83, of Northfield, died August 17, at her home. She was born in Northfield on Sept. 26, 1929, the daughter of Sylva and Elizabeth (Jerry) Premont. She attended Northfield schools. She had been married to Edwin “Buddy” Edson and later to Richard Pape. She worked many years at the Rabbit Hollow Knitting Mill in Northfield and for Merry Maids in Randolph. She was a member of St. John the Evangelist Church in Northfield and more than 60-year member of the Loyal Order of Moose Club in Barre, earning all the “degrees” available. She enjoyed playing bingo, collecting owl memorabilia, dining out, crossword puzzles and traveling. Survivors include six children: Allen Edson, of Enfield, N.H., Wayne, Dave and Gregory Edson and Maretta Kenney, all of Northfield, and Buster Edson, of West Topsham; a sister, Eldora Deyo, of Berlin; seven grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; and many nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by four siblings, Victor Premont, Richard Premont, Lillian Emerson and Norbert Premont.

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HOLMES, CLARENCE BUFORD, died on August 17 at Opelousas General Health System in Opelousas, Louisiana. Clarence served his country in the United States Navy. He was a graduate of the Preston Road School of Preaching in Dallas, Tex. He began his ministerial career at the Church of Christ in Montpelier. He served God's calling at Oakhill Church of Christ in Austin, Tex., and at the North Virginia Street Church of Christ in Reno, Nev., where he also held a supervisory role as volunteer senior chaplain with all the local law enforcement agencies. He also ministered at the Church of Christ in Greensburg, Pa. His most recent appointment was to the Church of Christ in Opelousas, La. His life was dedicated to serving the Lord, spreading his word and helping others. He will be greatly missed by his family, friends and those who knew and loved him. Survivors include his son, Michael Holmes, of West Rutland; daughter, Michelle Holmes, of Graniteville; and five grandchildren. He was very fond of P.K. (Preacher's Kid), his beloved Boston terrier. He was preceded in death by his parents, Clarence Oscar Holmes and Helen Johnson Holmes.

Robert, of Barre, Mary Kelley and husband, Robert, of Berlin, Randy Lowe, of Woodbury, William Lowe, of Cabot, and Robert Lowe and wife, Veronica, of Washington; his stepchildren, Marilyn Hughes, of Stuarts Draft, Va., Nancy Corey and husband, Dan, of Waterbury, Roger Lowe and fiancée, Jennifer Blacklock, of Waterbury, and Glen Lowe, of Middlesex; 24 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren; a sister, Maybeth Butler, and husband, Allen, of East Montpelier; three brothers, Raphael Lowe and wife, Joyce, of Waterbury, Wendell Lowe and wife, Jennie, of Waterbury, and Gordon Lowe and wife, Natalie, of Randolph; as well as nieces, nephews and extended family. Ralph was predeceased by a grandson, Alex Lowe. Funeral services will be held from the Green Mountain Community Alliance Church in Duxbury on Aug. 31, 2013, at 11am with a reception to follow. Friends may call at the Perkins-Parker Funeral Home in Waterbury on Aug. 30, 2013, from 6 to 8pm. Interment will take place in Hope Cemetery, Waterbury, with military honors.

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CORBETT, EDITH, 87, of Williamstown, died August 16, peacefully at her home. Edith was born June 18, 1926, in East Montpelier. She was the youngest of 18 children born to Joseph and Hattie Martel. She is survived by her brother Edward Martel. Edith married John Corbett in 1945. John predeceased her on June 12, 1999. Edith was a caretaker by nature and loved spending time with her family. She leaves behind her two sons, Thomas Corbett and Patrick Corbett and wife Judy, all of Williamstown; four grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren. A graveside ceremony will be held Friday, Aug. 30, at 11:30am at the Vermont Veterans Memorial Cemetery in Randolph. Family and friends are encouraged to gather at the East Randolph Community Hall following the ceremony.

RANDALL, BARBARA J., 77, a longtime resident of Burlington, died August 19, at the Vermont Respite House in Williston, following a short illness. Barbara was born in Spokane, Wash., on Aug. 31, 1936, and was the daughter of George "Larry" Randall and Juanita (Emery) Randall. She was a graduate of Vermont College and was very proud of obtaining her Bachelor of Science degree in counseling. She was employed for many years at Hopkins Bookshop in Burlington, and retired from her position as administrative assistant with the Sisters of Mercy. Barbara was married to Henry Ferry for 28 years, before they divorced. Together they raised five children, of whom she is survived by: David and Cheryl Ferry, Daniel Ferry and Darlene Kelly, Thomas Ferry, Susan and Ken Bahr, and James and Kristin Ferry; six grandchildren; Barbara's sister, Joanne Ferris; her brothers, Bill and Jeri Randall, and Donald and Melva Randall; and friends Sharon Jocyln, Bessie Benjamin, Phyllis and Deborah Straw, Renee Kleinman, Doris Herbst, and many others at Cathedral Square. She was predeceased by her parents and by her great-granddaughter, Violet. Barbara enjoyed playing Scrabble with friends, watching movies and reading. She will always be remembered as a kind, loving, gentle person with a great sense of humor, and will be missed by all those who loved her. COFRIN, BOBBIE A., 90, died August 19, in Northfield. She was born in Denver on July 29, 1923, the daughter of Eric and Harriet (Horner) Dole. She graduated from Northfield High School in 1941. On Feb. 13, 1947, she married George Harrison Cofrin in Northfield. He died in 1989. During World War II, she worked in a Connecticut factory for the war effort and was a ground observer. She later worked for 13 years as a secretary at the Norwich University science department and for more than 15 years as an assistant executive secretary at National Life. She was a member of United Church, where she sang in the choir, American Legion Women's Auxiliary, Northfield Senior Center, North American Family Campground Association, Red Clover Campers and Green Pine Campers. She enjoyed knitting and crocheting, as well as camping at Lone Pine Campground in Colchester. Survivors include four children, George Cofrin, of Salt Lake City, Tabor Cofrin and Sharon Lawler, both of Northfield, and Rexana Cote, of Fairfield; one sister, Georgette Lee, of North Carolina; nine grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. The graveside service celebrating her life will be held at 1pm on Saturday, Sept. 14, in Mount Hope Cemetery in Northfield.

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LOWE, RALPH B., 77, of Waterbury, passed away at Central Vermont Medical Center on August 20. Born in Waterbury on July 10, 1936, he was the son of the late William E. and Ella (Rogers) Lowe. On Jan. 19, 1963, he married the former Barbara M. Sweetser in Waterbury. Barbara passed away on Aug. 11, 2002. Ralph married the former Joyce M. Wood in Waterbury on Oct. 21, 2002. Ralph attended Waterbury High School and then enlisted in the U.S. Army. Following his honorable discharge, he returned to Waterbury to work for several years on his brother Raphael's dairy farm on Blush Hill. With a desire to own his own farm, Ralph purchased the Dick Fiddock Farm in Berlin, which he operated for many years. Ralph later was employed in farm equipment sales, first at Twin City Equipment in Montpelier, later for Martin's Ford Tractor in Brookfield, and then retired from Moote Woodturnings (now known as Black Bear Wood Products) in Northfield Falls. Ralph's memberships included the Harry N. Cutting American Legion Post 59 in Waterbury, Waterbury Center Community Church, Waterbury Area Senior Center and Waterbury Grange 237. Ralph's family fondly remembers the joy he experienced fishing, doing carpentry work and all the things he created in woodworking, his competitive spirit when it came to playing cards, cribbage, checkers, horseshoes and bowling, but most of all, Ralph's reciprocated love for his family and their time spent together. Ralph is survived by his wife, Joyce Wood-Lowe, of Waterbury; his children, Patty Ryan and husband,

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ARIES (March 21 to April 19) A little “wool-gathering” for the usually productive Lamb is all right if it helps you unwind. But be careful; too much daydreaming can put you behind schedule in your work. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A work problem is close to being resolved. Now you can go ahead and celebrate the week, accepting invitations from friends who enjoy your company. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Getting your new plan accepted won’t be a major hassle if you have the facts to back it up. Your supporters are also prepared to help you make your case. Good luck. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Dealing with a pesky job problem might be time-consuming but necessary. The sooner you get this situation settled, the sooner you can move on to other matters. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Career advancement is favored thanks to your impressive work record. On the personal side, you should soon hear some good news about an ailing family member. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) There might be mixed signals from a certain someone who doesn’t seem all that certain about his or her intentions. Best to sort it all out before it becomes more confusing. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Get all the facts about that investment “oppor-

tunity” before you put even one dollar into it. There could be hidden problems that could prove to be costly. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Compromising on a matter you feel strongly about not only ends the impasse, but can be a win-win deal for all. Remember: Scorpios do well with change. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) With all the demands you currently have to deal with, accepting the help of family and friends could be the wisest course to take at this time. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Recent upsetting incidents might have left you with a big gap in your self-assurance. Refill it by spending time with those who know how worthy you really are. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) A dispute about money needs to be resolved quickly, before it festers into something more serious. Consider asking an impartial colleague to mediate the matter. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) A soft approach could be more effective than making a loud demand for the information you need. You might even find yourself with more data than you expected. BORN THIS WEEK: You’re sought out for the wonderful advice you’re able to offer to others. And sometimes you even take it yourself.
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.

BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D. Got dairy? Pouring a tall, cool glass of milk for It can be rich and satisfying; just check out Greek healthy bones and better blood pressure has been the yogurt! And limit your intake to two glasses of low “good nutrition” rule for decades. But given the new or nonfat milk a day. research that is emerging, it’s not something we can No. 2: Sidestep milk if you’re lactose intolerant. If enthusiastically recommend anymore. As more scimilk or other dairy foods leave you feeling crampy, entific studies question cow milk’s long-famous gassy and bloated, and/or gives you diarrhea, you benefits and expose potential problems that eating may lack the enzyme that breaks down the sugar in dairy products may trigger, we want to tell you what milk. It’s a more common problem among people of we think about the new findings: We believe the Asian, African, Native American and Hispanic evidence is troubling, but not conclusive. So here’s descent, the elderly and premature babies. Skip milk, our advice on the smart way to get some dairy into your diet -- and or if for some reason you can’t, take pills or drops that break down how to get the bulk of nutrients it offers from other sources. the lactose for you. The New Case Against Milk No. 3: Don’t skimp on calcium. We recommend 1,200 mg a day. --Milk is packed with natural sugars. Even reduced-fat milk may It’s fine to get up to 600 mg from a supplement (choose one that add fuel to the childhood obesity epidemic. One cup of 2 percent also provides vitamin D and magnesium). Get the rest from food. milk has 3 teaspoons’ worth, more than the added sugars in a That could be two servings of low-fat or fat-free milk or one and chocolate-covered peanut butter cup. a half servings of high-calcium, fat-free plain yogurt. --Essential for strong bones? Maybe not. You do need calcium, But why not widen your calcium horizons? Cooked greens, along with magnesium, potassium and vitamins D and K, to build dried beans, canned salmon, calcium-set tofu and almonds are all and maintain strong bones and protect yourself from late-life frac- good sources. Easy calcium boost: Keep frozen spinach or collard tures that lower quality of life and lead to premature death. Milk’s greens on hand. One cooked cup of either delivers a whopping got all three minerals plus D, but it’s not the only source. And 291-357 mg of calcium, on par with a glass of milk. One cup of while there’s evidence that it can bolster bone density, there’s also white beans, edamame (green soy beans) or black-eyed peas delivsome research that indicates milk might not protect against frac- ers around 200 mg. A cup of whole almonds delivers 378 mg caltures. That could knock out one big reason you drink milk. cium -- slightly more than a cup of milk -- but don’t gobble more --There’s a suggestion of raised cancer risk. Some studies associ- than 15 at a time. One cup is loaded with 529 calories and 45 g fat ate high levels of lactose, the amount of milk sugar you consume (1 cup of milk has 146 calories and 8 g fat). from drinking three glasses a day, with a higher risk of ovarian No. 4: Round up the rest of the bone-building team. Calcium cancer. And two preliminary studies have found that milk may doesn’t work alone. Be sure to get 1,000 mg of vitamin D-3 daily. increase levels of insulin-like growth factor, which can fuel the Then eat plenty of produce to get your fill of magnesium, potasgrowth of cancer cells, and milk protein may increase cancer risk. sium and vitamin K. However, these two studies’ findings have not been duplicated. *** How to Do Dairy Today Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of “The Dr. Oz Show,” and Mike Roizen, No. 1: Skip whole milk and other high-fat dairy products. You M.D. is Chief Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness Institute at don’t need all that saturated fat. It clogs arteries and raises inflam- Cleveland Clinic. To live your healthiest, visit sharecare.com. (c) 2013 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D. mation levels, which puts you at risk for heart disease, diabetes Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc. and a host of other health problems. Instead, go with nonfat dairy.

Milk News That’ll Shake You Up

For Classified Advertising That Works Call 479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753

Health Tip


Botanica Florals and The WORLD would Shingles Vaccine like to help you wish a special couple Effective a Happy Anniversary. Just send their name, address & wedding anniversary date. Each week we publish the names for 8-28 plus, we’ll draw one (1) winner each week for a Gift Certificate for a bouquet Kids That Sleep of fresh flowers from Botanica Florals Less Are Heavier in Montpelier. No obligation, nothing to 10 State Street buy. Just send anniversary names two (2) weeks prior to anniversary date, to Montpelier The WORLD, c/o HAPPY ANNIVERSARY, 802-229-9885 403 U.S.Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641. www.botanicafloralsvt.com Please provide name, address & phone flowers@botanicafloralsvt.com number for prize notification.

Happy Anniversary

for 8-14 Mediterranean Diet & Longevity for 8-21

by Edward Ferrari Jr., R.Ph.

Spinach Is Good For The Eyes Integrative Acupuncture What Your Anesthesiologist

American Mothers, Inc. is a national nonprofit organization that has a tradition of honoring outstanding moms across the country. Vermont is privileged to have an Association of our own. Vermont Mothers Association is beginning its annual search for exemplary mothers, to recognize their celebration of motherhood. The organization is now seeking nominations for the 2014 Mother of the Year. They are looking for those common - behind the scenes moms - doing for 9-4 extraordinary things. Anyone is invited to nomiYour nate a Purse special,May inspirational mother. Help Vermont Mothers Association find that mother Carry Bacteria who has made a significant contribution to help others by volunteering in her church, local community, or civic for 9-11organization.

Nominate an Outstanding Mother!
n n n

American Mothers, Inc. was organized in 1933 and is the Official Sponsor of Mother’s Day. They were authorized by the Congress of the United States to choose a National Mother each year. To be eligible, mothers must be 45 years of age with natural or adopted children. Each year, a Vermont Mother of the Year is chosen, who then represents the state at the American Mothers Annual National Convention. In 2013 this Convention will be held in New York City. Mothers who are nominated are required to prepare a portfolio with information about themselves an their family. Nominations can be submitted by contacting: Beverly A. Croteau, P.O. Box 173, So. Barre, VT 05670, (802) 476-8140 or grannycro@hotmail.com

AUGUST 25 AUGUST 29, Perry & Kathy Grange, 40 yrs, Ron & Brenda LaFirira, Graniteville 21 yrs, Barre AUGUST 27 AUGUST 31 Andre & Roslynn Bombard, Romeo & Aida Kamberovic, HOT OR COLD? 25 yrs, E. Barre 26 yrs, Montpelier When you strain a muscle or sprain a ligament, should AUGUST 29,apply ice or a heating pad? SEPT. 2 applied immediately you Ice Joe & Terry Mureta, 60 yrs, Phyllis & Jogn Sanfacon, 50 yrs, after injury helps control pain and swelling and decreases inflammation, internal bleeding, and muscle spasms. Ice Montplier Barre
should be kept on the injured area for no longer than 20

Please Send Us Your August Anniversaries & Be Automatically Registered To Win A Gift Certificate from Botanica

School-aged children who averaged fewer than 8.5 hours of sleep per night were 20% more likely to be obese when compared to those who got more than 9.5 hours of sleep. If children are tired they are less likely to run around and get physical exercise. Also, being tired may lead to irritability and they may eat more junk food to lift their mood. Finally, researchers believe there may be a connection between sleep and metabolism. Lack of sleep may alter production of the hormones leptin and insulin that regulate appetite and metabolism. Study authors recommend keeping a consistent sleep schedule for children.

Kids That Sleep Less Are Heavier

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minutes at a time; otherwise, it may damage and LUCKY WINNING COUPLE FOR THISskin WEEK: nerves. Ice can be reapplied every two hours for the first

Onto SEPTMEBER 2,should CLARA &be MERVIN WELLS one two days. Heat not placed on an injured ofmuscle MARSHFIELD Will immediately Celebrate 68after Yearsinjury of Marriage or ligament because

it stimulates blood flow, which may increase swelling. Heat can be used after pain and swelling have decreased, BOTANICA FLORALS usually about two days following the injury, to relax muscles and reduce pain. P.S. nothing else available to apply cold to a strain Mail If this coupon to: is The WORLD or sprain, try a bag of frozen peas, which will conform its c/oof Happy Anniversary shape to the area the body upon which it is placed.

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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.

403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641

ANNIVERSARY DATE_______________________# YEARS_____ NAMES__________________________________ ADDRESS________________________________ ________________________________________ PHONE__________________________________
page 14 The WORLD August 28, 2013

When you strain a muscle or sprain a ligament, should you apply ice or a heating pad? Ice applied immediately after injury helps control pain and swelling and decreases inflammation, internal bleeding, and muscle spasms. Ice should be kept on the injured area for no longer than 20 minutes at a time; otherwise, it may damage skin and nerves. Ice can be reapplied every two hours for the first one to two days. Heat should not be placed on an injured muscle or ligament immediately after injury because it stimulates blood flow, which may increase swelling. Heat can be used after pain and swelling have decreased, usually about two days following Ice or cold is used most frequently in acute the injury, to relax muscles injuries and is an effective pain reliever for even the most chronic pain. Heat is recommended to and reduce pain. decrease chronic pain, relax muscles, and for P.S. If nothing else is pain relief. It should not be used with an acute “new” injury. If you or a family member needs available to apply cold to a or physical therapy, please call ROWAN COURT strain or sprain, try a bag HEALTH & REHAB CENTER. We offer stateof frozen peas, which will of-the-art physical therapy services through conform its shape to the Premier Therapy Services, one of America’s area of the body upon which most successful providers of therapeutic services. For more information, please call 476it is placed. 4166. Our facility is located at 378 Prospect St.




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We offer care that comforts. A community you'll love.

