You are on page 1of 40

“Good For Every Body!


www.firstinfitness.com
First in Fitness Racquet & Swim Club
652 Granger Road, Berlin
Near Central VT Medical Center
223-6161
First in Fitness
Behind City Hall in Montpelier
223-1348

*Rates apply to spouses, domestic partners, or parent and child. Family rate includes 3 or 4 persons.
Must reside in the same household. Sales tax not included. 12 month agreement and auto payment required. Early
termination fee applies.
No
Enrollment
Fee With
These Offers Couples
$
99 monthly Family
$
129 monthly
■50+ GROUP EXERCISE CLASSES
■ON-SITE CHILDCARE IS AVAILABLE
– ADDITIONAL FEE APPLIES.
■KIDS UNDER TEN RECEIVE A
FREE POOL MEMBERSHIP WITH
ADULT COUPLE MEMBERSHIP.
ASK FOR SPECIAL TENNIS RATES. Offers expire 9/02/2011.
ANNOUNCING
NEW CLUB MEMBER SPECIALS
WE GET RESULTS!
FREE DOOR-TO-DOOR DELIVERY IN CENTRAL VERMONT
Vol. 40, No. 16 403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 • 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 • Fax (802) 479-7916 August 24, 2011
On the Web: www.vt-world.com Email: sales@vt-world.com
Friday, Sept. 30, 7:30PM
TRIO PASQUIER
Featuring members of the
Paris Piano Trio
Saturday, Nov. 12
7:30PM
TALICH QUARTET
Prague’s premiere
string quartet
Sunday, Feb. 19, 3:30PM
MASSIVELY MOZART:
Concerti and Arias
Julie Bouilliane, mezzo-soprano
Daniel Gilbert, clarinet
Karen Kevra, flute
Sunday, March 18
3:30PM
MUSICA CAMERATA
MONTREAL
Montreal’s renowned large
chamber ensemble
Saturday, May 5
7:30PM
RICARDO COBO
classical guitar virtuoso
WORLD-CLASS CHAMBER MUSIC IN DOWNTOWN MONTPELIER
www.capitalcityconcerts.org
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
2011-2012
SEASON
Karen Kevra
Artistic Director
Unitarian Church of
Montpelier
130 Main Street
Tickets: $10-$25
THROUGH TUESDAY April 19
th
VERMONT TIRE & SERVICE
The local tire store where your dollar buys more. Family owned and serving Vermont for over 30 years.
THROUGH TUESDAY
August 30
th
@vttireonline
Like us on Facebook &
Twitter for special, web only
deals, free stuff and more!!
$290.95 IN VALUE EVERY TIME YOU BUY 4 ALL SEASON TIRES!!
FREE WHEEL ALIGNMENT FREE ROTATION EVERY 5000 MILES FREE FLAT REPAIR
ALL THIS PLUS...
FREE TIRE MOUNTING FREE TIRE BAGS FOR TAKE-OFF TIRES FREE LOCAL SHUTTLE !!
VERMONT
I S DUE
8
FREE PICKUP &
DELIVERY
HOURS:
Mon-Fri. 7:30-5
Sat. 8-4
Montpelier
90 River St.
229-4941
1800-639-1900
South Burlington
1877 Williston Rd.
658-1333
1800-639-1901
2 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS SAME GREAT SERVICE!
Not responsible for typographical errors
FREE
Are your brakes squealing? chirping?
When applying brakes does something feel wrong?
Just stop in!
TRUST YOU CAR WITH
OUR AWARD WINNING
BRAKE SERVICE
�� Worn Bushings?
�� Shocks & Struts?
Stop by for a FREE inspection!
YOU TRUST US WITH YOUR TIRES ,TRY OUR AWARD WINNING SERVICE!
OVER 75K ON YOUR CAR??
SNIFFING
AROUND FOR SAVINGS?
I
t
s
B
a
c
k
F
o
r
F
A
L
L
!
Winter Tire
Changeover
We will mount 2 snow tires,
computer balance them and put your
summer tires in plastic bags
ALL FOR ONLY
2/
$
21
.99
SECTION 2
RACING NEWS
DAVID HEATH PHOTO
NHS Class Of 1956
page 16
Senator Bill
Doyle Receives
First
Leadership
Award
page 3
Prevent Child Abuse VT
“Takes to the Streets”
Saturday
page 19
Prevent Child Abuse
Vermont
M
eet
M
arvel C
om
ics’
Spider-M
an at the M
ontpelier W
A
LK
!
R
e
g
is
t
e
r
O
n
lin
e

a
t
w
w
w
.p
c
a
v
t
.o
r
g
Sponsored by
proudly presents the
Spider-Man and distinctive like-
ness (es) thereof are trademarks
of Marvel Characters Inc. and are
used with permission. ©2008
Marvel Characters, Inc. All rights
reserved. www.marvel.com.
W
alk or
Join O
ur
5K Run in
M
ontpelier!
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.
WALK TO END CHILD ABUSE
Walk Or Join Our 5k Run
August 26 At The State House
See our ad on page 24
Prevent Child Abuse
Vermont
P r e v e n t C h i l d A b u s e
V e r m o n t
M e e t M a r v e l C o m i c s ’
S p i d e r - M a n a t t h e M o n t p e l i e r W A L K !
R e g i s t e r O n l i n e
a t
w w w . p c a v t . o r g
S p o n s o r e d b y
p r o u d l y p r e s e n t s t h e
S p i d e r - M a n a n d d i s t i n c t i v e l i k e -
n e s s ( e s ) t h e r e o f a r e t r a d e m a r k s
o f M a r v e l C h a r a c t e r s I n c . a n d a r e
u s e d w i t h p e r m i s s i o n . © 2 0 0 8
M a r v e l C h a r a c t e r s , I n c . A l l r i g h t s
r e s e r v e d . w w w . m a r v e l . c o m .
W a l k o r
J o i n O u r
5 K R u n i n
M o n t p e l i e r !
S a t u r d a y A u g u s t 2 0 a t B a t t e r y P a r k i n B u r l i n g t o n
S a t u r d a y A u g u s t 2 7 a t t h e S t a t e H o u s e i n M o n t p e l i e r
W A L K o r 5 K R U N !
S a t u r d a y A u g u s t 2 7 o n t h e G r e e n i n M i d d l e b u r y
S a t u r d a y A u g u s t 2 7 a t t h e H o w e C e n t e r i n R u t l a n d
C h e c k - i n a t 8 : 0 0 a . m . , W a l k a t 1 0 : 0 0 a . m .
page 2 The WORLD August 24, 2011
MONTH
*
Queen Set
36
SPECIAL
MONTH
Interest Free Financing
On Tempur-Pedic
®
Beds
*See store for details

NEWHOUSE
FURNITURE
& MATTRESS EXPRESS
www.NewhouseFurnitureVT.com • 800-639-3176 • Hours: M-F 10-6, Sat. 10-5
Barre-Montpelier Road
802-476-3141
Route 100, Waterbury Ctr
802-244-4034
(Closed Tuesdays)
3093 Shelburne Rd.
802-497-0559
MATTRESS SALE
$
499
QUEEN 2-PC. SET
SAVE
$
500
00
SAVE 50% OFF
REMAINING CLOSEOUTS
Firm
or
Plush

WE’VE TAKEN AN ADDITIONAL
$
100 OFF
For a Limited
Time Only
Price ROLLBACK
STEARNS & FOSTER
BRADENBURG
Your Choice
Luxury Firm or Luxury Plush
Euro Pillowtop
$
1199
00
Queen 2-Pc. Set
Reg. $1849.00
LI MI TED
TI ME!
LIMITED TIME!
NEWHOUSE
FURNITURE
& MATTRESS EXPRESS
$
56
$225
$255
$200
APPLE
PER TON
OAK HARDWOOD
PER TON
SUPER PREMIUM
SOFTWOODPER TON
HARDWOOD
BLEND PER TON
DELIVERY
www.newtonpellet.com
WE OFFER PRE-BUYS
AVAILABLE
$235
newtonpellet@charter.net
802-476-1183
BY THE BAG,
TON OR BULK
You Can Win!
Barre’s



$300 in prizes
every week for 21 weeks!
$1500 Grand Prize
coming in November!
2nd - $1,000 3rd - $500
details at website
Week
# 9!
This clue will lead you to the downtown business with this week’s
puzzle piece. Get this week’s puzzle piece and drop off the entry
form portion by noon on August 27th 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, gameboards with at least 10 pieces are eligible for
2nd and 3rd prizes worth hundreds of dollars!
Find
INFO at: www.wedigbarre.com
ull rules and regulations at the website. No purchase necessary to win!
Keep Keep digging to win!!!
Bob’s Creative
Landscaping
* Trees, Shrubs, Evergreens
* Patios, Walls, Walkways, Decking
* General Maintenance, Planting
* Designing & Consulting!
Bob Richardson, Owner
Tel: 802 472-8877 Cell: 802 249-8448
Specializing
in
Fencing
&
Concrete
Pavers
Week 7 Barre
Treasure Dig
Winner
Week 7 winner Shayla
Messier wins two $150 gift
certificates; one from
Goodfellows Jewelers and
one from Boisvert's Shoe
Repair. Pictured from left:
Dan Jones, The Barre
Partnership, Shayla Messier,
and Eric Gentl, Goodfellows
Jewelers. Look for weekly
clues in The World and win
$300 in gift certificates.
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 3
The Sewing Basket
“A Professional Sewing Service”
Dry Cleaning Services by GREERS
28 Years in Central Vermont
325 N. Main St. - 476-8389 BARRE -
Alterations & Tailoring for the Whole Family
Bridal and Formal Wear Alterations
Embroidery & Monograms • Personalization
MONTPELIER -168 River St.-778-9311
Hems, Sleeves, Waists, Zipper and Lining
Replacement, Leather Garment Repair
Pickup and Delivery Every Day!
Screenprinting •Garments & Gifts
Next to Soups ‘n Greens
Next to Stingray
Pilates
Intelligent Exercise, Profound Results
Learn the Pilates method to strengthen core muscle
groups, develop long, lean musculature, create healthy
postural patterns and increase resilience and resistance
to injury. For any and all ages and abilities.
Two courses!
August 29-September 2, 10-12 M-F
$175, $165 with early registration
or
September 12-October 12, 6:45-7:45 Mon/Wed
To Register or for further info:
Breathing Light Studio
7 Main Street, Montpelier
802-229-2290 breathing light.org
15 16 18 9 2
23 24 25 26
13
7 88 99 110000
1122 11111333 1144 11555 1166 11777
1155555 11666 6 11777 7 111111888 88 11999 220000 00
Save With Advance Tickets!
Save up to 20% when you get advance discount
admission and ride tickets at all Price Chopper
Stores until Aug. 26
th
.
23 2
Summer goes by fast, so we’ve squeezed an entire
summer’s worth of fun into just ten days! Come check out
our livestock contests, indoor shopping, great Fair Food,
and a lot more. Te Fair opens this Saturday, Aug. 27
th
!
2
8
29
3
0
31
F
a
ir
F
o
o
d
F
a
ir
F
o
o
d
H
o
rse
sh
o
w
s
H
o
rse
sh
o
w
s
Midway Rides
Midway Rides
Livestock C
ontests
Livestock C
ontests
S b f
HH HHHHHH
5
4 4
N
ew
O
dyssey B
and
N
ew
O
dyssey B
and
M
otor Sports
M
otor Sports
August 27
th
- September 5
th
August 27
th
- September 5
th
G
ian
t V
egetables
G
ian
t V
egetables
Senator Bill Doyle Receives
First Leadership Award
At a recent meeting of the Council of State Governments in
Halifax, Nova Scotia, Senator Doyle received the first U.S.-
Canada Leadership Award.
The award was “In recognition of Senator Doyle’s leadership
and foresight in developing a truly regional strategy to integrate
Canadian provincial partners in the work of the Council of State
Government’s Eastern Region.”
The award was given in Halifax, Nova Scotia at the 51st annual
meeting of the Regional Policy Forum on August 7, 2011.
Senator Doyle helped form a U.S.-Canadian delegation that
traveled to Washington to testify before Senator Leahy’s commit-
tee on the issue of border crossing between the U.S. and Canada.
He also met with the premiers of Nova Scotia, Prince Edward
Island, New Brunswick and Toronto to encourage them to join
with the Council of State Governments.
As co-chair of the U.S. Canada Committee, Doyle strongly sup-
ported increased energy sites from Canada to the northeastern
states, efforts to increase cross-border trade and border security
measures.
As co-chair of the Council of State Government’s Eastern
Regional Conference in 1999 and 2009 held in Burlington, Doyle
actively recruited prominent Canadians to participate in a variety
of programs relating to Canada and the U.S.
Got Something To Sell?
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin • Barre, VT 05641
479-2582 • 1-800-639-9753 • sales@vt-world.com
190 E.Montpelier Rd., Montpelier
Phone 802-229-9187 Fax 802-223-1265
M-F 8AM-6PM • Sat 8AM-5PM • Sun 10AM-4PM
MONTPELIER
MONTPELIER
Your Locally Owned
www.MontpelierAgway.com
BACK TO SCHOOL
20
%
OFF
50
%
OFF In-stock items only, while supplies last
FALL & WINTER
CARHART CLOTHES
ALL SUMMER
CARHART CLOTHES
page 4 The WORLD August 24, 2011
Switch today and start creating your TV experience.
Call 1-888-720-4267 or visit xfinity.com/mytvchoice.
Service not available in all areas. Requires subscription to MyTV Choice, Performance Internet and Digital Voice Unlimited. Comcast may discontinue MyTV Choice services at any time. If discontinued or if any required service is cancelled/downgraded,
Comcast may replace MyTV Choice with Limited Basic service at Comcast’s regular rates. Pricing and programming subject to change. TV/Internet limited to 1 outlet. Equipment, installation, taxes, franchise and other applicable fees extra. May not
be combined with other offers. Internet: Actual speeds vary and are not guaranteed. Voice: Service (including 911/emergency service) may not function after an extended power outage. ©2011 Comcast. All rights reserved. NPA83120-0004
DIV3A21P-V1A7
Get more for your TV, Internet and Voice with the MyTV Choice bundle.
If customizing your entertainment with MyTV Choice isn’t enough, you’ll also have access to
thousands of On Demand choices on TV and online. Plus, you’ll get lightning-fast downloads
with Performance Internet from XFINITY
®
and unlimited nationwide calling with XFINITY Voice.
All backed by the 30-Day
Money-Back Comcast
Customer Guarantee.
$
93
STARTING JUST UNDER
TV,
INTERNET,
VOICE
per
month
every month
Plus, add your
FAVORITE
theme packs
Only with the MyTV Choice bundle.
It’s fun to customize
your entertainment.
Start with the basics.
Then choose your theme packs.
Introducing MyTV Choice™ , only from XFINITY®.
64637_NPA83120-0004 MyTVChoice 10.1875 x 16 ad.indd 1 7/14/11 4:36 PM
The Montpelier-based
Biomass Energy Resource
Center (BERC), a national
nonprofit that promotes
biomass for efficient com-
munity-scale energy
applications, is pleased to
announce that it has
named Brenda Quiroz
Maday as its new execu-
tive director.
With more than a decade of experience in the
environmental and renewable energy communi-
ties, Quiroz Maday has managed programs to
promote renewable energy investment and
increase sustainable economic development
through both domestic and international partner-
ships among technical, business, and govern-
mental stakeholders. She recently led a team that
conducted US Trade and Development Agency
market and financial assessments for projects
seeking to increase trade in renewable technolo-
gies, including biomass, between the United
States and Mexico, Colombia, El Salvador, and
Guatemala. Prior to that, as director of two suc-
cessful small business development centers in
northern Virginia, she managed staff and finan-
cial resources, led fundraising and strategic busi-
ness planning efforts, and implemented financial
and managerial monitoring and evaluation sys-
tems, tripling client and employee satisfaction
and doubling program income every year.
“I am looking forward to being a part of the
BERC family,” said Quiroz Maday. “Building on
the organization’s success, I see great potential to
develop new projects and forge new and benefi-
cial relationships that will bring BERC to an
even higher level of achievement.”
“Brenda Quiroz Maday is the ideal person to
lead BERC into the future,” says Scudder Parker,
president of BERC’s board of directors. “Her
passion for sustainable development, renewable
energy, and entrepreneurship will serve the orga-
nization and its strategic objectives well.”
Quiroz Maday holds a master’s in Business
Administration from Georgetown University in
Washington DC, a bachelor of science in
Industrial Chemical Engineering from the
National Polytechnic Institute in Mexico City,
and a certificate in environmental management
from Germany.
Quiroz Maday succeeds Christopher Recchia
as BERC’s executive director, who, after four
years, returned to state government to serve as
deputy secretary of Vermont’s Agency of Natural
Resources.
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 5
M
O
U
N
T
A
IN ASH
S
E
D
U
M
S
RUDBECKIAS
C
O
N
E
FLOW
E
R
S
G
R
A
S
S
E
S
Rte 302 Between
Barre & East Barre
479-1445
OPEN
EVERY DAY
Jackie Abts, Prop.
September is just around
the corner, and Jail Branch is full of
HOUSEPLANTS to dress up your school rooms,
dorms and offices. Stop in for a GREAT SELECTION!
FALL CROCUS are here, with more BULBS coming
soon! Come dicker with
what's left of our TREES
& SHRUBS (APPLES).
Some great
deals here!
(p-s-s-s-t-t!...
Herb
Specials!)
WOW!
LOCAL MUMS
What’s New in Business…
Sharing the Gift of Reiki
at “The Salon” in Barre
It took only a ten minute session, 4 years ago, while visiting the Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical
Center, to know that I had to learn to be a Reiki practitioner. This session brought a sense of peace to
me that alleviated some of the stress I was feeling. I first learned about and studied Reiki while my
father was undergoing chemotherapy treatments at Norris Cotton Cancer Center in 2007. During my
father’s illness, Reiki delivered relief and reduced the side effects that were present with my father’s
chemotherapy treatments. Anyone that has been through this process, either as a patient or care giver,
knows the need to find balance. I found that while my father was undergoing medical treatments
he also needed emotional support to help deal with the harsh side effects and changes his body was
undergoing. Reiki is truly a gift...
Some benefits are:
*Relaxation and stress reduction *Increased energy
*Better sleeping habits *A heightened sense of well being
*Relief of pain and muscle tension *Balancing of emotions
*Promotion of the body’s self-healing abilities
I decided to take the gift my father enjoyed so much, and share it with others by volunteering at
Central Vermont Medical Center, Respite House, Stowe Weekend of Hope for cancer survivors, and
the Dartmouth Hitchcock Center infusion room. My father has been my inspiration to share this
gift with clients all over the world. Reiki is a comfort for people in all stages of their lives, from
extremely ill, to individuals just needing stress reduction. This healing occurs when the client draws
energy into their energy body to heal themselves during the session. This technique is so gentle it can
be used on a baby, but powerful enough to relieve the most chronic of pain.
“Reiki is a technique that addresses both chronic and acute conditions, gently and powerfully
promoting balance among all the body’s systems and the regenerative processes of body and mind.
Though Reiki techniques appear simple, the effects can feel profound. Most people experience deep
relaxation, clarity of thinking, and a sense of well being.
Used by a rapidly growing number of hospitals all over the world, Reiki compliments medical
treatment, psychological counseling and massage therapy. Reiki is appropriate for patients in any
state of health and is easily practiced in all hospital environments from outpatient clinic to intensive
care. “
In a Reiki session the practitioner places their hands above or lightly touching specific areas called
chakras, places in the body where the energy flows through. This is never intrusive and you will
begin to feel very relaxed as you allow the energy to flow to the areas where it is most needed by
your body. It is at this stage that people usually begin to feel stress lifting. It is a remarkable
experience. For most, the effects are immediate, while others may not notice anything for a few days.
Reiki always works and the more open you are, the more intense your experience will be.
If you are having problems with specific body parts, the practitioner can concentrate more energy
there. Reiki always goes where it is needed most. Many clients report that they feel calm and
relaxed during their session. They always look forward to their next session. It is not uncommon for
a client to present with pain and leave with none or very little.
Reiki is relaxing but you cannot assume that each session will be the same. Each time you have
a session; Reiki meets you where you are at that moment and then moves you from that place closer
to your unique place of balance. Acute conditions tend to balance faster than chronic conditions just
as children and animals tend to respond faster than adults. The Reiki practitioner cannot predict how
much Reiki an individual gets in a session; we only know that the client draws what they need at that
time according to the ability of the practitioner to be a conduit for the energy.
I am a Usui Reiki Master Teacher and Shamballa Multi-Dimensional Teacher. I am schooled
in four types of Reiki. I combine these techniques in my sessions for clients to achieve maximum
stress reduction, balance and well being. I include Young
Living Oils in my sessions for faster balancing of the
energy centers of the body. I have also traveled to San
Diego, California to learn Matrix Energetics, which is a
transformational healing technique.
I believe healing starts with the power of the mind. You
first have to be open to new perspectives and finding your
own personal power to heal. Reiki has been the catalyst to
assist many people in finding their own personal power to
heal. “I’ve learned that people will forget what you said,
people will forget what you did, but people will never forget
how you made them feel.” –Maya Angelou
I am excited to further extend the gift of Reiki by
working on clients at my office located at “The Salon” in
Barre. Appointments are available on Monday and Tuesday
evenings from 4pm-7pm. Please call 479-3444 to book your
first appointment and experience the “Power” of Reiki for
yourself.
Laurie Morrill
Biomass Energy Resource Center
Names New Executive Director
Clog Sale!
www.lennyshoe.com
Williston 879-6640 / Mon-Fri 9-7, Sat 9-6, Sun 10-4
Barre 476-7446 / Mon-Fri 9-8, Sat 9-6, Sun 10-4
St. Albans 527-0532 / Mon-Fri 10-8, Sat 9:30-6, Sun 10-4
Offers valid while supplies last. Inventory may vary by store. See store for details.
SAVE $55
“Sonja Cabrio” (45-723)
SALE $55 / Reg. $109.99
SAVE $55
“Professional Oil” (45-732)
SALE $60 / Reg. $115.00
SAVE $60
“Professional Kelly” (53-037,8)
SALE $75 / Reg. $135.00
SAVE $55
“Professional Patent” (51-441)
SALE $65 / Reg. $119.99
SAVE $50
“Alexia” (56-495)
SALE $60 / Reg. $110
THANK YOU FOR SAYI NG
I SAW I T I N
WORLD
page 6 The WORLD August 24, 2011
Barre-Montpelier Road, Barre • 476-0280
Mon.-Fri. 7am-5pm • Sat. 8am-3pm
www.barreelectric.com
for the way you live
Lighting
LED Surface Mount Downlight
Suggested Retail ......
$
98
.95
Barre Electric Price..
$
69
.95
Instant Rebate ........ -
$
20
.00
YOUR PRICE! ...
14101S-962 14101S-14
$
49
.95
Healthy Community Events
Visit our website to see
more healthy events
in central Vermont
Boot Camp for Beginners
Are you ready to get off the couch and get moving? Would you like to start
an exercise program but don’t want to join a gym? Are you unsure how
to get started? You already know that exercise is one of the best things
you can do for your health and now it’s time to get started. 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 flexibility exercises and will
be tailored to meet each participant’s needs and abilities. To register or find
out more please call Rebecca Schubert, Community Health Team Health
Coach at 225-5679. $20 per month.
Montpelier Integrative Family Health
156 Main St
Tuesdays, September 27 - December 13
5:30 - 7:30pm
Eat for Life
A Mindfulness Based Weight Control Program
This unique class uses an integrated approach to help patients manage
weight loss concerns and disordered eating. It includes mindfulness
meditation practices, cognitive-behavioral strategies, nutritional cooking
and an individualized exercise plan in a nine week class.
Participants will develop skills to enhance self-regulation by bringing
full awareness to emotions, thinking patterns, and physiological cues to
promote vital lifestyle changes in support of weight loss and overall health
and well-being. A Body Mass Index (BMI) of 25 or above AND referral
from your primary care provider is required. Please call 223-4738 to
determine eligibility or for more information. The cost is $375.
Tobacco Cessation W
orkshops
CVMC Teleconference Room
Wednesday, September 7 - 28
5:30 - 6:30pm
National Life Cancer Treatment Center
Resource Room
Mondays, September 12 - 26
2:00 - 3:00pm
Best Hospital
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.
Central Vermont Medical Center
Tuesdays and Thursdays in September
8:30 - 9:30am
C
himney
S
weep
II
TENT SALE
Without The Tent!
Special Pricing!
Twin City Plaza
1284 US Rte. 302, Barre, VT 05641
(next to McDonald’s) Peter L’Esperance
476-4905
Hours: Mon.-Sat. 10-5
WOOD • GAS • PELLET STOVES
Pictured (l to r) are: Burlington Mayor Bob Kiss; Red Cross board member Rob Mather; board member Tom
McCabe; Governor Peter Shumlin; Barre Mayor Thomas Lauzon; board member Tom Byrne; board member
Rick Cochran; Gail DeNicola, Vice President, American Red Cross; and Harry Chen, Commissioner, VT Dept.
of Health.
Governor Praises Red Cross,
Unveils New Disaster Equipment
In a ceremony last Monday, Governor Peter
Shumlin offered praise for the Vermont & the
New Hampshire Valley American Red Cross on
two fronts.
First, as a sense of normalcy has returned in
the wake of several disasters, the Governor took
the opportunity to commend the hard work and
service provided by the Red Cross during April’s
Brooks House fire in Brattleboro and the spring
flooding that occurred across the state. He took
particular note of the role of Red Cross volun-
teers in carrying out the organization’s humani-
tarian mission.
Secondly, before an audience of senior Red
Cross officials, volunteers, corporate partners,
and other State officials, the Governor praised a
partnership that exists between the State of
Vermont and the American Red Cross to enhance
sheltering capabilities, ensuring that all
Vermonters can access such shelters. On this
occasion, the partnership was illustrated through
the Vermont & the New Hampshire Valley
American Red Cross’s receipt of state-adminis-
tered grant funds.
As part of the State of Vermont Emergency
Operations Plan, the American Red Cross has
primary responsibility for sheltering and feeding
during times of disaster. The announcement by
Red Cross officials and Governor Shumlin
detailed the receipt of grant funds dedicated to
increasing the capacity of the Red Cross to meet
the sheltering needs of individuals with disabili-
ties. The event also highlighted recently received
grant-funded equipment that broadens the capac-
ity of the Red Cross to serve its general shelter
population.
The grant funds allow the Vermont & the New
Hampshire Valley American Red Cross to obtain
the equipment necessary to make significant
progress in ensuring that people with disabilities
can be accommodated and integrated into disas-
ter shelters. Specifically, the Public Health
Emergency Response (PHER) funds, received
through the Vermont Department of Health,
allowed for the purchase of five new functional
needs shelter support trailers, four of which will
be stocked with durable medical equipment and
supplies and one that will serve as a mobile
kitchen support trailer.
These specialized shelter support trailers
obtained through the Vermont Department of
Health grant funds build upon the traditional
shelter trailers, funded by money received
through the Vermont Homeland Security Unit
(HSU). Over this past year, five traditional shel-
ter support trailers have been purchased with
HSU funds, with each loaded with 300 cots, 600
blankets, a generator, beverage and food contain-
ers and other miscellaneous supplies and equip-
ment.
This spring’s flooding has highlighted the fact
that a devastating disaster can strike our region at
any time. The ability of the American Red Cross
to respond is contingent upon not just the dedica-
tion and compassion of its vibrant volunteer
corps, but by ensuring that Red Cross staff and
volunteers have the equipment necessary to carry
out their mission. The recent announcement, and
the grant-funded equipment that it represents,
makes great strides toward that goal.
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 7
Earth M’s “Classic 2” (100106)
SALE $65
Reg. $129.99
Earth M’s “Junction” (100103)
SALE $55
Reg. $139.99
Timberland M’s “Front Country”
(57171)
SALE $45
Reg. $89.99
Clarks M’s “Cordell” (86139)
SALE $50
Reg. $99.99
Rockport M’s “Upper Cannon”
(54631)
SALE $55
Reg. $99.99
Rockport M’s “Whitcomb”
(APM29205)
SALE $50
Reg. $109.99
Rockport M’s “Casner”
(51302,51303)
SALE $45
Reg. $94.99
Vasque M’s “Opportunist”
(7018)
SALE $55
Reg. $109.99
North Face M’s “Syncline GTX”
(ALRA Y45)
SALE $85
Reg. $149.99
North Face M’s “Hedgehog GTX”
(AX4R Y14)
SALE $45
Reg. $109.99
Timberland M’s “Run Off Sport”
(88193)
SALE $45
Reg. $79.99
New Balance M’s MR8512WB
SALE $45
Reg. $85.99
New Balance M’s MR850ST
SALE $55
Reg. $119.99
Asics M’s “Gel Equation”
(T9EIN 0190)
SALE $35
Reg. $69.99
Asics M’s “GT-2150”
(T004N 0199)
SALE $50
Reg. $99.99
Asics M’s “GT-1150”
(T015N 5091)
SALE $50
Reg. $84.99
Brooks M’s “Ghost”
(110076 805)
SALE $60
Reg. $99.99
Saucony M’s “Progrid Ride”
(20040-1)
SALE $50
Reg. $95.99
Aetrex W’s “Berries”
Assorted Styles
SALE $50
Reg. $99.99
Ariat W’s “Camden” (1004784)
SALE $50
Reg. $119.99
Clarks W’s “Inca Amy”
(82714)
SALE $45
Reg. $89.99
Clarks W’s “Un.Glare” (87547)
SALE $50
Reg. $104.99
Clarks W’s “Un.Evident” (86662)
SALE $50
Reg. $99.99
PRE-FALL SAVINGS!
Outlet Store
Open Wednesday-Saturday, 9-5 | 54 N Main St, Barre | 476-9107 | Cash and credit cards only | All sales fnal | Prices valid while supplies last
Clarks W’s “Un.Deniable”
(87006)
SALE $50
Reg. $109.99
Skechers K’s “Catawampus”
(95214)
SALE $25
Reg. $39.99
Skechers K’s “Damager”
(90356)
SALE $25
Reg. $49.99
Skechers K’s “Double Noll”
(94150)
SALE $25
Reg. $39.99
Brooks K’s “Adrenaline Junior”
(140003)
SALE $30
Reg. $64.99
ALL OF THESE STYLES HAVE LOTS OF SIZES IN STOCK!
Back to
School
Kids’
Specials!
page 8 The WORLD August 24, 2011
Sponsored by Central
Vermont New Direc�ons
Coali�on
73 Main St. #33 Montpelier, VT
802-223-4949
CVNDC@sover.net www.cvndc.org
Winner: Cullen Par�n, U-32
Preven�on Calendar Entry- October, 2011
Children’s name(s) ________________________________________________________________________
Parent’s name _____________________________________________________________________________
Address ___________________________________________________________________________________
Phone _____________________________________________________________________________________
Your message _____________________________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________________________________________
All “Greetings” must be received by Aug. 31, 2011
Sept. 11, 2011
Hugs & Kisses
To Grampy, Gramma Em
and Oma!
Love, Henry & Lillian
The WORLD is featuring a special page dedicated to
Grandparent’s Day in our Sept. 8 issue of The WORLD.
Send a picture of the grandkids along with $9.95 and a short
message (limit 20 word message)
Send to: THE WORLD c/o Grandparents
403 US Rt. 302-Berlin Barre, VT 05641-2274
T
he solar hot water
equipment being in-
stalled at the Highgate
“affordable-housing” (sub-
sidized housing) complex
in Barre is a good use of our
tax dollars whether looked at
from an economic, environ-
mental, or plain old good-
governance point of view. According to an article
by Peter Hirschfeld of the Vermont Press Bureau,
this project will more than pay for itself over its
twenty year life, directly eliminates the need to
import and burn 5000 gallons of oil per year, and
reduces the cost of running the housing complex
so presumably decreases the subsidies needed
to keep the housing affordable in the future. In
other words, the benefts from spending taxpayer
money go to the taxpayers.
Unlike solar photovoltaic (generating electric-
ity from sun light), solar hot water heating actu-
ally makes economic sense at the current costs
of other water-heating fuels – even in Vermont’s
sun-challenged climate. You do, however, have
to have a backup system if you want to shower on
cloudy days and in the middle of the winter. But
the economics work, even with the backup sys-
tem and its need for fuel. According to the Press
Bureau story, the full cost of the Barre project
is $300,000 of which $133,000 is from a federal
grant; payback is thirteen years – actually atypi-
cally long for solar hot water but still a positive
payback - on the full project cost. Amortizing the
capital cost over 20 years (but without adding in
interest), the hot water produced will cost about
as much as if it were produced with $3.00/gal-
lon heating oil. Currently heating oil is close to
$4.00/gallon although it could fall this winter.
Unlike solar photovoltaic in Vermont – which
is much more heavily subsidized than solar hot
water – every bit of energy produced by this proj-
ect directly reduces the need to import and burn
oil. We use almost no oil to generate electricity in
Vermont and we have the lowest carbon footprint
in the country for our electricity generation since
two thirds of it comes from nuclear and hydro
and the remaining third from relatively clean nat-
ural gas. However, we green Vermonters have a
very high carbon footprint overall because of our
dependence on oil for heating and because we
drive a lot. The Barre project is a small step to-
wards solving a problem we actually have. Since
it pays for itself, it’s a “sustainable” step.
Even though this is a time when we especially
need to scrutinize all government expenditures,
this capital expense is justifed because it reduces
the need for future government spending. The
beneft from the federal grant which helped fund
this project goes to the federal taxpayers who
funded the grant. Grants for solar photovoltaic,
on the other hand, actually drive up the cost of
electricity because utilities must buy it at fve or
six times normal wholesale and the beneft goes
to those who developers lucky enough to get the
grants rather than to the taxpayers who fund the
subsidies.
A good government energy policy would con-
sist of using taxpayer dollars only for increasing
the energy effciency of assets which belong to
or are funded by taxpayers. There is an enormous
potential for saving both energy and public dol-
lars by making government a more effcient user
of energy. And, because government is such a
huge purchaser, a rational government energy
program will help develop healthy energy-relat-
ed businesses all over the country. On the other
hand, subsidies to producers of over-priced prod-
ucts like corny ethanol and solar photovoltaic
farms just use our money to create “businesses”
which will fold the minute the subsidies are re-
moved.
Stowe resident Tom Evslin was recently Ver-
mont’s Chief Technology Offcer. His blog is at
fractalsofchange.com.
A Good Use of Our Tax Dollars for Renewables
Fractals of Change By Tom Evslin
Vermont Receives Federal Transportation
Grants for Safety and Innovation
The Vermont Agency of Transportation
(VTrans) announced the award of several new
grants for Vermont from the United States
Department of Transportation (USDOT). These
new federal investments will support safety
improvements to railroad crossings, innovative
paving techniques, transportation demand man-
agement in Chittenden County and three Vermont
Byways.
“I’m proud of the work VTrans staff did to
develop very competitive applications for impor-
tant safety programs,” stated VTrans Secretary,
Brian Searles. “At a time of diminishing federal
and state funds for transportation, I’m very
pleased that VTrans and Vermont communities
have secured additional federal funds to assist in
the rebuilding of our infrastructure,” he said.
VTrans received $2.2 million to improve the
safety at railway-highway crossings on Vermont’s
designated high speed rail corridor. Work will be
done along the New England Central Rail
(NECR) line where Amtrak’s “Vermonter” oper-
ates, and will include fifteen highway crossing
projects south of St. Albans in Chittenden,
Franklin, Orange, Washington and Windsor
counties. Vermont fared very well on this award,
receiving approximately 15% of the funding
available from this competitive national grant
program.
VTrans also received a $1 million grant from
the USDOT for the Highways for LIFE program.
This pilot program seeks to advance longer-last-
ing highways using innovative technologies and
practices to accomplish the construction of effi-
cient and safe highways and bridges. Under this
pilot program, the USDOT promotes state-of-
the-art technologies, elevated performance stan-
dards, and new business practices in the highway
construction process. VTrans identified two pav-
ing projects on US 4A and VT 30 for this innova-
tive program. The use of Warm Mix Asphalt,
intelligent compaction and a safety wedge were
part of VTrans innovative grant award. The proj-
ect will also include head-to- head testing of Hot
Mix Asphalt to Warm Mix asphalt.
Several Vermont communities also received
USDOT grant funds. The Chittenden County
Metropolitan Planning Organization received
$300,000 for an innovative pilot program on
Transportation Demand Management which
seeks to reduce automobile use and vehicles
miles traveled by increasing mobility options.
This grant will fund innovative programs by the
Chittenden County Transportation Authority, Car
Share Vermont, Local Motion and the Campus
Area Transportation Management Association.
The City of St. Johnsbury received $300,000
for a wayfinding project, the Lake Champlain
Byways program received $52,000 to construct
four bicycle rest areas and the Green Mountain
Byway received $41,000 for interpretive panels
along that scenic corridor.
n n n
Central Vermont New Directions Coalition Calendar
Our annual prevention cal-
endar will soon be available.
Thanks to all the U-32 Middle
School students who submitted
art work. We had many creative
entries and 12 winners were
chosen. Winning entries will be
printed in The World, Times
Argus and Middlesex Monthly
during August and September.
The winners were:
Quinn McVeigh
Cullen Partin
Ali Fisher
Signe Goddard
Elizabeth Aitchison
Isla Bristol
Drew Hepburn
Madeline Goddard
Dakota Clark
Eli Pandolfo
Taylor Black-Deegan
Lydia Bohn
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 9
CVSWMD
Special Waste Collection

