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montpelier city hall

July 28-August 14

hard hittin & exhilaratin

...The Man ...The Music ...His America

Celebrate Woody!



802.229.0492 lostnationtheate

montpelier city hall


July 28-August 14
montpelier city hall

hard hittin & exhilaratin

Celebrate Woody! The Man The Music His America


Vol. 40, No. 11


403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916 On the Web: Email:

July 20, 2011

Misorders, Closeouts, Discontinued Products, Demos, Samples, Displays And Scratch & Dent Items From All 4 Allen Lumber Stores And 4 Allens Kitchen & Bath Showrooms!

Bea Miles Celebrates at The Gardens


Prevent Child Abuse

proudly presents the

Marv Meet e Spid l Comics er at Man Mon the tp WALelier K!

Jeffords Achievement Award Prsented to M. Beth Fastiggi


ine Onl ter is at rg Reg vt.o .pca w ww

Spider-Man and distinctive likeness (es) thereof are trademarks of Marvel Characters Inc. and are used with permission. 2008 Marvel Characters, Inc. All rights reserved.

Sponsored by

Summertime Recipes

r Walk o r oin Ou in J 5K Runlier! e Montp


SECTION B Central Vermonts First Roller Derby Meet

Saturday August 20 at Battery Park in Burlington Saturday August 27 at the State House in Montpelier WALK or 5K RUN! Saturday August 27 on the Green in Middlebury Saturday August 27 at the Howe Center in Rutland Check-in at 8:00 a.m., Walk at 10:00 a.m.

New Member Special

Barre Store Bargain Department 502 North Main Street
NO Enrollment Fee, and ow Join N Rest of Membership Includes 50 Classes Weekly: NO Commitment the with this offer! & Get Summer the Our best rates apply *


(12 month rates)

YOGA Pilates Aquatics & more

Good For Every Body!

1 Blanchard Court, Montpelier


Offer expires July 31, 2011

*Payment for September and enrollment in auto pay required. Free membership period is effective through August 31, 2011. Exisiting members and members within the past 6 months are not eligible.

652 Granger Road, Berlin





Open 8 to 8 7 Days 1168 County Rd. Montpelier 223-2740

Jeff Martel (right) of Granite Industries of Vermont receives a certificate from Vermont Army Reserve Ambassador John des Groseilliers.

7th Annual Morse Farm Maple Baked Bean Supper

Saturday, July 23rd 5:30pm - 7:30pm
Homemade Potato Salad & Coleslaw, Hot Dogs cooked in Maple Syrup $9.50 includes Maple Creemee for Dessert Reservations Suggested

Two local businesses, Barre's Granite Industries of Vermont and L.W. Greenwood Tractors of East Randolph, have been honored by the Employer Partnership of the Armed Forces. Each business was recently presented with a framed certificate recognizing their partnership

Local Businesses Honored for Commitment to Armed Forces

Ron Greenwood (right), of L.W. Greenwood Tractors, receives the certificate from Vermont Army Reserve Ambassador John des Groseilliers.

with the Armed Forces to employee qualified service members whenever a position becomes available. The certificates were presented by John des Groseilliers, VermontArmy ReserveAmbassador, who represents the Chief of the Army Reserve in Vermont.

Don't Just Dream It - Do It!

Come Check Out Our Special Offers and Save

Over 50 Combined Years Experience

92 S. Main St. Barre VT 05641 479-7909 1-800-498-7909 From Simple Refresh to Full Renovations, Offering Budget Friendly to High Quality

Richard E. Fournier, CKD

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Whats New in Business

Ly Ly Nails
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Nga Dang (Owner) Over 10 years in the business

Manicure.....$13 Pedicure.....$28 Manicure and Pedicure.....$38 Full Set.....$40 with free French tips Gel Fill.....$23 Acrylic Full Set.....$28 NEW! Manicure with Shellac.....$26

Offering Full Spa Service

page 2


July 20, 2011

Ly Ly Nails

114 Main Street, Montpelier

Open Mon. thru Sat. 10AM to 7PM Closed Sunday

















L-R: Aaron Aubrey, Kathleen Keenan, Liz Gilbert, Chuck Meese and Eric St. Cyr

Coming soon, Lost Nation Theater proudly presents: Woody Guthries American Song. Featuring songs and writings by Woody Guthrie, and conceived and adapted by Peter Glazer, performances will be held Thursday Sunday, July 28th to August 14th, 2011 at City Hall Arts Center, in downtown Montpelier. Legendary folkie Woody Guthrie wrote songs about the hard times- the Great Depression, the Dust Bowl, unemployment and war. But he also sang about the joy of being alive and being an American. Follow Woody as he rambles from coast to coast. This innovative musical features more than two dozen of his famous songs, including Bound for Glory and This Land is Your Land. Experience the man who inspired

Up Next at LNT: Woody Guthries American Song

such icons as Bob Dylan and Bruce Springsteen in his own words and music. Curtain time is 7pm Thursdays, 8pm Fridays & Saturdays, and 7pm Sundaysexcept the final Sunday, August 14th, which is at 2pm. Theres also a 2pm matinee Saturday July 30th. Tickets are $30 FriSun; $25 Thurs; and only $15 for the preview on Thurs, July 28th and the matinee on Sat, July 30th.Students & seniors receive a $5 discount, and ages 6-11 are always $10. (Under 6 admitted at Theaters discretion. Infants & Toddlers not admitted.) All prices listed include new state sales tax and fees. For tickets & information: call 802-229-0492, or visit

Vermont Man to Ma entral n C

Prostate Cancer Support Group presents David J. Ospina, M.D., oncologist and hematologist Mountainview Medical

Understanding Your Blood Counts

Have you ever wondered what a CBC is and what your blood count means? What white cells, red cells and platelets are? What it means when counts are high or low? Dr. Ospina will explain how to make sense of your blood count.
David J. Ospina, M.D., oncologist & hematologist

JULY 22 & 23, 2011

Farrs Field, Route 2 Waterbury, VT Miss
Crossroads Contest Robs Dyno Mud Wrestling Wet T-Shirt Huge Bonre Hypnotist Show Biker Games Pinstriper Jewelry Vendors
Sponso rs, Vendors & Volunte ers Needed

Man to Man C.V. Chapter

Information: 1-802-872-6308 or 223-2933

This message brought to you by the Bill Carpenter Fund and the American Cancer Society

Wednesday, July 20, 2011 6:00 to 7:45 PM CMVC Room #3 ~OPEN TO THE PUBLIC~

Jagermeister Girls Onsite Camping

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FRIDAY: One Way Out Jurassic Rock Call NOW to reserve Tammy Fletcher your camping spot!! SATURDAY: Cry Havoc Beer Tent Olde Skool Vendors Tim Brick Food & Area 51 Merchandise Southern Comfort Band

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Outlet Store
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Cash & credit cards only. All sales nal. Prices valid while supplies last!

July 20, 2011


page 3


This window is all about Captain America, including: Captain America-themed donuts A limited edition First Avenger Tri-Cup The new Captain America Cherry Flavor COOLATTA A limited edition Captain America DD Card with comic book offer Captain America Stars & Stripes
Sheriff Bill Bohnyak and Lt. Governor Phil Scott at the shooting range at the Chelsea Fish and Game Club.

1 plus cost
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Register Now Thru August 6

Country Club Of Barre

Kindergarten thru 8th Grade

The privileges of membership include: Unlimited play Restaurant discount Discount cart fees Reciprocal Play 7 day advance tee times (greens fees & carts $30) at: GHIN handicap St Johnsbury , Crown Point, Tournaments Neshobe, Orleans, Newport, Twilight League Maplewood, Bethlehem, Club storage and lockers Rocky Ridge, Lake Morey, Practice facilities Jay Peak*($50) Guest fee discount *Past 2 years Voted Best Golf Course in the Region- come see why* Many types of memberships available. Call or go online now. (802) 476-7658 *

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Last week, Lt. Governor Phil Scott went to a shooting range, conducted a traffic patrol and inspected jail cells with Sheriff Bill Bohnyak of the Orange County Sheriffs Department. In keeping with the hands-on spirit of Scotts Vermont Everyday Jobs tour, the agenda was more than the traditional police ride-along; Scott actually got to drive the cruiser. I was glad I didnt have to write any tickets, Scott admitted, but I was honored to be invited to work alongside Sheriff Bill and get a glimpse of a typical day in his department. The invitation to work with the Sheriffs Department came through WCVR radio, where Lt. Governor Scott and Sheriff Bohnyak both do weekly call-ins on Wednesday mornings. The Sheriff, who calls in right after the Lt. Governor, heard Scott talk about his Vermont Everyday Jobs and decided he could put him to work. Last Wednesday, after recording their radio show live in the studio, the two started their work day at the shooting range at the Chelsea Fish and Game Club. Sheriff Bohnyak had the Lt. Governor shoot a Glock pistol and an HK-416 rifle, both of which are standard-issue weapons in the department. Although Sheriff Bill, who is known for his marksmanship, bested the Lt. Governor with the rifle, he was impressed with Scotts accuracy. He definitely would have passed the certification, Bohnyak said. From the range, they headed back to the office in Chelsea, where Sheriff Bohnyak showed the Lt. Governor the buildings Civil-War-era jail cells and their brand new fingerprinting machine. It was an interesting contrast of history and cutting-edge technology, Scott said. Bohnyak also gave Scott a tour of another innovative crimefighting tool: the departments 8-month-old special investigative unit on Main Street in Chelsea Village, in the former home of the Chelsea Diner. The newly renovated building is designed to be a comfortable place for crime victims and witnesses to meet with detectives. Finally, the Lt. Governor drove the Sheriffs vehicle on a traffic patrol throughout the county. Although Lt. Governor Scott didnt issue any citations, he was able to assist a truck driver who had lost some of his cargo on the back roads. I can see why this department has received statewide recognition, Scott said. Its clear that they do a lot with a little, and are constantly thinking of ways to better serve Orange County citizens. I thank Sheriff Bohnyak for a very informative work day. Lt. Governor Scott will be able to take much of what he learned back to Montpelier, as he prepares for his first meeting with the Governors Homeland Security Advisory Council later this summer.

Lt. Governor Scott Works With Orange County Sheriffs Department

Coins & Hobbies 168 No. Main St., Barre


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page 4


July 20, 2011

o self-priming paints really work?

Yes, self-priming paint works very well, especially on sheetrock. Self-priming paint will drag on the rst coat, and the spread rate will be affected. This means you will need more paint for the rst coat. Self-priming paint also dries very quickly. Sometimes adding a tablespoon of water helps. The other thing to remember is if you are painting and happen to miss a spot, do not touch up until the paint has dried at least one hour. If you try to touch up too soon, the paint will pull off the surface. Self-priming does actually touch up and blends in very well. Self-priming paint is a little more expensive than regular paint, but if you are putting on deep colors, its the best product for the money. Self-priming paint can also save money on labor. Sometimes its cheaper to pay a painter to apply two coats of self-priming paint, than to pay a painter to put on a coat of primer and then two coats of regular paint. If you are planning to apply this paint to wood, you may want to talk to us about prep work rst.
Youths had fun carving slate last year at SPA.

True Colors is an independent locally owned Benjamin Moore Dealer and we have been making your colors right since 1989!

Join the folks at Studio Place Arts (SPA) for a fun workshop on carving slate on Friday, July 29, Noon-4pm, during Barres Heritage Festival. Kerry O. Furlani will teach youths ages 11-13 how to carve their initials. Mark the entrance of your bedroom with a handmade, stone initial that youve made yourself! Youths will be introduced to historic letter-

SPA Offers Slate Carving for Youth

ing techniques and will learn how to create letters on stone using hand chisels and mallets. It takes concentration, energy and its fun! Class size is limited call SPA at 479-7069 to enroll soon. Tools and slate are provided; please bring your own safety glasses. Fee: $10 per participant.

True Colors
141 River Street, Montpelier, Vermont 05602 223-1616

The backdrop to your life. The Leader in Paint & ColorTM

n n n


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Trees, Shrubs, Evergreens Patios, Walls, Walkways, Decking General Maintenance, Planting Designing & Consulting! Bob Richardson, Owner Tel: 802 472-8877 Cell: 802 249-8448

Special izing in Fencin g & Concre t Pavers e

Dee Machia received two $150 gift certificates, one from Ladies Workout Express and one from Lennys Shoe & Apparel. Pictured from left, Mark Cappetta, Lennys Shoe & Apparel; Dan Jones, Executive Director of The Barre Partnership; Dee Machia; and Marcy Rochford, Ladies Workout Express. To win this weeks $300 Treasure Dig prize, visit participating Downtown Barre businesses.

Barre Treasure Dig Week 2 Winner!

For Classified Advertising That Works

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

SAVE $$$$!

Curt's Drop-Off
near VT Granite Museum & Faith Community Church in Barre



Free Recycling ~ Limits Apply


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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Dogs, cats, skunks, ground squirrels, deer, rabbits, raccoons or whatever it is in your yard or garden, Repels-All will chase em away. All natural Repels-All triggers the animals natural instinct to ee and can be used to protect plants and property. With its triple-action formulation of all natural ingredients, Repels-All lasts for up to 3 months. Available in liquid or granular and comes with a money back, satisfaction guarantee.
Your Locally Owned Agway Store

Week # 4!

$300 in prizes s! week every week for 21 $1500 Grand Prize November!
coming in
details at website

This clue will lead you to the downtown business with this weeks puzzle piece. Get this weeks puzzle piece and drop off the entry form portion by noon on July 23rd to be eligible for the weekly prize. The puzzle piece will tell you where to drop off the entry. Then, take the puzzle piece home to place on your gameboard! Completed gameboards will be entered into a Grand Prize drawing in November.

Available at garden MONTPELIER retailers everywhere

visit us at www.bonide .com
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ull rules and regulations at the website. No purchase necessary to win!

page 5

Think you cant afford to buy

a house?

Think again!

Vermont Housing Finance Agency has partnered with the NeighborWorks Alliance of Vermont and has many homes for sale. Funds are available to help you buy a VHFA home. n All homes have been deeply discounted n VHFA has substantial grants available for eligible buyers (Homes available subject to income-eligibility) n Extensive renovations and energy improvements have been made to each home View all property listings and program guidelines online

As the weather warms and gas prices hover near $4 a gallon, more Vermonters are likely to turn to their bicycles as a convenient and healthy way to make some of the short trips needed to accomplish their daily activities. Improving highway safety is a core mission for the Vermont Agency of Transportation (VTrans). VTrans encourages bicycling safety as an important component of the states transportation system. Drivers are encouraged to share the road safely with all roadway users. In 2010, the Vermont legislature passed Act 114, more commonly known as the Safe Passing Law which provides additional safety for Vermonts vulnerable users. Vulnerable users are defined as pedestrians, people using wheelchairs, bicyclists, people on horseback, roller skiers and other users of non-motorized means of travel. The Safe Passing Law includes a requirement that motorists pass bicyclists with due care, which includes increasing clearance, to pass the vulnerable user safely. The Vermont drivers manual indicates that motorists should allow 4 feet of clearance from bicyclists. Penalties have been established for improper passing of a vulnerable user, which results in a $156 fine and 4 points on your license and for operating too close to a vulnerable user, which bears a $271 fine and 4 points on your license. The bill also includes the following provisions: Prohibits motorists from throwing objects at bicyclists or other vulnerable users. The fine for doing so has been set at $386 and 4 points on your license. Allows bicyclists to legally indicate a right turn by simply extending their right arms.

VTrans Encourages Safe Bicycling

Allows bicyclists to move left to make a left turn, avoid a hazard in the roadway or to pass another vulnerable roadway user. Requires bicyclists riding at night to have a rear light either on the bike or the rider or at least 20 square inches of rear-facing reflective material on either the bike or rider. VTrans takes the safety of all users of the transportation system seriously. This is evidenced by the new Focus on Safety campaign that includes the Strategic Highway Safety Plan. The needs of bicyclists and pedestrians are being integrated into the plan. For more information, go to Riding a bike is just one way for Vermonters to reduce their transportation costs and environmental footprint. VTrans also manages the Go Vermont program, a service that helps find efficient transportation options (carpool, vanpool and public transit) online in seconds. This program is a web-based clearinghouse for programs and services in the state and can be found at or by calling 1-800-685-RIDE. Registrants can obtain parking passes for designated carpool and vanpool spaces and also qualify for the Guaranteed Ride Home benefit (reimbursing registrants up to $70 for alternative transportation - i.e., rental car or taxi - in the event of a personal emergency). Most Vermont citizens can save thousands of dollars annually by participating in a carpool or vanpool, or simply by taking the bus. As you either walk, ride a bicycle or drive on Vermonts roadways this summer, please remember that most of the roads are open to all users and everyone needs to share the roads safely.
Contact Lori Gilding: 652-3404,
Homes acquired through the Neighborhood Stabilization Program/Housing Acquisition & Rehabilitation Program, funded with a Federal grant from the U.S. Department of Housing & Urban Development. Grant administered by Vt. Housing Finance Agency for the Vt. Department of Economic, Housing & Community Development.

Little Digger Club

All Children 10 and under invited to join! LITTLE DIGGERS RECEIVE: Little Digger T-shirt Hardhat Little Digger Club Certicate
A parent must accompany their Little Digger to all events.

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DIGGER EVENTS Wednesday, July 13 Little Digger Club Sign-up/New York Life Child ID Program at the Concerts in Currier Park (6:30pm) Wednesday, July 20 Little Digger Club Sign-up/New York Life Child ID program at the Barre Farmers Market in City Hall Park (3-6pm) Saturday, July 30 Little Digger Activity Tent at the Barre Heritage Festival /New York Life Child ID Program/Walk in Heritage Festival Parade (2pm) Saturday, October 29 Little Digger Activities the at the Scary Barre Halloween BARRE Celebration. PARTNERSHIP Saturday, November 26 Walk in the Barre Merry Holiday Parade

For info 802.476.0267

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page 6

VT Toll FREE 800-639-9753

July 20, 2011


SALE - Daylilies - $6.50

- Jillian Goldsworthy, of Barre, was named to the spring 2011 Deans List at Bentley University in Waltham, Mass. - Miranda Snyder, of Berlin, was named to the spring 2011 Deans List at Delaware Valley College in Doylestown, Penn. - Trisha Hunt, of Washington, graduated from Franklin Pierce University in Rindge, New Hampshire on May 14, 2011 with a Master of Business Administration degree in Leadership. - Amy Triano, of Northfield, has graduated summa cum laude with a BS in Microbiology from The University of California San Diego. She currently lives and works in La Jolla, Calif. - The following local residents were among students awarded degrees by Champlain College in Burlington during the Colleges 133rd Commencement held in May. BS degree recipients included Whitney Hughes, Cody Pratt, Catherine Rubalcaba, and Erica Tomat, all of Barre, as well as Courtney Bowry and Rachel Farrell of Montpelier. Kathy Johnson of Worcester and Jeffrey Mandell of North Middlesex received MS degrees. Matthew Jacques and Sam Palmisano, both of Barre, and Craig Gile, of Waterbury, received MBA degrees. - On June 18th, 170 Practical Nursing students graduated from Vermont Technical College in Randolph Center, including the following local residents: Amanda Bendickson, Erin Graves and Jennifer Pinkans, all of Barre; Rebecca Agone of East Calais; Luke Gaillard of Hardwick; Lindsay Adcox, Brendan DownsDudley, Lea Rembisz, and Alice Spirito, all of Montpelier; Ashley Patnoe and Areena Schue, of Morrisville; Krista Pettrey of Northfield; Julie Kempton of Peacham; Catherine Whitaker of Plainfield; Mallory Backusand and Krystal Francione, of Randolph; Desiree Demas of Waterbury; Krystal McGovern of West Brookfield; Melissa Rouse of Williamstown; and Alexandra Low of Worcester. - The following local students were named to the Deans List at the University of New Hampshire for the spring 2011 semester: Jillian Calderara and Felicia Fowler, both of Barre, earned Highest Honors; Nickolas Gray, of Berlin, earned High Honors; Dana Choquette and Brittany Prevost, both of Barre, earned

Students in the News

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Honors. - Jenna Cameron, of Middlesex, graduated summa cum laude from Skidmore College in May, with a B.S. in social work and a minor in Spanish. In addition, she received the Hilda Bashevkin Betton 39 and Morris H. Betten Award in Social Work, presented annually to a graduating senior for outstanding interest and achievement in the study of social work at Skidmore. Jenna is spending this summer in Nicaragua completing a Davis Project for Peace Fellowship, collaborating with Planting Hope, creating a mobile library for the rural communities surrounding Matagalpa and facilitating book groups for youth on community building and conflict resolution. She is pursuing her MSW in International Social Work with Children and Families at the Brown School of Social Work, Washington University, St. Louis, MO. - Carey English has received her Bachelors degree in Elementary Education and Christopher Miller has received his Bachelors degree in Medical Biology. Both students are from Barre and received their degrees from University of New England in Biddeford, Maine. - Katherine Joly, of East Montpelier, has been named to the spring 2011 Deans List at Endicott College in Beverly, Mass. - Dwayne Dalton recently graduated from Rochester College in Rochester Hills, Mich., with a BS degree in Mass Communications: Broadcasting Track. He is the son of Ronald and Barbara Dalton of Williamstown. - The following area residents have been named to the spring 2011 Deans List at Champlain College in Burlington: Rachel Farrell, Brittany Melvin, Evan Tetreault, Brittani Green and Christopher Thibault, all of Montpelier, and Derek Izor, of Waterbury. - Thomas Passburg, of Montpelier, has graduated from Fairfield University in Connecticut. Passburg, who studied in Fairfields Dolan School of Business, was awarded a Bachelor of Science degree in Accounting.

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Perennials in pots $2.50 each. Perennials in quartquart -pots - $2.50 each.

Amandas Greenhouse - Cabot - 426-3783 Amandas GreenhouseMondays - 426-3783 - Cabot Tues-Sun 9 am - 6 pm Closed Amandas Greenhouse - -Cabot - 426-3783 Mondays Tues-Sun 9 am 6 pm Closed Tues-Sun 215 - -Cabot - Closed Mondays Rt. 9 am 6 pm 426-3783 Tues-Sun 9 am - 6 pm Closed Mondays

Improve your banking. Improve Vermont.

Healthy Community Events

Bootcamp for Beginners
Would you like to start an exercise program but are unsure how to get started? If you are not active then this program is for you. Boot Camp for Beginners is designed for women with little or no exercise experience to get moving in a fun, supportive, non-judgmental atmosphere. Each session will incorporate cardiovascular, strength and exibility exercises and will be tailored to meet each participants needs and abilities. To register or nd out more please call Rebecca Schubert, Community Health Team Health Coach at 225-5679. Suggested fee $20 per month.

Central Vermont Medical Center Tuesdays and Thursdays 8:00 - 9:00am

ops n Worksh Cessatio Tobacco

Open a checking account and well donate $1001 to help weatherize Vermont homes.
Open a new Peoples United Bank checking account. When you do, well donate $100 to Vermonters in need through the Weatherization Assistance Programs offered through the State of Vermont Community Action Agencies. Its a great way to give back to the community, while youre benefiting from the convenience of over 340 branches and 500 ATMs throughout the Northeast. Learn more at 800-772-1090 or visit your local branch.

Do you want to quit tobacco use (cigarettes, chew, cigars, pipe etc.) but need help? For many tobacco users, support from others makes the difference in staying tobacco free. Special attention is given to developing a quitting strategy, including dealing with weight control and managing stress. These workshops will offer ways to change your behavior and help you start a tobacco-free lifestyle. For more information and to register, please call 371-5945. Free workshop.

CVMC Teleconference Room Wednesdays, August 3 - 24 5:30 - 6:30pm National Life Cancer Treatment Center Mondays, August 8 - 29 2:00 - 3:00pm

1 Peoples United Bank will make a $100 donation to the Community Action Agency in your area when you open a new Peoples United personal checking account between 6/7/11 and 8/2/11 with a $25 minimum opening deposit. For Peoples United to make a donation, you cannot have an existing Peoples United Bank personal checking account and must take one of the following three actions: 1)Receive at least two direct deposits of at least $100 each into the new checking account within 90 days of account opening. Direct Deposit transactions are limited to payroll, social security, pension and government benefits. PayPal transactions are excluded; 2) Obtain a Debit Card that is linked to the account and then use the Debit Card to make at least ten purchases of at least $25 each within 60 days of account opening; 3) Make at least five payments to third parties through the checking account of at least $25 each using Peoples United Online Banking within 45 days of account opening. One $100 donation per qualifying new checking account (limit one donation per household). The donation is not tax-deductible. This offer may not be combined with other offers, may be withdrawn without notice, and is valid only for new accounts opened in Vermont. If this offer is not withdrawn sooner, it will expire on 8/2/11. Employees of Peoples United Bank and their immediate family members, and members of their household are not eligible. Other restrictions may apply. 2011Peoples United Bank Member FDIC

Visit our website to see more healthy events in central Vermont

Best Hospital

July 20, 2011


page 7

DONT PUT OFF TIL TOMORROW WHAT YOU CAN SELL TODAY! 479-2582 Or Toll Free 1-800-639-9753
Central Vermonts Newspaper CLASSIFIEDS 403 U.S. Route 302 - Berlin Barre, Vermont 05641



Everybody Wins! Vermont, a childrens literacy and mentoring program, presented its annual Jeffords Achievement Award to M. Beth Fastiggi at its fourth annual Book Bash fundraising event on July 7 at the Mountain Top Inn. Fastiggi, the vice president of government relations for FairPoint Communications in Vermont, is a longtime volunteer and mentor who currently serves as the president of the board of directors of Everybody Wins! Vermont. Beth is always the first person to volunteer to mentor a student, to lead the board in its strategic planning, or to just move tables for an upcoming event, said Amy Cunningham, executive director of Everybody Wins! Vermont. Whatever it takes, Beth makes sure that things get done and were very fortunate to have her lead our board of directors. The Book Bash dinner, silent auction and Vermont Symphony Orchestra concert raised funds to help Everybody Wins! Vermont realize its mission of creating mentoring relationships that foster a love of reading and language. Both Everybody Wins! Vermont and FairPoint are extraordinarily fortunate to have Beth on their teams, said Mike Smith, president of FairPoint Communications in Vermont. Beth loves to mentor young readers, but she also leads the organization that ensures that more than 700 students a year have the chance to build a strong relationship with a caring adult reading mentor. In addition to its financial support of Everybody Wins! Vermont as the presenting sponsor for the Book Bash event, FairPoint also provides an in-kind donation of office space to the organization for its headquarters on School Street in Montpelier.

Everybody Wins! Vermont presents Jeffords Achievement Award to M. Beth Fastiggi





Berlin Mall and its stores are coming to the aid of central Vermont flood victims. Through July 21, the mall will be selling $1 raffle tickets for a $500 shopping spree at mall stores. All proceeds from the raffle will be given to the American Red Cross to benefit flood victims in central Vermont. Tickets will be sold at Bath and Body Works, the mall office, and Red Cross Volunteers will sell tickets throughout the mall. The grand prize $500 shopping spree is composed of $25 gift certificates to 20 mall stores. The second prize is a collection of gift cards and merchandise valued at over $400. When the principals of the mall heard about the destruction and devastation to the area, they saw an opportunity to get involved and collaborated with the Red Cross to offer assistance. The flood damage in central Vermont was extensive, said Mall Manager Gerry Hanifin. Once the streets are clean its easy for the rest of us to just forget about the damage, but there are still people hurting out there. People affected by the flood are members of Berlin Malls community, so we decided to help.

Berlin Mall Launches Fundraising Raffle for Central Vermont Flood Victims

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The funds will be used directly for the American Red Cross flood relief efforts in central Vermont. Since flooding began on May 26, the Red Cross has provided shelter, direct assistance, flood cleanup kits and meals for flood victims and cleanup volunteers. We are grateful to Berlin Mall for spearheading this effort to help the citizens of central Vermont who were hard hit by the flood, said Tamira Martel, Development Director the American Red Cross of Vermont and the New Hampshire Valley Region. The need in central Vermont is still great. The worst of the damage is behind us, but many residents are still in need of assistance. We are fortunate that there is such a strong sense of community in this area. The day of the raffle drawing, radio stations FRANK-FM and FROGGY-FM will both be broadcasting live at Berlin Mall in center court area. The raffle drawing will take place at 1pm on July 21. Participants in the raffle must be present at the July 21 drawing in order to be eligible to win.



Green Mountain Power has received the 2011 Governor's Award for Environmental Excellence in recognition of the utility's "SolarGMP" program, a groundbreaking approach to accelerating the adoption of solar energy by Vermont homes and businesses. SolarGMP was launched in 2008, when Green Mountain Power became the first utility in Vermont to offer a financial incentive to residential and business customers for each kilowatthour generated by solar panels. The program works in conjunction with existing "net metering" programs, in which Vermonters generating renewable power feed energy back into the grid when it is not needed in the home or business. SolarGMP allows customers to be paid by Green Mountain Power for all solar power generated - at a rate of six cents per kilowatthour above and beyond the net metering benefit. "SolarGMP has been very successful in dramatically increasing the number of our customers installing solar power," says Green

Green Mountain Power Receives Governor's Environmental Award

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LETTER Tell the BOX whole WORLD that you want to wish that



OUTDOOR SIGN Happy On The WORLD Birthday! CROSSWORD SUPER Board for A Day Two 4x6 Pictures of Outdoor Sign AND Have the name published in The WORLD/ Price Chopper Birthday Ad Call Now & Reserve Your Ad Space & Look Whos WORLD Sign!
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Mountain Power President and CEO Mary Powell. "The program has accelerated the market for solar energy in our service territory by providing an attractive rate to customers, while also being economical for the utility." Prior to SolarGMP, about 20 solar projects were installed per year throughout Green Mountain Power service territory. Today, in just over two years this number has increased ten-fold to 200 installations a year. "Solar power is especially important on hot summer afternoons, when it produces the most energy at the exact time that people are switching on their air conditioners, causing demand for electricity to soar. Every kilowatt of solar electricity produced is a kilowatt we don't have to buy at market rates during the hours of peak demand," Ms. Powell said. Under the 2011 Energy Bill passed by the Vermont Legislature that took effect on July 1, 2011, all Vermont utilities are required to follow GMP's lead and pay net metering customers an incentive for each kilowatthour of solar electricity they produce.

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403 US Rte. 302-Berlin Barre, VT 05641 or 1-800-639-9753 802-479-2582


403 US Rte. 302-Berlin Barre, VT 05641 or 1-800-639-9753 802-479-2582

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Dont forget... A picture is worth a thousand words!

752 Granger Road, Berlin, VT 05641 802-229-5727 800-639-1910

page 8


July 20, 2011

Barre Area Senior Center

135 N. Main St., Barre 479-9512 Hours 8 am - 12 Noon

Kellogg-Hubbard Library News


* Orthopedic/sports Orthopedic/sports injuries injuries * Chronic pain Chronic pain * Stress relief, Stress relief, anxiety, insomnia anxiety, insomnia * Menstrual, Menstrual, menopausal issues menopausal issues General health and well being * General health and Sharon McIlwaine Sharon McIlwaine well being

** Please Note Change in Hours ** We are now open 8am to 2pm On July 30th our Senior Center will be taking part in the Barre Heritage Festival with our usual food, craft and white elephant sale. Anyone wishing to donate items can drop them off at the Center. Hours of sale will be 8am - 2pm. AARP will be holding a driver safety course at Westview Meadows on August 24th from 1-5pm. Tai Chi continues to be offered on Wednesdays at 10:45am. Please come and try a class you wont believe how good this gentle movement can make you feel. The membership held a breakfast on July 8th with 32 attending. It was great fun and very delicious! Look for another possible one in the fall. Bingo is played every second Wednesday. We would love to have you come and play. We have two great trips planned: Bus trip to Lake George for lunch and the play Skin Deep scheduled for July 28th. On August 18th we will be taking a bus to Lake Memphremagog in Newport, VT for a scenic boat cruise with lunch on board. There are currently seats available for both trips. Please call the Center at 479-5912 for more information. Not a member? Come and visit, try a class or two, and sign up while there!! We would love to see you.

Join us for fun for all ages at the Kellogg-Hubbard Library in late July. The One World, Many stories Summer Reading Program is in full swing, and continues through August 30th. Children can join hundreds of other local readers and win prizes, and enjoy these exciting events. Friday, July 15, 1pm: Tie Dye Extravaganza. Bring your clean, white shirts, socks, undies! All Ages Friday, July 22, 1pm: Swing Peepers. Storytelling, music and general wackiness. All Ages. Friday, July 29, 1pm: The Butterfly Guy. Bring a clean, white T-shirt for crafting and learn all about the Monarch butterfly. Ages seven and up. Story Time (Through August 5th) Toddlers can travel around the world through song, stories and crafts on Tuesdays and Fridays at 10:30am at the library. Watch for Wednesday Story times in your community! - July 20, Middlesex, 10:30am at Rumney School - July 27, Worcester, 11am at Worcester Town Hall

* * * * *

Jeudevine Memorial Library

July Poetry Reading Sponsored by Jeudevine Library
Come hear three wonderful poets read from their works on Friday, July 22 at 7pm at the Memorial Building in Hardwick, sponsored by Jeudevine Library. The readers include Victor Densmore, author of "Out of the Hermits Meadow and Wood." He hails from Hardwick, and is a carpenter who takes the ordinary life of the Northeast Kingdom and finds the profound in it. Another poet reading is Cora Brooks. Her poems have appeared in many journals and are collected in several small press publications including "A Cow is a Woman," "Rinds, Roots and Stars," "A Book of Hours," and "The Sky Blew Blue." Recently her life work, letters, essays poems have been accepted by the Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America at Radcliff Institute, Harvard University. She has two grown children and three grandchildren. She lives in Montpelier. The third poet is Jane Bryant of Northfield. She has written a memoir, "My Little Life," and has a collection of her poetry, "Watching the War," poems about her mothers end of life struggle and the Iraq War. Light refreshments and conversation with the poets will follow the readings. For information call the library at 472-5948.