School is back in session and parents have been testing me on ways their children can stay healthy during the school year. Well, let me take on that assignment and provide a few back to school tips on preventing sick days during the school year. Start things off right and get your child an annual physical exam before the beginning of the school year. It is also important to keep immunizations up to date. If your child does have a medical condition such as asthma, diabetes, or even a food allergy, review what to do about it with the school nurse, including any medications that need to be administered while your child is at school. Make sure your children wash their hands before eating lunch, after using the bathroom, and when they get done with activities such as gym, where they can pick up germs from others through close contact during an outdoor or indoor sports game. Encourage your children to keep their hands away from their mouth and eyes, especially after someone coughs or sneezes on them. This is important since germs can land on your children’s hands from other children with cold symptoms and in turn be introduced into your children’s bodies—especially if hands are not

Make the Honor Roll When It Comes to Keeping Your Children Healthy During the School Year

The Fall semester of the Central Vermont Osher Lifelong Learning Institute (OLLI) will open on Wednesday, September 11 at the Montpelier Senior Center. Topics for this term will include Economic Innovation in Vermont, History and Struggle in Egypt, The Job of a Meteorologist, Vermont’s New Health Initiative, The Heirloom Apple Revival, and five more. Speakers will include Nona Estrin, Roger Hill and Governor Jim Douglas. Some talks are at the Montpelier Senior Center and others at the Aldrich Public Library in Barre. All begin at 1:30pm, and are preceded by an optional brownbag lunch. The last three sessions of the semester will feature the customary film series, with Rick

Osher Announces Fall Series of Programs
■ ■ ■

washed before they do touch their face or go inside their mouth. Remind your children not to drink from the same cups or share combs or brushes since germs such as viruses and even head lice can spread this way very easily. Ensure that your children get enough sleep—at least eight, but more likely 10 hours are required for most children, including teenagers (and not just on the weekends). Finally, make sure your children are fed a nutritious and balanced diet to ensure that they get all the vitamins and minerals they need. That starts with breakfast, either provided at home or at school, if you want your child to have the energy and brain power to get a good start to the school day. Hopefully, with tips like these you’ll pass the test when it comes to keeping your children or toddlers healthy at school or day care this year. Lewis First, M.D., is chief of Pediatrics at Vermont Children’s Hospital at Fletcher Allen Health Care and chair of the Department of Pediatrics at the UVM College of Medicine. You can also catch “First with Kids” weekly on WOKO 98.9FM and WPTZ Channel 5, or visit the First with Kids video archives at www. FletcherAllen.org/firstwithkids

The Yankee Chef


‘Yanked’ New England Sweet Potato Pie
Pie: 1 9-inch unbaked single pie crust 2 cup(s) mashed, cooked sweet potato 1/2 cup(s) brown sugar 1/4 cup(s) milk 1 tsp rum extract 2 teaspoon(s) almond extract 1/2 teaspoon(s) nutmeg 1/4 teaspoon(s) salt 3 eggs 1 pinch(es) ground cloves Hazelnut Streusel: 1/4 cup(s) hazelnuts 1/4 cup(s) flour 1/4 cup(s) brown sugar 3/4 teaspoon(s) cinnamon 2 tablespoon(s) butter or margarine, melted

My name is James Bailey and I AM THE YANKEE CHEF! I have been cooking since the age of 14 years, when my Dad opened his third restaurant in Maine. I currently write food columns for several New England newspapers, The Maine Edge (found online at themaineedge.com) and the Villager Newspaper (found onlne at villagernewspaper.net). I have written several cookbooks and I blog at theyankeechef.blogspot.com. Find me on Twitter and check out my youtube videos. I am also a Yankee Food Historian and a professional genealogist. Visit my website at www. theyankeechef.com

Weddings & Special Occasions

Winston introducing each film and leading a discussion after the showing. The films this term will be “The Spy Who Came In From the Cold,” “The Manchurian Candidate,” and “Dr. Strangelove.” The films are shown at the Savoy Theatre in Montpelier and begin at 10am. These programs are free to members of any of the OLLI regional sites in Vermont. (This does not include OLLI at UVM.) A $5 donation is requested from non-members. Flyers with detailed information about the semester’s program and membership are available at the Montpelier Senior Center and the Aldrich Library. Or you may consult the UVM website under Continuing Education

Many of you won’t be able taste the difference between Sweet Potato Pie and Pumpkin Pie. That’s because the seasoning are almost identical. So to separate them as much as possible and give this recipe its’ own identity, I have Yanked it, hoping some of you may try it this Holiday season.

Preheat oven to 350-degrees F. Combine sweet potato and next 8 ingredients. in a food processor; process until smooth. Streusel: Spoon into the pie crust and evenly sprinkle with hazelnut Streusel and bake for 1 hour or until set; Cool before eating.



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by a minister, priest, rabbi or other religious leader, more couples are embracing less traditional ceremonies that can be officiated by secular officiants. Humanist The Smart Way To Get Things Done. weddings, for example, may be officiated by someone who shares the same philosophy of life as the bride and/or groom, and such officials typically have no Tables, Chairs, Canopies, religious affiliation. Civil ceremonies are another type of wedding ceremony for Coffee Makers, Chafing Dishes, etc. couples who do not want a traditional religious wedding. Civil ceremonies are often presided over by a justice of the peace, political official or even a certified notary public. The rules regarding civil ceremonies vary from state to state, so couples considering a civil ceremony should do their homework before moving Barre-Montpelier Rd. • 476-6580 (across from Fassetts bread store) forward with any wedding plans. Couples with different religious backgrounds who Mon.-Fri. 7:30am-4:30pm still want a religious ceremony may want to consider an interfaith ceremony that Sat. 8:00am-3:00pm includestraditions from each faith and may even include religious leaders from Owners Paul & Lynn Putney & Staff are Happy to Help You with your Special Projects each faith.
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59 N. Main Street • Barre, VT 05641 322 N. Main Street � Barre, VT 802-476-3615 www.CopyWorldVT.com (802) 476-3615 Wedding solutions for every budget & style
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802-477-5081 75 Main St., Barre
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August 28, 2013


page 15

25th Anniversary Party Open House/Alumni Day! Saturday, September 7, 2013
11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
Bouncy House Refreshments Live Broadcast Face Painting Fun & Games

Childcare Center

Steve Is 50!
With Love F rom

Come Join in the Fun!

Your F amily!




Shower for

Sandy Bolles
after 35 years of Daycare! If Sandy has touched your lives like she has ours, please send a card

Ondr t31 ee G

91 ST

Waterbury-Stowe Rd. Waterbury, VT 244-1116 46 N. Main Street, Barre 802-479-0671

Send day Birth es to: s Wish Grigg

. ee Ondr owler Rd F T 9 V 14 field, Plain 7 0566

At the former Boulevard Gardens location 97 US Rt. 302 Barre-Montpelier Road • 802-479-0671

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Trevor William Day was born July 12, 2013 at 11:51 am at Central Vermont Medical Center to Corey Day and Tara Thygesen. Trevor was 8 pounds 13 ounces and 20 and ¾ inches long. His grandparents are Charles and Pam Day of Barre, and Tom and Tami Thygesen of Washington. Trevor has a very special birthday- it is in between those of his great-grandfather William Kirkland and his grandfather Tom Thygesen.

It’s a Boy!

341 Sierra Lavin Rd. Barre, VT 05641

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for Mrs. Nancy


Whoever said being a parent is easy? For help call Circle of ParentsTM 1-800-CHILDREN 1-800-244-5373
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80th Birthday
Sept. 8, 2013 Send cards & greetings to:

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near VT Granite Museum & Faith Community Church in Barre

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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

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These days it’s necessary to make clothing last so here are a couple of thoughts when it comes to cleaning clothing. Common washing mistakes are overusing cleaning products, shrinking clothing with overly hot water, overloading the washer. Make sure your garments have plenty of room to move around within the water, so they get thoroughly clean. Pay attention the instructions about how much soap and softener to use. In general, use cooler temperatures to wash clothes. Water that too hot sets stains, shrinks clothing and wears out fibers. Turn your clothes inside out to protect the side that counts. And use a mesh bag to wash your delicates. In the event of setin stains, take it to a dry cleaner. They’re like the ER doctors of stained clothing resuscitation and we have a drop off at No. 9 Boutique.

Fashion Know-How

Rubber Bubbles

Tommy Manning!
Cards may be sent to: Tommy Manning c/o Berlin Health & Rehab 98 Hospitality Drive Barre, VT 05602

Get Well Soon

We need to make room for Halloween!


Everything – from Floor to Ceiling – at least...


Green Dot

Red Dot


*With a few exceptions: Hats, Wigs, Makeup & Licensed Costumes.


s ' i d o J
Call or Text!
Don’t forget... 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

A Men's & Women's Full Service Hair Care Salon


Fashion Know-How is written by Alyson Lincoln McHugh, owner of No. 9 Boutique in Montpelier www.shopno9boutique.com

Barre-Montpelier Rd, Berlin

160 North Seminary Street in Barre
(near Yipes Stripes)

Tues.-Fri. 802-476-6011 or 9:30-5:30 800-244-6011 Sat. 9:30-2:00


Plus!Jewelry • Detox • Zippo Lighters • Nail Polish

We Have “G” Bags

Happy Birthday!
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.

Caidin McKeever
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


Largest Inventory of Cigarette Rollers • & accessories!

August 27, 1991 - June 23, 2009

Cancer Aid and Research Poker Run and Barbecue Don’t forget to
date... 527 East Barre Road 802-479-9073 Registration starts at 8:30 a.m. Ride Time: In groups or single at 10:00 a.m. Cost: $25.00 per person and $10.00 for passenger Includes Dinner and Prizes Ride from Barre Post 790 to Morristown VFW, and then on to St. Johnsbury VFW, and on to Woodsville American Legion, and then back to Barre Post 790 for the Barbecue and Prizes.

Annual VFW Ladies Auxiliary

AUGUST 22 James Cultrera, 47, Berlin AUGUST 26 Maragret May Cole, 38, Barre AUGUST 27 Amira Drljacic, 43, Montpelier Nicholas D'Agostino, 25, Barre AUGUST 28 Mary Jo Davis, Moretown

AUGUST 29 Pat Austin, 68, Moretown Trevor Walters, 26, Maine AUGUST 31 Jerry Maranville, 47, Brookfield Amy "Ace" Scribner, Middlesx SEPT. 1 Frank Sanderson, 59, Scotia, CA

Thinking of you on your 22nd Birthday 5-4 Katie Hodgdon, 6, Waterbury 8/22 5-6 Gary Villa, Washington Love Always, 5-6 Jim Elliott, 47, Barre Tanya Bryan, 43, Barre 5-13 Kristen Lee Evans, 26, Mom and Nick Mentor, OH
11-7 Karen Evans, 59, Plymouth 11-7 Jillian Hass, 23, E. Mplr. 11-12 Chloe LabbeThibouthot, 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 ,

change this date September 7, 2013 to the Thursday after issue at VFW Post 790

Mrs. Joyce Bates of Montpelier, 70 yrs. old, September 2
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 29 to arrange for cake pick-up.

This Week’s Cake Winner:

Aileen Parks Perry Moodie
September 1, 1917 - January 17, 2007
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

Happy Birthday Mom/Gram
6-3 L’il Joey, Wby Ctr, 35 6-5 Rob Salvas, 52, Barre 6-6 Heather Holmes, 46, Woodbury

5-14 John, Chelsea 5-20 Bill Boyce, Chelsea 5-20 Mary Lefcourt, Burlington 5-22 Ruth Madigan P., Bethel 5-27 Candy McLeon

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

403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin Barre, VT 05641


All Proceeds are to go to Cancer Research in Vermont
page 16 August 28, 2013

BIRTHDATE______________________________ NAME___________________________________ AGE (this birthday)_________________________ ADDRESS________________________________ ________________________________________ PHONE__________________________________

8-2 Grace Hodgdon, 8, Jericho 8-2 Andy Fournier,When Glover Someone You 8-8 Gary Love Becomes A 8-8 Shirley Combs, Randolph Memory, 8-9 Bob Evans, 60, Clark, NJ 8-15 Dolly Fournier, Glover The Memory 8-16 CHARLOTTE EDWARDS, BARRE TOWN Becomes A 8-20 Rachel Salvas, 20, Barre Treasure! 8-21 Chriiis 8-24 Terry Spaulding, Lewiston, ME Mom & Gram, 8-26 Joshua McLeon, 24, Hartford, CT We Miss You More 8-26 Darcy Hodgdon, & More Every Day. Waterbury

Love, Your Family

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 publication. The Ongoing section is for free/low cost community events, which should be verified monthly. We are no longer able to include ongoing classes. BARRE- Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free classes. Pre-GED and high school diploma prep classes at Barre Learning Center, 46 Washington St. Info./pre-register 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 yearround, 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 boardroom, 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 caregivers. 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, refreshments, 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. 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. MSAC Public Activities: Senior Meals, free for ages 60+/$6 for others, Tuesdays & Fridays, noon-1pm. Take-out and Cafe Meals, benefits senior meals program, $4-8, Thursdays, 11am-1pm. Meal reservations 262-6288. All at Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St. A Course In Miracles study group. Everyone is welcome and there is no charge. Christ Church, Tuesdays, 7pm. Info. 619-540-4876. 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. continued on next page

Ongoing Events

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at Tarquino Field on Farwell Street in Barre

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32 Main Street, Montpelier (in the Aubuchon bldg.) 802-223-0500

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190 East Montpelier Rd.,• Montpelier, VT 05602 Phone 802-229-9187
M-F 8AM-6PM • SAT 8AM-5PM • SUN. 9AM-4PM

August 28, 2013



page 17

Basic Computer Workshops - 2 hour sessions Variety of topics covering basic computer and internet use. First Aid: CPR/AED - 9 hours An excellent training and certification if needed for your job or if you just want to have these potentially life-saving skills.
Tues. & Thurs. 6-9 pm (Oct. 1 - Oct. 8) Cost: $125 Saturdays 9-11 am monthly (beginning Oct. 5) Cost: $40/session

Cost: $200 each or $375 for both Tues. & Thurs. 6-8 pm (Oct. 1-24; Oct. 28-Nov. 21)

Software designed to run a small business including basic accounting, payroll, inventory and profitability. (using QuickBooks 2013)

QuickBooks 1 & 2 - 16 hours each

Fall Classes Begin October 1st

CPR Recertification
Thurs. 6-9 pm (Oct 10)

CDA (Child Development Associate) Tues. 5-8 pm (beginning Oct. 1) Cost: $900 (includes materials)

Cost: $50

60 hours in class Interview (week of Sept. 9), current employment in childcare, and 60 hours of work outside of class required.

CDA Recertification

(dates to be determined- call for more information)

To Register Complete and mail this form with payment to:

Barre Technical Center Attn: Adult Ed. 155 Ayers St. Barre, VT 05641 or call (802) 476-6237 ext. 1139 Name: __________________________________________ Address: ________________________________________ City: ____________________________Zip: ___________ Phone Number(s) _________________________________ Email __________________________________________ Class: ❑ QuickBooks I + II …. $375 ❑ QB I ❑ QB II …. $200 each ❑ Basic Computer Workshops …. $40/session ❑ First Aid: CPR/AED …. $125 ❑ CPR Recertification …. $50 ❑ Child Dev. Associate …. $900 ❑ CDA Recertification …. Call for info

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, 5:307pm. 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 802-2295100 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., 4:306pm. 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. BARRE- Farmer’s Market. Fresh produce, plants, baked goods, meats, eggs, crafts and much more. City Hall Park, 3-6:30pm. Open Mike. With host John Lackard. Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St., no cover, 9pm. Info. 476-7919. 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. 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 MONTPELIER- Central VT Chamber of Commerce Mixer. Networking, refreshments and furry friends. At Central VT Humane Society, Rte 14S, $10 5-7pm. Call 229-5711 to register. MARSHFIELD- The New Solar System. M. Kelley Hunter shares NASA photos and mythology about our expanding universe. Stargazing, if weather permits. Jaquith Public Library, FREE, 7pm. 426-3581. MONTPELIER- The Energetics of Women’s Bodies: Herbs & the Menstrual Cycle. W/ Sarah Van Hoy, LAc. VT Center for Integrative Herbalism, $10 members/$12 non, 6-8pm. Pre-reg. 224-7100. Green Mountain Care Board Public Meeting. Hospital budget hearing. Dept. of Financial Regulation, 89 Main St., 3rd floor, 1-4pm. http://gmcboard.vermont.gov/ Monarch Butterfly Tagging. We’ll catch, tag & release some monarchs. Bring a net if you can. North Branch Nature Center, $5 adults/$3 kids, drop by any time 3:30-5pm. 229-6206. Property Tax Exemption Study Committee. First meeting of the committee. Statehouse, room 11, 1-4pm. Agenda will be posted at www.leg.state.vt.us/Committee01.cfm “Next Steps” When a Loved One Passes. All are welcome to this panel discussion hosted by the Central VT Council on Aging. Montpelier Senior Activity Center, FREE, 7pm. Info. 479-8545. Montpelier Senior Games. Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St., FREE, 1-2pm. STOWE- The Drowsy Chaperone. Stowe Theatre Guild presents this “musical within a comedy” about our desire to be entertained. Town Hall Theatre, $20/$10, 8pm. Info. 253-3961. 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. Don Juan in Hell. By George Bernard Shaw. Festival Theatre at Unadilla, $20/$10 kids 12 & under, 7:30pm. Info. 456-8968. MIDDLESEX- Mary-Go-Round and Lonesome Leash. On piano, accordion, and shenanigans. Part of Bacon Thursday. Nutty Steph’s, 6pm-midnight. Info. 229-2090. MONTPELIER- Green Mountain Care Board Public Meeting. Hospital budget hearing. Dept. of Financial Regulation, 89 Main St., 3rd floor, 1-4pm. http://gmcboard.vermont.gov/ Red Cross Blood Drive. All presenting donors receive a free day pass to the Champlain Valley Fair. In Mobile Unit in front of Capitol Plaza Hotel, noon-5pm. Info./appointments at 1-800-RED-CROSS. The Love Sprockets. Folk/Americana. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212. Create a Vision Board. Learn how to focus your intentions with life empowerment coach Marianne Mullen. Hunger Mtn Coop, $10 members/$12 non, 5:30-7:30pm. Pre-register 223-8000 x202. STOWE- The Drowsy Chaperone. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See description 8/28. WASHINGTON- Potluck Poetry Night. Part of VT Reads, hosted by UU Church and Calef Library. Copies of Poetry 180 available now. All are welcome. Calef Memorial Library, 7:30pm. WATERBURY CENTER- Parasite Drag. This compelling drama reaches deep inside you & shakes up your guts. Waterbury Festival Playhouse, $25 advance/$27 door, 7:30pm. Info. 498-3755.

Thursday, August 29

Wednesday, August 28


Classified Deadline Is Monday Before 10:00AM

Friday, August 30

ADAMANT- Friday Night Cookout. Meats, salads, desserts, more. Benefits Adamant Coop & Arts Council. Adamant Co-op, approx. $10 for full meal, 5:30-7:00pm, rain or shine. Call 223-5760 for menu. BARRE- Labor Day Dance Away Party. Join the Fat Cat Alchemy Players, with DJ music by RPM Entertainment. Ages 18+, cash bar available. Canadian Club, $10, 7-11pm. continued on next page

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page 18 The WORLD August 28, 2013

BERLIN- Borealis Guitar Do. Performing Celtic folk and acoustic music for Friday Night Fires. Fresh Tracks Farm, 5:30-8pm. Info. 223-1151. CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. Veggies, baked goods, meats, crafts and more. Petting zoo for the kids today, also story time at 3pm. North Common, 3-6pm. Info. 685-9987. EAST CALAIS- Abduction from the Seraglio. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm. See description 8/28. Present Laughter. Festival Theatre at Unadilla, 7:30pm. See 8/28. MONTPELIER- Sister Sparrow and the Dirty Birds. This eightpiece group puts a modern spin on classic soul. Positive Pie, 22 State St., $10 advance/$15 at door, 10:30pm. STOWE- The Drowsy Chaperone. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See description 8/28. WATERBURY CENTER- Annual Lawn Fest & Craft Sale. A wide variety of slightly used items, lunch also available. Waterbury Center Community Church, 9am-4pm. Info. 244-8089. Parasite Drag. Waterbury Festival Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 8/29. WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Farmers Market and Flea Market. Free market space. At Pump & Pantry, North Main St., 3pm6pm. Info. 433-1052.