Hazardous Waste &
Electronics
Where: Hardwick, Town Garage
When: August 27, 9am - 1pm
Disposal Costs
Please note: Businesses must call ahead to pre-register.
800.730.9475 or 802.229.9383 x 106.
Hazardous waste: $15 per most residential car loads (for
residents of CVSWMD member towns).
Electronic waste: FREE!
See our website or call for more information.
Central Vermont Solid Waste Management District
ph: 800-730-9475/802.229.9383 www.cvswmd.org
PAYING YOURSELF FIRST
COULD PAY OFF LATER.
LIKE WHEN YOU RETIRE.
With so much happening in our lives, it’s easy to lose sight
of the future – like retirement. Edward Jones can help
make saving for retirement easier with our monthly IRA
investing program.
This simple, convenient service puts your retirement
investing on “autopilot” by letting you put aside a set
amount every month into an Edward Jones IRA. You can
even set it up so that the money comes automatically from
any account you choose.
A systematic investment plan does not assure a profit and does not
protect against loss in a declining market. Such a plan involves
continuous investment in securities regardless of fluctuating price
levels of such securities, the investor should consider the financial
ability to continue the purchases through periods of low price levels.
For more information or to enroll in our monthly IRA
investing program, call your local Edward Jones
financial advisor today.
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC
Mark T Perry, AAMS®
Financial Advisor
.
3 Pitkin Court Suite 101
Montpelier, VT 05602
802-223-3425
Hans O Asoera, AAMS®
Financial Advisor
.
322 N Main Street Suite 4
Barre, VT 05641
802-476-6200
Cathy Systo, AAMS®
Financial Advisor
.
236 South Main Street
Barre, VT 05641
802-476-2398
EVEN IF YOU
LOSE YOUR JOB
YOU STILL HAVE CHOICES.
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC
During difficult times, it’s easy to feel like things are out of
your control. So it’s essential to consider every financial
decision carefully, especially when it comes to your retire-
ment savings.
Edward Jones can help. We’ll start by getting to know your
goals. Then we’ll sort through your current situation and
work with you face-to-face to develop a strategy that can
help you keep your retirement on track.
To make sense of your retirement savings alternatives,
call your Edward Jones financial advisor today.
Hans O Asoera
Financial Advisor
.
322 N Main Street Suite
4
Barre, VT 05641
802-476-6200
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC
YVONNE M. LIGUORI
Financial Advisor
1284 U.S. Rt. 302, Suite 2
Barre-Montpelier Road
Barre, Vermont 05641
802-476-2323
Toll Free: (800) 476-2330
MATT CALHOUN, AAMS
Financial Advisor
89 Main St., Suite 10
Montpelier, Vermont 05602
802-223-2005
Toll Free: (888) 223-2015
CLAYBELL
Financial Advisor
752 Granger Rd.
Berlin, VT 05602
802-223-3846
Toll Free: (877) 223-3735
RYAN LACROIX
Financial Advisor
1 Conti Circle, Suite 2
Barre, VT 05641
802-479-3190
CATHYSYSTO, AAMS
Financial Advisor
236 South Main St.
Barre, Vermont 05641
802-476-2398
Toll Free: (866) 476-2398
MARK T. PERRY, AAMS
Financial Advisor
3 Pitkin Court, Suite 101E
Montpelier, Vermont 05602
802-223-3425
Toll Free: (800) 658-8050
HANS ASOERA, AAMS
Financial Advisor
322 N. Main St., Suite 4
Barre, Vermont 05641
802-476-6200
Toll Free: (800) 244-4892
STEPHEN COMOLLI
Financial Advisor
3 Pitkin Court, Suite 101E
Montpelier, VT 05602
802-223-3425
Toll Free: (800) 658-8050
DAVID BABIC
Financial Advisor
106 Mad River Green
Waitsfield, VT 05673
802-496-5533
JOHN SHERMAN JR.
Financial Advisor
77 South Main Street Suite 1
Waterbury, VT 05676
802-244-6820
Toll Free (800) 828-9109
15
TH
Annual
Used Musical Instrument Sale!
★SELL! ★
FRI., AUG. 26
4 to 7PM
Drop off at Bethany
Church, 115 Main
Street, Montpelier
Sellers receive 80% of
the selling price
Vermont Musical
Instrument Repair &
Sponsored
by:
All profits fund music scholarships for Central Vermonters!
More info: 802.229.0295 or Email: CVSM@comcast.net
www.sharethemusicvt.org
★BUY! ★
SAT., AUG. 27
9AM to 2PM
at Bethany Church
in Montpelier
Public Service Board Approves Energy Support Program
The Vermont Public Service Board has given
final approval for the establishment of an Energy
Support Program (ESP) that will provide electric
bill assistance to the low-income ratepayers of
CVPS and GMP. Vermont is the only state in the
Northern US without such a program, and AARP
Vermont has been fighting for such an outcome
for more than seven years now and formally
petitioned the Board on this matter two years ago
after the Vermont Legislature paved the way for
action by the Board.
“This ruling marks the culmination of AARP’s
long battle to help Vermont’s poorest citizens
afford to keep their lights on,” said Greg
Marchildon, AARP Vermont state director. “It’s
extremely gratifying to have finally won a very
long, drawn out battle, waged on behalf of
Vermont’s poorest citizens,” he said. “The Public
Service Board has made a very comprehensive
and thoughtful ruling on this matter and the dili-
gence of the Board’s hearing office June Tierney
is to be applauded by all involved,” he said.
Marchildon said that AARP faced a number of
obstacles and challenges from parties involved
over the years before prevailing with a success-
ful outcome.
The decision as outlined by Tierney estab-
lished the need for this program very clearly:
“Electricity is a necessity for a safe and healthy
household. In 2009, there were 11,901 instances
in Vermont of electric service disconnection. To
lose electricity at a residence means to lose the
light and heat of a home…. Electricity is a neces-
sity that many Vermonters cannot afford.”
Marchildon stressed the impact on older resi-
dents. “A utility-based energy support program
will help to make Vermont more affordable for
low and fixed-income seniors who want to
remain in their homes as they age. Older and
economically disadvantaged residents are hard-
est hit by high electric bills and need electricity
to keep the furnace running, to power their
phones and to live a normal life. Sadly, many
seniors and others forgo medications and even
food to keep the electric bills paid,” he said. In
Vermont, 40% of seniors over age 75 live on an
annual income of $21,660 or less annually and
more than half would qualify for the ESP.
“We intend to reach out to our members and
the public across the state that may be eligible to
inform them of available bill assistance,” said
Marchildon. He said AARP Vermont would be
actively monitoring the implementation of the
program to ensure it is carried out as designed.
The program will be funded by CVPS and
GMP ratepayers including residential, commer-
cial and industrial customers. As the state’s larg-
est utilities, CVPS and GMP have about 37,000
customers that would be income-eligible to par-
ticipate in the program and savings would aver-
age about $20/month per household – or 25% of
their household electric bill. While aimed at low
income residents, the program could benefit all
classes of ratepayers who currently pay for the
debt that utilities cannot collect. Vermont rate-
payers are already paying for the hidden costs of
disconnections, reconnections and unpaid bills.
Vermont is the only northern state in the
nation that does not help low-income citizens
afford the electricity they need. “Ratepayer
funded energy support programs are not just
good social policy, they make economic sense as
well,” said Philene Taormina, AARP Vermont
advocacy director who has worked on this issue
for more than seven years. “If the program suc-
cessfully helps Vermont’s two largest utilities
reduce the amount of uncollected debt by mak-
ing electric more affordable for low and fixed-
income Vermonters – then all ratepayers bene-
fit.
Taormina stressed that independent evalua-
tions of the effectiveness of low-income electric
bill assistance programs in other states show that
these programs reduce termination notices and
unpaid bills – the cost of which is passed on to
all customers. By increasing the number of peo-
ple who pay their electric bills we reduce these
costs for all ratepayers.
“AARP survey research found that a strong
majority of Vermonters (80%) support a low-
income energy assistance program -- even it
means paying a little more on their electric bill,”
said Taormina. “Clearly, the Public Service
Board appreciates the obvious need and the ben-
efits to Vermont ratepayers and has responded
accordingly.”
page 10 The WORLD August 24, 2011
Licensed Nursing Assistant (LNA) Courses – Through a
combination of classroom instruction and clinical practice, this
course prepares the participant for the Vermont Board of Nurs-
ing LNA exam. An interview is required for acceptance into the
program. Limited spaces available.
LNA 1:
Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6:00 – 9:00 p.m. (classroom)
and 6:00 – 10:00 p.m.
(clinical)
September 6, 2011 – December 8, 2011;
Instructors: Cindy Pratt and Niki Bristow
Interviews – scheduled for August 22 – 25, 2011
LNA 2:
Mondays and Wednesdays, 5:00 – 8:00 p.m. (classroom)
and 5:00 – 9:00 p.m.
(clinical)
November 2, 2011 – February 22, 2012;
Instructors: Lynda Volz and Sherry Barnard
Interviews scheduled for October 24 – 27, 2011
Child Development Associate Credential (CDA) Courses –
Through a combination of classroom study and practicum work,
participants prepare to complete their CDA credential. This
course is designed for current child care providers. An interview
is required for acceptance into the program. Limited spaces
available.
CDA 1:
September 6, 2011 – December 20, 2011;
60 classroom hours required.
Meeting once or twice a week from 5:30 p.m. – 8:00 p.m.
Interviews scheduled for August 22 – 25, 2011
CDA 2:
January 10, 2012 – May 17, 2012;
60 classroom hours required.
Meeting once or twice a week from 5:30 p.m. – 8:00 p.m.
Interviews scheduled for January 2 – 5, 2012
American Red Cross Classes – All Classes are scheduled
on Wednesday evenings from 5:30 p.m. – 9:30 p.m. except for
Recertification which meets from 6:00 p.m. – 8:00 p.m. Regis-
tration and payment is required at least three (3) business days
prior to class.
First Aid:
August 3, 2011; September 7, 2011; October 5, 2011;
November 9, 2011; and December 7, 2011.
Infant/Child CPR/AED:
August 10, 2011; September 14, 2011; October 12, 2011;
November 16, 2011; and December 14, 2011.
Adult CPR/AED:
August 17, 2011; September 21, 2011; October 19, 2011;
and December 21, 2011.
Recertification:
August 24, 2011; September 28, 2011; October 26, 2011;
and November 30, 2011.
★★★★★
Check the Website –
www.barretechnicalcenter.org
for more information on additional classes that
will begin in October, 2011.
★★★★★
Custom Classes for Local Businesses
– For More Information
Contact Dottye Ricks at
476-1487 or drickbvt@u61.net
★★★★★
Enjoy Life-Long Learning – At the Barre Tech Center
★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★
★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★






















































































































September LNA and
CDA Trainings &
Fall American Red Cross
Classes
Evening Adult Education Classes
at the Barre Tech Center
Phone: Dottye at 476-1487
for more information.
Scrap Jewelry; Rings, Bracelets, Necklaces
Silver Items; Silverware, Tea Sets Trays, Goblets
Paying 50% to 150% MORE
than the big ad
“Buying Events” people
Coins before 1965, comic books, sports cards,
toys made before 1985
WONDER CARDS & COMICS
45 ROUTE 302 • BERLIN • 802-476-4706
ROYDATEMA3@GMAIL.COM
Store Hours: Tues. -Sat. 11am-6pm
BUYING EVERY DAY
Aldrich Public Library Celebrates Arts & Crafts Days
Fridays each Month at 3 pm
Demonstrations and hands-on activities for teens and adults. All
events in the Arts and Crafts Days at the Aldrich Library are free
and open to the public. For more information, contact the library
at 476-7550, or visit our website at www.aldrich.lib.vt.us.
Oct 7, 2011 The Care of Fruit Trees & Berry Bushes with
Nicko Rubin, East Hill Tree Farm. For best results and delicious
fruit year after year, remember to give your fruit trees and berry
bushes the special attention they need. Find out how from Nicko
Rubin of East Hill
Nov 4, 2011 Vermont Skies with Mark Breen, Fairbanks
Museum & Planetarium. The voice of the Fairbanks Museum,
Mark Breen, will help us get the most out of viewing the skies
overhead – especially the Night Sky!
Dec 9, 2011 The Art of Fly Tying with Richard Shaw Fly tying
is a fine art and Richard Shaw will show us his favorite techniques
and materials. Be ready for fly-fishing season this year!
Jan 13, 2012 Scrapbooking 101 with Nancy Buttura There is
no treasure that your family and friends will cherish more than a
scrapbook made just for them! Learn how to make that special
keepsake for the folks in your orbit.
Feb 10, 2012 Felting with Claire Ladd Vermont winters are
cold, and felted items are to be appreciated most of all, for nothing
keeps the cold out better than felted garments! Learn how to do
felting and never feel a chill.
Mar 9, 2012 Waterbirds of Vermont with the staff of Birds
of Vermont Museum The birds of the air are not our only nesting
neighbors here in Vermont. Find out about other feathered friends
who migrate through our state or who make Vermont their home
year’round
Apr 13, 2012 Making Poetry with Humor and Story with
John Poeton
The love of poetry begins with humor, rhythm, and story. Explore
the characteristics of poems through reading, writing and sharing.
Bring poems to share and leave with many more!
Aldrich
Public Library
Barre
Documentary Film Event at
Hardwick Townhouse
A new documentary film, “The Economics of Happiness”, will
have its Northeast Kingdom debut at the Hardwick Townhouse on
Saturday, August 27, at 7:30 pm. Described by environmentalist
David Suzuki as “a powerful film that cuts deeply to the heart of
the global crisis”, “The Economics of Happiness” is the recipient
of numerous awards, including ‘Best in Show’ from the Cinema
Verde Environmental Film Festival and an ‘Award of Merit’ from
the Accolade Film Competition.
The film describes a world moving simultaneously in two
directions: while government and Big Business continue to push
for a globalized economy based on high technology and increased
trade, people all over the world are working from the grassroots to
nurture smaller scale, more localized economies. That emerging
localization movement, the film argues, offers solutions to a wide
range of problems – from climate change and energy depletion to
economic instability, ethnic conflict, and the epidemic of depres-
sion.
The film was co-directed by Walden resident Steven Gorelick,
who will respond to comments and questions following the
screening. The evening will begin with a short animated film by
the Post Carbon Institute, “Who Killed Economic Growth”.
Admission is by suggested donation of $5-10 (no one turned away
for lack of funds). Proceeds from the event will benefit The Small
Farm Guild, Hardwick Area 350.org, and Jeudevine Library. For
more information, contact 472-3505, or go to www.theeconomic-
sofhappiness.org.
Grab Your Dancing Shoes!
Green Mountain Swing Perform
Benefit Concert for Shep Resnik
Music Scholarship Fund
Green Mountain Swing, a central Vermont big band, will hold a
benefit concert for the Shep Resnik Music Scholarship Fund on
Friday, August 26, at 7:30pm in the Valley Players Theater in
Waitsfield. Floor space will be set aside for dancers, who are
strongly encouraged to attend.
Green Mountain Swing is a traditional big band consisting of 18
players from central Vermont. It plays music from the swing era
of Benny Goodman, Glenn Miller, and Duke Ellington, as well as
a variety of jazz standards, Latin tunes, and contemporary pieces
scored for big band.
The Shep Resnik Scholarship Fund helps local students with the
costs of lessons and music camps. The need-based awards go to
instrumentalists and vocalists in any musical genre. In addition to
directly underwriting students’ music expenses, the band also
funds scholarships through the Green Mountain Youth Symphony.
This year the band distributed a total of $2,850 to 13 middle and
high school students attending U-32, Montpelier, Harwood,
Twinfield, and Barre schools. In the three years of the scholarship
program, the band has awarded a total of $7,710 to 38 students.
Shep Resnik, a native of New Jersey and longtime summer
resident of the Mad River Valley, served for many years as the
band’s director and lead sax and clarinet player. He played in the
pit orchestra for musicals staged by the Valley Players and was
stage manager for some of its productions. Shep loved children
and had an abiding commitment to music education. Green
Mountain Swing established the scholarship fund in his memory
in 2008.
The Valley Players Theater has made its space available to the
band for this third annual benefit concert. Admission will be by
donation, with $10 as a suggested amount. The theater is at 4254
Main Street in Waitsfield.
For those unable to attend the concert, donations can be sent at
any time to the band’s treasurer: Pierre Swick, 4604 Battleground
Rd., No. 4, Waitsfield, VT 05673. Checks should be made pay-
able to “Green Mountain Swing Scholarship Fund.” Donations are
tax-deductible.
For more information about the band and scholarship program,
visit www.greenmountainswing.com.
n n n
SUPER CROSSWORD
MAGIC MAZE SUDOKU
oncert
Connections
8/18 Front Porch Music Series: Jesse Harris, Colburn Park - Lebanon, NH
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
8/25 Trombone Shorty, Fuller Hall, St. Johnsbury Aca. - St. Johnsbury, VT
8/26 Doobie Brothers & Lynyrd Skynyrd, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion -
Gilford, NH
8/26 Lori McKenna, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
8/27 Buckethead, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
8/26 - 8/28 Dave Matthews Caravan, Governor’s Island - New York, NY
9/3 The Yardbirds, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/3 Sublime with Rome, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion - Gilford, NH
9/4 New World Festival, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT
9/9 Leo Kottke, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/10 Renaissance, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/11 Ellis Paul, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/11 They May Be Giants, Upper Valley Events Center - Norwich, VT
9/13 Warren Haynes Band, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
9/16 Crash Test Dummies, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/17 Blackfoot, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/15 - 9/18 Tunbridge World’s Fair, Tunbridge Fair Grounds - Tunbridge, VT
9/18 Wilco, Metropolis - Montreal, QB
9/20 Bruce Cockburn, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/22 James Cotton, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/25 The Avett Brothers, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion - Gilford, NH
9/25 Donna The Buffalo, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/30 An Evening With Peter Yarrow, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT
10/2 Shawn Colvin, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/6 Creole Choir of Cuba, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH
10/9 The Nu Utopians, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/11 Richard Thompson, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/15 Nobby Reed, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/20 Tartan Terrors, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/21 Carl Palmer, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/21 Amos Lee, Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
10/22 Red Molly, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT
10/22 Dar Williams, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/23 Peter Wolf, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
2 col x 4.25

6-15 issue
8/11 O.A.R., Waterfront Park - Burlington, VT
8/11 Stray Cat Lee Rocker, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
8/11 Front Porch Music Series: Entrain, Colburn Park - Lebanon, NH
8/11 Slightly Stoopid With Rebelution, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion - Gilford, NH
8/12 Nas & Damian Marley, Waterfront Park - Burlington, 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 August West, Jay Peak - Jay, VT
8/13 - 8/14 Grand Point North feat. Grace Potter & The Nocturnals, Waterfront Park - Burlington,
VT
8/18 Front Porch Music Series: Jesse Harris, Colburn Park - Lebanon, NH
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
8/25 Trombone Shorty, Fuller Hall, St. Johnsbury Academy - St. Johnsbury, VT
8/26 Doobie Brothers & Lynyrd Skynyrd, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion - Gilford, NH
8/26 Lori McKenna, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
8/27 Buckethead, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
8/26 - 8/28 Dave Matthews Caravan, Governor’s Island - New York, NY
9/3 The Yardbirds, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/3 Sublime with Rome, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion - Gilford, NH
9/4 New World Festival, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT
9/9 Leo Kottke, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/10 Renaissance, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/11 Ellis Paul, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/11 They May Be Giants, Upper Valley Events Center - Norwich, VT
9/13 Warren Haynes Band, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
9/16 Crash Test Dummies, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/17 Blackfoot, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/15 - 9/18 Tunbridge World’s Fair, Tunbridge Fair Grounds - Tunbridge, VT
9/18 Wilco, Metropolis - Montreal, QB
9/20 Bruce Cockburn, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/22 James Cotton, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/25 The Avett Brothers, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion - Gilford, NH
9/25 Donna The Buffalo, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
9/30 An Evening With Peter Yarrow, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT
10/2 Shawn Colvin, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/6 Creole Choir of Cuba, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH
10/9 The Nu Utopians, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/11 Richard Thompson, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/15 Nobby Reed, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/20 Tartan Terrors, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/21 Carl Palmer, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/21 Amos Lee, Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
10/22 Red Molly, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT
10/22 Dar Williams, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/23 Peter Wolf, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
10/26 Gillian Welch, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
10/26 Shawn Mullins, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
11/3 Bill Frisell “The Great Flood”, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH
11/4 5th Annual Munsey Bluegrass Festival, Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
11/5 Lucinda Williams, Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
11/8 John Hiatt & The Combo, Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
11/11 The Travelin’ McCourys, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT
11/12 Antje Duvekot & Cheryl Wheeler, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT
11/15 Rusted Root, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
11/19 Dr. Burma Dance Party, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
11/26 Judy Collins, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
12/2 Leahy Family Christmas, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT
For venue phone numbers, call
The Point at 223-2396 9:00 to 5:00
Mon.-Fri., or visit our web site at www.pointfm.com
8-17 issue
2 col x 6.5
10/26 Gillian Welch, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
10/26 Shawn Mullins, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
11/3 Bill Frisell “The Great Flood”, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH
11/4 5th Annual Munsey Bluegrass Festival, Lebanon Opera House -
Lebanon, NH
11/5 Lucinda Williams, Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
11/8 John Hiatt & The Combo, Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon,
NH
11/11 The Travelin’ McCourys, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT
11/12 Antje Duvekot & Cheryl Wheeler, Chandler Music Hall -
Randolph, VT
11/15 Rusted Root, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
11/19 Dr. Burma Dance Party, Tupelo Music Hall - White River
Junction, VT
11/26 Judy Collins, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
12/2 Leahy Family Christmas, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT
12/4 George Winston, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
12/11 Martin Sexton, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
1/7 De Temps Antan, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH
1/31 La Excelencia, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH
2/21 Hugh Masekela, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH
3/1 James Cotton, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT
4/5 Hermeto Pascoal, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH
4/19 Poncho Sanchez, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH
EARLY DEADLINES
Publication Date: Sept. 7, 2011
Display Deadline:
Wednesday, Aug. 31 at 5:00 P.M.
Classified Deadline:
Thursday, Sept. 1 at 5:00 P.M.
Office Closed Monday, Sept. 5
(802) 479-2582 • (800) 639-9753
Email: sales@vt-world.com
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 11
• 85 sites
• Full Hook ups
• Heated Pool
• Individual Showers
• Rental Cabins All New!
• Seasonal Sites Available
Got Reservations?
for camping this
Labor Day Weekend?
Try the Newest Campground in VT
Campground & Store
“Your relaxation is our business!”
Janice & Roy Thompson, Your Hosts
www.thompsonhillcampground.com
General Store
Full Service Deli & Meat Counter
Giffords Ice Cream
Activities Planned Every Weekend
SAT. NIGHT - SEPT. 4
BBQ &
KARAOKE
802-439-9090
43 Thompson Hill Road • Topsham VT
A
LL
N
EW
!
Thompson Hill
Member FDIC
Using the equity in your home can be a smart way to pay for college tuition, home improvements that add
property value, medical expenses, debt consolidation and more. We offer both fixed and variable rate options
along with a streamlined application and approval process. Apply today!
Ask about our simple and straightforward Home Equity options.
PUT YOUR
TO WORK FOR YOU.
HOME’S EQUITY
www.MBVT.com
CLICK:
1-800-322-5222
CALL:
One of our 34 convenient
offices across Vermont
VISIT:
FOR MORE DETAILS
Merchants Bank - Home Equity // The World // 8.5” x 6” // B/W // DO NOT PRINT THIS LINE
rockstore.WebStarts.com
• Lotions • Potions
• Glassware
• Lingerie • Magazines
• Dancewear
•Adult Novelties
Insane Selection!
Insane Prices!
Adult
Mega Center
129 No. Main St. 1st Floor
Barre 877-552-9823
MUST BE 18 TO ENTER
Gifts for
Bachelor or
Bachelorette
Parties...
Great Selection of
Smoking Accessories
BODY
JEWELRY
DVDs
$10
VHS $3
EXtenze
for Men &
Women
INSANE GLASS
SMOKE SHOP
MEN &
WOMEN
X
403 Route 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
Tel.: (802)479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753
Fax: (802)479-7916
email: editor@vt-world.com or sales@vt-world.com
web site: www.vt-world.com

Publisher: Gary Hass and Deborah Phillips. Classified Manager:
Ruth Madigan. Bookkeeping: Lisa Companion, Candy McLeon.
Receptionist: Darlene Callahan. Copy Editor: Laura Rappold.
Production Manager: Christine Richardson. Production: Kathy
Gonet, Laura Rappold. Sales Representatives: Kay Roberts,
Robert Salvas, Mike Jacques. Circulation Manager: Robert
Spaulding. Circulation: Aeletha Kelly. Distribution: Jim Elliot,
Gary Villa.
The WORLD is published by WORLD Publications, Inc. in
Berlin, Vermont. The WORLD is distributed free, and serves the
residents of Washington and north-central Orange counties. The
WORLD is published every Wednesday.
The WORLD assumes no financial responsibility for typographical
errors in advertising but will reprint in the following issue that part
of any advertisement in which the typographical error occurred.
Notice by advertisers of any error must be given to this newspaper
within five (5) business days of the date of publication.
The WORLD reserves all rights to advertising copy produced by
its own staff. No such advertisement may be used or reproduced
without express permission.
Office Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.; Closed
Saturday and Sunday.
Subscriptions: $6.50/month, $39.00/6 months, $78.00/year. First
Class.
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
As a CVC Gold Standard publication you may run the Gold Standard
logo until your current audit expires. Should your publication
achieve Gold Standard scoring in future audits you may continue to
run the Gold Standard logo, or convert to the traditional CVC audit
logo if Gold Standard scores are not achieved. Publishers with
“current” audit status may display the CVC logo in their publication,
and on marketing materials. Please refer to the CVC Service
Conditions Agreement regarding logo usage upon audit expiration.
If you have any question please call (800)262-6392.
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
MEMBER
CENTRAL
VERMONT
CHAMBER
OF
COMMERCE
“Central Vermont’s Newspaper”
“Central Vermont’s Newspaper”
403 Route 302-Berlin
Barre, VT 05641
Tel.: (802)479-2582
1-800-639-9753
Fax: (802)479-7916
email: editor@vt-world.com
or sales@vt-world.com
web site: www.vt-world.com
Publisher: Gary Hass and
Deborah Phillips. Classified
Manager: Ruth Madigan.
Bookkeeping: Lisa Companion,
Candy McLeon. Receptionist:
Darlene Callahan. Copy Editor:
Laura Rappold. Production
Manager: Christine Richardson.
Production: Kathy Gonet, Laura
Rappold. Sales Representatives:
Kay Roberts, Robert Salvas, Mike
Jacques. Circulation Manager:
Robert Spaulding . Circulation:
Aeletha Kelly. Distribution: Jim
Elliot, Gary Villa.
The WORLD is published by
WORLD Publications, Inc. in
Berlin, Vermont. The WORLD is
distributed free, and serves the
residents of Washington and
north-central Orange counties.
The WORLD is published every
Wednesday.
The WORLD assumes no
financial responsibility for typo-
graphical errors in advertising but
will reprint in the following issue
that part of any advertisement in
which the typographical error
occurred. Notice by advertisers of
any error must be given to this
newspaper within five (5) busi-
ness days of the date of publica-
tion.
The WORLD reserves all rights
to advertising copy produced by
its own staff. No such advertise-
ment may be used or reproduced
without express permission.
Office Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00
a.m.-5:00 p.m.; Closed Saturday
and Sunday.
Subscriptions: $6.50/month,
$39.00/6 months, $78.00/year.
First Class.
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
As a CVC Gold Standard publication you may run the Gold Standard
logo until your current audit expires. Should your publication
achieve Gold Standard scoring in future audits you may continue to
run the Gold Standard logo, or convert to the traditional CVC audit
logo if Gold Standard scores are not achieved. Publishers with
“current” audit status may display the CVC logo in their publication,
and on marketing materials. Please refer to the CVC Service
Conditions Agreement regarding logo usage upon audit expiration.
If you have any question please call (800)262-6392.
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
MEMBER
CENTRAL
VERMONT
CHAMBER
OF
COMMERCE
Out on DVD
The Company Men
HH
A
s punishment for Adam and Eve’s
disobedience, God put a curse on
mankind: “You will have to work
hard all your life to make [the ground] pro-
duce enough food….You will live by the
sweat of your brow.” (Genesis 3:17,19)
This passage made a lasting impression on me. The meaning
is crystal clear: I Must Work.
I must have a job in order to pay my dues and earn my keep. I
need to show up and work hard every weekday – year after year
- until I am too old to work anymore.
It is wise to accept hard work as an unavoidable responsibil-
ity as opposed to diffcult choice. A man who views labor as a
choice is more likely to dislike his job, to fnd excuses not to go
to work, and more likely to become a burden on his loved ones.
Fortunately, most people take the biblical lesson to heart and
live to work. Our job isn’t just our responsibility, it’s an essential
part of our identity. It’s no coincidence that so many people are
named Smith and Taylor and Miller and Cooper.
Though there are a few slackers out there, I think that Ameri-
cans are pretty hard workers. We’re not scared of a solid 8 hours
at the offce. We’re scared of unemployment.
The fear of suddenly losing your job is what inspired “The
Company Men”: a timely, pessimistic flm that is now available
on DVD.
“The Company Men” presents a bleak picture of America in
decline. Our factories have been shut down. We don’t make any-
thing real anymore, and we are losing our livelihood and our
soul.
The flm tells the interrelated stories
of two men (Ben Affeck and Chris
Cooper) who lose their six-fgure jobs
at the fctional corporation GTX. And
Tommy Lee Jones plays an executive
who is overwhelmed by the guilt of
having to lay them off.
I was hoping that this would set the
stage for a powerful human drama, as
the characters get a fuller picture of
just how much their careers defne who they are as men.
But writer/director John Wells has a different agenda. “The
Company Men” is essentially a Progressive Party propaganda
flm. It is the workers versus the businessmen – good versus
evil.
Wells presents the GTX corporate bosses as villainous fatcat
clichés. They chat over glasses of fne scotch in their cushy pri-
vate offces and coldly decide how many lives they are going
to ruin.
Tommy Lee Jones’s character is supposed to be an important
executive, but that’s hard to believe because he never has any
work to do. All he does is mope around, quietly lamenting the
sorry state of things.
Something non-depressing fnally happens when Ben Af-
feck’s character swallows his pride and takes a blue-collar job
fxing houses. Suddenly the shroud of doom is lifted, upbeat mu-
sic starts playing, and everything is all right because our hero is
working with hands instead of working for The Man.
“Company Men” brings up some truly important and thought-
provoking issues. The flm is too pessimistic and ideologically
slanted for me, though, and I don’t recommend it.
page 12 The WORLD August 24, 2011
CABOT SCHOOL
CHILD DEVELOPMENT INFORMATION DAYS/
PRESCHOOL SCREENING
Wednesday, August 31st
(Screening for 4-year-olds only)
Thursday, September 8th
(Screening for 3-year-olds only)
(If you’re not already signed up)
Developmental screening will be held for all three and
four year old children in Cabot at the Cabot School. The purpose of
this free screening is to assess overall development, identify children
who may be in need of services, and talk to our Early Education staff.
Pre-registration is required. Call 563-2289 for an appointment.
752 Granger Road, Berlin, VT 05641
802-229-5727 800-639-1910
www.poulosinsurance.com
I OWE THE RENTAL CAR
COMPANY WHAT?
In the event of an accident with a rental car… the
potential for many hidden costs exists if you rely on your
own auto insurance or credit card coverage. Despite
the typically outrageous cost that can sometimes easily
exceed the rental itself, there are a number of reasons
why it is a good idea for most consumers to buy the
collision or loss damage waiver. The rental company
can contractually charge the renter for many indirect
expenses that normally are not covered by auto policies
or are covered, but, for only small amounts.
We, at Poulos Insurance,encourage
our Insureds to purchase the LDW…
potentially avoiding thousands of
dollars in fees and charges that are
not covered under their current
auto policies. If you want to know
more, give us a call at………..
Poulos Insurance says...
2011
WINNER
LABOR DAY
Early
Deadlines
Publication Date: Sept. 7, 2011
Display Deadline:
Wednesday, Aug. 31 at 5:00 P.M.
Classified Deadline:
Thursday, Sept. 1 at 5:00 P.M.
Office Closed Monday, Sept. 5
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin
479-2582 • Fax 479-7916
Email: sales@vt-world.com
Drive
Safely!
W
e Need
You!
Have a
Happy
Holiday
W
eekend!
Earl F. Fechter, Esq.
- Iormer State and IederaI
Prosecutor
- £xperienced 7riaI Lawyer
- Licensed in Vermont, IIorida
and New York
- Statewide Representation
www.diamond-robinson.com
MontpeIier, V7 - (802) 223-6166
DUI DEFENSE
DONATE YOUR CAR
1-800-883-6399
to the Outreach Center “Car for Kids” Program
Help Kids in Need
Free Pick-up and Tow
Any Model or Condition
IRS Tax Deductible
.
.
.
Notice to Parents and Other Interested Parties:
Orange North Supervisory Union is Seeking to
Identify All Children with Disabilities Residing
in Washington, Orange and Williamstown
Under federal and state law, including the Individuals with Dis-
abilities Education Act and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation
Act of 1973, the Orange North Supervisory Union has a duty
to locate, identify, and evaluate all children with disabilities
residing in Washington, Orange and Williamstown, ages birth
through 21, regardless of whether they are currently enrolled in
public school. Homeless children temporarily residing in any of
these towns, and children enrolled in programs of home study
and/or private schools are also covered by this effort. Where
a child is found to meet certain statutory criteria, the school
district has a duty to provide certain educational services and/
or modifications and accommodations so that the child may re-
ceive a free and appropriate public education as defined by law.
If you are aware of a child who may have a disability, you may
contact the school district as follows, to make a referral for
identification and/or evaluation:

Call or write: Karen Woolsey, Director of Special Services
Orange North Supervisory Union
111B Brush Hill Road
Williamstown, Vermont 05679
433-5818
Copies of Parental Rights Under Section 504 and Parental
Rights in Special Education are available upon request by
contacting the person identified above.
Be assured that all information collected about a child will be
stored in locked files and will remain confidential under the
protections of the Family Educational Rights & Privacy Act
(FERPA) and the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act.
T
he Citizens Bank of Rhode Island
(Citizens) loaned Jan Ouhrabka’s
business, Providence Chain Com-
pany, of East Ryegate, $15,000,000, which
Jan personally guaranteed. On his loan ap-
plication he listed his house, owned jointly with his wife, as an
asset worth $250,000. Providence Chain failed leaving at debt of
about $10,000,000. Citizens sued Jan on his personal guarantee
and sought to place an attachment on his Ryegate house. To ob-
tain an attachment a creditor must establish in Court that the debt
is owed and the defendant’s property can be taken to satisfy it.
Jan objected, stating Citizens could not collect the debt by taking
property owned jointly by himself and his wife as tenants by the
entirety. The trial court agreed and refused to allow the attach-
ment. Citizens appealed
In the Supreme Court, Citizens argued that the rule prohibiting
attachment of marital property is out of date and should be over-
ruled. It argued that at common law, as late as 1902 in Vermont,
the legal existence of the wife was suspended during the marriage,
and the husband acquired a vested interest in all wife’s property,
and could sell it or mortgage it. This doctrine originated in the
idea that by marriage a husband and wife became one person with
husband having all the rights. The common law did however pro-
tect wives by preventing a husband’s creditor from taking property
owned “entirely” by both husband and wife as a fictional single
person. By 1940 the Vermont legislature had passed a law ending
the common law rule and establishing that wives had their own
ownership rights which weren’t lost upon marriage. Citizens ar-
gued that since a wife was now a separate person by law, the old
common law principle of a marital tenancy immune from creditors
of only one of them was archaic and should be thrown out by the
Supreme Court.
The Court disagreed. The concept of a tenancy by the entirety
did not arise because of the common law treatment of women it
ruled. Instead the common law created a way for married couples
to own property such that each owned that whole of the property
– that is each owns the entire property, not merely a portion of it
subject to division based on their contribution to ownership. Thus
such property could only be sold, or mortgaged if both joined in
the deed. The legislative changes in the status of women did not
change the ability of a married couple to hold title to land by the
entireties. Hence, the Court ruled, unless Jan’s wife also signed a
guarantee of the loan Citizens could not take the Ryegate house.
Since the bank did not ask wife to sign the loan guarantee it was
without recourse.
An interesting attempt by the banking industry to upset well
settled rights of borrowers in order to collect bad loans made in
an overheated economy when recession occurs. RBS, Citizens,
formerly Citizens Bank of Rhode Island v Ouhrabka 2011 VT 86
D E V E L O P M E N T S I N V E R M O N T L A W
Can A Bank Take A Husband And Wife’s Home
To Satisfy Husband’s Bad Debt?
by Kimberly B. Cheney
■ ■ ■
Norwich Graduate School Announces Grant Funding For Nursing Students
Officials at Norwich University’s School of Graduate and
Continuing Studies <http://graduate.norwich.edu/> (SGCS)
announced the award of two different grants that will support
students in the Master of Science in Nursing <http://nursing.nor-
wich.edu/> (MSN) program.
Both grants are from the US Department of Health and Human
Services Health Resources and Services Administration.
“These grants provide assistance to the MSN students who
receive the direct benefit of financial support to help defray some
of their educational costs,” said Director of Nursing Valerie
McCarthy. “Norwich University is delighted this resource is avail-
able for students.”
The Advanced Education Nurse Traineeship award is a continu-
ation of last year’s grant and provides $20,000 for a needs-based
graduate student stipend. Last year this grant supported 13 stu-
dents in the MSN program.
The National Faculty Loan Repayment Program will provide
$153,000 towards repayment of student loans to those graduates
that go into teaching upon graduation.
These federal nursing awards address the country’s need for a
steady supply of qualified nurse leaders, according Rod Hicks,
Ph.D, RN, director of the MSN Program.
“I am proud of our MSN students’ accomplishments and the
role Norwich University has played in helping them to assume
positions of leadership in federal, military, and civilian health set-
tings,” he said.
This space will be reserved for all town
offices to post their notices such as...
Tax Notices • Water/Sewer Due • Hours • Etc.
PUBLIC
NOTICE
BULLETIN
BOARD
This space will be reserved for all
town offices to post their
notices such as... Tax Notices •
Water/Sewer Due • Hours • Etc.
PUBLIC NOTICE
BULLETIN BOARD
This space will be reserved for all town offices to post their
notices such as... Tax Notices • Water/Sewer Due • Hours • Etc.
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 13
Architectural Woodworking
21 Metro Way, Unit 3
P.O.. Box 395
Barre, VT 05641
802-479-7200
www.architecturalwoodworking.info
ATTENTION
BARRE TOWN
The Selectboard is accepting letters of interest from town
residents who would volunteer to serve on the Bike Path
Committee. The Committee will work on plans to make the
Semprebon Path a reality. The Committee also will plan
other bike path sections in Barre Town. Appointments to
the Committee will be considered as letters are received.
Send letters to Town Manager’s Office, PO Box 116,
Websterville, VT 05678 or to offices@barretown.org.
By: Jeffrey A. Blow, Chairman
Open Seat on
Cabot School Board
As a result of a recent resignation, the Cabot
School Board currently has a seat open that
we would ideally like to fill by the first of
September. The term for this seat expires
March 2011.
If you are a Cabot resident interested in
occupying this seat on our five-member board,
please send a brief letter indicating your
interest and background to: WNESU (Attn:
School Board Seat), P.O. Box 470, Plainfield,
VT 05667 by August 31, 2011.
Notice to all former
Orange, Washington and Williamstown
Special Education students
According to federal regulations, schools must retain special
education records for 7 years.
If you attended one of the above schools, and graduated and/or
last received special education services between 2000 and 2003,
your file is due for destruction.