Adult Programs Medicinal Uses of Common Culinary & Kitchen Herbs Join us on Wednesday, July 13, 6-8pm for this presentation by Rosemary Gladstar. A pioneer in the herbal movement, she has been called the 'godmother of American Herbalism'. This program is co-sponsored by the Washington/Orange County Master Gardener Program. Lunch in a Foreign Language continues in July and August. Come to the Library with a bag lunch and a dictionary from 12 noon to 1pm to practice your language skills with neighbors Monday Friday. (Ongoing Schedule: Monday: Hebrew, Tuesday: Italian , Wednesday: Spanish, Thursday: French, Friday: German) Art Exhibits: July 1-August 31 - Marie Countryman: Photography (on the First Floor.) - Mimi Clarks watercolor exhibit, "The New Face of Montpelier" (on the Second Floor). Summer Book Sale ends July 16th Julys Raffle is a Gary Fisher Lane Bike and Yakima Car Rack Raffle! Tickets are $2 apiece, 6 for $10, or 15 for $20. The Raffle goes until July 29, 2011. Thanks to Onion River Sports for these great items!! 8th Annual Ride is on Saturday, July 30, 2011. All proceeds of this beautiful ride through the heart of the Northeast Kingdom of Vermont benefit the Kellogg-Hubbard Library. Participants can ride the full 111 mile Century Ride, 110k Metric Century (68 miles), or 24 mile dirt & paved loop. Registration is now open All of this and much more is waiting for you at the library. Come in and discover all we have to offer this summer. For more information visit or call 223-3338.

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The annual Friends of the Library Book Sale coming up in Barre on July 29 -30 is a tradition with a long history. Together with the Rotary Breakfast, the Book Sale occupies a portion of the library lawn during the Barre Heritage Festival and has done so since the beginning. This year, the Book Sale will begin at 8 am on Friday, July 29 and close at 4 pm. The Sale will reopen at 7:30 am on Saturday, July 30 and end at noon. The Book Sale is widely advertised and offers donors a way to thin down the number of books on their shelves at home, while finding books to take home and enjoy at a bargain price. In recent years, the Friends have had mini-book sales at other times of year to keep the donated volumes from overwhelming the library storage area. Not only books are sold at the Friends of the Library Book Sale, but large quantities of recordings: books on cassette and CD, and films on video or DVD. The prices are very affordable, so shoppers can go home with an armload or shopping bag full for just a few dollars! Donations to the Book Sale are still being accepted. Books and recordings must be clean and in good condition. Book Sale organizers emphasize that they can accept NO encyclopedias, NO condensed books, NO text books, NO computer books and NO National Geographic magazines. The Friends of the Aldrich Library were founded in 1975 and is the oldest Friends of the Library group in Vermont. The Friends

Barre Book Sale a Long Tradition

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Earl F. Fechter, Esq.

have been in continuous operation now for over 35 years, and the annual summer Book Sale has been a mainstay of the organization. An annual Chinese Banquet and Auction was held for 10 years as a winter fundraiser by the Friends from 2001 - 2010. Guest chefs Chet Briggs and Henry Huang headed up a crew of volunteer cooks who prepared and served a 12-course gourmet Chinese New Year feast. The late historian Richard Hathaway was the auctioneer until his death, and he was succeeded by David Sanguinetti and David O'Bryan. A Winter Banquet of delicious Italian food prepared by Piero Bonamico and Jeanne McCool took the place of the Chinese dinner this year. The funds raised by the Friends of the Aldrich Library are crucial to the library. A rich array of public programs put on by the library staff and volunteers are paid for by the Friends. These include: Authors at the Aldrich, Graphic Novel Group, Reading Circle Book Group, Senior Day, Arts & Crafts Days, Children's Summer Reading Program, Children's Vacation Craft Days, and Story Hours. Thanks to the Friends, all these events and special programs like Katherine Paterson Day and the Community Book Read are made possible. New members are always welcome to join the Friends of the Aldrich Library. Meetings are generally held the second Tuesday of each month in the board room on the second floor of the library at 7 pm. For further information, please call Friends of the Library President Christine Litchfield, or contact the library at 476-7550.


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The fifth annual Summer Reading Grand Slam will take place on Sunday, July 31st at the Vermont Mountaineers game in Montpelier. Reading forms are still available at Kellogg-Hubbard Libray in Montpelier and at the Aldrich Library in Barre. Kids in grades K-6 should pick up the form, do some summer reading and list the

Summer Reading Grand Slam Coming Soon

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books you have read, then take the form to the game for free admission, a chance to choose a free book and to be entered into a drawing to win one of four gift certificates to area bookstores. This event is sponsored but the Altrusa club of Barre in conjunction with the Vermont Mountaineers and the Vt-NEA.

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July 20, 2011


page 9

This space will be reserved for all town offices to post their notices such as... Tax Notices Water/Sewer Due Hours Etc.

for Fiscal Year 2011/2012 Copies of request for Proposals for Sand and Gravel for scal year 2011/2012 may be obtained from: Town/Village of Northeld Municipal Building 51 South Main Street Northeld, VT 05663 or by calling Highway Superintendent Peter G. DeMasi at 1-802-279-7931. Sand and Gravel Proposals are due by 3:00 p.m. on Tuesday, August 2, 2011. The Town/Village of Northeld reserves the right to accept or reject any and all proposals.


This past March, the voters of the Twineld Union School District approved a proposed bond vote for the replacement of the roofs of the school with the intention of completing the project this summer. Only two companies came forward with bids on the project and both bids were substantially higher than the estimates obtained earlier in the process. At its meeting on July 6, 2011, the Board unanimously decided to decline the current bids and reopen the bidding process later in the fall. A Qualied School Construction Bond has been issued at a low rate of interest which will still be available to fund the project at a later date. For further information, contact: Washington Northeast Supervisory Union Superintendent of Schools, Nancy Thomas at PO Box 470, Plaineld, VT 05667. Neighbor to Neighbor AmeriCorps Central Vt. Council on Aging
We are seeking applicants for the 2011-2012 service year to work N2N with elders and adults with disabilities. Members provide direct services, lead healthy aging programs and engage volunteers and partners to support elders. N2N members receive a stipend, travel reimbursement, health care plan, an Ed Award, and monthly comprehensive trainings. Reliable transportation needed. Call Sarah 802 476-0151 or Senior Help Line 1-800-642-5119 EOE
Central Vermonts Newspaper

Notice to Residents of Plaineld and Marsheld

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.

model to the community, but this episode puts it in bad light. I implore you to settle your differences amicably with the union, let them know that you value their work as highly as you value the building they work in, for without them, it is simply a building. Matt Brittenham Montpelier

Open Letter to Hunger Mountain Coop



403 Route 302-Berlin Barre, VT 05641 Tel.: (802)479-2582 1-800-639-9753 Fax: (802)479-7916 email: or web site:

Editor: I've been a member of this community for 22 years, and a neighbor to Hunger Mountain Coop for over three years. Living next door, the sounds of delivery trucks idling at 4AM and garbage trucks emptying dumpsters stream through my bedroom window. While some might find such sounds disturbing, I'm comforted by them, knowing that they are the sounds of work being done ultimately putting food on tables in our community. I love entering the store to find well stocked shelves, and knowledgeable, helpful staff. If I look puzzled, someone will ask if they can help, and go out of their way to answer my questions. I'm dismayed to hear of the current breakdown in negotiations between the union and management. To me it's those 133 union employees more than the shelves and refrigerators that make the coop such a wonderful place. Without those workers, all the shelves and refrigerators would go unstocked, and my questions unanswered. A few years ago, the coop underwent a multi-million dollar expansion; so in addition to the sounds of trucks and dumpsters banging, I got to listen to weeks of construction, visiting the coop daily to find everything in disarray. Then more than ever, it was helpful employees that made it possible to find what I was seeking. As a customer, I haven't seen a large increase in value from that expansion. I personally value competent employees over equipment. If all I want are shelves and refrigerators and low prices, I can go down the street. Instead I choose the coop consistently, because I believe it to be more than a grocery store. It's people that make a place more than the sum of its parts, and for years it's been the people working there that have made me want to shop HMC despite of higher prices. I don't believe it is the will of the owner/members to begrudge the workers decent healthcare or reasonable cost of living increases. I don't believe it reflects the values of the members or this community. I like to think the coop strives to be an asset and a

Less Information = More Security

Editor: This is in response to recent articles regarding airport security breaches since 2001 in the media. Personally, I think that as Americans, we don't need to know everything. Gee, since I'm able to view or read any article regarding security breaches in our country either via television, newspaper, magazine or internet, so is every other nation and possible terrorist! Let's just tell them what's wrong and exactly HOW to do it! This amazes me time after time when the media brings these security concerns to light - there is always something that is told and exactly how it happened (because after all, we all have freedom of speech and reporters certainly do their due diligence!) We don't need to know everything - so what if XYZ got on a plane unsuspected of going through ABC location while carrying a gun or a bomb - let's just tell everyone in the world HOW it happened so it could happen again.. However, next time they will be smarter and know what to look out for! There is nothing wrong with telling Americans what happened - but how it happened? Come on - Let's be smart about this. Folks, don't underestimate the power of knowledge - it can be a very powerful enemy. People aren't as stupid as some might think. All it takes is very little research nowadays to plan something and how to get through security, etc. Something should be done - yes. But don't tell us what it is... because everyone else will know too! I think that our very own Homeland Security should be looking right in our own backyard and be checking the media news feeds. Just my opinion as an American with certain liberties and freedoms but please keep our country safe. (Gee, now I'm feeling a little like Andy Rooney.) Timothy R. Barre Graniteville


page 10

Publisher: Gary Hass and Deborah Phillips. Classified Manager: Ruth Madigan. Bookkeeping: Lisa Companion, Candy McLeon. Receptionist: Darlene Callahan. Copy Editor: To the creditors of the estate of Laura Rappold. Production Laurel A. Matheson, late of Barrea CVC Gold StandardManager: runChristine Richardson. As publication you may the Gold Standard logo until your current audit expires. Should your publication Production: Kathy Town, Vermont. achieve Gold Standard scoring in future audits you may continue to Gonet, Laura run the Gold Standard logo, or convert to the traditional CVC audit Rappold.logo in their publication, Sales Representatives: logo if scores are not achieved. Publishers with current audit status the CVC I have been appointed as a personalGold Standardmay displayRoberts, CVC Service Salvas, Mike and on marketing materials. Please refer to the Robert Kay Conditions Agreement regarding logo usage upon audit expiration. representative of the above named have any questionJacques. Circulation Manager: If you please call (800)262-6392. estate. All creditors having claims Robert Spaulding . Circulation: Aeletha Kelly. Distribution: Jim against the estate must present Elliot, Gary Villa. their claims in writing within four The WORLD is published by months of the date of the first WORLD Publications, Inc. in publication of this notice. The Berlin, Vermont. The WORLD is claim must be presented to me at distributed free, and serves the the address listed below with a residents of Washington and north-central Orange counties. copy filed with the register of the The WORLD is published every Probate Court. The claim will be Wednesday. forever barred if it is not presented The WORLD assumes no as described above within the four financial responsibility for typomonth deadline. graphical errors in advertising but will reprint in the following issue Dated: June 9, 2011 that part of any advertisement in Mark Miller, Administrator which the typographical error c/o Monte & Monte, P.C. occurred. Notice by advertisers of any error must be given to this PO Box 686, Barre, VT 05641 newspaper within five (5) busiTelephone: (802) 476-6671 ness days of the date of publicaName of Publication: The WORLD tion. The WORLD reserves all rights 1st Publication Date: July 20, 2011 to advertising copy produced by 2nd Publication Date: July 27, 2011 its own staff. No such advertisement may be used or reproduced Address of Probate Court: without express permission. Vermont Superior Court Office Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00 Washington Probate Division a.m.-5:00 p.m.; Closed Saturday 10 Elm Street, #2 and Sunday. Montpelier, VT 05601





July 20, 2011

403 Route that the Golden Gate Bridge is side wall of his home, every summer. His house always looked 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641 once heard Tel.: (802)479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753 freshly painted, and the idea was that he never had to paint the so long and so maintenance-intensive that a permanent Fax: of men starts at one end of entire house at once. My take on it was that he never, ever, finished crew (802)479-7916 email: painting, and by the time they his house. He did it every single year. I wish someone or are done, have painting it, web site: to begin at the first end again, and paint it again. I also heard that would tell me which is worse. Painting a whole house, or going, the bridge is GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION same color; orange vermillion. forever, round and round, painting a never-ending house. always painted the MEMBER CENTRAL Well, when I hear stories like that, especially when they include the I began remembering the aforementioned examples of endless VERMONT color orange vermillion, I tend to doubt them. I doubted the bridge work yesterday, as I waited, less than patiently, in a long line of CHAMBER OF story, so recently looked it up. COMMERCE traffic at a road construction site along Route 2. Please know that The story is dead wrong. The crew doesnt have to continually Im not seriously complaining, as I like smooth roads, but it seems Publisher: More Hass and Deborah Phillips. Classified Manager: Gary precisely, the crew just has to conpaint that bridge STANDARD PUBLICATION at all. like those yellow construction signs, and the human, hardhatGOLD Ruth Madigan. Bookkeeping: Lisa Companion, McLeon. tinually touch up where it, Darlene Callahan. Copy Editor: Candy Rappold. orange-(vermillion?)-vested SLOW/STOP sign spinReceptionist: relentlessly, rusts. To me this was an wearing, Laura improvementProduction Manager: Christine one. This, especially, ners are on nearly every street this summer. I understand that last of the situation, but not a great Richardson. Production: Kathy since the color really Laura Rappold. Sales Representatives: Kay Roberts, flooding has caused much of the road construction, but it Gonet, is orange vermillion. springs Just imagine, someday in the future, having been a member of Robert Salvas, Mike Jacques. Circulation Manager: seems Robert that painting Spaulding. having a conversation Kelly. someone else, Jim Elliot,like many towns have also chosen this year to be the one crew, and Circulation: Aeletha with Distribution: for straightening curves, exhuming sewer pipes, and planting new GOLD near the end of your life.PUBLICATION GarySTANDARD Villa. signals. Well, young fella, what is publishedfor a WORLD (Whenever trafficin The WORLD did you do by living? Publications, Inc. I someone calls you young fella WORLD is your days are num- serves guess I just need to accept that road work, like bridge painting, you know distributed free, and Berlin, Vermont. The the bered. I haveresidents of Washington once north-central could have is never really done, while it is always BEING done. The next time had it happen to me, and or twice. I Orange counties. The youre in line at a big construction site, listen to the sound of those killed them, but didnt.) published every Wednesday. WORLD is As a CVC Gold Standard publication you may run the Gold Standard Oh, I current aWORLD assumes yourfinancial responsibility more big diesel engines. You can almost make out the words: :Tearrr it logo until your paintedaudit expires. The elder would reply. Actually, for typographical The bridge. Should no publication up, pave precisely, I just touched up audits you on the bridge. following issue that part it, tearrr it up, pave it, stripe it, patch it, tearrr it up, pave achieve Gold Standard scoring in future the paintmay continue to errors in advertising but will reprint in the run theWell, then what did youto the traditional CVC audit Gold Standard logo, or convert do? The younger would respond. it. Maybe that was just my strange imagination acting up again. of any are not achieved. logo if Gold Standard scores advertisement in which the typographical error occurred. I do wonder what it would be like to go down a road in sumThats it. maytouched CVC logo of Publishers with be paint on a I display the up the their publication, current audit statusNotice by advertisersinorange vermillion given to this newspaper any error must mer, and not eventually come upon a yellow, diamond-shaped sign and bridge. on marketing materials.five (5) business days of the date of publication. within Please refer to the CVC Service Conditions Agreement did it take you? upon audit expiration. regarding logo with the words ROAD CONSTRUCTION AHEAD painted on it. How longThe WORLD usage If you have any question please call (800)262-6392. all rights to advertising copy produced by reserves It would Fifty years.own staff. No such advertisement may be used or reproduced probably be like getting to the end of the Golden Gate its To me, working on such a never-ending orange vermillion proj- Bridge, and putting down your paintbrush. without express permission. ect could drive a person crazy. It would be similar to raising teenTo comment, read other columns or learn more about Georges Office Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.; Closed agers. novel, The Smoke and Mirrors Effect, visit Georges World at Saturday and Sunday. Somewhat similarly, I have a friend who used to paint one out-
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Under Construction
By G. E. Shuman

Central Vermonts Newspaper

was sitting here today and thinking about how things have changed over my lifetime. I am not talking about the big things. What I am talking about is the little things that are so annoying and I guess, in the big scheme of things, not really that important. But like a black fly, they may be little but they sure are a pain! Nothing makes me crazier than sitting at a stop sign in my car and waiting for a car coming in the opposite direction to pass in front of me. Because they give absolutely no indication, you have to assume that they are going straight on by. But when they get to you, they turn. Dont these people know that the car manufacturers have invented a wonderful system that allows fellow drivers to know whether they are turning or not? It is called a directional signal indicator and with a mere flick of a finger, you can let anyone and everyone know what you are planning to do with your car. But, oh no, these jerks like to keep it a secret, so they never use their turn signals and you, as a defensive driver, have to sit and wait and just guess! It drives me crazy! And then there is the other guy who does just the opposite, he or she, puts on their turn signal and never turns it off! They cruise along the highways and byways with their turn signal blinking away but they never turn. And when or if they do turn, it has nothing what so ever to do with the way their indicator said that they were going. They should not be allowed to have a turn signal in their car. If they want to turn, they should have to stick their arm out of the window like we did in the old days. It works and it lets everyone know what they are planning. maybe. Another of my pet peeves is people and businesses who tell you that they are coming to your home for a specified reason. Let me give you an example. A local business said that they would come to our house on a Monday between 8:00 and 12:00 to pick up our lawn mower to repair it. They never showed. I called them and they said it was just an error on their part but that they would come on Tuesday, same time. They never showed. So, I called Wednesday morning and they again apologized and said they were absolutely positive they would come this very day. It is now 3:00 and they havent come yet. Are they going to ever come? I have no idea who knows, I certainly dont. And what is worse than this sad scenario is this. Our lawn mower is old but still works. In early April Malcolm called the store we had purchased it at and asked them to come because our lawn mower didnt start this spring, for the first time. They said of course they would come but not until May 23rd. And on the 23rd they would come between 8:00 and 12:00. To be sure we remembered, they called us on Sunday the 22nd when we were out to dinner with friends! Yes I told the caller, we did remember and were ready. On the morning of the 23rd. Malcolm got up bright and early to be sure that he was ready when the repair man arrived. When I straggled down stairs at 9:30 he told me that he had received a phone call at about 9:00, telling him that the guy wasnt

Reisss Pieces I
By Judy Reiss

coming. He was too busy! But that we could reschedule for June 26th. Because he is a non-confrontational guy, Malcolm just told him to forget it. Had it been me, my reply would have been a lot different! What happened to service? With or without a smile? And just about the same time, my primary care doctor renewed several of my prescriptions with a convenient and easy to use mail-order pharmacy. When my insulin arrived, two of the vials were correct but three (count them, three!) werent. I dont use that kind of insulin and dont know why they sent it to me. So, I called the pharmacy myself. After telling my tale to several people, I asked for the supervisor and was told that it wasnt their error and they didnt know whose error it was. I told them that it certainly wasnt mine and what should I do? Throw it away was what I was told. I wont bother to tell how many calls I had to make to my doctor etc. and back to them but I never got any satisfaction. They refused to take it back and I refused to take No for an answer. After I told them that if they didnt give me credit for those three expensive vials I was going to call Medicare fraud, I was told just where and how I could put that insulin. But, I think that they said they would take the cost (over $300) off my Medicare bill. But you cant imagine what I had to go through and it wasnt even my fault. And against their rules, I found a friend who does use that type of insulin, took it out of my refrigerator and gave it to her! I may be a fool but I have no intention of throwing away $300 worth of medication that I never ordered and didnt want just because someone else made a mistake! Why am I sharing all these personal problems with you? Well, it is because I find it sad as well as interesting to realize that the world has changed and that there is very little I can do about it. What has happened to service with a smile? Or even better, the customer is always right? I dont think any business has to service you if they dont want to. It is their business and they can make the rules, I guess. But if you tout yourselves as a service-oriented business, you accept a customer and promise a service, then by heaven, you should provide it! Just ignoring a customer for whatever reason is not good enough for me. And then you hear about businesses that are complaining that they arent doing well! If they would just ask me, I would be happy to tell them why! And I stand by my thinking that life wasnt always like this. Businesses used to be appreciative that they had customers and were willing and able to fulfill whatever it was that they were in business to do. Now a days, it appears that many businesses feel that it would be a lot easier if the customer would just send the money and not expect anything in return. But, folks, not this girl! And not you either. So, my advice is be on your guard and demand service and/or goods for your money. And if you arent getting either, keep your hand on your wallet!


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Senate Report:

any thanks to the citizens of Northfield who completed 219 Town Meeting Day questionnaires. Northfield gave support for motorcycle helmets, a mandatory sentence for repeat DUI offenders, and expanding the bottle deposit law. Here are some of the comments from Northfield: BOTTLE DEPOSIT The return value needs to be increased. Theres no motivation to stoop down to pick up bottles for five or ten cents. That value hasnt changed for 40 years. I have always strongly believed since I was a child that it should not be up to state government but should be a federal law that every state is to pay a deposit on every type of container. This would include metals, glasses and plastics which could be recycled. PERSONAL DECISIONS Government should be less involved with our personal decisions. Health insurance, diets, exercise and smoking. There are too many laws to enforce. WIND Big wind developments are being pushed through too fast. We as a state should decide whether, when and where projects go and the sighting criteria should be debated and codfied. Im in support of renewable energy initiatives that are well researched, proven transparent and community reviewed. I do not support industrial wind in wilderness areas like some of the more recent mountain proposals. TASERS Tasers should only be used if a gun would be the only other alternative.

Northfield Supports the Use of Motorcycle Helmets

by Senator Bill Doyle
Town Meeting Day Survey - March 2011

Senator Bill Doyle

Yes No Not Sure

1. Should Vermont Yankee's license be renewed in 2012? 1 92 92 35 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 2. Should drivers be prohibited from using cell phones while driving? 2 175 40 4 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 3. Should Vermont legalize physician-assisted suicide? 3 98 84 35 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 4. Should Vermont have a four-year term for governor? 4 141 56 19 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 5. Should there be a mandatory minimum sentence for repeat DUI offenders? 5 176 24 19 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 6. Should Vermonters be required to buy health insurance? 6 59 119 37 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 7. Do you have confidence in Governor Shumlin? 7 74 71 73 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 8. Should Vermont continue to require the use of motorcycle helmets? 8 201 16 2 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 9. Should law enforcement personnel be permitted to use tasers? 9 118 57 44 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 10. Should Vermont legislature encourage bicycling and walking? 10 145 50 24 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 11. Should Vermont's bottle deposit law be expanded to include all bottled beverages? 11 184 16 19 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 12. Are you willing to pay more for locally-grown food? 12 137 52 26 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 13. In order to encourage wind, solar and other renewable energy sources, are you willing to pay higher prices? 13 95 84 36

Senator Bill Doyle serves on the Senate Education Committee and Senate Economic Affairs Committee, and is the Senate Minority Leader. He teaches government history at Johnson State College. He can be reached at 186 Murray Road, Montpelier, VT 05602; fax 802-828-2424; e-mail; or visit

To help transport Veterans in the Morrisville/Lamoille County area to appointments at the V.A. Hospital at White River Junction, even if only one day per month. Vehicle, Gas and Meal provided by the DAV. Usually start picking up passengers around 7:00AM - Back by 2:00PM. Call Don at (802) 229-4571 or 229-5774 God Bless America!

Volunteer Drivers Needed


The Northfield Police Department is accepting bid proposals regarding its purchase of a new 2012 Ford Explorer Base Model 4x4.


Please mail or deliver your bid to the Northfield Police Department, c/o Northfield Municipal Building, 51 South Main Street, Northfield, VT 05663, by 3:00 p.m. on Monday, August 1, 2011. Should you have any questions, please contact Northfield Police Chief Chris Outten at 1-802-485-9181.

The Town of Northfield reserves the right to accept or reject any and all proposals.

The Town of Northeld is requesting proposals for the repair of Union Brook Road. The contractor will be responsible for agging, signage, permits, materials, labor, and equipment. Material must meet Vermont Agency of Transportation specication. Also required will be a one million dollar ($1,000,000) General Liability Insurance and one million dollar ($1,000,000) Automobile and Workers Compensation Insurance. For more information and for copies of the bid proposal documents, please contact Highway Superintendent Peter G. DeMasi, c/o Northeld Municipal Building, 51 South Main Street, Northeld, VT 05663. His work number is 1-802-279-7931 and the FAX number is 1-802-485-8426. Bid proposals will be accepted at the same location until Tuesday, August 2, 2011 at 2:30 p.m. The Town of Northeld reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bid proposals.
July 20, 2011 The WORLD page 11



CALEVRO, ANDREW V. "ANDY" JR., 74, a longtime resident of Barre, died June 25 at the Veterans Administration Hospital in Martinsburg, W.Va. He moved to Linden, Va., in 2009 to make his home with his son and daughter-in-law, Mark and Sari Calevro. Born on May 4, 1937, in Barre, he was the son of Andrew V. and Marion (McDonald) Calevro Sr. He had attended Barre schools, and graduated from Spaulding High School in 1955. On Jan. 5, 1963, he married Carol "Bonnie" Baxter in Brattleboro. Since their marriage, they lived in Barre, where she died on Feb. 5, 1986. Andy had worked as a sales representative for the Combined Insurance Company for many years. He enjoyed hunting, fishing and card playing. After moving to Linden, Va., he took pleasure watching his granddaughters play basketball, deer spotting with his family, and watching television westerns and football games. A veteran of active and reserve U. S. Army service from 1960 to 1966, he had been stationed in Korea. His memberships included the Mackenzie-Webster VFW Post 790, American Legion Post 10, Elks Lodge 1535, and the Mutuo Inc., all of Barre, and the Central Vermont Moose Club of Williamstown. Survivors include his son, Mark Calevro, and wife Sari and two granddaughters, all of Linden, Va.; his mother, Marion Calevro, and his sister, Cynthia Fisher, and her family, both of Manchester, N.H.; and several cousins. His wife, "Bonnie" Calevro, and his father, Andrew V. Calevro Sr., predeceased him. ENNIS, MARION ELIZABETH, 81, of Marshfield, died July 6 at her residence. She was born July 18, 1929, in Greensboro, the daughter of Harry and Florence (Ditter) Miller, and attended Hardwick public schools. She first married Victorin Dufresne; they divorced. She married John Alexander Ennis May 7, 1951, in Derby Line; he died in 1989. She later married George Hebert in Marshfield Feb. 15, 1997. Mrs. Ennis was treasurer of Cabot Ambulance, a nationally registered EMT instructor and IV tech for more than 28 years and Marshfield Health Officer for more than 13 years. She was trustee of Marshfield United Church and a member of Green Mountain Chapter Order of the Eastern Star in Cabot and Pythians Sisters, Myrtle Temple #2 of Marshfield, VFW Post 10038 ladies auxiliary of Lyndonville and American Legion Post #30 ladies auxiliary of Lyndon. Survivors include her husband, George of Marshfield; two sons, Norm Ennis of Sanford, Fla., and Jack Ennis of Cleveland, Tenn.; three stepchildren; a brother, David Brown of Ledyard, Conn.; two sisters, Evelyn Sisson of Oak Harbor, Wash., and Carol Walkup of Columbia, Conn.; five grandchildren, 20 step-grandchildren, three great-grandchildren, six step-greatgrandchildren; several nieces, nephews and cousins. She was predeceased by three brothers, Charles and Arthur Miller and Lawrence Brown, and a sister, Florence Lavoie. GOOD, STEPHEN DOYLE, 76, passed away in Florida on July 2 from complications following surgery. He was born in Montpelier on July 29, 1934, the son of C. Glynn and Helen Doyle Good. On May 11, 1957, he was married to his lifelong love and partner Gloria Boiselle in St. Patrick's Chapel in Burlington. Stephen received his early education in Montpelier and graduated from St. Michael's High School. He earned a Bachelor of Arts in secondary education from Johnson State College and a master's degree in administration from St. Michael's College. He also completed additional postgraduate studies over the course of his career. Stephen's life was devoted to education, always watchful for the best for each student. He served as principal at Converse, Thayer and Champlain schools in Burlington. In 1969, he was sought out to open the new Huntington Elementary School on Long Island, N.Y., where he was principal until his retirement in 1994. During his 37 years in the field of education, Stephen worked to encourage the unique strengths of his faculty and staff. In 1995, Gloria and Stephen returned to their
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beloved Vermont and settled in Shelburne, where he served on the town Select Board from 1999 to 2005. He also served on the Mater Christi School Board in Burlington from 1995 to 1997. Stephen's life was centered around his family and friends who will truly miss his loving presence. He was predeceased by his son Robert and his parents, C. Glynn and Helen Doyle Good. Stephen is survived by his wife, Gloria; his daughter, Stephanie Webler and husband, Donald, of Westminster, Md.; his son Gregory Good, of Land O'Lakes, Fla.; three grandsons; his three brothers, Glenn and Susan Good, of Shelburne, Douglas and Mary Good, of Mill Valley, Calif., and James and Jodi Good, of Bridport, Conn.; his two sisters, Kathleen and Norman Pancoast, of Key Largo, Fla., and Malinda Good, of Vacaville, Calif.; his sister-in-law, Sister Mary Boiselle, RSM, of Burlington; and several nieces and nephews, cousins and friends.

Pettrey at the Norwich University Chapel in Northfield on July 23, 2005. Mr. Gill was a career military and veteran of the U.S. global war on terrorism, having served two deployments as an Army paratrooper with the 82nd Airborne. He earned many ribbons, badges and citations for his distinguished service, both at home and abroad. He worked for many years during his military career for Advanced Auto Parts in South Burlington. He was a member of the Vermont Army National Guard, American Legion Post 63 in Northfield, and Veterans of Foreign Wars in Essex. He enjoyed history and working on cars. Survivors include his wife, Lisa Pettrey-Gill, of Williston; a daughter, Elizabeth Gill, of Grass Valley, Calif.; a stepdaughter, Krista Pettrey, of Northfield; a stepgrandson; and siblings Diana and Vance. In addition to his parents, he is predeceased by a stepdaughter, Jessica Pettrey.

MCDONALD, ROBERT W., 88, died July 8 at Vermont Veterans Home in Bennington. He was born Dec. 23, 1922, in Barre, the son of Robert H. and Helen (Slora) McDonald. During World War II, he served in the U.S. Army, after which he married Sylvia J. Knight. Mr. McDonald worked for the U.S. Postal Service for several years in Vermont. After computer training in Los Angeles, Calif., he returned in 1968 to Vermont where he was employed as a programmer for the state. He was an avid fisherman and enjoyed telling fishing stories. Survivors include a son, Robert McDonald II of Columbia, S.C.; and two daughters, Betty Lee Blackmon of Visalia, Calif., and Rosemary Phelps of Montpelier. He was predeceased by his wife; a sister, Marilyn; and a son, Allen McDonald. CARLYLE, HELEN M., 90, formerly of Montpelier, died July 10 at the Mayo Nursing Home in Northfield. She was born in Middlesex on Oct. 2, 1920, to Charles and Dora (Barlow) Cooney. She spent her early childhood in Middlesex Center, and attended schools in Middlesex Center and Duxbury. Helen was married on July 2, 1937, to Kenneth John Carlyle, who died Jan. 27, 1986. She was a former member of the Waterbury American Legion Auxiliary. She is survived by daughters Ruth Richardson, of Williamstown, Cheryl Brown and husband, Gary, of Moretown, Lisa Baroffio and husband, Dean, of Northfield, and Julie Moody and husband, Brian, of East Montpelier; sons Francis W. Carlyle and wife, Ann, of Ocala, Fla., Kenneth Carlyle Jr. and wife, Betty, of Ocala, Fla., and Robert Carlyle and wife, Sarah, of Barre; and sisters Bernice Cooney, of Montpelier, and Janice Dunster and husband, Melvin, of Waterbury. Helen is predeceased by her parents and eight brothers and sisters. A memorial service will be held on Friday, July 22, 2011, at 11am at Barber & Lanier Funeral Home, 139 Main St. in Montpelier.

PARKS, MARY ELLEN, of Waterbury, passed away at home on July 10, in the loving arms of her family. She was born in Highgate Springs on Sept. 24, 1922, the only child of Josephine (Scott) and Walter Lander. They moved to Waterbury when Mary Ellen was an infant. She survived the 1927 Flood after being rescued by boat from the attic window of 65 S. Main St., along with her mother and pet canary. Mary Ellen graduated from Waterbury High School in 1940 and the Burlington Business College (now Champlain College). During World War II, she served in the Vermont State Guard, being one of the few women to do so. On Sept. 14, 1946, Mary Ellen married the love of her life, Leon "Sam" Parks at her parents' home in Waterbury. She was a devoted wife, mother, grandmother and homemaker. Over the years, she worked as an executive secretary for The Peerless and National Life Insurance companies in Montpelier; New England Mutual Insurance in Boston; and the Bank of Waterbury and state of Vermont. She and her family lived in Northfield for many years before returning to Waterbury in 1965. Mary Ellen was an active member of the Waterbury Historical Society, Emerald Rebekah Lodge 33 and an RSVP volunteer. She always loved animals and held a special place in her heart for German shepherds and black cats. Her interests included history, bird-watching, nature, snowshoeing, and visiting Lake Champlain, Norton Pond, Lake Groton and York, Maine. She is survived by her husband of 64 years, Leon, of Waterbury; daughters Cynthia Parks, of Waterbury, and Joan Jacobs, of North Salem, N.Y.; two granddaughters; son-in-law Neil Jacobs; and her beloved tuxedo cat, Buddy.

DICKINSON, PAUL E., 65, of Manchester, N.H. died July 9 at his home, following a period of declining health. He was born June 11, 1946, in Barre, the son of Gayland and Donelda (MacLeod) Dickinson. He lived in Manchester for the past 10 years. He graduated from Rogers High School in Newport, R.I., as well as the Culinary Institute of America. During the Vietnam War, he served two tours of duty in the U.S. Army. Early in his career, he was a manager and consultant with Nashua Corp. Later he worked at NEBS in Peterborough, N.H. He was a member of the American Legion Post 27 in Londonderry, N.H. An avid New England sports fan, he especially enjoyed the Patriots. He also enjoyed cooking and golf. Survivors include a daughter, Kristin Burke, of Manchester, N.H.; a son, Jeffrey Dickinson, of Seabrook, N.H.; three grandchildren; a sister, Helen Duke, of Williamstown; two brothers, Fred Dickinson, of Rhode Island, and Allan James Dickinson, of Ocala, Fla.; several nieces and nephews, great-nieces and -nephews, and great-great-nieces and -nephews. He was predeceased by a sister, Jane Dickinson.