MONTPELIER- Eric Friedman. Performing folk ballads for Sunday brunch. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 11am-1pm. 229-9212. NORTHFIELD- Northfield Labor Day Celebration. Booths, carnival rides, music, food, car show, more. Street dance with Starline Rhythm Boys 7-10pm. Info. northfieldlaborday.org RANDOLPH- New World Festival. 70+ musicians celebrate VT’s Celtic & French Canadian heritage. Downtown Randolph, $34-$39/$11 ages 13-18/$5 ages 2-12/$21 after 6pm, noon to 11pm. Info 728-6464. 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 Ride w/Green Mtn Bicycle Club. Moderate 38-mi. loop or strenuous 63-mi. loop. Low traffic, scenic towns, finish with ice cream in Stowe. Meet at Stowe Post Office, 9:15am. Info. 373-1583 or 865-2805. WAITSFIELD- 43rd Mad River Valley Craft Fair. Kenyon’s Field, Rte 100, 10am-5pm. See description 8/30.

Sunday, September 1



Audio Descriptive Available on certain movies....



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

Monday, September 2

Saturday, August 31

BARRE- Marx in Soho. Actor and activist Brian Jones performs his one-man play about Karl Marx. Old Labor Hall, $15/$12 students & seniors, 7:30pm. Tickets at info@oldlaborhall.com or 456-7456. BOLTON- Bolton Valley 5K. Trail run to benefit Vermont Adaptive Ski & Sports. Bolton Valley Nordic Trails, $25, check-in 9am, race begins 10am. Rain or shine. Pre-reg. at Active.com EAST CALAIS- The Birthday Party. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm. See description 8/29. Don Juan in Hell. Festival Theatre at Unadilla, 7:30pm. See 8/29. 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, meat, cheese, plants, baked goods, more. Corner of State & Elm Streets, 9am-1pm. Tag Sale & Bake Sale. Benefits Summit School of Traditional Music and Culture. Held at Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St., 9am-3:30pm. Call 229-1403 if you have something to donate. Irish Session. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 2-5pm. Info. 229-9212. Celebration Cabaret. Featuring piano wizard Dan Bruce and vocalist Taryn Noelle, special guests include Jude Milstein & George Woodard. Lost Nation Theater, $25 sugg. donation, 7:30pm. Info. 229-0492. NORTHFIELD- Northfield Labor Day Celebration. Booths, games, music, food, more. Flying Pig Footrace 8am-noon, performances all day, street dance 7-10pm. Info. northfieldlaborday.org Chicken Pie Supper. Featuring all locally grown ingredients. With squash, slaw, beverages and dessert. United Church of Northfield, $12/$8 kids under 12, 5-7pm. Info. 485-8347. RANDOLPH- Randolph Farmer’s Market. Veggies, plants, meat, baked goods, crafts, music, more. Rte 66, 26 Central St., 9am-1pm. ROCHESTER- Bread and Puppet: The Total This & That Circus. BigTown Gallery, $8, 2pm. RSVP 767-9670. Ann Aspell & Major Jackson. Part of Summer Reading Series, public welcome. BigTown Gallery, FREE, 5:30pm. Info. 767-9670. STOWE- The Drowsy Chaperone. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See description 8/28. WAITSFIELD- Waitsfield Farmers Market. Live music, foods, veggies, plants, artisans, sweet treats, meats. Rte 100 on Mad River Green, 9am-1pm, rain or shine. Info. www.waitsfieldfarmersmarket.com 43rd Mad River Valley Craft Fair. Over 100 juried artisans, plus live jazz, kids’ activities, food court, & more. Kenyon’s Field, Rte 100, $4/kids under 12 free, 10am-5pm. www.madrivercraftfair.com WASHINGTON- DVD Drop ‘n’ Swap. Refresh your movie collection. Drop off unwanted DVDs and pick out something new to take home. Calef Memorial Library, 9am-1pm. WATERBURY CENTER- Annual Lawn Fest & Craft Sale. Waterbury Ctr Community Church, 9am-4pm. See description 8/30. Parasite Drag. Waterbury Festival Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 8/29.

NORTHFIELD- Northfield Labor Day Celebration. Parade, 10amnoon; concert of parade bands & performers, noon-3pm; carnival rides and more. Info. northfieldlaborday.org WATERBURY CENTER- Annual Lawn Fest & Craft Sale. Waterbury Ctr Community Church, 9am-4pm. See description 8/30.

Tuesday, September 3

Take Your Dinner TO GO!
At Tractor Supply on River St. (B-M Rd.) Montpelier

Drive, Swim, Motorboat, Sailboat, Cycle, Whatever, To:

Now Open

MONTPELIER- Grandkids as Play Partners. Learn about the importance of play in a child’s development. First of three sessions. Montpelier Senior Activity Center, $15 members/$20 non for all sessions, 10:30am-noon. Pre-register 223-2518. Parts Unknown. Jazz. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 2-5pm. 229-9212. Teen Jazz Audition Bootcamp. Recommended for high school dancers attending Teen Jazz audition on 9/5. Contemporary Dance & Fitness Studio, $15, 3:45-5pm. Pre-register 229-4676.

At Joe’s Pond 249-7758 Tues.-Sat. 4-8PM

Wednesday, September 4

BARRE- Farmer’s Market. Fresh produce, plants, baked goods, meats, eggs, crafts and much more. City Hall Park, 3-6:30pm. Open Mike. With host John Lackard. Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St., no cover, 9pm. Info. 476-7919. Senior Day. Vocalist Minda Pudvah and pianist Richard Shadroui perform show tunes and some familiar sing-along songs. Light refreshments. Aldrich Public Library, 1:30pm. Info. 476-7550 x303. Mystery Writer Sarah J Henry. Award-winning mystery writer shares her newest, A Cold and Lonely Place. Aldrich Public Library, FREE, 6pm. Info. 476-7550 x307. Diabetes Prevention Program Orientation Session. Dietician Ilene Siegel will kick off this new series of weekly programs for prevention of diabetes. Aldrich Public Library, FREE, 5:30-6:30pm. BROOKFIELD- Monarch Mysteries. A talk about monarch butterflies by writer/naturalist/photographer Bryan Pfeiffer. Old Town Hall, FREE, 7pm. Info. 276-9906. MONTPELIER- Monarch Butterfly Tagging. We’ll catch, tag & release some monarchs. Bring a net if you can. North Branch Nature Center, $5 adults/$3 kids, drop by any time 3:30-5pm. 229-6206. continued on next page

da Sambel Lots of Covered & Scenic Dining — Your hosts Bob & Brenda Sambel Baked Haddock w/seafo PLUS Call Us For ALL Your Fried Haddock ........... OPEN Broiled Haddock ........ CATERING NEEDS 249-7758 Fingers......... Your hosts Bob & Brenda Sambel Baked Haddock w/seafood topping .............. FRI. & SAT.$9.75Chicken Fried Haddock ....................................... $9.75Fried Scallops ........... FOR LUNCH$9.75English Cut Prime Rib .. OPEN Broiled Haddock .................................... LIMIT (2) PERSON PER AD Chicken Fingers ..................................... $9.75 Choice of salad or coleslaw, FRI. & SAT. Fried Scallops ......................................$10.75 FORGregoire’s LUNCH English Cut Prime VIOLIN SHOP Rib .............................$10.75

249-7758 MAGIC HOUR - 4: MAGIC HOUR - 4:30-5:30

(YES! We Now Have A Dock!) n Bob & Br or one of ours

Just like At Tractor Supply on River St. COMP Great Rd.) (B-M Montpelier Food To on the wa Go! FULL Ju Tues.-Sat. 4-8PM st like our Le MENU gendary Restu at your l arant COMPLETE Bob DINNERS on the way ho Beside the Beach me! And do n't forget — WE at your loca CA TER tio

Making & Restoring Fine Violins

Choice of salad or coleslaw, fries, mashed or baked, plus roll

Rentals • Service • Sales

Violin • Viola • Cello • Bass BACK-TO-SCHOOL SPECIAL
2 months Free Violin Rental with first two months paid

Monthly Rentals: Violin
10 Hutchins Circle, Barre

$15, Cello $28

Through August PYO or Picked

FRUITLANDS 506 Thistle Hill Road
Just off Rt. 2 by Marshfield Dam



Got Something To Sell?
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin • Barre, VT 05641 479-2582 • 1-800-639-9753 • sales@vt-world.com

Call for Picking Conditions

Mon.-Fri. 8AM-1PM • All Day Sundays Evenings By Appointment



Tuesday 8/27/13

Saturday, September 7th
(no electronics, thank you)


JACKPOT $2,000.
55 numbers or less --

at Montpelier High School We are in need of donations: household items, small furniture, etc.

Doors open at 4:00 pm Early Birds at 6:00pm Regular Games at 7:00 pm ~Food Available~ Kitchen opens at 5:00pm
Excellent Parking Available

Season can’t start without a COACH!
BYSA Soccer 7th & 8th Grade Girls Coach Mike Hulbert 802-371-7028

52 numbers or less -Summer is Short in Vermont.

Call Matt Calhoun 371-8787 for pick-up or further questions

Enjoy Our Beatiful Green 203 Country Club Road Montpelier • 223-2600 Ext #27 Surroundings!

Montpelier Lodge of Elks #924


• • • •

Flash Ball 1: $150. Flash Ball 2: $100. Mini Jackpot 50#'s: $2,525. Jackpot 55#'s: $1,800.

Registration Now Open for girls in 5th-8th grade. Barre/Montpelier/Williamstown Area 8-week session begins September 4th
BYSA Field Hockey is a not-for-profit volunteer organization whose purpose is to develop youth players into competitive, well-rounded athletes, while promoting respect, sportsmanship and a love for the sport of field hockey. If you or your child is interested in participating in our 8wk fall program, please go to www.BarreYouthSports.com/ or contact BYSAFieldHockey@hotmail.com for more information.

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

Just outside of Barre



August 28, 2013


page 19

Classes to be held in Central Vermont area

Fall Driver Ed Course
September 30 - November 18
Contact: 1-802-775-9218

info@allstatevt.com • www.allstatevt.com
Join us at The American Legion in Northfield Over Labor Day Weekend
~ Eggs & Omelettes to order ~ Chipped Beef on toast ~ Pancakes ~ French Toast ~ Bacon ~ Sausage ~ Home Fries ~ Fruit ~ Bagels & cream cheese ~ Juice ~ Coffee ~ Tea

Saturday & Sunday (8/31 & 9/1) 7 – 11 AM $8; $4 children under age 10

Breakfast Buffet –

RANDOLPH- Book Discussion: Later in Life by A.R. Gurney. Part of VT Humanities Council’s “The Romantic Ideal” series. Kimball Public Library, FREE, 7pm. Info. 728-5073. WATERBURY CENTER- Parasite Drag. Waterbury Festival Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 8/29.

Annual Chicken BBQ – Monday (9/2)
11:00 AM until sold out
½ chicken, corn on the cob, cole slaw, roll

Thursday, September 5


Located on “the Common” (48 Depot Square)

Wednesday 8/28 Barre City Council 9a,12p,3p Plainfield Select 7p,10p Thursday 8/29 Plainfield Select 6a, 9a, 12p Spaulding High School 3p,7p,10p Friday 8/30 Spaulding High School 6a,9a,12p Barre Town Select 3p,7p,10p Saturday 8/31 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 9/1 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 9/2 Barre Town School 6a,9a,12p Twinfield School 3, 7, 10p Tuesday 9/3 Twinfield School 6a,9a,12p Statehouse Programming Barre City Council “Live” 7pm

Thought for the Day “Success usually comes to those who are too busy to be looking for it.”
-- Henry David Thoreau

nt a r u a t s e R t n a r u a t Res • Ice Cream Fresh Seafood • Steaks
Friday, September 6
CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. Veggie starts, baked goods, meats, crafts and more. North Common, 3-6pm. Info. 685-9987. MONTPELIER- Robert Frost: This Verse Business. Emmywinning actor Gordon Clapp stars as the great American poet. Preshow bash tonight only. Lost Nation Theater, adults $25-$30, senior & youth discounts, 8pm. Info. 229-0492. Laugh Local VT Open Mic Comedy Night. See live stand-up as comics perform 5-7 min. of new material. American Legion, 21 Main St., free/donations welcome, sign up 7:30pm, show starts 8pm. 793-3884. Barika. Deep groove music, inspired by the sounds from Mali. Ages 21+. Positive Pie, 22 State St., $5, 10:30pm. Fall Migration Bird Walk. We’ll search for migrating warblers, vireos & more. Beginners welcome, binocs available. No. Branch Nature Center, $10 adults/free for kids & members, 7:30-9am. 229-6206. Do You Want to Learn Piano... andof Have Example ad Fun? Public presentation about the Simply Music method. Christ Church, FREE, 6-7pm. Info.

MONTPELIER- Robert Frost: This Verse Business. Emmywinning actor Gordon Clapp stars as the great American poet. Lost Logo Nation Theater, $15 this preview only, 7pm. Info. 229-0492. Applications: sign, menu, stationery, etc. Do You Want to Learn Piano... and Have Fun? Public presentation also be method. used without foodSenior listing. about theCould Simply Music Montpelier Activity Center, Logo FREE, 4-5pm. Info. www.LovePlayingPiano.org or 595-1220. Applications: menu, stationery, Colin McCaffrey and sign, Friends . Swing, jazz andetc. country. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 6-8pm. Info. without 229-9212. Could also be used food listing. Teen Jazz Audition. Audition for this intense dance-training program for talented H.S. students. Contemporary Dance & Fitness Studio, $18, registration starts 4:30pm, audition 5-7pm. Info. 229-4676. Gregory Douglass. Part of the Brown Bag Concert Series. Christ Church courtyard, FREE, noon. WATERBURY CENTER- Parasite Drag. Waterbury Festival Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 8/29.

www.LovePlayingPiano.org or 595-1220. Reiki Clinic. With Reiki Master Lynne Ihlstrom. Montpelier Senior Activity Center, $15 for 1/2 hour session, noon-4pm. Call 522-0045 for an appointment. Hour sessions also available. Keith Williams. Blues/jazz. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212. PLAINFIELD- Rachel Ries. Performing “prairie swing and city folk,” with opener Laura Cortese. Goddard College, Haybarn Theatre, $12 advance/$17 at door, 8pm. Tix at www.goddard.edu/concerts WATERBURY CENTER- Parasite Drag. Waterbury Festival Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 8/29. WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Farmers Market and Flea Market. Free market space. At Pump & Pantry, North Main St., 3pm6pm. Info. 433-1052. 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. Robert Frost: This Verse Business. Lost Nation Theater, matinee only $15, 2pm & 8pm. See description 9/6. Cats Under the Stars. Bringing you the tunes of the Jerry Garcia Band. Ages 21+. Positive Pie, 22 State St., $10, 10:30pm. Do You Want to Learn Piano... and Have Fun? Public presentation about the Simply Music method. Christ Church, FREE, 9-10am. Info. www.LovePlayingPiano.org or 595-1220. Irish Session. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St., 2-5pm. Info. 229-9212. La Leche League and Babywearers Annual Baby Sale. Kids’& maternity clothes, toys & baby equipment. Bethany Church, 115 Main St., 9am-noon. Donations appreciated, drop off Friday 8am-noon. RANDOLPH- Randolph Farmer’s Market. Veggies, plants, meat, baked goods, crafts, music, more. Rte 66, 26 Central St., 9am-1pm. TUNBRIDGE- Household Hazardous Waste, E-waste, Textiles & Book Collection. Tunbridge Transfer Station, $15 per carload for hazardous waste/other items free, 9am-1pm. Info. www.cvswmd.org WAITSFIELD- Waitsfield Farmers Market. Live music, foods, veggies, plants, artisans, sweet treats, meats. Rte 100 on Mad River Green, 9am-1pm, rain or shine. Info. www.waitsfieldfarmersmarket.com WATERBURY CENTER- Parasite Drag. Waterbury Festival Playhouse, 7:30pm. See description 8/29. CRAFTSBURY - Paddle 7 AM The Painted Word with Green Mountain Club. Easy trip on 10 AM Vermont Youth Orchestra Ponds. PDF required, bring lunch. Call Big Hosmer and Little Hosmer 12 PM Poetry Slam Joan at 223-1874 for meeting time & place. 12:30 PM Granite History 2:30 PM Burlington Authors EAST MONTPELIERDo You Want to Learn Piano... and Have 4 PM Instant Coffee House Fun? Presentation about 4:30 PM The Painted Word the Simply Music method. Four Corners Schoolhouse, FREE, 4-5pm. www.LovePlayingPiano.org or 595-1220. 6 PM CVTSport_010313 7:30 PM For Animals Frost: This Verse Business. Lost Nation MONTPELIER - the Robert 8 PM Vermont Worker’s Center Theater, 7pm. See 9/6. 9 PM Ask the description Experts PM Montpelier Now Market. Veggies, plants, baked goods, STOWE- 11:30 Stowe Farmers meats, crafts, live music & more. Rte 108, next to Red Barn shops, Thursday 2 AM Fright Night 10:30am-3pm, rain or shine. Info. www.stowefarmersmarket.com 6 AM CVTSport_010313 WATERBURY Northeast Fiddlers Association Monthly Jam & 8 AM For the Animals Meet. Fiddlers and public welcome. American Legion, Stowe St., 8:30 AM Road to Recovery AM Dartmouth Medical donations 9:30 accepted, noon-5pm. Info. 728-5188. 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 1 PM For the Animals Wednesday 3 PM Burlington Authors 4 PM Dartmouth 1:29 PM Book Reading - SPA 6:30 AM Authors at the Aldrich Medical 2 PM VT Historical Society 8:30 AM Sander’s Town 5:30 PM Meeting The Painted Word 11 AM Burlington Jazz 6:30 PMFestival Montpelier Now3:30 PM Special Olympics 5 PM Conservative 12 PM Leahy - 7 Funding for Lk Worker’s Center PM Vermont Environmentalism Champ. 8 PM Wind Power Discussion 5:30 PM Make Books 12:30 PM VT Historical 9:30 PMSociety New England Cooks 6:30 PM Leahy - Funding Lk 2:30 PM Campaign for Vermont Champ. 4 PM City Room 7:30 PM City Room 4:30 PM Sports Talk 8 PM Get in Shape 5 PM Doctors We Know 8:30 PM For the Animals 5:30 PM Authors at the Aldrich 9 PM VT Awareness Theater 6:30 PM Burlington Civic 9:30 PM Book Reading - SPA Orchestra 10:30 PM Messing Around 8:30 PM Sports Talk 11 PM Fright Night 9 PM Discover Jazz Festival 10 PM Book Reading - SPA Saturday 11 PM Conservative 1 AM Sports Talk Environmentalism 2 AM Fright Night 11:30 PM Shelburne Museum 6 AM New England Cooks 7 AM Vermont Worker’s Center Thursday 7:30 AM Sports Talk 2 AM Fright Night 8 AM Authors at the Aldrich 6 AM Authors at the Aldrich 9:30 AM Burlington Jazz Festival 7:30 AM Royalton_WiFi_launch 10:30 AM Burlington Civic 8 AM City Room Orchestra 9 AM Arts Collage Attack 12:30 PM Conservative 9:30 AM Special Olympics Environmentalism 11 AM Arts Collage Attack 1:30 PM Book Reading - SPA 11:30 AM VT Awareness Theater 2:30 PM Sports Talk 12 PM VT Historical Society 3 PM Artful Word 1:30 PM CVSWMD 3:45 PM Vermont Worker’s Center 2 PM City Room 4 PM Special Olympics 2:30 PM Leahy - Funding for Lk 5:30 PM Campaign for Vermont Champ. 7 PM City Room 3 PM Get in Shape 7:30 PM VT Awareness Theater 3:30 PM Special Olympics 8 PM VT Historical Society 4 PM Campaign for Vermont 9:30 PM Book Reading - SPA 6:30 PM Make Books 10:30 PM Messing Around 7:30 PM Burlington Jazz Festival 11 PM Fright Night 9:30 PM Book Reading - SPA 10:30 PM Messing Around Sunday 11 PM Fright Night 2 AM Sports Talk 8 AM VT Historical Society Friday 9:30 AM Thunder Road 2 AM Fright Night 11:30 AM Conservative 6 AM CVSWMD Environmentalism 6:30 AM Special Olympics 12 PM Make Books 8 AM Downside of High 1:30 PM Doctors We Know 9 AM Arts Collage Attack 2 PM Campaign for Vermont 9:30 AM City Room 3:30 PM Leahy - Funding for Lk 10 AM Campaign for Vermont Champ. 12 PM Vermont Worker’s Center 4 PM Doctors We Know 12:30 PM Conservative 4:30 PM Conservative Environmentalism Wednesday Sunday, September 8 5:30 AM Dartmouth Medical