If you would like your records sent to you, please contact
Sara Thompson at Orange North Supervisory Union,
802-433-5818.
If we do not hear from you,
your records will be destroyed on 9/15/2011.
B
elieve it or not, I never think much
about wrinkles or how growing old
changes your appearance. But, and
there is always a “but,” a certain wrinkle
is driving me crazy! Forget about all the
wrinkles everywhere else, what is making
me nuts is the wrinkles on my upper lip!
First, let me explain that we have a friend who is younger than
I am and ever since I have known her, she has had wrinkles on her
upper lip that make her look considerably older than she is. But she
also purses her mouth all the time, which makes her wrinkles much
worse and much more obvious. And since day one, my children
(who are all adults now, remember) have made jokes about her old,
wrinkled mouth! And the worse part is, I don’t really like her and
that I am getting a comparable old mouth makes me crazy!
And I want to be sure to thank the terrific salespeople at the
new Waterbury Pharmacy and their help and patience in trying to
find me the magic elixir that I can put on my upper lip and ta da, a
wrinkle free lip!
If you watch TV or read almost any magazine you will see ad-
vertisements for cream that will turn your life around and either
make your wrinkles disappear or prevent them from coming in the
first place. What they don’t tell you is that the model who is show-
ing you how well this particular cream works is only 14! I would
be much more impressed if they used a model who had a little
more age to her. It is sort of like the before and after pictures of
hair replacement. Did you know that they actually reverse those
pictures and what they tout as new hair and you see a guy with a
full head of lovely hair is actually that, a guy with good hair. And
then they take that picture and just erase the hair and make you
think that he was actually bald or going bald and with their magic
potent, terrific hair grew. Not true!
And it is my deep and hidden belief that this is what they do
about wrinkles. They show you a person with wrinkles and then
the same person who is now wrinkle-free due to their wonder
cream. It just isn’t true - it is a picture that some clever person has
transformed by computer skills to look old and wrinkled and then
wrinkle-free. And although I know that it is all flim-flam, I suck it
all up and believe that if I find which potent works best, I too, will
have an upper lip that is winkle free!
I suppose I should back up a little, too. Perhaps there is a magic
cream that is just waiting for me, but what they didn’t tell me in
that TV advertisement (or I just didn’t see it) is that these creams
cost an arm and a leg! Unless I know that there is a chance that
applying a certain cream on a regular basis will make me wrinkle-
free, there is no way in the world that I can spend that kind of
money on a whim. If I knew it would work and was absolutely
sure that it would, I suppose I could stop eating and forget about
keeping myself warm by heating my house, and buy the cream.
But I feel like my ancestors probably felt about the snake-oil guy
who was selling cures for just about everything from the back of
his wagon. I want to believe, I really do, I just can’t spend that kind
of money unless I know that it will work!
So, because I just can’t let it go, the kindly women at the new
Waterbury Pharmacy have helped me find a cream that I can af-
ford. And every single night I go through the same routine. I take
a hot shower and make sure that my face has the opportunity to
allow its pores to open. And then after I dry off and put on my
nightgown, I apply a coating of whatever cream I am trying. And I
must admit, that I love the feeling of the wonder cream and I don’t
suppose it hurts to massage the skin of my face either. And then
I hop into bed and dream of the cream working its magic on my
old skin. In the morning, as I brush my teeth and wash my face, I
take an inordinate amount of time, checking out my upper lip and
checking to see if that awful wrinkle is gone. But, to date, it is still
there and I am constantly disappointed.
Unless I look in the mirror, I don’t feel any different than I did
when I was 13. And it is the mirror that I find amazing. Who is that
old woman with the deep and horrible wrinkle on her upper lip?
It is only with a great deal of effort that I realize that it is me! And
how could I have gotten so old that I have this upper lip problem?
Didn’t I put the cream on my lip and face last night? I think I did,
but I wouldn’t bet any money on it. Besides the fact that my eyes
are bad, but after my cataract surgery this summer should be much
improved, and the fact that my memory isn’t what it used to be, I
have to assume that I did everything that I could to erase that rot-
ten wrinkle.
I know that Botox could probably get rid of that wrinkle, but I
am not sure that I want to trade a wrinkle for a frozen and swollen
upper lip. And if I can’t afford the miracle cream, Botox is defi-
nitely not in my future either.
So, what I have decided to do is this. I am going to continue my
nightly routine with the cream that I can afford and really enjoy.
And then I am just not going to look that carefully in the mirror.
The young girl who is fighting to throw off this old face and body
will just have to stay where she is. Nothing is more embarrassing
than an old woman who is actually trying to allow her young self to
spring free She dresses inappropriately, wears make-up that makes
her look like a clown, and gambols about like an old fool.
Nope, not for me. I am just going to try not to frown or purse my
lips and make my lip wrinkles get any worse. We both know that
there is no way I will ever look young again and probably what I
should do is flaunt my wrinkles and be proud of my age, etc. Now,
that is probably not going to happen, but just ignoring that upper
lip is probably the best idea. At least I still have a lip, right?
And when I kiss my grandchildren, no one ever says, “ Don’t
kiss me with that old wrinkled lip.” So life isn’t that bad after all.
Reiss’s Pieces
By Judy Reiss
M
any thanks to the 265 citizens of
Waterbury who participated in the
annual Town Meeting survey. This
was the largest response ever for Waterbury!
Waterbury supported expanding our bottle deposit laws, manda-
tory sentences for repeat DUI offenders and prohibiting the use of
cell phones.
Some of the comments for Waterbury are as follows:
DUI
Additional comments about DUI laws û stiffen fines and pen-
alties: 1) longer loss of licenses; 2) Increase monetary fines sub-
stantially; 3) Minimum 500 hours community service; 4) alcohol
interlock ignition systems; 5) mandatory AA meetings.
I do not see the difference between a drunk/drugged guy stag-
gering up Route 100 and randomly shooting at oncoming cars or
the same guy randomly driving across lanes and killing someone.
Only difference is the choice of weapon.
We must be more aggressive with DUI offenders (I have chronic
back and neck pain thanks to a drunk driver). IÆm just not sure
jail solves the problem and can create more. How about substance
abuse treatment, meeting with victims of DUI “accidents?”
NOISE AND AIR POLLUTION
It is impossible to walk or bicycle in the village of Waterbury.
Tractor trailer trucks are perpetually driving through residential
streets 24-7 with their noise and air pollution, and unsafe to walk
the streets.
RECYCLING
Our recycling is embarrassing. Go to Europe to see how to do
it.
ENERGY
I think the government should give greater tax breaks, etc., to
companies that deal with renewable energy so it will become a
better deal than fossil fuel.
Now is the time to become energy independent, not later. The
need has been there for decades! I am for all kinds of alternative
energy sources. Am willing to pay more, but would like to know
how much more û more details, etc.
SQUIRE HOUSE
Come down to Squire House in Waterbury. We would enjoy
talking with you. We are a small retirement home, teachers, nurses,
etc.
Senator Bill Doyle serves on the Senate Education Committee
and Senate Economic Affairs Committee, and is the Senate Mi-
nority Leader. He teaches government history at Johnson State
College. He can be reached at 186 Murray Road, Montpelier, VT
05602; fax 802-828-2424; e-mail wodoyle@comcast.net; or visit
www.BillDoyle1.com.
Senate Report:
Waterbury Supports Expanded Bottle Deposit Law
by Senator Bill Doyle
Senator Bill Doyle
Waterbury Town Meeting Day Survey - March 2011
Not
Yes No Sure
1. Should Vermont Yankee's license be renewed in 2012? 1 112 120 33
__________________________________________________________________________________________
2. Should drivers be prohibited from using cell phones while driving? 2 182 58 25
__________________________________________________________________________________________
3. Should Vermont legalize physician-assisted suicide? 3 140 92 33
__________________________________________________________________________________________
4. Should Vermont have a four-year term for governor? 4 170 64 31
__________________________________________________________________________________________
5. Should there be a mandatory minimum sentence for repeat DUI offenders? 5 212 25 24
__________________________________________________________________________________________
6. Should Vermonters be required to buy health insurance? 6 82 123 60
__________________________________________________________________________________________
7. Do you have confidence in Governor Shumlin? 7 111 66 88
__________________________________________________________________________________________
8. Do you have confidence in the Vermont Legislature? 8 248 12 5
__________________________________________________________________________________________

9. Do you have confidence in President Obama? 9 148 49 68
__________________________________________________________________________________________
10. Do you have confidence in the public school system? 10 186 58 21
__________________________________________________________________________________________
11. Should Vermont's bottle deposit law be expanded
to include all bottled beverages? 11 217 31 17
__________________________________________________________________________________________
12. Are you willing to pay more for locally-grown food? 12 164 66 35
__________________________________________________________________________________________
13. In order to encourage wind, solar and other renewable energy sources,
are you willing to pay higher prices? 13 127 94 44
Senator Bill Doyle
Town Meeting Day Survey - March 2011
Not
Yes No Sure
1. Should Vermont Yankee's license be renewed in 2012? 1
__________________________________________________________________________________________
2. Should drivers be prohibited from using cell phones while driving? 2
__________________________________________________________________________________________
3. Should Vermont legalize physician-assisted suicide? 3
__________________________________________________________________________________________
4. Should Vermont have a four-year term for governor? 4
__________________________________________________________________________________________
5. Should there be a mandatory minimum sentence for repeat DUI offenders? 5
__________________________________________________________________________________________
6. Should Vermonters be required to buy health insurance? 6
__________________________________________________________________________________________
7. Do you have confidence in Governor Shumlin? 7
__________________________________________________________________________________________
8. Do you have confidence in the Vermont Legislature? 8
__________________________________________________________________________________________

9. Do you have confidence in President Obama? 9
__________________________________________________________________________________________
10. Do you have confidence in the public school system? 10
__________________________________________________________________________________________
11. Should Vermont's bottle deposit law be expanded
to include all bottled beverages? 11
__________________________________________________________________________________________
12. Are you willing to pay more for locally-grown food? 12
__________________________________________________________________________________________
13. In order to encourage wind, solar and other renewable energy sources,
are you willing to pay higher prices? 13
TOWN
■ ■ ■
■ ■ ■
Town of Orange, Vermont
Ordinance #7:
Snow disposal restricted; penalty.
Any snow cleared from driveways, parking lots, road-
side parking area, lawns and other residential, com-
mercial, agricultural or industrial properties shall not
be deposited within the traveled portion of any town
road or highway. Whenever, in the judgment of the
selecboard, snow has been cleared from a driveway,
parking lot, roadside parking area, lawn or other resi-
dential, commercial, agricultural or industrial property
and deposited within the traveled portion of any town
road or highway the owner of the property from which
the snow was cleared shall be cited for a violation.
After a hearing the selectboard can assess a penalty of
$200 per violation to cover cost of snow removal by
Town Equipment.
Ordinance #8:
Obstruction of Highway
Any vehicle parked in the traveled portion of any
Town Highway shall be considered a safety haz-
ard and an obstruction to maintenance of the town
highways. The owner shall be cited for the violation.
Violators shall be prosecuted pursuant to 4 V.S.A. 441,
24 V.S.A. 1974 and 13 V.S.A. 7251. A fine of $25 per
day shall be assessed for each day in which the vehicle
remains in violation. The Town may remove said
vehicle and recover the cost of removal in addition to
any fines.
Adopted this 8th day of August, 2011
Town of Orange Board of Selectmen
David L. Childs, Chairman
George Wild, Jr.
Brian O’Meara
This space will be reserved for all town
offices to post their notices such as...
Tax Notices • Water/Sewer Due • Hours • Etc.
PUBLIC
NOTICE
BULLETIN
BOARD
This space will be reserved for all
town offices to post their
notices such as... Tax Notices •
Water/Sewer Due • Hours • Etc.
PUBLIC NOTICE
BULLETIN BOARD
This space will be reserved for all town offices to post their
notices such as... Tax Notices • Water/Sewer Due • Hours • Etc.
page 14 The WORLD August 24, 2011
2 Granite Street, Montpelier, VT 05602
800-950-3066 • 802-223-3502
Northeast Granite Company
Helping Families Create Memorials
For Loved Ones
Made Locally In Montpelier, Vermont
Stop By & See Our Outside Display
BYRD, JR., GEORGE F. “J.R.”, 53, of
Berlin, passed away unexpectedly on Aug. 10. Born
in Burlington on April 23, 1958, he was the son of
George F. Byrd Sr. and Mary (Mercier) Byrd. He
married the former Melanie A. Morse in 1989. He
was a 1977 graduate of Milton High School.
Following graduation, he served in the U.S. Army, and then
worked as a machinist, in construction and as a psychiatric techni-
cian at the Vermont State Hospital in Waterbury. For the past 12
years he has worked for Green Mountain Coffee Roasters in
Waterbury, first as a truck driver and more recently as a machine
operator in the Keurig Division. He is survived by his wife,
Melanie A. Byrd; one son, Ethan D. Byrd; his father and step-
mother, George and Carol Byrd Sr.; his mother, Mary Byrd; two
sisters; nieces, nephews.
BISSON, DONALD E., “Dunie”, 86, of South Barre, died July
15. He was born Nov. 10, 1924, the eldest son of Edmond and
Lucy (deCoteau) Bisson. He attended South Barre Grade School
and graduated from Spaulding High School in 1942. He was
employed for many years by Associated Memorials in Barre. In
1962, he married Iona (Kennison) Carlson. She died in 2010.
Survivors include a son, David Carlson; his grandchildren; three
sisters; two brothers.
MARTIN, MICHAEL ARTHUR, 59, of
Dummerston and formerly of Waterbury, passed
away Aug. 9. Born in Montpelier on April 22, 1952,
he was the son of the late Wayland and Mary A.
(Canale) Martin. He married the former Jennifer
Dusenbery in 2010. Michael grew up in Waterbury
and was a 1970 graduate of Harwood Union High
School in Duxbury. He continued his education at
Johnson State College and the College of Arts, Media and Design
at Northeastern University in Boston. He started his working
career with Overlake Distributors in Burlington and Florida, and
then founded his own electronics business in Barre, named Great
Electronics. He graduated with a degree in Ayurvedic medicine in
Albuquerque, N.M. He moved to the Brattleboro area five years
ago, and became the manager for the Brattleboro Food Co-op.
Michael is survived by his wife, Jennifer Martin; his children,
Trinity Nasca, Ella Martin, Leah Martin, Jesse Martin, U.S.
Marine Corps Cpl. Rory Martin and Keegan Martin; three grand-
children; two sisters; three nieces; two nephews.
MORRISON, LAWRIE BYRON, 67, of
East Montpelier, passed away peacefully on Aug. 9.
Born Sept. 13, 1943, in Peacham, he was the son of
Paul Knight Morrison Jr. and Agnes (Messenger)
Morrison. He joined the U.S. Air Force in 1961,
which eventually brought him to McGuire Air Force Base in New
Jersey, where he met his wife, Mary. They moved back to the fam-
ily farm before residing in Williamstown for nine years. He
worked with his brother Paul in the carpet industry, before moving
to East Montpelier in 1975. In 1979, he started The Gallery of
Cabinets. He was a parishioner of St. Augustine Catholic Church
in Montpelier, as well as a member of the Montpelier Elks Club
and the American Legion. Survivors include his wife, Mary
Wilson Morrison; three sons, Michael Lawrie Morrison; Robert
Brian and Christopher Andrew Morrison; 4 grandchildren; two
great-grandchildren; two brothers; one sister; many nieces and
nephews.
ANDERSON, ANITA LOUISE, 75, of Conestoga,
died Wednesday, Aug. 10. Born in Barre, Vt., she
was the daughter of the late John and Linda Cenci
Cassani. She had been a flight attendant for Eastern
Airlines based out of Miami before getting married.
Survivors include her husband of 46 years, David B.
Anderson; sons, Kurt and Leif Anderson; 3 grand-
children; 2 brothers.
HOUGHTON, MARY ALICE (POLK) of
Greensboro Bend, 87, passed away on Saturday,
Aug. 13. Born on Dec. 15, 1923, in Boca Grande,
Fla., she was the daughter of William and Matilda
(Kersey) Polk. She met Paul Houghton in 1947, and
they were in 1948. He died in 2010. Mary and Paul
moved from Boca Grande to Littleton, N.H., and
then settled in Montpelier in 1952. She lived there
until October 2010, when she moved to Greensboro Bend to live
with her daughter, Jean. She and her husband also lovingly raised
their two nephews, Norman and Michael Scolaro. Survivors
include her five children: David Houghton, Jean Ann DeMag, Paul
Houghton Jr., Norman and Michael Scolaro. Ten grandchildren, 10
great-grandchildren and one great-great-granddaughter; two sis-
ters; one brother.
GREEN, EDWARD L., 51, of Randolph, died Aug. 10. He was
born July 31, 1960, in Putnam, Conn., the son of Leroy and
Shirley (Harrington) Green. He graduated from Randolph Union
High School in 1978. After his schooling he operated his own
dairy farm in Randolph and Randolph Center. He later worked for
Bill Richards. He was married to Susan Beyor. They later
divorced. He married Millie White in 1995. He worked as a
licensed nurse’s assistant at Tranquility Nursing Home and later at
Gifford Medical Center, both in Randolph. He is survived by his
father; his wife; two sons, Kenneth and Justin; a one daughter,
Melinda Green; a stepson, Deven White; three sisters; several
aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and cousins.
HOWE, RALPH S., 95, of Tunbridge died Aug. 13,
2011. He was born Feb. 5, 1916, in Tunbridge, the son of Silvester
H. and Etta (Webster) Howe. He attended South Tunbridge Grade
School and later South Royalton High School in South Royalton,
where he graduated in 1933. He worked on his father’s dairy farm.
In 1942, he was drafted into the military, serving in the Army Air
Corps during World War II. He was an airplane mechanic, electri-
cian. After returning from military service, he worked for a short
time for his uncle, James K. Howe, and A.H. “Ollie” Magalsky. In
December of 1947 he became the rural route mail carrier for the
town of Tunbridge. He is survived by two brothers, Harry Howe
and Merle Howe; a sister, Arlene Stockwell, of Tunbridge; and
several nieces, nephews and cousins.
STONE, DRUSILLA I., 88, of Williamstown, passed away
Saturday, Aug. 6. She was born in Stowe on Oct. 28, 1922, the
daughter of Fred R. and Hazel (Morrill) Perry. She married
Frederick Stone on Nov. 26, 1942; he predeceased her. She taught
school in Woodbury and Williamstown, worked for the state of
Vermont in the Tax Department, and for Colombo Granite Co. She
was a member of the Faith Community Church and Veterans of
Foreign Wars Auxiliary 792. Survivors include her children,
Dilana Leslie, Roxie Phelps, Raymond Stone, Carson Stone; sev-
eral grandchildren and great-grandchildren; and many nieces and
nephews.
BLISS, MERLIN, 49, of Calais, died August 13. He was born on
November 28, 1962, at Barre (VT) City Hospital, the son of
Donald and Millie (Dailey) Bliss. He grew up in South Woodbury
and attended Woodbury Elementary School and Hazen Union
High School. For many years he was employed in the building
trades and became a skilled craftsman. He leaves his fiance,
Sophie Bettman-Kerson; his father; his mother; his stepfather; one
sister; one brother; one niece; one nephew. He also leaves numer-
ous aunts, uncles and cousins.
DUNN, WALTON RICHMOND JR., 76,
formerly of Waterbury Center, Vt., and Stowe, Vt.,
died August 13. He was born April 9, 1935, in
Summit, N.J. He graduated from Illinois Wesleyan
University in Bloomington, Ill. He also attended the
University of Vermont. Mr. Dunn served in the U.S.
Army for two years, and was a Sergeant in the Vermont National
Guard from 1975-95. He worked at resorts in Stowe, Vt. Survivors
include his wife, Rosemary Cantone Dunn, whom he married in
1964; a son, Charles Dunn; three daughters, Courtney Nurre,
Jocelyn Weinbaum and Sara Wing; one sister; eight grandchil-
dren.
LAPORTE, CATHERINE (KAY), of Montpelier, passed peace-
fully on Sunday, Aug. 14, 2011, in Hoosick Falls, N.Y. She was
born Catherine E. Allen to Charles and Blanche Allen in Hoosick
Falls. After graduating high school in Hoosick Falls, she received
a nursing degree from the Albany Training School, St. Mary’s
Hospital School of Nursing in Troy, N.Y. She married William T.
La Porte Sr. on November 26, 1960, he predeceased her. Kay is
survived by her son, Bill La Porte; her daughter, Margi La Porte;
four grandchildren.
SHATNEY, RUTH HELEN, 83, of Calais, for-
merly of Woodbury, died Aug. 16. She was born in
1927 in Moretown, the daughter of Henry F. and
Ameila (Robertson) Lilley. She graduated from
Swanton High School. In 1950, she married Raymond
Eugene Shatney, he predeceased her in 1991.
Survivors include two sons, Alan and Brian; two
daughters, Diane and Gail; long-time companion, Don Swyer;
seven grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; two brothers; two
sisters; many nieces, nephews and cousins.
MCLAREN, ROBERT WILLIAM, 76, of
Plainfield, died Aug. 15. He was born Dec. 11, 1934,
in Waterbury, Conn., the son of Robert S. and Mabel
A. (Young) MacLaren. He attended elementary
school in New Milford, Conn., before moving to
Plainfield in 1947, where he finished his education
and graduated from Plainfield High School in 1953.
During high school, he joined the Vermont National Guard, from
which he was honorably discharged in 1960. On Aug. 11, 1956, he
married Elizabeth Ann Codling. She died in 1992. They ran a dairy
farm, and he also worked as a mechanic at Central Service Garage
in Barre. Survivors include a daughter, Sally Brickey; five sons,
Stuart, Steven, Stanley, Michael and Barry; 10 grandchildren; two
nephews; many cousins and friends.
MUSILLO, MARIANNA, 101, of Montpelier, died
on Aug. 5. She was born in southern Italy. She mar-
ried Michael Musillo, and at the age of 22, and
immigrated to the Bronx, New York City. Upon the
death of her husband, she eventually remarried,
moved to Woodstock, N.Y., and finally to Montpelier.
Marianna is survived by her two daughters, Irene
Mitchell and Dolores Mita, their husbands, five grandchildren and
six great-grandchildren.
NEGUS, ANN KENT, 99, of Barre, died Aug. 16.
She was born on Feb. 5, 1912, in Oldham, Lancashire,
England, the daughter of Minnie and Jarvis Kent.
The family moved to the U.S. in 1916 and Ann was
raised in New Bedford, Mass. She graduated from
New Bedford High School in 1931 and from St.
Luke’s School of Nursing in 1934. On Sept. 20,
1934, she married Albert C. Negus. He died on March 30, 1981.
Ann was employed by the city of New Bedford in the Board of
Health and the School Department. She retired in 1970. Survivors
include two daughters, Carol Hatch and Betty Foley; seven grand-
children; 10 great-grandchildren.
Participants Needed to Raise
Critical Funds for Alzheimer’s
Care, Support and Research
This fall Vermont will join the united movement to take action
against Alzheimer’s disease at the 2011 Walk to End Alzheimer’s.
Formerly known as the Memory Walk, this event is a call to action
for Vermonters across the state to support the largest underfunded
health threat facing the nation today. The Montpelier walk at the
National Life Building on September 17th is one of seven across
the state that will help the Alzheimer’s Association of Vermont
provide research, care, and support to the 33,000 Vermonters cur-
rently living with this devastating disease.
The Montpelier Walk to End Alzheimer’s will cover approxi-
mately 2 miles of picturesque National Life road. Registration is
at 9:00 a.m and the walk will begin at 10:00 a.m. Participants will
enjoy educational presentations, entertainment, a BBQ, all while
honoring those living with Alzheimer’s.
“This is a defining moment in our journey towards an end of
Alzheimer’s. There has never been a greater need for the
Chittenden County community to help us end this disease and
reclaim the future for our neighbors, family, friends and for our-
selves,” said Joany Simonds of the Alzheimer’s Association.
About the Alzheimer’s Association Walk to End Alzheimer’s:
The Alzheimer’s Association Walk to End Alzheimer’s is the
nation’s largest event to raise awareness and funds for Alzheimer’s
care, support and research. Since 1989, the Alzheimer’s Association
mobilized millions of Americans in the Alzheimer’s Association
Memory Walk®; now the Alzheimer’s Association is continuing
to lead the way with Walk to End Alzheimer’s. Together, we can
end Alzheimer’s – the nation’s sixth-leading cause of death.
About the Alzheimer’s Association:
The Alzheimer’s Association is the world’s leading voluntary
health organization in Alzheimer care, support and research. Our
mission is to eliminate Alzheimer’s disease through the advance-
ment of research; to provide and enhance care and support for all
affected; and to reduce the risk of dementia through the promotion
of brain health.
Donnis and Lunn Named to
GMUW Board of Directors
Green Mountain United
Way is pleased to announce
that Catherine Donnis and
Bethany Lunn have agreed
to serve on its Board of
Directors effective immedi-
ately. GMUW Board mem-
bers are responsible for the governance of the organization and act
as general overseers of its finances and initiatives. They each
serve on various committees such as Community Impact, Funding
Resources, Finance, and Marketing.
Catherine Donnis of Berlin is current employed as a part-time
Commercial Lender with the Northfield Savings Bank and plans
to retire by the end of 2011 after 30 years in banking. Prior to her
career in banking, Catherine was an elementary school teacher.
She is an active volunteer in the community at Central VT Home
Health & Hospice and Meals on Wheels. She is a member and
past president of the Montpelier Rotary Club and has served on the
Kellogg-Hubbard Library Board. Says Donnis, “The United Way
provides valuable financial support for many non-profit organiza-
tions in the community. I feel honored to be…a board member.”
She has been appointed to the GMUW Finance Committee.
Bethany Lunn for the past 3 years has been employed by the
Vermont State Housing Authority as Administrative Assistant to
the Director of Housing Program Administration as well as a
Housing Program Technician responsible for portability in the sec-
tion 8 program. She and her husband live in Montpelier. She
enjoys volunteering at the Central VT Humane Society, knitting,
reading, snowshoeing, hiking and running. Bethany has agreed to
serve as Co-Chair of the Community Impact Committee for
GMUW.
Other GMUW Board members include John Gardner of
Gardner Insurance Services, President, Alan Lendway, of Lendco,
Ltd., Vice-President, Cory Richardson, Northfield Savings Bank,
Treasurer, Susan Kruthers, Central VT Medical Center, Secretary,
Ruth Brown of National Life Group, Bethany Chenette of National
Life Group, Wanda French of Guaranteed Rate Mortgage Co.,
Don George, BlueCross BlueShield of VT, Michael Knight of
VtDigger.com, F. Clark Leonard of Peoples United Bank, Kevin
Lunn of Northfield Savings Bank, Connie Warren of BlueCross
BlueShield of VT, Stuart Williams, M.D. of Berlin Family Health
and Phil Zunder, Retired from the VT Agency of Human
Services.
Green Mountain United Way serves Washington, Orange,
Caledonia, Essex and Orleans counties. Visit them at www.gmu-
nitedway.org.
■ ■ ■
■ ■ ■
Beyond the Garden Room
Special gifts help patients die at home,
fulfill end-of-life needs and wishes
Each year on the third Saturday in August a group of about 200
motorcyclists travels 100 miles through central Vermont in sup-
port of Gifford Medical Center’s end-of-life care program. Called
the Last Mile Ride, the event each year raises tens of thousands of
dollars.
Those funds support services for patients in advanced illness
and at the end-of-life, such as massages for pain management,
food for families staying with their loved ones in Gifford’s Garden
Room for end-of-life patients, bereavement mailers, help complet-
ing Advance Directives as well as special training for staff, sup-
port of local hospice singing group Riverbend and much more.
New in the last year is the institution of special one-time grants
for patients and families. The small grants are meant to address a
special patient need and to make end-of-life more dignified and
less stressful, emotionally and financially.
This year’s ride is Saturday, Aug. 20. The ride also includes a
38-mile loop for bicyclists – a new component in 2011. Log on to
www.giffordmed.org for all of the details or call (802) 728-2380.
Riders can register on the day of the ride. Registration begins at
8:30 a.m. and the ride leaves at 10 a.m.
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 15
Free Prostate Clinic
Did you know that 1-in-6 men
will be diagnosed with prostate
cancer during their life?
Russell G. Sarver, MD
Armando Lopez, MD
Michael J. Zahm, MD, FACS
Saturday, September 10
8:00 - 11:00am

That’s why the Urologists at Central
Vermont Medical Center are hosting
a free clinic to help screen for signs
of prostate cancer. The clinic is open
to men 40 years of age or older who
have not had a prostate screening
within the last year, and who do not
already have an existing diagnosis of
or prior treatment for prostate cancer.
Registration required. Please call
371-5327 to register.
Best Hospital
Biking Safety
Even a ow speed fall from a bike
can cause serious trauma to the
head. Wearing a proper fitting hel-
met can help prevent injury. Look
for a seal of approval from either
the Consumer Product Safety
Commission (CPSC) or the
American National Standards
Institute (ANSI). The helmet should
fit snugly and flat on the head, not
tilting forward or backward. Foam
sizing pads that come with most
helmets can help customize a secure
fit. Make sure straps don't block
your vision. A white or brightly
colored helmet is best. Children
should remove helmets when they
stop to play, as the straps could snag
and pose a choking hazard.
Weekly
Health Tip
20 South Main Street
Barre • 479-3381
M-F 8:30am-6pm, Sat. 8:30am-1pm
by Edward Ferrari Jr., R.Ph.
for 9-21
Fiber and Type 2
for 8-24
Biking Safety
for 8-31
Signs of
Dehydration
for 9-7
Outdated
for 9-14
Berries Boost
for 9-28
Lifestyle and
for 10-5
Parkinson's and
for 10-12
Yogurt May
for 10-19
Turn Up Your
for 10-26
Vitamin D &
for 11-2
Weight Gain &
for 11-9
Tips For A
for 11-16
Cognitive Decline
for 11-23
Apple Or Pear?
for 11-30
Happy Marriage
for 12-7
Minor Sprains
for 12-14
Symptoms Of A
for 12-21
Microwaving
Whoever said being
a parent is easy?
For help call
Circle of Parents
TM
1-800-CHILDREN
1-800-244-5373
WANTED:
Good, Clean Donated Items. Must be
brought in during regular hours (please
do not leave items in the hallway.
No furniture or computer equipment).
UNION MUTUAL
FIRE INSURANCE
139 State • Montpelier
MORTGAGES ARE
OUR ONLY BUSINESS
Let us help you find the right
Program to suit your needs
(802) 476-3300
(800) 491-5533
Pat Frappier
Pfrappier@summitvt.com
172 N. MAIN ST.
BARRE, VT 05641
CONVENIENCE STORE & ATM
Open Everyday 6 am - 11 pm
342 N. Main St., Downtown Barre • 479-3675
& &
SAVE ALL THESE LOGOS!
ADD AS NECESSARY!
COPY AND PASTE INTO AD...
POULIN AUTO SALES
Rt. 302, between Barre & E. Barre
476-8159 • M-Th 8-6, Fri. 8-5, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 10-4
and also at: Rte. 14, Williamstown • 433-1564
www.poulinautosales.com
HARDCOVER BOOKS 3/$1
PAPERBACK BOOKS 6/$1
GREAT
SELECTION
If you are interested in volunteering for the CVMC Auxiliary at the Bene-fit
Shop or Gift Shop, please call Volunteer Services at 371-4375. Thank you.
American Rental
Association Member
Barre-Montpelier Rd. • 476-6580
(across from Fassetts bread store)
61 North Main St.
Barre • 476-6644
Mon-Thurs 9-6, Fri 9-7, Sat 9-5
Toll Free in VT
1-800-649-3838
223-6337
or TOLL FREE
1-800-278-CODY
Call Us!
Vermont’s Only
FULL LINE Chevrolet
Dealer...
Cadillac
VERMONT’S TRUCKSTORE
Barre-Montpelier Rd • Montpelier
For
Over 50
Years
If you are interested in volunteering for the CVMC Auxiliary at the Bene-fit
Shop or Gift Shop, please call Volunteer Services at 371-5364. Thank you.
Denis, Ricker & Brown
Insurance & Financial Services
17 STATE STREET • MONTPELIER • 229-0563
PERRY'S OIL SERVICE
Call 1-800-654-3344
For Price and Delivery Date
Minimum 100 gal. delivery




CALL
FOR
CURRENT
PRICE
John Marchelewicz, Owner
HARRY’S
DISCOUNT PHARMACY
Home of “Good Tasting Children’s Medicines”
921 US Rt. 302, Barre-Montpelier Rd. (across from Hooker’s) 479-2521
119 River St., P.O. Box 279, Montpelier, VT 05601
(802) 223-7735 Fax: 223-7515 • www.nwjinsurance.com
VERMONT MUTUAL
INSURANCE COMPANY
89 State St., Montpelier
15 Cottage St., Barre • 479-4309
Weekdays 10 AM to 4 PM • Saturday 9 AM to 2:00 PM
Sponsored by Auxiliary
~ This message sponsored by ~
Sorry, We Can No Longer Accept Checks For Payment
ALL CLOTHING
(unless marked "FIRM")
1/2 PRICE
JUST IN: PORCELAIN DOLLS
PERRY'S OIL SERVICE
Call 1-800-654-3344
For Price and Delivery Date
Minimum 100 gal. delivery




CALL
FOR
CURRENT
PRICE
Dr. Jim Culver
Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery
•Extractions •Wisdom Teeth
•Anesthesia •Dental Implants
•TMJDisorder •Corrections of
Facial Deformities
Insurance Assistance
Dr. Jim Culver
417 US RTE. 302 -Berlin
(next to The WORLD)
Hours By Appointment
479-3243
AUG.
24
thru
29
PERRY'S OIL SERVICE
Call 1-800-654-3344
For Price and Delivery Date
Minimum 100 gal. delivery