SARTWELL, RALPH, 91, died July 10 at Merrimack County Nursing Home in Concord, N.H. He was born in Highgate in 1921, the son of Phillip and Rose (Bourgeois) Sartwell. He attended Spaulding High School in Barre, and earned a college football scholarship in Montpelier. He enlisted twice in the Civilian Conservation Corps. The first time was at age 15, when he was assigned to clear trails on Mount Mansfield. His second enlistment placed him in Washington state, where he worked on the construction of the Grand Coulee Dam. In 1941, he enlisted in the U.S. Navy, trained as a pharmacist mate first class, and was assigned to the 77th Construction Battalion of the Seabees. He served in the South Pacific and saw action at Guadalcanal and Bougainville. He was discharged in 1945. That year, he and Eva M. Couillard were married in Brookline, Mass. He worked at Swenson Granite Co. and as a rural letter carrier for the U.S. Postal Service, retiring in 1980. He enjoyed traveling and the Boston Red Sox. He and his wife spent many years in Florida and explored the United States, including the Grand Coulee Dam. Survivors include his wife; seven children, Douglas Sartwell, of Sunapee, N.H., Bruce Sartwell, Debra Sartwell, Thomas Sartwell and Martha Sartwell, all of Concord, N.H.; Ann Sartwell, of Pelham, Mass., and Barry Sartwell, of Pittsfield, N.H.; and grandchildren and great-grandchildren. He was predeceased by six brothers and sisters. WILLIAMS, WILLIE MAC, 58, of Barre, died peacefully early Friday morning on the 17th of June. He was a consummate guitarist, a natural talent, and highly respected by his peers. He enjoyed all things technical, from rebuilding guitars to customizing amplifiers and electronic equipment. He was a true audiophile and connoisseur of rock and roll. He lived his life as an unpretentious, straightforward and free-spirited man. Willie's soul is electric. Willie will be greatly missed by all that knew and loved him. He is survived by his father, Hayward, and his brother, Jerry. CURTIN, MARJORIE G. "MARGE" WASHBURN, 90, of South Windsor, Conn., beloved wife of the late Edward J. Curtin, died July 10, at home. Born in Barre on Nov. 28, 1920, daughter of the late Henry B. and Elizabeth R. (Barwick) Washburn, she had lived in Wolcott and Waterbury, Conn., before moving to South Windsor in 1982. Before retiring, she was a supervisor at Anaconda American Brass Co. Marge was an active member of the First Congregational Church, the Lions Club, the Historical Society and the Wednesday Club, all of South Windsor. She loved to travel, loved her family, and celebrated her 90th birthday in November 2010 with family and friends. Marge enjoyed quilting, and helped create and restore many quilts with a group of quilters at Wood Memorial Library. She leaves her children, Ruth Stay and husband, Kenneth, of New Port Richey, Fla.; Donald Lockhart and wife, Felicia, of Thomaston, Conn.; Robert Lockhart and wife, Vipha, of Pasadena, Tex.; David Lockhart, in the Philippines; and Michael Curtin and wife, Sherrie, of South Windsor, Conn.; three sisters, Muriel Bianchi, of Montpelier, Marion Codling, of Berlin, and Doris Washburn, of East Montpelier; a sister-in-law, Edith Washburn, of Jacksonville; 15 beloved grandchildren; several great-grandchildren and many beloved nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by a brother, Donald Washburn, and two grandchildren, Jon Lockhart and T. Eric Waite.
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GILL, JOHN PAUL JR., 53, of Williston, died July 11 at Fletcher Allen Medical Center. He was born Feb. 8, 1958, in Lansdale, Pa., the son of John and Mary (Moore) Gill. He graduated from North Penn High School and later earned an associate degree from Vincennes University. He had been married to Susan Laneuville. He later married Lisa Ann (Dustin)

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UNION, BESSIE HANNAH, 90, died July 11 at Berlin Health and Rehabilitation Center. She was born in Derby on Jan. 11, 1921, the daughter of John and Hannah (Lafoe) Davis. She attended Northfield High School and was a member of St. John the Evangelist Church. She married Fred Raymond Union on April 6, 1939, at St. John the Evangelist Church in Northfield. They were married for 71 years, until Freds passing in 2010. Bessie and Fred owned and operated a dairy farm on Union Brook Rd. in Northfield for many years, and also ran an ice business that Freds father had started back in 1922. Bessie was a wonderful homemaker who took great pride in her work. She excelled in needlework, sewing, crocheting and made the beautiful hand-braided rugs that graced her home. She will also be remembered for her love of cooking and delicious meals. She loved the outdoors and enjoyed hunting and fishing with Fred. Survivors include three daughters, Joyce Austin, of Lacey, Wash., Shirley Howie, of Foxboro, Mass., and Connie LaRosa, of Concord, N.H.; sister-in-law Mamie Thurston, of Berlin; and several grandchildren, great-grandchildren and nieces and nephews. She is predeceased by her husband, Fred Union and a son, John Union. Bessie was the youngest of 13 children, all of whom have predeceased her. KELTY, SHIRLEY BLANCHET, lifelong resident of Websterville and more recently of Rowan Court Health and Rehabilitation Center, passed away on July 12. Shirley was born on March 8, 1931, the ninth of Alphonse and Anna (Pruneau) Blanchet's 10 children. She was a 1949 graduate of Spaulding High School, and in 1950, she and Patrick Kelty married at her childhood home and the home they spent their entire married life in. While raising her eight children, Mom was also her wheelchair-bound mother's primary care provider, and at times worked for Sprague Electric in Barre, as well as the Barre Town clerk's office. Mom was predeceased by her parents, Alphonse and Anna Blanchet, in December 1965, her husband, Patrick, in December 1984, her siblings Hazel, Pearl, Doris, Russell, Loretta, Eloise and Albert, as well as an infant child. Mom is survived by her children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren: Russ and Lois Kelty and their children and grandchildren; Dan and Donna (Dunlavy) Kelty and their children; JoAnn and Doug Morissette and their children; Sue and Gilles Boutin and their children and grandchildren; Rich Kelty and companion Linda White; Jean Kelty and Kevin Cummings and their children; P.D. and Kim Kelty and their children; and Lisa and Larry Gleason Jr.; as well as by her sister and brother-in-law Edith and Bill Muldoon; her sister Sylvia MacKenzie; her sister-in-law Tina Blanchet; her brothers-in-law and wives Stephen and Betsy Kelty, and Earl and Delores Kelty; and her sister-in-law Nyoka (Sukie); and many nieces and nephews, longtime neighbors and dear friends. KING, BLANCHE ADDIE FELCH, 94, of Lake Mary, Fla., and formerly of Topsham, died July 6 in Lake Mary. Blanche was born on Nov. 14, 1916, a daughter of Leander and Anna Smith Dexter and was one of 12 children. She is predeceased by five brothers, Lewis, Harold, Martin, King and Everett Dexter; two sisters, Bernice Felch and Creola James; along with a daughter-in-law, Joanne Keenan; and one grandson, Scott Magaro. Blanche married Albert Keenan in 1934. Together, they had three children, James Keenan, of Rutland, Bernice Keenan Welch, of Topsham, and Rodney Keenan, of Heathrow, Fla. Blanche and Albert divorced, and she later married Carl King, of Benson, in 1945. They had one child, Dexter King, of Toland, Mass. Blanche and Carl lived in Benson until 1952. While her children were young, Blanche was involved in the PTA and Boy Scouts, as well as many community events and fundraisers. In 1952, Blanche and Carl moved to Southwick, Mass. Blanche spent years working as a hostess at Howard Johnson's, and then at a Buxton factory. Her love of crafts and cake decorating inspired her to start her own business, Creative World, a bridal and cake decorating shop in Rutland and then Barre. She spent several years between Southwick and Rutland, until Carl passed. She then moved to East Corinth, where she spent several years running her Barre store. Blanche was a social woman and much enjoyed the company of others. She traveled to numerous places across the U. S. for business and pleasure. One of her favorite destinations was Cape Cod, Mass., where she spent many summers with her immediate and extended family. Blanche spent her later years living between Topsham and Florida. She was a member of the United Presbyterian Church in Topsham, where she served as an elder for a few years. Most recently she was a resident of Lake Mary Health and Rehab in Florida. Blanche is survived by one brother, Leo Dexter, of East Barre; three sisters, Freda McLam, of Topsham, Eunice McLam, of East Corinth, and Evelyn Moulton, of Westfield, Mass.; her four children and a son-in-law, Duncan Welch; 15 grandchildren and 23 great-grandchildren; nine great-great-grandchildren; and many nieces, nephews and cousins. Calling hours will be held at Ricker Funeral Home, 1 Birch St. in Woodsville, N.H., on Sept. 16 from 6 to 8pm. A graveside service will be on Sept. 17 at 11am in the East Corinth Cemetery. Pastor Candace Ricker will officiate. LAFLECHE, DAVID CHRISTOPHER, 29, of South Barre, passed away in the comfort of his home on July 12. Born in Royal Air Force Lakenheath, England, Dec. 31, 1981, he was the son of Alyson (Brown) and Jack Codling, of South Barre, and David A. LaFleche, of Graniteville. By the age of 4, David had traveled from England to New England, Texas and California, settling back in Vermont in 1985. David attended Barre Town Elementary School and graduated from Spaulding High School in 2000. He was given a special gift with the birth of his sister Jessika, on his birthday in 1985. The two children shared a special bond. David was diagnosed with Duchenne muscular dystrophy in 1987, being told he probably wouldn't finish high school. He was very proud that he proved the medical experts' opinions wrong continually. David was a man

who deserved to have the world at his disposal, but was more than happy with his life. He never let his medical condition deter him from trying anything. He fought continually with persistence to overcome his illness. David was always the one to show you the silver lining in every situation. David was a kind, caring and very thoughtful young man, and considered to be an old soul and wise beyond his years. David loved racing, from riding his Big Wheel, to watching ANY race possible, including trying to race his wheelchairs. He also enjoyed his membership to Barre Elks 1535. With the progression of the muscular dystrophy, he turned to computers for his focus; with the continual improvement of computers, he was able to read unassisted, and spent many hours reading anything he could find and surfing the Internet. David loved looking up food choices, and recipes for Jack to cook. He loved anything to do with history, and spent many hours watching and learning all he could. He often liked to be right and would argue to the end of time in the things he believed in. David loved gaming, from Magic, D&D to MMORPGH games, where he could be physically in the game world, do everything his body wouldn't let him do in real life. In his last years, he enjoyed Facebook, with the vast network of games and people to chat with daily. David had a vast assortment of pets, including a couple of young calves that his mother attempted to raise on the lawn so he could experience watching them grow. Dogs and cats were his source of laughter for many years. He leaves Sweet Pea, his dog, and the last of his graduation present kitties, Snoopy, who always wanted to BE a dog. David lived life to the fullest laughed like there was no tomorrow, taught many how precious life was, not to take it for granted, and always try to be happy. He was an inspiration, a joy, someone who never let life just pass by; always put his best foot forward and gave it his all. David was granted his wish in 1999 to attend the Daytona 500, and meet Jeff Gordon; at which time his Uncle Mark painted his wheelchair Gordon Rainbow colors for the event. David is survived by his parents, Alyson and Jack Codling, of South Barre, and David A. LaFleche, of Graniteville; three sisters, Jessika McDonald and husband, Scott, of East Barre, and Kiana Skye and Ashley LaFleche, of Graniteville; stepmother, Julie LaFleche, of Graniteville; grandparents Donald and Jennie Brown, of Williamstown, and Donald Codling, of Barre; aunts and uncles to include Daniel and Ann Brown, of Graniteville; Milissa Stone and husband, Steve, of Mount Pleasant, S.C.; Mark LaFleche and wife, Suzanne, Williamstown; Eric LaFleche and wife, Robin, of Spencer, Mass.; Samantha Codling, of Brookfield; William Codling and Corena Cote, of Barre; Allison Fehnel and husband, Richard, of Barre; one nephew; many cousins; and many special friends, family and caregivers too numerous to mention. He was predeceased by his grandparents Robert and Madonna LaFleche and Victoria Codling. TANCK, ALFRED A., 73, of Warren, passed away unexpectedly at his home on Saturday, July 9. Born in Merrill, Wis., on June 20, 1938, he was the son of the late Alfred E. and Margaret (Gaedek) Tanck. On Sept. 10, 1960, Alfred and Barbara were married in Milwaukee. Alfred was a graduate of Pulaski High School in Milwaukee and then continued his education at Michigan State University, where he received both his Bachelor of Science and master's degrees. In his earlier years, Alfred worked in his family's supermarket business in Waterford, Wis. He later was employed as the beverage division vice president for General Foods Corp. before becoming the senior vice president for the Schaefer Brewing Co. in New York City. Most recently, he worked for the Olin Corp. in Stamford, Conn., retiring in 1987; he had since made his home in Warren. While living in Stamford, Conn., Alfred was an active member and elder with the Turner River Presbyterian Church, as well as the Stamford Yacht Club. In his leisure time, he enjoyed reading. Alfred is survived by his former wife, Barbara Tanck, of Warren; his two children, Tracy Ellis and husband, Charles, of Northfield, and Todd Tanck and wife, Colleen, of Greensboro, N.C.; and five grandchildren. MURPHY, DAVID E., 43, of Williamstown, passed away on July 10, with his family by his side. David was born in Barre on Oct. 12, 1967, son of the late Dennis Murphy Jr. and Diana (Seaver) Frink. He attended Orange Center School and graduated from U-32 in 1986. On June 28, 2008, David married his soul mate and love of his life, Sheryl Ransom. They made their home in Williamstown. Dave worked in auto parts for over two decades and since 2006, worked at NAPA Auto Parts in Waterbury. David was an avid hunter and fisherman and held a deep respect for the outdoors and was a great lover of animals. He most enjoyed his time at home with his wife. David leaves behind his loving wife, Sheryl; his mom and dad, Kevin and Diana Frink, of Middlesex; his brother, Keith, and wife, Jennifer, of Morrisville and their daughter; his sister, Sara Jane, of Windsor; his stepdaughters, Jessica, of Connecticut, and Kristin, of New York; and two very special pets, Oliver and Tuffer Marie. KEW, DENISE J., 46, of Barre, died July 10 at Fletcher Allen Health Care. Born Jan. 11, 1965, in Berlin, she was the daughter of Charles Royce Kew. She graduated from Northfield High School. She worked at Mayo Health Care in Northfield as a nurses aide for many years. She attended Barre Evangelical Free Church and enjoyed reading and trips to the Maine coast, and was a fan of the New York Mets, New England Patriots and Duke Blue Devils. Survivors include two sisters, Darshann Hays, of Barre, and Katy Carter, of Maine; three brothers, Dale Kew, of Berlin, Dennis Kew, of Vermont, and David Clark, of California; four nieces and three nephews. She was predeceased by her father. Calling hours will be from 6 to 8pm Wednesday, July 20, at Barre Evangelical Free Church, 17 S. Main St. LAWSON, STUART F. SR., 76, of East Montpelier, passed away on July 12 at Berlin Health and Rehabilitation Center. Born in Plainfield on March 17, 1935, he was the son of the late Forrest and Hilda (Bliss) Lawson. Stuart attended North Montpelier Elementary School and was a 1954 graduate of Spaulding High School. After his schooling, he was employed at the Pepsi Cola Bottling Co. for a short time before he went to work at Farrell Distributing Co., where he retired. On Oct. 11, 1958, he married Annette Jean LaPerle in St. Monica

Catholic Church in Barre. They built their home in East Montpelier, where they made their home and raised their family. His hobbies included hunting, camping, snowmobiling and wintering in Florida, but most of all, he enjoyed spending time with his family. His memberships included St. Monica Catholic Church of Barre and the Canadian Club. Survivors include his wife of 52 years of marriage, Annette Jean Lawson, of East Montpelier; four sons, Stuart Lawson Jr. and wife, Melissa, of Barre Town, Steven Lawson and wife, Patricia, of Middlesex, Timothy Lawson and wife, Maureen, also of Middlesex, and Thomas Lawson, of Berlin. He is also survived by eight grandchildren; as well as many nieces and nephews. RUSSELL, WILLIAM "BILL" GOODWIN JR., 81, former longtime resident of Cabot, passed away July 12 at Fletcher Allen Health Care, surrounded by his children. Born in Dearborn, Mich., on April 25, 1930, he was the son of William G. and Grace (Frampton) Russell Sr. The family moved to Cohasset, Mass., when he was 10 years old. He was among the last high school class to graduate from Derby Academy in Hingham, Mass., where his father taught English and Latin. He later graduated from the University of Vermont. As a young man, Bill was an avid outdoorsman. Starting in his early teens, he spent a decade of summers at Camp Wabun based in Temagami, Ontario, as a camper and then as an instructor. The focus of the camp was extended canoe trips in the tradition of the early fur trappers. The most experienced campers, of which Bill became one, was a summerlong journey to James Bay above the Arctic Circle. It was a desire to learn to ski that first brought Bill to Vermont in the 1960s. While working in restaurants in Warren, he spent his spare time practicing on the slopes of Mad River Glen. He also enjoyed woodworking and reading. A dedicated teacher, Bill taught for more than 40 years in Vermont and in Massachusetts. Early positions included English and Latin in Williamstown, Mass., and Winooski. For 18 years, he taught 6th grade at Berlin Elementary, from which he retired in 1990. In 1972, he moved with his young family to the village of Cabot, where he lived for 28 years. He served for a period of time as an EMT for Cabot Volunteer Ambulance Service and taught EMT training classes in the evenings. Bill later lived in Montpelier for 10 years. For his last year, he lived at Heaton Woods in Montpelier. Survivors include his older sister, Grace Tuckerman, of Cohasset, Mass.; his former wife, Marko Russell, of Montpelier; two sons, William Russell III and wife, Sally, of Weymouth, Mass., and Michael Russell and wife, Tammy, of Plainfield; two daughters, Heather Fine and husband, Matthew, of Wynnewood, Pa., and Michelle Robertson and husband, Christian, of Crested Butte, Colo; and eight grandchildren. WILLIAMS, HAROLD WAYNE "RED," 89, of West Topsham, died July 11 at his home. His family had been at his bedside. Born on July 4, 1922, in East Orange, he was the son of Herbert Henry and Hattie Belle (Welch) Williams. He attended school in East Orange. On April 6, 1941, Red married Hilda P. Smith in Fairlee. Following their marriage, they had always made their home in West Topsham. Red had worked as a bobbin maker at Flint Brothers in Waits River, French's Bobbin Mill in Groton and the Dixie Bobbin Mill in Barre until his retirement. He was a member of West Topsham Community Church and for several years was a member of the West Topsham Community Hall, where he served as president for nine years and also served on the board of trustees. Red enjoyed hunting and gardening and was a car racing enthusiast. He had attended every race at the Bear Ridge Speedway in Bradford until declining health prevented him from going. He attended the races for the last time just two weeks ago. Survivors include his wife of 70 years, Hilda Williams, and his children Wayne Williams Sr. and Donna Corliss, all of West Topsham; 10 grandchildren; numerous great-grandchildren and several great-great-grandchildren. Red was predeceased by his sons Kenneth and Douglas Williams; his parents; four brothers, John, Harry, Norman and Lawrence Williams; a sister, Shirley Clark; a daughter-in-law, Sandra Williams; and a son-in-law, James Corliss.
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Funeral Consumers Alliance of VT Releases Survey Results

The Funeral Consumers Alliance of Vermont, (FCA-VT) announces the completion of its biennial general price survey of all Vermont funeral home prices. The survey is available on the web at We congratulate Vermonts locally owned funeral homes in keeping the rise in funeral costs to a minimum during these challenging economic times, said Board President, Mary Alice Bisbee of Montpelier. However, we also noted that the very highest prices in the State are to be found in Southern Vermont where four homes are now owned by one of the largest Wall Street conglomerates, Service Corporation International (SCI). After a long application process with the IRS, FCA-VT is now officially considered a private charity as of December 2010 and all donations are tax deductible. We have always been a non profit organization, but it is wonderful to now be considered a private charity with additional tax benefits, said Bisbee. FCA-VT is run solely by its many volunteer board members and friends with no office or paid staff. Consumer members from all over Vermont are kept informed about the many options available in planning ahead for death, without having to lay out huge sums of money. FCA-VT is an affiliate of the national Funeral Consumers Alliance which currently hosts web sites for its state affiliates at: and provides much of the generic information about funeral practices and legal rights that is contained in all FCA literature. For more information about FCA-VT, its free community educational presentations, volunteer and donation opportunities, or to have your personal concerns addressed in privacy, call the statewide information hotline at (802)223-8140 or email:
July 20, 2011 The WORLD page 13

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

Dont forget... 7-28 Lew Perry, Lyndonville

JULY 18 Jody Fewer, 36, Barre JULY 19 Raymond McNaulty, 50, Worcester JULY 20 James Dopp Jr, 13, Montpelier JULY 21 Todd Hodgdon, 40, Waterbury Armand Gingras, Barre Leslie Blodgett, 24, Orange JULY 22 Jennifer Roberts, 33, Baltimore, MD Aubrey Verdon, 3, Williamstown Mary Braley, 66, Randolph Julia French, 2, Williamstown

JULY 23 Erik S, Poitras, 24, Duxbury Alina Alvarez, 8, Barre Michael Ciampi, 22, Barre Denise Federico, 41, Montpelier Meghan Jodoin, 21, Barre JULY 24 Fran Houghton, Lyndonville Sage Scott, 5, Barre Gavin Aines, 4, Waterbury JULY 25 Carole Wakefield, 43, Randolph Aubrey Boardman, 9, Barre JULY 26 Shadow Fowler, 4, Berlin Arnold McNaulty, 76, Worcester

8-2 Grace Hodgdon, 5, Jericho 8-2 Andy Fournier, Glover 8-8 Gary 8-9 Bob Evans, 57, Gulfport, MS 2-1 Nancy Prescott, Barre 8-15 Dolly Fournier, Glover 2-6 Bob Edwards, 69 8-16 CHARLOTTE EDWARDS, 2-8 Warren Lanigan BARRE TOWN 2-13 Sandy Salvas, area, 8-20 Rachel Salvas, 17, Barre Bea Miles, of the Barre/Williamstown Barre joined an exclusive 2-14 Laura Rappold, East 8-21 Chriiis club when she turned 100 Montpelier on July 14th. years old 8-24 Terry Spaulding 2-19 Kevin Lawson, 42, W. 8-26 Joshua McLeon, 21, Google, Bea is now one of 98,000 Americans First, according to Topsham Hartford, CTor older. But at The Gardens, a unique senior living comage 100 8-26 Darcy Hodgdon, munity she is their first resident to celebrate 100 Waterbury in Williamstown, 3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 32 3-16 Chubb Harrington, Barre 8-29 Connie Spaulding, East years. 3-16 Roxie D. Gonet, 5, Mplr. Actually, Bea, who grewChelsea a family of 14, has an older sister, up in Jeannette, who is 3-17 Pat and lives in Chicago in her own 9-5 Sally Fontaine, Walden 104 years old Wieja, Baltimore, MD 3-18 Kaitlyn Bea is another 9-8 Arlo Benjamin Lefcourt, 1 apartment. And coming up behind McLeon, 10, Hyde sister, Lorraine Park 9-15 Deborah Phillips Letter Clark of East 3-22 Nicholas Salvas, 19, 9-26 Kathleen Mason,the Barre/Williamstown area, who is 92. BrookfieldBea and Lorraine Barre Both played golf until they were 92 and 91, 3-25 Zarek Michael Gonet, 4, 9-28 Jessica McLeon, 22, mother, Anna, lived to be 95. So longevity, you respectively. Their Charlestown, NH Hardwick 10-4 BretLetter family were 4-1 Adam Lefcourt, 32 The Hodgdon, Jericho very close and were hard workers with 4-12 Meredith Page, 56, 10-5 Lisa Companion, granite industry in their veins. Bea was also very farming and the Croyden, NH Lorraine Clark (left), 92, with sister Bea (right), who turned 100 years old on Waterbury good in Lefcourt, 27, 4-30 for Rose Kasulka, 2, 10-6 Stevenbusiness, doing booksLilliana brother in the stone monument July 14, 2011. Photo by David Heath. Burlington and along with E.Montpelier business, her husband John B. Miles, started and 4-30 Darlene Callahan, 50, 10-10 Chris McLeon, 41, N. piano. operated Barre Hyde Park Miles Supply Co. in Barre for many years. Card playing is also a great past time, and both Bea and sister LorBoth of Beas 3, 10-15 Gavin Hodgdon, two children became lawyers, and she has three 5-4 Katie Hodgdon,4, Jericho raine say pitch is their favorite. grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Waterbury 10-18 KAY Whether or not this is Beas secret to reaching her 100th birthday, Daughter Judith 5-6 Jim Elliott, 45, mothers love of golf and 10-24 Joeys Mommy Miles jokes about her Barre 5-6 Gary Villa, for Judith 10-29 Eric Evans, 27, became mandatory Washington and John. she still enjoys a late afternoon gin or bourbon cocktail. how golf lessons 5-13 Kristen Lee Plymouth was also quite a piano player, Evans,one of Judiths favorShe is a joy to be around, say her caretaker Nancy and the staff She and 24, Mentor, OH at The Gardens. We look forward to many more years with her. ite memories is to John, Chelsea 11-7 Karen Evans, 57, listening 5-14 her mother play the familys spinet 5-20 Bill Boyce, Chelsea Plymouth 5-22 Ruth Madigan P., Bethel 11-7 Jillian Hass, 21, E. Mplr. 5-24 Dorothy Elliott, Barre 11-12 Chloe Labben n n 5-27 Candy McLeon Thibouthot, 22, Montpelier 5-28 Samantha McLeon, 19, 11-15 Tyler Hass, 24, E.Mplr. Hartford, CT 11-15 Bob Spaulding 11-15 Becky Hall, Greensboro 6-3 Lil Joey, Wby, Thought for the Day 33 Bend 6-5 Rob Salvas, 50, Barre 11-22 Ruth Pearce, 62, Hes 48, turned his life around. 6-5 Michael Gonet, Chelsea Charleston,He used to be depressed and NH 11-18 Stephen Wilson, 22, 6-6 Heather miserable. Now hes miserable Holmes, 44, Waterbury Woodbury and depressed. 11-19 Henry K., 7, E. 6-8 Dakota McLeon, 19, No. Hyde Montpelier -- David Frost Park 11-23 Jason Lowe, 22, Waterbury Summer Fun 11-28 Neil, 22 Continues... 7-7 Marti Elliott, Barre 7-9 Dylan McLeon, 20, No. Wearing brights Hyde 12-3 Peter Lefcourt, 38,solid or printPark in Barre 7-9 Pierce Salvas, 27, Barre 12-3 DOT! 58, Calais makes summer so 12-7 Armour Moodie, 57, more 7-11 Joslyn Richardson, 24, much fun! Waterbury, VT Stannard Remember when 12-8 Thelma Forkey, Waterbury we couldnt 7-11 Marcu Hass, 23 wait 7-12 Emily Rappold, Plainfield 12-16 Lonny McLeon, 45, our winter to ditch 7-16 Belle D. Gonet, 7, Hardwick colors for some Chelsea bright colors? Well, nows the 7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre 1-4 Betsy Cody, Barre time~break out those lovely colors 7-18 Nicole Hodgdon, 33, 1-10 Madeline Greninger, 92, and live Jericho Plainfield it up! If there are colors that you dont usually wear, try 7-21 Todd Hodgdon, 41, 1-10 Curt McLeon, 44, Barre them on for size! You may surprise Waterbury 1-14 Brandon McLeon, 20, th yourself, time Hardwick because we all know7-22 Jen Roberts, 34, is short, especially summertime! Middletown, CT 1-15 Peggy Zurla, 48, Mayaez, If your 7-24 Fran Houghton, Puerto Rico wardrobe is lacking brights, Kasulka, East Lyndonville 1-15 Shawn take advantage of all the summer clearance sales~its a great time to find fun fashions and save at the same time. So enjoy whats left of summer by John and Kathy Mott, of Barre, are pleased to announce the brightening up a little! engagement of their daughter, Kaitlin Marie, to Thomas William Catch Fashion Know-How on WDEV (550 AM) at 7:50am White, son of Thomas and Sherry White of South Barre. Every Saturday! The bride to be is currently a student at the Albany College of

Bea Miles Celebrates 100th Birthday in Grand Fashion at The Gardens in Williamstown

Montpelier 1-19 Kevn Sare, 30, Berlin (no I) 1-31 Wayne Michaud, 64, Bristol (Waaaaaayne won't be working here but you're welcome to put it in...64 shhhhit!)

could say, runs in the family.

o ate ay

WINNER: Please call Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) at 479-9078 and ask for Wendy Perry (Bakery Mgr.) or Beverlee Dominguez or Penny Millette (Cake Decorators) by Thursday, July 21 to arrange for cake pick-up.

This Weeks Cake Winner: On July 21, Taylor D'Agostino of Barre will be 10 years old!

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


BIRTHDATE______________________________ NAME___________________________________ AGE (this birthday)_________________________ ADDRESS________________________________ ________________________________________ PHONE__________________________________

Fashion Know-How


July 18


2 x 7.1667"

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

Please send cards: 9 Hillcrest Lane Barre, VT 05641

William & Lillian Sullivan


Pharmacy in Albany, N.Y. The groom to be is employed by the Vermont State Employee Credit Union. Their wedding is planed for September, 2013.
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Flowers By Emslie & Co. and The WORLD would like to help you wish a special couple a Happy Anniversary. Just send their name, address & wedding anniversary date. Well publish the names in this space each week. Plus, well draw one (1) winner each week for a Gift Certificate from Flowers By Emslie & Co. in Barre. No obligation, nothing to buy. Just send anniversary names two (2) weeks prior to anniversary date, to The WORLD, c/o HAPPY ANNIVERSARY, 403 U.S.Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641. Please provide your name, address & phone number for prize notification.

Happy Anniversary


Dont forget... Sponsored by Barre Fish & Game Club, Friends of the NRA Vermont State Rie and Pistol Association 8-18 Shawn & Laura Kasulka, 10 yrs., Introductory Clinic for Women Only. East Montpelier Registration PRE-REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED. 8-19 Adam & Becca 10 participants Space is limited to Lefcourt, 5 years, Ashburnham, MA Fee - $20.00 Registration Fee is required to reserve a seat in the clinic. & Kathy Gonet, 17 years, 9-11 John Chelsea Please contact below for application and information. Cyndy Jones 2-8 Bob & Connie Spaulding, 43 yrs., East Game Club Trustee Barre Fish & Montpelier Home Phone 479-9889 leave a message. 2-16 Rob & Sandy Salvas, 21 yrs, Barre 3-24 Gary & Carole Hass, 28 yrs, E.Montpelier 5-13 Ellen & Wayne Michaud, 39 yrs, Bristol (Waaaaayne wont be working here then but this can still go in if you wish) 5-18 Bob & Becky Hall, 53 yrs, Greensboro Bend

BARRE FISH & GAME CLUB Saturday, August 6th 9:00 AM to 1:00 PM

Please Send Us Your Anniversaries and Be Automatically Registered to Win A Gift Certificate

JULY 20: Tracy & Peter McGuire, 15 yrs, Barnard JULY 23: David & Donna Rouleau, 1 yr, Barre JULY 25: Tammy & Jody Aines, 6 yrs, Waterbury



On July 25, Lisa & Sean Carpenter of Brookfield Will Celebrate 24 Years of Marriage

6-18 Jim & Marti Elliott, 24 yrs, Barre


Veneers Root Canals Snoring Relief Dentures Bridges

Mail this coupon to: The WORLD



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 Flowers By Emslie & Co. 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.

c/o Happy Anniversary 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641

Tooth Whitening White Fillings Implants Extractions Crowns

ANNIVERSARY DATE_______________________# YEARS_____ NAMES__________________________________ ADDRESS________________________________ ________________________________________ PHONE__________________________________

page 14 The WORLD July 20, 2011


youre not sure youre ready. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) As changes continue, expect things to get a little more hectic at your workplace. An unexpected travel opportunity could open new career prospects. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Confront the person who caused your hurt feelings and demand a full explanation for his or her actions. Youll not only recover your self-esteem, but youll also gain the respect of others. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) That personal problem in the workplace is compounded by someones biased interference. Stand your ground, and youll soon find allies gathering around you. LEO (July 23 to August 22) You dont accept disapproval easily. But instead of hiding out in your den to lick your wounded pride, turn the criticism into a valuable lesson for future use. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) That former friend you thought youd cut out of your life is still affecting other relationships. Counter his or her lies with the truth. Your friends are ready to listen. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) What appears to be an unfair situation might simply be the result of a misunderstanding. If you feel something is out of balance, by all means, correct it. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A stalled relationship wont budge until you make the first move. Your partner offers a surprising explanation about what got it mired down in the first place. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A co-worker shares some startling news, but before you can use it to your advantage, make sure its true. The weekend favors family matters. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Your usual conservative approach to family situations might not work at this time. Keep an open mind about developments, and you might be pleasantly surprised. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Plans might have to be put on hold because of a family members problems. Dont hesitate to get involved. Your help could make all the difference. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Relationships in the home and in the workplace need your careful attention during this period. Be careful not to allow misunderstandings to create problems. BORN THIS WEEK: You have a keen, insightful intellect and enjoy debating your views with others who disagree with you. You also love to solve puzzles -- the harder, the better.
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You face the possibility of raising your relationship to another level. However, your partner might demand that you make promises for which



Serving Montpelier, Central Vermont, and beyond, 24/7!

Buffalo seen in Yellowstone National Park.

On June 25th, the Montpelier Boy Scouts left for 12 days in Wyoming based in the Grand Teton National Park. The troop flew into Denver and drove across the state stopping at Fort Laramie, an outpost for fur traders, the Oregon Trail and the Pony Express. They also visited Message Rock and the Oregon Trail Parks in Guernsey, Wyo., as well as the water park in Thermopolis, before reaching the National Park. The boys hiked in the Grand Tetons but were not allowed into the mountains, as there was still up to three feet of snow on the ground. Last winter the area received over 700 inches of snow more than 60 feet - and there were still six inches in shaded places in the valleys. The lakes and rivers were in flood, but the troop was still able to go white water rafting on the Snake River. The ride

Montpelier Boy Scouts Spend 12 Days in Wyoming

was wild, to say the least. The boys were also able to go horseback riding, take a cruise on Jackson Lake, and attend a rodeo and take part in the 4th of July parade in Jackson. In Yellowstone National Park, they viewed wildlife including grizzly bears, elk the size of moose, moose the size of elk, buffalo, and prong horn antelope. On the way back to Denver, they met with the troop in Green River, Wyo., who would like to come east next year. They also had a nice BBQ and watched fireworks with them. The troop arrived home on July 6th, tired and broke, but say the experience was worth all the effort put into the trip. Thanks to all who helped make the experience a reality for these boys.