Saturday, September 7

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11AMVT to •8PM Route 107, Bethel, 802-234-9400 Enjoy our dining room or convenient window service!
Route 107, Bethel, VT • 802-234-9400

• Bethel • Braintree • Montpelier • Randolph • Rochester • U-32 District Towns • Waterbury Schedule is subject to change without notice. 11:00p Tom Banjo’s Cranky Show 12:00p CVTS Game of the Week 2:30p Montpelier Development Review Board August 31 ORCA Media Channel 15 Saturday, 3:00p Opus 26 7:00a Jesus by John 6:30p Montpelier Planning Commission
Public Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wednesday, August 28 7:00a For The Animals 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Northeast Fiddlers Meet 11:30a Songwriter’s Notebook 12:00p Democracy Now! 1:00p Brown Bag Series 2:00p Sattuma Karelian Folk Band 3:30p Studio Place Arts 4:00p Burlington Discover Jazz Festival: Helen Sung 5:00p The Thom Hartman Show LIVE 6:00p France 24 7:00p Snow White: Puppet Show 7:30p Northeast Fiddlers Meet 10:00p Brown Bag Series 11:00p Songwriter’s Notebook 11:30p Sudzin Country Thursday, August 29 7:00a Brown Bag Series 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Rick And The Ramblers 11:00a For The Animals 12:00p Democracy Now! 1:00p Climate Change Cabaret 2:30p Preservation Burlington 3:00p Green Mountain Club Show 3:30p Spotlight On Vermont Issues 4:00p Vermont Countryside 5:00p The Thom Hartman Show LIVE 6:00p France 24 7:00p Studio Place Arts 7:30p Think Outside The Cheesebox 8:00p Talking About Movies 9:00p Alzheimers – Financial & Legal Matters Part 1 & 2 10:30p Montpelier Chamber Orchestra Friday, August 30 7:00a For The Animals 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Losing Our Sons 10:00a Vivace Benefit Concert 12:00p Democracy Now! 1:00p Talking About Movies 1:30p Senior Moments 2:30p Spotlight on Vermont Issues 3:00p Brunch With Bernie LIVE 4:00p Messing Around with Charlie Messing 5:00p The Thom Hartman Show LIVE 6:00p France 24 7:00p Spotlight On Vermont Issues 8:00p Vermont Countryside 9:00p Vivace Benefit Concert 10:00p Sattuma Karelian Folk Band 7:30a Heavenly Sonshine 8:00a Senior Moments 9:00a Northeast Fiddlers Meet 11:30a Bill Doyle on VT Issues 12:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues 12:30p Montpelier Chamber Orchestra 2:00p Losing Our Sons 4:00p Preservation Burlington 4:30p Roman Catholic Mass 5:00p Washington Baptist Church 6:00p France 24 7:00p The Future of Journalism & Media 8:30p Salaam Shalom 9:30p Studio Place Arts 10:00p Burlington Discover Jazz Festival: Helen Sung 11:00p Gay USA Sunday, September 1 7:00a Heavenly Sonshine 7:30a Jesus by John 8:00a Wings of Devotion 8:30a Hour of Refreshing 9:00a Washington Baptist Church 10:00a Curious About Catholicism 10:30a Roman Catholic Mass 11:00a Losing Our Sons 12:30p Sudzin Country 1:00p The Future of Journalism & Media 2:30p Tom Banjo’s Cranky Show 3:00p Sattuma Karelian Folk Band 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 9:30p Talking About Movies 10:00p Rick And The Ramblers Monday, September 2 7:00a Talking About Movies 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Studio Place Arts 9:30a Burlington Discover Jazz Festival: Helen Sung 10:30a Montpelier Chamber Orchestra 12:00p Democracy Now! 1:00p Jack & The Beanstock 2:00p The Five 3:30p Alzheimers – Financial & Legal Matters 5:00p The Thom Hartman Show LIVE 6:00p France 24 7:00p Abundant Living 7:30p Senior Moments 8:30p Salaam Shalom 9:30p Slow Living Summit Tuesday, September 3 7:00a Vermont Countryside 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a One Alcoholic To Another 10:00a Farmers Talk 10:30a Songwriter’s Notebook 11:00a Salaam Shalom 12:00p Democracy Now! 1:00p The Struggle 1:30p Sattuma Karelian Folk Band 3:30p Jack & The Beanstock 4:30p Abundant Living 5:00p The Thom Hartman Show LIVE 6:00p France 24 7:00p Sudzin Country 7:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues 8:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues 8:30p Talking About Movies 9:00p Brown Bag Series 10:00p The Opiate Effect 5:00p Harassment Prevention 7:00p Sattuma Lecture 8:00p Holistically Speaking 10:00p Red Clover Award 11:00p Project IGNITE Sunday, September 1 12:00p U32 School Board 3:00p Montpelier School Board 6:00p Education – Join The Conversation 6:30p VCFA July 18th Graduation 7:30p VT State Board of Education 11:00p Arts Collage Attack Monday, September 2 12:00p Authors at the Aldrich 1:00p Educational Forum MA School of Law 2:00p VT Floor Hockey 3:00p Ultimate Frisbee 4:30p Healthy Living 5:00p VT Community Preschool Collaborative 6:30p VT State Board of Education 10:00p Harassment Prevention Tuesday, September 3 12:00p Red Clover Award 1:00p Education – Join The Conversation 1:30p VT Community Preschool Collaborative 2:00p CVTS Game of the Week 5:00p Authors at the Aldrich 6:00p Ultimate Frisbee 7:30p VCFA July 18th Graduation 8:30p Green Mtn. Book Award 9:30p The Joy of Reading 10:30p Arts Collage Attack 11:00p Transformative Technology

ORCA Media Channel 16
Education Access Weekly Program Schedule Additional Educational Programming Between Scheduled Shows Wednesday, August 28 12:00p Sattuma Lecture 1:00p Talk With Richard Russo 2:00p The Artful Word 3:00p Moving Toward Iridescence 4:00p Educational Forum MA School of Law 5:00p VCFA July 11th Graduation 7:00p Montpelier School Board Thursday, August 29 12:00p Talk With Richard Russo 1:00p VCFA July 18th Graduation 2:00p Opus 26 4:00p Holistically Speaking 5:30p The Artful Word 6:00p Moving Toward Iridescence 7:00p CVTS issues Week 10:00p VT Floor Hockey 11:00p The Joy of Reading Friday, August 30 12:00p Transformative Technology 1:00p Project IGNITE 2:00p Goddard Story Telling 2:30p Drawing With Mark 3:00p Danger Men Cooking 4:00p VCFA July 11th Graduation 6:00p U32 School Board 9:00p Montpelier School Board Saturday, August 31

9:30p Let’s Talk Unions Fri, August 30 7:00a On The Road 7:30a Waterbury Selectboard 10:30a Berlin Selectboard 1:30p Central Vermont Regional Planning Commission 3:30p Governor’s Press Conference 5:00p Montpelier Design Review Committe 8:00p Montpelier City Council 11:00p True North Sat, August 31 7:00a On The Road 7:30a City Room 8:30a Ask The Experts 9:00a Legislative Report 9:30a It’s News To Us 10:30a Randolph Selectboard 12:30p Waterbury Village Trustees 3:30p Berlin Selectboard 6:30p Bethel Selectboard 9:30p Vermont Workers Center 10:00p Rep. Peter Welch: Domestic Drone Operations Sun, Sept. 1 7:00a On The Road 7:30a Legislative Report 8:00a Rep. Peter Welch: Domestic Drone Operations 9:00a Vermont’s Health Insurance Exchange 10:00a Central Vermont Regional Planning Commission 5:30p Waterbury Selectboard 8:30p Waterbury Municipal Complex Building Committee ORCA Media Channel 17 Mon, Sept. 2 Government Access Weekly Program Schedule 7:00a On The Road Wed, August 28 7:30a GMO Labeling Celebration 7:00a On The Road 8:00a Green Mountain Care Board 7:30a It’s News To Us 10:00a Randolph Selectboard 8:30a Governor’s Press Conference 1:00p Waterbury Village Trustees 9:30a City Room 4:00p Green Mountain Care Board 10:30a F-35 Dispelling The Myths 7:00p Montpelier Development Review Board LIVE 11:30a F-35 Noise Blast Demonstration Tue, Sept. 3 12:00p F-35 Public Hearing 7:00a On The Road 3:00p F-35 Media Roundtable 7:30a Green Mountain Care Board 6:30p Montpelier City Council LIVE 1:00p Waterbury Municipal Complex Building Thu, August 29 Committee 7:00a On The Road 4:30p Governor’s Press Conference 7:30a Bethel Selectboard 5:30p Montpelier Design Review Committee 10:30a Green Mountain Care Board 2:00p True North 7:00p Montpelier Planning Commission

CVTV Channel 23 • BARRE, VT
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

page 20

Community Media(802) 224-9901


August 28, 2013

Check out our Web page at



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

$18/Month Auto Insurance - Instant Quote - Any Credit Type Accepted - Get the Best Rates In Your Area. Call (877)958-7003 Now ASSISTANT MANAGER - Retail; Lenny’s Shoe & Apparel in Barre is seeking a qualified candidate to fill the role of Assistant Manager. Start a rewarding career with our fun, fastpaced, family owned business. Qualified candidates can learn more about this position and apply online at lennyshoe.com

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.


DAYCARE has openings. CPR, registered, all meals provided. Reasonable rates. 802-479-2106. SOUTH BARRE. Full- or parttime, all meals included, Barre Town Bus route, nice play yard, low rates.Ages 2+. 802-479-8904

Statewide affordable housing provider/manager needs an individual to perform professional accounting and technical work related to nonprofits and limited partnerships. Example of duties includes cash receipts, accounts payable, account reconciliation, payroll, state and federal reporting, preparation and assistance with audits, maintain financial records. Knowledge of GAAP and FASB accounting standards and their application is essential. Bachelor’s degree with major work in accounting, business administration plus two years’ experience with emphasis on accounting and financial management. Full time position located in Montpelier, VT. Send cover letter and resume to: HR, VSHA, One Prospect St., Montpelier, Vt. 056023556. Visit www.vsha.org for full details.
VSHA Is An Equal Opportunity Employer



continued on page 30

OWNER OPERATORS, Dedicated lanes Nationwide, Off Weekends, 60% drop and hook, No touch freight, Earn over 4500,00 weekly 1-877-290-9492 PERSONAL CARE ASSISTANT: Developmentally disabled woman needs assistance with personal care, meals and light housekeeping. Hours: M-F 8am-10:30am. Optional weekend hours available too. Call 802-223-4708 leave message WORK AT HOME AND EARN BIG BUCKS! Earn up to $1,000 a week at your leisure in your own home? The probability of gaining big profits from this and many similar at home jobs is slim. Promoters of these jobs usually require a fee to teach you useless, and unprofitable trades, or to provide you with futile information. TIP: If a work-at-home program is legitimate, your sponsor should tell you, for free and in writing, what is involved. If you question a program’s legitimacy, call the ATTORNEY GENERAL’S CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424.

TWINFIELD UNION SCHOOL 2013-2014 Two Bus Drivers needed school year position, roughly 4 hours a day. CDL with School Bus Driver Endorsement required. Apply to: WNESU, P.O. Box 470, Plainfield, VT 05667, (802) 454-9924. Applications accepted until position is filled. EOE



Oversees up to 30 adults in homeless shelter 5:30-10 PM, intakes and some paperwork, 2-3 nights per week, $9/hour starting.
www.goodsamaritanhaven.org. EOE Brooke Salls 105 No. Seminary St., Barre, VT 05641 bsalls@goodsamaritanhaven.org or call 479-2294
EXPERIENCED GRANDMOTHER Looking for a baby to care for while Parents work. Very Close to downtown Montpelier. 802-522-8276 Need 18-24 energetic people to travel with young successful business group. Paid travel. No experience necessary. $500$700 weekly. 480-718-9540 NEED a CHANGE? Off the Top has an opening for 2 hair stylists w/cliental. Booth Rental. Lots of FREE parking. Call Tom 802-479-0855.
Send resume to: Posting at:

Evening Supervisor

BARRE CITY daycare. All ages welcome. Call Doug or Jen. 802-4763565. BARRE TOWN, registered family home daycare has Two fulltime openings for Infant-Two years old. Lots of love and attention to help your little one learn and grow. Music and activities. Large, fenced-in backyard. Healthy meals/snacks. Interview, 802-477-2647.

Payroll Specialist: 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. Cleaner: full time w/ benefits. This position is responsible for the more intense cleaning duties as well as ensuring windows and doors are locked at night. Housekeeping responsibilities will include cleaning of offices and bathrooms on a scheduled routine, vacuuming carpeted areas, cleaning interior of office windows on a regular basis, wash down desks, filing cabinets and monitors, wash the outside of building twice a year and wash down walls, doors and windows as needed. Janitorial duties will include trash pick-up, sweeping, mopping hard floors as needed and on a regular basis. Must be accomplished in the areas of carpet care, tile and linoleum care, knowledge of chemicals used for work, ability to think on your feet, and possess a friendly personality. HS Diploma or GED preferred.

Thank You For Saying I Saw It In

Bus/Van Driver: 25 hours per week. 6:30am – 9:00am and 1:30pm – 3:30pm, Monday – Friday. This position, driving an agency bus/van, is responsible for providing transportation services for clients/consumers attending the Learning Network program. Must have experience driving either a bus or other large vehicle. CDL preferred but not required. HS Diploma or GED required. Outpatient Clinician: Full time w/ benefits. Mental Health clinician needed to provide clinical services to adults in a physician’s office. This position is located in a central Vermont primary care office and employed through Washington County Mental Health Services. A Master’s degree, license eligible, a collaborative approach, and at least one year experience providing psychotherapy required. Experience and interest in behavioral psychology desired. Residential Support Specialist: 38 hours per week w/ benefits. Seeking a motivated individual to assist two autistic men in the Barre area with support needs. Responsibilities vary and include providing support for social, recreational, self/personal care, communication, and behavioral needs both residentially and in the community. Must have a high school diploma or GED equivalent. Some college or Bachelor’s degree preferred.

Our CPA firm has the following opportunities for accounting professionals with superior technical and interpersonal skills. We have been serving businesses and individuals in central Vermont for over thirty years. We are a well-established firm, and are committed to our profession and to providing the highest level of service to our clients. Senior Accountant. Responsibilities include the preparation of compiled and reviewed financial statements, preparation of business / personal income tax returns, and a full range of client consulting. The ideal applicant will be a CPA or CPA candidate with a minimum of three years in public accounting who is energetic, professional and possesses the ability to work independently. S taff Accountant . Responsibilities include the preparation of financial statements and income tax returns. This position is suited to a self-motivated person seeking a rewarding career in public accounting. We offer a flexible and appreciative work environment, the opportunity for professional development and a competitive compensation package, including incentive bonuses, health and life insurance, a retirement plan and professional reimbursements. All inquiries will be held in strict confidence. We look forward to meeting with you. Please forward a cover letter and resume to: Salvador and Babic, P.C., CPAs P.O. Box 593 Barre, VT 05641 Electronic responses can be forwarded to: info@salvadorandbabic.com
Salvador and Babic, P.C. is an equal opportunity employer

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. Behavior Interventionists/Educational Support Specialists for the following programs: Full time w/ benefits. DTL & Social Skills Interventionist - Preschool: Full time w/ benefits. This position works under the direction of the Program Director, and with ongoing training from lead interventionists and program consultant(s), provides individualized support services to assigned youth who have significant social, behavioral and emotional needs attributed to Pervasive Developmental Disorder. Provide direct supervision, behavioral support, social skills building and daily living skills. Must possess strong communication skills both verbally and in writing.

ODIN House Supervised/Assisted Living Provider & Behavior Interventionist: Full time w/ benefits. This position will provide a level of supervision for severe emotional/behavioral challenged youth. To provide supervision in the assigned home during selected day shifts as well as selected over night shifts. To be available during nighttime hours for supportive counseling and for implementation of crisis plan as needed. To participate in the treatment process, and utilize that knowledge to intervene during potentially high-risk situations. Extensive transportation to fulfill transition / treatment plan goals. Experience providing direct instruction and therapeutic services to children with challenging behaviors preferred. Willingness to work flexible hours required. Evergreen House Supervised/Assisted Living Provider & Behavior Interventionist: Full time w/ benefits. This position will provide a level of supervision for severe emotional/behavioral challenged youth. To provide supervision in the assigned home during selected day shifts as well as selected over night shifts. To be available during nighttime hours for supportive counseling and for implementation of crisis plan as needed. To participate in the treatment process, and utilize that knowledge to intervene during potentially high-risk situations. Extensive transportation to fulfill transition / treatment plan goals. Experience providing direct instruction and therapeutic services to children with challenging behaviors preferred. Willingness to work flexible hours required.

All Behavior Interventionist positions require: Bachelor's Degree in human services, education or psychology preferred. If degree requirements are not complete, working toward BA/BS or related field is required. Experience providing direct instruction and therapeutic services to children with challenging behaviors preferred. Ability to lift and carry 50 pounds and execute physical restraints required. 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.
August 28, 2013 The WORLD page 29

Outside Sales/Sales Trainee
Starting Salary $30,000 + Commission
Fastenal is the fastest growing industrial distributor in North America and leader in technology for industry is looking for candidates to learn Fastest growing distributor in Fastenal is the fastest industrial growing industrial distributor the business and grow into full time role. North America in North America and leader in technology for industry is looking forgo candidates to learn Please to the business and grow into full time role.