CALL
FOR
CURRENT
PRICE
I
f you've noticed an uptick in oddball
medical research lately, you're not
imagining things. With more than
900,000 studies published each year in
mainstream medical journals, there are
bound to be a few weird and wacky
ones. Too often, the craziest science gets the splashiest media
coverage. Which would YOU read first in your paper: "Fiber Is
Good" (true, but not news) or "Smoking Protects Your Joints."
("Wow! No way! Let me see that!")
How do you know what to believe? Start by remembering this:
One study is never enough. Science is always uncovering new
facts and challenging old assumptions. But the golden rule of
research is that study results have to be repeatable - at least three
times, and four's better. So don't let bizarre studies like the next
three throw you.
Trimming salt doesn't help your blood pressure. A recent Dutch
study questioned the long-established link between high-sodium
diets and high risk for high blood pressure, suggesting that salt-
loaded diets lower your risk of heart disease - yep, really. Should
you feel free to order salty smoked salmon on a salt bagel instead
of fruit and oatmeal? Nope. Heart experts quickly highlighted
several flaws in the study, including that it looked only at midlife
adults with healthy tickers! The punchline: More data definitely is
needed before you treat salt like water.
Bad fats protect you from prostate cancer. Another recent study
announced that heart-clogging trans fats seem to lower guys' risk
for aggressive prostate cancer - and that heart-healthy omega-3
fats boost it. Say what? Trust us, we're guys as well as docs, and
we have NO intentions of trading our omega-3s (famously found
in fish and the algae fish eat) for the scary "Frankenfats" in com-
mercial baked goods and other processed foods. Fortunately, even
the researchers aren't convinced. Unless future studies support
their unlikely outcome, they say, "The beneficial effects of eating
fish (so you get their DHA omega-3s) to prevent heart disease
(plus, we'd add, eye disease and memory loss) outweigh any harm
(by a large margin, in our opinion!)."
Smoking saves your knees from arthritis. This is another doozie.
A big review of 48 studies involving half a million people turned
up evidence that guys who smoked for decades needed less knee
surgery. So, should you smoke for your knees' sake? Do you need
to ask? Again, the researchers say that the "protective effect of
smoking ... is likely to be false." In other words, it's a statistical
fluke (likely, the smokers died before needing knee surgery). But
headline writers still had a field day.
How can you evaluate shocker studies? First, ask the same five
questions we YOU Docs do:
1. How big and how long? Like marching bands, studies are
better when they're bigger. And like kisses, longer is better. A mar-
riage study that tracked 3,000 couples for eight years is better than
one involving 30 couples for two months.
2. Was it double-blind? No, we're not talking about 20/20
vision. The most trustworthy studies are double-blind, controlled
and randomized. These three science-geek terms ensure that the
results aren't skewed. They mean that volunteers are grouped ran-
domly, and that neither the researchers nor the volunteers know
who's getting a real treatment and who's a "control" - getting a fake
one. That's the double-blind part. It eliminates the powers of sug-
gestion and expectation.
3. Were real people involved? While a lot of basic science starts
with test tubes and fruit flies, no responsible scientist applies those
findings to humans. Ditto for results for simple surveys.
4. Where was it done? A study run by the National Institutes of
Health or a major clinic (like Dr. Mike's Cleveland Clinic) or a top
university medical center (like Dr. Oz's Columbia-Presbyterian
group) deserves far more attention than one done someplace
you've barely heard of.
5. Who paid for it? Study funding is harder and harder to come
by. So more and more sponsors are offering to kick in. But when
a sponsor has a stake in the outcome - like a drugmaker, food
company or the manufacturer of high-heeled sneakers - the study
is less likely to be unbiased.
Still not sure? Read the whole story. Good reporters - once
they've got your attention - will ask experts about weird study
results, just not usually in the first paragraph. Or the headline! And
listen to our online "YOU: The Owner's Manual" Radio Show at
HealthRadio.net (Saturdays, 5-7 p.m. EST). We review medical
news YOU can use.
* * *
The YOU Docs, Mehmet Oz, host of "The Dr. Oz Show" and Mike
Roizen of Cleveland Clinic, are authors of "YOU: Losing Weight."
For more information go to www.RealAge.com.
(c) 2011 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Weird Science: Unbelievable Medical Studies
BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D.
Central Vermont Council on
Aging (CVCOA) offers free
assistance to folks needing help
with Medicare D prescription
drug coverage enrollment. We
are seeking volunteers who will
assist us during the open enroll-
ment period from October 15
to December 7, 2011. Volunteers
will answer phones, help with
filing, and work on the com-
puter. Computer skills, listen-
ing and writing skills, and a
desire to assist others are help-
ful. Trainings will be provided.
For more information or to vol-
unteer, call Dagny Hoff, State
Health Insurance Program
(SHIP) Regional Coordinator,
at 476-0115.
Central Vermont Council on
Aging (CVCOA) supports
elders in leading healthy, inde-
pendent, meaningful and digni-
fied lives in their homes and
communities in 54 central
Vermont towns. Visit the
CVCOA website at www.
cvcoa.org or call the Senior
Helpline at 1-800-642-5119.
CVCOA is located at 59 N.
Main Street, Suite 200 in Barre;
with offices in Morrisville,
Randolph, South Royalton and
Rochester.
CVCOA Seeking Volunteers for
Medicare Part D Open Enrollment
n n n
Thought for the Day:
“No one really listens to
anyone else, and if you try it
for a while you’ll see why.
-- Mignon McLaughlin
Camp Ta-Kum-Ta
13th Annual
Golf Tournament
Friday
September 16, 2011
9:30AM SHOTGUN
Country Club of Barre
142 Drake Road
East Montpelier, VT
For more information,
call Carol Wheeler
802-476-7446
UNION MUTUAL
OF VERMONT
“Price $60/10 classes or
$8 walk-in”
Please change it to
“$60.00 for every 6 week
session ..Next session
starts September 13th”
Location: The Barre Jazzercise Fitness Center
E.F. Wall Complex 135 S. Main St., Barre, VT .
When: Saturdays, Starting September 10th, at 9:30am
(6 saturdays per session).
7-12years old Girls and Boys
Price: It is $60.00 for every 6 week session. Walk ins are
welcome for $12.00 per class.
For more information please call: 249-7021
or e-mail Diane at jazzinforyou@aol.com
Jazzercise classes are in 6 week
sessions. Each Session includes:
• Today’s hottest music
• Easy-to-follow dance steps
• Health and nutrition education
• Dance performance
page 16 The WORLD August 24, 2011
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. We’ll publish the names in
this space each week. Plus, we’ll 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.
FLOWERS BY EMSLIE & CO.
“HAPPY ANNIVERSARY”
Mail this coupon to: The WORLD
c/o Happy Anniversary
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
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.
ANNIVERSARY
DATE_______________________# YEARS_____
NAMES__________________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
________________________________________
PHONE__________________________________
AUGUST 24
Doug & Theresa Parke, 15 yrs,
Barre
AUGUST 25
Ken & Jane Geider, 38 yrs, Barre
Perry & Kathy Grange, 38 yrs,
Graniteville
Eric & Jocelyn Pinardi, 4 yrs,
Barre
AUGUST 26
Ray & Stephanie Davis, 5 yrs,
Orange
Betsy Unger & Paul Parsons,
11 yrs, Montpelier
AUGUST 27
Fred & Joyce Jacek, 45 yrs,
Montpelier
AUGUST 29
Tom & Marion Farnham, 30 yrs,
Northfield Falls
Ron & Brenda Lafirira, 19 yrs,
Barre
AUGUST 30
Robert & Annette Meservey,
25 yrs, Hardwick
Please Send Us Your Anniversaries
and Be Automatically Registered to
Win A Gift Certificate
Don’t forget...
9-11 John & Kathy Gonet, 17 years,
Chelsea
2-8 Bob & Connie Spaulding, 43 yrs., East
Montpelier
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 won’t be
working here then but this can
still go in if you wish)
5-18 Bob & Becky Hall, 53 yrs,
Greensboro Bend
6-18 Jim & Marti Elliott, 24 yrs, Barre
8-18 Shawn & Laura Kasulka, 11 yrs.,
East Montpelier
8-19 Adam & Becca Lefcourt, 6 years,
Ashburnham, MA
LUCKY WINNING COUPLE FOR THIS WEEK:
On Aug. 28, Danny & Shawna Badger of Barre
Will Celebrate 1 Year of Marriage
Happy Anniversary
2 col x 9”
Don’t forget...
9-5 Sally Fontaine, Walden
9-8 Arlo Benjamin Lefcourt, 1
9-15 Deborah Phillips
9-26 Kathleen Mason, East
Brookfield
9-28 Jessica McLeon, 22,
Hardwick
10-4 Bret Hodgdon, Jericho
10-5 Lisa Companion,
Waterbury
10-6 Steven Lefcourt, 27,
Burlington
10-10 Chris McLeon, 41, N.
Hyde Park
10-15 Gavin Hodgdon, 3,
Jericho
10-18 KAY
10-24 Joey’s Mommy
10-29 Eric Evans, 27,
Plymouth
11-7 Karen Evans, 57,
Plymouth
11-7 Jillian Hass, 21, E. Mplr.
11-12 Chloe Labbe-
Thibouthot, 22, Montpelier
11-15 Tyler Hass, 24, E.Mplr.
11-15 Bob Spaulding
11-15 Becky Hall, Greensboro
Bend
11-22 Ruth Pearce, 62,
Chelsea
11-18 Stephen Wilson, 22,
Wby
11-19 Henry K., 7, E.Mplr
11-23 Jason Lowe, 22, Wby
11-28 Neil, 22
12-3 Peter Lefcourt, 38, Barre
12-3 DOT! 58, Calais
12-7 Armour Moodie, 57,
Stannard
12-8 Thelma Forkey, Waterbury
12-16 Lonny McLeon, 45,
Hardwick
1-4 Betsy Cody, Barre
1-10 Madeline Greninger, 92,
Plainfield
1-10 Curt McLeon, 44, Barre
1-14 Brandon McLeon, 20,
Hardwick
1-15 Peggy Zurla, 48, Mayaez,
Puerto Rico
1-15 Shawn Kasulka, E.Mplr
1-19 Kevn Sare, 30, Berlin
(no “I”)
1-31 Wayne Michaud, 64,
Bristol (Waaaaaayne won't be
working here but you're wel-
come to put it in...64 shhhhit!)
2-1 Nancy Prescott, Barre
2-6 Bob Edwards, 69
2-8 Warren Lanigan
2-13 Sandy Salvas, Barre
2-14 Laura Rappold, East
Montpelier
2-19 Kevin Lawson, 42, W.
Topsham
3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 32
3-16 Chubb Harrington, Barre
3-16 Roxie D. Gonet, 5,
Chelsea
3-17 Pat Wieja, Baltimore, MD
3-18 Kaitlyn McLeon, 10, Hyde
Park
3-22 Nicholas Salvas, 19,
Barre
3-25 Zarek Michael Gonet, 4,
Charlestown, NH
4-1 Adam Lefcourt, 32
4-12 Meredith Page, 56,
Croyden, NH
4-30 Lillian Rose Kasulka, 2,
E.Montpelier
4-30 Darlene Callahan, 50,
Barre
5-4 Katie Hodgdon,4,
Waterbury
5-6 Jim Elliott, 45, Barre
5-6 Gary Villa, Washington
5-13 Kristen Lee Evans, 24,
Mentor, OH
5-14 John, Chelsea
5-20 Bill Boyce, Chelsea
5-22 Ruth Madigan P., Bethel
5-24 Dorothy Elliott, Barre
5-27 Candy McLeon
5-28 Samantha McLeon, 19,
Hartford, CT
6-3 L’il Joey, Wby, 33
6-5 Rob Salvas, 50, Barre
6-5 Michael Gonet, 48,
Charleston, NH
6-6 Heather Holmes, 44,
Woodbury
6-8 Dakota McLeon, 19, No. Hyde
Park
7-7 Marti Elliott, Barre
7-9 Dylan McLeon, 20, No.
Hyde Park
7-9 Pierce Salvas, 27, Barre
7-11 Joslyn Richardson, 24,
Waterbury, VT
7-11 Marcu Hass, 23
7-12 Emily Rappold, Plainfield
7-16 Belle D. Gonet, 7,
Chelsea
7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre
7-18 Nicole Hodgdon, 33,
Jericho
7-21 Todd Hodgdon, 41,
Waterbury
7-22 Jen Roberts, 34,
Middletown, CT
7-24 Fran Houghton,
Lyndonville
7-28 Lew Perry, Lyndonville
8-2 Grace Hodgdon, 6, Jericho
8-2 Andy Fournier, Glover
8-5 Keri, Barre
8-8 Gary
8-8 Shirley Combs, Randolph
8-9 Bob Evans, 58, Gulfport,
MS
8-15 Dolly Fournier, Glover
8-16 CHARLOTTE EDWARDS,
BARRE TOWN
8-20 Rachel Salvas, 18, Barre
8-21 Chriiis
8-24 Terry Spaulding,
Lewiston, ME
8-26 Joshua McLeon, 22,
Hartford, CT
8-26 Darcy Hodgdon,
Waterbury
8-29 Connie Spaulding, East
Mplr.
Don’t forget to
change this date
to the Thursday
after issue
date...
FROM
BARRE-MONTPELIER RD.
Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) and The WORLD would like to help you wish someone special a
Happy Birthday. Just send their name, address & birthdate. We’ll publish the names in this
space each week. Plus, we’ll draw one (1) winner each week for a FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE
from Price Chopper (Berlin, VT). No obligation, nothing to buy. Just send birthday names two
(2) weeks prior to birthdate, to The WORLD, c/o BIRTHDAY CAKE, 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin,
Barre, VT 05641. Please provide your name, address & phone number for prize notification.
WINNER: Please call Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) at 479-9078 and ask for
Wendy Perry (Bakery Mgr.) or Beverlee Dominguez or Penny Millette
(Cake Decorators) by Thursday, August 25 to arrange for cake pick-up.
PRICE CHOPPER
“BIRTHDAY DRAWING”
Mail this coupon to: The WORLD c/o Birthday Cake
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin
Barre, VT 05641
Open to people of all ages. Just send in the entry blank below, and we will
publish it in this space each week. Plus, we will draw one (1) name each week
for a FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE from the Price Chopper Super Center (Berlin,
VT). No obligation, nothing to buy. Entries must be mailed two (2) weeks prior
to birthdate. Telephone calls to The WORLD will not be accepted.
BIRTHDATE______________________________
NAME___________________________________
AGE (this birthday)_________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
________________________________________
PHONE__________________________________
AUGUST 18
Donna Poitras, 50, East Barre
Kerri Weston, 17, Middlesex
AUGUST 24
Terry Spaulding, Lewiston, Maine
Dylan D'Agostino, 12, Barre
AUGUST 25
Devin Duff, 16, Williamstown
Wyatt Paul Morrison, 12, Washington
Megan Westover, 25, Northfield
AUGUST 26
Joshua McLeon, 21, Hartford, CT
Darcy Hodgdon, Waterbury
Jordyn Binaghi, 13, Barre
AUGUST 27
Amira Drljacic, 42, Montpelier
Nancy Clay, 80, Plainfield
AUGUST 28
Nicholas D'Agostino, 23, Barre
Mary Jo S. Davis, Moretown
AUGUST 29
Connie Spaulding, East Montpelier
Pat Austin, 66, Moretown
AUGUST 30
Bernice Seaver, Williamstown
Ryan Letourneau, 11, Barre
This Week’s Cake Winner:
On August 24, Betty Crowell of Middlesex
will be 84 years old!
Happy Birthday!
2 x 6.75"
Fashion Know-How is written by
Alyson Lincoln McHugh, owner of
No. 9 Boutique in Montpelier
www.shopno9boutique.com
Fashion
Know-How
Accessorizing
the feet -
Part 2!
Last week, we
talked about the
basic black shoe
and how every
woman needs one
casual (low heel)
and one not-so-
casual (wedge/small heel). Now,
let’s look at the other basic
color of brown—Although,
black goes with most there
are prints where black just
won’t cut it and brown is ideal.
Typically, you want to stay with
the same rule of thumb as we
did with black shoe, however, if
one pair is the limit, look for a
shoe like a mule or glod shaped
shoe. These styles are universal
and can be worn with either
casual or dressy outfits.
Catch Fashion Know-How
on WDEV (550 AM) at 7:50am
Every Saturday!
this copy is
from 9-1-10
MONTPELIER
PHARMACY
Call us at 223.4633
with questions about
all your prescription
and pharmacy needs.
PROUD TO BE YOUR LOCALLY OWNED
PHARMACY SINCE 2007
~ IN MEMORIUM ~
Caidin McKeever
Happy 20th Birthday
August 27, 1991 - June 23, 2009
Love Always, Mom
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) The
typically tidy Ram or Ewe might want
to butt out until things are settled on the
home front. But get involved and let
your Ovine sense of order help restore
domestic tranquility.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) The
Bovine’s flair for fine-tuning complicated fiscal dealings comes in handy
when an unexpected financial problem arises. Stay with it until it’s resolved
to your satisfaction.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Family aspects remain strong. There might be
some unresolved difficulties, but continued attempts to smooth things over
eventually prove to be successful. A major purchase looms.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A promise that was made but never kept sud-
denly re-emerges in your life. You now have to decide if you’re still inter-
ested in what it offers or if you’ve moved past it.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) Romance comes to unattached Leos and Leonas
who have been waiting for Cupid to target them for far too long. Domestic
purr-fection is also enhanced for paired Felines.
VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) You need to take a much-needed break
from that demanding project before too much energy-draining tension sets
in. And don’t be ashamed to ask for help.
LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Change makes demands that you
might find unwelcome at this time. But instead of concentrating on the short
run, look toward potential benefits down the road.
SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) You have a gift for reviving proj-
ects that seem beyond repair. Use that same ability to restore a relationship
that seems to have turned from loving to lifeless.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Expect to be asked to use
your combined wisdom and humor to resolve a problem. After all, folks not
only value your advice, they also like how you give it.
CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Most people consider you solid
and steady. But you also can be quite capricious (which is a Latin word for
“describing the behavior of Goats”) when it suits your needs.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) People treat you as you wish to be
treated. So if you want a change in your relationship, make it happen. Also
expect someone to reveal some long-held secrets.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Stay with the decision you made, despite
a sudden torrent of advice to the contrary from well-meaning people.
Remember: You know your needs better than anyone.
BORN THIS WEEK: You like things tidy, with no loose ends. You also
enjoy research and would make an excellent investigative reporter or scien-
tist.
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.
NHS Class Of 1956 55th Reunion
Northfield High School Class of 1956 met on July 9, 2011, at the home of Phyllis and Conrad Rowell for their 55th class reunion.
Pictured (L-R) are Nancy (McIntire) Stevens, Patricia (Ferry) Beaudoin, Phyllis (Genero) Russell, Robert Harnois, Tom Goodrich,
Betty (Tucker) Melvin, David Clough, Connie (Legier) Vilbrin, Ray Jerd, Gerry (Hatch) Baker, Doug Long and Lois (Hayward)
Lafreniere. Also present at the reunion, but not in the picture, was Sally Perry.
Barre city picnic on thursday afternoon. Barre city fire department Lt. Joe Kelly and the fire prevention mas-
cot donated by several area businesses.
■ ■ ■
■ ■ ■
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 17
19 Barre St., Montpelier 229-0567
Monday-Friday
8-6
Saturday 8-5
Farm
& Yard
Farm
& Yard
Tuff Totes
Multi-use Buckets
All Garden
GLOVES
including
Fox Gloves
BUY 1 PR. GET 1
1/2 OFF
Roll-Out
GRASS
Covers 25 sq. ft.
SALE
Reg. $16.99
$
10
99
Geobin
Composting
System
SALE
$
25
49
Just Arrived!
Waved Gray Granite Bench
with Polished Top
All In-stock
WATERING
CANS
25
%
Off
3.5 gal. Reg. 11.99
NOW $8.99
7 gal. Reg $13.99
NOW $10.49
11 gal. Reg. $15.99
NOW $11.99
Sale Ends
Aug. 30th!
While supplies last!
Raised
Garden Kit
SALE
$
39
00
Reg. $58.95 Reg. $36.99
New Shipment! from Main Line Pottery
POTTERY
$
185
49
I’m your agent for that.
1001177
State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company
State Farm Indemnity Company s Bloomington, IL
Having me as your agent
means having a real person
there to help you when you
need it. So when accidents
happen, you have someone
you can trust to get the job
done right, and right away.
Like a good neighbor,
State Farm is there.
®
CALL FOR A QUOTE 24/7.
‘Cause you
never know
what you
might
run into.
Dana Hock, Agent
407 Barre Street, Suite 100
Montpelier, VT 05602
Bus: 802-229-5757
www.danavt.com
Danielle offers a cosmopolitan flair to hairstyling.
Having received a four-year apprenticeship in
Europe, and extensive professional experience in such areas as
Ireland, France, England, and the U.S., Danielle ensures a professional
approach to hairstyling with focused and attentive care to her client’s
individual looks and tastes.
Your service will include a FREE consultation. Danielle studies the
facial features, height, business and lifestyle of each individual client.
Salon Danielle offers the most current high fashion Razor Cuts and
Precision Cutting.
Salon Danielle
27 State St., Montpelier • 223-6783 / 238-7487
Tuesday - Saturday 9:30am - 5:30pm
Highlighting
& Coloring
Also Visit Us Online:
www.SalonDanielle.com
Haircuts
With Coupon
Salon Danielle 223-6783 / 238-7487
With Coupon
Salon Danielle 223-6783 / 238-7487
Salon Danielle 223-6783 / 238-7487
Salon Danielle
Salon Danielle
$
10
OFF
$
10
OFF
The Perfect Hairstyle
starts with an excellent
consultation!
Offering
Large
Scanning
& Printing
32 Main Street, Montpelier (in the Aubuchon bldg.) 802-223-0500
39
¢
Digital Files, Email
or Hard Copy
COLOR
COPIES
•Greeting Cards •Layout & Design
•Mailbox Rentals •Packing
•Shipping - FedEx, USPS & other carriers
•Copies - Black & White or Color
•Digital Printing
•Binding
•Engineering Copies
•Laminating
•Business Cards
Serving Montpelier, Central Vermont, and beyond, 24/7!
Shop Locally,
Shop Montpelier
NEW AT TRUE COLORS
Stop by TRUE COLORS today...
www.californiapaints.com
TRUE COLORS
Home Decorating Inc.
141 River St., Montpelier • (802) 223-1616
!ATTENTION!
We Have Formulas For Prior California Paint Customers
THE BEST PAINT
IN AMERICA
page 18 The WORLD August 24, 2011
BARRE
322 No. Main
479-2222
1 Large
Unlimited
Topping
PIZZA
$
11.99
+Tax
2 Large
1 Item
PIZZAS
$
19.99
+Tax
2 Medium 1 Item
PIZZAS
8-pc. cheesy bread, 8-pc. cinna
stix & 8-pc. chicken wings
$
24.99 +Tax
CROWD PLEASER
2 Large 1 Item PIZZAS, 8-pc.
wings or boneless chicken,
1 order of cheesy bread, 1 order
of breadsticks or cinna stix
& lava cakes
$
37.99 +Tax
SAVE $$$$!
SATURDAYS
JONES BROS. WAY
near VT Granite Museum &
Faith Community Church
in Barre
Free Recycling ~ Limits Apply
See You 7:30AM to 1PM!
$
2.75

$
3.00
per 30 gal. and/or
25 lb. rubbish bag
for 2 or more at
a time
per 30 gal. and/or
25 lb. rubbish bag
Curt's Drop-Off Curt's Drop-Off
ACCEPTING NEW DENTAL PATIENTS
GENTLE, CARING ATMOSPHERE
JAMES J. CRUMBAKER, DDS
85 WASHINGTON STREET
BARRE
476-7162
Tooth Whitening Veneers
White Fillings Root Canals
Implants Snoring Relief
Extractions Dentures
Crowns Bridges
MOST MAJOR INSURANCES ACCEPTED
ACCEPTING NEW DENTAL PATIENTS
JAMES J. CRUMBAKER, DDS
Local CPA Firm Gives Business
Scholarships To 3 Area Students
Fro the past 24 years, Fothergill Segale & Valley, Certified
Public Accountants in Montpelier has presented annual scholar-
ships to Montpelier, Spaulding and U-32 seniors pursuing college
business degrees.
The recipients this year are, left to right, Shawn Leene from
Montpelier high School, Jacob Trepanier from Spaulding High
School, and Taylor Forbes from U-32 High School, Also picture
is Sheila Valley, CPA and Partner of Fothergill Segale & Valley,
Certified Public Accountants
Students In
The News
• Army Reserve Pfc. Tiffany
A. Piekarski has graduated
from Basic Combat Training at
Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied the
Army mission and received
instruction and training exer-
cises in drill and ceremonies,
Army history, core values and
traditions, military courtesy,
military justice, physical fit-
ness, first aid, rifle marksman-
ship, weapons use, map reading
and land navigation, foot
marches, armed and unarmed
combat, and field maneuvers
and tactics.
Piekarski is the daughter of
Robert and Joan Piekarski of
Chamberlain Road, Northfield,
Vt.
•The following local residents
are among those to be named to
the Roger Williams University
Dean's List for the Spring 2011
semester. Griffin S. Labbance,
a resident of Montpelier, VT,
Kolby L. Martineau, a resi-
dent of Montpelier, VT,
Johnathan A. Yesalonia, a
resident of Barre, VT
Parents have been testing me with questions
about how to make sure their children get a good
and healthy start as they head back to school at
the end of the month. Let me take on that
assignment and provide some information on
that topic.
1. First make sure your child is in good health
by having a pre-school checkup and by making sure immuniza-
tions are up to date. If your child does have a medical issue such
as an allergy or chronic illness such as diabetes or asthma, make
sure you review this with the school nurse and your child’s teach-
er so an emergency medical plan is in place while your child is at
school.
2. Make sure your children are given a good breakfast either at
home or through a school breakfast program since they will be
more alert and perform better with a morning meal in their stom-
achs.
3. Ensure that the bedtime routines are in place even before school
starts, since concentration is improved if a child gets a good
night’s sleep. Even teenagers should get at least 9 hours of sleep
a night.
4. Try to meet your child’s teacher before the year begins. If you
can’t do so because of work commitments, write to him or her to
introduce yourself and your child. This establishes a channel of
open communication that will hopefully continue throughout the
year. In addition, don’t forget to read all the notices you child
brings home about events and activities at the school so you can
stay informed.
5. If your child is uneasy about the first day, point out all the
positives, such as seeing old friends, meeting new ones, reminders
of fun times at school last year, and fun times that will be sure to
occur this year. Have your child go with a friend to school so they
don’t feel isolated.
6. Make sure your child’s backpack is wide with padded shoulder
straps and a padded back. The pack should never weigh more than
10-20% of your child’s body weight and should never be carried
by only one strap.
7. Finally, don’t forget to include your children in the planning
of their school schedule. For example, your children can help
decide whether a snack comes before, during or after homework is
done. Having them pick out the school supplies with you may also
make them more excited about the upcoming school year. This
creates a family partnership that will help ensure homework and
learning is a fun and regular part of your family’s schedule.
Hopefully tips like this will allow you to go to the head of the
class when it comes to making sure your child gets a great start
this school year.
Lewis First, M.D., is chief of Pediatrics at Vermont Children’s
Hospital at Fletcher Allen Health Care and chair of the Department
of Pediatrics at the University of Vermont College of Medicine.
You can also catch “First with Kids” weekly on WOKO 98.9FM
and WPTZ Channel 5, or visit the First with Kids video archives
at http://www.FletcherAllen.org/firstwithkids
Make the Grade for Going Back-to-School
CONTI OIL, INC.
Heating Oil, Kerosene, Diesel,
Service, and Installations
(802) 476-5252
Cash Price of #2 Fuel Oil
Locally Owned and Operated Since 1963
Week of
8/24/11 -
8/26/11 is
a
gallon
$
3.65
1 mile north of E. Montpelier Village on Rt. 14N (follow signs)
Open Daily 8:30 am -8:00 pm
802-223-5757
“World’s Best” Maple Creemees Served Daily
Bring a picnic,
make new friends!
Vermont PAULA RED APPLES are here!
Fresh Picked Local BLACKBERRIES!
Cate Farm Organic TOMATOES!
Manghi’s Bread Fresh Daily
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 19
BARRE TOWN SCHOOL
2011-2012 CALENDAR
SPONSORED BY
SD
SD
V
SD
V V V
V V V V
V V V
V
SD
V
V
V
V V V V V
V
V
SD
V
V Student Vacation
Staff Development - No school for students
Parent Teacher Conferences (TBD)
SD
PT
SD
(802) 476-4031
124 NORTH MAIN ST.
BARRE, VT 05641
Richard J. Wobby Jewelers
PAUL MAGNAN
MARY JANE MAGNAN
325 No. Main St. • Barre • 802-4769-0855
Off The Top
Barber
Shop
Beauty
Salon
Richard, Cheryl,
Tom, Shirley
& Pat
Tues.-Fri.
6:30AM to 5PM
Sat. 6:30AM
to closing
BARRE CITY SCHOOLS
2011-2012 CALENDAR
SPONSORED BY
Aug 22-26 Teacher Prep/Flex Days
Aug. 29 Staff Development Day
Aug. 30 First Day Freshmen Students
Aug. 31 First Day
Sophomore, Junior Senior
Sept. 5 Labor Day
Oct. 10 Staff Development Day
Nov. 11 Staff Development Day
Nov. 23-25 Thanksgiving Recess
Dec. 23-Jan 2 Holiday Vacation
Jan. 16 Staff Development
Feb. 27-Mar. 2 Winter Vacation
Mar. 5 Staff Development
Mar. 6 Town Meeting Day
Apr. 23-27 Spring Vacation
May 28 Memorial Day
June 16 SHS Graduation
V
P
SD
SD
V
P
SD
V V V
V V V V
V
V V V
V
V
SD
V
V SD
V
V V V V V
Holiday/Vacation
Inservice SD
V
V
Get the Door.
It’s Domino’s.
TM
322 No. Main St.
Barre
479-2222
By Tom Herzig
Montpelier – Here are some things you should know about
Prevent Child Abuse of Vermont and the non-profit’s upcoming
Walk to End Child Abuse (and 5K run), which takes place this
Saturday, August 27 beginning at 10 a.m. at the statehouse in
Montpelier.
The event, along with the Burlington Walk, which took place
over the weekend, are PCAV’s largest and most important fund-
raisers.
Being no more immune to the current economic malaise than
the rest of us, PCAV is feeling the financial pinch on all sides. The
fundraiser walks are vital because the revenue they generate is
relatively open-ended in the way it may be spent compared to
funding from other sources. It can be used to heat the offices in the
winter, add a staffer or replace the laptop that won’t turn on any-
more.
Grant monies, on the other hand, are often specific as to the
program or activity to which they may be applied. Green Mountain
United Way, which has awarded PCAV a $15,000 grant for its
Building Communities That Nurture Children’s Social/Emotional
Readiness for School Project, has strict guidelines for expendi-
tures and analysis of results.
Green Mountain United Way will provide over $81,000 in
grants throughout the region in FY 2012, a significant amount, but
a decrease from FY 2011. “It’s been a slide for a lot of us,” PCAV
Executive Director Linda Johnson said. “We’ve taken a direct hit
as a result of the economy.”
From 2000 to 2009, child poverty has increased in 38 states.
Twenty percent of all American children, 14.7 million, are classi-
fied as poor. Even though child abuse may occur in a high-income
household, fueled by alcohol abuse for example, the correlation
between poverty and child abuse is unmistakable.
Anyone interested in supporting PCAV’s effort on behalf of
children statewide can make a direct donation, sponsor a partici-
pant, lace up their footwear and join in on the walk or 5K run or
simply turn out to greet and encourage those who do. Donations
can be made directly on the Prevent Child Abuse VT web site –
www.pcavt.org <http://www.pcavt.org/> (the Contribute link
works fine) or by mail – Box 829 Montpelier, VT 05601.
Volunteers may call 1-800-CHILDREN (1-800-244-5373) or 802-
229-5724.
“Prevent Child Abuse makes a critical difference in the lives of
our children and the future of our state, but they need your help to
continue to offer services throughout Vermont,” says PCAV
Treasurer Kathi Smith of Northfield. “The Walks to End Child
Abuse are a great – and a fun way - to support this organization.
Everyone can participate. We need people to walk, run, sponsor
walkers, and/or volunteer to help at an event. Do it for the chil-
dren!”
“There are two walking routes planned and it’s okay to walk
whatever distance you’re comfortable with,” says Linda Hogan
PCAV administration and development assistant. Registration for
the 5K run starts at 8 a.m. this Saturday, August 27, on the state-
house lawn. Starting time is 10 a.m. sharp. Runners will jog along
the Winooski River. There is a $20 entrance fee, and all runners
will get t-shirts. There will be prizes for the best times for a man
and a woman, and for the oldest and the youngest.
The walks will feature enter-
tainment, face painting, bike
and stroller decorating, snacks
and beverages. T-shirts will be
provided to all participants and
volunteers. There will be prizes
for teams and individuals that
raise the most in pledges.
Taylor Coppenrath, UVM
Catamount basketball star, who
led C.B. Murcia to the Spanish
LEBGold championship last
season, is the Honorary Chair.
He has issued a challenge: the
school team that raises the most
at each walk will get an auto-
graphed UVM basketball.
Spider Man has signed on for
the Montpelier Walk. All walk-
ers raising $100 or more can
have their picture taken with the
superhero.
Prevent Child Abuse Vermont promotes and supports healthy
relationships between children and the people who care for them
with the goal of eliminating child abuse (because it shouldn’t hurt
to be a child). The organization administers programs with a cur-
riculum and training for childcare providers, early childhood
educators and parents. “Our programs are scientifically evaluated
and research-based,” Johnson said.
“Our mission is to prevent abuse, but we don’t investigate or
prosecute,” Johnson noted. “The most prevalent abuse in Vermont
is sexual abuse and head trauma – shaken baby syndrome (SBS).
“We’ve borrowed a new SBS prevention approach from pediat-
ric neurosurgeon Dr. Mark Diaz,” Johnson said. “Since May of
this year, we haven’t had a reported instance.”
The Diaz awareness program demonstrated a fifty percent
reduction in SBS cases within three years. It provides educational
materials to both parents about dealing with the frustrations of a
crying baby.
The shaking of a baby may only last a few seconds, but the
effects can be deadly. Shaken baby injuries usually occur in chil-
dren younger than two years old, but may be seen in children up
to the age of five. Inconsolable crying is the number one reason
given for shaking a baby. The caregiver becomes frustrated, loses
control and violenty shakes the child in an attempt to quiet it.