Now through the end of the July, the Vermont Mountaineers are encouraging their fans to bring non-perishable food to all home games, in support of their neighbors in need. Vermont is currently the ninth hungriest state in the country, and hunger in Vermont continues to increase. Last year, the Vermont Foodbank distributed more than 7.6 million pounds of food to as many as 86,000 Vermonters, a third of whom are children under the age of 18. Each week, 8,200 Vermonters walk through the doors of food shelves and meal sites. Any fan who brings in three non-perishable food items to the beverage booth inside the Mountaineers stadium will be entered in the a drawing for a 2012 season pass. The lucky winners name will be announced during the last regular season home game of the season on August 1st. Food collected during this drive will direct-

Vermont Mountaineers Host July Food Drive

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ly benefit the Montpelier Food Pantry. The Montpelier Food Pantry, a network partner of the Vermont Foodbank, serves emergency meals to nine communities in the Montpelier area. Specific items in high demand include: tomato products, dried pasta, canned vegetables, soups, fruit juices, canned fruit, tuna fish, peanut butter, jelly, and cereal. Mountaineer players and their mascot Skip also volunteered their time recently, sorting food at the Vermont Foodbank. The Vermont Foodbank is the states largest hunger-relief organization, serving communities in all 14 counties of Vermont through a network of more than 280 food pantries, soup kitchens, shelters, senior centers and after-school programs. To learn more about hunger in your community and to take action against hunger and poverty in Vermont, visit

Offering Large Scanning & Printing

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presented by: presented by:
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Free concerts every Thursday at Noon Free concerts every Thursday at Noon Christ Church Courtyard, 64 State Street, Montpelier Christ Church Courtyard, 64 State Street, Montpelier RAIN INFO:concerts every Thursday at Noon Free or 223-9604 RAIN INFO: or 223-9604
Christ Church Courtyard, 64 State Street, Montpelier RAIN INFO: or 223-9604

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Farm & Yard

page 15

6 ears corn; husks and silk removed 4 slices bacon, cut into 1/2-inch pieces 1 medium red onion, chopped 1 jalapeno chile, seeded and finely chopped 1 clove garlic, finely chopped 2 tablespoons all-purpose flour 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/8 teaspoon ground black pepper 1 pound (6 medium) red potatoes, cut into 1/2-inch pieces 2 cans (14 1/2 ounces each) chicken broth 2 cups half-and-half or light cream 2 small (8 ounces ) ripe tomatoes, peeled, seeded and chopped Thinly sliced basil leaves 1. Cut kernels from corncobs (about 3 cups), reserving 3 corncobs; discard remaining corncobs. 2. In 5-quart Dutch oven, cook bacon over medium heat until browned. With slotted spoon, transfer bacon to paper towels to drain; crumble. 3. To bacon drippings in Dutch oven, add onion and jalapeno and cook, stirring, until onion is tender, about 5 minutes. Add garlic; cook 1 minute longer. Stir in flour, salt, and pepper; cook, stirring, 1 minute. 4. Stir in potatoes, reserved corncobs, broth, and half-and-half; heat to boiling over high heat. Reduce heat; cover and simmer until potatoes are tender, 10 to 15 minutes. 5. Discard corncobs; stir in reserved corn kernels and heat through. Transfer chowder to warm tureen. Stir in tomatoes and sprinkle with bacon and basil. Makes about 9 1/2 cups or 8 first-course servings. Each serving: About 272 calories, 15g total fat (7g saturated), 30mg cholesterol, 693mg sodium, 29g total carbohydrate, 7g protein. 1 jars (6.5-ounces, about 3/4 cup) oil-packed sun-dried tomatoes, drained and finely chopped 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 2 tablespoons white wine vinegar 2 loafs (about 8 ounces each) long Italian bread 1 pound Brie cheese, sliced, with rind left on 2 medium tomatoes, sliced 1 cup packed fresh basil leaves 1. In small bowl, combine dried tomatoes, olive oil and vinegar. 2. Cut each loaf of Italian bread horizontally in half. Evenly spread dried-tomato mixture on cut sides of bread. Arrange Brie on bottom halves of both loaves; top with tomato slices and basil leaves. Replace tops of loaves. 3. If not serving right away, wrap each sandwich in plastic wrap and refrigerate. Serves 16. Tip: For this recipe, we used dried tomatoes marinated in lightly salted olive oil with herbs. If you use the unseasoned variety, you may want to sprinkle them with some salt. Each serving: About 200 calories, 11g total fat (6g saturated), 28mg cholesterol, 360mg sodium, 17g total carbs, 9g protein. For thousands of triple-tested recipes, visit our website at
(c) 2011 Hearst Communications, Inc. All rights reserved

Summertime Corn Chowder

Double Tomato and Brie Sandwiches

With summer temperatures rising, Health Department officials want everyone to enjoy the summer, stay safe and avoid heatrelated illness. Many Vermonters, after enduring a long cold season and wet spring, will go full bore into the heat, which can cause a person to become lightheaded, weak or faint. A better strategy is to pace yourself, slow down, wear lightweight, light-colored clothing and a wide-brimmed hat, and drink water to stay hydrated. If you do get overheated outdoors, take a cool shower or bath, or move to an air-conditioned place or a lower floor of the house, out of the sun. While outside, use sunscreen lotion with a high SPF (Sun Protection Factor) rating. Infants and young children up to age four are extremely vulnerable to heat stroke, and even death, when left in a car even when the outside temperature is not especially hot. Infants and young children shWhile most skin cancers are curable, squamous cell carcinomas kill 2,500 Americans each year and melanoma kills 8,700, according to the American Cancer Society. With Vermont having a higher skin cancer rate than the national average, its imperative to educate yourself and protect your body from harmful ultraviolet (UV) rays to enjoy summer safely. UV rays -- from the sun and other sources like tanning lamps and beds -- are the primary cause of skin cancer, the most commonly diagnosed cancer for men and women in the United States. UVA rays cause cells to age and can cause some damage to cells' DNA. They are linked to long-term skin damage such as wrinkles and are thought to play a role in some skin cancers. UVB rays can cause direct damage to the DNA and are the main rays that cause sunburns. They are more dangerous and thought to cause most skin cancers. The good news is that you can do a lot to protect yourself and your family from skin cancer, or to catch it early enough so that it can be treated effectively. New FDA rules for labeling sunscreens designed to give consumers better information about which sunscreen products offer the most protection from both UVA and UVB exposure will go into effect within a year. Look for a sunscreen with Broad Spectrum coverage. Sunscreen is only one part of effective sun-safe behavior. Also avoid the sun at peak hours between 10am and 4pm, wear a broadbrimmed hat, and wear protective clothing and sunglasses that block UV rays. Be sure to protect children from the sun. Avoid tanning beds and sunlamps, the man-made sources of dangerous ultraviolet rays.

July is UV Safety Month

People who use tanning beds are more likely to develop melanoma, the deadliest form of skin cancer, than non-users, according to a new study from the University of Minnesota. The more regularly a person frequents tanning salons, the greater the risk, the study shows. Another recent study found that teens are still frequenting tanning beds, despite laws restricting tanning bed use in several states. And many are getting burned while doing so, potentially raising their risk of skin cancer later in life. Because of the popularity of tanning among young people, both the World Health Organization and the International Commission on Non-ionizing Radiation Protection recommend that anyone under the age of 18 be restricted from using indoor tanning. Eleven states are recommending a ban on indoor tanning for children. The American Cancer Society recommends that the Vermont legislature join in these efforts and urges the Human Services Committee to act on the pending bill. We know how to prevent cancer, said Kelly Stoddard, vice president for Health and Advocacy Initiatives with the American Cancer Society. We can save lives by doing what we know will work. Following safe-sun practices is the best way to eliminate the risk of sun damage and skin cancer. For more information about skin cancer, its risk factors, prevention and treatment, call your American Cancer Society at 1-800227-2345 or visit uld never be left in a car alone for any amount of time, says Breena Holmes, MD, director of Maternal and Child Health. People 65 years of age and older, people who are overweight, and people who are ill or on certain medications are also at greater risk for heat-related illness. Anyone over the age 65 should be checked on at least twice a day and closely watched for signs of heat exhaustion or heat stroke, said State Epidemiologist for Environmental Health Austin Sumner, MD. People with health conditions such as heart disease or high blood pressure, and developmentally disabled people who may not perceive the toll the heat is taking on them should also be watched. For more information on heat-related illness visit: http://www.

n n n

With summer temperatures rising, Health Department officials want everyone to enjoy the summer, stay safe and avoid heatrelated illness. Many Vermonters, after enduring a long cold season and wet spring, will go full bore into the heat, which can cause a person to become lightheaded, weak or faint. A better strategy is to pace yourself, slow down, wear lightweight, light-colored clothing and a wide-brimmed hat, and drink water to stay hydrated. If you do get overheated outdoors, take a cool shower or bath, or move to an air-conditioned place or a lower floor of the house, out of the sun. While outside, use sunscreen lotion with a high SPF (Sun Protection Factor) rating. Infants and young children up to age four are extremely vulnerable to heat stroke, and even death, when left in a car even when the outside temperature is not especially hot. Infants and young

Vermonters Reminded to Pace Yourself to Avoid Heat-Related Illness

children should never be left in a car alone for any amount of time, says Breena Holmes, MD, director of Maternal and Child Health. People 65 years of age and older, people who are overweight, and people who are ill or on certain medications are also at greater risk for heat-related illness. Anyone over the age 65 should be checked on at least twice a day and closely watched for signs of heat exhaustion or heat stroke, said State Epidemiologist for Environmental Health Austin Sumner, MD. People with health conditions such as heart disease or high blood pressure, and developmentally disabled people who may not perceive the toll the heat is taking on them should also be watched. For more information on heat-related illness visit: http://www.

Your Health Is Our Lifes Work

To be the best, it takes more than just the training and expertise to diagnose and treat patients. It takes heart. Providing quality healthcare in a community setting is what its all about, and we take pride in making our patients and their families feel at ease. Were committed to providing the care, the service and the respect you deserve. Here is wide range of specialty services to meet your healthcare needs.


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page 16


July 20, 2011

BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D. ou probably remember actor Peter Falk as the --Floss, will ya? Just two minutes a day at the sink cigar-chomping TV detective Lt. Columbo, and getting a dental checkup every six months the cop who inevitably arrived at the scene of a virtually guarantee you won't get inflamed, dishigh-society crime in a wheezing jalopy and a eased gums (periodontitis), a leading cause of the rumpled raincoat. But did you know that Falk, who arterial disease that sets up dementia. Falk might had Alzheimer's and died recently at age 83, not have needed dental surgery had he done so, and couldn't remember the role he made famous? And that in turn might have prevented his dementia. did you know that his mental decline has been linked to gum dis- --Consider supporting the SmartTots foundation. This campaign ease and general anesthesia? by the Food and Drug Administration and the International Columbo (the guy never had a first name) was famous for being Anesthesia Research Society is raising funds to drive research relentless. He caught smooth criminals off-guard with his signa- about the effects of anesthesia on kids. Full disclosure here! Dr. ture "Ahh, there's just one more thing ..." In this case, the "one Mike, wearing his anesthesiologist jacket, is chairman of the board more thing" we want to stick with you is that general anesthesia of this nonprofit foundation, and he and his wife, Nancy, are concan be risky for older brains, and for very young ones, too. Handle tributing $1 for every $2 donated to SmartTots, up to $50,000 with the same care Columbo handled his beloved old car. annually. It's a worthy cause, so make Mike and Nancy pay up. There's growing evidence that after age 65, repeated exposure They want to! to common inhaled anesthesia drugs can cause confusion and *** delirium that can last for days or weeks, and may push an aging The YOU Docs, Mehmet Oz and Mike Roizen, are authors of brain toward dementia. General anesthesia has been linked with "YOU: On a Diet." Want more? See "The Dr. Oz Show" on TV the death of brain cells and with Alzheimer's-like brain tangles and (check local listings). To submit questions, go to www.RealAge. plaques. But there's reassuring news, too: A single procedure com. doesn't seem to raise risk. (c) 2011 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D. Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc. Infants and children under age 4 also are vulnerable. Early evidence suggests that repeated exposure to anesthesia during periods of rapid brain growth damages nerve cells and can result in a higher rate of abnormal behavior later. This isn't a reason to postWeekly pone clearly necessary surgery for a child; that's even riskier. Fortunately, a single operation that lasts less than two hours total seems safe. Good news, since the short, common operations kids often need (hernia repairs, tubes for chronic ear infections, tonsilfor 7-13 lectomies) usually take an hour or less. Still, the less exposure the better. Both of us have spent countRecognizing less hours in operating rooms and know how powerful anesthesia 1. Transformers: Dark of the is. (Oz is a cardiac surgeon, and Dr. Mike is board-certified in Moon (PG-13) 7-20 Beouf, for Shia anesthesiology as well as internal medicine, so this is personal.) If Josh Duhmel by Edward Ferrari Jr., R.Ph. TIAsA Warning you or someone you love is scheduled for surgery, here's how to 2. Cars 2 (G) animated TIAsA Warning up your safety or theirs: 3. Bad Teacher (R) Cameron for 7-27 for Future Stroke --Ask about regional anesthesia. While inhaling a general anes- Diaz, Lucy Punch A TIA, or transient ischemic attack, thesia puts you into a deeply unconscious state, an injection of 4. Larry Crowne (PG-13) Tom Have Emergency is a condition that can be a warning regional (or "local") anesthetic to a specific region or nerve that Hanks, Julia Roberts for 8-3 feeds the area of surgery makes the area pain-free. Regional pain- 5. Monte Carlo (PG) Selena sign for a future stroke. The sympblockers often (not always) can be used for everything from knee Gomez, Leighton Meester Treating toms of a TIA are similar to those of 6. Super 8 (PG-13) Kyle replacements to cosmetic surgery. a stroke. Loss of feeling in face, arm for 8-10 --Gotta go with general anesthesia? Prep the hospital room. Chandler, Elle Fanning or leg on one side of the body; With age, the odds for post-surgery confusion go up. What helps? 7. Green Lantern (PG-13) Ryan Travel Safely blurred vision; dizziness, etc. The Reconnecting with the world ASAP. Ask for a hospital room with Reynolds, Blake Lively symptoms usually last less than an for 8-17 8. Mr. Poppers Penguins (PG) a window. Place photos of family and friends near the bed, along leave Jim Carrey, Carla Gugino Fiber and Type 2 hour andyou thinkno permanent with a calendar, radio and clock. Have people you love on hand effects. If you may have 9. Bridesmaids (R) Kristen when you leave intensive care. had a TIAeven if the symptoms Wiig, Maya Rudolph --Get past dental fears without risky drugs. Plenty of dental- 10. Midnight in Paris (PG-13) have passedyou should see a docphobes rely on practices that offer "sleep dentistry" and "relax- Owen Wilson, Rachel tor immediately to determine the ation dentistry" to keep their teeth healthy. But as you get older, McAdams cause. With proper medical treat(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc. exposure to general anesthesia in the name of healthy teeth and ment you can often lower your gums can backfire. Bouts of dental surgery for gum disease is what chance of a stroke. seems to have happened to poor Columbo. If you're dental-phobic, Whoever said being work with your dentist to bypass general anesthesia. Try combina parent is easy? ing a local anesthetic with headphones streaming your favorite music; the combo can be amazingly effective. A growing number For help call of dentists now also offer headsets and movies (the screen's in the Circle of ParentsTM ceiling), which can be even more effective. You get so caught up 20 South Main Street 1-800-CHILDREN in watching your favorite flick that dental angst reverts from Barre 479-3381 1-800-244-5373 M-F 8:30am-6pm, Sat. 8:30am-1pm mountain to molehill.

Lieutenant Columbo's Fatal Miscalculation

Vermonters around the state will get a chance to comment directly to the Commissioner of Banking, Insurance, Securities & Health Care Administration (BISHCA) about the proposed annual budgets of their local hospitals. On August 4 the Vermont Health Care Administration, a division of BISHCA, will hold a public hearing from 1:30pm to 5pm to hear comments about the fourteen hospital budgets now under review by the Administration. BISHCA Commissioner Steve Kimbell and Acting Deputy Commissioner Mike Davis will lead the hearing at the Vermont Department of Labor, 5 Green Mountain Drive in Montpelier. For the convenience of Vermonters around the state, ten additional sites will also provide an interactive video link-up to the hearing. To help interested parties prepare for the hearing, BISHCA will post on its website copies of the hospitals budget summaries as well as copies of each hospitals budget narrative. The website will allow posting of comments for review by BISHCA, and these comments can be read on the site by the public. Vermont is breaking new ground in its work with hospitals on spending and cost containment, said Commissioner Kimbell. This is an opportunity for me to learn from the people in the hospitals communities. They are the ones impacted the most by these budgets. For copies of the hospitals budgets, or for the list of video linkup sites around the state, visit

BISHCA Welcomes Public Comments on Hospital Budgets

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Rou t


12:10 p.m.


1 p.m.

Route 17






Route 10 0


Route 12


te 1

10:40 a.m.

10:15 a.m.




10 7

Motorcycle route (112 miles) Bicycle route (38.4 miles)

Randolph, Vermont

There s still time to register! Visit: or call: 728-2380

July 20, 2011 The WORLD page 17


12:40 p.m.

The Last Mile Ride, in support of Gifford Medical Centers end-of-life care program, will pass through a community near you on

Rou te 10 0

Help support the ride by cheering on the riders.

The route and approximate times are shown here.

All calendar submissions should be sent to 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- Barre Camera Club. All ages. Bring photos, slides or CDs for discussion & gentle critiquing. Community National Bank, second Mondays through Dec., meet at side door promptly at 7pm. 485-3086. Play Group. St. Monicas Church basement, Thursdays during school year, 9:30-11am. Cub Scout Pack 717. Fun for boys in grades 1-5. Barre Congregational Church, den meetings Thursdays except last week of month when Friday, 6:30pm. Info. 476-8399. Getting By in a Recession Support Group. Church of the Good Shepherd, Washington St., enter at rear. Mondays 7pm. 476-3929. 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 Childrens Children. Support group. First Presbyterian Church, 1st Weds of month, 10am-noon. 476-1480. Bingo. Mutuo Club, Beckley St., Weds., warmups 6pm, bingo 7pm. Friends of Aldrich Public Library. Aldrich Library, 2nd floor boardroom, 2nd Tuesday of month. Info. 476-7550. Clogging & Irish Step Lessons. With Green Mountain Cloggers, all ages, donations. Green Mtn Tavern, Mondays, 6-8pm. 522-2935. Strong Living Exercise Program. Aldrich Library, Milne Comm. Room, Mondays & Thursdays at 8am. Info. 433-1654. Circle of Parents. Confidential support group spons. by Prevent Child Abuse VT. Meets Tuesday eves. 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; Square & Compass Bingo. Jackpot $500 55# or less, $300 after 55. Masonic Temple, doors open 4pm, kitchen 5pm, primas 5:50, reg 7pm. Bingo. Elks Club, Jefferson St., Sundays, open 4pm, games start 5:45. Alzheimers Support Group. Rowan Court Health & Rehab, 4th Weds. of month, 3-5pm. Info/RSVP at 476-4166. Alzheimers Support Group. Community National Bank, 2nd Weds. of month, 7-9pm. Info. Helene Thomas 476-5116/Carol Griffith 476-4822. Hedding United Methodist Activities & Meetings. 40 Washington Street, 476-8156. Teen Center, Mon-Fri. 3-6pm; Choir, Thursdays 7pm; Free Community Supper, Fridays 5:30-6:30pm; Celebrate Recovery & Teen Addiction Recovery Group, Fridays 6pm; Veterans Support Group, Fridays 6:30-8pm; Community Service & Food Shelf Hours: Wed & Thurs. 3-5pm. Vermont Vet to Vet, Wednesdays, 6-7pm.

Ongoing Events


Always Happy to Serve You

- Wraps and Salads packed with Fresh Veggies! - French Roll Sandwiches, Soups & Deli Salads!
M-F 10:00-3:00

8 State Street Montpelier 229-6788





Go to for our daily sandwich & soup specials

Benet Horseshoe Tournament

for Ken Berry
Ken Berrya member of the Huntington Horseshoe Club, American Legion Post #19 and a DJ for many events was diagnosed with terminal cancer.


Partners will be drawn on the day of the event. 10% will be paid out to the winners. There will be Food and 50/50 Rafe. Come Join Us! Any questions, please contact Dawn Coleman at 802-453-6146


On July 28, 1932, President Hoover orders the U.S. Army under Gen. Douglas MacArthur to evict Bonus Marchers -- a group of World War I veterans seeking cash payments for their veterans bonus certificates -- from Washington, D.C. MacArthurs men set their camps on fire, and the veterans were driven from the city.

Barre Tones Womens A Capella Chorus. 2nd floor Alumni Hall, next to Barre Aud., Mondays, 7pm. or 223-2039. Bingo. Benefits St. Monicas School. St. Monicas, 79 Summer St., every Monday, pastimes 6pm, regular games 7pm. Knights Inc. Bingo. Knights of Columbus Hall, Pine Hill Rd., Friday nights, doors open 4:30pm. Cribbage. Mon-Fri 9am. Strong Living Exercise, Mon. & Wed. 9am. Barre Senior Center, 135 N. Main St. Turning Point Ctr. Safe/supportive place for individuals & their families in/seeking recovery. Open Monday-Friday, 10am-5pm. 489 N. Main St. Alcoholics Anonymous-Living Sober, Sundays, 8:30am; Making Recovery Easier, Tuesdays, 6pm. Wits End Parent Support Group, Wednesdays, 6pm. Narcotics Anonymous, Thursdays, 6:30pm. 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 BERLIN- Bereavement Support Group. Every other Weds, 4/278/17, 10am; or every other Mon, 5/2-8/22, 6pm. CVHHH, 600 Granger Rd. 223-1878. Parkinsons Support Group. CVMC, conf. rm. #3, third Thursdays, 6:30-8pm. Info. 439-5554. Celiac Support Group. CVMC, 2nd Wednesdays, 4:30pm. 598-9206. Weight Watchers Meetings. Open 1/2 hour before mtg time. 617 Comstock Rd., Mondays at 4:30pm, Tuesdays at 12:15 & 5:30pm, Thursdays 9:30am & 5:45pm, Saturdays 9:30am. Diabetes Support Program. CVMC, conf. rooms, first Thursday of month, 7-8pm, free. Info. 371-4152. Civil Air Patrol. At the airport (blue hangar), Tuesdays, 6-8:30pm. Info at 229-5193. Al-anon/Alateen. CVMC, rm. 3, Saturdays, 7pm . 866-972-5266. Pregnancy & Newborn Loss Support Group. Woodridge Nursing Home, 4th Monday of month, 6:30-8:30pm. 371-4304 or 371-4376. Partners for Prevention-Alcohol & Drug Abuse Coalition. CVH, 2nd Weds. of month, 11:30am-1:30pm. Info 479-4250. Man to Man Prostate Cancer Support Grp. Family & public welcome. CVMC, 3rd Weds. of month, 6-8pm. 461-6222. Look Good... Feel Better. Program for female cancer patients. CVMC, 4th Mon. of month, 5:30-7:30pm. Info. 496-2582. Bible Information Class. Christ the Redeemer Lutheran Church, Airport Rd., every Tues., 6:30pm. Savvy Speakers Toastmasters Club. BC/BS conf. room, Industrial Ln., 1st & 3rd Tues., 5:30-7pm. 883-2313 or Birthing Center Open House. For parents, sibs, grandparents, etc. CVMC, 1st Wed. of month, 5:30-7pm. RSVP/Info. 371-4613. Knee/Hip Replacement Orientation Class. CVMC, conf. room #3, free, 1st Thurs. of each month, 2-3pm. Info 371-4188. Breastfeeding Support Group. CVMC Garden Path Birthing Center, 1st Monday of month, 5:30-7pm. Info. 371-4415. Infant & Child Car Seat Inspections. Berlin Fire Station, free, first Friday of month, 12-4pm. Appointments required, 371-4198. BRADFORD- Rockinghorse Circle of Support. For young women with or w/o kids, childcare & transportation available. Wednesdays, 1-2:30pm, Grace Methodist Church. Info 479-1086. New Hope II Support Group. Grace United Methodist, every Mon., 7-9p.m. Info. at 1-800-564-2106. BROOKFIELD- MOPS - Mothers of Preschoolers. Moms of kids birth through kindergarten welcome. Meal & childcare provided. New Covenant Church, 2252 Ridge Rd., 3rd Fridays, 6pm. 276-3022. Health-focused Group. Learn to cope w/ lifes passages. Weds, 7-8pm; Info 276-3142; Dr. Alice Kempe. CABOT- Youth Adventure Hour. Stories, songs & more for ages 3-14 w/Mark Shelton. Cabot Church, 3rd Sundays, 9:30am. 563-2278. Senior Lunch & Laughter. Comedy movies & hot lunch. Faith in Action. Masonic Hall, most Tues & Thurs, 10:30am. Info. 563-3322. Alcoholics Anonymous. Beginners meeting. Weds., 8pm. Call 802229-5100 for info, Preschool Story Time. Cabot Public Library, Fridays, 10am. CALAIS- Mens and Womens Bible Study Groups. County Road, Wednesdays, 7pm. Info. 485-7577 or CHELSEA- Story Time. Songs, stories & crafts for children birth to 5 years. Chelsea Public Library, Wednesdays, 1:15pm. 685-2188. continued on next page
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page 18


July 20, 2011

The 21st anniversary of the signing of the Americans with Disabilities Act will be celebrated on the Statehouse lawn on Thursday, July 21 from noon to 5pm. The theme of this years event is We Are Vermont. Keynote speaker will be Vermont storyteller and comedian Ren Pellerin. Long recognized by his Deaf peers as an amazing entertainer, Pellerin has dedicated his professional life to the Deaf community. He has been instrumental in the passage of laws supporting the needs of members of the Deaf community and sign language interpreters throughout the state. Green Mountain Transit Agency will offer free transportation to and from the ADA celebration on their Montpelier/Barre Commuter and Mid Day Service as well as the Barre and Hospital Hill routes. People requesting deviations will have to pay the usual fare. When boarding the bus simply tell the driver that you are going to or returning from the ADA celebration at the Statehouse. The ADA celebration will include a community dance. The Inaccessibles, VCILs house band for inclusive dance tunes, will be rocking a variety of classic rock songs beginning at 2pm. The event will also include a free picnic lunch and the presentation of the 6th Annual Deborah

Comedian/Storyteller Ren Pellerin to Perform at ADA Celebration

Lisi-Baker Leader of Tomorrow Award. Master of ceremonies will be Vermont Statewide Independent Living Council Executive Director Peter Kriff. A variety of local, state and federal dignitaries are expected to attend. As is customary, VCIL is sponsoring the celebration. Co-sponsors include Disability Rights Vermont, the Division for the Blind and Visually Impaired, Vermont Workers Center, the Vermont Human Rights Commission, the Center on Disability and Community Inclusion, Vermont Statewide Independent Living Council, Vermont Developmental Disabilities Council, Green Mountain Self-Advocates, Vermont Psychiatric Survivors, VocRehab Vermont and Sorenson Communications. A number of local businesses and organizations have donated food and raffle prizes for the event. Congress passed the Americans with Disabilities Act in 1990 with an eye toward preventing discrimination, in all aspects of society, against people with disabilities. President George H.W. Bush signed the act into law, proclaiming, Let the shameful walls of exclusion finally come tumbling down. ASL interpreters will be available. For more information, please contact Ericka at ericka@ or 229-0501 or 1-800-639-1522.

TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). United Church of Chelsea on North Common, Wednesdays, 5:30pm. Info. 685-3414. EAST MONTPELIER- Mens Fellowship Grp. Crossroads Christian Church, 1st & 3rd Tues., 7pm. Breakfast, 2nd Sat., 8am. 476-9962. HARDWICK- Caregiver Support Group. Agency on Aging, rear entrance Merchants Bank, 2nd Thurs of month. 229-0308 x306. Celebrate Recovery Groups. Touch of Grace A/G Church, Rts. 15 & 16. Women, Tues. 7pm. Men, Weds. 7pm. Men & Women, Fri. 6pm. Info 472-8240/533-2245. Peace and Justice Coalition. G.R.A.C.E. Arts bldg (old firehouse), Tues., 7 pm. Info. Robin 533-2296. Nurturing Fathers Program. Light supper included. Thurs., 6-8:30pm. Registration/info 472-5229. MARSHFIELD- Playgroup. Twinfield School, Mondays during school year, 12:30-2pm. Jaquith Public Library Activities. Old Schoolhouse Common, 4263581, Shakespeare Study Group, 3rd Thursdays, 7pm. Preschool Story Time and Art Project, for children birth to age six & their grown-ups, Mondays, 10am. Book Group for Adults, stop by for copy of the book, meets 4th Mondays, 7 pm. Twin Valley Seniors. Mon, Wed, Fri., 11-2; meals $4 for ages 55 and older and Meals on Wheels, 426-3447 (vol. drivers needed). Walking Club, Weds. Old Schoolhouse Common. Info 426-3717. MIDDLESEX- Food Shelf. United Methodist Church, Saturdays, 9-10:30am. MONTPELIER- Freeride Montpelier Open Shop Nights. Need help w/a bike repair? Come to the volunteer-run community bike shop. 89 Barre St., Tues. & Thurs. 6-8pm, Fridays 4:30-6:30, by donation. Free Community Meals. Mondays: Unitarian Church, 11am-1pm; Tuesdays: Bethany Church, 11:30am-1pm; Wednesdays: Christ Church, 11am-1pm; 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 Community Thrift Store Donations. Accepted ONLY 2nd Saturdays, 11am-5pm. 137 Main St. 229-9155. Survivors of Suicide Support Group. For anyone who has lost a loved one to suicide. 56 East State St., 4th Thursdays, 6-7:30pm. 223-4111. Science of Mind Principles Study Group. For all faiths/inquiring minds. Universal Rivers of Life, 28 East State St., 1st & 3rd Thurs. 223-3427. 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 NAMI Connection. Support group for people living w/mental illness. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, East Montpelier Room, 1st & 3rd Thursdays, 6-7:30pm. Info. 800-639-6480. Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group, childcare provided. Trinity Methodist Church, 137 Main St., 2nd Thursday of 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). Intro. to Soka Gakkai. World peace through individual happiness. Children welcome. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, last Saturday of month, 11am-1pm. Info. 229-5168. Community Meeting. Share stories & concerns about independent living & community issues, access to health care, etc. VT Center for Independent Living, 3rd Thursdays, 1-3pm. Info. 229-0501. Womans Book Club: The Yada Yada Prayer Group novels by Neta Jackson. First Thursdays, 7pm. Info. 839-9439. Bereaved Family Support Group. See listing under BERLIN. Co-Dependents Anonymous (CoDA). Bethany Church basement, Tuesdays, 6:30pm. Info. 229-9036. Healthy Tuesdays. Free chiropractic consultation w/ Dr. Jae Ehrich, DC. RiverSide Chiropractic, Tuesdays 4-6pm. 262-6097 for apptmt. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). Bethany Church, Wednesdays, 5:15pm. Info. Linda Lamberti 476-8345. 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. Comics Club, Tues, 3:30-5pm. Youth Chess Club, Weds, 5:30-7pm. Lego Club, Thurs, 3:30pm. Dungeons & Dragons, Fri, 4-5:30pm. Games at the Library, Fri, 3-5pm. Read with COCO Therapy Dog, Thurs, 4pm. Lunch in a Foreign Language, Weds: Spanish, Thurs: French/Italian, 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. Bingo. Food & beverage available. Elks Lodge, every Tuesday, doors open 4pm, early bird 5pm, regular games 7pm. Good Beginnings of Central Vermont. Vol meetings. Bethany Church, 1st Fri. of the month, 12-1pm. Info. 279-2106. Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Weds., 7pm. 476-3221. Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Montpelier, daily. Call 802-2295100 for latest times & locations, 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, Info 229-9036/454-7822. Capital Orchestra. New players welcome, esp. strings. U-32, rehearsals most Mondays, 7-9pm. Info. 223-8610/ Peace Vigil. In front of the Post Office, every Friday, 12-1pm. Brain Injury Support Group. Unitarian Church, first & third Thurs. of month, 1:30-2:30pm. Info. call toll free 1-877-985-8440. PeaceVermont (CCAV) Meetings. AFSC office, 73 Main St., 1st Monday of each month, 5:30pm. Info 229-2340. La Leche League. Breastfeeding info & support. Unitarian Church, 3rd Tuesday, 10am. Info 454-1569. Umoja (Unity) Womens Discussion Group. All ethnic groups invited. 1st & 3rd Sat., 1pm. Info. call 229-4227. Playgroups: Baby Play, Thursdays, 9:30-11am at St. Augustines Church, lower level. Dads & Kids Playgroup, Thursdays, 6-7:30pm and Playgroup, Saturdays, 9:30-11am, both at Family Center of Washington County. All held during school year only. Christian Meditation. Christ Church, Mondays, 12-1pm. MORETOWN- Youth Group. Ages 13-18 welcome. Pastors House, Community of the Crucified One, Rte 100, Mondays 7-9pm. 496-5912. Playgroup. Town Hall, side entrance, Mondays during school year, 10-11:30am. MORRISVILLE- Overeaters Anonymous. First Congregational Church, 85 Upper Main St., Fridays at noon. Info. 888-2356.

At Bragg Farm...

Maple Creemee Stand Open Every Day Farm Critters Meet & Greet Great Summer Fun & Shopping Bring a Picnic & the Parents!
1 mile north of E. Montpelier Village on Rt. 14N (follow signs)

Open Daily 8:30 am -8:00 pm 802-223-5757

Open 7 Days A Week 11AM8PM

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

continued on next page


On July 26, 1775, the U.S. postal system is established by the Second Continental Congress, with Benjamin Franklin as its first postmaster general. Until then there were no post offices in the colonies, so mail was typically left at inns and taverns.




new england


Join Us for the rest of the golf season for these fantastic prices!


Come impact low-income families in and around MontPelier Vermont in one major week of missions Provide an impacting growth / discipling experience for youth Register for this first time ever "World Changers" style mission week




00 $ $


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Young Adult

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ages 70 & up

under age 19

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ages 19-29

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full-time, with valid ID

Projects will all be home renovation style, like: painting, roofing, porch & step repair, handicap ramps etc. Individual Crews will be comprised from multiple student groups and adult leaders Adult Crew Chiefs can register separately & are skilled in construction or remodelingthey lead the individual home project crew Housing in local school Meals, T-shirts, supplemental insurance and preparation materials included REGISTRATION MATERIALS / FORMS AND INSTRUCTION MANUALS AVAILABLE ONLINE AT...