Join the International Family of Best Western Hotels!
We are proud to offer a very competitive benefit package and excellent wages.

Our Walking Routes make a Great Exercise Plan, and the Bonus is...

a Walking Route!


LOOKING TO EARN A MILLION$? Watch out for business opportunities that make outrageous claims about potential earnings. Don’t get fooled into get rich quick scams. There are legitimate business opportunities, but be cautious of any business that can’t reflect in writing the typical earnings of previous employees. TIP: Investigate earning potential claims of businesses by requesting written information from them before you send any money, or by calling the ATTORNEY’S GENERAL CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424.


Please go to to apply.

Once-A-Week • No Collecting
■Barre ■Montpelier ■Northfield ■Waterbury

• Starting Paywww.Fastenal.com $10 518-578-1198 • Hours Primarily M-F FEEL FREE to apply. (feel free to call with questions ) • Flexible Hours TO CALL WITH 7:30AM-5PM QUESTIONS • Starting 18 HoursPay a Week • Hours Drug Screen Health Insurance Dental Insurance • $10 E.O.E. • Primarily M-F FEEL FREE (802)334-6458 • Flexible 401k Plan Required • Hours TO CALL WITH 7:30AM-5PM QUESTIONS • 18 Hours a Week • Drug Screen (802)334-6458 • 401k Plan Required

Fastenal is the growing industrial distributor Fastenal Fastenal is the fastest is fastest thegrowing fastest growing industrial industrial distributor distributor in North America and leader in technology in North in America North America and leader and in leader technology in technology for industry is looking for candidates to learn for industry for industry is looking is looking for candidates for candidates to learn to learn business and grow into full time role.role. the the business the business and grow and into grow full time into full role. time

Contact us at 802-244-7822. Best Western Plus Waterbury-Stowe, Blush Hill Rd.

Sous Chef Waitstaff Housekeepers Breakfast Host/Supervisor


Classes ongoing in Barre

476-4679 249-2886

www.Fastenal.com www.Fastenal.com www.Fastenal.com
to apply. to apply. to apply.

Please Please Please go go to to go to

Orange North Supervisory Union Seeking qualified substitute teachers and school staff for Orange Center School, Washington Village School, Williamstown Elementary School, and Williamstown Middle High School. Pay rate is $75.00 per day. Candidates must have a minimum high school diploma. Experience with children/ students with two years college or equivalent preferred. Call Robin at 433-5818 or visit us at www.onsu.org for an application packet.

NEED MORE? Have you reviewed your life Insurance lately? Is your family or business protected in the event of your loss? It’s time to take a fresh look at your current needs! Call Lenny Van Riper 802-229-2245 or lenny@financialmarketplaceinc.com

FF eel F F ree to call • Starting $10 $10 • Hours Primarily • Starting • Starting PayPay $10Pay • Hours • Primarily Hours Primarily M-FM-F M-F EEL FREE EEL FREE FEEL FREE with questions • Flexible Hours TO CALL WITH WITH 7:30AM-5PM • Flexible • Flexible Hours Hours TO CALL WITH TO CALL 7:30AM-5PM 7:30AM-5PM QUESTIONS 518-578-1198 QUESTIONS QUESTIONS •Hours 18 • Hours a Week • Drug Screen • 18 18 a Hours Week a Week • Drug Screen • Drug Screen (802)334-6458 • 401k PlanPlan (802)334-6458 Required (802)334-6458 • 401k Plan • 401k E.O.E. Required Required

Substitute Teachers & School Staff Needed

Visit Our Website: www.cdlschoolinvt.com

The Montpelier Police Department is seeking applications for the position of Emergency Dispatcher/Clerk. This fulltime career position involves the appropriate call handling of both emergency and non-emergency requests for police, fire, and emergency medical services, and determining the nature/urgency of those calls. The position requires a considerable degree of initiative and independent judgment within procedural boundaries in responding to emergency and non-emergency situations. The dispatcher is also the first point of contact for those that come to the poilce station seeking assistance. Applicants must have strong computer literacy/data entry skills, the ability to multi-task in a sometimes stressful environment, excellent communications skills, and the ability to work various shifts which include weekends and holidays. Applicants must also be able to sit for extended periods of time, while viewing multiple monitors and maintaining multiple databases simultaneously. The position requires the successful completion of a thorough background investigation, the ability to achieve National Crime Information Center certification, and a minimum education of a high school diploma or G.E.D. The City of Montpelier is an equal opportunity employer. Applications can be obtained at the Montpelier Police Department and submitted to the address below. Applications will be reviewed until the position is filled. Applications must be submitted to: Chief Anthony J. Facos Montpelier Police Department 1 Pitkin Court Montpelier, VT 05602


continued on page 31

Highland Sugarworks

Administrative/Activity Assistant & Personal Care Attendant
Westview Meadows Retirement Community Currently has the following employment opportunities: Administrative/Activity Assistant Wednesday – Sunday – 40 hours per week Personal Care Attendant Various Shifts Must have a clean background check, a love of seniors and enjoy working as a team!
Please stop by and pick up an application or email your resume to: dprovost@westviewmeadows.com

Must be mechanically-inclined and be able to lift 50# easily. Experience with troubleshooting packaging equipment a plus. Rate of pay based on experience. Shift 10:30-7:00, M-F. Please apply in person to: Highland Sugarworks 49 Parker Rd., Websterville, VT 05678 No phone calls, please. E.O.E.

Full-Time Production Position Available

Opening in Design and Prepress
Experience in commercial printing a must. Able to work with PC or MAC. Knowledge of graphic programs a must.

171 Westview Meadows Rd (off Independence Green) Montpelier VT EOE

Westview Meadows in Montpelier

To Work In Small Engine Repair Business
Requires basic mechanical knowledge, computer and phone skills. Training available.

Roxbury Village School is looking for a custodian 20 hours per week. Please send: cover letter, resume and three letters reference to: Washington South Supervisory Union ATTN: Job Opening 37 Cross Street – Unit #1, Northfield, VT 05663 E.O.E.


Opening for experienced Bindery worker.
Experience on stitching and trimming equipment, folding, tower gathering equipment, general assemble work.

Upper Elm Street, Montpeler • Monday-Friday

2013 – 2014 School Year

Apply in person with resume to

Call 802-476-3164

Nurse Leader

Orange North Supervisory Union, serving the towns of Orange, Washington, and Williamstown, is seeking a part time nurse leader for School Health Services Delivery Model. (Approximately 10 – 14 hours per week.) Qualified candidates must; have valid license to practice as an RN, minimum of baccalaureate in nursing, be a licensed school nurse, minimum of 3 years of experience in school nursing in a related field including management. This is a unique opportunity to work in a collaborative childcentered environment committed to providing high quality support services. Apply through www.schoolspring.com Job ID# 422772 Or send cover letter, resume, three letters of reference, transcripts and certification documents to: Orange North Supervisory Union 111B Brush Hill Road Williamstown, VT 05679 EOE
The WORLD August 28, 2013


Full Time LNA and Per Diem LPN/RN Positions Available
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, RN, DNS 71 Richardson Street Northfield, VT 05663 802-485-3161 Fax 802-485-6307 bconnor@mayohc.org www.mayohc.org

This is not an entry level position. Experienced mechanic must have own tools, drivers license and injection license. We offer competitive pay and benefits.

Route 302 • East Barre Road • Barre

www.poulinautosales.com 802-476-8159 Ask for Ron

Plus $1,000 Sign-Up Bonus!!

page 30

*REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL!* 4-Room All-Digital Satellite 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. Programming starting at $19.99. Call NOW 800-725-1865

35 CHRIS PATH WAY, top of Beckley Hill, Fri/Sat. Furniture, antiques, Fred Swan prints, Longarburger Byers, Annalee, lego sets, Thomas engines, wii, much more.

BARRE TOWN: Sterling Estates, 36 Platinum Plain. August 30 &31, 9-3. 2 family, big variety. BARRE TOWN: Yard/Estate sale, Sat/Sun, Aug.31/Sept.1, 9-3, 170 Church Hill Rd, top of the Hill in Websterville, 50 years of accumulation makes bargains galore. Cash only, please. BIG Yard Sale! 411 Sherwood Dr, Montpelier, Aug 30-31, Friday & Saturday. Lots of kitchen items, fishing equipment, hummels, blankets, new clothing w/tags, LLBean jackets, yarn, folding chairs, Christmas stuff, etc. etc. GARAGE SALE FRI & SAT 8AM3PM, 132 Batchelder St, Barre. Novelties & Tools. Something for almost Everyone. Call for Directions or info @ 802-622-0064 GRANITEVILLE COMMUNITY Yard sale. Quarry Hill Apartments, 604 Graniteville Rd. Lots of everything! HALL’S HILL Rd., across from Gramp’s Store in West Topsham, Sat., Sun., Mon., 8-4. Lot of old stuff. HUGE NEIGHBORHOOD sale at one location, 1068 Upper Rd, Plainfield, Fri/Sat 8/30-8/31, 8-4pm. Small and large antiques, steamer trunk, bike carrier, wood stove, port-a-crib, baby girl, teen and adult clothing, tools puzzles, household items, much more. HUGE SALE AUG 31-SEPT 1-2 7:30AM-5:00PM Howard Miller GrandFather Clock, Maple Roll Top Desk, Gun Cabinets, Beds, Nite Stands, Old Northfield Milk Bottles and Crates, MilkCans, Chairs, Benches, Stands, Glassware, Baskets, Rocking Chairs, Fishing & Hunting Stuff, Snowshoes, BaseBall Cards, Knives, Cast Iron Pans, Decoys, Jewelry, Toys, Jugs, Crocks, Barrels, Old Hand Tools, Lobster Trap, 12’ Boat, Lots More. 7mi South of Montpelier On Route 12 (Riverton) First House on Pine Hill Drive 802-485-6185 MONTPELIER MULTIPLEFamily @ MurrayHill Condos: Saturday August 31, 8-12. Furniture, boys/girls toys, doll houses, free treadmill, Craftsman tablesaw, futon frame, pewter, picture window, household items. Follow signs off Main St. MOVING SALE 77 Country Way Barre, Sat 8/31 8-3pm, Sun 9/1, 8-1pm. Furniture, small appliances, clothes, dvd’s, large amount of misc. items.

8 BUENA FIESTA Circle Barre Town, Sat. Aug 31st 7amnoon, Everything Free! Clothes, books, some toys, Misc items.

MOVING SALE, Northfield, Warren Ave. Saturday August 31 (9:00am-3:00pm) furniture, lamps, small appliances, tools, clothing, some vintage items, and many more misc. items. Call 979-282-4414. MULTI-FAMILY yard sale. Sept. 6, 7 & 8, Fri., Sat., Sun., 9 am-3 pm, 58 Robar Rd., Graniteville, VT. Lots of household items, furniture, refrigerator, 2 bedroom sets, electric wheelchair, curtains, old books, some tools. Come check things out. Call 979-282-4488. SNACK SHACK Yard Sale Aug 31 & Sept 1&2, 9-4pm. 515 No Main St Barre. WATERBURY FLEA MARKET. Vermont’s Largest flea market. 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 WILLIAMSTOWN BECKETT ST, Aug 31/Sep 1 9-5pm, Something for everyone. WORCESTER, 2 MILES North of Village on RT 12. Yard Sale: Household items, Antiques, Car Stuff, Books & More!! 8/30-9/1. FridaySaturday 9-4, Sunday 10-3.

SPANISH IN WATERBURY CENTER - Our seventh year. Adult Spanish classes beginning September 16-19 for 10 weeks: all levels. Lessons for travel, private instruction, tutoring/AP, children. Learn from a native speaker. For details: www.spanishwaterburycenter. com or call 585-1025 or email spanishparavos@gmail.com

Up To 15 Words
(each additional word is 35¢)


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 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING Adoption? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois/New Mexico PREGNANT? CONSIDERING adoption? Talk with caring adoption expert. Choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. CAll 24/7, Abby’s One True Gift Adoption, 866-413-6296. Florida Agency#100021542 Void in Illinois/New Mexico/Indiana

WHICH INCLUDES •Fluorescent Signs •Price Stickers •Inventory & Tip Sheet

10 Brook St., Barre Saturday, Aug. 31, 2013 9 AM-2 PM
E.MONTPELIER: 640 Cummings Rd (off County Rd), Only 1 1/2 miles up from downtown Montpelier & 1/4 mile before the Morse Farm, Watch for Signs; SATURDAY, AUGUST 31, 9-2; Household items, Holiday Decorations, odds & ends of china & dinnerware, some small furniture, collectables/Antiques, etc. EAST BARRE 424 Websterville Rd, 3/family, one day only Sat Aug 31, 8:30-3:30, kid stuff, clothes, household items.

Morning Star Fellowship


Baseball, football, basketball cards. Racing T-Shirts, Football Jerseys. Christmas items. Candle Holders. Vases. Undercounter can opener. Electric Mixer. Scanner. Some dishes. Ladies scrub tops, Size M & L. Women’s 1X & 18-20W clothes. Little girl’s tops. Ladies purses. Shoes. Little kid’s boots. Books. Knick Knacks. Tonneau cover, came off of a 1999 Ford F-150 Ext. Cab Flareside. Push Lawn Mower


403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin Barre, VT 05641 (802) 479-2582 1-800-639-9753
WANTED: PABST BLUE RIBBON Signs, lighted or not, in very good condition. Also any Pabst paraphernalia. Call 802-229-4366 WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to: PO Box 13557, Denver, CO 80201 WILL HAUL away for free: Scrap metal, old appliances, car parts, etc. Furnaces, boilers and demolitions for a fee. No job too big or too small. Chad, 802-793-0885.

HUGE COMMUNITY Wide Yard Sale, Sat Aug 24, 8-3pm. Rowan Court Health & Rehab. 378 Prospect St Barre, to Benefit Vt. Alzheimers Asso. Space available $15 2 for $25. Call 802-476-4166 for details.

ISCOVER /D C /M A IS V Use your 9-2582 or and call 47 753 1-800-639-9


$ A1-CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS FOR INFO, 802-522-4279. $100-$300 PAID for Your Complete Junk Cars and Trucks, FREE metal pickup Plainfield. 839-6812 (Cell); 454-0165.

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

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

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 programs that claim you can lose weight effortlessly. TIP: Clues to fraudulent ads include words like: “breakthrough,” “effortless,” and “new discovery.” When you see words like these be skeptical. Before you invest your time and money call the ATTORNEY 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 unsubstantiated claims for health products and services. There are no “Quick Cures” - no matter what the ad is claiming. TIP: DO NOT rely on promises of a “money back guarantee!” Watch out for key words such as “exclusive secret,” “amazing results,” or “scientific breakthrough.” For more information on health related products or services, call the ATTORNEY GENERAL’S CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424, or consult a health care provider.

CHECK US Out for your furniture needs. Over 100 pieces! w w w. L a s t T i m e A r o u n d A n tiques.com. 114 No. Main St., Barre. Visit us on Facebook. NEED STUFF! Buying Most Anything 50 Years Old or Older; Furniture, Signs and Wood Items. Oak, maple, walnut, mahogany chest of drawers starting at $89.00. Oak & Pine Farm Tables, round oak tables, sets of chairs, stands starting at $29. Early Vt Cupboards, trunks. Single horse drawn buggy $385. Brass Cash register (1900’s) $395. Pine pull out drawer bin, great for recycling or wood pallets. Book cases. 3 Bicycles(1960’s). JOHNSON ANTIQUES, 4 Summer Street, East Barre. Behind Vermont Flannel. 8:303:30, most days; Saturday till noon. Closed Sunday and Tuesday. Cell, 802-249-2525. TWO THRIFTY SISTERS ANTIQUES, Now Open 124 North Main St Barre. Come Check Us Out! 802-622-8000


ORD PER W IN. 50WM k e $3.P e er
d Per A

¢ 5

Get 4th Week
(Any changes void free week)

Run The Same Classified for 3 Consecutive Weeks-

4 for 3 SPECIAL



Capitalizing more than the first 2 words, etc. 70¢/WORD DEADLINE: For The WORLD is MONDAY by 10:00 AM CANCELLATIONS: A classified ad cancelled before 10:00 AM on Monday will receive credit for the remaining paid weeks.
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 PHONE NUMBER ___________________________________________________________________________ LAST NAME _______________________________________________________________________________ FIRST NAME ______________________________________________________________________________ ADDRESS _________________________________________________________________________________ CITY _______________________________________________ STATE ____________ ZIP _______________

START DATE: ___________ NUMBER OF ISSUES: __________
EXACTLY HOW YOU WANT THE AD TO READ Please print, we cannot be responsible for words we can't read. ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ THE COST OF YOUR AD IN THE WORLD Each separate word, each phone number counts as one word
Number of words ____________ times 35¢($3.50 min.)_________________ (cost for one week) times number of weeks __________ ■ 4 for 3 Special TOTAL COST __________________

$ 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, 802-9172495, 802-476-4815, Bob. $18/Month Auto Insurance - Instant Quote - Any Credit Type Accepted - Get the Best Rates In Your Area. Call (800)317-3873 Now **OLD GUITARS WANTED!**Gibson, 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.

$ A1-CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS 802-522-4279. AMERICAN trains wanted. any condition, Call Dick at FLYER toy Any amount, old or new. 802-461-6947.

■ 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 page 31


COIN COLLECTOR will Pay Cash for Pre-1965 Coins and Coin Collections. Call Joe 802-498-3692 WANTED: DONATE Your Good, Used Tennis Racquets today. Once Reconditioned, They will be distributed to our Area Youth. Call John Q, Barre Kiwanis Tennis Racquet Program 802-476-8796


■ ■ ■

Credit Card Number ____________________________________________________

■✔ MasterCard Visa Discover

continued on page 32

Signature __________________________________________Exp. Date ___________________ August 28, 2013


Q: I have a treadle operated Singer sewing machine in an oak cabinet from about 1925. I understand these have become very popular with collectors. What is mine worth? -- Bill, Tyler, Texas A: Singer sewing machines were hot with collectors a decade or two ago, but that interest has more or less declined. Most Singers I’ve seen in shops and at antique malls have been priced for less than $150, even some of the earlier models. *** Q: I was a big fan of Ronald Reagan, and in 1981 purchased a Carltonware “Spitting Image” coffee pot with his likeness. Even though I often visit antiques malls and shops, I have not seen another one like it. I have been offered $150 for it by a collector. My big question is whether I should sell it for that amount or keep it. -- Deborah, Sun City West, Ariz. A: Your ceramic coffee pot was designed by Fluck and Law and was so popular that knock-offs also were produced. If your pot is genuine, it is worth in the $350 to $650 range. Since most modern political campaigns are television driven, souvenirs have become less common, especially items such as your coffee pot. Humor and satire have been an important part of our politi-

Sewing Machine

cal campaigns, and that is what makes your pot so unique and collectible. One of the better groups for enthusiasts is American Political Items Collectors, P.O. Box 55, Avon, NY 14414. *** Q: I have about a dozen older movie posters, including “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof,” “Portrait in Black,” “Lady Killers,” “True Grit” and “Where’s Papa?” Whom can I contact to find out what they are worth? -- Steve, Palm Springs, Calif A: Conway’s Vintage Treasures is recommended to both buy and sell movie memorabilia. The address is P.O. Box 40962, Providence, RI 02940. *** Q: I have a piece of my city’s past. It is a bumper sticker that reads “Rio Rancho Estates, 1429 Central Avenue, N.W., Albuquerque, New Mexico, The Sunshine Capital of the U.S.A.” -- Irene, Rio Rancho, N.M. A Your bumper sticker sounds interesting. Have you considered contacting the New Mexico History Museum, 113 Lincoln Ave., Santa Fe, NM 85701. *** 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 volume 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.