When an infant or toddler is shaken, the brain bounces back and
forth against the skull. This can cause bruising of the brain, swell-
ing, pressure, and bleeding in the brain. Many times the caregiver
did not intend to harm the baby. Still, it is a form of child abuse.
Prevent Child Abuse has a program entitled “Care for Kids” that
provides early childhood educators, other professionals and par-
ents with information, materials and resources to communicate
positive messages about healthy sexuality to young children and
prepares educators to be proactive in preventing child sexual
abuse.
The Safe-T program is a research-based curricu-
lum that promotes victim and perpetrator preven-
tion within middle school communities.
“It’s not improper or intrusive to take note of
other physical problems such as apparent malnutri-
tion, dangerous lack of supervision or inadequate
clothing in the winter,” Johnson said. “When
approaching parents, neighbor to neighbor contact
is best.”
Concerned citizens can contact the Child Abuse
hotline administered by the Department of Families
and Children (1-800-649-5285). “We review calls
to decide if the situation merits sending a social
worker from the Barre office to check things out,”
Deputy Commissioner of Family Services Cindy
Walcott said. “We’re alert to a pattern of concern.
We have a lot of interaction with PCAV. They play
an important role in support of proper parenting in
the state.”
Prevent Child Abuse VT “Takes to the Streets” Saturday
page 20 The WORLD August 24, 2011
CENTRAL VERMONT CATHOLIC SCHOOL
“Learn A Little, Learn A Lot – But Give It All You Got!”
SPONSORED BY
8/29-30 Inservice Days
8/31 School Opens
9/5 Labor Day
9/23 Inservice Days
10/21 No school
11/23-25 Thanksgiving recess
12/23-1/2 Christmas recess
1/16 Inservice Day
2/27-3/2 Winter recess
4/23-27 Spring recess
5/28 Memorial Day
6/18 Last day of school
Jaimes L. Fewer Agency, Inc. 476-5050
3 Maple Avenue, Barre, VT 05641
AUTO • HOME • LIFE • BUSINESS • FARM
Holiday/Vacation
Early Dismissal
Inservice
MONTPELIER PUBLIC SCHOOLS
MAIN STREET MIDDLE SCHOOL, MONTPELIER HIGH SCHOOL
SPONSORED BY
Holiday/Vacation
Inservice
8/29-30 Inservice
8/31 First Day fro Students
9/5 Labor Day
10/20 Inservice
10/21 Parent Conferences
11/23-25 Thanksgiving Recess
12/26-1/2 Winter Recess
1/16 Inservice
2/27-3/5 Winter Recess
3/6 Town Meeting
3/23 Parent Conferences
4/23-27 Spring Recess
5/28 Memorial Day
6/19 Last Day
Montpelier students attending the Barre Technical
Center are to follow the Barre Technical Center
calendar.
HREALTORS
eney
229-0345
800-696-1456
81 Main Street
Montpelier
HeneyRealtors.com
ORANGE NORTH SUPERVISORY UNION
ORANGE CENTER SCHOOL - WASHINGTON VILLAGE SCHOOL
WILLIAMSTOWN ELEMENTARY & MIDDLE HIGH SCHOOL
SPONSORED BY
8/24&25 Inservice Days
8/29 First day for students
9/5 Labor Day
10/7 Noon Dismissal
10/20&21 VEA Days
11/11 Veteran’s Day
11/21&22 Inservice Days
11/23-25 Thanksgiving Break
12/23 Inservice Day
12/24-1/2 Winter Break
1/16 MLK Day
2/10 Noon Dismissal
2/27-3/2 Winter Vacation
3/5 Inservice Day
3/6 Town Meeting
4/23-27 Spring Vacation
5/25 Inservice Days
5/28 Memorial Day
6/13 Last day of school
6/14 Inservice Day
Holiday/Vacation
Early Dismissal
Inservice
Depot
& Main
Citgo
WILLIAMSTOWN
71 Depot Street
Williamstown, VT
05679
433-9898
www.stillwatergraphics.net
Printing &
Design
*
INTERIOR SIGNS
*
EXTERIOR SIGNS
*
TRUCK LETTERING
*
BANNERS
*
MAGNETICS
Rt. 14 •Williamstown
(802) 433-1312
WASHINGTON SOUTH SUPERVISORY UNION
NORTHFIELD/ROXBURY
SPONSORED BY
Aug. 29-30 Inservice
Aug. 31 First Day
Sept. 5 Labor Day
Oct. 21 Inservice
Nov. 11 Inservice/
Parent/Teacher Conferences
Nov. 23-25 Thanksgiving
Dec. 22-Jan. 2 Winter Break
Holiday/Vacation
Inservice
NORTHFIELD PHARMACY
DEPOT SQUARE • NORTHFIELD, VT
Friendly & Dependable Service
485-4771
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Jan. 16 Inservice
Feb. 27-Mar. 6 February Break
Apr. 6 Inservice &
Parent/Teacher Conferences
Apr. 23-27 April Break
May 28 Memorial Day
Jun. 12 Last Day
Jun. 13 Inservice
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 21
ORANGE SOUTHWEST SUPERVISORY UNION
BRAINTREE, RANDOLPH, BROOKFIELD
SPONSORED BY
8/24-26 Inservice Days
8/29 School begins
9/5 Labor Day
10/5 Parent Conf. K-8 (school
in session for grades 9-12)
11/11 Veterans Day/Inservice Day
11/23-25 Thanksgiving Holiday
12/22-1/2 Winter Break
1/16 Inservice Day
2/27-3/2 Winter Vacation
3/5 Inservice Day
3/6 Town Meeting
4/23-27 Spring Vacation
5/25 Half Day for Elementary Schools
5/28 Memorial Day
6/11 Last day of school
Holiday/Vacation
Inservice
21 Main Street
Randolph, Vermont
802-728-9611
Offices in Rochester, Randolph, Royalton, S.Royalton, Williamstown & Quechee
ORLEANS SOUTHWEST SUPERVISORY UNION
HAZEN, WOODBURY, HARDWICK, WOLCOTT, GREENSBORO, CRAFTSBURY
SPONSORED BY
8/22-26 Prof. Dev.
8/29 First day of
school
9/2 No school
9/5 Labor Day
10/21 Prof. Dev.
11/11 Prof. Dev.
11/23-25 Thanksgiving
Break
12/23-30 December Break
1/2 end of Dec. Break
1/16 Prof. Dev.
2/27-29 Winter Break
3/1-6 Winter Break &
Town Meeting
3/30 Prof. Dev.
4/5-6 Early Dismissal
4/16-20 Spring Break
5/28 Memorial Day
6/7 175th student day
6/8 Prof. Dev.
6/14 Last day school if
5 weather days
used
Holiday/Vacation
Early Dismissal
Inservice
Wildcat
Busing, Inc.
Complete Busing and Charter Service
472-5501
“Watch Every Child”
Mon-Sat 8am-7pm
Sunday 9am-2pm
Family Owned and Operated for 30 Years
MasterCard • MAC Card • VISA
Mill Street, Hardwick • 472-6677
HALL’S MARKET
Groceries,
Meats,
Produce,
Bakery and
Deli
SPAULDING HIGH SCHOOL
2011-2012 CALENDAR
Aug 22-26 Teacher Prep/Flex Days
Aug. 29 Staff Development Day
Aug. 30 First Day Freshmen Students
Aug. 31 First Day
Sophomore, Junior Senior
Sept. 5 Labor Day
Oct. 10 Staff Development Day
Nov. 11 Staff Development Day
Nov. 23-25 Thanksgiving Recess
Dec. 23-Jan 2 Holiday Vacation
Jan. 16 Staff Development
Feb. 27-Mar. 2 Winter Vacation
Mar. 5 Staff Development
Mar. 6 Town Meeting Day
Apr. 23-27 Spring Vacation
May 28 Memorial Day
June 16 SHS Graduation
V
P
SD
SD
V
P
SD
V V V
V V V V
V
V V V
V
V
SD
V
V SD
V
V V V V V
Holiday/Vacation
Inservice SD
V
V
476-4122
More Features • Lower Prices • Everyone’s Pre-Approved
NOBODY BEATS AARON’S...NOBODY!
The LARGEST Stores • The BIGGEST Selection • GUARANTEED Low Prices
191 N. MAIN ST.
BARRE
SPONSORED BY
WASHINGTON CENTRAL SUPERVISORY UNION
BERLIN, CALAIS, EAST MONTPELIER, RUMNEY, DOTY, WORCESTER
SPONSORED BY
8/30 First Day All Elementary
8/30 First Day U32 grades 10, 11, 12
8/31 First Day U32 grades 7, 8, 9
9/1 U32 ALL students
9/5 Labor Day
10/10 WCSO Inservice
11/11 Parent Conf./Veteran’s Day
11/23-25 Thanksgiving Recess
12/23-1/2 Vacation
1/16 Martin Luther King
1/19 Elem. Full Day / no gr7-8
HS 1/2 day / gr8 Parent Conf.
2/27-3/5 Vacation
3/6 Town Meeting
4/13 Parent Conf.
4/23-27 Vacation
5/28 Memorial Day
6/15 Class of 2012 Graduation
Last 1/2 day for students
Holiday/Vacation
Inservice
BENOIT ELECTRIC INC.
254 Industrial Lane • Berlin, Vermont
TEL: 802/229-1955
FAX: 802/229-4946
B
B
{19} (20)
{ }
(20)
Please See Notes
page 22 The WORLD August 24, 2011
U-32 HIGH SCHOOL WASHINGTON CENTRAL
SCHOOL CALENDAR 2011-12
SPONSORED BY
8/30 First Day All Elementary
8/30 First Day U32 grades 10, 11, 12
8/31 First Day U32 grades 7, 8, 9
9/1 U32 ALL students
9/5 Labor Day
11/11 Parent Conf./Veteran’s Day
11/23-25 Thanksgiving Recess
12/23-1/2 Vacation
1/16 Martin Luther King
1/19 Elem. Full Day / no gr7-8
HS 1/2 day / gr8 Parent Conf.
2/27-3/5 Vacation
3/6 Town Meeting
4/13 Parent Conf.
4/23-27 Vacation
5/28 Memorial Day
6/15 Class of 2012 Graduation
Last 1/2 day for students
Holiday/Vacation
Inservice
(802) 223-7735 • www.nwjinsurance.com
WASHINGTON WEST SUPERVISORY UNION
THATCHER BROOK / CROSSETT BROOK
V
V*
V*
V V V
V V V V
V
V*
V V V
V V
V V
V V V
V*
V V
V
E
E
E
E
E
V Holiday/Vacation
E Early Dismissal
V* Non-Student Day
E
V
V
Weekly Specials on our Website:
www.rjsmarket.com
We have a Digital Photo Printing Kiosk!
SPONSORED BY
/ HAR-
WOOD JR
SR HIGH
SCHOOL
WASHINGTON WEST SUPERVISORY UNION
HARWOOD JR SR HIGH SCHOOL
V
V*
V*
V V V
V V V V
V
V*
V V V
V V
V V
V V V
V*
V V
V
E
E
E
E
E
V Holiday/Vacation
E Early Dismissal
V* Non-Student Day
E
V
V
Waterbury
Pharmacy
149 S. Main St. Waterbury, VT
802-244-7701
SPONSORED BY
WEBSTERVILLE BAPTIST CHRISTIAN SCHOOL
2011-2012 CALENDAR
SPONSORED BY
Aug. 31 School Begins
Sept. 2 Labor Day
Sept 5 Labor Day
Nov. 7 No School Parent/Teacher Conference
Nov. 23-27 Thanksgiving Break
Dec. 21 Half Day
Dec. 22-30 Christmas Break
Feb 20-24 Winter Break
Apr. 2 No School Parent/Teacher Conference
Apr. 23-27 Spring Break
May 28 Memorial Day
May 31 8th Grade Graduation
Jun. 1 Half day
Jun. 1 Senior High Graduation
Holiday/Vacation
Early Dismissal
Parent/Teacher
Conference
Ceramic
Glass
Natural Stone
Carpet
Hardwood
Area Rugs
Granite Countertops
889 South Barre Rd. - Rt. 14
(802) 476-0912
www.barretile.com
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 23
We
Dig
Barre
Update!
WeDigBarre.com
Dwayne Tucker
Project Engineer/PR Coordinator
Luck Bros. Inc.
For the work week of August 21, 2011 Luck Bros. Inc. will
continue with the installation of the sewer utilities. The area of
construction will be within the intersection of US Route 302 and VT
Route 62 progressing east on North Main St. All utilities will be
constructed while maintaining services through existing utilities and
there should be no interruptions. Temporary traffic control for single
lane traffic will remain on Main Street at the intersection of Route
302 and Route 62 under the direction of flaggers and uniformed
traffic officers.
The hours of operation will continue to be from 7:00 PM to 5:30
AM. Expect minor delays during work hours. Please note that
during this time we do not foresee any road closures or detours in
the construction area. Main Street will remain open to traffic. We
will continue to do our best to minimize all inconveniences. If you
have any questions or concerns regarding the Barre project feel free
to contact me by cell (518) 572-0892 or my office at (802) 479-
5775.
Check out the We Dig Barre website at www.wedigbarre.com for
all project updates and a computerized look at North Main Street
after reconstruction. As always, down town Barre is open for
business and will remain open; your continued patronage is always
greatly appreciated.
Luck Bros. Inc would like to give a special thanks to Frito Lay
and H.P. Hood of Barre for their support on the Barre Big Dig
Project as well as their contribution assistance to the Barre
Community Picnic hosted by the We Dig Barre Committee, Barre
City EMS Services, and Myers Container Service.
• Mom, Pop & Tot classes for 2 years & older
• Girls & Boys classes: beginners, intermediate, advanced
• Tumbling
• Middle & High school gymnastics
• Girl’s competitive team
• Birthday parties
• Open gym
Fall session
starts
Sept. 6
TH
Visit our website SunriseGym.com
for schedule
Call us: (802) 223-0517 email us: stano@SunriseGym.com
654
GRANGER
ROAD
BERLIN
MARK YOUR CALENDAR FOR
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 10
Lasagna Dinner
AT THE BARRE CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Advertisement Sponsored by Town and Country Real Estate
and David Ripley, O.D.
“The Hyssongs”
will be presenting
a concert
of Gospel Music
at Bible Baptist Church
68 Vine Street, Berlin
on Sunday, August 28
at 1:30 P.M.
10:30 A.M. Worship
“The Hyssongs” are a well-known
Southern Gospel Music family who sing
and travel extensively throughout the
United States and Canada.
Dell, Susan, and Richard have appeared
on television, radio, and are Nashville
recording artists. With family vocal
harmony, lively energetic style, humor,
brass instruments (trumpet and
trombone), and a love for God,
they encourage and uplift people
wherever they appear.
“The Hyssongs”
will be presenting
a concert
of Gospel Music
at Bible Baptist Church
68 Vine Street, Berlin
on Sunday, August 30
at 1:30 P.M.
“The Hyssongs” are a well-known
Southern Gospel Music
family who sing and travel extensively
throughout the United States and
Canada. Dell, Susan, and Richard have
appeared on television, radio, and are
Nashville recording artists. With family
vocal harmony, lively energetic style,
humor, brass instruments (trumpet and
trombone), and a love for God, they
encourage and uplift people wherever
they appear.
Early Bird
Specials
4:00 to 5:30 PM
Monday thru Saturday
Weekend
Specials
Fridays
Lobster
Saturdays
Prime Rib
Sunday
Brunch
10:00 AM to 2:00 PM
Adults-
$
11
.99
Seniors-
$
9
.99
Childen-
$
5
.99
Complete Menu Also Available 'Til Closing
Barre-Montpelier Road
www.SteakHouseBarre.com
All calendar submissions should be sent to editor@vt-world.com or
mailed to The WORLD, Attn: Calendar, 403 U.S. Route 302, Barre,
Vt. 05641. The deadline is 5:00pm, Thursday preceding publica-
tion. The Ongoing section is for free/low cost community events,
which should be verified monthly. We are no longer able to include
ongoing classes.
Ongoing Events
BARRE- 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. Monica’s 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 year-
round, visitors welcome. Info. 485-7144.
Community Breakfast. First Presbyterian Church, 78 Summer St.,
3rd Sunday of month, FREE, 7:30-9am. 476-3966.
Lupus Support Group. 9 Jorgensen Ln., teen meeting 3rd Wednesdays
at 6:30pm, adult meeting 4th Weds., 6:30pm. Info. 877-735-8787.
Grandparents Raising Their Children’s Children. Support group.
First Presbyterian Church, 1st 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 board-
room, 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, refresh-
ments, etc. Christian Alliance Church, 476-3221.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Barre, daily; call 802-229-5100
for latest times & locations; www.aavt.org.
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.
Alzheimer’s Support Group. Rowan Court Health & Rehab, 4th
Weds. of month, 3-5pm. Info/RSVP at 476-4166.
Alzheimer’s 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.
Barre Tones Women’s A Capella Chorus. 2nd floor Alumni Hall, next
to Barre Aud., Mondays, 7pm. www.barretonesvt.com or 223-2039.
Bingo. Benefits St. Monica’s School. St. Monica’s, 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. Wit’s 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 grnmtnspirit@hotmail.com.
BERLIN- 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 gplumb@pshift.com.
Birthing Center Open House. For parents, sibs, grandparents, etc.
CVMC, 1st Wed. of month, 5:30-7pm. RSVP/Info. 371-4613.
Knee/Hip Replacement Orientation Class. CVMC, conf. room #3,
free, 1st Thurs. of each month, 2-3pm. Info 371-4188.
continued on next page
BERLIN STORE
NOW OPEN!
RTE 302 (Barre-Montpelier Road)
Open Mon.-Sat. 5am-9pm, Sun. 6am-8pm 802622-0250
Vermont’s
Newest
Dunkin’ Donuts
Café Style
Seating
Friendly
Expert
Staff
Convenient
Parking or
Turbo
Drive-Thru
Freshest
Donuts
Muffins
Sandwiches
etc.
New
Dunkin’ Donuts
K-cup Packs,
Whole &
Ground Bags
GIFT CARDS
Also VISA, MC,
Discover &
Am.Express
Welcome
TO BETTER
SERVE YOU,
OUR BARRE STORE
WILL BE
TEMPORARILY
CLOSED
FOR RENOVATIONS
STARTING 3:00PM
SUNDAY, AUG. 28.
REOPENING
SATURDAY, SEPT. 3
AT 6AM
page 24 The WORLD August 24, 2011
Open 7 Days A Week
11AM–8PM
2678 River Street, Bethel (2.6 mi. on VT Rt. 107)
802-234-9400 www.toziersrestaurant.com
Don't Just Dream It - Do It!
Come Check Out Our Special Offers and Save
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
Jodi L.
Parker, CKD
Over 50 Combined Years
Experience
www.interiorcreationsvt.com
J
A
Z
Z
,
T
A
P, BALLET, HIP HOP
&
M
O
R
E
Registration
from 6-8 pm on Thursday, Sept. 1st
and Tuesday, Sept. 6th
The Gray Building, Main St., Northfield
802-485-9493
astepabove@trans-video.net
MONTPELIER KIWANIS CLUB
ANNUAL YARD SALE
Saturday, September 10th
at Montpelier High School
We are in need of donations:
household items, furniture, etc.
Call Matt Calhoun 371-8787 for pick-up
or further questions
MUST BE 18 YRS. OLD to purchase Fire-
works Check with the local fire dept. or town officials
regarding fireworks permits in your community.
www.northstarfireworks.com
STORE
HOURS:
10 to 6
DAILY
E. MONTPELIER
2205 VT Rte 14S
(802) 229-9690
BACK IN STOCK
New Fireworks
Have Arrived!
All Consumer Fireworks
Buy 1, Get 1
FREE
���������
���������������
������������
����������
����
���������
�������������������������������
2175 North Wolcott Road, Wolcott, VT 05680
802-888-7012 • townandcountrysheds@emypeople.net
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.
Wednesday, August 24
BARRE- Barre Farmers Market. Fresh produce, meat, plants, baked
goods, and music by Coco and Lafe. City Hall Park, 3-6pm.
Open Mike. With host John Lackard. Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St., no cover,
9pm. Info. 476-7919.
BRAINTREE- Line Dancing. Hosted by Step ‘n’ Time. Abel Mtn
Campground Pavilion, Mobile Acres Rd., off of 12A, $5, 6:30-8:30pm.
MARSHFIELD- Concepts in Shoestring Permaculture. Matthew
Delorey shows you how to save thousands by creating a multi-storied
food forest. Jaquith Public Library, 6:30-8:30pm. Info. 498-3277.
MONTPELIER - Renewable Energy Workshop with Colin Sorenson
from Local Energy 6:30-7:30pm. Discuss your renewable energy
options such as power purchase (rental), do it yourselfers, and turn-key
installations. Learn about state and federal incentives as well as local
initiatives that promote renewable
energy. This workshop will focus
on solar electric, solar thermal,
and wind energy for any situation.
Hunger Mountain Coop
Community Room. Free. Handicap
accessible. Pre-register: sign up
on the Coop workshop bulletin
board or contact us at 223-8004
x202 or info@hungermountain.com
STOWE- Oklahoma! Stowe Theatre Guild produce the classic musical
by Rodgers and Hammerstein. Town Hall Theatre, $20/$10 kids under
12, 8pm. Info. 253-3961.
WATERBURY- Learn the Japanese Art of Origami. With Gail
Martin, for ages 8 through adult. Hosted by Waterbury Public Library.
Congregational Church, 8 No. Main St., 10am. Pre-reg. 244-7036.
Thursday, August 25
GREENSBORO- Farmer’s Market. Local produce, meats, baked
goods, maple products, crafts & more. Town Hall Green, 3-6pm.
MONTPELIER- Patrick Fitzsimmons. Folk-rock anthems, part of
Brown Bag Concert Series. Christ Church Courtyard, 64 State St.,
FREE, noon.
STOWE- Oklahoma! Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 8/24.
Friday, August 26
CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. North Common, 3-6:30pm.
MONTPELIER- Used Musical Instrument Sale Dropoff. Bring your
instruments for Saturday’s sale. Sellers get 80%, 20% goes to music
scholarships. Bethany Church, 4-7pm. Info. at SharetheMusicVT.org or
229-0295.
STOWE- Oklahoma! Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 8/24.
WAITSFIELD- Green Mountain Swing. 18-pice big band performs to
support Shep Resnik Music Scholarship Fund. Dancers welcome! Valley
Players Theater, $10 sugg. donation, 7:30pm. Info. 272-4284.
WARREN- Enchanted Evening Installation Tour. From hip-hop to
contemporary, journey to several locations in & around the barn for a
magical evening of dance. Phantom Theater, $15, 7pm. 496-5997.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Farmers Market. Produce &
baked goods, free market space. Pump & Pantry, No. Main St., 3-6pm.
Saturday, August 27
HARDWICK- Hazardous Waste & Electronics Collection. Hosted
by Central VT Solid Waste Mgmt District, residents of all CVSWMD
towns welcome. Hardwick Town Garage, 9am-1pm. cvswmd.org
Documentary Film Event at Hardwick Townhouse “The Economics of
Happiness”, Hardwick 7:30 pm. Recipient of numerous awards,
including ‘Best in Show’ from the Cinema Verde Environmental Film
Festival and an ‘Award of Merit’ from the Accolade Film Competition.
Featuring a short animated film by the Post Carbon Institute, “Who
Killed Economic Growth”. Admission is by suggested, $5-10 (no one
turned away for lack of funds). Proceeds will benefit The Small Farm
Guild, Hardwick Area 350.org, and Jeudevine Library. Info. 472-3505,
or www.theeconomicsofhappiness.org
MARSHFIELD- Baked Goods/Plants/Home Canned Goods Sale.
Christ Covenant Anglican Catholic Church, Creamery St., 9am-1pm.
MONTPELIER- Capital City Farmers Market. Local produce,
plants, baked goods, more. Also Cook Once, Eat Twice w/Dave Moyer
of VT Foodbank and Making & Canning Pickles w/Jane Tucker,
10am-noon. Corner of State & Elm St., 9am-1pm. 223-2958.
Capital City Farmers Market. Music by House Carpenters. Corner
of State & Elm St., 9am-1pm. 223-2958.
15th Annual Used Musical Instrument Sale. Portion of proceeds ben-
efit music scholarships. Bethany Church, 115 Main St., 9am-2pm. Info.
at www.SharetheMusicVT.org or 229-0295.
Montpelier Senior Meals Program Annual Yard & Bake Sale 9am-
1pm, Pioneer Apartments, 155 Main St. Rain or Shine
JP Harris & The Tough Choices. Honkey tonk. Ages 21+ only.
Positive Pie, 10:30pm.
MOSCOW- Hike with Green Mtn Club. Easy hike, various distances,
Cotton Brook area of Waterbury Reservoir. Explore the road & trails
near the reservoir. Call 229-4737 for meeting time and place.
STOWE- Oklahoma! Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 8/24.
continued on next page
Horse Drawn
Wagon Rides
WILLIAMSTOWN
Sat. & Sun., 11am-4pm
Other Times Available By Request
Reservations Required
(MIN. 4 PEOPLE, UP TO 15)
$10/pp • Children under 6 Free
802-433-6232
THE "UNCLE MI KE' S FAMI LY"
Always Happy to Serve You
Go to UncleMikesDeli.com
for our dai l y sandwi ch & soup speci al s
WE APPRECIATE
YOUR BUSINESS!
- Wraps and Salads packed
with Fresh Veggies!
- French Roll Sandwiches,
Soups & Deli Salads!
ALL
OCCASIONS
& BUDGETS
CATERING
8 State Street
Montpelier
229-6788
Hours
M-F
10:00-3:00
Prevent Child Abuse
Vermont
M
eet
M
arvel C
om
ics’
Spider-M
an at the M
ontpelier W
A
LK
!
R
e
g
is
t
e
r
O
n
lin
e

a
t
w
w
w
.p
c
a
v
t
.o
r
g
Sponsored by
proudly presents the
Spider-Man and distinctive like-
ness (es) thereof are trademarks
of Marvel Characters Inc. and are
used with permission. ©2008
Marvel Characters, Inc. All rights
reserved. www.marvel.com.
W
alk or
Join O
ur
5K Run in
M
ontpelier!
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.
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 25
THYGESEN SWEET CORN
FRESH PICKED DAILY
FARM-FRESH
CORN
Canning Corn • Pick-Your-Own
or Call & Place Your Order
Other Veggies as well
THYGESEN FARM
Meadow Wood Drive
Graniteville, VT
1 mile up Middle Road from Rte. 14 on right -
watch for signs
•476-8424 •793-6675 •279-6675
B
.
Y.S.A
.
B
.
Y.S.A
.
Registration Now Open
for girls in 5th-8th grade.
Beginner level program for girls of all abilities
6-week session begins September 7th
For registration forms or more information,
go to www.BarreYouthSports.com
or contact BYSAFieldHockey@hotmail.com
or 476-7618
OUR POST OFFICER WILL BE PRESENT TO ANSWER
QUESTIONS ABOUT AVAILABLE SERVICES FOR VETERANS
COME AND JOINTHE FUN, MEET OLD FREINDS AND
MAKE NEW ONES.
HELP SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL VETERANS OF
FOREIGN WARS POST
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
CALL 229-9028 OR SIGN UP AT THE CANTEEN
WAITSFIELD - VT International Children’s Film Festival, Big
Picture Theater. Starting at 2pm Sat. and Sun. with screenings
throughout the day. Two feature films; THE SECRET OF KELLS,
Academy Award nominee for best animated feature. “…Magic, fan-
tasy and Celtic mythology come together in a riot of color and detail
that dazzle the eyes.” And, TAHAAN, a stunningly shot, fable-like
story set in scenic but strife-ridden Kashmir. Other screenings include
a girl-powered collection of short films exploring everyday issues for
girls around the world, and two other entertaining assortment of short
films; one tailored for youngest audiences from around the world. A
full schedule of the films will be posted at www.bigpicturetheater.info
or call 802.496.8994 for more details. The Big Picture will present an
animation workshop in conjunction with the festival on Sunday, Aug.
28th from 11am-2pm. Kid’s 5yrs of age and up will learn the basics of
animation and will walk away with their very own animated flip book.
$8 for 12yrs of age and older and $6 for kids under 12. The animation
workshop is a suggested $5 email: dotgreene@gmail.com.
WARREN- Enchanted Evening Installation Tour. Phantom Theater,
7pm. See description 8/26.
Sunday, August 28
BERLIN - “The Hyssongs” Gospel Music. Bible Baptist Church , 68
Vine Street, Berlin at 1:30 P.M. 10:30 a.m. Worship
BRADFORD- Redneck Lawnmower Racing. Presented by the
Connecticut Vallery Fair. Carsons Lane, $4, 2pm.
MONTPELIER- Johnny Rawls. Performance by the award-winning
Mississippi soulman, baked by local faves, the Dave Keller Band. All
ages welcome. Positive Pie, $10 cover, 9pm. Info. 229-0453.
Contact Improvisation & Movement Exploration Jam. Newcomers
arrive at 10 for informal skill-building, open contact jam starts 10:30.
Contemporary Dance & Fitness, $3-$5, 10am-noon. Info. 778-0300.
RANDOLPH- Horse Soccer. Ridden soccer w/ a big ball, fun & non-
competitive. Mid-State Show Grounds, 10am-noon. Info. 558-3747.
WAITSFIELD- Ride with Green Mtn Bicycle Club. Moderate 35
mile RT to Moss Glen Falls, or continue to Texas Falls for a 60 mile
ride. Meet at Waitsfield Elementary, 8:45am. Info. 865-2805.
WAITSFIELD - VT International Children’s Film Festival, Big
Picture Theater. Starting at 2pm Sat. and Sun. with screenings
throughout the day. Two feature films; THE SECRET OF KELLS,
Academy Award nominee for best animated feature. “…Magic, fan-
tasy and Celtic mythology come together in a riot of color and detail
that dazzle the eyes.” And, TAHAAN, a stunningly shot, fable-like
story set in scenic but strife-ridden Kashmir. Other screenings include
a girl-powered collection of short films exploring everyday issues for
girls around the world, and two other entertaining assortment of short
films; one tailored for youngest audiences from around the world. A
full schedule of the films will be posted at www.bigpicturetheater.info
or call 802.496.8994 for more details. The Big Picture will present an
animation workshop in conjunction with the festival on Sunday, Aug.
28th from 11am-2pm. Kid’s 5yrs of age and up will learn the basics of
animation and will walk away with their very own animated flip book.
$8 for 12yrs of age and older and $6 for kids under 12. The animation
workshop is a suggested $5 email: dotgreene@gmail.com.
WARREN - Beauty Shop Stories. Faye Lane, winner of both the
New York and LA StorySlams, tells tales of growing up in her
mother’s smalltown Texas beauty shop. A musical and comic tour de
force. Faye will also be offering a storytelling workshop on the day
of the show. 8PM Reservations, 496-5997. phantomtheater.info
Tuesday, August 30
MONTPELIER- Retirement Party. Montpelier Senior Activity
Center honors Lucinda McCloud & Kitty Langlois. Elks Club, free for
current members/$10 others, noon. RSVP by 8/25 to 223-2518.
Member-Owner Appreciation Day. Hunger Mountain Coop.
Member-Owners receive 5% off purchases all day!! Raffles, Samples,
and a chance to win a Jamis mountain bike from Honest Tea, Vermont
Castings grill from Harpoon Brewery. Free Massages in the Cafe from
10am-6pm. Come meet local vendors!
MORRISVILLE- GED Testing. Writing at 11am, math at 11:30am,
take only one. Morrisville Learning Center, 52 Portland St. Pre-
register 888-5531.
Wednesday, August 31
BARRE- Barre Farmers Market. Fresh produce, meat, plants, baked
goods and more. City Hall Park, 3-6pm.
Open Mike. With host John Lackard. Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St., no
cover, 9pm. Info. 476-7919.
BRAINTREE- Line Dancing. Hosted by Step ‘n’ Time. Abel Mtn
Campground Pavilion, Mobile Acres Rd., off of 12A, $5, 6:30-8:30pm.
MONTPELIER- Monarch Butterfly Tagging. Drop by to catch and
release some migrating monarchs. Nets available, but bring one if you
can. North Branch Nature Center, FREE, 3:30-5pm. Info. 229-6206.
Healing with Reflexology and Herbal Foot Baths with Laura
Mesquita, Bodyworker and Sandra Lory, Herbalist 6:00-7:30pm
Learn medicinal plants and reflexology points to heal your Self. Soak
your feet and enjoy the transformation using simple traditional healing
methods. $10 member-Owners/$12 Non-Members. Hunger Mountain
Coop Community Room. Handicap accessible. Pre-register: sign up
on the Coop workshop bulletin board or contact us at 223-8004 x202
or info@hungermountain.com
PLAINFIELD - Goddard College Public Meeting. Woodchip
Heating System, 6:30-8:00 pm. Goddard College Pratt Center, Rte.
214, turn onto Northwood Drive. Speakers, Goddard President Barbara
Vacarr; Architect John McCullough; College Consultant Bob Kenny.
Katherine Cole at 802.322.1674 or katherine.cole@goddard.edu
STOWE- Oklahoma! Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 8/24.
Thursday, September 1
BARRE- GED Testing. Writing at 3pm, math at 3:30pm, take only
one; social studies, science & reading at 5:30pm, take 1 or 2. Barre
Learning Center, 46 Washington St. Pre-register 476-4588.
EAST CALAIS - 2nd Annual Peter J. Hebert Memorial Co-Ed
Softball Tournament to be held Sept. 10, in honor of Kyler Quelch
East Calais Recreation Field $150 team fee due along with team name
by Sept. 1. Grand prize to be announced. 5 men/5 women co-ed team.
Proceeds to benefit Cerebral Palsy locally. Contact Cassie at 533-
8798
continued on next page
• Fried Clam Strips, or
• Grilled Pork Chops, or
•Chicken Pepperoni
$
9
.95
Great LUNCH
Specials
Soups, Salad Bar,
Hot & Cold
Sandwiches & Entrees
~COMFORTABLE SEATING
~EASY ACCESS
$
3.99
"Eye Opening" Breakfast
Special 6:30-10:30
Mon. - Fri.
2 Eggs
(any style)
Toast • Bacon
Home Fries
New Dinner Specials
SERVED 5:00 TO 8:00 P.M. MON.-SAT.
Across from CVH on Airport Rd. 229-6164
SuzVT@yahoo.com
Receptions • Banquets • Business Meetings
SUZANNA’S
RESTAURANT
SUZANNA’S
RESTAURANT
The Perfect Place for Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner
Choice of:
★ Our Own Meat Sauce
with Meatballs
~OR~
★ Garlic Alfredo
Served with Fresh Baked French Bread
Add $3.00 more for Soup & Salad Bar
www.SuzannasRestaurantVT.com
Bottomless Pasta
Bowl Specials
N
E
W
$
8
95
Mon. - Sat.
5-8pm
O
N
LY
Dine In Only ~
May Not Be Boxed
Grilled
Prime
Rib
~OR~
Fried
Scallops
$
13
95
Grilled
Chicken
Teriyaki
$
9
95
Thank you Barre &
Montpelier for voting us
#1 Caterer!
Your Hosts Brenda & Bob Sambel
www.sambels.com
802-223-6776
Readers' Choice Award
BEST
OF THE
BEST
2011
T
I
M
E
SAR
G
U
S

B
A
R
R
E
-M
ONTP
E
L
I
E
R
• Readers' Choice Award
BEST
OF THE
BEST
2011
T
I
M
E
SAR
G
U
S

B
A
R
R
E
-M
ONTP
E
L
I
E
R

RUNNER UP
For Prime Rib, Seafood
& Snack Stand!
We have the Magic Hour 4:30-5:30
249-7758
At Tractor Supply on River St.
(B-M Rd.) Montpelier
Tues.-Sat. 4-8PM
Now Open
Take Your Dinner TO GO!