C o u n t r y C l ub

Green Mountain Baptist Assoc. is accepting contributions for the Impact NE project. Mail to 30 Jones Brothers Way, Suite B, Barre, VT 05641. Mark the contribution for Impact NE. 2066 Vt Rt 12A, Northeld

FOR MORE INFORMATION ON VOLUNTEERING OR PROJECT SUGGESTIONS Please Contact: Rev. Rick Kesterson at Resurrection Baptist Church

802-223-6538 or
July 20, 2011 The WORLD

page 19

Saturday Night
Square & Compass - 2 Academy Street, Barre Doors open 4PM - Kitchen 5PM "Fun for Early Birds 5:50PM the Whole Reg. Games 7PM Family!" Flashball $50 per week added - up to $300 - then 2 Flashballs Progressive Jackpot - starting 50#'s at $1,000 One Number and $100 added per week to 55#'s Winner Take All

The Blackwood Gospel Quartet

Hosted by Northeld United Methodist Church
152 S. Main St., Northeld Free will offering only Accomodations provided by The Northeld Inn

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Sunday, July 24 at 6PM

More info: call 485-8072 after 6PM

BINGO Tuesday nights

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7/20 Courtyard Hounds, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT 7/21 Battery Park Free Concert Series - Scars On 45, Battery Park Burlington, VT 7/22 Great Big Sea, Spruce Peak Performing Arts Center - Stowe, VT 7/22 - 7/23 The Manifestivus, Cabot, VT 7/24 The Wailin Jennys, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 7/25 Amos Lee & Lucinda Williams, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion Gilford, NH 7/28 McMaster & Leahy, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 7/28 Bright Eyes, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion - Gilford, NH 7/28 Battery Park Free Concert Series - Saints Of Valory, Battery Park Burlington, VT 7/29 Bright Eyes, Shelburne Museum - Shelburne, VT 7/30 Tim Robbins and the Rogues Gallery Band, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 7/29 - 7/31 Osheaga Music and Arts Festival 2011, Montreal, QB 8/5 Al Stewart, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 8/5 Alison Krauss & Union Station, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion Gilford, NH 8/11 O.A.R., Waterfront Park - Burlington, VT 8/11 Stray Cat Lee Rocker, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 8/13 David Wilcox, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 8/13 Valley Stage Music Festival, 246 Blackbird Swale Drive - Huntington, VT 8/13 - 8/14 Grand Point North feat. Grace Potter & The Nocturnals, Waterfront Park - Burlington, VT 8/19 Tommy Malone, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 8/19 Bob Dylan, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion - Gilford, NH 8/6, 8/13 & 8/20 New York Theatre Workshop, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH 8/26 Doobie Brothers & Lynyrd Skynyrd, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion Gilford, NH 8/26 Lori McKenna, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 9/9 Leo Kottke, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 9/15 - 9/18 Tunbridge Worlds Fair, Tunbridge Fair Grounds - Tunbridge, VT 9/22 James Cotton, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 9/25 The Avett Brothers, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion - Gilford, NH 10/20 Tartan Terrors, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 10/22 Dar Williams, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 11/26 Judy Collins, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 12/4 George Winston, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT

oncert onnections

Alcoholics Anonymous. Daily meetings, call 229-5100 for latest times & locations; NORTHFIELD- Weight Watchers. Gray Building, Thursdays, 5pm. Clogging & Irish Step Lessons. W/Green Mountain Cloggers, ages 8-78, donations. Sundays 5-8pm. 522-2935. Northfield Chess Club. Casual games & speed chess. Northfield Senior Center, $1, Tuesdays, 7pm. Info. 764-5880. Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings M-W-Th. Call 802-229-5100 for details; Playgroup. United Church of Northfield, Wednesdays starting Oct. 6, 9:30-11am. Held only when school is in session. Info. 262-3292 x113. PLAINFIELD- Diabetes Discussion Group. For those w/ diabetes & their families. The Health Center, 3rd Thursdays, 6:30pm. 322-6600. Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 229-5100 for times/info, www.aavt,org. RANDOLPH- Yoga Classes. All ages & levels, donations benefit Safeline. VTC Campus Center, last Sunday of month, 2-3:30pm. Lift for Life Exercises, Tues-Fri, 8:30am; Cribbage 9:30am & Mahjongg 10am on Tuesdays; Art History Video Series 12:45pm & Bridge Club 2pm Wednesdays; Foot Clinics, 1st & 2nd Weds, 10amnoon, call to sign up. All at Randolph Senior Ctr, Hale St. 728-9324. Diabetes Support Group. Meet w/facilitators & fellow diabetics. Gifford Medical Ctr, 1st Tuesday of month, 11am-noon. 728-7100. Quit in Person Group. Free tobacco cessation program Gifford Conference Ctr., Wednesdays, 5:30-6:30pm. Info. 728-2118. Cancer Support Group. For survivors, sufferers & family. Gifford Conference Ctr, 2nd Tuesdays, 9:30-11am. 728-2270. Al-Anon/Alateen. Gifford Hospital, Weds, 7pm and Sundays, 11am. Storytime. Kimball Library, Wed., 11am, ages 2-5; Toddlertime, Fri., 10:30am; Gathering for hand work, 2nd & 4th Mon., 6pm. ROXBURY- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times & locations; STOWE- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times & locations; WAITSFIELD- Community Acupuncture Night. Free assessment & treatment, donations welcome. Three Moons Wellness, 859 Old County Rd., 2nd fl., last Weds., of month, 4-7pm. RSVP 272-3690. Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 229-5100 for times & locations, or WARREN- Infant, Toddler & Preschool Story Hour. Warren Public Library, Wednesdays, 10am. Info. 496-3913. WASHINGTON- Central VT ATV Club. Washington Fire Station, 3rd Thurs, 6:30pm. Summer Storytime. Calef Memorial Library, Mondays, 11am. WATERBURY- Beginner Ballet for Kids with Special Needs. Free class for ages 4-7, offered by One Studio Dance and Yoga. Held at Jazzercise, 29 Stowe St., Saturdays 11:45am-12:30pm. 244-8600. Grandparents Raising their Childrens Children. Support group, childcare provided. Wesley Methodist Church, Main St., 3rd Tuesday of month, 6-8pm. Info. 476-1480. Afternoon Knitters. Bring your latest project, crocheters welcome, too. Waterbury Public Library, Wednesdays, 1-2pm. Info. 244-7036. Support Group for women who have experienced partner abuse. Info at 1-877-543-3498. Playgroups: Open Gym, Mon-Tues-Fri, 11:05-11:35am; Story Time, Tues, 10-11am; Music & Movement Playgroup, Weds, 10-11:30am; Art & Exploration Playgroup, Thurs., 9:30-11:30am. Thatcher Brook Primary School Childrens Room, during school year only. Al-Anon. Congregational Church, Mondays 7pm, Fridays 8pm; Info. 1-866-972-5266. WATERBURY CENTER- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-2295100 for times & locations, Bible Study Group. Bring your bible, coffee provided, all welcome. Waterbury Center Grange, Sundays, 5-6pm. Info. 498-4565. WEBSTERVILLE- Fire District #3, Prudential Committee. Monthly meeting, 105 Main St., 3rd Wed., 7pm. WILLIAMSTOWN- Knitting Goup. All handwork welcome, come for creativity & community. Ainsworth Library, Tuesdays, 7-8:30pm. Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Sun., 6pm. Info. 476-3221. Grandparents Raising their Childrens Children. Support grp, childcare provided. 1st Wed. of month. 6-8pm. 802-476-1480, x377. Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times & locations, or WOODBURY- Knitting Group. All hand work welcome. Library, 1st & 3rd Wed., 6:30-8pm. Grandparents Raising their Childrens Children. Support group, childcare provided. Woodbury Community Room, 4th Monday of each month, 6-8pm. Info., call Evelyn at 476-1480. WORCESTER- Knitting Night. The Wool Shed, Tuesdays, 6:308:30 BARRE- Barre Farmers Market. Fresh produce, meat, plants, baked goods and more. City Hall Park, 3-6pm. Authors at the Aldrich: Nancy Marie Brown. The science writer discusses her book, The Abacus and the Cross. Aldrich Library, Milne Community Room, FREE, 6pm. Patti Casey and Colin McCaffrey. Part of summer outdoor concert series. Currier Park, 7-8pm. Open Mike. With host John Lackard. Gustos, 28 Prospect St., no cover, 9pm. Info. 476-7919. Womens Clinic. Physical exams, pap test, breast & pelvic exams, and referrals for mammograms and specialty care. Peoples Health & Wellness Clinic, FREE, 5-9pm. Call for appointment, 479-1229.

Storming the Tower, Velco Power SubStation, Berlin.

The Gallery Space at Autocraftsmen, 326 State St. in Montpelier, is pleased to welcome the emergent media show Where unexpected rises from ordinary - iPhoneography from Central and Northern Vermont, developed by Middlesex artist Robyn Osiecki The show runs now through the end of July and is open for viewing during ACs normal business hours, Monday-Friday 8am-5:30 pm. Robyns formal studies cover a breadth of disciplines and media. The works on display at Autocraftsmen are exclusively iPhoneography. Robyn is currently participating in the juried P1XELS show at OCCCA in Orange County, Calif. and the Arty Gallery in Los Angeles, as well as the current show Food as the MMS gallery in Philadelphia. The artist has been featured at iPhoneart, has had several works chosen for accolades at Eyeem, LifeInLofi, PixelsAtAnExhibition, and fotoigriPhone; teaches advanced iphoneography techniques at iPhoneographyCentral; and is currently a featured artist at iPhoneogenic. iPhoneography is an approach to the art of photography that - as with all prior forms - embraces new tools and techniques as part of the creative quest. This emergent medium challenges the artist to use the iPhone as the sole tool for capturing, processing, and publishing photographs. You can see more of the artists work at
BERLIN- Man to Man Prostate Cancer Support Group. Oncologist & hematologist David Ospina, MD presents Understanding Your Blood Counts. CVMC conference rm #2, 6-7:45pm. Info. 2232933. BRAINTREE- Line Dancing. Hosted by Step n Time. Abel Mtn Campground Pavilion, Mobile Acres Rd., off of 12A, $5, 6:30-8:30pm. GROTON- Christian Tent Revival. Hosted by The Fisherman Ministry. Meetings begin each night with praise and worship. All are welcome. 250 Fuller Hill Rd., off Rte 302, 7pm. Info. 485-7577. MARSHFIELD- Capoeira with Fua Nascimento. Interactive demonstration of the Brazilian martial art and dance form. Come try some moves! Jaquith Public Library, FREE, 6:30pm. Info. 426-3581. MIDDLESEX- Michele Choiniere. VTs premiere French Canadian performer, part of outdoor summer concert series. Martha Pellerin & Andy Shapiro Memorial Bandstand, FREE, 6:30pm. Info. 229-0881. KHL Storytime. Kellogg-Hubbard Library takes storytime on the road! Rumney School, FREE, 10:30am. Info. 223-3338. MONTPELIER- Capital City Band. All are welcome to these weekly outdoor concerts. Statehouse lawn, next to Pavilion Bldg, FREE, 7pm. Info. 223-7069. Coop Tour. Marie Frohlich leads a tour of the bulk food & produce sections of the store, with recipes, health info. & taste-testing. Hunger Mtn Coop, $5 members/$7 non, 6-7:30pm. Pre-reg. 223-8004 x202. STOWE- Wild Party. Its one wild night during Prohibition at the Manhattan apartment of a vaudeville dancer and a clown. Town Hall Theatre, $20/$10 kids under 12, 8pm. Info. 253-3961. EAST CALAIS- The Tempest. Unadilla presents Shakespeares timeless romance, directed by Tom Blachly and starring Vince Rossano as Prospero. Unadilla Theatre, 501 Blachly Rd., $20/$10 kids 12 & under, 7:30pm. Call for reservations, 456-8968 or continued on next page

iPhoneography Exhibit at Autocraftsmen

Wednesday, July 20

Thursday, July 21


Flash Ball: $1,000. Flash Ball #2: $400. Mini Jackpot 55#'s: $3,025. Jackpot 55#'s: $2,300.
Just outside of Barre

Sponsored Weekly Every Wednesday Evening By Italian American Heritage, Inc. Doors Open at 4:00PM Bingo Early Birds 6PM - Regular Bingo 7PM Flashball $100 1/2 Game $1,350 Jackpot $900 All Other Games $100


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

The Point at 223-2396 9:00 to 5:00 Mon.-Fri., or visit our web site at
page 20 The WORLD July 20, 2011

For venue phone numbers, call





The Perfect Place for Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner

EAST MONTPELIER- Lets Get Cooking! This hands-on class takes you from the garden to the plate. $35 incl. shared dinner & leftovers to take home, 5:30-7:30pm. Pre-register GROTON- Christian Tent Revival. 250 Fuller Hill Rd., 7pm. See description 7/20. HARDWICK- Craftsbury Chamber Players. Works by Kreutzer, Beethoven & Janacek. Hardwick Town House, $22/$20 seniors/$8 students/12 & under free, 8pm. Tix at the door. 1-800-639-3443. Free Mini Concert. For children & their friends, by Craftsbury Chamber Players. Hardwick Town House, FREE, 2pm. 800-639-3443. MARSHFIELD- Nisht Geferlach Klezmer Band. Outdoor concert, part of Jaquith Public Librarys summer concert series. Old Schoolhouse Common gazebo, 6:30pm. Info. 426-3581. MONTPELIER- Bug Walk. Grab a net and come search for tiny discoveries like dragonflies, butterflies, and much more. North Branch Nature Center, $3 indiv/$5 per family, 4-5pm. Info. 229-6206. Dave Keller. Blues music, part of Brown Bag Concert Series. Christ Church Courtyard, 64 State St., FREE, noon. Miriam Bernardo Band. For ages 21+. Positive Pie, $5, 10:30pm. Americans With Disabilities Act Celebration. Lunch served and ASL interpreters provided. Music by VCILs own The In-Accessibles. Statehouse lawn, under the tent, rain or shine, noon-5pm. RENT: School Edition. Caf Noir presents this performance by 19 local students who have participated in their summer theater program. Montpelier High School, $15/$12 students, 7:30pm. Info. 496-4781. RANDOLPH- Nurturing Healthy Sexual Development in Children. Training by Prevent Child Abuse Vermont, for child care providers & parents of young children. The Family Center at Gifford, 44 S. Main St., FREE, 6-8pm. Must pre-register 728-2274. STOWE- Wild Party. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 7/20. canoe access behind Cupboard Deli, 9:30am. Pre-register 872-7604. MONTPELIER- Capital City Farmers Market. Local produce, plants, baked goods, more, music by Scott Forrest. Corner of State St. & Elm St., 9am-1pm. Also Local Foods Can be Affordable, demo by Lisa Mase of Harmonized Cookery, 10am to noon. Info. 223-2958. Middlesex Notch Fern Walk. Join former botany professor Murray Evans for a woodland walk in search of ferns. Hosted by North Branch Nature Ctr, $10 members/$12 non/$5 kids, 9am-noon. 229-6206. Donation Clinic. Call for an appointment for a massage, Brennan Healing session, or meet & greet with a licensed psychologist. VT Integrative Medicine, 172 Berlin St., 10am-3pm. Info. 229-2635. NORTHFIELD- Carillon Concert. Bring a picnic and enjoy a free hour-long concert by Elena Sadina & Sergei Gratchev, instructors from the Belgian National Carillon School. Norwich University, Upper Parade Ground, 1pm. 485-2318. PLAINFIELD- Gilbert & Sullivans Patience. Plainfield Town Hall, 7:30pm. See description 7/22. ROCHESTER- Lew Soloff Jazz Ensemble. Part of BigTown BigTent festival. Features wine & dessert tent. BigTown Gallery, $40, 8pm. Info.767-9670. STOWE- Wild Party. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 7/20. WILLIAMSTOWN- Book and Cookie Sale. Ainsworth Public Library, Main St., 9am-1pm. WOODBURY- Woodbury Fire Department 50th Anniversary Celebration. Parade at 11am, potluck lunch at noon, plus dunk tank and other games, 50/50 and muzzle loader raffles. EAST CALAIS- The Tempest. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm. See 7/21. EAST MONTPELIER- Hike w/Green Mtn Club. Easy, various distances on East Montpelier Trails, see map at Call 229-4737 for meeting time & place. NORTHFIELD- Blackwood Gospel Quartet. Free concert by the group from Knoxville, Tennessee. Northfield United Methodist Church, free will offerings, 6pm. Info. 485-8072 after 6pm. PLAINFIELD- Gilbert & Sullivans Patience. Plainfield Town Hall, 2pm. See description 7/22. RANDOLPH- Horse Soccer. Ridden soccer w/ a big ball, fun & noncompetitive. Mid-State Show Grounds, 10am-noon. Info. 558-3747. ROCHESTER- BigTown BigTent Festival. Glen Velez & Lori Cotler, $35, 8pm; TA KA DI MI DRum & Voice Project workshop, $40, 2-4pm. Plus wine & dessert tent. BigTown Gallery. 767-9670. TUNBRIDGE- Northeast Fiddlers Assoc. Fiddle Jam and Concert. Celebrating Tunbridges 150th birthday. With food, vendors & surprises. All fiddlers welcome to play, fun for all. Tunbridge Fairgrounds, Rte 110, Dodge-Gilman Building, 1-5pm. Info. 763-8274. WAITSFIELD- Deja Nous. Be transported to the streets of Paris w/ classic cabaret songs by this talented ensemble. Big Picture Theater, $10 adv./$12 at door, addl $15 for wine/cheese tasting, 7pm. 496-8994. WOLCOTT- Guided Garden Tour. Tour the trials garden at HMS. This month, cukes, summer squash, broccoli, more. High Mowing Seeds Trials Garden, Marsh Rd., FREE, 3-4:30pm. 472-6174.


Receptions Banquets Business Meetings Across from CVH on Airport Rd. 229-6164

New Dinner Specials

SERVED 5:00 TO 8:00 P MON.-SAT. .M.

Bottomless Pasta EW N Bowl Specials

Our Own Meat Sauce with Meatballs ~OR~ ONLY Garlic Alfredo
Choice of:

Fr G

Dine In Only ~ May No

Add $3.00 more for Soup & Salad Bar

Served with Fresh Baked French Bread

t Be Boxed


Mon. - Sat. 5-8pm

Sunday, July 24

Friday, July 22

CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. North Common, 3-6:30pm. Storytime and mosaic craft for kids starting 3:30pm. EAST CALAIS- The Tempest. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm. See 7/21. GROTON- Christian Tent Revival. 250 Fuller Hill Rd., 7pm. See description 7/20. HARDWICK- Poetry Reading. Hosted by Jeudevine Library, feat. local poets Victor Densmore, Cora Brooks & Jane Bryant. Refreshments and conversation to follow. Memorial Building, 7pm. Info. 472-5948. MONTPELIER- Flat Fix and Troubleshooting. Learn how to fix a flat and self-diagnose other basic bike maladies. Part of Friday Night Fix workshop series. Onion River Sports, 6-7:30pm. 229-9409. Swing Dance. All ages & abilities welcome. Bring socks or clean softsoled shoes. Spons. by Central VT Swing Dancers. Capital City Grange, $8, lesson 7:30-8pm, open dancing 8pm on. Info. 229-4008. RENT: School Edition. Montpelier H.S., 7:30pm. See descrip. 7/21. PLAINFIELD- Gilbert & Sullivans Patience. Starring local actors, this hilarious operetta is a spoof on Oscar Wilde & the aesthetic movement in the Victorian era. Pfield Town Hall, $17 adults/$15 seniors & students/$8 kids 12 & under, 7:30pm. RSVP 223-3599. STOWE- Wild Party. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 7/20. WARREN- Volunteer Thank You Open House. Warren Public Library, 8:30-10am. WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Farmers Market. Produce & baked goods, free market space. Pump & Pantry, No. Main St., 3-6pm. BARRE- Roller Derby Red, Black & Blue Bout. Central VTs Twin City Riot take on the North Country Lumber Jills. BOR, $10 advance/$15 at door/kids 8 & under free, doors 6pm, starts 7pm. EAST CALAIS- The Tempest. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm. See 7/21. GROTON- Christian Tent Revival. 250 Fuller Hill Rd., 7pm. See description 7/20. JEFFERSONVILLE- NE Disabled Athletic Assoc. Paddle Trip & Picnic. Fully accessible, all physical disabilities accommodated, equipment provided. Donations & volunteers welcome. Meet at Green River

ADAMANT- Friday Night Cookout. Sausages, portobellos, salads, more. Fundraiser for Coop & Adamant Arts Council. Adamant Coop, Haggett Rd., meals around $8, 5:30-7:30pm, rain or shine. 223-5760.


CAPTAIN AMERICA --PG-13-- (Digital 3D) ........... 1:30 6:30 9:00 FRIENDS WITH BENEFITS --R-- Audio Descriptive ... 1:30 6:30 9:00 TRANSFORMERS 3 --PG-13-- ...................... 1:30 6:15 9:00 ZOOKEEPER --PG-- .................................. 1:30 6:30 9:00 CARS 2 --G-- ................................................ 1:30 6:30 HORRIBLE BOSSES --R-- ....................................... 9:00 HARRY POTTER --PG-13-BARRE

Movie Listings for Friday, July 15 thru Thursday, July 21



& THE DEATHLY HALLOWS Part 2 (DIGITAL 3D) ............ 1:30 6:15 & 9:00 WINNIE THE POOH --G-- .................................. 1:30 7:00 BRIDESMAIDS --R-- ............................................. 9:00

24-Hr Movie Line 229-0343 BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT:

Monday, July 25 Tuesday, July 26

BARRE- Drumming Circle: Welcome Prosperity. Stories, poems & all forms of art on the monthly theme are welcome. Open to all. LACE, FREE/sugg. $3 donation for space, 7-9pm. BARRE- Mission to Mars. Games, snacks, crafts, Bible lessons, singing, more. For kids entering K-6th grade. Barre Evangelical Free Church, 5:30pm family dinner, 6-8pm program. Info. 476-5344. GROTON- Red Cross Blood Drive. All eligible donors are encouraged to give blood. Groton Community Building, 12:30-6pm. HARDWICK- Red Cross Blood Drive. All eligible donors are encouraged to give blood. Knights of Columbus, 12:30-6pm. RANDOLPH- Mid-State Riding Club Meeting. Facilitated by Lorrie Churchill, program topic TBA. Windover House, 6:30pm. 558-3747. WOODBURY- Wild Edible and Medicinal Plant Walk. Learn plant continued on next page

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

Now Open

Saturday, July 23

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

n Bob & Bren or one of ours da Sambel

Tues.-Sat. 4-8PM

Go FULL MEN ! U Legendary Re stuarant COMPLETE DINN on the way ho me! And do ERS n't forget WE at your loca CA TER tio Just like our

Great Food


Whole Belly Clams While they last

Your hosts Bob & Brenda Sambel




Baked Haddock w/seafood topping .............. $9.75 Fried Haddock ....................................... $9.75 Broiled Haddock .................................... $9.75 Chicken Fingers..................................... $9.75 Fried Scallops ......................................$10.75 English Cut Prime Rib .............................$10.75
Choice of salad or coleslaw, fries, mashed or baked, plus roll

Try Our New Flavors!

Plus 26 Others!


hard hittin & exhilaratin

July 28-August 14

BARRE 479-0629

Of Central Vermont
New! BERLIN Coming Soon!


July 28-August 14
montpelier city hall


hard hittin & exhilaratin

Celebrate Woody!
sponsors: National Life Group


The City Life Group Celebrate Woody! sponsors: National of Montpelier 802.229.0492 802.229.0492 The Man The City of Montpelier Capitol Copy, WDEV Radio ...The Man Capitol Copy, WDEVCouncil lost Vermont Arts Radio The Music

montpelier city hall

VermontArgus, The World ...The Music Times Arts Council Times Argus, The WORLD The Point-FM His America ...His America

The Point-FM
page 21

July 20, 2011

ithout much hype and without A-list star power, Horrible Bosses is a hit. Moviegoers are drawn in by the simple, intriguing premise: three average working men decide to kill their bosses. To some extent, we can all relate. Everyone has had a bad boss at some point or another. Horrible Bosses is not a realistic Office Space-esque satire, however. Youve had some sub-par managers, but none who are THIS bad: Dale (Charlie Day) has a boss (Jennifer Aniston) who wont stop hitting on him at work. She makes it clear that she will continue to make her sexual advances creepier and more menacing until Dale gives in and cheats on his fiance. Nick (Jason Bateman) has a boss (Kevin Spacey) who promised him a promotion but instead found a way to blackmail him into slaving as his underling forever. Kurt (Jason Sudeikis) HAD a good boss, but he died suddenlyand left the business to his awful son (Colin Farrell). On his first day in charge, Colin Farrells character calls Kurt into his office and announces that his first order of business is to trim the fat. What does that even mean? Kurt asks. It means you go and fire all of the fat people in the company. On one hand, the bosses are cartoonishly ridiculous. They arent bad managers; they are diabolical lunatics. We cant really be expected to believe that a woman who looks like Jennifer Aniston is going to concoct an elaborate scheme to entrap a guy into having sex with her. Particularly a guy who is 10 years younger than her, six inches shorter, and makes less money. On the other hand, the bosses are so irredeemable that it helps the audience completely side with Nick, Kurt, and Dale. We want those bosses dead, too, and we want the guys to get away with it. Unlike most comedies, Horrible Bosses gets more inventive and more surprising as it goes. The last half hour is suspenseful, engrossing, and fun. I did not predict the ending and I never predicted that Id end up liking the lead characters so much. Saturday Night Lives Jason Sudeikis has won me over. He puts an interesting and subtle 21st century twist on the old macho ladies-man clich. I dont think everyone in America knows who Charlie Day is yet, but they should. Day (Its Always Sunny in Philadelphia) has a unique talent for acting frazzled and frantic, while still remaining sweet and lovable. He does hilariously foolish and self-destructive things, but he never seems like a stupid clown. We always end up relating to him and rooting for him. With a great cast and a consistently entertaining story, Horrible Bosses is easily the best mainstream comedy Ive seen this year.

Horrible Bosses

ID, principles of sustainable wild harvesting and more, with Annie McCleary. Wisdom of the Herbs School, $10, 6-7:30pm. 456-8122. barre- barre Farmers Market. Fresh produce, meat, plants, baked goods and more. City Hall Park, 3-6pm. authors at the aldrich: russell ashe. The Barre City firefighter discusses his book, The Fire That Changed Everything. Aldrich Library, Milne Community Room, FREE, 6pm. Great brook blues band. Part of summer outdoor concert series. Currier Park, 7-8pm. Open Mike. With host John Lackard. Gustos, 28 Prospect St., no cover, 9pm. Info. 476-7919. MarshField- raptors and humans. Live birds of prey and animated story-telling from the Southern Vermont Natural History Museum. Jaquith Public Library, FREE, 6:30pm. Info. 426-3581. Middlesex- Patti Casey, bob amos & Colin McCaffrey. Contemporary folk, part of outdoor summer concert series. Pellerin/ Shapiro Memorial Bandstand, FREE, 6:30pm. Info. 229-0881. MOntPelier- Capital City band. All are welcome to these weekly outdoor concerts. Statehouse lawn, next to Pavilion Bldg, FREE, 7pm. Info. 223-7069. ice Cream social & Croquet tournament. Free games; ice cream & soda sales benefit Montpelier Heritage Group. Cash prizes for most original period attire, any eras encouraged. Statehouse lawn, 6:30pm. stOWe- Wild Party. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 7/20. Waterbury Center- Waterbury historical society Meeting. Program about Dr. Foster & Mary Eddy who lived in Waterbury Ctr. Hope Davey Park, 6pm potluck, foll. by program. Info. 244-8089. WOrCester- Khl storytime. Kellogg-Hubbard Library takes storytime on the road! Town Hall, FREE, 11am. Info. 223-3338. east Calais- the tempest. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm. See 7/21. east MOntPelier- lets Get Cooking! This hands-on class takes you from the garden to the plate. $35 incl. shared dinner & leftovers to take home, 5:30-7:30pm. Pre-register hardWiCK- Craftsbury Chamber Players. Works by Schubert, Francaix and Brahms. Hardwick Town House, $22/$20 seniors/$8 students/12 & under free, 8pm. Tix at the door. 1-800-639-3443. MarshField- Michael arnowitt Jazz trio. Outdoor concert, part of Jaquith Public Librarys summer concert series. Old Schoolhouse Common gazebo, 6:30pm. Info. 426-3581. MOntPelier- Woody Guthries american song. Featuring more than two dozen songs by the legendary folkie. Lost Nation Theater, $15 this preview only, 7pm. Info. 229-0492. lewis Franco. Swing music, part of Brown Bag Concert Series. Christ Church Courtyard, 64 State St., FREE, noon. randOlPh Center- learn to Make Kefir, ricotta & soft serve ice Cream. From raw goats milk, hosted by Rural Vermont. Twin Acres, $20-$40 sliding scale, 1-4pm. Pre-register 223-7222. rOChester- bigtown bigtent Festival. Surprise performance with local talent focus. Plus wine & dessert tent. BigTown Gallery, $15, 8pm. Info.767-9670. stOWe- Wild Party. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 7/20. WaitsField- rent: school edition. Caf Noir pres. this performance by 19 local students who participated in the summer theater program. Valley Players Theatre, $15/$12 students, 7:30pm. 496-4781. barre- heritage Festival and homecoming days. Downtown Barre. See The WORLD for more details. Friends of the aldrich summer book sale. Thousands of adult & childrens books, audio-visual materials and more at rock bottom prices. Stock up for summer! Aldrich Public Library, 8am-4pm. Chelsea- Chelsea Farmers Market. North Common, 3-6:30pm. east Calais- the tempest. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm. See 7/21. MOntPelier- Woody Guthries american song. Featuring more than two dozen songs by the legendary folkie. Lost Nation Theater, $25-$30, 8pm. Info. 229-0492. PlainField- Gilbert & sullivans Patience. Plainfield Town Hall, 7:30pm. See description 7/22. stOWe- taste of stowe arts Festival. 160+ vendors with localvore food, contemporary crafts and original art. Plus demos, kids activities & live entertainment. Topnotch Field, $8, 10am-5pm. Info 253-7321.

Wednesday, July 27

Wild Party. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 7/20. WaitsField- rent: school edition. Valley Players Theatre, 7:30pm. See description 7/28. Waterbury Center- unique sale. Everything from glassware to hats, hosted by Friends of the Stearn Center. Waterbury Center Community Church, 9am-4pm. Info. 244-8089. WilliaMstOWn- Williamstown Farmers Market. Produce & baked goods, free market space. Pump & Pantry, No. Main St., 3-6pm. barre- heritage Festival and homecoming days. Downtown Barre. See The WORLD for more details. barre heritage Fiddle Contest. Contest divisions are Open/Senior/ Junior/Trick & Fancy/Home Town. Trophies & prizes for all, free lunch for fiddlers. Outdoors on Main St., 10am-2pm. Register 793-6575. Fiddle Workshops w/Beth Telford, $15, intermediate/advanced 3-4pm, advanced beginners 4:15-5:15pm. Sign up at contest or call 223-7064. Friends of the aldrich summer book sale. Aldrich Public Library, 7:30am-noon. See descrip. 7/29. brOOKField- 802 Quartet. String quartet featuring music by Gershwin and Copland. Old Town Hall, by donation, 7:30pm. Also picknicking available lakeside, Sunset Lake, starting 5:30pm. east Calais- the tempest. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm. See 7/21. MOntPelier- Capital City Farmers Market. Local produce, plants, baked goods, meat, crafts & more. Also stretching your Food $$ at the Market, demo with Dave Moyer of VT Foodbank, 10amnoon. Corner of State St. & Elm St., 9am-1pm. Info. 223-2958. Woody Guthries american song. Matinee is half price. Lost Nation Theater, 2pm & 8pm. See description 7/29. Village harmony. Teen vocal ensemble perform American & British traditional singing, Appalachain clogging, music from Georgia, Corsica, Quebec. Unitarian Church, $10/$5 kids, 7:30pm. 426-3210. Champagne dynasty. For ages 21+. Positive Pie, $5, 10:30pm. nOrthField- Carillon Concert. Bring a picnic and enjoy a free hour-long concert by Hans Uwe Hielscher, German organist and carillonneur. Norwich University, Upper Parade Ground, 1pm. 485-2318. PlainField- Gilbert & sullivans Patience. Plainfield Town Hall, 7:30pm. See description 7/22. rOChester- Joe locke Jazz ensemble. Part of BigTown BigTent festival. Also features wine & dessert tent. BigTown Gallery, $40, 8pm. Info.767-9670. stOWe- taste of stowe arts Festival. Topnotch Field, 10am-5pm. See description 7/29. Wild Party. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 7/20. hike w/Green Mtn Club. Difficult 11.1 miles, Stowe Pinnacle & Hogback Trails to Skyline Trail. Lengthy car spot required. Bring food, water, headlamp. Call 229-9908 for meeting time & place. WaitsField- Cole. A musical memoir, based on the words and music of Cole Porter. Big Picture Theatre, $18 adv/$20 at door, 7:30pm. Info. 496-8994. rent: school edition. Valley Players Theatre, 7:30pm. See description 7/28. Waterbury Center- unique sale. Waterbury Center Community Church, 9am-4pm. Info. 244-8089.

saturday, July 30

thursday, July 28

Its a week for nostalgic music on ORCA, starting with The Edsel Show on ORCA Channel 15 Wed 7/21 at 7pm, Thu 7/22 at midnight and 1pm, and Sat 7/23 at 10am. The Ford Motor Company promoted its brand new Edsel in this 1957 live TV variety show featuring crooners Louis Armstrong, Frank Sinatra, Bing Crosby, Rosemary Clooney, Lindsay Crosby and The Four Preps on backup. Then on the weekend, ORCA is airing The Rhythm & Blues Revue. Produced in 1955, this musical variety show was filmed at the Apollo Theatre in Harlem, New York City and features a cast of popular African-American performers: Willie Bryant, Freddie Robinson, Lionel Hampton, Count Basie, Faye Adams, Bill Bailey, Herb Jeffries, Amos Milburn, Sarah Vaughan and many more. Put on your dancin shoes, turn up the volume and see this great show on ORCA Channel 15 Fri 7/22 at 7pm, and Sun 7/24 at 1pm and 8pm. The newest installment of our popular local show, Talking About Movies, has film buffs Rick Winston and Bill Morancy sampling and discussing films directed by women. Catch it on Wed 7/20 at 8pm, Thu 7/21 at 1am and 2pm and Sat 7/23 at noon. As always, download the latest program list at www.orcamedia. net for a complete schedule. Do you have a calendar item to add? Use the online form on the website!