AVIATION MAINTENANCE TRAINING Financial Aid if qualified. Job Placement Assistance. Call National Aviation Academy today!. FAA Approved. CLASSES STARTING SOON! 1-800-292-3228 or NAA.edu. BUNDLE & SAVE on your CABLE, INTERNET PHONE, AND MORE. High Speed Internet starting at less that $20/ mo. CALL NOW! 800-291-4159 DIRECTV, Internet, & Phone From $69.99/mo+ Free 3 Months: HBO Starz SHOWTIME CINEMAX + FREE GENIE 4 Room Upgrade + NFL SUNDAY TICKET! Limited offer. 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! 1-800-309-1452 ESTATE ITEMS Canning equipment 1 16qt kettle agate with cover, 1 16qt revereware with cover, 1 large blanching pot, l large pressure cooker (as is), 1 small pressure cooker (as is), misc smaller pots, strainers and steamers. Roasters 1 extra large agate with cover and lifter, 1 large aluminum with lifter, double boilers 2 aluminum, corningware dish 4 qt w/cover, corningware dish 2qt w/cover, Old metal milking stool. All elderly/good shape. Priced to sell $2-$15. Call 802-223-7884 (leave message) Guaranteed Income For Your Retirement. Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income in retirement. CALL for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE. Plus annuity quotes from A-Rated companies. 1-800-940-0780. HARDWOOD CAMPFIRE 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 NEW SOLAR panels, 230 Wattsx24 Volts. $1.80/ watt. Charlie Hall, W. Topsham, 802-439-5519. ROCK QUARRY and bluestone for sale. Call Roger 802-371-0399 ROTARY INTERNATIONALStart with Rotary and good things happen. Rotary, humanity in motion. Find information or locate your local club at: www.rotary.org. Brought to you by your free community paper and PaperChain.

SPITFIRE 1320 SCOOTER by ActiveCare. Purchased March/2013, assembled but never used. Purchased new $829.00, will sell for $695.00/ firm. 3-wheel, 180 degree swivel seat with fold-down backrest, Foam-filled, flatfree tires, Infinity adjustable tiller. 8 degree maximum incline rating, Assembles/disassembles without tools, 300lbs. maximum weight capacity. All specifications available upon enquiry. Call 979-282-4415. TRITOON BOAT. 1989 JC TRIPLE PONTOON boat, in EXCELLENT condition with 150hp oil-injection Mercury motor. Runs excellent, 2500lb. capacity, new canopy top, life jackets, fish finder and hauling trailer included. Excellent upholstery. $5750. Call 802-1002. WE CAN remove bankruptcies, judgments, liens, and bad loans from your credit file forever! The Federal Trade Commission says companies that promise to scrub your credit report of accurate negative information for a fee are lying. Under FEDERAL law, accurate negative information can be reported for up to seven years, and some bankruptcies for up to 10 years. Learn about managing credit and debt at ftc.gov/credit. A message from The World and the FTC.

NORTH BRANCH Instruments, LLC. Fretted Instrument Repair. Buy and Sell used Fretted Instruments. Michael Ricciarelli 802229-0952, 802-272-1875 www. northbranchinstruments.com PIANO TUNING & REPAIR DAVID GAILLARD 802-472-3205 WANTED gay man 60ish to practice violin with and play Bach or other duets. Serious musicians only. 802-229-0678

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, 802-3339745; 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, 802-3339745. See them on our website 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 yourself. Fairlee Marine, 802-3339745. See them on our website at: www.fairleemarine.com LIGHTWEIGHT BOAT DOCKS. One person can install or take them out. In stock. Standing, floating or roll in. Fairlee Marine, 802-333-9745. See them on our website at: www.fairleemarine.com

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.

★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★


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MIDDLESEX-NATIVE LUMBER, Rough Sawn Lumber, Hemlock, Spruce, Pine. Call for Sizes and Prices 802-229-4859

RANGE HOOD good quality, black, almost new $75. Sump Pump never used $50. Double stainless steel sink $15. 802-454-7814


Exit 3 off I-89

Call For Prices

NEW AND used guns, muzzleloaders, accessories. Snowsville Store, E. Braintree, 802-728-5252. THOMPSON CENTER, Omega 50 cal. muzzleloader, camouflage stock, stainless steel barrel, $300, o.b.o. Call, 802-839-9648.

10” PREMIUM MEMORY Foam Queen Mattress with cover—smoke-free, pet-free, stain-free—great condition. Asking $350 802-479-1781 BUFFET; 2 Drawer, 2 Cupboard Buffet. $200. 802-622-0027 CHILD BDRM SET Twin bed w/ hb; corner desk, bookcase and drawers. $400.00 802-622-0027 DINING TABLE walnut finish, 60”X40” plus one 12” extension leaf, Additoinal center support leg, $100 obo. 802-595-1242

★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★

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

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.
A public service announcement presented to you by The WORLD

Pet-Friendly Apartments 



V%HVW 6HOHFWLRQ2I4XDOLW\7RROV  TOOLS REPAIRED Air, electric, hydraulic. Tool Warehouse Outlet, BarreMontpelier Rd., 802-479-3363, 1-800-462-7656.
Discount Prices!

HUNTINGTON CONSOLE Piano for sale, very good condition $375 O.B.O. Barre 476-5227 LEARN TO PLAY PIANO NATURALLY using the Simply Music method. Comprehensive song-based approach. Fun and rewarding for all ages. Nicholas Mortimer, Certified Teacher. Free presentations in September. For Locations/ time call 802-595-1220 or visit www.LovePlayingPiano.org MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS CLARINET/FLUTE/ VIOLIN/ TRUMPET/ Trombone/ Amplifier/ Fender Guitar, $69 each. Cello/Upright bass/ Saxophone/ French horn/Drums, $185 ea. Tuba/Baritone horn/ Hammond Organ, others 4 sale. 1-516377-7907. TFN-BNE 

&DOO Barre Montpelier Area
Mini Storage Warehouse

/RFN,W $QG<28 .HHS7KH.H\


Affordable, clean, safe and efficient wood heat. Central Boiler OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE. Heats multiple buildings. Appalachian Supply Inc 802-748-4513. CHOP-CHOP FIREWOOD Service. Comfort food for your furnace. Green firewood. $210/ cord. (2) cord deliveries preferred. 802-472-WOOD(9663). DON’T NEED a full cord? 1/3 cord, green, $75. Full cord, $215. 802-454-8561. FIREWOOD For SALE, Quality Hardwood: Green $225, Seasoned $260 cord. Call 802-371-8250(days)/802454-1259 (evenings). FIREWOOD SPLIT & DELIVERED $200/CORD, Fresh Cut Only. Kirk Thompson 802-456-7421 evenings. FIREWOOD SPLIT + Delivered, Green $200/cord, Seasoned Ash $210/cord, Paul Poulin 802-883-5563 FIREWOOD, SEASONED $250 per cord, Split, Free delivery in Montpelier and surrounding area 802-223-6617

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 Storage, AC/2 door Refrig/Power ceiling fans/1 pc shower/ Furnace/telephone connection/Blue Ox Tow Bar, Auxiliary Brake Buddy Control, Very Clean, Quality Built, Drives like a dream. Ready to travel. $15,500.00 will consider all reasonable offers. 802-223-3636 1999 SPRINGDALE 28’ travel trailer/camper $2,000. Call Sheldon @ 802-479-3588 HARDWOOD CAMPFIRE WOOD, Meshbags $6.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595

Q: I’m moving to a new city in two months, and I’m having trouble finding an apartment that will allow pets. Do you have any advice? -- Sara in Worcester, Mass.

For Classified Advertising That Works Call 479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753 BEAR

A: To pet owners looking for a new place to live, it can seem that fewer and fewer rentals allow pets of any kind. According to a recent Rent.com poll, 83 percent of pet owners surveyed said they have had at least some difficulty finding a pet-friendly rental. Here are a few tips to make searching for a pet-friendly apartment easier: --Use online apartment finders. You can specify pet-friendly rentals in your search query. --Be up front. If you have more than one pet, or an unusual pet like a reptile, tell the manager or landlord when you inquire about or tour the apartment. While some are willing to bend the rules slightly, they’re not going to give you a break if they find out you are hiding extra pets from them. --Be ready to pay pet fees. Almost every rental requires a deposit for each pet, generally nonrefundable. These fees can be several hundred dollars. Be prepared to pay them, or try to negotiate a way to pay them over time. --Be a good neighbor. Pet owners must make the effort to pick up after their dog, not let pets wander unleashed, keep pets’ vaccinations up to date and make sure dogs are well-trained to follow basic commands. --Be a good tenant. Pet deposits cover damage to the property done by animals, such as stains, shredded carpet and odor. Minimize this damage by housetraining pets and cleaning up messes immediately. You might even get part of your deposit back. 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.

I'm a cat who does everything in a big way; I even have extra toes! I not only like to be in the middle of things, I like to lead the parade. I'm an adventurous cat, but I'll still make plenty of time to show you my affectionate side. I'm the demonstrative type, you might say. If you are looking for a big ball of love, that's me.

~5 Years Old Neutered Male Domestic Short-hair

1589 VT Rte 14S • East Montpelier 802-476-3811 Tues.-Fri. 1PM-5PM, Sat. 10AM-4PM www.cvhumane.com

I’m anxious to ADOPT a Dog
•Middle aged (7-9 years) •Medium Size •Male or Female Will consider ANY BREED


BOAT RENTALS. Pontoons, canoes, kayaks, runabout ski boats. Daily and weekly rentals. We launch and pick up. Fairlee Marine, 802-3339745;www.fairleemarine.com
Long & Short Term Boarding

continued on page 33

Doggie Daycare


Pot O' Gold Kennel

Raising Golden Retrievers of exceptional temperament

If you can help, please call Robin 802-229-4740

page 32


August 28, 2013


Owner: Brenda Bailey

HARDWOOD KINDLING, Meshbags $6.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595 LAST YEARS’S pellets approximately 100 bags, $4.00/obo. 275 gallon lay down tank with gage, used 1 year, in good condition $200/obo. 802-433-6602 METALBESTOS INSULATED Chimney pipes. Everyday low price. Plainfield Hardware/ Farm Mkt Garden Center, Rt2 East Montpelier Rd, Plainfield. 802454-1000 Open 7 Days a Week NASHUA WOOD Stove good condition $150. PV Pipe 3” diameterX6’ $100. 802-454-7814

3 POINT HIGH Grader blade for tractor. $450/obo 802-371-0399. 3 TRACTOR RIMS 9X34, 9 lug holes, need repair, $100 for all, 802-883-9305 CEDAR BROOK FARM; Cedar Fence Posts, Brush Hogging, Pasture Renovation, Rototilling, Planting, Wildlife Food Plots. 802-274-2955 email-ajpalmiero@gmail.com JOHN DEERE 1010 Gas Tractor, power steering, new rear tires, very good condition, $4500 obo, 802-883-9305 JOHN DEERE 420 tractor hood, have three hoods to choose from $150 to $300, 802-883-9305 SINGLE FRONT Wheel Tractor front end, with tire, for John Deere 430, 530,2520,$200 obo 802-883-9305 TIRED OF BARK MULCH? COLORED STONE ROCKS! www.landscapestonesofvermont.com at Black Rock Coal, East Montpelier, VT. 802-2234385, 1-800-639-3197.

1-ANGUS BULL 1 1/2YR, Excellent quality and Genetics $1,500 Call 802-279-6675 HORSE TRAILER - 2 Horse Slant, Full Tack/Dressing, Very Good Condition, Just Inspected. $4700. 802-479-2404 Kidder’s Smokehouse. Custom smoke & cure. We do cornbeef. Orange. 802-498-4550. LEATHER WESTERN Saddle, double cinch, soft seat cantle. $400 802-563-2735

CLEANING SERVICES: Home or Office, One time or scheduled, Carpets, Clean-out, Site Clean-ups, Real Estate Cleaning, Windows. 802-279-0150

QUALITY PAINTING, Stuart Morton, Interior/Exterior, Repairs, Many Excellent Local References. 802-2290681 corsica@sover.net TREE and YARD SERVICE, BRUSHHOGGING, and more. Fully insured, free estimates. Jamie Benjamin at jamiesyardandtree@ aol.com or 802-272-0217. TREE SERVICE; Full Tree Service, Stump grinding, 35+ years experience, call Randy 802-4793403/249-7164 fully insured. WILL HAUL away for free: Scrap metal, old appliances, car parts, etc. Furnaces, boilers and demolitions for a fee. No job too big or too small. Chad, 802-793-0885.

•Hot Rubber Crack Repair •Edging

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Our Fax Number Is 802

Central Vermont Sealcoating
Steve Morris • Orange, VT

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FOUR SQUARE CONTRACTING. Quality Carpentry, Painting, General Repair. Ed, 802-229-5414. HANDYMAN SERVICES: Repairs.Carpentry.Flooring. Painting. Electrical/Plumbing, Pressure Washing. Debris Removal 802-279-0150 HANDYMAN will cut your grass, Take care of flowers, anything outside or inside the house or garage, Reasonable and Good work, Call 802-479-0610 Scott Plante J&B’S LANDSCAPING. Lawn care, mowing, reseeding, planting, mulching, tree work, stone work, fencing, hauling and more. 802-485-3870. LAWN MOWING in Barre starting at $25. Free estimate on any size lawn. Bob Morin 802-522-9753. LOU’S APPLIANCE Repair, 36 Central Street, Randolph. Service throughout central Vermont. In Barre, Montpelier area all week. 802-7284636; 802-477-2802(cell). lousappliance@comcast.net PAINTING INTERIOR/Exterior small/large. For neat, clean, quality work call JMR Painting 802-793-1017. Free estimates, insured. PATTY’S CLEANING Services, 2 openings available. Once every week, or bi-weekly. Northfield, Roxbury, Barre, Montpelier areas. Over 20 years experience. Patty, 802-778-0808. PROFESSIONAL CLEANING for Commercial & Residential. Call 371-8083

“CLOUD OF DUST!” Cleaning services; residential and small office. Reasonable rates. Call or e-mail Natosha, 7938813 or tkttosh@gmail.com $ 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, 802-9172495, 802-476-4815, Bob. ACE PAINTING & STAINING SERVICES LLC Covering all interior/exterior and pressure washing needs. 802461-7828. BEAUDIN’S PLUMBING/HEATING. New construction. Remodel jobs. Repairs, service. Furnace/boiler replacements. Furnace cleanings. Odor eliminating service. Fully licensed/ insured. Leo, 802-476-3237. BRUSH HOGGING, large and small lots. Homestead Landscape, Rhett Savoie, 802-272-7130.

Please Include Contact Person & Payment Info
VISA, MasterCard & Discover


Split & Delivered/Green

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Ideal for Home Use

15 Models in Stock
MS 170 C Stihl MiniBossTM START AT

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




Cliff Dodge (802)793-4222
11x26 TRACTOR RIMS, 8 lug, 6” center hole, 8” dia. lug spacing, $200. 802-883-9305 1970 JOHN DEERE 2520 Diesel tractor, 60 hp, 2wd, has hydraulics for loader, 3 point, PTO, good tires, $10,500 obo, 802-883-9305 2 TRACTOR RIMS, 12x24, 8 hole, $200 obo. 802-883-9305 2 TRACTOR RIMS, 15x24, 8 hole, w/bolt on centers, $350 obo 802-883-9305


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DON’T WANT TO KENNEL YOUR DOG(S)? Have your child friendly companion animal stay with us in the comfort of our home. Call Your Pet Nannies, Sophie 802-2290378 or Shona 802-229-4176, references available. PUGS; shot and dewormed, also paper training, 802-476-5904. WANTED; TABBY, KITTEN, Ask for MALE, BROWN MAINE COON MUST PURR, Donna 249-4142

Please include contact person & payment info ( Only)


Our E-mail address is


479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753


81 S. Main St., Barre M-F 8-5 • SAT. 8:30-Noon


or guns $ $ cash for

guns $ $ cash for guns $ $ cash f

Thank You For Saying I Saw It In
Saturday – August 31, 2013

Residential & Commercial
“Our Reputation Is Clean!”

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

carrara’s gun shop
WE BUY GUNS! New, Used, Old or Broken
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802-492-3339 Days 802-779-7217 Cell
We are strong buyers for nice

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Jeffersonville, VT (VT RT 108 between Jeffersonville Village & Smugglers Notch) We have been retained to sell the partial contents of June Dodge’s house. She and her late husband Clark thoroughly loved furnishing their home with fine quality collectables and furniture through auctions as well as private sales. As active members of the local historical society, just about everything was either of an historical significance to the Cambridge/Jeffersonville area or was just unique enough to warrant their owning it. Following is a partial list in no particular order of their extensive collection: SOME OF EVERYTHING: Early Cambridge Ball Team photo; Glass to include crystal, pink depression, carnival, clear depression, “Colomb’s Pharmacy – St. Albans, VT” measuring cup, 5 pc castor set, sugar cube holder w/ tongs, nice older glass baby bottles; Noritake pitcher; Alfred Meakin gravy; electrified oil lamp; stoneware ale pitcher & 3 mugs; Seth Thomas mantle clock; 2 bracket lamps w/ mercury glass reflectors; stoneware jug w/ blue embossing; “Sweden” porcelain dinner set; stoneware bowls; Oak wall telephone Pat.1918; several early kitchen utensils; copper boiler; sad irons; electrified store oil lamp; very cute early salesman’s sample wringer stand; salt glazed pitcher; salt glazed salt bowl; hand decorated Japan 6 service lunch set; butter churns – glass, stoneware & wooden; nice small oak ice box; nice dry sink w/ pitcher pump; several old oil lamps; several pcs of tin & toleware; nice glass Universal battery acid bottle; several milk & syrup bottles; 40’s vintage slides of Cambridge w/ projector & screen; “Leach Oar Shop” oar; “Pocahontas” spring water bottle; early rocker; nice hall mirror; wooden sap bucket; small collection of pocket knives; nice firkin; Clark’s double pedestal S-curve oak roll top desk w/ chair; 2 Madonna Mountain posters; early music stand; wooden canteen ( believed to be Confederate soldier’s); advertising card album; Estey pump organ w/ stool; buggy lamp; RR lamp; several pcs of cast iron cookware; working “Brunswick” ballroom record player w/ some records; early dough box in mustard yellow paint; folding wrought iron baker’s rack; 3 drawer mirrored chest; high back cottage style bed and dresser; cottage style chairs; early kids toys & books; nice small wash stand; 7 pc commode set; high wheel spinning wheel; flop handled “Sweetser” basket; Dome top trunk; hand stitched quilts; Tremolo; 7 pc cottage style bedroom furniture; 3 pc cottage style bedroom furniture; early highchair; “Little Black Sambo” book; 6 board blanket chest; flax wheel; yarn winder; 2 mannequins; several pcs of vintage clothing; rope bed w/ a feather tick from S. Cambridge; Cylinder record player w/ morning glory horn & records; early rocking cradle; knittyknotty; lift-top commode w/ potty chair; brass candy kettle; several more trunks; set of 6 Larkin chairs; small Ingraham mantle clock; large dishpan ½ full of old buttons; 1 drawer stand; hog scraper candle sticks; 2 ice cream freezers; whatever else we’ll dig out of the closets once we get to them……… AUCTIONEER’S COMMENTS: Not only is this a great opportunity to purchase hard to find items, nice furniture and collectables of local interest, but the setting near the base of Smugglers Notch will make this a great place to spend the day with us. For pictures, find us on facebook or go to auctionzip.com. LAMOILLE VALLEY AUCTION SERVICE Warren Earle & Family Eden Mills, VT C (802)730-2474 anneandwarren@pshift.com Terms: Cash or GOOD Check Under Tent – Bring Chairs Catered by Kevin Whitcavitch Everything Sold “AS IS” Never has been, never will be a buyer’s premium!!!