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

T
H
I
S

A
D
CALL FOR CURRENT LISTINGS
The Bashara, Cain & Golonka Families
Wish Everyone Happy Holidays!
Passes for Capitol & Paramount Theaters
($7 adults • $5 children & senior citizens)
Available at Capitol Plaza, Capitol & Paramount
Theaters, or call 223-5252

















Due to holiday, call theatres for more accurate info
24-Hr Movie Line 229-0343
BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT: www.fgbtheaters.com
CAPITOL MONTPELIER 229-0343
PARAMOUNT BARRE 479-9621
Movie Listings for Friday, August 25 thru Thursday, Sept. 1
SPY KIDS 4 (DIGITAL 3D) --PG-- ....................... 1:30 6:30 9:00
OUR IDIOT BROTHER --R-- ......................... 1:30 6:30 9:00
RISE OF THE PLANET OF THE APES --PG-13-- .. 1:30 6:30 9:00
THE HELP --PG-13-- ................................. 1:30 6:15 9:00
30 MINUTES OR LESS --R-- .................................... 9:00
ONE DAY --PG-13-- ........................................ 1:30 6:30
FRIGHT NIGHT 3D (DIGITAL 3D) --R-- ................. 1:30 6:30 8:45
COLUMBIANA --PG-13-- ............................ 1:30 6:30 8:45
MATINEES SAT. & SUN. at BOTH THEATERS at 1:30PM
Please Call
Theatres
for Current
Show Times
CAPITOL 229-0343
PARAMOUNT 479-9621
page 26 The WORLD August 24, 2011
ONION RIVER COMMUNITY ACCESS MEDIA CHANNELS 15, 16, 17
• Bethel • Braintree • Montpelier • Randolph • Rochester • U-32 District Towns • Waterbury Schedule is subject to change without notice.
ORCA Media Channel 15
Watch Free SpeechTV daily whe
local programs are not running
Wednesday, August 24
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 Songwriter’s Notebook
2:30a Army NewsWatch
3:00a Free SpeechTV
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Free SpeechTV
1:00p Connect with Amy Miller
1:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues
2:00pTax in Vermont
2:30p Fresh Pickings
Wednesday, August 24, cont.
3:00pThe Songwriter’s Notebook
3:30p Army NewsWatch
4:00p Sudzin Country
4:30p Free SpeechTV
6:00p Democracy Now!
7:00p Asbestos Awareness: Health
& Environmental Concerns
8:00pTalking About Movies
8:30pThe Struggle
9:00p White House Chronicle
9:30p Mr. Hilbert’s Blues Hour
10:00p For the Animals
10:30p Free SpeechTV
Thursday, August 25
12:00a Asbestos Awareness: Health
& Environmental Concerns
1:00a Talking About Movies
1:30a The Struggle
2:00a White House Chronicle
2:30a Mr. Hilbert’s Blues Hour
3:00a For the Animals
3:30a Free SpeechTV
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Free SpeechTV
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00p Asbestos Awareness: Health
& Environmental Concerns
2:00pTalking About Movies
2:30pThe Struggle
3:00p White House Chronicle
3:30p Mr. Hilbert’s Blues Hour
4:00p For the Animals
4:30p Free SpeechTV
6:00p Democracy Now!
7:00pThe Studio Sessions
8:00p Salaam/Shalom
9:00p Getting Rid of Slugs
9:30p Free SpeechTV
Friday, August 26
12:00a The Studio Sessions
1:00a Salaam/Shalom
2:00a Getting Rid of Slugs
2:30a Free SpeechTV
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Free SpeechTV
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00pThe Studio Sessions
2:00p Salaam/Shalom
3:00p Getting Rid of Slugs
3:30p Free SpeechTV
6:00p Democracy Now!
Friday, August 26 cont.
7:00p ORCA Presents! Movie:
“Little Shop of Horrors” (1960)
9:00p Free SpeechTV
10:00p Penny Dreadful’s Shilling
Shockers
Saturday, August 27
12:00a Free SpeechTV
8:30a Tax in Vermont
9:00a KnowYour SCORE
9:30a Fresh Pickings
10:00a Asbestos Awareness: Health
& Environmental Concerns
11:00a The Studio Sessions
12:00pTalking About Movies
12:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues
1:00pTransitional Housing
Awareness Conversation
2:00pThe Kitzmiller Coat Drive
2:30p Free SpeechTV
5:30p Connect with Amy Miller
6:00p Salaam/Shalom
Saturday, August 27, cont.
7:00p Jesus, by John
7:30p Jesus is Lord
8:00p Free SpeechTV
10:00p Lifelines
10:30p Free SpeechTV
Sunday, August 28
12:00a Free SpeechTV
10:00a Deutsche Welle Global 3000
10:30a Getting Rid of Slugs
11:00a Asbestos: Lab Research
12:00p White House Chronicles
12:30p VT Blogosphere TV
1:00p ORCA Presents! Movie:
“Little Shop of Horrors” (1960)
2:30p Free SpeechTV
7:00p Jesus by John
7:30p Jesus is Lord
8:00p ORCA Presents! Movie:
“Little Shop of Horrors” (1960)
10:00p Free SpeechTV
Monday, August 29
12:00a Free SpeechTV
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Free SpeechTV
5:30p Deutsche Welle Global 3000
6:00p Democracy Now!
7:00p VT Blogosphere TV
7:30p KnowYour SCORE
8:00p Asbestos: Lab Research
8:30p Vermonters Confronting
Collapse with Michael Ruppert
10:00p Funeral Consumers Alliance
10:15p Free SpeechTV
Tuesday, August 30
12:00a VT Blogosphere TV
12:30a KnowYour SCORE
1:00a Asbestos: Lab Research
1:30a Vermonters Confronting
Collapse with Michael Ruppert
3:00a Funeral Consumers Alliance
3:15a Free SpeechTV
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Free SpeechTV
1:00p VT Blogosphere TV
1:30p KnowYour SCORE
2:00p Asbestos: Lab Research
2:30p Vermonters Confronting
Collapse with Michael Ruppert
4:00p Funeral Consumers Alliance
4:15p Free SpeechTV
5:30p Sudzin Country
6:00p Democracy Now!
7:00p Connect with Amy Miller
7:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues
8:00pTax in VT
8:30p Fresh Pickings
9:00p Songwriter’s Notebook
9:30p Army NewsWatch
10:00p Sudzin Country
10:30p Deutsche Welle Global 3000
11:00p Free SpeechTV
ORCA Media Channel 16
New! Watch Al Jazeera English, NASA-TV, or the Classic
Arts between these shows
Wed Aug 24
11:00a Harwood Union School Board
Mtg of 8/9
1:00p Authors at the Aldrich: David Macaulay
2:30p Opening the Dream: Archetypal
Dreamwork
7:00p Montpelier School Board Mtg of 8/17
Thu Aug 25
12:00p Dialogue with Doti & Dodge: Fetish-
ism in the 15th Century
12:30pThe Drexel Interview
1:00p Montpelier School Board Mtg of 8/17
7:00p Dialogue with Doti & Dodge: Fetishism
in the 15th Century
7:30pThe Drexel Interview
8:00p Harwood Union School Board Mtg
of 8/9
Fri Aug 26
11:30a Opening the Dream: Archetypal
Dreamwork
1:00p History Roundtable
2:00pThe Drexel Interview
2:30p Authors at the Aldrich: David Macaulay
7:00p Ballet Performance: Sleeping Beauty
9:00p Shelburne Farms Old-Time Farm
Festival
Sat Aug 27
1:00p Ballet Performance: Sleeping Beauty
3:00p Shelburne Farms Old-Time Farm
Festival
Sun Aug 28
1:00p Dialogue with Doti & Dodge: Fetishism
in the 15th Century
1:30pThe Drexel Interview
2:00p Montpelier School Board Mtg of 8/17
7:00p History Roundtable
8:00p Authors at the Aldrich: David Macaulay
9:00p Opening the Dream: Archetypal
Dreamwork
Mon Aug 29
12:30a Carved in Vermont: Lightning
Bolt Tree
1:00p Vermont Board of Education Mtg of 8/9
7:00p Massachusetts School of Law Educa-
tion Forum
8:00p Vermont Board of Education Mtg of 8/9
Tue Aug 30
11:30a Shelburne Farms Old-Time Farm
Festival
1:00p Massachusetts School of Law Educa-
tion Forum
4:00p Harwood Union School Board Mtg
of 8/9
7:00p Authors at the Aldrich: Ellen Ecker
Ogden
8:30p Common Good Vermont: Leadership &
Collaboration, Pt 1
ORCA Media Channel 17
Look for government-related programming on this channel
Wed Aug 24
9:00a TBA
1:00p Duxbury Selectboard Meeting of 8/8
7:00p Montpelier City Council Meeting LIVE
Thu Aug 25
9:00a Montpelier Development Review
Board Mtg of 8/15
5:00p Montpelier Design Review Committee
Mtg of 8/23
7:00p Berlin Selectboard Mtg of 8/15
Fri Aug 26
9:00a Montpelier City Council Meeting of 8/24
1:00p Berlin Selectboard Mtg of 8/15
7:00p Waterbury Selectboard Mtg of 8/22
Sat Aug 27
10:00a Randolph Selectboard Mtg of 8/16
4:00p Berlin Selectboard Mtg of 8/15
8:00p Montpelier Design Review Committee
Mtg of 8/22
Sun Aug 28
10:00a Randolph Selectboard Mtg of 8/16
2:00p Waterbury Selectboard Mtg of 8/22
7:00pTBA Mon Aug 29 9:00a Waterbury
Trustees Mtg of 8/26
1:00p Randolph Selectboard Mtg of 8/16
7:00p Bernie Sanders Town Meeting on
Corporate Personhood,
with guest Thom Hartmann, 3/5/11
Tue Aug 30
10:00a Bernie Sanders Town Meeting on
Corporate Personhood, 3/5
1:00p Bernie Sanders Town Meeting on
Seniors’ Issues 6/25
7:00p Dr. William Hsiao: Health Care Payment
Systems for
Physicians and Hospitals, (Statehouse
testimony) 3/18/10
Community Media(802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at www.orcamedia.net
Wednesday, June 22
12:00a Connect with Amy
Miller
12:30a Bill Doyle on Vt
Issues
1:00a Tax in VT
1:30a Fresh Pickings
2:00a Instant Coffeehouse
2:30a Army NewsWatch
3:00a Free SpeechTV
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Free SpeechTV
1:00p Connect with Amy
Miller
1:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues
2:00pTax in Vermont
2:30p Fresh Pickings
3:00p Instant Coffeehouse
3:30p Army NewsWatch
4:00p Sudzin Country
5:30p White House
Chronicles
Wednesday, June 22, cont.
6:00p Democracy Now!
7:00p 2010 Carolan Festival
Scenes
7:30p WalkingThrough Life
8:00pTalking About Movies
8:30pThe Struggle
9:00p White House
Chronicles
9:30p Mr. Hilbert’s Blues
Hour
10:00p For the Animals
10:30p Free SpeechTV
Thursday, June 23
12:00a 2010 Carolan Festival
Scenes
12:30a WalkingThrough Life
1:00a Talking About Movies
1:30a The Struggle
2:00a White House
Chronicles
2:30a Mr. Hilbert’s Blues
Hour
3:00a For the Animals
3:30a Free SpeechTV
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Free SpeechTV
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00p 2010 Carolan Festival
Scenes
1:30p WalkingThrough Life
2:00pTalking About Movies
2:30pThe Struggle
3:00p White House
Chronicles
3:30p Mr. Hilbert’s Blues
Hour
4:00p For the Animals
4:30p Free SpeechTV
6:00p Democracy Now!
7:00pThe Studio Sessions
8:00p Salaam/Shalom
9:00p Free SpeechTV
Friday, June 24
12:00a The Studio Sessions
1:00a Salaam/Shalom
2:00a Free SpeechTV
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Free SpeechTV
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00pThe Studio Sessions
2:00p Salaam/Shalom
3:00p Free SpeechTV
6:00p Democracy Now!
7:00p ORCA Presents!
Movie:
“The Little Princess” (1939,
S. Temple)
9:00p Free SpeechTV
10:00p Penny Dreadful’s
Shilling
Shockers
Saturday, June 25
12:00a Free SpeechTV
8:30a Tax in Vermont
9:00a KnowYour SCORE
9:30a Fresh Pickings
10:00a 2010 Carolan Festival
10:30a WalingThrough Life
11:00a The Studio Sessions
12:00pTalking About Movies
12:30p Bill Doyle on Vt
Issues
1:00p Free SpeechTV
5:30p Connect with Amy
Miller
6:00p Salaam/Shalom
7:00p Jesus, by John
7:30p Jesus is Lord
8:00p Free SpeechTV
10:00p Lifelines
10:30p Free SpeechTV
Sunday, June 26
12:00a Free SpeechTV
10:00a Deutsche Welle
Global 3000
10:30a TBA
12:00p White House
Chronicles
12:30p VT Blogosphere TV
1:00p ORCA Presents!
Movie:
“The Little Princess” (1939,
S. Temple)
2:30p Free SpeechTV
7:00p Jesus by John
7:30p Jesus is Lord
8:00p ORCA Presents!
Movie:
“The Little Princess” (1939,
S. Temple)
9:30p Free SpeechTV
CVTV 7
•Barre •Barre Town •Williamstown
•Chelsea •Berlin (B-M Rd. only)
•Washington •Orange (Rt. 110 only) •Tunbridge
•So. Royalton •Marshfield •Plainfield
8/24
Barre City Council 9a, 12p & 3:30p
Under the Golden Dome 8a & 2:30p
Plainfield Select 7 & 10p
8/25
Plainfield Select 6a, 9a & 12p
Twinfield School 3, 7 & 10p
8/26
Twinfield School 6a, 9a & 12p
Barre Town Select Board 5, 8 & 10p
8/27
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. Monica’s 8p
8/28
Washington Baptist Church 12 & 9a, & 6p
Faith Community Church 1a, 10a & 7p
Barre Congregational Church 2a, 11a & 8p
St. Monica’s 4a, 1 & 10p
Heavenly Sonshine 8:30a & 5:30p
8/29
Berlin Select 9a & 1p
Barre Supervisory Union 3, 7 & 10p
8/30
Barre Supervisory Union 6, 9a, 12 & 3p
Under the Golden Dome 6p
Barre City Council ‘live’ 7p

CVTV Channel 23
Barre, VT
ALL PROGRAMING
SUBJECT TO CHANGE
WITHOUT NOTICE
8/24
For the Animals 6a, 8:30a & 11a
New England Cooks 7a, 9:30a & 12p
VT Awareness Theater 8 & 10:30a
Today’s Airforce 1 & 3:30p
Connect with Amy Miller 1:30 & 4p
Shalom 2:30 & 5p
CV Sports 6p
CV Sports 8p
Fright Night 10p
8/25
Connect with Amy Miller 6, 8:30 & 11a
Shalom 7, 9:30a & 12p
Today’s 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
8/26
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
8/27
CV Sports 6a, 12, 6 & 10p
CV Sports 8a, 2p
Fright Night 10a, 4 & 8p
8/28
Fright Night 6a, 12 & 6p
CV Sports 8a, 2 & 8p
CV Sports 10a, 4 & 10p
8/29
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
8/30
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
ALL SCHEDULED PROGRAMS ARE
SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
CHARTER
COMMUNICATIONS
OF BARRE
8/24
For the Animals 6a, 8:30a & 11a
New England Cooks 7a, 9:30a & 12p
VT Awareness Theater 8 & 10:30a
Today’s Airforce 1 & 3:30p
Connect with Amy Miller 1:30 & 4p
Shalom 2:30 & 5p
CV Sports 6p
CV Sports 8p
Fright Night 10p
8/25
Connect with Amy Miller 6, 8:30 & 11a
Shalom 7, 9:30a & 12p
Today’s 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
8/26
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
8/27
CV Sports 6a, 12, 6 & 10p
CV Sports 8a, 2p
Fright Night 10a, 4 & 8p
8/28
Fright Night 6a, 12 & 6p
CV Sports 8a, 2 & 8p
CV Sports 10a, 4 & 10p
8/29
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
8/30
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
CANADIAN CLUB
BINGO
• Flash Ball #1: $1,000.
• Flash Ball #2: $100.
• Mini Jackpot 51#'s: $2,600.
• Jackpot 53#'s: $1,300.
THIS W
EEK'S
SPECIAL
M
E
A
T
L
O
A
F
Thursday Night
•Doors Open at 4:00 PM
•Premies at 6:00 PM
•Regular Games at 7:00 PM
CANADIAN CLUB
ROUTE 14 • 479-9090
Just outside of Barre
750 ML 1.75 L 750 ML
Vermont
Liquor
Outlets
��������������
Most liquor outlets
are open on Sunday.
78 Convenient
Locations Throughout
Vermont.
This ad paid for
by Vermont Liquor
Brokers or individual
companies.
��������������������
��������������������
1.75 L
BURNETT'S
VODKA
1.75 L
STOLICHNAYA
VODKA
SAILOR JERRY
SPICED NAVY RUM
BURNETT'S
GIN
Items on sale August 22-September 4, 2011 Only! • �����������������������������������������������
����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
SALE PRICE
$
19
99
SAVE $4.00
SALE PRICE
$
14
99
SAVE $4.00
SALE PRICE
$
34
99
SAVE $7.00
SALE PRICE
$
12
99
SAVE $2.70
SALE PRICE
$
10
99
SAVE $4.00
JAMESON IRISH
WHISKEY
THE
RESTAURANT
Quarry Hill Road • Barre • 479-2129
EVERY WEDNESDAY
NIGHT!
Buy One Entree,
Get One 1/2 Price
(Half Price Entree Of Equal Or Lesser Value)
WEEKEND SPECIAL
Barre’s Favorite...
Chicken & Mostaccioli
Montpelier
Lodge of Elks
#924
203 Country Club Road
Montpelier • 223-2600 Ext #27
MONTPELIER LODGE
OF ELKS #924
BINGO
Tuesday nights
Doors open
at 4:00 pm
Early Birds at 6:00pm
Regular Games at 7:00 pm
~Food Available~
Kitchen opens at 5:00pm JACKPOT
$1,200.
52 numbers or less --
Tuesday 8/23/11
FLASH BALL
$250.
Excellent Parking
Available
Sponsored Weekly Every Wednesday Evening
By Italian American Heritage, Inc.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT
Doors Open at 4:00PM
Bingo Early Birds 6PM - Regular Bingo 7PM
Flashball $300
1/2 Game $1,600
Jackpot $1,650
All Other Games $100
MUTUO CLUB
20 BECKLEY STREET, BARRE
GREENSBORO- Farmer’s Market. Local produce, meats, baked
goods, maple products, crafts & more. Town Hall Green, 3-6pm.
PLAINFIELD - Goddard College, Luisa Maita live at the
Haybarn! Haybarn Theater, Goddard College, 123 Pitkin Road,
Plainfield, VT 05667 7:00 p.m. Tickets: $15 in advance, $18 day of
show. www.wgdr.org or Buchspeiler Music, Montpelier or Pratt
Center Library, Plainfield, or 802.322.1721. Order your tickets early,
as this special night of music is sure to sell out!
STOWE- Oklahoma! Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 8/24.
Friday, September 2
CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. North Common, 3-6:30pm.
MONTPELIER- Katie Trautz & The Tall Boys. With Maryse Smith
and the Rosesmiths. Bluegrass. Ages 21+ only. Positive Pie, 10:30pm.
STOCKBRIDGE - Vermont Gas and Steam Engine Society
Annual Engine Show, Noon to Sunday, Sept. 4 at 2 pm. 802-685-
4843
STOWE- Oklahoma! Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 8/24.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Farmers Market. Produce &
baked goods, free market space. Pump & Pantry, No. Main St., 3-6pm.
Saturday, September 3
MONTPELIER- Capital City Farmers Market. Local produce,
plants, baked goods, more. Also Simplify Your Food Choices w/ Lisa
Mase, 10am-noon. Corner of State & Elm St., 9am-1pm. 223-2958.
STOCKBRIDGE - Vermont Gas and Steam Engine Society
Annual Engine Show, Noon to Sunday, Sept. 4 at 2 pm. 802-685-
4843
STOWE- Oklahoma! Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 8/24.
WAITSFIELD - Volunteers needed . CVHHH has an opportunity to
reach out to the Mad River Valley, Kenyon’s Field, Waitsfield at the
41st Annual Mad River Valley Craft Fair, Labor Day weekend. The
Valley Players Theater owns the fair and Laura Arnesen, our
Development Coordinator, has managed the event for 15 years. The
event is on Sept. 3 & 4 from 10:00 am to 5:00 pm We will have our
100th banners up along with some other unique things in honor of our
100th Birthday. We’ll be asking for contact information from people
who live in our service area (name address, phone, email) and hope-
fully offering blood pressure readings and perhaps doing a demo of a
telemonitor unit. We are aiming for 2 hour shifts, 2 people on each
shift as follows: 10 – noon, Noon – 2:00, 2:00 – 4:00 Email Lkurrle@
cvhhh.
Sunday, September 4
BRADFORD- Redneck Lawnmower Racing. Presented by the
Connecticut Vallery Fair. Carsons Lane, $4, 2pm.
RANDOLPH- Annual New World Festival. Celebrate New England’s
Celtic & French Can. heritage w/traditional music & dance plus food,
kids’ activities, more. Chandler & downtown locations, $30 advance,
$35/$10 students/$5 kids 2-12 at door, noon-midnight. 728-6464.
STOCKBRIDGE - Vermont Gas and Steam Engine Society
Annual Engine Show, Noon to Sunday, Sept. 4 at 2 pm. 802-685-
4843
WAITSFIELD - Volunteers needed . CVHHH has an opportunity to
reach out to the Mad River Valley, Kenyon’s Field, Waitsfield at the
41st annual Mad River Valley Craft Fair, Labor Day weekend. The
Valley Players Theater owns the fair and Laura Arnesen, our
Development Coordinator, has managed the event for 15 years. The
event is on Sept. 3 & 4 from 10:00 am to 5:00 pm We will have our
100th banners up along with some other unique things in honor of our
100th Birthday. Offering blood pressure readings and perhaps doing a
demo of a telemonitor unit. We are aiming for 2 hour shifts, 2 people
on each shift as follows: 10 – noon, Noon – 2:00, 2:00 – 4:00 Email
Lkurrle@cvhhh.
State Street Catering
Brought to you by Uncle Mike’s Deli
8 State Street – Montpelier, Vermont
229-6788
.
. .
Member of the Vermont Association of Wedding Professionals
Visit our Website at Statestreetcatering.com
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 27
By Bridget Carey McClatchy Newspapers
Facebook isn’t secretly sharing your cellphone number and all
the numbers in your phone, despite a barrage of warnings spread
on the network recently that said otherwise. But the rumor
should serve as a wake-up call for users: Are you aware of all the
personal information you’re giving to this company?
Last week my feed was filled with users posting a warning in
their status messages: “ALL THE PHONE NUMBERS IN
YOUR CONTACTS LIST ON YOUR PHONE ARE NOW ON
FACEBOOK!”
The all-caps alert went on to show users how to access the
phone numbers of Facebook friends and personal contacts. After
clicking on “Account” in the top right, and then “Edit friends,” a
page appears for managing groups of friends. On the left side
there’s a link for “Contacts,” and clicking that shows phone
numbers that only the user can see.
The numbers are compiled from a) friends that decided to
share their phone number with you and b) phone numbers
already in your phone, if you use a Facebook app to sync your
contacts.
You can break the sync between your smartphone app by
clicking on a link on that same page, in the far right-hand col-
umn. Judging from the uncomfortable reactions I’ve seen posted
online, many of my friends have disabled that sync.
But this wasn’t a new feature Facebook quietly released. The
Contacts list, formerly called Phonebook, has existed for a long
time. Facebook made a point to clarify that last week, saying
“Just like on your phone, only you can see these numbers.”
So why the alarm? For starters, it shows that many users still
don’t understand what exactly they are sharing or what tools are
available to them on Facebook. If you’re ever unsure of what you
are sharing, go to your account privacy settings and click
“Preview My Profile” to see what it looks like to another user or
friend. And read through pop-up menus regarding adding apps or
sharing before blindly clicking accept.
But the concerns also stem from something deeper. Today’s
news is flooded with reports of hackers breaking into the data-
bases of large companies. Emails and credit card information
APP RATINGS OF THE WEEK By Mobilewalla
TOP FREE APPS ANDROID
1. Google Sky Map by Google Inc.; Books & Reference; MW
Score: 85.71
2. Flash Player 10.3 by Adobe Systems; Tools; MW Score: 85.71
3. Horoscope by Horoscope.fr; Lifestyle; MW Score: 85.71
4. Google Maps by Google Inc.; Travel & Local; MW Score:
85.71
5. ESPN ScoreCenter by ESPN Inc.; Sports; MW Score: 85.71
TOP FREE APPS APPLE
1. Kindle by Amazon.com; Books; MW Score: 99.99
2. Google Earth by Google; Travel; MW Score: 99.99
3. Pandora Radio by Pandora Media, Inc.; Music; MW Score:
99.99
4. Facebook by Facebook; Social Networking; MW Score: 99.99
5. The Weather Channel by The Weather Channel Interactive;
Weather; MW Score: 99.97
FASTEST RISING FREE APPS ANDROID
1. Calvin and Hobbes Cartoons by Kenneth W. Nielson; Comics;
MW Score: 77.30
2. Pittsburgh Steelers Mobile by Tap App; Sports; MW Score:
76.85
FASTEST RISING FREE APPS APPLE
1. Fan Direct by MLB.com; Sports; MW Score: 80.22
2. Clan Fight by Gokil Games Pte Ltd.; Games; MW Score: 81.39
The “Mobilewalla App Score” (MW Score) is a numerical value
between 0 and 100 that is computed for every app in the Mobilewalla
system for a given platform. The MW Score values are representa-
tions of how successful, i.e., how hot an app is at a given time, on a
given platform, with values indicating hotter apps. An Android app
with a MW Score of 90 is considered more successful than an
Android app with a MW Score of 70.
(c) 2011, Mobilewalla
Distributed by McClatchy-Tribune Information Services
Game Informer Top 10: Top Wii games
Game Informer Magazine
The editors of Game Informer Magazine rank the top 10
downloadable games for August:
1. “Witcher 2: Assassins of Kings,” Atari
2. “Limbo,” Playdead
3. “Minecraft,” Majong
4. “Dungeons of Dreadmor,” Gaslamp Games
5. “Age of Empires Online,” Microsoft
6. “Dirt 3,” Codemasters
7. “Dungeon Siege III,” Square Enix
8. “Terraria,” Re-Logic
9. “Magic: The Gathering ‚ Duels of the Planeswalkers,”
Wizards of the Coast
10. “F.E.A.R. 3,” Warner Bros. Interactive
For more video game
news and reviews, check
out the latest issue of
Game Informer or visit the magazine’s website at www.gamein-
former.com.
(c) 2011, Game Informer Magazine, published monthly
Distributed by McClatchy-Tribune Information Services.
Just Ask Gemalto.com
Q: What is Open ID?
A: In a nutshell, OpenID lets you create one username and
password you can use on thousands of Web sites, simplifying
your online experience. There are a lot of big names involved,
including Yahoo!, AOL, Facebook, PayPal, Google and
Microsoft; however, not all of these companies let you use an
OpenID yet to login into their websites.
Today it is estimated that there are over 160-million
OpenID enabled user names/passwords and nearly ten thou-
sand sites supporting OpenID logins. You may even have one
already, if you have an AOL screenname or a Yahoo! login,
for example. To find out more about where OpenID can be
used and how to get one, visit the OpenID website: openid.
net.
If you are going to trust everything to one username/pass-
word, you need to be really sure it is safe. With OpenID, your
security depends on where you first sign up for it. When you
login, other Web sites will go back to your original OpenID
registration site to check your username/password. Try to find
a registration site that offers the option of a personal security
device for your online safety, such as Yahoo! for example.
Another option to consider is to use an OpenID or InfoCard
provider who offer a stronger authentication process such as a
secure USB token rather than password recognition.
JustAskGemalto.com is a site dedicated to providing the lat-
est news and tips to keep your personal information safe while
enjoying the technology you use every day. JustAskGemalto.
com has become a trusted source of information and answers
questions like, “What can I do if my mobile phone is stolen?”
and “Are passwords safe?” Find more at http://www.justaskge-
malto.com/
(c) 2011, McClatchy-Tribune Information Services
PLUGGED IN
For more information,
please visit the iTunes website at www.apple.com/itunes/.
Distributed by McClatchy-Tribune Information Services.
Top Itunes Song
Downloads
Top 10 albums on iTunes
Music Store for Aug. 17:
1. “Watch the Throne” (Deluxe
Version), JAY Z & Kanye West
2. “21,” Adele
3. “Life At Best” (Deluxe Version), Eli
Young Band
4. “Tailgates & Tanlines,” Luke Bryan
5. “Torches,” Foster the People
6. “Any Man in America,” Blue
October
7. “Sigh No More,” Mumford & Sons
8. “Life At Best,” Eli Young Band
9. “Watch the Throne,” JAY Z & Kanye
West
10. “Jeff Bridges,” Jeff Bridges
Top iTunes
Movie Downloads
Top 10 movies downloaded from the
iTunes Store for Aug. 17:
1. “Something Borrowed”
2. “Priest”
3. “Rio” (2011)
4. “The Conspirator”
5. “Limitless”
6. “Soul Surfer”
7. “Paul” (Unrated) (2011)
8. “The Lincoln Lawyer”
9. “Your Highness” (Unrated)
10. “Source Code”
Poked: Take A Lesson From Facebook Scare
from Sony’s PlayStation Network users were compro-
mised. Epsilon couldn’t protect the millions of email
addresses it has on file for more than 2,500 clients, such as
Best Buy, Verizon, Walgreens and Home Shopping
Network. News websites like Public Broadcasting Service
and The Sun have been hacked along with staff databases
for multiple government entities.
Recently, members of the hacker group Anonymous
have threatened to “destroy” Facebook on Nov. 5, although
it’s unknown how true that threat is.
So although the viral Facebook phone number warning
was not entirely accurate, it resulted from a justified pang
of anxiety. It’s a good time to be a little more sensitive of
who we trust with our information.
åPoked is a column about netiquette and social media.
If you have a question or need advice, email bcarey@
MiamiHerald.com.
(c) 2011, The Miami Herald.
Visit The Miami Herald Web edition on the World Wide Web at http://
www.herald.com/
Distributed by McClatchy-Tribune Information Services.
page 28 The WORLD August 24, 2011
JOB
OPPORTUNITIES
5 PEOPLE NEEDED A.S.A.P.
We are taking applications for
full and part-time employment.
We provide training. Earnings
opportunity of $450 to $650 per
week to start. Vehicle needed
for work. Call: (802) 476-3865/
EOE
IMMEDIATE OPENING for
salvage yard dismantler. Pay
according to ability and reliabil-
ity. Must have own tools.
802-685-7799.
NEED ONE CARPENTER and
ONE Laborer. 802-223-5298
PART-TIME CHILDCARE Staff
needed immediately for Kid
Watch, a state accredited child-
care program at Berlin Elemen-
tary School. Kid Watch is a 20+
year thriving program providing
before and after school, vaca-
tion, in-service and summer
childcare. A love for play and
experience with school age chil-
dren is required. If you have a
passion for working and inter-
acting with kids, please send
your cover letter, resume and
two references to: Kid Watch,
c/o Donna Daniels, PO Box
1114, Montpelier, VT 05601.
SCHUMACHER CONSTRUC-
TION has one opening for an
experience Carpenter/Roofer
w/ Standing Seam experi-
ence, and one general labor-
er opening. Applicants must
have good references and
transportation. 802-426-3311
WORK AT HOME AND EARN
BIG BUCKS!
Earn up to $1,000 a week at
your leisure in your own home?
The probability of gaining big
profts from this and many simi-
lar at home jobs is slim. Promot-
ers of these jobs usually require
a fee to teach you useless, and
unproftable trades, or to provide
you with futile information. TIP:
If a work-at-home program is
legitimate, your sponsor should
tell you, for free and in writing,
what is involved. If you question
a program’s legitimacy, call the
ATTORNEY GENERAL’S CON-
SUMER ASSISTANCE PRO-
GRAM at 1-800-649-2424.
CHILDCARE
CHILDCARE in BERLIN Home -
Large fenced yard. Meals includ-
ed. C.P.R. Cert. Full or P/T, Ages
2+, great rates! ph. 229-2650
Bright
Beginnings
Registered Daycare
in East Barre
on Barre Town
Bus Route
Offering Healthy
Breakfast, Lunch &
Snacks
Educational
Activities &
Monthly Field Trips
~All Ages~
Call Brooke
802-522-4290