OrCa Program highlights

sunday, July 31

Friday, July 29

barre- heritage Festival and homecoming days. Downtown Barre. See The WORLD for more details. east Calais- the tempest. Unadilla Theatre, 7:30pm. See 7/21. MOntPelier- Woody Guthries american song. Lost Nation Theater, 7pm. See description 7/29. summer reading Grand slam. Forms available for kids in K-6 at Kellogg-Hubbard & Aldrich Libraries. Bring form to the Mountaineers game for free admission, chance to choose a free book, and drawings. Spons by Altrusa Club of Barre. Mountaineers, and Vt-NEA. PlainField- Gilbert & sullivans Patience. Plainfield Town Hall, 2pm. See description 7/22. rOChester- bigtown bigtent Festival. Magicians Without Borders, $8, 2pm; Ellen Bryant Voigt, $15, 7-8pm. Plus wine & dessert tent. BigTown Gallery. Info.767-9670. stOWe- taste of stowe arts Festival. Topnotch Field, 10am-5pm. See description 7/29. WilliaMstOWn- annual ice Cream social. With a display of classic and antique vehicles. Williamstown Historical Society lawn, 1-3pm. Info. 433-5565.


ORCA Media Channel 15
Watch Free Speech TV daily whe local programs are not running

Bethel Braintree Montpelier Randolph Rochester U-32 District Towns Waterbury Schedule is subject to change without notice.
2:00a Thunder Road Racing 6/16 3:30a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 12:00p Democracy Now! 1:00p The Studio Sessions 2:00p Salaam/Shalom 3:00p Thunder Road Racing 6/16 4:30p Free Speech TV 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p ORCA Presents! Music Movie: Rhythm & Blues Revue (1955) 9:00p Free Speech TV 10:00p Penny Dreadfuls Shilling Shockers
Saturday, July 23

vs. Keene 7/13 10:30p Free Speech TV

Tuesday, July 26

Wednesday, July 20

12:00a Connect with Amy Miller 12:30a Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 1:00a Tax in VT 1:30a Fresh Pickings 2:00a The Songwriters Notebook 2:30a Army NewsWatch 3:00a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 1:00p Connect with Amy Miller 1:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 2:00p Tax in Vermont 2:30p Fresh Pickings 3:00p The Songwriters Notebook 3:30p Army NewsWatch 4:00p Sudzin Country 5:30p White House Chronicles 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p Special: The Edsel Show 8:00p Talking About Movies 8:30p The Struggle 9:00p White House Chronicles 9:30p Mr. Hilberts Blues Hour 10:00p For the Animals 10:30p Free Speech TV
Thursday, July 21

12:00a Special: The Edsel Show 1:00a Talking About Movies 1:30a The Struggle 2:00a White House Chronicles 2:30a Mr. Hilberts Blues Hour 3:00a For the Animals 3:30a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 12:00p Democracy Now! 1:00p Special: The Edsel Show 2:00p Talking About Movies 2:30p The Struggle 3:00p White House Chronicles 3:30p Mr. Hilberts Blues Hour 4:00p For the Animals 4:30p Free Speech TV 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p The Studio Sessions 8:00p Salaam/Shalom 9:00p Thunder Road Racing 6/16 10:30p Free Speech TV
Friday, July 22

12:00a Free Speech TV 8:30a Tax in Vermont 9:00a Know Your SCORE 9:30a Fresh Pickings 10:00a Special: The Edsel Show 11:00a The Studio Sessions 12:00p Talking About Movies 12:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 1:00p Free Speech TV 5:30p Connect with Amy Miller 6:00p Salaam/Shalom 7:00p Jesus, by John 7:30p Jesus is Lord 8:00p Free Speech TV 10:00p Lifelines 10:30p Free Speech TV
Sunday, July 24

12:00a VT Blogosphere TV 12:30a Know Your SCORE 1:00a Mountaineers Baseball vs. Keene 7/13 3:30a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 1:00p VT Blogosphere TV 1:30p Know Your SCORE 2:00p Mountaineers Baseball vs. Keene 7/13 4:30p Free Speech TV 5:30p Sudzin Country 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p Connect with Amy Miller 7:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 8:00p Tax in VT 8:30p Fresh Pickings 9:00p Instant Coffeehouse 9:30p Army NewsWatch 10:00p Sudzin Country 10:30p Deutsche Welle Global 3000 11:00p Free Speech TV

A Vt Tech Businesses Success Story: did School Matter? 2011-12 Dorothy Caneld Fisher Book Award List 8:00p Dynamic Landscapes for Learning 2011: The Kindle Craze at Spaulding High School A Vt Tech Businesses Success Story: did School Matter? 2011-12 Dorothy Caneld Fisher Book Award List
Sat Jul 23

Economic & Social Priorities 2:00p First Lady Michelle Obama Visits Vermont National Guard 7:00p Sen. Bernie Sanders Town Meeting on Senior Issues 6/25

7/20 Barre City Council 9a, 12p & 3:30p Under the Golden Dome 8a & 2:30p Plainfield Select 7 & 10p 7/21 Plainfield Select 6a, 9a & 12p Barre City Schools 3, 7 & 10p 7/22 Barre City Schools 6a, 9a & 12p Barre Town Select Board 5, 8 & 10p 7/23 Barre Town Select Board 8a & 12p Heavenly Sonshine 3:30 & 8p Washington Baptist Church 4p Faith Community Church 5p Barre Congregational Church 6 & 9p St. Monicas 8p 7/24 Washington Baptist Church 12 & 9a, & 6p Faith Community Church 1a, 10a & 7p Barre Congregational Church 2a, 11a & 8p St. Monicas 4a, 1 & 10p Heavenly Sonshine 8:30a & 5:30p 7/25 Williamstown School 9a & 1p Barre Town School 3, 7 & 10p 7/26 Barre Town School 6, 9a, 12 & 3p Under the Golden Dome 6p Barre City Council live 7p

-Thu Jul 21

1:00p Dynamic Landscapes for Learning 2011: The Kindle Craze at Spaulding High School A Vt Tech Businesses Success Story: did School Matter? 2011-12 Dorothy Caneld Fisher Book Award List
Sun Jul 24

Eric Giles 9:00a Montpelier Development Review Board Mtg of 7/18 Operations Manager 5:00p Montpelier Design Review Committee CVTV Mtg of 7/12 7:00p Berlin Selectboard Mtg of 7/18
Fri Jul 22

Barre Barre Town Williamstown Chelsea Berlin (B-M Rd. only) Washington Orange (Rt. 110 only) Tunbridge So. Royalton Marshfield Plainfield of 7/4

CVTV Channel 23
7/20 For the Animals 6a, 8:30a & 11a New England Cooks 7a, 9:30a & 12p VT Awareness Theater 8 & 10:30a Todays Airforce 1 & 3:30p Connect with Amy Miller 1:30 & 4p Shalom 2:30 & 5p CV Sports 6p CV Sports 8p Fright Night 10p

Barre, VT

ORCA Media Channel 16

Wed Jul 20

1:00p Distance Learning Opportunities for Vermont Students 1:30p The Drexel Interview 2:00p Montpelier School Board Mtg of 7/20 7:00p History Roundtable 8:00p Authors at the Aldrich: Anne Stewart Breathless 9:00p Distance Learning Opportunities for Vermont Students
Mon Jul 25

9:00a Puttin It All Together: Paul CilloVt Budget Planning 9:30a Puttin It All Together: Anja Rudiger Economic & Social Priorities 10:00a First Lady Michelle Obama Visits Vermont National Guard 1:00p Berlin Selectboard Mtg of 7/18 7:00p Waterbury Joint Selectboard/Trustees Mtg of 7/20
Sat Jul 23

7/21 Connect with Amy Miller 6, 8:30 & 11a Shalom 7, 9:30a & 12p Todays Air Force 8 & 10:30a Tax in VT 1 & 3:30p Barre Town Drama 1:30 & 4p Road to Recovery 2:30 & 5p CV Sports 6 & 10p CV Sports 8p 7/22 Barre Town Drama 6, 8:30 & 11a Road to Recovery 7 & 9:30a Tax in VT 8 & 10:30a Fright Night 12 & 6p CV Sports 2 & 8p CV Sports 4 & 10p 7/23 CV Sports 6a, 12, 6 & 10p CV Sports 8a, 2p Fright Night 10a, 4 & 8p 7/24 Fright Night 6a, 12 & 6p CV Sports 8a, 2 & 8p CV Sports 10a, 4 & 10p 7/25 Authors at the Aldrich 9, 11:30a, 2 & 4:30p Arts 10a, 12:30 & 3p Talking About Movies 11a, 1:30, 4 & 5:30p CV Sports 6p CV Sports 8p Fright Night 10p 7/26 Authors at the Aldrich 6, 9 & 11a Arts 7, 9:30a &12p Talking About Movies 8 & 10:30a VT Awareness Theater 1 & 3:30p For the Animals 1:30 & 4p New England Cooks 2:30 & 5p CV Sports 6 & 10p Fright Night 8p

New! Watch Al Jazeera English, NASA-TV, or the Classic Arts between these shows

12:00a Free Speech TV 10:00a Deutsche Welle Global 3000 10:30a Thunder Road Racing 6/16 12:00p White House Chronicles 12:30p VT Blogosphere TV 1:00p ORCA Presents! Music Movie: Rhythm & Blues Revue (1955) 2:30p Free Speech TV 7:00p Jesus by John 7:30p Jesus is Lord 8:00p ORCA Presents! Music Movie: Rhythm & Blues Revue (1955) 9:30p Free Speech TV
Monday, July 25

1:00p Authors at the Aldrich: Anne Stewart Breathless 2:00p Dynamic Landscapes for Learning 2011: The Kindle Craze at Spaulding High School A Vt Tech Businesses Success Story: did School Matter? 2011-12 Dorothy Caneld Fisher Book Award List 7:00p Montpelier School Board Mtg LIVE
Thu Jul 21

1:00p Vermont Board of Education Mtg of 6/27 7:00p Massachusetts School of Law Education Forum 8:00p Vermont Board of Education Mtg of 6/27
Tue Jul 26

10:00a Randolph Selectboard Mtg of 7/19 3:00p Gov. Peter Shumlins Weekly Press Conference (if available) 4:00p Berlin Selectboard Mtg of 7/18 8:00p Montpelier Design Review Committee Mtg of 7/12
Sun Jul 24

12:00a The Studio Sessions 1:00a Salaam/Shalom

12:00a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 5:30p Deutsche Welle Global 3000 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p VT Blogosphere TV 7:30p Know Your SCORE 8:00p Vt Mountaineers Baseball

12:00p Distance Learning Opportunities for Vermont Students 12:30p The Drexel Interview 1:00p Montpelier School Board Mtg of 7/20 7:30p The Drexel Interview 8:00p Distance Learning Opportunities for Vermont Students Fri Jul 22 1:00p History Roundtable 2:00p The Drexel Interview 2:30p Authors at the Aldrich: Anne Stewart Breathless 3:30p Dynamic Landscapes for Learning 2011: The Kindle Craze at Spaulding High School

1:00p Massachusetts School of Law Education Forum 2:00p History Roundtable 5:00p Harwood Union School Board Mtg of 7/6 7:00p Authors at the Aldrich: Russell Ashe, Fireghter 8:00p Dynamic Landscapes 2011: Research Magic 2.0 9:00p Dynamic Landscapes 2011: Using Primary Sources 10:00p Dynamic Landscapes 2011: Casting the Social Network
Look for government-related programming on this channel

8:00a Sen. Bernie Sanders Town Meeting on Senior Issues 6/25 10:00a Randolph Selectboard Mtg of 7/19 2:00p Waterbury Joint Selectboard/Trustees Mtg of 7/20 2:00p Waterbury Trustees Mtg of 7/19 6:00p Puttin It All Together: Paul CilloVt Budget Planning 6:30p Puttin It All Together: Anja Rudiger Economic & Social Priorities 7:00p First Lady Michelle Obama Visits Vermont National Guard
Mon Jul 25

ORCA Media Channel 17

9:00a Waterbury Joint Selectboard/Trustees Mtg of 7/20 1:00p Randolph Selectboard Mtg of 7/19 7:00p Montpelier Planning Commission Mtg LIVE
Tue Jul 26

Wed Jul 20

9:00a Gov. Peter Shumlins Weekly Press Conference (if available) 1:00p Puttin It All Together: Paul CilloVt Budget Planning 1:30p Puttin It All Together: Anja Rudiger

6:00p Montpelier Independence Day Parade 7:00p Rochester Independence Day Parade of 7/4 8:00p Waterbury Independence Day Parade of 7/2 9:00p Randolph Independence Day Parade

Community Media(802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at

page 22 The WORLD July 20, 2011



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5 PEOPLE NEEDED A.S.A.P. We are taking applications for full and part-time employment. We provide training. Earnings opportunity of $450 to $650 per week to start. Vehicle needed for work. Call: (802) 476-3865/ EOE

For Classified Advertising That Works

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

EXPERIENCED AUTO Technician, Immediate opening for Top Quality Auto Tech. Must be familiar with all aspects of auto repair, including diagnostics. Must be in good physical condition to meet requirements of the job. ASE Certifications a plus. Not a flat rate shop. Call 802-476-6741 or 802-4791449 for information to apply. Experienced techs only. CHILD CARE Position Available. Flexibility, experience working with children and a CDA, AA or BA/BS in early childhood or related field required. For more information, call Jenny at The PlayCare Center, Berlin, 229-2869. LOOKING FOR General labor help at Can Do Special Events now until Mid September. Call John 802-728-9726 Randolph. SALES PERSON - P&S Furniture, Must be willing to work weekends when necessary. Retail Floor Sales experience helpful. Full or Part time may apply. 802-839-6587 VERY EXPERIENCED alterations SEAMSTRESS for downtown Montpelier shop, part time 802-2231100 or 802-229-2969.

LOOKING TO EARN A MILLION$? Watch out for business opportunities that make outrageous claims about potential earnings. Dont get fooled into get rich quick scams. There are legitimate business opportunities, but be cautious of any business that cant reflect in writing the typical earnings of previous employees. TIP: Investigate earning potential claims of businesses by requesting written information from them before you send any money, or by calling the ATTORNEY GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424. MONTPELIER SALON located on busy street is looking for independent stylists. Plenty of free parking, Space is available for full or part time. 802-229-9500 THE SALON @ 42 Summer St. Is now looking for stylists, Full/Part time. Looking for a change? Come in to see what Katrina & Dan have to offer you! Big, Bright & Beautiful Salon, Great fun work enviroment. Busy with walk-ins. Come & Grow with us!! Nail Techs & Massage Therapist wanted as well. Call Today!! 479-3444 or 479-5050 continued on page 25

BARRE CITY Registered Childcare running for nine years has 2 opening from 18mos-5yrs. Call Doug or Jen 802-476-3565 BARRE TOWN Registered home daycare has an opening children 2+up. Breakfast, lunch and snacks provided. 10 years experience. CPR and first aid certified. Call 802-476-3308.

LARGE TWO piece commercial all stainless steel Ice Machine. Has new compressor, works great. $1,000.00. 802-272-6933

A HOT DOG Cart, Towable, Turn Key Setup. 802-485-9482

TWINFIELD UNION SCHOOL (Grades PK-12) 2011-2012 Vacancy

Food Service Worker Part-time school year position, 3 hours per day, primarily dish washing. Apply to: WNESU, P.O. Box 470, Plainfield, VT 05667, (802) 454-9924. Applications accepted until position is filled. EOE

The City of Montpelier is seeking applicants to fill the position of Stock Records Clerk in the Department of Public Works. Applicant must be a high school/vocational school graduate, have experience in a construction-related field, and must possess a valid Vermont CDL or acquire a CDL before the probationary period ends. Customer service experience and good computer skills are essential. An application and copy of the job description can be picked up at the Public Works office in City Hall, 39 Main Street, or at the Public Works Garage, 783 Dog River Road. The City of Montpelier is an Equal Opportunity Employer.


DAY-TIME-SHIFT Year Round Position With Benefits Administration & Supervision Multi-Site Management In Public School(s) Setting FAX (802) 483-2512


Classes ongoing in Barre

476-4679 249-2886

Email Us!

Hazen Union School Fall Coaching Vacancy 2011-2012 School Year


Visit Our Website:

Anyone Interested should mail resume/references to: John Sperry, Athletic Director Hazen Union School PO Box 368, Hardwick, VT 05843 Successful candidates will complete the Criminal Records process. EOE

JY Boys Soccer

State of Vermont Department of Buildings and General Services

BGS Maintenance Specialist

temporary position

Middle School Girls Soccer Coach

Ideal candidate should have knowledge and ability to teach skills and fundamentals appropriate for building successful student athletes. Former coaching and playing experience preferred. Starting date is August 24, 2011. Send cover letter, resume and three letters of reference to: Marc Chamberlain, Athletic Director Williamstown Middle High School 120 Hebert Rd. Williamstown, VT 05679 E.O.E.

Williamstown Middle High School

Craft Emergency Relief Fund Artists Emergency Resources

Office Manager/Bookkeeper
CERF+ (Craft Emergency Relief Fund + Artists Emergency Resources), a national artists service organization located in Montpelier, Vermont seeks a dynamic Office Manager/Bookkeeper to oversee an active office of six. This organized professional will manage the office; provide administrative support to other staff and bookkeeping. Qualified applicants should possess strong organizational, planning, and administrative skills. The applicant should be self-motivated and detail oriented. Strong oral and written communication skills are required as is knowledge of and interest in bookkeeping. Interest in craft and art a plus. Knowledge of Access data bases, MS Office Suite, and QuickBooks is a must. The position will be open until filled. Salary is competitive and commensurate with experience. Excellent benefits package. Detailed job description available by request to: or 802-229-2306. The position will be open until filled. Please send resume; letter of interest; and the names, addresses, and phone numbers of three references to: Director of Administration CERF+ PO Box 838, Montpelier, VT 05601 EOE
page 24 The WORLD July 20, 2011

We are looking for an experienced carpenter to help out during the next few months. Will plan, layout and order materials for new construction, and perform repairs and alterations to existing buildings and structures. The ability to follow and communicate complex oral and written instructions and function alone or as part of our maintenance team is necessary. Requires three years in building construction or building maintenance/repair work. This is a temporary position, located in Montpelier (working 40 hrs per week) and is expected to last approximately 2 months. Hours: 7:30am-4:00pm M-F. Hourly rate: $15.66. For additional information, or to obtain an application, please contact Sherry Barney at 828-3312, or The State of Vermont is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Full-time Executive Director for nonprofit child advocacy center and special investigations unit providing services to children, their families and victims of sexual violence. Director is responsible to the Board of Directors for management of the organization, grant writing, fund raising, human resources, finance, communications and advancing the mission of the organization. Director is the primary liaison between the organization, government agencies, collaborative partners, the community and the public. Forward resume by July 29, 2011, to: Kerrie Greig, OUR House of Central Vermont, 38 Summer Street, Barre, VT 05641. EOE

Executive Director, OUR House/Washington County Unit for Special Investigation

The City of Montpelier is seeking applicants to fill the position of Wastewater Plant Operator in the Department of Public Works. Applicant must be a high school/vocational school graduate, have experience in the operation and maintenance of mechanical equipment, and possess or be actively pursuing a valid VT Class 3 Operators license. An application and copy of the job description can be picked up at the Public Works office in City Hall, 39 Main Street. The City of Montpelier is an Equal Opportunity Employer.


*FACTORY DIRECT SATELLITE TV! Why pay retail when you can buy factory DIRECT pricing! Lowest monthly services plans available. New Callers get FREE setup! Call NOW 1-800-935-8195 DIRECT to home Satellite TV $24.99/mo. FREE installation. FREE HDDVR upgrade. New customers, No Activation Fee! Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579 DIRECTV Summer Special! 1 Year FREE Showtime! 3 mos. FREE HBO/Starz/Cinemax! NFL SUNDAY TICKET Free - Choice Ultimate/Premier-Pkgs from $29.99/mo. Call by 7/21! 800-906-9155

$ CASH $ FOR JUNK VEHICLES Paying up to $300 for junk cars and trucks, FREE Scrape Metal Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-2495, 802476-4815, Bob. CASH PAID $100-$300 for Your Junk Cars and Trucks, Plus Free Scrap Metal Pick-up. Call 802839-6812/802-461-7185. CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.

WANTED: PISTOLS, Rifles, Shotguns. Top Prices paid. 802-492-3339 days. 802-492-3032 nights.


For Sale: EARNHARDT SR/ JR COLLECTION Die Cast Cars, Clocks, Books and lots more, Must See, $500 Call 479-1210, ask for Dave. JOHNSON ANTIQUES, 4 Summer St.(behind Vt Flannel) East Barre. 8:003:30 most days. Saturday til noon; closed Sunday. 249-2525(cell). Best Kept Secret in E.Barre. Lots of Antique Furniture & Collectible. Always Buying! We have that special items for that Special Couple on THEIR WEDDING DAY!! Check us out. Last Time Around Antiques 114 N Main Barre. 802-476-8830

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 GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at 1-800-6492424. 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 GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM at 1-800-6492424, or consult a health care provider.

Campers Motorhomes ATVs Motorcycles Work Vehicles Heavy Equipment Trucks Vans Jeeps Vintage/Classic Vehicles Cars & Accessories or Racing News? Youll find all of this in our weekly

Are you looking for:

Immediate openings in Waterbury area. 1st, 2nd & 3rd shift openings up to $12.00/hr. Basic computer skills preferred. Long-term temp/permanent potential and seasonal openings. Insurance benefits available. Apply online at Enter ID #1001571412



Bus Driver needed school year position, roughly 3 hours a day. CDL with School Bus Driver Endorsement required. Driving for sports games and extra trips may be available. Middle School Girls Soccer Coach Apply to: WNESU, P.O. Box 470, Plaineld, VT 05667, (802) 454-9924. Applications accepted until position is lled.

2011-2012 Vacancy


ATTEND COLLEGE Online from home. Medical, business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784, ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586, Develop a Calm Mind and a Strong Body at LOTUS BLOSSOM YOGA STUDIO. Offering classes for beginner and intermediate students. Summer Session begins June 23rd, Thursdays form 5:30-6:30, $10 per class. Located in the Old Mathewson School Building, corner of Summer and Elm St Barre, 2nd floor. Call Regina at 802-371-9648 for info. GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784, HORSEBACK RIDING instruction for pleasure or show. Experience instructors, nice horses.E.Calias802-456-1414


SMALL BARRELS & TUBS 25Gal & 30Gal Barrels Just Came In! $15-$22 a barrel. Call for Appointment 802439-5519 The Barrel Man $ CASH $ FOR JUNK VEHICLES Paying up to $300 for junk cars and trucks, FREE Scrape Metal Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-2495, 802476-4815, Bob. *REDUCE YOUR SATELLITE or CABLE BILL! Confused by all these other ads, buy DIRECT at FACTORY DIRECT Pricing. Lowest monthly prices guaranteed. FREE to now callers! CALL NOW. 1-800-795-1315 ACR METAL Roofing/Siding Dist. Quality Products, Low Prices. Metal Roofing and Trims. Complete Garage & Barn Packages, Lumber, Trusses. Delivery available. Free literature. 1-800-325-1247, BNE AIR CONDITIONER, LG Model WHD1500ER Energy Star 15000 BTU/h. $85.00 479-3479 AIRLINES ARE hiring. Train for high paying aviation maintenance career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified. Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-453-6204.

AVIATION MAINTENANCE/ Avionics. Graduate in 15 months. FAA approved. financial aid if qualified, job placement assistance. Call National Aviation Academy today!. 1-800-2923228 or R-BNE continued on page 26


Ch.O.I.C.E. Academy/The Zone Mental Health Clinician/Case Manager: Full time w/ benefits. Seeking individual to provide therapeutic and case management services to youth with severe emotional and behavioral challenges an integrated mental health treatment facility/educational center, at home, and in the community. Will be required to coordinate and participate in treatment teams, work cooperatively with schools and assist youth and their families in accessing and utilizing appropriate supports and services. Masters degree in human service field required. Prefer clinical or license track as a psychologist, social worker, or clinical mental health counselor.

$ CASH $ FOR JUNK VEHICLES Paying up to $300 for junk cars and trucks, FREE Scrape Metal Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-2495, 802476-4815, Bob. CASH PAID $100-$300 for Your Junk Cars and Trucks, Plus Free Scrap Metal Pick-up. Call 802839-6812/802-461-7185. CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.

ChOICE Academy / ZONE Mental Health Clinician/Case Manager: Full time w/ benefits. Provide therapeutic and case management services to youth with severe emotional and behavioral challenges an integrated mental health treatment facility/educational center, at home, and in the community. Coordinate and participate in treatment teams, work cooperatively with schools and assist youth and their families in accessing and utilizing appropriate supports and services. Masters degree in human service field required. Prefer clinical or license track as a psychologist, social worker, or clinical mental health counselor.

Residential Counselor: Part-time. Seeking an individual to provide for the emotional and physical safety of residents in a group care setting experiencing mental health challenges. A residential counselor will act as a role model and teach independent living skills, to include cooking, housekeeping and personal hygiene, assisting with medication administration, and crisis intervention as needed. This position will provide house coverage 14 hours per week and may include one paid overnight shift. This position is perfect for a college graduate interested in part time work in the human services field. BA in Human Services or related field required. Behavior Interventionists/Educational Support Specialists for the following programs: Full time w/ benefits. ChOICE: Provide direct supervision to youth (ages 12-18+) within an integrated mental health treatment facility / educational center. Implement behavioral programming and milieu counseling in social, emotional and recreation/leisure skills and activities of daily living in classroom, day treatment and community settings. Provide individual and group supervision as needed. SBBI (Multiple openings): Provide direct supervision to enrolled child or youth within a school setting. Implement behavioral programming and provide counseling in social, recreational and daily living skills in school and community settings.

PREGNANT? CONSIDERING Adoption? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abbys One True Gift Adoptions. 866-4136292, 24/7 Void/Illinois


Central Vermont Home Health and Hospice
We are seeking a Coordinator to manage our Private Duty Program which provides services to assist individuals with their personal care needs, housekeeping, shopping and errands, as well as respite and companionship. Responsibilities will include effective management of the program, assisting with on-going recruitment of care providers, performing client assessments, developing care plans, and marketing the program. The ideal candidate will be a VT LPN or RN with at least 3 years of clinical experience. Must have excellent communication skills, an entrepreneurial spirit, and be self directed. Apply in person or mail your resume to 600 Granger Road, Barre VT 05641 or email your resume to EOE Central Vermont Home Health and Hospice 600 Granger Road, Barre, VT 05641 .Because theres no place like home.

ODIN: Provide individualized support services to assigned youth who have significant social, behavioral and emotional needs. Responsibilities will require the ability to implement individualized behavior/reinforcement plans, provide direct supervision and support in areas of social skills and daily living skill development. Willingness to work flexible hours required. Evergreen: Provide individualized support services to assigned youth who have significant social, behavioral and emotional needs. Responsibilities will require the ability to implement individualized behavior/reinforcement plans, provide direct supervision and support in areas of social skills and daily living skill development. Willingness to work flexible hours required.

Crescent House: Seeking a positive, creative individual with strong communication skills both verbally and in writing to provide individualized support services to assigned youth who have significant social, behavioral and emotional needs. Responsibilities will require the ability to implement individualized behavior/reinforcement plans, provide direct supervision and support in areas of social skills and daily living skill development. Provide client transportation in own vehicle to and from community, mental health appointments and school. Must be able to work collaboratively with other staff, community partners, youth and families. Willingness to work flexible hours required. Skyline: Skyline is an intensive treatment-based program designed to work with youth with offending behaviors. Provide individualized support services to assigned youth who have significant social, behavioral and emotional needs. This position is responsible for working 1 on 1 with a youth implementing behavioral programming and providing supportive counseling in home, school and community settings. Willingness to work flexible hours required.

All 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 drivers license, excellent driving record and access to a safe, reliable, insured vehicle is required. Send letter of interest and resume to: WCMHS, Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601. Contact: 802-229-1399 x261 Fax 802-223-6423 E.O.E.
July 20, 2011 The WORLD page 25


2-FAMILY YARD Sale, Saturday July 23, 8-?. 103 Miller Road Extension. Ethan Allen dining Table, 35mm camera outt, bar stools, Electronics and other Misc. BERLIN, MULTI-FAMILY Top Quality Sale. Point Ridge Road. Partridge Farms, behind Friendlys, Friday ONLY 7/22, 8-2. Furniture, antique tools, art work, Misc. CALAIS TOWN YARDSALE, over 21 families involved. Free maps at local stores (Maple corner, Adamant, East Calais, Riverbend, Dudleys). Fri/Sat July 22/23 8-3. GARAGE SALE, 7/237/24, 378 MALONEY RD Williamstown. Hey all you crafters, this crafter is going out of business! Also furniture and much more. GIANT NEIGHBORHOOD SALE, Ridgewood Terrace, Owen & Windridge. Saturday, July 23rd 8-2. NO EARLY BIRDS. Kids items, golf clubs, snowtires, Recumbent bike, Armoire, furniture, 6 foot Maple TV cabinet, 1950s hooked rug, snowmobile clothing & accessories, gourmet cook books, wedding & shower gifts & MUCH MORE. Follow PINK signs off West Cobble Hill. HUGE MULTI-FAMILY Yard Sale, July 23rd, 9-4. 540 Route 12 West Berlin. Watch for Signs. JULY 23-24, 8-4, TOYS, Tools, plants, 4007 Hollister Hill, Marsheld. KENTS CORNER, Calais, July 22,23 and 24. Furniture, 1986 Moto Guzzi Lario D65 motorcycle, 19th century horse drawn runabout, antique dishes, tobacco tins, household items, 20th century Eastern Windsor wood cook stove and much more. MULTI-FAMILY LAWN and Military Vehicle Sale. July 22,23,24. 8am-4pm. 4670 VT Rte 110, Washington. Party Lite and much more. Fair Prices. SALE of ART and Art Supplies by Amelia Lissor, Friday July 22, Saturday July 23, 9am-3pm. 5 Wark St Barre. Paintings, Prints, Reverse Glass. Frames, Art Materials. SUMMER ST, East Barre. Ofce chair, wooden bench, clothes older boys women sz14, who knows what else will be dragged outside 7/22 8-2, 7/23 8-12. WATERBURY FLEA MARKET VTs Largest ea market. Open every Saturday and Sunday from May to October. Only $20 a day for vendors. Call Brien Erwin at 882-1919 or email

continued B&L TOWING/AUTO Salvage & Metal Recycling. Pay cash for salvage or unwanted vehicles. Pick up scrap metal. Fully Insured. 802-793-5022 CASH PAID $100-$300 for Your Junk Cars and Trucks, Plus Free Scrap Metal Pick-up. Call 802839-6812/802-461-7185. CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS FOR INFO, 802-522-4279. DIRECTV $0 Start Costs! ALL FREE: HBO/Showtime/ Starz/Cinemax 3 Months + NFL Sunday Ticket w/Choice Ultimate + HD/DVR Upgrade! From $29.99/month! $0 Start! (800)329-6061 DIRECTV Lowest Price! ALL FREE: HBO/Cinemax/ Starz/Showtime for 3mos + FREE NFL Sunday Ticket w/ Choice Ultimate + HD/DVR Upgrade! From $29.99/mo Call by 7/7! 800-705-0799 DIRECTV Lowest Price! ALL FREE: HBO/Cinemax/Starz/Showtime for 3mo + FREE NFL Sunday Tickets w/Choice Ultimate + HD/DVR Upgrade! From $29.99/mo Call by 7/28/11! 1-888-420-9466 DISH Network delivers more for less! Packages starting at $24.99/mo. Local channels included! Free HD for life! Free BLOCKBUSTER movies for 3 months. 1-888-459-3929 DISH NETWORK delivers more for less! Packages starting at $24.99/mo. Local channels included! FREE HD for life! Free BLOCKBUSTER movies for 3 months. 1-800-727-0305 DISH NETWORK PACKAGES start $24.99/mo FREE HD for life! FREE BLOCKBUSTERA movies(3months.) Call 1-800-915-9514

Up To 15 Words
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DONATE A CAR - Free Next Day Pick-Up- Help Disabled Kids. Best Tax Deduction. Receive 3 Free Vacation Certicates. Call Special Kids Fund 7 days/ week 1-866-448-3865 DONATE A CAR Help Disabled Kids. Free Next Day Pick-Up-Receive 3 Free Vacation Certicates. Tax Deductible. Call Special Kids Fund 7 days/ week 1-866-448-3865 FOR SALE - (9) 2 1/4X85 2ply Paper rolls for cash register, POS Printers or debit/ credit card printers. We cant use it. Paid $19.99 for 10, will sell for $10.00. Call 802-4792582 Mon-Fri, 8am-5pm. GOLF CLUBS, New full sets with bags. 7,5,3 and driver woods, Hybrid clubs, putters, sand wedges. Irons $4/each. East Montpelier, Across from Town Clerks Ofce. HARDWOOD CAMPFIRE WOOD, Meshbags $5.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595 JUNK AUTO PICK-UP YOU CALL ILL HAUL 802-279-2595 MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA Visco Mattresses Wholesale! T-$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 Adjustables - $799. Free delivery 25 year warranty 90 night trial 1-800-ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 w w w. m a t t r e s s d r. c o m . OLD BARN BEAMS & Poles, 6x6-8x8 various lengths & condition. 4792007 479-2771 or leave message. OLD FARM SHED, APPROX 12X50, Hand hewn beams and barn boards, $2200 obro. Can be see appointment, call Ted 802-661-8582. OLD GUITARS WANTED! Fender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, DAngelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930s thru 1970s Top Cash Paid! 1-800-401-0440
the past century. She published several books, including two that were extremely popular: The Ballot and the Bullet and Woman Suffrage. You can find many of her books for sale online at www. Go to the site, type in Catts name and the title of your book and soon dozens of dealers and the prices of her books that are available will appear. This is the easiest way to determine the value of many older books. *** Q: I bought a small clock at a garage sale that measures 3 by 4 inches. What can you tell me about it? I am enclosing a picture. -- Kathy, Fanny Bay, B.C., Canada A: I examined your photo carefully, and although it appears to be a Hummelinspired design, I was not able to find it in any of my reference books. The design seems to suggest that it is of fairly recent vintage, perhaps from the 1970s or 80s. If it is an authentic Hummel collectible, it will be marked as such. 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@ 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) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

Vermont Billiards 434-2539
REACH OVER 28 million homes with one ad buy. Only $2,795 per week! For more information, Contact this publication 802-479-2582 or go to SONY 46 TV, perfect condition, HD equip, $125 obo. 802-223-5547 USED AUTO PARTS AND TIRES 802-522-9140. WE CAN remove bankruptcies, judgments, liens, and bad loans from your credit le forever! The Federal Trade Commission says companies that promise to scrub your credit report of accurate negative information for a fee are lying. Under FEDERAL law, accurate negative information can be reported for up to seven years, and some bankruptcies for up to 10 years. Learn about managing credit and debt at ftc. gov/credit. A message from The World and the FTC.