Monday by Chance, Closed Tues. & Wed.

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Step 1: Go to www.vt-world.com Step 2: Single click on “Classified” tab Step 3: Single click on “Place a Classified Ad” Step 4: Select “Internet only” or “Internet and Print” for a fee. Step 5: Follow the on-screen instructions online.
South Royalton 1-800-877-5854 Colchester1-877-201-9993

402 VT Rt. 107 (Exit 3, I-89) So. Royalton, VT 05068

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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
August 28, 2013 The WORLD page 33

r guns $ $ cash for guns $ $ cash f



if you have firearms for sale, we are serious buyers!
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Open 7 Days a in Week - Come Visit Us! Stop today! Bean’s Homes ON OUR Providing outstanding customer service5 and quality Junction of Routes & 114 PRE-OWNED singlewide & doublewide manufactured homes since 1974! Lyndonville, VT $ HOMES! $
321-8688 Trade in’s(800) always welcome! www.beanshomes.com
I91, Exit 23, Behind the Colonnade Inn, Lyndonville, VT (800) 321-8688 www.beanshomes.com

WE ARE MOVING! Providing Quality, Energy Efficient We are moving our new sales Single & to Doublewide location this winter & Manufactured Homes we don’t want to move these homes! & Superior Customer Huge Savings! Care since 1974! No reasonable offer refused!

802-793-6351CELL of profit yoUr 5% goes tocharity of choice

better business bureau

~Interior ~Exterior ~Pressure Washing ~5 Year Guarantee ~Quality Work ~Commercial/Residential ~Free Estimates ~Insured ~EMP Lead Removal Certified 15 Years Experience



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

BOB’s masOnry anD asPHaLT sHInGLE rOOFInG
Chimneys, Steps, Fireplaces, etc.
45 Years Experience

Call 802-296-1522 • Ask for Ray


"25 Years Experience"

Randy Eastman

Largest Hardwood Flooring Showroom In Central Vermont!

You Save Money Because There Is No Overhead

Wood - Laminate - Ceramic - Carpet - Vinyl Sales & Member of the Installation Home Builder &
Remodelers Assoc.

GreG’s PaintinG & staininG
• Handpaint or Spray • Metal Roof Painting • Interior/Exterior • Guarantee

Metal Roof Painting

Free Estimates • References

138 Mill Street • PO Box 175 • East Barre, VT 05649 476-9608 • 802-249-1175 cell eaglefloors1@hotmail.com

Rick Johnson



• Free Estimates • Reasonable Low Rates • Neat, Quality Work • References • Insured

EPA, RRP , EMP Certified

Blue Ridge ConstRuCtion
Go With The Best!
“gutter ers s, gutt ”

Building and Excavation

•Custom Made On Site And Installed • FREE Estimates, Fully Insured • Installation & Material GUARANTEED •30+ Years Experience

Renovations • Additions Site Work • Concrete • Roofing Siding • Driveway Repairs • Septic Systems •Custom •Modular Homes Design Build Services Land/Home Packages Available

141 River Street, Montpelier 802-223-1616 "We now repair blinds!"

page 34

MARIO VERDON 802-476-3331 or 1-800-463-7311 337 VT Route 110, Orange, VT 05641

Compare Quality & Workmanship

Call 229-1153
for free estimates

August 28, 2013

These local businesses are here to take good care of you.
J. Waters

❖ WASHinGtOn, VerMOnt ❖

•Light Moving •House Clean-Out •Landfill Runs •Garage Clean-Out •Reasonable Rates Local Business Long Distance Runs Deliveries for Local Businesses



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


Also doing auto, home, recreation


Thank You For Saying I Saw It In
Providing quality, energy-efficient Single & Doublewide Manufactured Homes

“Delivering What We Promise”
I-91, Exit 23, behind the Colonnade Inn, Lyndonville, VT (800) 321-8688 www.beanshomes.com


Open 7 Days a Week - Come Visit Us! Residential AND Commercial Junction of Routes 5 & 114 “Bulding Homes Lyndonville, VT Together” (866) 230-0700 www.newenglandhomecrafters.com 4 Granite Lane, Lyndonville, VT www.newenglandhomecrafters.com 866-230-0700 “Building Together” Open Homes everyday for your convenience.

Visit New England Home Crafters!


“Jobs Nobody Else Likes To Do!”

Energy Efficient Modular Homes, Built to your specifications!
Open everyday for your convenience.

Residential or Commercial Looking for a / Custom Built / Modular Home? Ranch / Cape Colonial Chalet



or Cell:

Booking Now!



These local businesses are here to take good care of you.
116 Main St., Montpelier

ROOFING & Painting
Residential & Commercial
* We Return All Phone Calls *




Tom Moore T&T Repeats

•Lawn care, installation & repair: •Property & Home Maintenance:
Tree & shrub trimming/removal; mulching; brush clearing/removal

Lawn mowing, reseeding, fertilizing & more...

•Construction or Renovation:


•Driveway Resurfacing •Skid steer/Mini Excavator work & more... •Spring & Fall clean-up; pressure washing •Brush grapple bucket •House maintenance & more... •Mulching Insured/Free Quotes ■ Justin (802) 883-5090 or (802) 595-5105

Patios; retaining walls; stone hardscapes; raised flower beds; fencing; drainage work



Residential & Flat RooF expeRts
I specialize in low cost economical alternatives to complete roof replacement since 1978

Can’t afford a new roof yet?

Top To BoTTom Chimney ServiCeS
Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning Free Estimates/Insured

SHINGLES • RUBBER • SLATE • METAL Emergency Repairs 24/7 (Expert Leak Finders)

Richard Dickinson (802) 479-1811



233-1116 • alsmithroofing.com

Free estimates • Fully insured

Al Smith, LLC

Residential and Commercial
www.overheaddoorvt.com • VT Family Owned for Over 70 Years

khidigforyou@aol.com Slate/Gravel/Top Soil Brush Hogging/Rototilling Landscaping Driveway Repair Excavation/Loader Work Septic & Mound Systems Rentals Fully Insured

vin E. Hudson e K 802-249-7112

Garage Doors and Openers Sales & Service
Offering prompt, professional service and repair on all residential makes and models

Kevin’s Doors

New & replacement • Free removal & haul away • We service all makes

Overhead Door Company of Burlington Overhead dOOr COmpany Of Barre

If it’s dirt, We dig it!

Kevin Rice, Owner

Cell: (802) 839-6318

800-639-4021 864-9895 • 800-639-4021

SERVICES / HAULING Bag Drop & Recycling @ Brookside Country Store 339 East Montpelier Road (Vt. Rt. 14)

Tiny’s Trash
SAT. 7:00AM-1:00PM SUN. 7:00AM-2:00PM
Also available for Cleanouts/Debris Removal

Sales, Parts & Services
H Singlewide & Doublewide H New & Pre-Owned H Energy Efficient / Custom Layouts H Financing & Site Work H Transport / Total Move & Set Up H Parts & Fixtures H Roofing, Skirting & Stairs H Re-Leveling & Anchoring H Furnace & A/C Systems H Awnings, Doors & Windows

Mobile Home

5” Residential & 6” Commercial 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

Free Estimates / Fully Insured


Call Tiny @

All Seamless Copper & Aluminum Plus Half-Round Classics Superior Installation–We Use Bar Hangers, Which Are Screwed Into The Fascia Board For Greater Durability

802-229-1592 • 1083 U.S. Route 2, Berlin, VT

800-499-6326 • 802-334-6326
Visit Our Website: www.willeysgutters.com
August 28, 2013 The WORLD

page 35

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the fair housing act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Additionally, Vermont’s Fair Housing and Public Accomodations Act prohibits advertising that indicates any preference, limitation or discrimination based on age, marital status, sexual orientation or receipt of public assistance. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To file a complaint of discrimination, call the Vermont Human Rights Commisson toll-free at 1-800-416-2010 (voice & TTY) or call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777 (voice) or 1-800-927-9275 (TTY).


real estate

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


real estate
CHECK OUT the wide variety of Pre-owned homes at FecteauHomes.com or call 800-391-7488, 802-229-2721

COMMERCIAL OFFICE SPACE for rent, 1200-2000+sq/ ft, near hospital, 802-223-6252.

ROOMMATE NEEDED to share home on Rt. 100, So. Duxbury. $450/mo. 802-244-8666. 



Wed., July 10, 2013 • DEADLINES: •Display Ads Fri. 3 PM

real estate
Peace and Quiet! Sited up a long driveway for secluded privacy this 3 BR Northfield Contemporary was substantially renovated in the past 10 years. Fully-equipped modern kitchen with pantry and island, opens into the adjacent living room. Both have great use of lighting, cathedral ceilings and skylights. Master suite with private bath. Office. Whole house backup generator. Deck with distant views. 3.8+/- acres. Immediate Occupancy! $199,900. Call Lori at Ext. 326. Directions: From the intersection of RT 12 & 12A, near the south end of Norwich University Campus, take RT 12A for 1.5 miles. RT onto Stony Brook Rd. Go 2.9 miles to drive on RT.
Energy efficient improvements Heating systems, including Alternative fuel heating sources

OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY AUGUST 31 WE GET RESULTS! 1-800-639-9753 • sales@vt-world.com 10AM • TO 1PM We know just how to help you!

Do you dream of owning your own home? Are you tired of paying rent? Do you want to know what you can afford? Central Vermont Community Land Trust’s NeighborWorks® HomeOwnership Center is offering Homebuyer Education Workshop.


BARRE 1BDR, $695. 2nd floor, utilities included, no pets or smoking. 2BDR, 2ND floor, $845. Lease deposit reference required. 802-476-7106. BARRE 2 BEDROOM 1ST Floor Apartment, washer/dryer hook-ups. Rubbish removal, water included, $700/mo available September 1. Call 802793-7371 or 802-355-0605. BARRE 2ND floor, large efficiency, washer and dryer on premises, on bus route, no pets. Credit application and references required. $565 plus security deposit. 802-476-2092 BARRE ANDREWS Court, one bedroom, $700, 802-2295702 sal.b@myfairpoint.net BARRE Apartment 3 ROOM. Quiet location, includes heat & electricity. No pets, non-smoking, deposit. 802-476-4662. BARRE TOWN 2 BEDROOM APT DUPLEX, Heated, laundry hook ups, garage, Large yard, snow removal, Nonsmoking, No pets, $850/mo., Security deposit, 802-279-0778 BARRE. Modern two bedroom. Convenient to bike path, downtown, I-89, Nonthrough street. Parking/laundry on-site. No lead paint. Pet Option. $780. 802-485-8737 CLOSE TO Barre Town School, 3.5 bedrooms, 2 baths, washer/ dryer hookup, $1,000 includes utilities. Beautiful location. Large property, plenty of parking. E-mail: jakepror3@yahoo. com for appt. Available Sept. 1. FURNISHED WOODBURY ranch. 3bdrm, 2ba. Top condition, great view, privacy. May rent with option. $800.00. 802-454-1954. MONTPELIER/BERLIN; MURRAY HILL, FREEDOM DRIVE, INDPENDENCE GREEN, HIDEAWAY, CONDO’S FOR RENT. 802-2295702 sal.b@myfairpoint.net



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 •Word Ads Mon. Workshop, you will gain 10AM 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

HISTORIC MILL in East Calais. 1800 sq. ft. on first floor. Great potential for business. Has a walk in cooler which could be used for a sound proof room or for food. Could be great wood shop or artist studio. Visible from Rt. 14. Potential hydro power for the right person. $650/ month + utilities. Not a living space. Call John 617-461-7828

Does Your Home Need Repair? We Can Help!
Repairs include:


Wells and Septic systems Plumbing and Wiring Roof and Foundation repairs

Make Your Home Safe and Accessible
Access Modifications include:

Grab bars Barrier-free showers

Permanent or temporary wheelchair ramps Flooring repair/replacement

GREAT BARRE TOWN location off Camp Street - Straight-forward, late 1980’s vintage 3-BR Cape with hardwood flooring in living room and dining area. Fullyequipped modern kitchen with tile flooring has even a wine cooler! First floor bedroom and full bath. Upstairs has 2 large bedrooms and a full bath. Family room and another full bath in lower level. More than 1/3 acre lot is fairly square in shape and well defined by privacy hedges. A solid value at $199,500 . Call Lori at Ext. 326.

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

1-3 PM • AUGUST 31, 2013


1995 Champion 14x70, 3-bed 1-ba $8000. 1990 Zimmer 2-bed, nice home, $19,000. 1997 14x70, 2-bed, Skyline, $24,500. 2000 14x70 2-bed, Castle, front kitchen, $28,500. 2000 Redman 16x80, 4-bed, 2-bath, $29,900. 12x60 2-bed, Holiday Cottage, $6000. More Inventory Coming! Call For Prices

Montpelier Apartments Available!
River Station Apartments: First floor, two bedroom apt on Barre St. $800. Non-smoking building. Elevator. Income restrictions apply*, i.e.; minimum household income of $2,000/ mo to qualify. Northbranch Apartments: Third floor, two bedroom apt on Elm St. $700 Income restrictions apply*, i.e.; minimum household income of $1,750/mo to qualify. Both apartments include heat, hot water, trash removal, 24 hour emergency maintenance, and onsite laundry. No pets. *Income restrictions do not apply to Section 8 voucher holders. For more information or to apply contact Central Vermont Community Land Trust office at 802-476-4493 or download a rental application at www.cvclt.org


continued on page 37

ENERGY-EFFICIENT HOME! Cathedral ceiling in the living room. Hardwood flooring in both the living room and kitchen. Pella Windows. Nice "L" shaped porch with lighting. Neatly landscaped yard with perennials. Scenic Views. Oversized 2-car garage. MLS4257082 $235,000. Ask for Fran Pickel 223-6302 x314 franpickel@c21jack.com DIRECTIONS: US-2 to Cabot Rd/VT-215. Follow Cabot Rd. to Main St.

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.

Weston’s Mobile Home Park

Ellery and Jennifer Packard
Weston’s Mobile Home Park

229-5741ext. 103
57 Brook Street Barre City


A Variety of Designs For Every Budget
EAST MONTPELIER - Enjoy this pristine log home with vaulted ceilings and views on the Worcester Range and Camel's Hump. Alternative heat source, wood stove insert, in the living room to cozy up to while enjoying the views on cold days or enjoy off the deck. Gas insert in the formal dinning room. In-ground Oasis Pool with beautiful perennial landscaping all on 14+/- acres. 15 mins. From Montpelier. MLS 4258921 $450,000 Ask for Fran Pickel 223-6302 x314 franpickel@c21jack. com


4 BR/2BA

New Paint and floor covering are some of the upgrades in this Barre City home. Handicap accessible. Neat, clean and well cared for, this home offers close access to the revitalized downtown.

147 State Street Montpelier
Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated

★ Higher Quality ★ Lower Price ★ Faster Process ★ Energy Efficient ★ Customize Your Floor Plan


Double Wide

Single Wide

contact Kevin Petrochko at

kaempe@live.com or (802) 249-8133


Beeman Real Estate, LLC
29 Sunset Dr., Morrisville, Vt 05661 office (802) 888-7510 info@beemanrealestate.com

Fran Pickel Lori Pinard Ext. 326 Ext. 314

1083 U.S. Rte. 2 Berlin, VT ★ Financing ★ Land ★ Lot Rentals ★ Site Work ★ Parts & Service Building in Partnership Since 1977



page 36


August 28, 2013

NORTHFIELD, 2 bedrooms, 2 floors. Stove and refrigerator, washer/dryer hookup, modern and clean. No pets, non-smoking. $650/mo. plus utilities. 802-485-6346. ORANGE 3 BEDROOM Farm House, 1 1/2 baths, porch, large yard, utilities not included. Would consider rent with option, 2+aces, first/last/security. $850/ mo. After 6pm 802-476-7170 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. WILLIAMSTOWN, 1BDRM, 1st floor, heated, non-smoking, no dogs. $575 plus deposit. 802-433-5832. WILLIAMSTOWN, 1BDRM, 1st floor, heated, non-smoking, no dogs. $575 plus deposit. 802-433-5832. WILLIAMSTOWN, PARADISE LN, Large two bedroom apartment. $975/month. Includes heat, utilities, cable, washer/ dryer, rubbish removal, plenty of parking and back up generator. deposit/credit check / references. 802-371-9126

WARM WEATHER is Year Round in Aruba. The water is safe, and dining is fantastic. Walk out to the beach. 3-Bedroom weeks available. Sleeps 8. $3500. email: carolaction@ aol.com for more information.

BERLIN 36 Mostly WOODED Undeveloped Acres on East Road, U32 School district, $90,000.00 802-223-2227 GORGEOUS MEADOWS, views, sun on 16.35 acres. Only $96,000. Calais. McCarty RE, 802-229-9479.

$18/Month Auto Insurance, Instant Quote. Any Credit Type Accepted. Get the Best Rates in Your Area. Call 1-877-958-6972, now. COZY PLAINFIELD village home circa 1870. 4 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, forced hot air, wood heat, 1500 sq.ft. Separate apartment pays mortgage. $149,000 FSBO. 802456-8711. LARGE 2 APARTMENT house, N. Montpelier priced to sell. Storage space, garage, back yard. Old but income positive. Needs work, but a lot of house for $78,000. No owner financing. 802-454-8635. Do not leave message(broken). PLAINFIELD. COZY country home, equipped kitchen, 3bdrms, birch floors. Convenient mud room, 2-car garage. $150,000. Sybil Miller, Real Estate. 802-223-5510. WILLIAMSTOWN LAND/ HOME Package 14X76, 4 bed 2 bath, $67,900 802-229-2721 WORRIED ABOUT FORECLOSURE? Having trouble paying your mortgage? The Federal Trade Commission says don’t pay any fees in advance to people who promise to protect your home from foreclosure. Report them to the FTC, the nation’s consumer protection agency. For more information, call 1-877-FTC-HELP or click on ftc.gov. A message from The World and the FTC.

if you are not getting your w orld each week!
If you are in the greater Barre-Montpelier Area Other Areas Can Call Toll Free

Let Us Know...
Call 479-2582

PEACHAM POND 100 Foot Lake Frontage, 3br Camp, Furnished $375,000. svascension@yahoo.com


(3) BUILDING LOTS all permits in place. Route 14 North East Montpelier 802-839-0227




Ready to build on.


has lots in

Call 229-2721

MARSHFIELD RT 232 1/ Acre, Drilled Well, Septic in place. Beautiful Views, Power at Road, 50X24 Garage w/ High ceiling in 1/2, Power Door Opener. 239-495-1153 NORTHFIELD 6 ACRE WOOD lot for sale. Road frontage, existing driveway & electricity. Call 802-485-8312.