MONTPELIER, INKIDSI-
TIVE Minds morning and
after school care has open-
ings. 249-3616. Mrs. Tetreault
REGISTERED DAYCARE with
Openings. Breakfast, Lunch
and Snacks Included. Arts and
Crafts. Excepting Ages 2 and
up. Reasonable Rates. On Twin-
feld Bus Route. 802-454-1568
continued on page 29
ACCOUNTING ASSISTANT
Join our Financial Affairs team! Seeking an individual who
can handle a high-paced, multi-task environment.
Responsibilities include creating and keying in financial
transactions, reconciling general ledger accounts,
miscellaneous accounts receivable, reviewing system logs
and relationships, 1099Misc filings and related work, back-
up for accounts payable, and general office tasks. The
successful candidate must be able to work independently,
have a solid working knowledge of bookkeeping, accounts
payables and receivables, data entry, excel spreadsheets and
word processing. Prior experience with 1099Misc
preferred.
CUSTODIANS
Seeking experienced and motivated workers to perform
office, classroom, dormitory cleaning, and other duties, as
required, in assigned work locations. Requirements: High
school diploma or equivalent, and one to two years related
experience or training.
Please visit our web site: www.norwich.edu/jobs for further
information and how to apply for these and other great
jobs.
Norwich University is an Equal Opportunity Employer
offering a comprehensive benefit package that includes
medical, dental, group life and long term disability
insurance, flexible-spending accounts for health and
dependent care, retirement annuity plan and tuition
scholarships for eligible employees and their family
members.
Only qualified applicants will receive a response. Valid driver’s license, excellent driving record and access to a safe, reliable, insured vehicle
is required. Send letter of interest and resume to: WCMHS, Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601. Contact: 802-229-1399 x261
Fax 802-223-6423 personnel@wcmhs.org • www.wcmhs.org
E.O.E.
Behavior Interventionists/Educational Support Specialists for the following programs: Full time w/ benefits.
SBBI (3 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.
ODIN (1 Position): 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 (2 Positions): 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 flex-
ible hours required.
Skyline (2 Positions): Skyline is an intensive treatment-based program designed to work with youth with offending behav-
iors. Interventionists 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.
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.
ChOICE/ZONE Special Education Case Manager: Full time w/ benefits. Individual will be responsible for providing special
education case management services, educational assessments, direct skills instruction and ensure appropriate accommodations and
best practices for specific learning disabilities to adolescents in an integrated mental health treatment facility/educational center.
Coordinate and implement the direct skills curriculum and instruction appropriate to the needs of each student. Provide consultation
to the referring school and their support staff. Develop positive and therapeutic working relationships with youth, families and staff.
Must have a willingness to learn de-escalation and passive restraint techniques. MA with an endorsement in Special Education grades
7-12 preferred. Will consider Bachelor’s degree and Special Education endorsement with extensive experience in case management
and direct skills instruction. Teachers meeting Vermont’s Highly Qualified standard preferred.
ChOICE Academy Mental Health Clinician: Full time w/ benefits. Seeking individual to provide therapeutic and case management
services to youth with severe emotional and behavioral challenges in an integrated mental health treatment facility/education 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. MA in human services field required. Prefer clinical or
license track as a psychologist, social worker, or clinical mental health counselor.
Public Inebriate Program Coordinator (Peer Position): Full time w/ benefits. Seeking individual to coordinate the scheduling and
program functions of the Public Inebriate program within a voluntary shelter program, oversee staff, coordinate training of sobriety
support workers, provide direct peer support to clients. The successful candidate will have excellent communication skills, have been
in recovery from use of substances. Preferred candidate will have taken Recovery training and will have 2-3 years supervisory expe-
rience. Bachelor's degree in related field preferred.
Emergency Screener: Full time w/ benefits. Emergency Services is seeking an experienced professional to provide crisis interven-
tion services for adults, children and families. The position requires three 12 hour shifts per week, including nights and weekends.
Work site is the WCMHS sit Building C in Berlin, but outreach visits to all parts of Washington County and sections of Orange
County are expected. Extensive experience in mental health service delivery to a diverse population necessary. BA required. MA
preferred.
SBBI Assistant Case Manager: Full time w/ benefits. Seeking organized and task oriented individual to provide oversight of
behavior interventionist staff and documentation requirements to be in compliance with all state and federal regulations. Must have
strong interpersonal skills both verbally and in writing and have the ability to effectively develop and lead social skills groups for
youth experiencing emotional and behavioral challenges. This position will require working collaboratively with school personnel
and other community partners. Provide case management services and in school supports, especially during periods of understaffing.
Bachelor's degree preferred. HS Diploma or GED required. Two years experience in human service delivery with children and
families.
CRT Case Manager: Full time w/ benefits. Seeking a recovery-oriented mental health clinician to provide case management ser-
vices to persons with serious mental illness. This is an outreach-based position that includes counseling, service coordination, skills
teaching, and advocacy. We are interested in hiring a client-centered, enthusiastic clinician with a good sense of humor. Bachelor
or Master’s Degree in related field with a minimum of one-year experience working with persons with mental illness. Motivated
individual able to multi-task. Supervision toward mental health licensure provided.
Employment Service Specialist Provide supported employment services to individuals with developmental disabilities which meet
the individual’s employment goals and on-going support needs. Specialize in the training management strategies such as vocational
assessment, placement, training, support and continuous follow-along while serving the employer and Individual. 33 hours with
benefits. High school diploma or equivalent and 3-5 years experience working with individuals with developmental disabilities and
job development.
Home / School Behavioral Interventionist at Crescent Home: Under the direction of the Treatment Home Supervisor, and with
ongoing training from program consultant(s), provide individualized support services in home, school and community settings to
assigned youth who have significant social, behavioral and emotional needs.
Bachelors Degree in human services, education or psychology preferred. If degree requirements are not complete, working toward
BA / BS or related field is required. Experience in human service delivery settings serving children and youth with challenging
behaviors preferred. Willingness to work flexible hours, possession of a valid driver’s license and excellent driving record is required.
Access to a safe, reliable and adequately insured vehicle is required. Full time with benefits.
Crescent Home Supervised / Assisted Living Provider & Behavior Interventionist: To provide a level of supervision for severe
emotional/behavioral challenged youth. To provide supervision in assigned homes during the day as well as over night. To be avail-
able during nighttime hours for supportive counseling and for implementation of crisis plan. To participate in the treatment process,
and utilize that knowledge to intervene during potentially high-risk situations.
Bachelor’s Degree in human services preferred. Experience in human service delivery in settings serving children and youth with
challenging behaviors preferred. Experience as a therapeutic foster care provider preferred. Willingness to work flexible hours, pos-
session of a valid driver’s license and excellent driving record is required. Access to a safe, reliable and adequately insured vehicle
is required. Full time with benefits.
Classified
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM
WORLD CLASSIFIED
DEADLINE MONDAY 10:00AM
(Display Ads Thursday at 5:00 PM)
802-479-2582•1-800-639-9753
sales@vt-world.com•www.vt-world.com
WORLD CLASSIFIED
DEADLINE MONDAY 10:00AM
(Display Ads Thursday at 5:00 PM)
802-479-2582•1-800-639-9753
sales@vt-world.com•www.vt-world.com
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 29
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
HAIR SALON, small hair sa-
lon for rent in South Barre, 2
Full Stations 802-479-1993
LOOKING TO EARN A MIL-
LION$? Watch out for business
opportunities that make outra-
geous claims about potential
earnings. Don’t get fooled into
get rich quick scams. There are
legitimate business opportuni-
ties, but be cautious of any busi-
ness that can’t refect in writing
the typical earnings of previous
employees. TIP: Investigate
earning potential claims of busi-
nesses by requesting written in-
formation from them before you
send any money, or by calling
the ATTORNEY GENERAL’S
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424.
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 Tech’s & Massage
Therapist wanted as well. Call
Today!! 479-3444 or 479-5050
COMPUTERS/
ELECTRONICS
*FACTORY DIRECT SATEL-
LITE TV! Why pay retail when
you can buy factory DIRECT
pricing! Lowest monthly ser-
vices plans available. New
Callers get FREE setup!
Call NOW 1-800-935-8195
AT&T U-Verse for just $29.99/
mo! SAVE when you bun-
dle Internet+Phone+TV and
get up to $300 BACK! (Se-
lect plans). Limited Time
Call NOW! 1-866-944-0906
DISH NETWORK lowest nation-
wide price $19.99 a month. FREE
30 Movie channels Watch TV on
mobile devices FREE. Next day
installation, call 800-465-9348
Restrictions apply call for details.
CLASSES &
WORKSHOPS
ATTEND COLLEGE Online from
home. Medical, business, Para-
legal, Accounting, Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial
aid if qualifed. Call 800-510-
0784, www.CenturaOnline.com
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from home. Medical, Busi-
ness, Paralegal, Accounting,
Criminal Justice. Job place-
ment assistance. Computer
available. Financial aid if
qualifed. Call 800-494-3586,
www. Cent ur aOnl i ne. c om
GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE
*Medical, *Business, *Parale-
gal, *Accounting, *Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial
aid if qualifed. Call 800-510-
0784, www.CenturaOnline.com
SPANISH CONVERSA-
TION, Practice and Learn
Spanish with a Native Per-
son Call 802-229-2968
SPANISH IN WATERBURY
CENTER. Adult morning and
evening Spanish classes be-
ginning week of Sept. 19 for
10 weeks: $175. Lesson pack-
ages for travelers, private in-
struction, tutoring/AP, lessons
for children. Learn from a na-
tive speaker. For details: www.
spanishwaterburycenter.com;
or call 802-585-1025; or e-mail:
spani shparavos@gmai l .com
PERSONALS
LOOKING FOR a woman be-
tween 50-60 years old who
likes cribbage, camping,
fshing, & dining out. Hon-
esty and loyalty a must. 802-
371-9798 ask for Wayne.
PREGNANT? CONSIDERING
ADOPTING? Talk with caring
adoption expert. You choose
from families nationwide. LIV-
ING EXPENSES PAID. Call
24/7 Abby’s One True Gift
Adoptions 866-413-6296
PREGNANT? CONSIDER-
ING Adoption? You choose
from families nationwide. LIV-
ING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s
One True Gift Adoptions. 866-
413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois
FREE ITEMS
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrape Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
CASH PAID $100-$300 for Your
Junk Cars and Trucks, Plus
Free Scrap Metal Pick-up. Call
802-839-6812, 802-461-7185.
CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.
FREE- BEAGLE, Female, 2years
old, Loves kids! 802-476-8192
LOST & FOUND
REWARD $100 for items tak-
en from truck 8-14-11, 128
Bailey St. Day Planner, 3x
purple shirt, 2 green pails,
egg cartons, cd’s, canned
goods, cookies. 802-229-4628.
HEALTH CARE
BACK BRACE covered by
Medicare/Insurance. Substan-
tial relief and comfortable wear.
1-800-815-1577, ext. 443; www.
lifecarediabeticsupplies.com
LOOKING FOR A MIRACLE/
Lose 20 pounds in one week?
This is almost impossible!
Weight loss ads must refect
the typical experiences of the
diet users. Beware of pro-
grams that claim you can lose
weight effortlessly. TIP: Clues
to fraudulent ads include words
like: “breakthrough,” “effortless,”
and “new discovery.” When you
see words like these be skepti-
cal. Before you invest your time
and money call the ATTORNEY
GENERAL’S CONSUMER
ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at
1-800-649-2424.
WANT A CURE-ALL?
Health fraud is a business that
sells false hope. Beware of un-
substantiated claims for health
products and services. There
are no “Quick Cures” - no mat-
ter what the ad is claiming. TIP:
DO NOT rely on promises of a
“money back guarantee!” Watch
out for key words such as “exclu-
sive secret,” “amazing results,”
or “scientifc breakthrough.” For
more information on health re-
lated products or services, call
the ATTORNEY GENERAL’S
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424,
or consult a health care pro-
vider.
WANTED
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrape Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
CASH PAID $100-$300 for Your
Junk Cars and Trucks, Plus
Free Scrap Metal Pick-up. Call
802-839-6812/802-461-7185.
CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.
PERSON TO live in with older
woman 94 years of age. Food,
room and some pay. Call 802-
223-0842 or 802-793-7753
WANTED to BUY. Gold, Sil-
ver, Sterling Silver, Pre-1964
Dimes, Quarters, Half Dollars
& Dollars. Coins, coin collec-
tions, Wheat, Pennies. Gold,
Silver, Platinum Rings, Chains,
Earrings. Sterling Flatware.
Call Bob @ 802-793-3707
WANTED: PISTOLS, Ri-
fes, Shotguns. Top Pric-
es paid. 802-492-3339
days. 802-492-3032 nights.
ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES/
RESTORATION
Find the “WE DIG BARRE”
Game Piece in the store. Lets
make this a fun Hunt!! At Last
Time Around Antiques 114 N
Main St Barre 802-476-8830
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 Flan-
nel) East Barre. 8:00-3:30
most days. Saturday til noon;
closed Sunday. 249-2525(cell).
Best Kept Secret in E.Barre.
Lots of Antique Furniture &
Collectible. Always Buying!
continued on page 30
NOW HIRING
PART-TIME EVENINGS
Experience Required. Serv Safe Certified for kitchen positions.
Pizza-Line Cooks
Sous Chef
Dishwasher
Cashier
Waitstaff
Hostess
Submit Resume to: jobs@angelenospizza.com or mail to:
Angelenos Pizza, 15 Barre St, Suite 1, Montpelier VT 05602
Bourne’s Service Center
Now hiriNg
ExpEriENcEd AutomotivE tEchNiciAN:
Modern repair shop with an excellent opportunity for a full
time professional. Must be profcient in diagnostic and
general repair. Alignment experience preferred. We offer
excellent pay, paid vacation, medical insurance
and retirement plan.
Please send resume or letter of interest to:
Bourne’s Service Ctr., PO Box 638
Morrisville, VT 05661
Email: tim@bournepetroleum.com or
Fax: 802-253-9380
Open Monday-Friday
8 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Howard Allen,
Manager
Operations Manager
Community of Vermont Elders, Berlin, VT
Community of Vermont Elders (COVE) seeks part time
Operations Manager to oversee administrative, fnancial
and technology systems for a small offce.
To learn more about this position and to locate
instructions to submit a resume and cover letter,
please visit our website for more information:
www.vermontelders.org
Please do not contact us by telephone.
PUBLICATION SIZE SCREEN
WO # IO # NOTES
Barre the World
134564 597232
3.3” x 5” 85 lpi
Counter Person
Truck Driver
F.W. Webb, New England’s largest wholesale
distributor of plumbing, heating, HVAC and industrial
supplies, is seeking the following positions at its Barre, VT location.
V
is
it u
s at: w
ww.fwwebb.com
In this role the Counter Person is responsible for servicing and
assisting customers at a fast paced counter environment. The
successful candidate must be dedicated to ensuring a high level of
customer service at all times. The ability to work in a multitasked,
busy team environment is also required. Good follow-through,
strong communication skills, punctuality, and a neat professional
appearance are critical to the position. Plumbing and industry
experience preferred.
This position is responsible for delivery of items to customers as well
as to other company locations. Responsibilities include preparing
delivery, loading, unloading, operating equipment, warehouse work,
keeping vehicle clean and maintaining accurate records.
Candidates must qualify for a DOT medical card and possess
a good driving record. Plumbing and heating product knowledge
preferred. Dependability is a must. Class B license preferred.
Please forward resumes or apply in person to:
Store Manager
F.W. Webb Company
10 Clark Road
Barre, VT 05641
djg@fwwebb.com
Orange North Supervisory Union
Job Openings
Bus / Car Driver – Williamstown School District - Immediate
Opening
Hours: 7:00 – 8:30 A.M. and 2:00 – 4:00 P.M. Monday – Friday.
Competitive pay.
Frequent mid-day trips, must have CDL with appropriate
endorsements.
Dishwasher / Lunch Server – Williamstown Elementary
School – Starting Aug. 29, 2011
Will assist with other kitchen duties as needed.
3.5 hours per day, 10:00 A.M. to 1:30 P.M., 5 days per week
through the school year.
To apply for the above send cover letter, resume and
3 references to:
Orange North Supervisory Union
111B Brush Hill Road
Williamstown, VT 05679
Or call 802-433-5818 for an application.
Substitute Teachers needed for Orange Center School,
Washington Village School, Williamstown Elementary School,
Williamstown Middle High School.
To apply call 802-433-5818 for an application packet.
Boys JV Basketball Coach and Girls JV Basketball Coach –
Starting November 7, 2011
Qualifed candidates will have knowledge of advanced tactics
pertaining to basketball development. Previous playing/coaching
experience preferred but not required.
Send cover letter, resume and 3 references to:
Marc Chamberlain, Athletic Director
Williamstown Middle High School
100 Brush Hill Road
Williamstown, VT 05679
School Van Drivers Wanted
(2 Positions Available)
4-6 hour days
Spaulding High School, Learning
Services Department seeks part-time van
drivers to transport.
Experience and CDL preferred, will train.
Must have a bus endorsement.
If interested, please submit a resume
and letter of interest to:
Donald E. McMahon
Barre Supervisory Union Offce
120 Ayers Street
Barre, VT 05641
EOE
Looking for energetic motivated people.
Come work with a great team of
professionals that enjoy what they do!
Send resume to Layne at:
Vermont Country Campers
1498 US Rte 2
East Montpelier, VT 05651
or Layne@VermontCountryCampers.com
Part-time
Salesperson
Parts/Warranty
Salesperson
ELECTRICIAN
Department of Buildings and General Services
We are recruiting for a skilled Electrician to join our
maintenance team in the Montpelier district.
Responsible for routine and complex installation and
repair & maintenance of electrical systems, including
oversight of contracted work. As part of an overall
maintenance team, other general maintenance duties
may be assigned.
Current Masters Electrician’s license and experience in
commercial or industrial systems required. Experience in
Energy Efficiency initiatives, Fire Alarm and TQP license
all a plus, as well as strong commercial or industrial
systems experience.
To apply you must use the online job application at
www.careers.vermont.gov. Req # 28906,
Application deadline: 9/6/11.
For questions related to your application, please contact
the Department of Human Resources, Recruitment
Services at (800) 640-1657 (voice) or (800) 253-0191
(TTY/Relay Service).
The State of Vermont is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
For Classified
Advertising
That Works
Call 479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
Novena To
Saint Jude
May the Sacred Heart of Jesus
be adored, glorified, loved
and preserved throughout the
world now and forever more.
Sacred Heart of Jesus pray
for us. St. Jude Worker of
Miracles, pray for us. St. Jude
Helper of the Hopeless, pray
for us. Mary the Mother of
God, pray for us. St. Theresa,
the Child Jesus, pray for us.
(Make Request). Say this
prayer nine times a day for
nine days. By the eighth day
your prayer will be answered.
This prayer has never been
known to fail. Publication must
be promised.
page 30 The WORLD August 24, 2011
MISCELLANEOUS
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrape Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
*REDUCE YOUR SATELLITE
or CABLE BILL! Confused by
all these other ads, buy DIRECT
at FACTORY DIRECT Pricing.
Lowest monthly prices guar-
anteed. FREE to now callers!
CALL NOW. 1-800-795-1315
1.5 GALLON AQUARIUM for
sale. Special Swing arm fo-
rescent aquarium light. small
power flter, small heater. Fish
included 4 green-eyed Ras-
boras. Bring a clean bucket.
Asking $55. Call 229-1007.
AIRLINES ARE Hiring. Train
for high paying Aviation Main-
tenance Career. FAA ap-
proved program. Financial aid
if qualifed. Housing available.
Call Aviation Institute of Main-
tenance. 1-888-686-1704.
AIRLINES ARE hiring. Train
for high paying aviation main-
tenance career. FAA ap-
proved program. Financial
aid if qualifed. Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance. 866-453-6204.
AVIATION MAINTENANCE/
Avionics. Graduate in 15
months. FAA approved. fnan-
cial aid if qualifed. Job place-
ment assistance. Call National
Aviation Academy today!.
1-800-292-3228 or NAA.edu.
B&L TOWING/AUTO Salvage
& Metal Recycling. Pay cash
for salvage or unwanted ve-
hicles. Pick up scrap metal.
Fully Insured. 802-793-5022
BALDWIN OVERTURE elec-
tronic organ. Has accompany-
ing instruments $100. 1886
Farm Bell inscribed New York #4
$200 Maple double bed book-
case headboard with frame $50.
CASH FOR cars: All cars/trucks
wanted. Running or not. Top
dollar paid. We come to you.
Any make/model. Call for in-
stant offer. 1-800-864-5960.
CASH PAID $100-$300 for
Your Junk Cars and Trucks,
Plus Free Scrap Metal Pick-up.
802-839-6812, 802-461-7185.
CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.
COMMERCIAL NORTHERN
STYLES Greenhouse 28x96,
300,000 BTU. Oil furnace,
36” exhaust fan with louver
300 gal oil tank and electric
box, $4500. 802-426-3232
Are you
looking for:
Campers
Motorhomes
ATVs
Motorcycles
Work Vehicles
Heavy Equipment
Trucks
Vans
Jeeps
Vintage/Classic
Vehicles
Cars & Accessories
or
Racing News?
You’ll find all of
this in our weekly
AUTO
GUIDE
insert!

DISH NETWORK delivers more
for less! Packages starting at
$24.99/mo. Local channels in-
cluded! FREE HD for life! Free
BLOCKBUSTER movies for
3 months. 1-800-727-0305
DISH NETWORK lowest na-
tionwide price $19.99 a month.
FREE HBO/Cinemax/Starz/
Showtime FREE Blockbuster
FREEHD-DVR and install. Next
day install 800-424-9140. Re-
strictions apply call for details.
DISH NETWORK packages,
start $24.90/mo. FREE HD for
life! Free Blockbuster movies (3
months). Call 1-800-915-9514.
FOR SALE: 14’ John Boat $300.
Alum Oars $50. Elec Motor
$190, Battery $70, Battery Char-
ger $50 (All New Never Used).
New Craftsman Lawn Mower
used once $250. 802-476-6383
Get TV & INTERNET for UN-
DER $50/mo. For 6 mos.
PLUS Get $300 Back! -select
plans. Limited Time ONLY
Call NOW! 1-866-944-0906
HANDS ON Career. Train for
a high paying Aviation Mainte-
nance Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if quali-
fed. Job placement assistance.
Call AIM today, 866-854-6156.
HARDWOOD CAMP-
FIRE WOOD, Meshbags
$5.00/ea. Free delivery
to Seniors. 802-279-2595
JUNK AUTO
PICK-UP
YOU CALL
I’LL HAUL
802-279-2595
LARGE WOODEN Desk
60”Lx30”Wx29”H with chair.
File drawer & other small
drawer. 802-563-2654
MEMORY FOAM THERA-
PEUTIC NASA Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale! T-$299
F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 Ad-
justables - $799. Free delivery
25 year warranty 90 night trial
1-800-ATSLEEP 1-800-287-
5337 www.mattressdr.com.
MOUNTAIN BIKE. Se-
aeagle inforce infatable
boat. Minnkota trolling mo-
tor. Dave, 802-279-9154.
NEW 210 WATT Photovoltaice
Solar Panels for sale. Call Char-
lie Hall for price. $2.75 per watt or
lower price for large orders Call
the BarrelMan 802-439-5519
NEW MAXJAX 6,000 pound
capacity portable two post lift,
$1895. Two 350 Chevy 4 bolt
blocks, pistons, crank, cam,
oil pan, $300. 802-476-3060.
OLD GUITARS WANTED!
Fender, Gibson, Martin,
Gretsch, D’Angelico, Strom-
berg, Rickenbacker, and Mos-
rite. Gibson Mandolins/Ban-
jos. 1930’s thru 1970’s Top
Cash Paid! 1-800-401-0440
PINEBOARDS, ASSORTED
Lengths & Widths. They have
been; Kiln dried & planed,
ready to use. 1,000 board feet,
1” thickness. Kept in a dry cel-
lar. Must take all, $1,000.00
obo. U Pick-up. Call 802-
249-5240 leave message.
POOL
TABLES
Vermont Billiards
434-2539

REACH OVER 28 million
homes with one ad buy. Only
$2,795 per week! For more
information, Contact this pub-
lication 802-479-2582 or go
to www.naninetwork.com
STEEL BUILDINGS: 5 only,
16x22, 25x36, 30x46, 45x84,
50x100. Will sell for bal-
ance owed. Free delivery.
Must move now. Still crat-
ed. 1-800-411-5869, x216.
USED AUTO PARTS
AND TIRES
802-522-9140.
WE CAN remove bankruptcies,
judgments, liens, and bad loans
from your credit fle forever! The
Federal Trade Commission says
companies that promise to scrub
your credit report of accurate
negative information for a fee
are lying. Under FEDERAL law,
accurate negative information
can be reported for up to seven
years, and some bankrupt-
cies for up to 10 years. Learn
about managing credit and debt
at ftc.gov/credit. A message
from The World and the FTC.
HOME APPLIANCES
RICHARD’S APPLIANCE repair
service Williamstown. Over 22
years experience of repairing,
dishwashers, washers, dryers,
refgerators, stoves, freezers,
and air conditioners. Why pay
more for quality work. Avail-
able weekdays, weekends, holi-
days, and emergency service.
Call Richard at 802-431-5230.
FURNITURE
(3) COMPUTER WORKSTA-
TIONS that are in excellent
shape. We are asking $200,
o.b.o. New ones cost between
$500-750. Lighted metal dis-
play case, make your best rea-
sonable offer. Please feel free
to contat us at 802-476-6191.
FUTON for SALE $100 O.B.O.
Opens to full size bed, Ex-
cellent Condition, Wood is
light color. Call 802-223-6036
LARGE, MOTORIZED recliner,
brown, very good condition.
$200, o.b.o. 802-533-7083.
QUEEN BED, pine head-
board, $200 all or $100
each. 802-223-2705.
MUSICAL
GREGOIRE’S VIOLIN SHOP -
instrument repairs, sales, rent-
als. Strings and accessories.
Bow rehairing. (802)476-7798.
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
CLARINET, FLUTE, VIOLIN,
TRUMPET, Trombone, Ampli-
fer, Fender Guitar, $69 each.
Cello, Upright bass, Saxo-
phone, 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 Instru-
ments. Michael Ricciarelli 802-
229-0952, 802-272-1875 www.
northbranchinstruments.com
PIANO TUNING & REPAIR
DAVID GAILLARD
802-472-3205
STUDIO SALE PA Drums
Amps more info 802-229-4834
CAMPING
HARDWOOD CAMP-
FIRE WOOD, Meshbags
$5.00/ea. Free delivery
to Seniors. 802-279-2595
PULLBEHIND TRAILER 1978
Holiday Rambler 5000, 2
axle, 29’x8’, 4000lb sleeps 4
good condition, needs TLC,
Fully equipped stationary 8
years. S. Woodbury 802-456-
8754 speak slow on answer-
ing machine. Asking $1500.
BOATING & FISHING
16’ 1982 DURANAUTIC BOAT
60HP EVINRUDE 1980(needs
work) 1996 Nor Eastern Trailer
6hp Evinrude 1970 Minn Kota
Turbo Pro AutoPilot Electric Mo-
tor extras $900.00 802-229-4358
1985 IMP 18 FOOT MO-
TORBOAT only 258 hours!
Needs lower unit. $1800.00
obo Josh 802-276-2140
continued on page 31
Wanted
Experienced Woodworker
From rough mill to fnish.
High end mill work.
Architectural Woodworking
Barre
802-479-7200
Barre City Elementary & Middle School
has the following positions available:
Half-Time Reading Intervention
Para-Educator for grades 3 and 4
Full-Time Library/Media
Para-Educator
Recess/Detention Supervisor
4.5 hours per day
If interested, please send letter of
interest, resume, and three letters of
recommendation to:
James Taffel, Principal
Barre City Elementary & Middle School
50 Parkside Terrace
Barre, VT 05641
Positions open until flled
E.O.E.
Assistant Child Care Director
Part-time position as Child
Care Assistant Director needed
immediately for Kid Watch,
a state accredited child care
program at Berlin Elementary
School. Kid Watch is a 20 plus
year, thriving program providing
before and after school, vacation,
in-service and summer child care. The position while
working and assisting the director of the program, will
be responsible for program development, planning and
coordination, child care support, staff supervision and
general bookkeeping. CDA, Associates Degree and/
or experience with school age children required. Salary
commensurate with experience.
If you have a passion for children, please send your
cover letter, resume and two references to:
KID WATCH
c/o Danna Daniels
PO Box 1114
Montpelier, VT 05601
This position will remain open until flled.
Wanted: Permanent part-time child care
nursery/preschool on Sundays
The Barre Universalist Church is looking for
two people to supervise the nursery/preschool for
two hours each Sunday. Experience with autistic or
active, developmentally challenged children a plus.
Must be at least twenty years old.
Church year starts September 11.
Reply to: Moderator
First Church of Barre Universalist
PO Box 764
Barre, VT 05641
Food Service
SUBSTITUTES
On-Call-Workers
DAY-TIME-SHIFTS
FLEXIBLE HOURS
Great Job For Parents
With School Aged Children
Working In Barre At
Public School Cafeterias
BARRE
Monica Tolman
476-6362 Kitchen
INTERESTED
IN CDL?
Classes
ongoing in Barre
Information:
476-4679
249-2886
Visit Our Website:
www.cdlschoolinvt.com
We are looking for an
Assistant Varsity Football Coach
All interested candidates should
send a letter of interest,
resume and references to:
Patrick Merriam,
Athletic Director
Spaulding High School
155 Ayers Street
Barre, VT 05641
PRODUCTION & WAREHOUSE
Immediate openings in Waterbury area.
1st, 2nd & 3rd shift openings up to $12.00/hr.
Basic computer skills preferred.
Long-term temp/permanent potential and
seasonal openings. Insurance benefits available.
Apply online at
www.spherion.com/jobs
Enter ID #1001571412
Facilities cleaner
Green Mountain Coffee Roasters, Waterbury VT
2nd shift opening at $11.50/hr. Basic computer
skills preferred. Duties include cleaning floors,
bathrooms, trash, offices, etc. Long term/
permanent potential. Insurance benefits available.
Apply online at
www.spherion.com/jobs
Enter ID #1001617355
Town of Plainfeld
Help Wanted
Part-Time Administrative Assistant
The Plainfeld Selectboard has an opening for a
part-time administrative assistant. Must be able
to attend evening Selectboard meetings to take
minutes. Some letter writing and record keeping
may be needed. Please submit letter of interest and
resume to the Plainfeld Selectboard
PO Box 217
Plainfeld, VT 05667
by Sept. 9, 2011.
BGS Utility Mechanic
Department of Buildings and General Services
We are looking for someone with a good work ethic to join our
Waterbury team in this entry-level maintenance position. Work
includes many facets of building maintenance and candidates must
be willing to learn. Requires the ability to perform a variety of mainte-
nance functions according to facility and seasonal needs and handle
routine manual work involving custodial and housekeeping care of
state offices and facilities.
You must have the ability to follow and communicate oral and written
instructions, and effectively communicate with customers. Prior build-
ing custodial or repair and maintenance experience is required.
Painting experience and the ability to operate a computer is preferred.
To apply, interested candidates must use the online job application at
www.careers.vermont.gov. Reference posting#28915. Application
deadline: 9/1/11. The State of Vermont is an Equal Opportunity
Employer.
Northfeld Town School District
SNACK PROGRAM COORDINATOR
Northfeld School District is looking for a part-time
person (up to 8 hours per week-mornings) to plan,
organize and delivery of snacks to the Northfeld
Elementary School students.
This position is for the 2011-2012 school year.
For an application please call 485-9000 x4110 or stop
by the Superintendent’s Offce at 37 Cross Street, #1,
Northfeld, Vermont.
E.O.E.
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 31
2007 NISSAN 15HP FOUR
Stroke outboard engine. 1987
aluminum 15’ boat. 1987
18x6 skip trailer, good condi-
tion, $1990. 802-485-7048.
BOAT RENTALS Enjoy fshing,
skiing, tubing, pontoon cruising,
Kayaking & canoeing? Fairlee
Marine rents them all! They
even put the runabout boats and
pontoon boats in and out of the
water so you can just enjoy the
boating. Daily and weekly rates.
Prices are all on our website
At www.fairleemarine.com Call
for reservations. 802-333-9745
STORAGE
8’X20’ STORAGE UNITS for rent.
Airport Rd, Berlin. 802-223-6252
8’x20’, 8’x40’ OCEAN
FREIGHT containers (new/
used) for sale. 802-223-6252.
+++++++++
+ + + + + + + + +
Royalton, VT
1-877-204-3054 · (802) 763-7876
FOR LEASE OR SALE...
6725$*(
&217$,1(56
DELIVERED TO YOUR SITE
PLENTY OF STORAGE TRAILERS
& CONTAINERS AVAILABLE
Call For Prices
l·8¡¡·204·3054
Exit 3
off I-89
/($
6,1*
+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

YOU Store It!
Lock It!
And YOU
Keep The Key!
CaII 229-4092
Barre Montpelier Area
Mini Storage Warehouse
BUILDING
MATERIALS
METAL ROOFING Fabricated
on Job-site. We cut and drop
standing seam materials for
roofng project. Custom made
Flashing and Drip Edge Avail-
able. View 25 Colors at Hutchin-
sroofng.com. Hutchins Roof-
ing Sheet Metal 800-649-8932
PINEBOARDS, ASSORTED
Lengths & Widths. They have
been; Kiln dried & planed,
ready to use. 1,000 board feet,
1” thickness. Kept in a dry cel-
lar. Must take all, $1,000.00
obo. U Pick-up. Call 802-
249-5240 leave message.
HUNTING/GUNS/
ARCHERY
BRAND NEW Horton Cross-
bow Hunter XS package-w/
scope, D2/ arrows, bow quiv-
er, carrying case, video tape,
original box. $799.95 new.
Make offer. call 802-476-4263.
NEW AND used guns,
muzzleloaders, accesso-
ries. Snowsville Store, E.
Braintree, 802-728-5252.
REMINGTON 870 super mag
(not express). camo 12ga 3.5”
26”barrel Excellent condition,
$400. Ruger Single Six .22 re-
volver. stainless, 5.5” barrel.
good condition, $350. Thompson
center Pennsylvania Hunter. .50
caliber fintlock New condition.
$375. call Chris at 802-229-4088.
WANTED: BMI Animal
Traps, New to trapping,
need variety. 802-479-5650
WANTED: PISTOLS, Ri-
fes, Shotguns. Top Pric-
es paid. 802-492-3339
days. 802-492-3032 nights.
TOOLS/MACHINERY
5HP 60GAL TWIN Crafts-
man air compressor. Like
new. $700. For details. 802-
635-3559, 802-371-9162.
HOMEMADE WOOD split-
ter, $500. Roto Tiller rear
tine, $400. Motor pull-
er, $150. 802-223-3731.
TooI Warehouse OutIet, Inc.
Rt. 302 · Barre-MontpeIier
CentraI Vermont's Best
SeIection Of QuaIity TooIs
Discount Prices!
802-479-3363 800-462-7656

TOOLS REPAIRED
Air, electric, hydraulic. Tool
Warehouse Outlet, Barre-
Montpelier Rd., 802-479-3363,
1-800-462-7656.
WOOD/HEATING
EQUIP.
ALL QUALITY FIREWOOD.
Cut/split and delivered with-
in a week, $210/cord in
Marshfeld, $220/cord in sur-
rounding areas. Call Dennis
Ducharme Forest Service.
802-426-3796/802-917-1833
CHOP-CHOP FIREWOOD
Service. Comfort food for your
furnace. Green frewood. $210/
cord. (2) cord deliveries pre-
ferred. 802-472-WOOD(9663).
DRY HARDWOOD Kindling
Maple Corner Woodworks 9679
County Rd, Calias 802-223-4194
Eliminate YOUR heating bills.
OUTDOOR WOOD FUR-
NACE from Central Boiler.
Call today (802)-748-4513.
FERN ANDES Kitch-
en cook stove wood/coal
$475 obo. 802-461-6441
FIREWOOD for SALE, Green
$170 plus trucking. 802-479-0466
FIREWOOD, GREEN and Sea-
soned call 802-454-1062 or 272-
5316 for price, leave message.
HARDWOOD KINDLING,
Meshbags $5.00/ea. Free de-
livery to Seniors. 802-279-2595
METALBESTOS INSULATED
Chimney pipes. Everyday low
price. Plainfeld Hardware/ Farm
Mkt Garden Center, Rt2 East
Montpelier Rd, Plainfeld. 802-
454-1000 Open 7 Days a Week
MIXED WOOD $150/
cord picked up. Have one
cord only. 802-522-6903.
QUADRA-FIRE, MODEL ISLE
Royale, woodstove, top and front
load. Nice condition. Glass doors
that stay clean. Burgandy porce-
lain fnish. Some chips, not bad.
Variable speed fan. Double wall
stove pipe included. $950. 802-
476-4664, LM. 802-522-5701.
BOATING & FISHING
continued
continued on page 32
Classified
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
156 PHELPS RD, BARRE. Multi-
family sale, Big & Tall Mens wear
& Misc items. 8/26-8/27, 8-4.
27th-28th 9-3pm 193 Notch Rd,
Middlesex. Riding Lawn mower,
treadmill, motorcycle jacket,
misc. construction material,
table, lamps, household goods.
EVERYTHING MUST GO.
8 OAK DRIVE (off Hill St)
Friday, August 26 8-3. Dish-
washer, soft pool, books, cook-
books, household items, tires,
chandelier, clothes, collector
items-plates, Dept 56, and Le-
nox birds. Much, much more.
BARRE 14 MOUNT ST (off
Washington St) Saturday, Aug
27, 10am-4pm Only. (4) bicycles,
toys, skiis, table saw & More.
BARRE SATURDAY Aug 27,
9-3 Only 78 Brook Street. Arm-
strong, vinyl fooring, household
items, exercise equipment, ta-
bles, dishes, etc. Rain or shine.
BARRE, YARD Sale, 75 Pleas-
ant St. Some Old Things,
Some New Things, Some-
thing for everyone. Friday,
Saturday and Sunday, 9-4.
BERLIN, YARD SALE Be-
hind Steakhouse Restau-
rant. Furniture, air hockey
table, small wares, clothes.
Friday-Saturday, 8-3.
BIG MOVING Sale. Outdoor
gear, furniture, knickknacks,
baby gear, books, etc. Sat-
urday, August 27, 5 Gaylord
Drive, Montpelier, 9:00-4:00
CROSSETT HILL Road, Off Rte
100 Duxbury. Follow the Signs.
Kitchen, china, Glassware,
Small Appliances, Electron-
ics, Special interest. No Early
Birds. August 26&27, 8:30-3:30.
ECLECTIC YARD/GARAGE
Sale, Antique: Gold/Gem-
stone rings, Jewelry, Ephem-
era, magazines, Noritake set,
child school desk, Pushmower.
Also: Almost new fridge, Gi-
ant birdhouses, truckload of
books, furniture, glassware,
silver plate, fatware, womans
clothes, ice fshing equip and
Lotsa stuff. Sept 3-4, 9-5. 217
Mt View Rd East Hardwick.
ESTATE SALE Fri & Sat Au-
gust 26&27, 8am-2pm. 12
Ridgewood Terrace Barre VT.
No Early Birds & Cash Only,
Lots of items for Everyone.
ESTATE SALE, Aug 26 &
27, 9-3. Furniture & House-
hold items, Total Gym. 407
Sierra Lavin Rd. Barre.
GARAGE SALE Rain/shine,
8/26-8/27,
9-4pm. Lots of stuff old and new.
13 Isabel Cir. off Berlin.
INDOOR GARAGE SALE,
Friday & Saturday 8/26-
27, 8-3. 930 route 302
Lajeunesse Construction.
MONTPELIER CHEST-
NUT Hill Rd. 8/27, 9-2. An-
tique trunks, window-quilts,
books, ladders, chairs, dish-
es, snowshoes, lots more.
MOVING SALE, 7 Oak Drive,
Barre Town, Trow Hill, Friday,
Aug. 26, 8-2; Saturday, Aug.
27, 8-2. Lots of stuff. Includ-
ing furniture, outdoor play-
house, pool table, riding lawn-
mower. Everything must go.
MOVING YARD Sale, 3441
Route 100-B Moretown 9-3pm,
Sat & Sun. Tools, books,
household items, collectibles.
NEIGHBORHOOD SALE,
August 26,27,28, Friday, Sat-
urday, Sunday, 8-5, Vine
Street,(across from Legare’s),
Berlin. Too many items to list.
NORTHFIELD LABOR DAY
Weekend, Friday 9/2 - Sun-
day 9/4. Large Multi-family
Garage & storage trailer
Sale. Exit 5 to Route 12. Turn
left 2nd place on left. Watch
for Signs. 802-485-7038
NORTHFIELD, 97 NORTH
STREET, 3-Family Yard
Sale, friday 8/26 10-4, Sat-
urday 8/27 9-4. Craft sup-
plies, plus size woman cloths,
housewares, plus Tons More.
ROOD POND, Williamtown.
On-going! Antiques, bas-
kets, misc. Thursdays, 1st
item under $10, 2nd free.
SOUTH BARRE, 9 Seager Lane,
near Hannafords. Sept 3 and
Sept 5. 8am-5pm. Tons of wom-
en’s clothes, patio dining set,
glider swing, and much more.
WATERBURY FLEA MAR-
KET VT’s Largest fea mar-
ket. Open every Saturday and
Sunday from May to October.
Only $20 a day for vendors.
Call Brien Erwin at 882-1919
or email vberg33@hotmail.com
WILLIAMSTOWN 1658 Gran-
iteville Rd. Sat 9-4pm/Sun
9-1pm. Furniture, house-
hold, snowblower, snow-
mobile, trailer, tools, misc.
YARD SALE 29 Sunnyside
Drive (off East Cobble Hill)
Barre. Fri & Sat 8/26 & 8/27,
8-4. Books, Tires, clothes,
household, Lots of Misc. If
rainy, sale in back in car port.
YARD SALE rain or shine Sat-
urday Aug 27, 8-3, 1872 Paine
Turnpike, Berlin.
Mens/Ladies coats, newer skis,
ski boots, books, games, fur-
niture, misc items, lots of stuff.
Something for everyone.
ADVERTISE
YOUR
YARD/GARAGE SALE
CLASSIFIED AD
Up To 15 Words
(each additional word is 35¢)
AND A COMPLETE
GARAGE SALE KIT,
WHICH INCLUDES
•Fluorescent Signs
•Price Stickers
•Inventory & Tip Sheet
$
9.95
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin
Barre, VT 05641
(802) 479-2582
1-800-639-9753
FO
R
O
NLY
YARD SALES • TAG SALES • RUMMAGE SALES
EMAILED ADVERTISEMENT
ADVERTISING INSERTION ORDER
Thomas Hirchak Company
FROM: Amy Crawford
���������������������������������������
COMPANY: The World - ROP
���������
��������
����������������
�����������������������
NAME OF FILE: GagnonWORLD
��������������������
���������������
������������������������������
Call for Info & Terms or Visit THCAuction.com
THOMAS HIRCHAK CO · 802-634-7653
123 Washington Street, Barre, VT
2 story, 1,546± SF
������ ��������� ���
����� ������ �����
��������� ������ ���
����������� ��������
������ ����������
��������������������
������ ���� ����������
���������������������
��������������������
����������������
Thurs., Sept. 29 @ 11AM · View from 10AM
FORECLOSURE · 1,546± SF OFFICE BUILDING
A public service announcement
presented to you by The WORLD
STOP
NEVER GIVE YOUR:
•SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER
•CREDIT CARD NUMBER
•BANK ACCOUNT NUMBER
Or any other
personal information
To someone you don’t know
when answering an advertisement.
COUNTRY ESTATE
AUCTION
SUNDAY – AUGUST 28, 2011
VIEWING at 10:00am – SALE at 11:00am
80 Chase Rd. – Jeffersonville, VT
(Follow auction signs from VT RT 108 between Jeffersonville &
Bakersfield onto Wilson Road to Chase Road)
We are honored to be able to help settle the estate of the late
Roger Chase. The farm has been in the Chase family since the
early 1800’s. Along with items of the estate, the two children
of Roger, Duane & Elizabeth, have decide some of their items
still on the farm are to be sold also. This will be one of the
more “interesting” sales of the year, as the listing will show.
FURNITURE: Morris chair w/ lion paw feet; oval top Vic-
torian table; Queen Anne style server; lg oak table w/ leaves;
6 oak press-back chairs; cherry single drawer stand w/ glove
box; oak secretary table; oak 4 drawer – bow front- chest w/
mirror; NY drop leaf table; 6 wicker-back cottage chairs; four
pc cottage bedroom set (made in Cambridge, VT); maple side
table; four pc Eastlake bedroom set; 5 Canadian press-back
chairs; serpentine front 4 drawer chest w/ mirror; oak com-
mode w/ towel bar; Victorian “crushed velvet” couch; nice
2 door “upstairs-downstairs” country cupboard; oak lamp
stand…………
COLLECTABLES: Oil lamps; Victorian wall what-not;
iron floor lamp; Sweetser swing handle basket; wicker sew-
ing stand; 2 art-nuveau fern stands; Currier & Ives “Little
Daisy”; Goody fashion print; 4 drawer optometrist’s eye glass
cabinet; school table from the E. Fletcher, VT school; some
enamel ware and tin & tole; fold out sewing table w/ drop
drawer; violin w/ case; 2 or 3 seven pc wash bowl sets; several
unsigned “Hudson River School” oil paintings; lg Victorian
wall mirror; hand painted “Gone With The Wind” lamp; old
toys; lg button collection; trunks filled w/ ???; several nice
stoneware jugs& crocks; 1850’s vintage 5 string banjo; early
doll’s cradle; collection of old frames; lg collection of old
books (bound “United States Magazine – Vol.2 – June 1855”
– rough, Guyot’s “New Intermediate Geography” Vermont
Edition- 1879); old linen & vintage clothing; boxes filled
w/ ???; Brunswick “Victrola” w/ records; Estey pump organ
(Brattleboro, VT)……..
FROM THE OUT BUILDINGS: Wooden ammo box; tin sap
buckets; early gun magazines; milk cans; “King” tree tapper;
Newhouse #5 bear trap; hand forged 12” bear trap; hundreds
of leg hold traps; water set traps; lg collection of wire &
wooden stretching boards; case of coca-cola bottles; boxes of
old bottles; early adv box; wooden clothes racks; iron wheeled
wooden wheelbarrow; hand cultivator; hand tools; horse drawn
plow; horse drawn seeder……..
LAMOILLE VALLEY AUCTION SERVICE
Warren Earle & Family
(H) 802-635-1711 (C) 802-730-2474
anneandwarren@phift.com
Terms: Cash or Good Check Under Tent – Bring Chairs
Catered by the Burger Barn Everything Sold “AS IS”
Never has been, never will be a buyer’s premium!!!
Avon Plates
Q: I sold Avon products dur-
ing the 1970s and have at least
two dozen crystal and floral
plates in the Cape Cod pat-
tern. I would like to sell them.
-- June, Salem, Mo.
A: Avon began as California
Perfume Company in 1886.
The first Avon items were
introduced during the 1920s,
but it wasn’t until 1939 that
many of its collectible prod-
ucts were being marketed on a
national basis. To market your
plates, I recommend you con-
tact the National Association
of Avon Collectors, Inc., P.O.
Box 7006, Kansas City, MO
64113. The club publishes an
excellent newsletter, “Avon
Times,” which might be help-
ful.
***
Q: I have a collection of hard-
cover books, in excellent
shape with original covers. I
hope to give them to my
daughter and would like to
find out current values. I have
attached a list. -- Sheila, Palm
Coast, Fla.
A: My favorite way to deter-
mine the value of a certain
book is to go to the excellent
website www.abe.com. Type
in the title of the book and its
author, and a list will appear
of dealers throughout the
country who are offering that
particular book for sale and
the price they are asking.
There also are several excel-
lent price guides, including
“Official Price Guide to
Books” by Marie Tedford and
Pat Goudey, and “The Antique
Trader Book Collectors Price
Guide” by Richard Russell.
****
Q: Is there anyone who col-
lects old irons? I have four
that are at least 70 years old.
-- Harriet, Albuquerque, N.M.
A: Dave Irons is an expert and
might be able to help you. He
has written several books
about antique irons, including
“Irons by Irons,” an excellent
reference that features more
than 1,600 vintage irons.
Contact him at Irons Antiques,
223 Covered Bridge Road,
Northampton, PA 18067.
****
Q: I have a child’s Singer sew-
ing machine that is either a toy
or a salesman sample. How
can I determine its value? --
Joan, Daytona Beach, Fla.
A: Although you didn’t speci-
fy the model of your item, a
child’s Singer “Sewhandy No.
20” in its original box retails
for about $100. Without the
box and with obvious wear,
less.
Write to Larry Cox in care of
King Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475, Orlando,
FL 32853-6475, or send
e-mail to questionsforcox@
aol.com. Due to the large vol-
ume of mail he receives, Mr.
Cox is unable to personally
answer all reader questions.
Do not send any materials
requiring return mail.
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.
page 32 The WORLD August 24, 2011
FARM/GARDEN/
LAWN
1995 CRAFTSMEN 11HP 38”
cut Lawn Tractor, Smokes some
and need a needs a new bat-
tery and runs drives and mows
Decent, Asking $100. 1-802-
485-7947 or 1-802-498-3572
4-SALE, STORED inside, round
bales of 1st cut hay, $35 each.
802-883-2243 or 802-839-9771.
6 JERSEY Heifers 7 months
and down $1800. 802-439-
5859 or 802-224-6272.
BEEF UP
YOUR GARDEN!!
With Good Old Cow !!!!
RICH Black 2-year old,
$125/3yds. Deliveries Included.
Composted guarenteed 90%
grass & weed Free $135 deliv-
ered - 3yds. Top-soil, Compost;
Mixed 50/50 $150. Also; Sand,
Crushed Drive-way Slate/Sta-
mat, Gravel, Other Trucking
Needs. Sparrow Farm E. Mont-
pelier, 802-229-2347.
CLEAN BLASTED LEDGE
Great Road base Material,
Driveway Fill, 16yd Loads Deliv-
ered. 802-223-4385
COMMERCIAL NORTHERN
STYLES Greenhouse 28x96,
300,000 BTU. Oil furnace,
36” exhaust fan with louver
300 gal oil tank and electric
box, $4500. 802-426-3232
DOUBLE BAGGIER, 42”,
fits Cub Cadet tractor or
Toro, Sears..MTD made.
Used 3-times, Paid $400 will
take $250. 802-479-1210
DRY MULCH HAY, $3/bale
Call 595-0927 or 279-6675
HAY for SALE, 1st cut $3.50/
bale. Call 802-456-8756
TIRED OF BARK MULCH?
COLORED STONE ROCKS!
www.l andscapestonesofver-
mont.com at Black Rock Coal,
East Montpelier, VT. 802-223-
4385, 1-800-639-3197.
ANIMALS/PETS
AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD
Puppies, Males & Females,
Black & Tan, Sable, 1st shots,
wormed, Parents on prem-
ises. Raised for excellent
disposition. 802-467-3573
BEAGLE - FREE, Female, 2 years
old. Loves Kids! 802-476-8192
BROOKSIDE KENNELS. Board-
ing dogs. Heated runs. Located
Orange Center, 479-0466.
COUNTRY CANINE
BOARDING KENNEL
Orange, Vermont
(15 minutes from Barre)
www.countrycaninebk.com
802-439-6877
catspaw@tops-tele.com
~Individual Play Time~
BOARDING
+W]V\Za
8IUXMZML
8I_[
8M\/ZWWUQVO
£atf Mo0fþe||er
802~22ß~0114
/QN\+MZ\QNQKI\M[)^IQTIJTM
DON’T WANT TO
KENNEL YOUR DOG(S)?
Have your child friendly com-
panion animal stay with us in the
comfort of our home. Call Your
Pet Nannies Sophie 802-229-
0378 or Shona 802-229-4176,
references available.
FREE REGISTERED Bea-
gle, CJ is 14 years old, out-
side/hunting dog, good
health. FREE 802-223-2295
with April Frost
Saturday, September 10
Learn effective communication skills.
Attain leash control of your dog.
Resolve not coming when called.
Prevent jumping on people.
One day class saves you time, money,
and is highly effective.
802-563-3381 or
afrost@fairpoint.net
www.AprilFrost.org
Does Your Dog Not
Come When Called?
THINK
LIKE A
DOG
YORKSHIRE TERRIER PUP-
PIES. Home raised, parents on
premise, vet checked, health
guarantee. 802-229-0114.
ANIMALS/FARM
FREE LEASE 1/2 Mor-
gan 1/2 Tennessee Walker,
Green broke. 802-276-2113
STRAIN FAMILY HORSE
FARM: 50 horses, take trade-
ins, 3-week exchange guar-
antee. Supplying horse to the
East Coast. www.strainfamily-
horsefarm.com 860-653-3275
Check us out on facebook. BNE
WATER TOWER FARM has
several horses available for
full or shared on site lease -
flexible accommodations for
scheduled use. Call for details
or to arrange a visit. 426-3781
or watertowerfarm@aol.com
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrape Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
ALL THINGS BASEMENTY!
Basement waterproofing, fin-
ishing, repairs, crawl spaces,
humidity & mold control. Free
estimates. From waterproof-
ing to finishing basement
systems. 877-864-2115.
Remi nder Basement s. com
ASPHALT SEALCOATING
Driveways & Parking Lots,
Crack repair. Free Estimates
Beede Cell# 802-249-2368
BACKHOE & OPERATOR
For Hire, Kubota Compact L-
39TLB Industrial Grade Back-
hoe & Loader. Great for tight
spaces and finished lawn ar-
eas. Ten foot digging depth.
Free Estimates and Insured.
EarthCare Tractor & Truck-
ing Services LLC. Criag Isham
802-223-9783 or 279-0588
BEAUDIN’S PLUMBING/HEAT-
ING. New construction. Re-
model jobs. Repairs, service.
Furnice/boiler replacements.
Furnace cleanings. Odor elimi-
nating service. Fully licensed/
insured. Leo, 802-476-3237.
BRUSH HOGGING, Large &
Small, Homestead Landscape,
Rhett Savoie, 802-272-7130
CARPET AND
UPHOLSTERY
CLEANING
Residential & Commercial
223-6490
“Our Reputation Is Clean!”
CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.
CLEANING SERVICES: Of-
fice and residential, floors,
carpets, windows, Serving
Central Vermont 802-279-0150
continued on page 33
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
For
Classified
Advertising
That Works
Call
479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
Office and
Residential
Cleaning
Services
802.279.0150
POWER EQUIPMENT
476-7712
81 S. Main St., Barre
M-F 8-5 • SAT. 8:30-Noon
15 Models in Stock
OCCASIONAL USE SAW
MS 170 C Stihl MiniBoss
TM
$
179
.95
MIDRANGE SAW
MS 290 Stihl Farm Boss
®
Rugged Farm
Use
PROFESSIONAL SAW
MS 362 Stihl Magnum
TM
$
669
.95
Tough High
Performance
START AT
Ideal for
Home Use
START AT
$
359
.95
START AT
www.husqvarna.com
Get Professional Results
in Your Own Backyard.
Financing Available
251 MACDONALD ROAD
WASHINGTON VT 05675
802-883-5564
ED'S REPAIR SHOP
DRT900 Tiller
Husqvarna OHV engine, 9.0 gross
torque power