WHICH INCLUDES Fluorescent Signs Price Stickers Inventory & Tip Sheet


403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin Barre, VT 05641 (802) 479-2582 1-800-639-9753

2001 MAYTAG REFRIGERATOR, Bisque, 18.5C/ Ft, Topmount, Very clean, $350/obo. 802-223-3579 KENMORE-HEAVY Duty washer 4-cycle, 5years old, Excellent Condition, $150. 802-476-8516


Place your classied ad online,

1800S EMPIRE STYLE Mahogany trimmed upholstered couch. Great condition, Asking $500. Four Derby & Co. Boston Oak straight back chairs, excellent nish $150 set. 802-476-5371 ANTIQUE PIANO/Chair, 1970 Bannana Recliner, A Big man recliner, dressers/ mirrors, hanging replace and more. 802-433-6602 CRAFTMATIC BED, Full size, Head, foot, massage, wave functions. New condition, $1800. Paid $2745. 802-476-3440 LAZY BOY Sofa Recliner each side end. Blue, Excellent Condition $400. 802-433-1525 SOFA BED: Orange, green, gold, beige Floral Print, $100. 802-454-7726


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403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916 Hours: Monday - Friday 8:00am - 5:00pm
page 26 The WORLD July 20, 2011

Q: I have a large collection of cookie jars, including one depicting Marilyn Monroe made by Clay Art. I am enclosing a picture. How much do you think it is worth? -- Lucille, Spicer, Minn. A: I checked eBay and found a dealer from Iowa offering the 2000 Millennium Marilyn Monroe cookie jar with original box for $39.95. It appears to be the same one that you have. Condition and rarity are two important factors that determine the value of a cookie jar. Those that are chipped and have faded or missing colors are often worth a fraction of ones in mint condition. Incidentally, there are three excellent price guides you might find helpful: An Illustrated Value Guide to Cookie Jars, by Ermagene Westfall; Warmans Cookie Jars Identification and Price Guide, by Mark F. Moran; and The Complete Cookie Jar Book, by Mike Schneider. *** Q: I have a book by Carrie Chapman Catt published in 1917 and signed by the author. Any idea of where I can find out its value? -- Mike, Gulf Shores, Ala. A: Carrie Chapman Catt was born in 1859 and was a leader in the votes-for-women movement during the early years of

Cookie Jars

EXCELLENT CONDITION Polaroid land camera Automatic 100, w/cold clip for Cold weather, ash bulb and leather carrying case. $100. 479-2158 GREGOIRES VIOLIN SHOP - instrument repairs, sales, rentals. Strings and accessories. Bow rehairing. (802)476-7798. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS CLARINET, FLUTE, VIOLIN, TRUMPET, Trombone, Amplier, Fender Guitar, $69each. Cello, Upright bass, Saxophone, French horn/Drums $185 each. Tuba, Baritone horn, Hammond Organ, others 4 sale. 1-516-377-7907. TFN-BNE NORTH BRANCH Instruments, LLC. Fretted Instrument Repair. Buy and Sell used Fretted Instruments. Michael Ricciarelli 802-229-0952, 802-272-1875 continued on page 27

continued PIANO TUNING & REPAIR DAVID GAILLARD 802-472-3205 SCHAFFER ORGAN, Used very little, Call for details. 802-223-5781

1998 38 SEIRRA 5-WHEEL Camper, 3-slides, awnings, nice shape, $3,500.00. 2007 YAMAHA 700 FI GRISSLY, 14 rim & tire kit, nice, $3,500.00. 802839-8947, 839-8973 HARDWOOD CAMPFIRE WOOD, Meshbags $5.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595

SERVICE Is your boat unreliable? Are you afraid to Go boating because your boat engine might not work? Maybe it just doesnt have the power it used to. Our Certified Technicians know how to fix things right. We can check your boat over and turn it into a pleasure to use again. A water test or dyno test can be included. Call for an appointment or just bring it in soon so you can be ready for a fun season. FAIRLEE MARINE 802-333-9745

GUNS, AMMUNITION & Reloading Supplies. Bought, sold and traded. Charles Smith, 170 Phelps Rd., Barre, 802-476-5785. NEW AND used guns, muzzleloaders, accessories. Snowsville Store, E. Braintree, 802-728-5252. WANTED: PISTOLS, Rifles, Shotguns. Top Prices paid. 802-492-3339 days. 802-492-3032 nights.

PELLETIERS Touch Free Car Wash &

Premium Wood Pellets Less than 1% Ash

Fontaine Forestry & Millwork


BEEF UP YOUR GARDEN!! With Good Old Cow !!!! RICH Black 2-year old, $125/3yds. Deliveries Included. Composted guarenteed grass & weed Free $145 delivered - 2yds. Topsoil, Compost; Mixed 50/50. Sand, Crushed Drive-way Slate/Stamat, Gravel, etc... Sparrow Farm & Trucking, E. Montpelier, 802-229-2347. BIGGEST SELECTION of FRUIT TREES and BERRY PLANTS in VERMONT! Elmore Roots Nursery 802888-3305 CLEAN BLASTED LEDGE Great Road base Material, Driveway Fill, 16yd Loads Delivered. 802-223-4385 DOUBLE BAGGIER, 42, fits Cub Cadet tractor or Toro, Sears..MTD made. Used 3-times, Paid $400 will take $250. 802-479-1210 GOOD QUALITY hay for sale right off the wagons, $3.00/bale, Also some mulch hay. Arbuckle Acres 802-728-6094 HAY FOR SALE 1st cut $3.50/ bale, 2nd cut $4.00, $3.00 for mulch. 802-476-5204 TIRED OF BARK MULCH? COLORED STONE ROCKS! at Black Rock Coal, East Montpelier, VT. 802-223-4385, 1-800-6393197.

PRO-FORM MODEL 495LS Cross-walker space saver, 2yrs old, good condition, $75. 479-1210 ask for Dave.

HOMADE WOOD splitter $500, Roto Ho Tiller rear tine $400, Heavy Duty constuction Trailer $700. 802-223-3731.

802-223-7719 Cell: 279-1313

AKC CHOCOLATE LAB puppies. (3) Males. 1st shot, wormed, ready to go NOW, $450. 802-223-6088 BROOKSIDE KENNELS. Boarding dogs. Heated runs. Located Orange Center, 479-0466. F1 GOLDENNOODLE PUPPIES, cream to copper colors. Low or no shed. Great temperaments, quality pedigrees. Very socialized. 40 to 50 pounds as adults. Available 7/25. $800. 802-728-5291, Brookfield. GOLDEN RETRIEVER/Yellow lab Puppies must see. Parents viewable, Great dogs. Beautiful. Going fast. 7fem/4ml $300. Well worth it. Ready Now. 802-454-8693 SHEPHERD PUPS, Beautiful markings, males/females, shots/defleaed, $300/ea. 802-439-6432

8X20 STORAGE UNITS for rent. Airport Rd, Berlin. 802-223-6252 8x20, 8x40 OCEAN FREIGHT containers (new/ used) for sale. 802-223-6252.


2007 NISSAN 15HP FOUR Stroke outboard engine. 1987 aluminum 15 boat. 1987 18x6 skip trailer, good condition, $1990. 802-485-7048. ALUMINUM DOCKS Aluminum docks and boat lifts, standing, roll in, and floating are in stock at FAIRLEE MARINE Very easy to install and take out yourself. 802-333-9745 BOAT 14FT ALUMINUM, 7.5 Motor and trailer, Ready to Go! $800. 802-476-6985 BOAT RENTALS Enjoy fishing, skiing, tubing, pontoon cruising, Kayaking & canoeing? Fairlee Marine rents them all! They even put the runabout boats and pontoon boats in and out of the water so you can just enjoy the boating. Daily and weekly rates. Prices are all on our website At www. Call for reservations. 802-333-9745 CERTIFIED USED BOATS Lots of Good Used Boats to choose from. All of them have been checked over by our Certified Technicians and are all in Good Operating Condition so you can just go Boating and have fun. If its not reliable, We wont sell it. Check them out at our Website 802-333-9745 CONSIGNMENTS We take good late model boats on consignment. We do the sale and warranty, you collect the Cash. With our website and our reputation. They usually sell fast and you often get as much Or more than you would selling it yourself. FAIRLEE MARINE 802-333-9745

Discount Prices!


TOOLS REPAIRED Air, electric, hydraulic. Tool Warehouse Outlet, BarreMontpelier Rd., 802-4793363, 1-800-462-7656.



Call For Prices

100% WOOD HEAT, no worries. Keep your family safe and warm with an OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE from Central Boiler. Call today (802)748-4513. ALL QUALITY FIREWOOD. Cut/split and delivered within a week, $210/cord in Marshfield, $220/cord in surrounding areas. Call Dennis Ducharme Forest Service. 802-426-3796/802-917-1833 CHOP-CHOP FIREWOOD Service. Comfort food for your furnace. Green firewood. $210/cord. (2) cord deliveries preferred. 802-472-WOOD(9663). ~Individual Play Time~

SHIHTZU PUPPIES, (3) females; (1)male; many colors. Shots/dewormed, $500/each. Purebred, no papers. 802-728-4968.

HORSEBACK RIDING instruction for pleasure or show. Experience instructors, nice horses.E.Calias802-456-1414 continued on page 28

Barre Montpelier Area

Mini Storage Warehouse

METAL ROOFING Fabricated on Job-site. We cut and drop standing seam materials for roofing project. Custom made Flashing and Drip Edge Available. View 25 Colors at Hutchins Roofing Sheet Metal 800-649-8932 M I D D L E S E X - N AT I V E LUMBER, Rough Sawn Lumber, Hemlock, Spruce, Pine. Call for Sizes and Prices 802-229-4859 SECOND BATHROOM! 32 Shower, 36 vanity w/ top and Faucet, Crane toilet, crane beige, Ready to go! $100. 802-479-7177

FIREWOOD, GREEN and Seasoned call 802454-1062 or 272-5316 for price, leave message. GREEN HARDWOOD firewood cut split and delivered $200/cd 802-244-6909. HARDWOOD KINDLING, Meshbags $5.00/ ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595 METALBESTOS INSULATED Chimney pipes. Everyday low price. Plainfield Hardware/ Farm Mkt Garden Center, Rt2 East Montpelier Rd, Plainfield. 802-4541000 Open 7 Days a Week

Now Placing Your Classified Or Display Ad Is Even Easier!
Our Fax Number Is 802

DONT 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 802-229-0378 or Shona 802-229-4176, references available.

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

Thank You For Saying I Saw It In

Dogs Help Bring Neighbors Together
DEAR PAWS CORNER: I just wanted to send you a note about something that occurred to me this morning. I was out for my morning run, and on almost every block I found myself waving and smiling to neighbors who were out walking their dogs. I take my own dog, Riley, out very early each morning, but at 11 years of age hes gotten too old to go running with me. Still, it struck me today how many of my neighbors Ive gotten to know just because were all fellow dog owners. Even if we dont have long conversations, we all have commiserated over the chore of dragging ourselves out of bed early to walk our dogs, or chatted about how nice (or horrible) the weather is. I realized today that Im acquainted with at least one person on every street thats part of my running route. Its just a nice thought I had about how dogs bring people together. Hope you agree! -- Rileys Mom in Albuquerque DEAR RILEYS MOM: That is a fantastic thought! I sometimes wonder about the friendships I might not have made if it werent for my pets. I also think that seeing the same owners and their dogs every day is great for the dog, as well. We stop to catch up on gossip and weather, and our dogs get a chance to catch up on ... well, whatever they learn from sniffing each other. At any rate, its a chance for both dogs and owners to socialize and stay friendly with the neighbors. Send your question or comment to, or write to Paws Corner, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. For more pet carerelated advice and information, visit
July 20, 2011 The WORLD

Classied Deadline Is Monday Before 10:00AM

Please Include Contact Person & Payment Info

VISA, MasterCard & Discover


9-Year Old Spayed Female Short Hair

I am a playful little lady and young at heart. Some of my favorite things are playing, cuddling, being petted, and taking naps when I am all tuckered out. I love having people-friends to spend time with. I would really enjoy sharing my space with another kitty. Matter of fact, I came in with a young kitty named Chewey. Would you like us both? Come on in to visit today. I might be your perfect match!
1589 VT Rte 14S, East Montpelier 802-476-3811 Tues.-Fri. 1PM to 6PM, Sat. 11AM to 4PM


NEVER GIVE YOUR: SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER CREDIT CARD NUMBER BANK ACCOUNT NUMBER Or any other personal information To someone you dont know when answering an advertisement.
A public service announcement presented to you by The WORLD


Daycare Bath Kennel

*Only Dogs, For Now

401 Camp Street, Barre, VT 05641

M-F 7AM-5PM By Appt Only Lisa & Danielle Rogers

(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

page 27

Classied Deadline Is Monday Before 10:00AM

$ CASH $ FOR JUNK VEHICLES Paying up to $300 for junk cars and trucks, FREE Scrape Metal Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-2495, 802476-4815, Bob. ASPHALT SEALCOATING Driveways & Parking Lots, Crack repair. Free Estimates Beede Cell# 802-249-2368 BACKHOE & OPERATOR For Hire, Kubota Compact L-39TLB Industrial Grade Backhoe & Loader. Great for tight spaces and nished lawn areas. Ten foot digging depth. Free Estimates and Insured. EarthCare Tractor & Trucking Services LLC. Criag Isham 802-223-9783 or 279-0588 BEAUDINS PLUMBING/ HEATING. New construction. Remodel jobs. Repairs, service. Furnice/boiler replacements. Furnace cleanings. Odor eliminating service. Fully licensed/ insured. Leo, 802-476-3237. BRUSH HOGGING, Large & Small, Homestead Landscape, Rhett Savoie, 802-272-7130

CAR POLISHING SERVICE, Protect your auto investment with a brilliant protective shine. $75 and up/ vehicle depending on size. Call 802-223-2862 or e-mail for details. By appointment. CARPENTER, INSURED. Looking for carpentry, remodeling or small projects. Call 476-5484

Fully Licensed & Insured


The ALL-TERRAIN Mower that cuts head-high weeds, brush, even 2 1/2 thick saplings!


Now Available Locally...

FLAIL MOWING & Mulching. Safer than Brush Hogging. Cleaner & Neater Finish Too! Field & Estate. Free Estimates and Insured. EarthCare Tractor & Trucking Services LLC. Craig Isham 802-223-9783 or 279-0588 FOUR SQUARE CONTRACTING, ALL Your Quality Carpentry, Painting and Repair Call Ed 802229-5414. GRAVEL DRIVEWAY REGRADING & RESURFACING. Drainage repairs, culvert installations, free estimates and fully insured. No job too small. EarthCare Tractor & Trucking Services LLC. Craig Isham 223-9783 or 279-0588. HANDYMAN SERVICE from A-Z. Light carpentry, painting & maintenance Reasonable rates. Tom, 802-476-7841. HANDYMAN SERVICES: Painting, Plumbing/Electrical repairs, Carpentry and Flooring 802-279-0150

Call Daryl

HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED? Contact Woodford Bros., Inc. for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800-OLDBARN, MAHIC#155877, CTHIC#571557, RICRB#22078 BNE-TFN HAVEN WOODWORKS Furniture Repair/Restoration Chair Caning Tool repair Handyman Service Fully insured Middlesex,VT 802-522-4354 INSTANT FRUIT GROVES PLANTED! Pears, Plums, Applies, Cherries, Hazelnuts, Blueberries! Elmore Roots Nursery 802-8883305 J&Bs LANDSCAPING. Lawn Mowing, Tree Work, Spring Clean Up. Dump Runs and More. 802-485-3870. M.D.FOSTER LOGGING Call Mark Foster at 802522-5154 in Washington Vt, Certied Arborist, Logging, Milling, Custon Cutting


Above Ground-Basements-Underground Spills - Cleanups - Investigations Licensed & Insured

802-296-1796 QUALITY PAINTING, Stuart Morton, Interior/Exterior, Repairs, Many Excellent Local References. 802-2290681 SUMMER CLEAN-UP Removal & Full Tree Services, for free estimates call Randy 802-479-3403, 35+ years experience, fully insured.

Residential & Commercial

Our Reputation Is Clean! CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS FOR INFO, 802-522-4279. CLEANING SERVICES: Ofce and residential, oors, carpets, windows, Serving Central Vermont 802-279-0150

Americas ORIGINAL Trimmer-ON-WHEELS! Patented PARALLEL TRIMMING ACTIONTM lets you TRIM & EDGE Patented BEAVER BLADE cuts brush, even trees up to 5 thick! Patented CORD ATTACHMENT system requires no tools or knots! LIFETIME ALUMINUM FRAME has a No-Time-Limit Warranty


POWER EQUIPMENT 81 S. Main St., Barre M-F 8-5, Sat. 8-2 DR Sales & Service


Thank You For Saying I Saw It In


Get Professional Results Get Professional ResultsRESIDENTIAL TYRRELL in Your Own Backyard. in YourOwn Backyard. CONSTRUCTION Get Professional Results Professional Results Get
ing times for deep light cultivation and reverse soil tilling &and 17" cultivating width,drag stake, light Adjustable depth gauge and power forward cultivationtine diameters, rear tine USED AUTO PARTS 13" and reverse 17 cultivat Adjustable Price...$699.95 depth gauge and drag stake, ing width, tine diameters, rear AND TIRES 13" tine RZ4621 Zero Turn Mower power forward RZ4621 Zero Stratton Endurance 21 hp Briggs& Turn Mower & reverse 802-522-9140. Price...$699.95 engine 21 hp Briggs & Stratton Endurance engine Induction cutting deck 46 Air Adjustable depth gauge Adjustable cutting from 1.5" to 4.5" in 46 & dragAir Induction cutting deck in stake, 1/2" increments from 1.5" to 4.5" Adjustable cutting13 tine 1/2" increments Price...$2,599.95 diameters, rear tine Price...$2,599.95 RZ4621 Zero Turn Mower
Price...$699.95 Husqvarna OHV engine, 9.0 gross torque power Husqvarna OHV engine, 9.0 gross torque power tines for deep soil tilling Dual rotating and rotating tines for Dual light cultivation deep soil tilling and light cultivation power forward 17" cultivating width, and reverse 17" cultivating width, power forward and reverse depth gauge and drag stake, Adjustable 13" tine diameters, rear tine Adjustable depth gauge and drag stake, 13" tine diameters, rear tine Price...$699.95

TREE SERVICE; Full Tree Service, Stump grinding, 35+ years experience, call Randy 802-4793403/249-7164 fully insured.

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

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

ISCOVER VISA/MC/D 82 or Use your 9-25 and call 47 753 1-800-639-9

in Your Own Backyard. in Your Own Backyard. TillerRenovations, Custom ConDRT900 DRT900 Tiller Husqvarna crete DRT900 Tiller DRT900 Tiller Countertops, CarpenOHV Husqvarna OHV engine, 9.0 gross DRT900 Tiller engine,power try, and more. 802-223-6213 torque Husqvarna OHV engine, 9.0 gross torque rotating tines for 9.0 gross Dualtorque power deep soil tilling and light power Dualrotat-cultivation tines for deep soil tilling Since 1980 Dual rotating 17" cultivating width, power forward

ORD PER W MIN. 5 $3.Pe0Week r

d Per A

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.

21 hp Briggs RZ4621 Zero Turn Mower & Stratton Endurance

engine 21 hp Briggs & Stratton Endurance Air Induction cutting deck 46 engine 46 Air InductionTM cutting RZ4621 Zero Turn Mower deck Adjustable cutting from 1.5" to 4.5" in Adjustable cuting from 1.5 to 1/2" 21 hp Briggs & Stratton Endurance increments 4.5 in 1/2 engine Price...$2,599.95 ED'S REPAIRincrements 46 Air Induction cutting deck SHOP ED'S REPAIR SHOP Adjustable cutting from 1.5" to 4.5" in 251 MACDONALD ROAD $VT 05675 95 WASHINGTON VT 05675 251 MACDONALD ROAD 1/2" increments 802-883-5564 WASHINGTON
802-883-5564 Financing Available Financing Available



Ofce and Residential

Cleaning Services

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 __________________

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



251 MACDONALD ROAD 251 MACDONALD ROAD WASHINGTON VT WASHINGTON, VT802-883-5564 05675 05675 802-883-5564 Financing Available Financing Available ED'S REPAIR SHOP

251 MACDONALD ROAD WASHINGTON VT 05675 802-883-5564

Financing Available

DONT PUT OFF TIL TOMORROW WHAT YOU CAN SELL TODAY! 479-2582 Or Toll Free 1-800-639-9753
Central Vermonts Newspaper CLASSIFIEDS 403 U.S. Route 302 - Berlin Barre, Vermont 05641


Credit Card Number ____________________________________________________

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Signature __________________________________________Exp. Date ___________________ page 28 The WORLD July 20, 2011

Freeing a Stuck Window

Q: Im renting an apartment in a 100-year-old building, and the apartment itself hasnt been updated much in the past 20 years or more. One annoying factor is that all of the windows are stuck shut. The landlord told me Im welcome to make minor repairs or renovations and take the cost out of my rent. But Im a little worried about breaking these very old windows in trying to open them. Any suggestions? -- Daniel T., Brockton, Mass.


By JoAnn Derson
To bring out the natural sweetness of corn on the cob, try sprinkling a little bit of sugar in the pot after the water has come to a boil. If the scar of a cantaloupe is rough or has a stem attached, the melon was picked too early and wont ripen as well as one with a smooth scar. Also, check the net pattern on the outside; it should be even and an overall tan-yellow color, not green or mottled. You can remove berry stains from your fingers with lemon juice. Got berry juice on your tablecloth? Heres E.B. of Mississippis suggestion: Pour a generous amount of milk on the spot, let it soak for 15 minutes or more. Then soak in cold water with soap for an hour or more. Wash, rinse and dry. Soak raisins in cold water before chopping so that they wont stick to your knife. Use lined-up celery ribs to create a base for your roast. This way, the juices move around more and the roast never sticks to the pan. I serve the celery with the roast, but you dont have to if you dont want to. -- A.T. in Tennessee Need to chill some drinks for a party fast? Pile on the ice, of course, then add the secret weapon: water. Icy water chills drinks quicker than placing them in ice alone. The heat is transferred from the warm drinks to the water because theres total contact. Send your tips to Now Heres a Tip, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475 or e-mail JoAnn at
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

A: Because of the age of the windows, a number of factors could be in play that are keeping those windows lodged shut. Previous tenants or owners may have tried to seal the windows shut, for whatever reason; layers and layers of paint on the surrounding frame may have inadvertently sealed them; or the wood of either the frame or the sash may have swollen due to water damage or age. Many century-old homes in your area still have the old weightand-rope-pulley system which assists in smooth lifting of the windows; if the pulley and rope are disconnected, the window is that much harder to lift. With all of these factors in mind, closely survey all of the stuck windows from the inside and outside. Look at the gap between the window and the frame; is there material like paint or silicone caulk joining the two? Insert a wide-bladed putty knife into the sealed section and gently wiggle back and forth to loosen the connection. You may need to do this around the entire window where it meets the frame. If the material is silicone-based caulk, removing it can be difficult. Check at your local home improvement store for a caulk remover, rather than trying to cut or chip it away from the wood. Once youve loosened up all the visibly sealed areas, if the window still wont open, bring in the muscle. From the outside of the window (if possible), insert a pry bar under the sash. Place a small block of wood on the window ledge to use as leverage and to protect the window surface. Slowly apply pressure to the pry bar to lift the window, being careful not to damage the sash. Another method to try is to place a two-by-four against the sash, then tap the board with a hammer to try and loosen the window. Once the window is unstuck, lift it and remove or fold out the lower window to inspect it. Check for swollen or weak wood in the window and the frame, which indicates the window may need replacement. Built-up paint layers should be scraped down a layer or two and sanded (wear a filter mask and goggles for this). If the windows simply need a bit of TLC and not replacement, once youre done sanding and cleaning them, add weatherstripping along the sides of the frame and the bottom of the sash. In older homes, this inexpensive touch can noticeably lower your heating and cooling bills. HOME TIP: Got a tiny puncture in a window screen? Use an awl or pick to straighten out the screen strands, then dab a few coats of clear nail polish over the repair. Send your questions or comments to, or write This Is a Hammer, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475.
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

By Samantha Mazzotta

FUN 1DAY p.m FAMILY10 a.m.rktoAvenue,.Montpelier arch 12 M

Thank You For Saying, I saw it in THE EXCHANGE, November 29, 2006

Page 1


Copyright 2006, Exchange, Inc.

PRESORTED STANDARD U.S. Postage Paid Exchange, Inc. P.O. Box 490 Fayetteville, TN

Published every Wednesday by Exchange, Inc.


ol 1 Pa to the public entary Scho open Union Elemevent is free and (931) 433-9737 The

Volume 27 Number 48

Serving Lincoln County in Tennessee and North Madison County in Alabama.

Wednesday, November 29, 2006

Vol. 39, No.





March 2, 20



Town From the Comments Questionnaire Meeting ll Doyle page 11 Bi by Senator

We Are Pre-Owned Factory ProgramRIES N SE Headquarters BRATIO For The TN ValleyCEWill Save You Thousands! & LE
2006 Chevy Malibu
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al 13th Annued 2005 Chevy Malibu Co WinterMfg. Selling Price $20,670 Original Softball Kelly Blue Book Price $14,580 nt OUR $ Tourname 12,775 PRICE Page 15

2005 Pontiac Vibe

Original Mfg. Selling Price Kelly Blue Book Price


$21,875 $16,655


$18,500 $14,630

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2006 Chevy HHR

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2006 Chevy Impala LT

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2005 Buick LeSabre

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2005 Cadillac DeVille

Original Mfg. Selling Price Kelly Blue Book Price

24,500 88 81

$47,065 $27,340


$38,665 $26,325


$21,830 $18,050

2004 GMC Denali XL

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Program Cars Are GM Certied Remainder Factory Warranty + Ext. Warranty

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July 20, 2011 The WORLD page 29


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Jobs Nobody Else Likes To Do!


Lawn Care and Handyman Services
Home Repairs Free Estimates Lawn & Garden Care Reasonable Rates Light Trucking Tim Chapin Honey Do Lists Welcome! (802) 595-0545

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Quality In

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rd ur 23 Year In Business! O

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John Christman Construction

Renovations Garages Decks Vinyl Siding & Window Replacements Kitchens & Baths
No Job Too Large Or Too Small


Credit Cards Accepted

Call for the Best Prices in Town!

Kevin Rice, Owner Cell: (802) 839-6318

Painting 498-3231
FREE Estimates Insured


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page 30


July 20, 2011

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page 31


DEADLINE MONDAY 10AM (Display Ads Thursday at 5:00 PM)
802-479-2582 1-800-639-9753
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the fair housing act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. Additionally, Vermonts Fair Housing and Public Accomodations Act prohibits advertising that indicates any preference, limitation or discrimination based on age, marital status, sexual orientation or receipt of public assistance. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To file a complaint of discrimination, call the Vermont Human Rights Commisson toll-free at 1-800-416-2010 (voice & TTY) or call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777 (voice) or 1-800-927-9275 (TTY). EQUAL HOUSING
Program Home For Sale
Barre Technical Center is ready to welcome potential buyers to tour the completed and ready to ship modular home (1,400 square feet) constructed by the Building Trades Program students. Please call for an appointment (476-6237, ext. 1138). Details: Super insulated (double wall construction) Handicap compliant One bath 2 bedrooms Utility room (washer dryer hookup) Unnished upstairs (over 800 square feet) In order to remain competitive, we do not charge labor. The costs for the home are: cost of materials for the home (estimated at $55,000) 16% materials handling fee down payment to secure the purchase of the home is required- amount is negotiable The agreement to purchase the home includes removal of the modular by August 29th at the expense of the buyer. Once the units have left the school building, they are no longer the responsibility of the school. The school must receive full payment prior to the house leaving the premises. Please call Penny Chamberlin, Director at (802) 476-6237, ext. 1138 to schedule a visit and tour of the completed home between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m. Barre Technical Center 155 Ayers Street Barre, VT 05641



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

Do you own a Singlewide? Call to have it moved and installed with NO MONEY DOWN on this 2 acre Barre Town lot. Complete Price $69,900 Call 802-249-2125


COMMERCIAL SPACE for Rent, Approx 20x40 wood oor, 6Overhead door, entrance door, large windows, bathroom, electricity and heat. Gated parking lot. Great place for a Trade Person! Rent negotiable, 802-728-9726 John. COMMERCIAL SPACE for Rent in East Barre. 600 sq ft bays, smaller space also available. Cold storage and heated options available, too. Perfect storage for off season vehicles such as motorcycles and snowmobiles. 2nd oor studio or workshop spaces. Build to suit. Rent monthly or by the year. Discounts available for long term leases. Call Scott 802-479-3499

FLORIDA, 30 MILES from Orlando. 3bdrm, 2bath, 24x40 w/ carport. Large Florida room. In park. Two sheds. Fully furnished. $24,000. 802-476-0435.

BERLIN - COMMERCIAL Space plus 2-1 bedroom apts on busy Barre-Montpelier Road. Basement level; 4 Rooms and Garage. Plenty of parking. Large back yard. Some nancing available. $229,000.00Anita 802-476-6400

14X64 MOBILE HOME, 2 Bedroom. Asking $9,000. In nice quiet park in East Montpelier. Needs some TLC. Call Randy 802-479-0791

DOWNTOWN MONTPELIER, 2nd oor, 3 Room Ofce Suite, 350 S/F, $650/ mo includes heat, electricity, garbage. 802-839-0075


ROOM for RENT, A Quiet Home, Single Professional Person Preferred, $400/mo. 802-479-5432

5 country acres, 2004 4-bed 2-bath doublewide, private, next to VAST trail. $125,000.

Wolcott, VT

continued on page 33


For Sale By Owner

3 MOBILE HOMES, Located in small Park Waterbury. Call Elaine 802-244-0751/802-249-2933



Thank You For Saying I Saw It In

Wells and Septic systems Plumbing and Wiring Roof and Foundation repairs

Classied Deadline Is Monday Before 10:00AM

Does Your Home Need Repair? We Can Help!

Repairs include:

Energy efficient improvements Heating systems, including Alternative fuel heating sources

Make Your Home Safe and Accessible

Access Modifications include:

Grab bars Barrier-free showers

Permanent or temporary wheelchair ramps Flooring repair/replacement

Conventional FHA USDA VA Loans

Totally renovated 2000+ sq ft cottage style home on 20 private acres w/seasonal views of Camels Hump, 6 minutes to interstate. Open rst oor plan w/ lots of light. Hardwood oors & designer tile throughout, w/beautiful cherry woodwork & built in bookcases. Radiant oor heat on rst oor & Hearthstone woodstove keep the home cozy. Master bedroom on rst oor includes 2 spacious walk-in closets & walk out deck. First oor laundry room designed for stackable washer/dryer. Second bedroom upstairs has dormer & built-in loveseat. Second oor ofce/study could be converted to third bedroom. Two baths w/granite counters; upstairs bath includes large soaking tub. Detached 2-car garage w/lots of storage/studio space above. Large deck nestled between gardens & woods. Home is nicely landscaped w/trees, lilac shrubs, perennial gardens & stone walls. Adjacent lots also for sale.

Charming Middlesex Home, $415,000. 15 Upper Barnett Hill Road

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: 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

Wanda French
Mortgage Consultant Guarantee Rate MNLS #2611

164 So. Main St., Barre


Info/directions: or 802-279-5898

Wanda French NMLS #101185

802-479-1154 Direct 802-479-1178 Fax 802-224-6151 Cell


10:00AM to 1:00PM


Thinking Of Selling Your House?


Immaculately maintained, neat as a pin, and clean as a whistle!! This bright and cheery home immediately welcomes you with the move in condition. Lots of recent improvements include new furnace, standing seam metal roof, windows with lifetime warranty, and excellent oversized garden/storage shed. Large open level 1/2 acre lot with blueberry bushes, supersized garden area and plenty of room for more recreation area! Located in the U-32 school district and at the heart of the Barre/Montpelier area near shopping and all the conveniences.
DIRECTIONS: Rte 302 (Barre-Montpelier Rd). Turn up Highland Ave across from Mattressland. Go all the way to the top to Cecile Ave. House on left, corner lot. Look for signs! Call for more info.

PRICED TO SELL: $182,000.

If your rugs need CLEANING, call ANDY... Professional Carpet/ Upholstery Cleaning & Maintenance Andy Ribolini

98 South Main St. Waterbury 244-4500, Ext. 707



Linda Jackson

page 32


July 20, 2011



3 Bedroom PLAINFIELD HOME Attractive/well maintained three bedroom mobile home with addition on its own three acres of land in Plainfield, Lots of living space with eat-in kitchen, office space, and beautiful front/backyard recent fresh paint/flooring in many rooms $950 mo/+utilities Current/ Prior landlord references, credit check, Non-smoking 802-2492086 BARRE 2 BEDROOM. 2nd floor. Remodeled kitchen. New carpet. Tenant pays for propane heat and electricity. Vinyl windows. Garage. Screened porch. Snow and trash removal included. Credit/background check. Damage/security deposit. No smoking. No pets. Lease. $650/mth. 802-479-4184. BARRE 3BDR apt. Very spacious, available Aug 1st. $875 plus utilities. 802-363-1482. BARRE APT. Modern, 1-bedroom plus office. Convenient to: Bike Path, I-89, downtown. Non-through street. On-site parking/laundry. No lead paint. Pet option. $625. Application, 802-485-8737.

BARRE ONE BEDROOM Apartment. Pet friendly, washer/dryer included, nice yard. Deposit, $675/month. 802479-0688 or 661-8833(c). BARRE, 1BDRM, 1st. floor, $695. 2nd floor, $675. Utilities included. No pets. Non-smoking. Coin-op laundry. Off-street parking. 802-476-7106, LM. BARRE, 2.5 BEDROOMS, BBHW, $700/mo. includes water; sewer; trash/snow removal. After 6pm, 802-485-5406.