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

FLORIDA CONDO Rental, Fort Myers, 2 bdrm/2 bath, waterfront, pool, spa. Newly furnished and remodeled. 3 months for $5999. Novello Furniture 476-7900 for photos.

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 1-800-8437537 www.sunsetranches.com BARRE TOWN, 8 Acres. Beautiful views, southern exposure, maple and apple trees, stonewalls, road frontage and all on a private, dead-end road with septic permit in place for 3 bedroom home. $118,500. For more info., call 802-476-6528.


BARRE CITY 2BR with dining area, sitting room, 2nd floor with deck, garage, storage room, washer/dryer, appliances, $950/mo with deposit, references, non-smoking/no pets. 802-685-7742, 802-279-5316

Thank You For Saying I Saw It In

For Real Estate Advertising That Works Call 1-800-639-9753

By JoAnn Derson • Glitter cleanup can be a hassle. Here’s my tip for getting it up quickly with no mess left behind: Use play dough. Just press it into the stray glitter, and it will pick the glitter right up. Then, you’ve created Glitter Dough! Oh, your kids will be impressed. Here are some more kid tips. -- JoAnn • Can’t seem to part with those baby blankets now that the kids are not babies anymore? Don’t! Sew them into floor pillow covers and watch the kids get a few more years out of them. • “My daughter is old enough to play on our street with her friends, but not necessarily old enough for a cellphone. Instead, we repurposed a set of walkie talkies. Her boundary is in walkie-talkie range, and we can communicate. Plus, it’s just fun!” -- T.F. in Maryland


Updated Weekly Home Mortgage Rates LAST



Granite Hills 8/23/13 Credit Union 522-5000 Merchants Bank 1-800-322-5222 8/23/13

4.7505% 4.931% 3.750% 4.027% 5.550% 5.571% 3.800% 3.834% 4.625% 4.646% 3.625% 3.661% 4.750% 4.791% 3.625% 3.695% 4.750% 4.780% 3.750% 3.802%

30 yr fixed 15 yr fixed 30 yr fixed 15 yr fixed 30 yr fixed 15 yr fixed 30 yr fixed 15 yr fixed 30 yr fixed 15 yr fixed

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

5% 5% 20% 20% 5% 5% 5% 5% 5% 5%
Beautiful year round lakefront home. Fabulous new kitchen with custom maple cabinets and unique granite countertops. Spacious master bedroom with sliding door overlooking the lake and Elmore mountain. 4 bedroom 1.5 bath. Deck with room for Adirondack chairs (included).100 feet of lake frontage. Dock is hinged and can be lifted out of the water by winch. Large tiered flower garden full of Day lilies. Two car garage with overhead storage. Matching tool shed with heat. Spectacular fall foilage views over the lake from the livingroom. Twenty minutes to Stowe. Canoe included. Pontoon boat available seperately. $459,000. (802) 888-7636

• “Our friends who live in an apartment have a great storablesandbox solution. They use a plastic under-the-bed storage bin filled with sand and toys. It has a lid and can be stored easily on their balcony. The kids still get to play in the sand, even on rainy days.” -- W. in Kentucky • “I saw this idea in a magazine somewhere, and now I make them for other moms and dads as they are cute and functional: Make a cell-number beaded bracelet your kids can wear when you go out. Little kids may not remember Mommy’s cell phone number, but they can bring the bracelet to a store employee and ask him or her to call the number on the bracelet. Use elastic thread and colorful number beads.” -- P.S. in Oregon • Using a 1/4-inch hole punch, which you can get at a hardware store for cheap, it’s easy to make a straw hole in the plastic tops of kids’ single-serving drinks, like milk and water bottles. Less chance of a spill. 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.


New England Federal 8/23/13 Credit Union 866-805-6267 Northfield Savings Bank (NSB) 802-485-5871 8/23/13





VT State Employees 8/23/13 Credit Union (VSECU) 1-800-371-5162 X5345



Rates can change without notice. ***APRs are based on 20% down payment. Some products are available with as little as 5% down, with purchase of Private Mortgage Insurance (PMI). The cost of PMI is not included in the APR calculations.

The Experts in Home Financing
Loan Officer NMLS# 98725

Patti Shedd


O: 802.476.7000 C: 802.476.0476

We’ve Moved! 328 N. Main St., Barre
Inside Granite Hills Credit Union
NMLS# 6339 � Equal Housing Lender
August 28, 2013 The WORLD page 37

Choosing the Right Moving Company
Holly Sheltra Mortgage Loan Originator NMLS #194910 O: 802.622.3362 C: 802.735.3298 hsheltra@remn.com www.remn.com/HollySheltra Kim Magoon Mortgage Loan Originator NMLS #207001 O: 802.622.3361 C: 802.249.2458 kmagoon@remn.com www.remn.com/KimMagoon
Q: We’re moving across the country By Samantha soon, and for the first time can afford to have Mazzotta a moving company load and carry our furniture for us. However, I’ve heard horror stories on the news and from acquaintances that I could be cheated or have to pay much more than the original quote. Should I go with a moving company anyway? -- Bill S., Los Angeles A: There have been occasional press reports about movers that charge homeowners much more than the original quote. This isn’t always the case, but as with any business transaction, a little caution goes a long way. As with any contractor job, you should get multiple quotes from several different moving companies -- at least three. A flat rate or blind estimate made over the phone should not be accepted; the moving company should send a representative to your home to find out exactly how much furniture, boxes and other items are being moved, what items need special attention and so on. You should get a quote in writing, and don’t agree to it before you’ve gotten estimates

Conventional, FHA, VA and Rural Development Mortgages Great Customer Service 14 Years of Local Mortgage Experience!

from the other companies. To find out how well a moving company does its job, you have a number of options today. The Better Business Bureau is a fair starting point -you can read complaints about the company, as well as whether they’ve been resolved. For national companies, look at websites like Consumerist.com, which posts reader complaints and attempts to resolve or at least get an explanation about an issue from the companies involved. In major metro areas, you can check review sites like Yelp.com. While these don’t usually have an area where companies can respond to complaints or disputes, you can get a general feel for the company and how it conducts business by the number and types of reviews. Once you’ve selected a moving company, be sure to read all the fine print before signing a moving agreement. Ask as many questions as you need to in order to feel comfortable, particularly about extra costs that are mentioned in the agreement. HOME TIP: Consider purchasing relocation insurance during a move to cover potential accidents or damage to items while they’re in transit. Send your questions or home tips to ask@thisisahammer.com. My new e-book, “101 Best Home Tips,” is available to download on Amazon Kindle! Pick it up it today for just 99 cents.
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.

Real Estate Mortgage Network is located at 542 US 302 – Berlin, Suite 3, Barre, VT 05641. Corporate NMLS #6521. Vermont Lender License 6093 MB.

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.

$161,000 *after $33,000 down payment assistance subsidy

Sale Price


$22,000 o.b.o.

Call 802-477-3676 or 802-477-3684

15 Liberty Street, Barre City
Completely renovated and tons of space! 3 Bedroom 1 1/2 bath home in a desirable Barre City neighborhood. This home offers beautiful hard wood and tile floors, new appliances, mechanicals, fresh paint throughout and many insulation upgrades. Offered for sale by CVCLT with $33,000 in down-payment assistance from VHFA’s HARP program. For more information contact Cpollard@cvclt.org or 802-476-4493.
Please contact CVCLT for more information. 107 North Main Street, Barre, VT 05641 802-476-4493 ext 211 Email: cpollard@CVCLT.org

o 4 ab – “L on No

N E Eday . P S O U Sun p.m HO r” :00

Thank You For Saying I Saw It In
Starting at

Barre Town Duplex New! 2013 3-bedroom 2-bath 1-story duplex
with attached garage

Model located on our office lot

Enjoy Vermont Year Round! – Joe’s Pond
Living on water is so very special – and when it’s a beautiful year-round home within reach of numerous opportunities to enjoy so many more of Vermont’s offerings, well then – it’s really special! Within easy reach of I-91 and I-93, the Lamoille Rail Trail, Burke Mountain Ski Area, Vast Trails, Catamount Arts Theater, Moore Dam fishing, Kingdom Trails in East Burke, Lyndon State College, Fairbanks and Old Stone House Museums, St. Johnsbury Athenaeum, the Autumn Corn Maze, Farmer’s Markets, County Fairs, and so much more….. Built in 2006 – this lovely 3-bedroom, 2 ½ bath, energy-efficient, and in many ways “self-sufficient” property (air exchange system, back-up generator, private water & sewer) offers a variety of flex spaces inside and out with 210’ of water frontage, stone steps & patio, broad view of the water, and nature at every window. All topped off by an end-of-the-road location on this 396-acre Vermont lake affectionately known by all as “Joe’s Pond.” See more photos and detail at www.nneren.com – MLS #4184465. Cabot, 300 Sandy Beach Road .................................................................$450,000. Directions: From US Rt 2 in West Danville, turn onto West Shore Rd, bear right onto Sandy Beach Rd and go to end. Property is on right.

Home & Land 550 mo. Package w/20% down for 15 years to qualified buyers

Ready for Occupancy - Walking Distance to School
Est. Payment



3-bedroom 2.5-bath, full basement, attached garage
99 Hide-Away Drive, Berlin Directions: off Partridge Rd. behind the new CVS Pharmacy on the Barre-Montpelier Road

Town Home $227,900.
Open Saturdays from 10-2

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
page 38 The WORLD August 28, 2013

Claire Duke Real Estate

Land Financing Sitework

Barre-Montpelier Rd. (Next to Tractor Supply) 802-229-2721 • 800-391-7488

Tranquil weather with a return to summer made itself the middle and end of last week before a cold front erased the buildup of heat and some moderate amounts of humidity. The Vermont temperature extreme hit 90 degrees in the Champlain Valley. The cold front brought a round of showers and thunderstorms Thursday afternoon and evening, but which quickly cleared the following day Friday cooler drier and tranquil weather setting up what was the third dry weekend in a row. By late Sunday night and Monday cloudiness prevailed with a round or two of showers and set the stage for more humid clammy weather to start the work week. For more information on what to expect later this week see Weather Trends Ahead. Typhoon Trami hit Southeast China back the middle of last week as a Category 1 Typhoon with 85 mph winds, after dumping torrential rains in the Philippines that killed 17 people. Trami’s rains created yet more flooding problems for a Chinese nation already reeling from a week of deadly floods that have left over 250 people dead or missing. Twenty-one of the deaths came on Tuesday evening, due to a flash flood in northwest China’s Qinghai Province. The deadliest incident came earlier this week, when torrential rains caused the Nei River in northeastern Liaoning province to overflow near the city of Fushuan, killing 54 people and leaving 97 missing. It’s been a disastrous summer for flooding in China costing over $10 billion. Eastern Asia has seen the most extreme weather in terms of flooding this summer.
Wild fires across the West might see a little relief. Some moisture from the remnants of Pacific Tropical Storm Ivo which formed off the west Mexican coast and tracked north into southern California Monday, and the intermountain west there after may indeed be just what the doctor ordered. One of the worst fires has moved across the Sierra Nevada near and north of Yosemite National Park.

Last Week’s Vermont Weather…

Extreme Weather

Various satellite observations revealed that hundreds of tons of dust remained in the upper atmosphere for a full two months following the explosion. It took only four days for the dust to blow all the way around the world and again pass over Chelyabinsk. “Indeed, we saw the formation of a new dust belt in Earth’s stratosphere, and achieved the first space-based observation of the longterm evolution of a bolide plume,” said NASA Goddard atmospheric physicist Nick Gorkavyi. The latest climate models accurately predicted the path and density of the dust belt, which raced around the Northern Hemisphere at about 190 mph (300 km/h). The findings on the bolide’s dust belt have been accepted for publication in the journal Geophysical Research Letters.

For the week ending August 24th Atmospheric CO2 was “seasonally” down to 394.89 parts per million. One year ago the reading was 391.56 parts per million for a one year change up 3.33 parts per million which was unsustainable for a stable climate. Stable climate conditions are at or below 350 parts per million. There is really no way around it: Thanks to climate change, sea levels are rising. A huge question on the minds of many is, what does this mean for America? Will sea walls and city planning protect major metropolises, or are we bound to lose some national gems? Unfortunately, the latter is a significant possibility. Those U.S. cities that could be devastated over the next century due to rising tides are: Miami, Fort Lauderdale Florida, Boston Massachusetts, New York City New York, Atlantic City New Jersey, Honolulu Hawaii including all of Waikiki, New Orleans, Louisiana, Sacramento, Los Angeles and San Diego California, Virginia Beach Virginia, Seattle Washington, Savannah Georgia. The meteor explosion that caused extensive damage around the Russian city of Chelyabinsk on Feb. 15 this year also sent a massive plume of airborne debris into Earth’s stratosphere, where it lingered for months. The bus-sized meteor, which weighed 11,000 tons, detonated about 15 miles above the surface, sending out a burst of energy 30 times greater than the Hiroshima atomic bomb.

Atmospheric CO2…

The Atlantic hurricane Basin projected to be a very active with 13 or more named storms and at least six to be fully fledged hurricanes has so far been mum. The reason? Stable Saharan desert air with loads and loads of dust has been dampening the numerous westward moving tropical waves coming off Africa into a period of extreme quietness. The Madden Julian Oscillation was likely at work and out of phase with descending air over a large region of the tropical and sub-tropical Atlantic Ocean. All was about to change as these waves were now coincident to a peak in hurricane climatology with sufficient sea surface temperatures, a lack of shear or strong winds aloft, and most importantly a model prediction of a major phase change all coming together. If this is correct we might be seeing several tropical waves attain names and threaten portions of the eastern Caribbean basin late this week or next. Damp, somewhat clammy humid weather that moved in earlier this week will make itself known especially on Wednesday when it interacts with jet stream energy moving in from western Canada. This may spin up an area of lower pressure Wednesday night and Thursday with one last flare up activity before it departs on Friday. A new Canadian air mass with lower dew point temperatures will move in with much more comfortable conditions and sets up what should be the pick of the week for Friday and should last into Saturday. Another frontal system will move in from Canada along about Sunday night with yet another round of showers and the possibility of thunderstorms. The weather systems affecting us here in Vermont were along the northern extension of the “Ring of Fire” where disturbances with showers and thunderstorms move in in clusters rotating around the big hot high pressure system located in the nations mid section.

Tropics – defying all projections up till now…

Climate Change News…

Weather Trends Ahead…

Highest temperature: 90 degrees Highgate and S. Burlington Wednesday the 21st Lowest temperature: 36 degrees at Averill Sunday morning the 25th Heaviest rainfall: 1.35” at Richmond ending last Friday morning the 23rd Last week’s hottest temperature on planet earth was 115 degrees F Akjoujt (Mauritania) Last week’s cold spot was minus 87 degrees Davis Lgb 46 Aws (Antarctica) 11.24 inches (flooding) Hacienda Ylang Ylangveracruz, Ver. (Mexico) associated with TS. Fernand

Vermont Weather Extreme Stats from Last Week

Global Temperature Facts For Last Week

Russian Meteor Blast Created Stratospheric Dust Cloud

Maximum 24 hour Global Precipitation

Check out Weathering Heights on Facebook

New Lower Price

Just Listed

Wonderful Neighborhood

This well maintained Barre home is one that you will want to move right into. The living room has a wall of windows and a door opening to the deck. The galley style kitchen is an efficient design with a door to the rear yard and stone patio. Three bedrooms and an updated bathroom are all on the main level. Downstairs a large game room can be entered from the driveway end of this home and also connects to the convenient one car garage. $118,500. Call Tim to see this home.

A premier 9.92 acre site with long westerly views. Easy access to VAST trail in a convenient country neighborhood. Built in 1988 with 2800 square feet of living, a great design and many quality features that include granite countertops in the kitchen, brick fireplace in the den, master bedroom, central air and even granite front steps. The oversized two car garage can be heated and a sugarhouse is out back. $410,000. Give Brendan a call to arrange to see this home today.

On Montpelier’s Deerfield Drive with a fenced backyard and a large multi-level deck, this home features a great kitchen with cherry cabinetry, tile and Corian countertops and a smart design. Three bedrooms with hardwood floors and a full bath are upstairs. Downstairs is a 13’6x26’ game room with a fireplace and three quarter bathroom plus big cedar closet. $252,000. For more information call Tim.

Price Reduced

81 Main Street, Montpelier
This four bedroom, two bath Montpelier home has an easy flow to it. The large eat-in kitchen seats the family comfortably during the week and formal dining room offers an elegant weekend option. Used at one time as a duplex, the space offers a variety of different configurations for changing needs. Warm refinished floors upstairs, elegant woodwork. The fenced backyard gives plenty of room to garden and play. $179,000. Call Brendan today for your showing.

eney H

Looking for Privacy?

135 Washington Street, Barre


476-6500 HeneyRealtors.com

On 1 acre in Washington, this A-frame with living room addition has a kitchen with oak cabinetry, dining area, small study, bedroom and full bath on the main floor. There is a loft bedroom up and a family room in the lower level. You will love the spacious deck, covered rear porch and the heated oversized garage. There is a tool shed and the generator will stay. Priced to sell at $119,900. Give Carol a call to see this home.

TIM HENEY 229-0345






STEPHEN BOUSQUET 793-9951 August 28, 2013


BRENDAN COYNE 245-4369 page 39

www.BCKrealestate.com www.BCKrealestate.com www.BCKrealestate.com
Orange - $267,000

Danville - $169,000
Priced to sell, this may be the best value on the water today. Enjoy all that Joe’s Pond has to offer in this well-maintained three

Immaculately maintained three bedroom, two bath contemporary style home features vaulted ceilings, open floor plan, walk out basement, large yard, granite countertops, large deck.

bedroom, one bath, seasonal cottage.



Barre - $439,000

Northfield - $295,000

Northfield - $350,000

Exquisite craftsmanship, impeccable taste and detail, situated on 4.32 acres of expansive lawns. A spacious inlaw apartment with a separate entrance and parking. Minutes to downtown Barre and I-89.

This remarkable house features 5 bedrooms, 4 bath, wood fireplace, new windows, and much more. This house sits on a well-landscaped lot within walking distance to downtown and Norwich University.

Four years of craftsmanship created this custom-built, 3 bedroom log home that features beautiful cathedral ceilings, granite countertops, a full pantry and first floor master suite with a Jacuzzi tub.




Barre - $225,000

Barre - $170,000

Williamstown - $224,000

Immaculate and well cared for home. Cedar hedges make the location very private. Quiet neighborhood, ideal for families. If you’re looking for an incredible home for your family, you need to see this property!

Perfectly situated 3 bedroom, 2 bath condo. The open floor plan is bright and inviting. In-ground pool access. Enjoy a newer, updated condo that is conveniently located minutes to I-89 or CVH.

Located a few miles from I-89 and in a private neighborhood, this beautiful 3 bedroom, 1 bath home features an oversized two car garage with finished upstairs space, large yard, and ample storage.




Search Every Listing in Vermont at: www.BCKrealestate.com
Featured Agent

15 State Street, Montpelier

(802) 229-4242


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



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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
The WORLD August 28, 2013

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