EFFICIENCY, 1st floor, coinop washer/dryer, $500/ MO. Security, references, no pets. 802-476-2092 FURNISHED ROOM, kitchen, laundry use, cable, phone, utilities. $475. First & last. 802-476-7595. GRANITEVILLE 2bdr apt, semi-furnished $800/ month 802-476-7902. GRANITEVILLE: (1) 2BDRM apts. Appliances, no pets, $675/mo. plus utilities & first months security. Credit references. 802-249-7890. MONTPELIER MURRAY Hill, furnished condo 2bdr, available July 1, $1600/month. Sal.b@ 802-229-5702. NORTHFIELD AREA, Large 3 bedroom Duplex, country setting, appliance, washer/ dryer hook-up, full basement & deck, $975/mo. Lease, deposit required. 802-498-7478 NORTHFIELD VILLAGE Large 2 Bedroom, Upstairs, All appliances, electric, water, sewer, rubbish included. $800/mo. References & security Dep required. No pets, Non-Smoking. 802-485-3311 ORANGE SINGLE Family home, Lots of Land, Private drive, 2-bedrooms, 802-2295702

ROOM, BARRE. Kitchen, laundry, TV, wireless,$450/mo plus deposit. 802-479-2136

Email Us!

continued on page 34

W.J. Bradley Mortgage Capital Corp.

Purchase and Renance Loans Competitive Rates Great Customer Service FHA & VA Financing

BARRE CITY 1 Bedroom, $625, available immediately, Heat included. 802355-0605/802-793-7371 BARRE CITY: 3bdrm apt, large lawn, reasonable heat, wash/ dryer hook-up, pet friendly. Will negotiate part of rent for maintenance. $1150/mo. 802479-0688, 802-661-8833(c). BARRE CITY: Nicely renovated, 1bdrm, small room for office. Includes heat, hot water, rubbish removal. Off-street parking. $750. 802-476-0533. BARRE NEWLY renovated second floor, 3 bedroom apt, Large living room, beautiful sun porch, hardwood floors, heat, hotwater, rubbish/snow removal, $995/ mo 1st and deposit. No pets, Non-smoking 802-839-7239

BARRE, A-ONE Bedroom, 2Fl, porch, parking, heated, deposit, References, Non-smoking, $650. Leave Mess. 802-476-6020 BARRE. LARGE 1st floor, 1-1/2 bedroom. Heat, snow/rubbish included. Available now. $700.00. Weekdays 802-883-5506 BERLIN: OLD Riverton schoolhouse Studio apartment on 2nd floor. Cozy, charming & quiet setting. $870 utilities included. 802-244-4165 BROOKFIELD AREA, nonworking duplex farmhouse. 3 bedrooms. Possible reduction in rent for renovation on buildings and maintenance. Must have own tools, vehicle & phone. Can deal. 802-324-5008. CABOT VILLAGE: Immaculate second floor, single bedroom, Historic Building, Heat, Hotwater, $600. 802-563-2547/498-5296.

43 Years of
109 South Main Street Barre, VT 05641



Patricia Shedd
Loan Officer
NMLS# 98725

Kim Magoon
Loan Officer
NMLS #207001

OFFICE 802-661-4316 CELL 802-476-0476

FAX 877-247-1063

Mon.-Fri. 9-5 Weekends & Evenings By Appt.

802-661-4317 CELL 802-249-2458 FAX 1-866-953-0930

Equal Housing Lender. 2011 W.J. Bradley Mortgage Capital Corp., 201 Columbine Street Suite 300, Denver, CO 80206. Phone #303-825-5670. NMLS ID 3233. Trade/service marks are the property of W.J. Bradley Mortgage Capital Corp. This is not a commitment to lend. Restrictions apply. All rights reserved. Some products may not be available in all states. Vermont Broker License #0995MB; Vermont Lender License #6141.

147 State Street Montpelier

Saturday, July 23 11AM to 1PM
Very tastefully updated 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath home. Lovely back yard with fencing and woods behind the house. First oor has hardwood oors, formal dining room, french doors, covered porch and HUGE kitchen! There is an unnished attic for lots of storage. Improvements include updated electrical, chimney liner replaced, new appliances, renished wood oors upstairs, updated bathroom, painting, new light xtures and landscaping. $149,000. Call Martha Lange at 802-229-9444 for more information. DIRECTIONS: From Main St. turn up Elm Street. Bear right as you start going up the hill on to Franklin. Home is several houses up on the right.

PRICE REDUCTION!!! 4 Unit Multi-family / 2 garage/ Coin Operated Laundromat Live-in one unit & let the others help pay the rent/taxes. Maintained building with Many updates. EMPLEAD base paint completed. MLS 4050769 $179,000 Ask for Fran Pickel EXT.314


Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated

59 Franklin Street, Barre



Great Value, pick your colors & bring your plans to make this your cozy home on 15+/- private Acres. Two bedroom home with the option of third room in the basement. One car garage attached. MLS 4070246. $169,900. Ask for Fran Pickel.

Country Living in City Limits. Large 5 bedroom, 2 3/4 bath home in Montpelier on almost 12 acres. Set back off road, barn, brook, separate ofce over garage. Huge living room with vaulted ceilings and stone replace. Formal dining room with cherry paneling and replace. Kitchen with corian countertops and mexican tile oors is open to cozy family room with woodstove. Mudroom has great storage. Sunroom, hot tub, covered front porch. Fabulous Home for Entertaining! Co Owner is a Licensed Vermont Real Estate Agent. Call Jennifer at Ext. 345.

Saturday, July 23 11AM to 1:30PM 40 Conti Circle

Immaculate 4 bedroom 2 bath Victorian Home. Large level lot w/private backyard & detached 2 car garage. Open oor plan. Kitchen has all the bells & whistles including granite countertops & stainless steel appliances. Main oor master has large walk in closet & private bath w/jetted tub. Upstairs are 3 good sized bedrooms & a full bath. With the family room in basement, cozy den w/electric replace & beautiful sunroom, this home has all the space you could ever need! This house has been lovingly maintained & it shows! Truly in move-in condition. Call Jennifer at Ext. 345. DIRECTIONS: From South Main St go up Quarry Hill Rd, Right onto Conti Circle. House is 40 Conti Circle.


REMARKABLE SETTING! 36 Acre hilltop in East Montpelier with dawn-tosunset exposure! Considerable amount of reasonably-at, open pasture. Rough driveway and underground electric conduit is already in place. Land is easily accessible by paved highway and is surprisingly quiet. More than 1600 of frontage on the Winooski River. About 8 miles into Montpelier or Barre areas. Nice looking soils. What a great place to live! WOW! $185,000. Call Lori at Ext. 326.

5.5+/- Acres in Montpelier City?! 3-BR, 1-bath residence w/room for a few animals is, indeed, a rare nd within the Capital City limits! Spacious home w/detached 2-car garage is ready for your redecorating touches. Mix of hard & softwood ooring. Blanchard Brook runs through property, too. $200,000. Call Lori at Ext. 326.

PRIVATE TRANQUIL LOCATION 26 Country acres with Rolling Meadows surrounded by mature trees. 2 brooks, a private pond, gazebo, several perennial gardens, and a barn. The three bedroom 1840 era home has been tastefully renovated. Radiant heat, wood replace, woodstove, ofce, and a patio with outside shower! Two additional newer dwelling to use as rentals, ofces, or guest cottages. A MUST SEE. Call today for more information, additional photos or to set up your showing. Now priced at $425,000. Ask for Lisa Wilson @ ext. 320. JUST LISTED IN MONTPELIER: Like brand-new rst oor end-unit 2 bdrm condo with all new replacement windows & sliding door, new oors, new top quality appliances, Corian counters,

Old Schoolhouse in a country woodlands setting in Northeld. Extensively renovated since 2005. One room down and a loft bedroom up. Bath with shower stall. Metal roof. New thermopane windows. Appliances included. $49,900! Really?! Call Lori at x326

upgraded bathroom with easy access shower, freshly painted, mountain views, extra windows for lots of light!! $149,500 Call Lindsay at Ext. 327 for details.

Well kept 4Br 1 Ba ranch home in Barre Town on large private level lot. Detached 2 car garage w/overhead storage. Nice deck off of kitchen is perfect for summer cookouts! $156,000. Call Jennifer at Ext. 345.

Lori Pinard Ext. 326

Martha Lange Ext. 333

Lisa Wilson Ext. 320

Lindsay Wade Ext. 327

Ginny Andrews Ext. 312

July 20, 2011

Fran Pickel Ext. 314


Jennifer Waring Ext. 345

page 33

Just Listed Ranch, Garage 12 +/- acres


RULE OF THUMB...... Describe your property, not the appropriate buyer or renter, not the landlord, not the neighbors. Just describe the property and youll almost always obey the law. THREE-BEDROOM APARTMENTS AVAILABLE FOR JUNE 1ST, Beautiful newly renovated apartments available on Laurel St in Barre, VT. $850$900 rent includes heat, hot water, trash removal, private decks, on-site laundry and 24 hour emergency maintenance services. Minimum monthly household income to qualify (does not apply to Section 8 recipients): $2,125/mo. Maximum Annual Household Income to qualify 3 people: $31,950 4 people: $35,450 5 people: $38,300 6 people: $41,150 For more information or to apply, contact Central Vermont Community Land Trust 802476-4493 ext. 230 or download the application at Equal Housing Opportunity.

WILLIAMSTOWN EFFICIENCY, heat/hot water/rubbish included. No dogs, Non-smoking, $465 plus deposit. 802-433-5832. WILLIAMSTOWN: Share my farmhouse. $550 includes all with cable and internet. Deposit and references required. Please call. 802-793-4268

JOES POND: Very comfortable 2-bedroom home with lots of lake frontage & fantastic views. One Week available 8/13-8/20. Call Bob at 802-253-8343 MYRTLE BEACH, South Carolina. Two bedroom condo, sleeps 6. Three minute walk to great beach. Plenty of golf nearby. $700 per week spring and fall; $1,000 per week June, July & August. Call 802-485-8397, days. SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/ Rent Your Unused Timeshare for CASH!! Over $95 Million Dollars offered in 2010! Call 1-888-879-8612 WATERFRONT CAMP, Curtis Pond. Sleeps six. Cable TV, telephone, boats, excellent fishing. $575/week. 802-479-2347.


CONDO for RENT. Ormond Beach FL. 2bedroom, 2bath, porch, pool, ocean views. Steps to beach. Available August-December, April and May. $1200/ mo. plus $75 cleaning fee. email, FOR RENT: One week at the largest timeshare in the world. Orange Lake is right next to Disney and has many amenities including golf, tennis, and a water park. Weeks available are in March and April 2012. $850 inclusive. Call Carol at 978-371-2442 email: JOES POND quaint camp, 2 bedrooms, sits back from lake frontage. Call for availability, $675/ wkly. 802-476-5535/839-0101

Nicely private, responsible owners, three bedrooms, one bath, unfinished basement. All kitchen appliances remain, freezer available. Appealing yard, oversized one-car garage plus extra storage shed and gazebo set on nice platform to enjoy the views. Land is maybe 25% open, rest is wooded with a small stream. Call today for your appointment to see this new listing! Cabot .................................................................................................................................................$159,900.

Tel: 802-476-2055 Fax: 802-476-8440 REALTOR / MLS

484 E. Montpelier Road, PO Box 545 Barre, Vermont 05641

Claire Duke Real Estate


20 ACRE LAND FORECLOSURES $0 Down. Take Over $99/mo. Was $16,900 Now $12,900! Near Growing El Paso Texas. Beautiful Views, Owners Financing, Money Back Guarantee. Free Color Brochure. 1-800-843-7537

continued on page 35



Barre City. You will love the charm of this 3 bedroom, 2 bath Cape home! Beautiful hardwood oors, French doors & glassed-in sunroom off the living room. Home features 2 bedrooms & bath on the 2nd oor. Ground oor has bedroom, bath, living & dining rooms. Walk-out basement with woodstove. New furnace in 2006. Asking $152,900.

3 levels of retail space along with a parking lot on the other side of Mill Street. Plenty of storage space and service elevator. Great opportunity to own and run a business you love! Asking $250,000.

Serving Addison, Chittenden, Franklin, Washington & Orange Counties




18 Railroad St., Essex Jct., VT James FitzGerald

Broker / Owner

Tanya Moore REALTOR

Sat., July 24th, 12pm-3pm


New To Market

NEW LISTING! Barre City $109,000

NEW LISTING! Barre Town $139,900

Views, views and more views! Imagine sitting on the porch of this 2 bedroom contemporary home soaking up the mountain range view of Groton on a warm summer day. Very few homes of this caliber come on the market with such a great open oor plan and located so conveniently near I-89, Montpelier, Berlin and Barre. Come enjoy the view at this open house.
Dir: Exit 7 from I89, take right at 3rd light onto Airport Road. Go past airport until the end and take a left on Prospect Street. Take next left on Jensen Road. See sign. #113 Jensen Road.

Just about everything in this house is only a few years old! 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, hardwood oors throughout, new woodstove with its own chimney, added insulation, all new wiring and many more upgrades. Totally new kitchen and bath. Great neighborhood, close to Rte. 2 and to Barre Montpelier area.

BARRE CITY - $109,000. This home has 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, a level back lawn. The downstairs has a familyroom with bar and fridge. The upstairs has a eat-in kitchen and a nice living room with replace. Needs a new owner to keep it company and a little TLC, and this home is a great buy for someone!!

BARRE TOWN - $139,900. Beautifully decorated 3 bedroom, 2 bath home. Sitting on almost an acre this oor plan is very open and has large kitchen with an island. Large deck out back overlooks a very private back lawn. A must see home. Freshly painted and new ooring this home is ready to move into.

Barre Town, $310,000

Marsheld, $235,000


JUST LISTED!! Log Home w/36.35 Acres!!!

NEW LISTING! Classic Barre Colonial!!

3 Lots available in Middlesex, 10 acres each. $75,000 per lot

6 acres on VAST trail in Topsham,


Conti Circle Corner Barre Town lot available, $44,900


WASHINGTON - $225,900. This 7-year old log home with 36+ mostly wooded acres has cathedral ceilings in the LR/DR area. The kitchen includes all appliances, and there is a full bath, 1 bedroom and a laundry area/entry on the 1st oor. The lofted 2nd oor has a spacious bedroom. The walkout basement is nished with multiple rooms (the oating walls allow for many options) and there is a 1/2 bath as well. The exterior includes 2 pleasant large covered porches and there is a 2-car attached garage.

BARRE CITY - $174,900. This lovely colonial is situated in a nice neighborhood of older homes. Very private, groomed lot with a cozy agstone patio w/ replace and a utility shed. The spacious living room has a replace and built-ins. There is a separate formal dining room and kitchen w/all appliances. There are also 4 bedrooms, 2 baths and a partially nished basement. The 1-car garage is attached.
page 34

223-6300 223-5277 1-800-585-2225

Sue Aldrich


Tina Golon



Bill Kirby

Janel Johnson Jenny Schultz



Carol Ellison Michelle Gosselin

135 Washington St., Barre 476-6500 /REALTORS Maurice Fortier

Town & Country Associates

Joan Parker


July 20, 2011


5.2 ACRES, surveyed $10,500 802-476-7902 66. ACRES for Sale, surveyed. Williamstown. 802-476-7902

BARRE CITY 3 Bed/ 2 bath 960 +/- sq ft home on land. Close to the interstate. New roof, flooring, siding, etc. $99,900. Financing available and trades welcome. Fecteau Real Estate 802-229-2721 BARRE CITY, $75,000. .96 Acre lot with 14X66 mobile home. 223-4891 BARRE TOWN...PRIVACY!! Beautifully renovated 2 Story home, $165,000. McCartyRE 802-229-9479 Come see the wide variety of floorplans and options available. LATHAM HOMES, 3608 Theodore Roosevelt Highway, Bolton VT. (877)291-6207, FARMHOUSE, BARNS, Office, River Frontage, Huge GreenHouse, 48 Camp sites, 24 acres, Established Camp Ground Business, $325,000. McCartyRE 802-229-9479 FOR SALE; Small 3 Bedroom House, Fixer Upper. Barre Town, Rte 14, $79,900.00. 802-223-3731 Let our Experienced team do the work for you! BEANS HOMES, 92 Back Center Rd. Lyndonville, VT (800)3218688. wwwbeanshomes. com. Open 7 days a week. MIDDLESEX...Solar home, Country, Views!! 2.5 acres, barn, $195,000. McCartyRE 802-229-9479.

2 Acres - nice private wooded lot on (no mud) paved road. Includes DSL/ cable TV, septic, driveway and cleared site with electric on site. $55,000 Call 802-249-2125


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PRICE REDUCTION from $150,000 to $125,000 802-272-9476

Barre Town Barre City East Barre Orange Williamstown Montpelier Fecteau Homes Has Lots For: Modular Doublewide Singlewide

Best Views. Best Location. State approved septic already installed. Off Crosstown Rd.


EAST MONTPELIER, Rte 14 North, Building lots. Power and road on-site. 802-839-0227 EAST ROXBURY, 2.6 acres on Rt 12. Approved 5 bedrooms or 2 Units, $40,000.00. 802-485-8717 LAND FOR Sale 64 acres $200,000 call 802-4764022 leave message. LAND for SALE: East Montpelier, 8 acres +/- on quiet country road, Permits pending, $95,000.00. 802-229-6147

Building Lots

C A B O T. . . E S T A B L I S H E D Building site, 2+/- acres, water, $25,000. McCaryRE 802-229-9479



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BERLIN TOWNHOUSESStarting at $209,900 3 Bed/2 Baths, Garage, Bonus Room, and Full Basement. READY TO MOVE IN. Fecteau Real Estate 802-229-2721 MONTPELIER...Beautiful Victorian College street condo, Sunroom, Hardwood. $175,000 McCartyRE 802-229-9479

MONTPELIER: FOR Sale By Owner. Price reduced, $285,000. Brick cape on a quiet street near downtown. Spacious 4-bedroom, sunny, wood floors, many attractive features. .77 acres, 1 fullbath, 1-3/4 bath. 802-223-2220. View at: SPECTACULAR VIEWS, Beautifully Crafted, Energy Efficient, 4-Bedroom Worcester Home. 9+acres. $446,900.00. McCartyRE 802-229-9479 VIEWS of WOODBURY Lake Beautiful 3-bedroom home...3.5 Acres. $135,000. McCartyRE...802-229-9479.

lation (AO) and the in Vermont Weather Excellence High Last Weeks Weather StupendousNorth Atlantic Oscillation 10 15% of the U.S.southern Oregon, Califor(NAO) cousin were most pressure that originated near its closecausing an upside down win-region excellent high sumAlaska brought negative nia, Nevada, Arizona, and Utah. Low barometric our pressure readings were broken by a wide marphase on-record ter with record record mer weather for the middle part warmth near week into last weekend. storm in U.S history. of the the pole andof Asia gins.Strongest non coastal Starting out cold across much of the U.S. and parts 14. and Europe. Intensified to and very northern Mincool where morning lows were in the mid 40s to mid 50srecord strength overcomfort4. Arctic Sea Ice: Lowest volume on record, nesota on October 26, 2010, resulting in the lowable for sleeping, ending third lowest extent. Vermont Weather Stats from Last weektemperature gradually crept upward for 4 readings ever recorded est barometric pressure significantly Monday morning June 27th 5. Record melting in since sunny days from Thursday through Greenlandevents records in the continental United affecting thethan hurAir ricanes and noreasters States other Atlantic Highest temperature: 86 degrees in Burlington began in 1958. Massive Sunday. like the Quality became excellent calving Tuesday afternoon the 21st 100Canadian air. broke off the Pe- seaboard. the weekend, temsquare-mile ice island that As we got into with cool, clean and dry Lowest temperature: 41 degrees Island Pond termann Glacier. 15. Weakest and latest-ending East Asian monAirport Tuesday the 21st Lake Champlain most peratures rose into the 80s with a few 90s rainfall: 2.15 inches at Manchester 6. Secondin La extreme shift from Strong El soon on record kicked in with nearest Addison county. Humidity Heaviest Nino to Strong Nina. The summer monsoon over Chinas South China the air flow coming via the Appalachians last Thursday morning the 23rd as air Second worst Coral Bleaching year thankschange weakest the worse with ending and Ohio Valley 7. quality also began to Sea was the for and latest ending monsoon Snow depth: None to near record warm summer tropical water tem- on record since detailed records began in 1951, haziness. peratures. according to the Beijing Climate Center. 8. Wettest year over land, about 13% higher 16. No monsoon depressions in Indias SouthGlobal Weather facts last week Ring Of FireA super hot Heat Ridge sat across was aVermont Weather StatsThe record Last week2nd time in 1347-18-11 Last weeks hottest temperature swel- over previous wettest year in 1956. from west Monsoon for ending years. Mauritania. Last most the center of North America where tering 120 degrees at Nema,minus 102 at Rus- wetness over land was counterbalanced by rela- temperature: 93 Waltham temperatures set Monday morningHighest 17. Pakistani flood:history.expensive natural ditively dry conditions over the oceans. weeks coldest temperature: saster in Pakistans 9. Amazon rainforest experiences 2nd 100 sias Vostock Antarctic Research Russian heat wave numerous records during the day and warm at night.Station. and Ferrisburg 5Sundayits Amazon 18. Thethe 17th and drought: deadliafternoon wave in human history year drought in just years. A healthy est heat The latter we call high minimums. It is these high measure- forest is as vital as arctic ice when it comes to 19. Record rains trigger Australias most expenMays Carbon Dioxide levels (CO2) increase in methane CO2. ment Mills in history minimums that actually are more relatedwas 394.35. Thisathad risenppm andLowest feedback in the worlds largest andGallupHeaviestdisasteron record trigger Colombias to heat wavefrom previous rapid temperature: 44rainforest sive natural rainsThursday mornMay reading in 2010 393.22 2009 Photosynthesis 20. deaths then day time highs. Generallylevelor390.18. These trends upward continue the about 2 billion tons of carbon dioxide out worst flooding disaster in history 3 at more nights ing takes 14thyear. of the air each kills 30, unabated locally with high mins can be deadly for certain and are affecting our climate Heaviest rainfall: 1.51 inches21. Tennessees 1-in-1000 year flood Tuespopulations 10. World tropical cyclone activity lowest on does $2.4 billion in damage. and globally. in Sheffield ending around the world, especially in those Weather Wierding Facts 2010 GaloreCon- morning theglobe has in the 92 tropi- The best science we have right now maintains areas that do not day record. Each year, the 12thabout Atlantic cal cyclonescalled hurricanes nected to higher CO2 levels and Eastern Pacific, typhoons in the Western that human-caused emissions of heat-trapping have a need for air conditioning. Pacific, and tropical cyclones in the Southern gases like CO2 are the most likely cause of such depth: had just 68 1. New all time Record year: Surrounding this heat ridge is what meteorologists Saudihighs lastSnowfall and fewest since the dawn of the a climate-altering force since 1816, or the facallArabia, Qatar, Hemisphere. But in 2010, we None of Pakistan, Kuwait, Iraq, these stormsthe mous year without a summer. Sudan, Niger, Chad, Myanmar, Bolivia, Global Weather the Ring of Fire, where in the westerlys that blow from Cyprus, satellite era in 1970. Facts For Last Week Last weeks hotNigeria, Russia, Ahead the Pacific to the Atlantic across Canada Finland, Zambia, Columbia,Ascension temperature on the over 1000 Weather Trendsremarkableterm forehaveSolomon Islands, Ukraine, 11. Hyperactive Atlantic hurricane season: 3rd Nothing extreme was in our near sweldisturBelarus, test busiest on record. However now well planet was a Islands. Note these are not for a cast. Some unsettled weather without a land falling bances which trigger large clusters of thunderstorms.single day but days120 degrees hurricane on U.S orSaudi Arabia .withwas likely to linger tering in Mecca a bit today (Wednesday) Last weeks absolute recorded warmest temperature records Canadian soil. scattered showers by country which is significant. These thunderstorms building up in the late day heat 12. South Atlantic rare Tropical Storm debut and an isolated thundershower. A high pres2. Earths hottest year on record 2010, ty- off thetemperature: 10 11, and sure ridge should provide us with a shot fair coast of Brazil on March then become organized and can invade2005 since accuratewith began coldestnamed Tropical Storm Anita.minus 95 at Vostok AntarcticofReVermont records ing in late was Brazil has had weather Thursday but what was complicating 1800s. catastrophic floods and severe weather. Onetook on its most extreme configura- only one land falling tropical known tropicalhis- things wasinanother upper level system located to such clus- search station. seven cyclone in its or our north Canada. Its close proximity might 3. Arctic tory, and one of only ter of thunderstorms produced what we call a Derecho during the subtropical cyclonesDioxideSouth Atlan- bring some clouds and unscheduled showers to tion in 145 years of record keeping Junes Carbon to form in the levels (CO2) measurement was winter of pressure border Thursday, most of with a significant swath of wind damage 2009 2010. High and the Polar Vor- tic. Most powerful lowvegetation inacross should benorthernbuthemilast Sunday replaced 13. as more pressure system the northernthe areas and fair but a bit cool. low pressure over the Arctic, 393.69 the region dry tex weakened and even reversed at times. Like 140 years of record keeping swept through the The weekend at the time of this writing appeared night across Ontario Province into leaving the refrigerator door ajar, the Arctic reClinton County spheres summer was now taking in more carbon Southwest U.S. on January 20 21, 2010, bring- to be unsettled Saturday before better conditions New York. This cluster of the thunderstorms created Arctic air spilled ing deadly flooding, tornadoes, hail, hurricane work toward our region Sunday and into the 4th frigerator warmed, and cold a dioxide. However compared July. out large bowing segment shaped like the into living room where people live. This force winds, and blizzard conditions. The storm ofto previous years as we bow of a ship. As the winds developed from large downbursts beneath know, it is up from last Junes reading at 392.03. June the thunderstorms, the gust front or derecho knocked 2009 was 389.43. down numerous trees and power lines and was traced Weather Trends AheadGet ready for A cooler drier over 200 miles as the crow flies, all the back and beepisode since last Mondays muggy weather will graduyond Petawawa Ontario. ally be replaced by more heat and humidity so get The Ring of fire typically is the convection that develops daily within these disturbances north of the heat ready. The hot weather will move east once again and ridge and often becomes a complete ringer around the hang around locally starting Thursday and staying until the next cold frontal boundary arrives sometimes this large hot high pressure center. Climate Change in Arctic CanadaInuit residents of weekend ushering in cooler and drier air once again. Nunavut are being surrounded by plants and animals Temperatures should rise into the lower 90s as dew they have never seen before as a warmer climate al- points edge upward into the upper 60s and low 70s, lows the species to expand northward into Arctic Canwhich will still not match the heat experienced further ada. Theres 15 species that have been identified as exotic, meaning species that werent found historically to our south and west this week. Night time minimums in Nunavut, An Environment Department spokesman will edge back downward into the 60s but hold near 70 told the CBC. The exotic plants could have been in- in places like the Champlain Valley each night making troduced through bird droppings or from traces of soil for uncomfortable sleeping conditions. The good news left on someones footwear. Scientists in Canada have in this mid summer session - water Sports to be in full recorded what they call a substantial warming signal swing at your local ponds, rivers and lakes as water across the country from 1936 to 2006, with a 9.5-degree Fahrenheit rise in mean February temperatures temperatures are way up in the mid 60s to low 70s. and a 2.7-degree rise for May. University of Alberta Please be careful if swimming where water currents researchers report this warming has brought on earlier can be treacherously strong and deceiving including bloom times for trees and wildflowers in the central many cascades and tumbling waterfalls that produce a parklands of that province. In the journal Bioscience, they write that a flower long known as the harbinger vortex or eddy which once entered is difficult to get of spring is now blooming two weeks earlier than 70 out of. Dont be a statistic this summer and as always years ago. The same is true for the provinces aspen please practice lightning safety, with heat and humidtrees. ity, often comes pop up late day thunderstorms.

Last Weeks Weather Absolutely fantastic weather ended last Wednesday and followed exceptionally cloudy cool, showery and sometimes stormy weather. A mid to upper level low pressure center moved slowly taking its time before finally exiting Monday.

natural climate pattern called the Arctic Oscil- set all-time low pressure records over roughly

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Saturday July 23 12:00-2:00 84 College Street, Montpelier

Open House
Enjoy life in this carefully renovated classic Northfield home. With four bedrooms and two bathrooms, this comfortable home offers the right amount of space, a timeless front porch and an upscale kitchen with hickory cabinets and stainless appliances. Newer boiler, updated electric and new windows throughout. Extensive insulating and weatherizing make it as efficient as it is beautiful. The two story barn is perfect for storage, workshop or studio space. Just listed at $210,000. This neat a-frame home has great potential for someone looking to put their ideas to work with this tucked away out of town location. Situated on 2.21 acres this home sports a graceful deck with comfortable living style awaiting you in this affordable home with two bedrooms plus a majestic loft area. On the outside there is spacious lawn area with gardening and treed area mixed in with a couple outbuildings. This Williamstown home is ready for you and your input. $148,000.

Just listed in East Montpelier on 6.1 park-like acres with natural landscaping and privacy. Freshly painted and hardwood floors have just been refinished. The main floor includes a large dining room with built-in cabinets and a glass door opening out to the porch and deck, kitchen with an efficient design, living room, office nook and a master bedroom suite. Two more bedrooms upstairs and the lower level has a game room. All of this plus a sweet gazebo and two car garage. $296,500.

This historic 1840s home is on a lovely landscaped lot. Open and bright spaces include an updated kitchen, formal dining room, front parlor, study and a big living room with traditional brick fireplace and glass doors opening to a three season porch. Four bedrooms including a private master suite. $460,000. Directions: From Main Street up East State Street. Left on College Street, home on left. Watch for Open House signs.

81 Main St., Montpelier

Tim Heney Charlie Clark Fred Van Buskirk Jane Eakin Ray Mikus Kevin Wunrow The WORLD Ann Cummings page 35 July 20, 2011

229-0345 800-696-1456

eney H

Perfectly appointed three bedroom, two bath West Danville home with gorgeous views. High-end finishes throughout including stainless appliances, cherry cabinets and hardwood floors. Luxurious master suite with walk-in closet and private deck. Entertain on the large wraparound deck overlooking Joes Pond. Access to association private dock, tennis court and recreation area through Joes Pond Association. Price lowered to $375,000.

Why rent when you can own this three bedroom home so reasonably? Sit on the big back deck and enjoy your own 1.36 acre setting while listening the Stevens Brook as it flows through your back yard. There is a storage shed and a deatached one car garage. Just reduced to $87,000 and available immediate occupancy, this Williamstown home is conveniently located.

Walk downtown and back in minutes with no hills. This Montpelier two bedroom condo is close to shopping, restaurants, theatre and services. Set on a convenient corner lot with offstreet parking. And so nice to come home to with large eat-in kitchen, hardwood floors in the living room, separate dining room and second bedroom areas. So come right in, sit right down and make this comfortable space your own. Just listed at $179,000.

Barre City ................. $139,000 Barre Town .............. $300,000


Barre City $125,000

Cute starter home on a nice corner lot! This home has had many improvements! New furnace w/option to hook up central air, new hot water tank, all of the old carpet has been removed & gorgeous hardwood floors exposed, new windows, some new carpet & new paint! Owners installed solar panels on the roof to heat both the above ground pool & hot water to the home. Much of the updating has been completed w/only small items left to complete. The Owners are installing new flooring in the kitchen & finishing the trim work prior to closing. Quiet neighborhood & close to town. Built in 1994 by Ray Duff Custom Homes, this home features an open floor plan with a formal dining room, and an open kitchen/living area and a bedroom on the first floor. The kitchen is perfect for entertaining and features stainless steel appliances, a breakfast bar, and plenty of storage space. The walk-out lower level with a small kitchen area could be used as an in-law suite. Theres a farmhouse-style covered porch in the front and an expansive deck that overlooks the private backyard. Great family home in a nice neighborhood.

Williamstown........... $269,000

Barre City ................. $240,000

A well-kept home featuring a first floor master bedroom, hardwood floors, a level fenced yard, a two car garage, and a new roof on the main building. This home is located close to I-89 and is

Private setting with 6+/- acres of nicely landscaped land. Three bedrooms, 2 baths, deck and patio, oversized garage w/heat, power & drainage. Direct access to VAST Trails. Come and see this beautiful property for yourself.

Beautiful Cape in great city neighborhood. Well-built home on wonderfully landscaped private .52 acre lot. Charming features throughout including, 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, granite countertops, solid hardwood floors and built-ins. New System 2000 boiler. Must be seen to appreciate. Very well-maintained and move in ready.

within walking distance to downtown Barre. Energy VT improvements. Jacuzzi.

Barre Town .............. $236,000

Brookfield ................ $285,000

Calais ........................ $199,900

Zoned industrial & residential this classic Farmhouse was the original Jackson Dairy Farm. Located within minutes to I-89, this home has an attached barn, detached barn, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, hardwood floors, some newer vinyl replacement windows, cedar closet, natural woodwork and three sources of heat.

This 2-3 bedroom modified cape is nestled just off a picturesque Vermont country road. Located on 34 acres of forest land w/southern exposure. The 1437 feet of road frontage allows subdivision if desired. Frontage on a nice little Vermont trout stream. Ideal location for relaxed living but only 3 miles to VT RT 14. Den has hearth w/woodstove hook up. The full basement has an oil hot water boiler w/wood addon boiler. Exceptionally nice fireplace in the large living room w/deck overlooking stream-fed pond.

No stress here! Swimsuit required, black tie optional. Two bedroom, well maintained camp on Nelson Pond. Enjoy the summer and fishing. Beautiful sunrises. Located in a quiet cove.

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Featured Agent

DAVE JAMIESON (802) 479-3366

86 North Main St., Barre

For Dave the transition from specialty construction projects to real estate sales has been exciting and rewarding, as he simply enjoys helping people. Whether its looking at a faade repair on a high rise building or helping a first time home buyer, Dave gets satisfaction by helping others achieve their goals through sharing his knowledge and experience. As a seventh generation Vermonter who raises Christmas trees and does low impact logging for a hobby, Dave also helps buyers get past apprehension when selecting a special piece of land.


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Barre (802) 479-3366 Montpelier (802) 229-4242 Waterbury (802) 244-1250 Rochester (802) 767-9900 Northfield (802) 485-7400 Stowe (802) 253-8484
July 20, 2011