Dual rotating tines for deep soil tilling
and light cultivation

17" cultivating width, power forward
and reverse

Adjustable depth gauge and drag stake,
13" tine diameters, rear tine

Price...$699.95
RZ4621 Zero Turn Mower
21 hp Briggs & Stratton Endurance
engine

46’’ Air Induction™ cutting deck •
Adjustable cutting from 1.5" to 4.5" in
1/2" increments

Price...$2,599.95
www.husqvarna.com
Get Professional Results
in Your Own Backyard.
Financing Available
251 MACDONALD ROAD
WASHINGTON VT 05675
802-883-5564
ED'S REPAIR SHOP
DRT900 Tiller
Husqvarna OHV engine, 9.0 gross
torque power

Dual rotating tines for deep soil tilling
and light cultivation

17" cultivating width, power forward
and reverse

Adjustable depth gauge and drag stake,
13" tine diameters, rear tine

Price...$699.95
RZ4621 Zero Turn Mower
21 hp Briggs & Stratton Endurance
engine

46’’ Air Induction™ cutting deck •
Adjustable cutting from 1.5" to 4.5" in
1/2" increments

Price...$2,599.95
455 Rancher Chain Saw
•X-Torq® engine reduces
fuel consumption up to 20%
& emissions up to 60%
•56cc, 3.5hp,
12.8 lbs with-
out bar & chain, 20” bar
•Smart Start® one-touch choke/stop
control for easy starting
•LowVib® anti-vibration system minimizes
fatigue
•Air Injection
TM
removes up to 97% of
debris before it enters the
filter
ED’S REPAIR SHOP
251 MACDONALD ROAD
WASHINGTON, VT 05675
802-883-5564
Financing Available
www.husqvarna.com
$
399
95
HUS625HWT
High Wheel Trimmer
•Briggs & Stratton 625 engine
•22” cutting width, .155 dia.
trimmer line
•190cc displacement, 6.25 ft/lb
torque power
$
319
95
403 U.S. RT. 302 - BERLIN • BARRE, VT 05641-2274
479-2582 • 1-800-639-9753 • FAX 479-7916
Use your VISA/MC/DISCOVER
and call 479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
3
5
¢
P
E
R
W
O
R
D
$
3
.5
0
M
IN
.
Per W
eek
Per Ad
4 for 3
SPECIAL
Run The Same
Classified for
3 Consecutive Weeks-
Get 4th Week
FREE!
(Any changes void free week)
LINE RATE 1-3 Words Per Line $1.75/LINE
CAPITALIZATION:
Capitalizing more than the first 2 words, etc. 70¢/WORD
DEADLINE: For The WORLD is MONDAY by 10:00 AM
CANCELLATIONS: A classified ad cancelled before 10:00 AM on
Monday will receive credit for the remaining paid weeks.

The WORLD asks that you check your ad on its first publication. If you find an error please
notify us immediately so that corrections can be made. The WORLD will not be responsible
for more than one incorrect publication of the ad.
CLIP AND MAIL THIS HANDY FORM TODAY
CHECK HEADING:
■ Animals-Farm ......................500
■ Animals-Pet .........................430
■ Antiques/Restorations .........144
■ Baby/Children Items ............140
■ Bicycles ...............................220
■ Boating/Fishing ...................210
■ Building Materials ................300
■ Business Items ....................080
■ Business Opportunities .......060
■ Camping ..............................205
■ Childcare Service ................030
■ Christmas Trees ..................370
■ Class & Workshops .............103
■ Clothing & Accessories .......130
■ Computers/Electronics ........100
■ Farm/Garden/Lawn .............410
■ Free Ads ..............................108
■ Furniture ..............................180
■ Garage Sales/Flea Mkt. ......145
■ Health ..................................113
■ Home Appliances ................160
■ Hunting/Guns/Archery .........305
■ Insurance/Investments ........090
■ Job Opportunities ................020
■ Lost and Found ...................110
■ Miscellaneous .....................150
■ Musical ................................200
■ Personals ............................105
■ Professional Services .........540
■ Rideshare ............................125
■ Snow Removal Equip. .........355
■ Snowmobiles/Access. .........360
■ Sporting Equipment ............250
■ Storage................................235
■ Support Groups ..................107
■ Tools ....................................330
■ Wanted ................................120
■ Wood/Heating Equip. ...........350
■ Work Wanted .......................040
AUTOMOTIVE
■ Campers/Motor Homes .......845
■ Cars & Accessories ............875
■ Motorcycles/ATV’s ...............850
■ Trucks/Vans/Jeeps Access. .870
■Vintage/Classic Vehicles .....873
■ Work Vehicles/Heavy Equip. ....855
REAL ESTATE
■ Apts./House for Rent ...........630
■ Camps for Sale ...................650
■ Comm. Rentals/Sales .........605
■ Condominiums ....................680
■ Apt. Blds. for Sale ................685
■ Homes .................................690
■ Land for Sale .......................670
■ Mobile Homes .....................600
■ Vacation Rentals/Sales .......645
■ Wanted to Rent/Buy ............610
PHONE NUMBER ___________________________________________________________________________
LAST NAME _______________________________________________________________________________
FIRST NAME ______________________________________________________________________________
ADDRESS _________________________________________________________________________________
CITY _______________________________________________ STATE ____________ ZIP _______________
START DATE: ___________ NUMBER OF ISSUES: __________
EXACTLY HOW YOU WANT THE AD TO READ
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 __________________
$ ■ FULL PAYMENT MUST ACCOMPANY THIS FORM ■✔
Credit Card
Number ____________________________________________________
Signature __________________________________________Exp. Date ___________________
■ MasterCard
■ Visa
■ Discover
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING FORM
Place your classified ad online,
PLACE ADS 24/7
RIGHT FROM
YOUR HOM
E!
That’s right - FREE!
The World proudly offers consumers FREE online super classified ads.
Your FREE online super classified ad will include:
Up to 350 characters, one photo, online Google map and
the ability for other consumers to email you, the seller.
More features are available for a nominal cost.
It’s easy, and
best of all... FREE!
Instructions:
Step 1: Go to www.vt-world.com
Step 2: Single click on “Classified” tab
Step 3: Single click on “Place a Classified Ad”
Step 4: Select “Internet only” or “Internet and
Print” for a fee.
Step 5: Follow the on-screen instructions online.
403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641
479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 • Fax (802) 479-7916
www.vt-world.com • sales@vt-world.com
Hours: Monday - Friday 8:00am - 5:00pm
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 33
DmFURNACE
MAN
·Oil Furnace Tune-Ups
·Cleanings ·Repairs
·Installations
Fully Licensed & Insured
Reasonable Rates
Call Daryl
802-249-2814

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 CON-
TRACTING, ALL Your Qual-
ity Carpentry, Painting and
Repair Call Ed 802-229-5414.
GARAGE, ATTIC Cleaning and
Removal, Reasonable Rates
charged (no garbage please)
call for details 802-249-7917
GRAVEL DRIVEWAY RE-
GRADING & RESURFAC-
ING. 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 SERVICES:
Painting, Plumbing/Electri-
cal repairs, Carpentry and
Flooring 802-279-0150
HAVEN WOODWORKS
Furniture Repair &
Restoration
Chair Caning
Tool repair
Handyman Service
Fully insured
Middlesex,VT
802-522-4354
LAWN MOWING (over
1 acre), within 7 miles
of Barre. 802-476-8404.
LOOKING for SEAMSTRESS
Work in my home. All as-
pects of sewing, mending,
ironing. Many years of expe-
rience, Call 802-476-9635.
M.D. FOSTER LOGGING.
Call Mark Foster at 802-
522-5154 in Washington,
VT. Certifed Arborist, log-
ging, milling, custom cutting.
OIL TANK
REMOVALS
Above Ground-Basements-Underground
Spills - Cleanups - Investigations
Licensed & Insured
DALY ENVIRONMENTAL
CONTRACTING
802-296-1796

QUALITY PAINTING, Stu-
art Morton, Interior/Exterior,
Repairs, Many Excellent Lo-
cal References. 802-229-
0681 corsica@sover.net
TREE REMOVAL, 14 Years Ex-
perience, Specialize in Tree re-
moval and All other Tree Needs.
I offer Low Prices and Quality
work. Free Estimates and Fully
Insured. Call 802-279-2956
TREE SERVICE; Full Tree Ser-
vice, Stump grinding, 35+ years
experience, call Randy 802-479-
3403/249-7164 fully insured.
USED AUTO PARTS
AND TIRES
802-522-9140.
We make house CALLS!
COMPUTER SUPPORT
Electronics MD. 20+ Years
experience. We have Se-
nior Rates. 802-476-3955
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued
P
A
W
S
-I-TIV
E
L
Y
PETS
Daycare • Bath • Kennel
802-476-9334
401 Camp Street, Barre, VT 05641
M-F 7AM-5PM By App’t Only
Lisa & Danielle Rogers
*Only Dogs, For Now
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
FAX
US!
Now Placing Your
Classified Or Display
Ad Is Even Easier!
Our Fax Number Is
802479-7916
Please Include Contact Person
& Payment Info
VISA, MasterCard & Discover
1589 VT Rte 14S, East Montpelier 802-476-3811 www.cvhumane.com
Tues.-Fri. 1PM-6PM, Sat. 11AM-4PM
CULLEN
4.5 Years Old
Neutered Male
Short Hair
A handsome, tough black cat with
striking green eyes, Cullen is one
powerful feline. But don’t let his prowess
intimidate you; he’s no vampire… but
a lover in disguise! Cullen wants to be
your one and only feline as the only cat
in the household. (Forever an enigma,
he prefers dogs!) Are you the perfect
match Cullen has been waiting for?
Adopt him fee-free this month!
Dog Tormented by Allergies
Q: My 7-year-old
dog, “Cara,” itches
terribly and
scratches all the
time. She may
have allergies, but
I’m not certain.
I’ve tried a number
of treatments,
i n c l u d i n g
Benadryl, steroids,
special shampoos
and conditioners,
sprays, pills, etc. I
have her groomed regularly, and during the last trip had her
fur shaved off because it tangles so badly when it’s long.
Nothing helps! Is there anything you could suggest? -- A
Reader, via e-mail
A: I’m sorry to hear how Cara is suffering. I’m sure you’ve
taken her to the vet for a complete examination to rule out
other underlying causes, but I do want to mention it for my
other readers’ sake.
Dogs can suffer from allergies to many of the same things
we humans do. Allergens like dust and dander, as well as flea
bites, can cause allergic symptoms. Certain foods also can
cause allergic reactions including skin reactions, itching, diar-
rhea and vomiting.
You’ve tried several common medications to relieve allergy
symptoms, without any improvement. It’s time to consult the
veterinarian again. Look at Cara’s diet, including snacks and
“sneaked” food that you may have caught her trying to get at.
Also note her home environment, where she spends most of
her time, and the objects, carpeting and plants around her.
Talk with the vet about any other possible causes of her aller-
gies.
Send your question or comment to ask@pawscorner.com, or
write to Paw’s Corner, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O.
Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. For more pet care-
related advice and information, visit www.pawscorner.com.
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.
Pearl Street Motors
2483 Elm St., Montpelier 223-3336
Mon.-Fri 8:30am-5:30pm • Closed Sat. • Sun. 10am-2pm
HOMEOWNERS
NOTICE
Need To Do Work Around The House?
Don't Have The Equipment To Do It?
DON'T BUY IT - RENT IT.
Wood Splitters
Lawn Mowers
Grass Trimmers
Brush Cutters
Leaf Blowers
And Much More
Chain Saw Supplies for 90%
of All Chain Saw Makes
Repairs Done On All Small
Engines Equipment
• To test the seals on your refrigerator and
freezer, close a piece of paper in the door. If
you can pull it out easily, it’s likely that your
seal is loose. Clean or replace door gaskets for
a better seal.
• To keep vinyl car seats bearable in summer heat, keep a few
towels in your vehicle and lay them over the seat. This also keeps
the plastic parts of baby seats from burning little legs and arms.
• You can use plain white bread to get fingerprints and smudges
off of wallpaper and semigloss painted walls. Just ball up the
bread center (not the crust) and rub the smudge away.
• “Out of prewash and looking at a nasty grease stain? Grab your
dishwashing liquid soap (not the one you would put in your auto-
matic dishwasher). It’s designed to break down grease, and I just
dab it on, scrub a bit and then let it set for about a quarter of an
hour. After that, I launder in hot water. It’s usually successful.”
-- Nancy V., via email
• Check bagged frozen vegetables with the squeeze test: A bag
that’s hard and solid has thawed and subsequently refrozen. You
should choose another bag, one with loose, free-moving pieces.
• Remove cloudiness from a batch of iced tea with this trick: Let
your tea cool before refrigerating it. You also can add a small bit
of boiling water to a glass of iced tea if it is already cloudy.
Send your tips to Now Here’s a Tip, c/o King Features Weekly
Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475 or e-mail
JoAnn at heresatip@yahoo.com.
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.
NOW HERE’S A TIP
By JoAnn Derson
Fast Roof Patching
Q: While organizing the attic, I noticed
there was an area of the floor that looked
like it had gotten wet recently. I looked at
the roof above, but did not notice any
holes. But there is a little water streak
down the plywood. Is this a serious prob-
lem? -- Carol H., New Bedford, Mass.
A: If you address it quickly, it will not
become a serious problem. Minor leaks in a roof can be patched
fairly quickly. They’re often caused by damage to the shingles on
top of the roof, which occurs over time due to debris strikes, ice
buildup or just general stress from extremes of hot and cold.
During the next rainstorm, go into the attic and note where the
water is seeping. Follow the trail of water upward until you can see
an entry point. That is the likely area of damage. Mark the spot
clearly and brightly for now (put a piece of bright tape or tack a
bright piece of paper over the spot).
To repair, you’ll need to be able to access the rooftop safely,
By Samantha
Mazzotta
with safety harness, rope and ladder, and have a helper. If you’re not able to do this, contact a roofing
professional to do the repair.
If you can do it yourself, first re-mark the leaky area. From the attic, take a large (ten-penny) nail
and drive it straight upward through the bottom layer so that it juts out past the shingles above. (Don’t
sink it in all the way, as you’ll need to remove it later.)
Gather your repair materials: spare shingles, roofing cement, roofing nails, hammer and pry bar.
Make your way safely to the rooftop, with your helper minding the ladder and safety rope. Locate the
upward-jutting nail.
Remove the nail and patch the hole with a dab of roofing cement. Inspect the shingle for damage.
If it is very minor, like a ripped edge or small crack, it can be patched with roofing cement and a piece
of spare shingle cut to fit. Or, you can completely remove the shingle, sliding it out carefully from
the ones above and to the side, and slide in a replacement. Tack down on the top and sides with dabs
of roofing cement. Tap in roofing nails along the top of the replacement shingle, holding the shingle
above it up, then press the shingle above it back down into place. Secure the bottom of the shingle
with a couple small dabs of cement underneath the flap.
HOME TIP: August is prime time for roofing repairs, as the hot and relatively dry days allow for
plenty of work to be done and for roofing materials to set correctly.
Send your questions or comments to ask@thisisahammer.com, 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 Weaver
• It was the 37th president of
the United States, Richard M.
Nixon, who made the follow-
ing sage -- and somehow
appropriate -- observation:
“Sure there are dishonest men
in local government. But there
are dishonest men in national
government too.”
• Pasta has been around since
5,000 B.C., and it was invented
in China, not Italy.
• If you’re planning a visit to
the United Kingdom, you
might want to keep in mind
this rather obscure statute: It’s
illegal to stand within 100
yards of the reigning monarch
if you don’t have socks on.
• A groundhog can move 700
pounds of dirt in a single day.
• When the two-and-one-half-
hour finale of the groundbreak-
ing television show
“M*A*S*H” aired on Feb. 28,
1983, advertisers paid a hefty
$450,000 for a single 30-sec-
ond spot. That was $50,000
more than the same spot cost at
the Super Bowl that year.
• We all know what a disaster
is, but did you know where the
word came from? The base of
the word is “aster,” which is
Latin for “star.” The word
“disaster” originally meant “an
unfavorable aspect of a star,”
reflecting the ancient notion
that the motions of heavenly
bodies affected terrestrial
events.
• Baseball players didn’t have
numbers on their uniforms
until 1929, and it was the New
York Yankees that were the
first to adopt the practice.
• In the early 18th century,
newspapers were not cheap,
but the stories published there-
in were often people’s only
link to the events of the day.
Since they were so coveted,
newspapers were often brought
as a gift when a gentleman was
calling on a lady friend, much
as candy or flowers might be
brought in a different era.
Annual Get-Together
This Sat. (Aug. 27), Noon-On
At Our House On Route 15
In South Walden
Bring A Dish To Share!
Enjoy Great Music & Fun!
802-563-2015 or 802-272-7738
page 34 The WORLD August 24, 2011
ALL ABOUT THE HOUSE
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
“Jobs
Nobody Else
Likes To Do!”
All-Ways
Answering
Service
802-229-4401
138 Main St., Montpelier, VT 05602
www.allwaysanswering.com
Email: allwaysvt@myfairpoint.net
“The Personalized Answering Service”
Try our Service for 1 monTh free BUILDING GARAGES
FROM FLOOR TO ROOF
starting at
$
8,500
24 x 24 garage, 6” concrete floors with steel
rebar, (2) 7 x 9 garage doors, one entry door.
Garages to your specifications, any size.
Call 802-296-1522 • Ask for Ray
FOR YOUR HOME
IMPROVEMENT NEEDS
George Carrier
802-479-9633 802-272-8775
•Siding
•Doors
•Windows
•Roofs
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR
Over 20 Years Experience • Fully Insured
formerly of Poulin Aluminum
Located at Our Showroom at
471 Hollister Hill Road
Plainfeld, VT 05667
454-7301
countryfoors@myfairpoint.net
FREE ESTIMATES
With Expert Installations
Come See Our Complete Line Of Carpets, Ceramic &
Porcelain Tiles, Corian & Formica Countertops,
Hardwoods, Laminates, Marmoleum & Vinyls
GreG’s
PaintinG & staininG
Metal Roof Painting
Call 802-479-2733
gpdpainting@aol.com EPA, RRP, EMP Certified
• Handpaint or Spray
• Metal Roof Painting
• Interior/Exterior
• Guarantee
• Free Estimates
• Reasonable Low Rates
• Neat, Quality Work
• References • Insured
Daniels Metal Fabrication, Inc.
Over 32 Years Experience
Custom Sheet Metal Fabrication
•Furnace Plenums
•Heat Shields
•Roof Flashing
•Ductwork: pipes & elbows in stock
•Grille Faces & Registers in stock
456 East Montpelier Road, Montpelier
802-223-2801 802-223-3789
456-7064
DLM
DiversifieD LanDscape Maintenance
•Residential & Commercial Lawn Mowing
•Flower & Shrub Planting •Weeding
•Lawn Construction •Top Soil •Bark Mulch •Pruning
•Fertilizing •Liming •Bush Hogging
•Sweeping •Snow Plowing •Sanding
Dave Hawkins 802-456-7064
O
u
r 23
rd
Year In Business
!
DONOVAN PLUMBING & HEATING
For all your plumbing & heating
needs
New Construction,
Additions, Renovations,
Repair & Service
No Job Too Big Or Too Small
Reduced Labor Rate for Seniors
802-318-7253
802-433-1492
JPND04@YAHOO.COM
Licensed & Insured
Patrick Donovan
Master Plumber
PM4044
138 Mill Street • PO Box 175 • East Barre, VT 05649
476-9608 • 802-249-1175 cell
eaglefoors1@hotmail.com
Largest Hardwood Flooring Showroom
In Central Vermont!
Member of the
Home Builder &
Remodelers Assoc.
Wood - Laminate - Ceramic - Carpet - Vinyl
Sales &
Installation
Rick Johnson
Randy Eastman
CARPENTRY
"25 Years Experience"
522-5889
Free Estimates • Insured • References
Taping, Solartubes
You Save Money Because There Is No Overhead
Middlesex, VT
802-793-1075
Andy Emerson LLC
We do all aspects of home repair
and maintenance including:
•Roofs
•New construction
•Painting
•Replacement windows
•Brick patios
•Decks
•Siding
•Insulation
Serving Central Vermont
Slate/Gravel/Top Soil
Landscaping
Excavation/Loader Work
Brush Hogging/Rototilling
Driveway Repair
K
e
v
i
n

E. Hu
d
s
o
n
802-249-7112 Cell
KHidigforyou@aol.com
Rentals Fully Insured
If it’s dirt, We dig it!
•Renovations •Garages •Decks
Vinyl Siding & Window Replacements
Kitchens & Baths
“No Job Too Large Or Too Small”
802-371-7555
Free Estimates
John Christman Construction
Garage Doors and Openers
Offering prompt, professional service and
repair on all residential makes and models
Call for the Best Prices in Town!
Kevin Rice, Owner Cell: (802) 839-6318
Kevin’s Doors
OPENERS
Lloyd’s
Trucking
Lloyd Franks
802-454-0189 (Home)
802-279-0939 (Cell)
~Fully Insured~
Handyman - yard work, dump runs, clean outs
Will haul it all and no job too small
★Credit Cards Accepted★
“gutters, gutters”
•Custom Made On Site
And Installed
• FREE Estimates,
Fully Insured
• Installation & Material
GUARANTEED
•30+ Years Experience
Go With The Best!
Compare Quality & Workmanship
MARIO VERDON 802-476-3331 or 1-800-463-7311
337 VT Route 110, Orange, VT 05641
-free estimates -no job too small
-now taking orders for firewood
-looking for woodlots to be selectively cut
Call Mike: 802-498-3368
Trucking & Excavating

HANDYMAN GENERAL CONTRACTOR
�����������������������������������������������
�������������
���������������������������������
������������������������
AVERY’S SHEDS
Custom Built To Suit
Your Needs
8’ x 8’ • 10’ x 10’ • 12’ x 12’
~AND MUCH MORE~
FREE Delivery
within 20 mile radius
Call today for a FREE estimate!
CONTACT AL AVERY
802-685-3808
5” Residential & 6” Commercial Free Estimates / Fully Insured
Custom Gutters
Available in colors to match
Made from the heaviest weight
aluminum .032 gauge
We offer a 20-Year warranty on
materials and 5-Year workmanship
guarantee
All Seamless Copper & Aluminum Plus Half-Round Classics
Superior Installation–We Use Bar Hangers, Which Are Screwed Into The Fascia Board
For Greater Durability
800-499-6326 • 802-334-6326
Visit Our Website: www.willeysgutters.com
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
SERVICES AT A GLANCE
ERVICE DIRECTOR
S Y
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 35
Blue Ridge ConstRuCtion
Building and Excavation
Renovations • Additions
Site Work • Concrete • Roofing
Siding • Driveway Repairs • Septic Systems
•Custom •Modular Homes
Design Build Services
Land/Home Packages Available
Call 229-1153
for free estimates
Rates Lowered Due To The Economy
CENTRAL VERMONT PAINTING
~Interior ~Exterior ~Pressure Washing
~5 Year Guarantee ~Quality Work
~Commercial/Residential ~Free Estimates
~Insured ~EMP Lead Removal Certified
15 Years Experience
802-793-6351CELL
MeMber Of
better
business
bureau
Quality In
Concrete
Concrete business since 1972.
Repairs • New foors and walls • Decorative concrete
Crane work • Consulting • ICF foundations
114 Three Mile Bridge Rd., Middlesex, VT
(802) 229-0480 gendronconcrete.com
Gendron
Building
Larkins’
LITTLE DIGGER LLC
30 + Years Experience • Site Work
• Sewage & Septic Specialist • Land Clearing
• Slabs/Foundations • Presby Certifed
• Hydraulic Ledge Hammer
• Road Work • Ditching/Driveways
• Small Ponds • Snow Plowing
FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Licensed & Insured
802-485-6526 or 272-7533
Over 15 Years of Experience / References
Call Today for Free Estimates / Fully Insured / Residential & Commercial
Don't forget to ask about Rex's great plowing/sanding prices
R. COMSTOCK
802-917-3693
Sealcoating
HHot Rubber Cracks
HCommercial Grade
Sealer
HPavement Patching
HComplete Cleaning
and Edging of
Driveways
HLine Striping
Excavating
HLand Clearing/
Grading
HFoundations
HRoads, Ponds,
Driveways
HSeptic & Mound
Systems
HDrainage Problems??
Landscaping
HHedge Trimming
HLawn Mowing
HYard Cleanup
HStone Walls
HPatios
HMulching
HTree Services
Light Trucking
HFirewood
HTopsoil
Light
Carpentry
Work
Available
BARRE, VERMONT
Save 10%

with this ad
Top To BoTTom Chimney ServiCeS
Richard Dickinson
(802) 479-1811
Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps
Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning
Install & Repair Pellet Stoves
Free Estimates/Insured
2
2
Y
E
A
R
S
E
X
P
E
R
IE
N
C
E
OUR
22nd
YEAR!
MEMBER
BETTER
BUSINESS
BUREAU
SENIOR CItIzEN
DISCOUNt
5% OFF
your total order
These local businesses are here to take good care of you.
These local businesses
are here to
take good care of you.
These local businesses are here
to take good care of you.
SPOTLIGHT
ON SERVICE
OVER 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE!
802-563-2015
or Cell: 802-272-7738
ROOFING
& Painting
Booking Now!
Residential & Commercial
Replace that Old Roof Now, Before it Leaks!
* We Return All Phone Calls *
FREE
ESTIMATES
EMP & EPA
CERTIFIED
Fully Insured
B
R
I
N
G

A

D
I
S
H

T
O

S
H
A
R
E
T
H
I
S

S
A
T
U
R
D
A
Y

(
A
U
G
.

2
7
)

N
O
O
N

O
N
ENJOY GREAT MUSIC
ANNUAL GET-TOGETHER
SCHEDULING
FINAL 10 JOBS
OF THE SEASON
page 36 The WORLD August 24, 2011
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERҋS NOTICE
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
All real estate advertising in this newspa-
per is subject to the fair housing act which
makes it illegal to advertise “any prefer-
ence, limitation or discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial
status or national origin, or an intention, to
make any such preference, limitation or
discrimination.”
Additionally, Vermont’s Fair Housing and
Public Accomodations Act prohibits adver-
tising that indicates any preference, limita-
tion 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).
MOBILE HOMES
14X64 MOBILE HOME, 2 Bed-
room. Asking $7,500 OBO. In
nice quiet park in East Mont-
pelier. Needs some TLC.
Call Randy 802-479-0791
2 MOBILE HOMES, Located in
small Park Waterbury. Call Elaine
802-244-0751/802-249-2933
2004 TITAN 28x68
4 BED, 2 BA. LIKE NEW
CONDITION. $45,000.
SOLD NEW FOR $85,000.
FIREPLACE, JACUZZI, ETC.
272-9476

BERLIN: FSBO 2001 mo-
bile home. All new in-
side. Jerry. 802-249-1531.
BROOKFIELD
1990, 14x70,
3 bedroom, 1 bath,
private country lot.
Like new condition.
Dogs Allowed.
$25,000 obo
802-272-9476

Buy your Manufactured Home
from someone you trust! “De-
livering what we promise”.
Bean’s Homes, 92 Back Cen-
ter Rd. Lyndonville, VT (800)
321-8688. www.beanshomes.
com. Open 7 days a week.
CHECK OUT the wide vari-
ety of Pre-owned homes at
FecteauHomes.com or call
800-391-7488, 802-229-2721
MustBeMoved!
2001 16x80 3 Bedroom,
2 Full Baths. New
Bedroom Carpeting. All
Major Appliances. New
Paint. Move-in Condition.
Located on Route 14,
So. Woodbury.
$24,000.
802-456-8173

OXFORD 1981, 14X70, 2bed,
2baths on lot at Riverside Mobile
Home Park $7,500 obo. Mont-
pelier Call Brent 802-279-2470
MOßlIf HOMf IOT
lOR RfNT
South ßarre: suìtubío for u
28x50
6JKUNQVKUPQVNQECVGFKP
ĠQQFRNCKP
476-6357
WOLCOTT, VT
Owner financing. 5 private
acres w/state approved
septic design. $50,000 with
$5,000 down. $400/month
802-272-9476
COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
BERLIN - COMMERCIAL Space
plus 2-1 bedroom apts on busy
Barre-Montpelier Road. Base-
ment level; 4 Rooms and Garage.
Plenty of parking. Large back
yard. Some fnancing available.
$229,000.00 Anita 802-476-6400
We have commercial space
available for lease and sale
and businesses for
sale throughout the
Central Vermont area.
For more information, please
call John at BCK Real Estate.
John Biondolillo
BCK Real Estate
802-479-3366, ext. 301
John@BCKrealestate.com
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY

DOWNTOWN MONTPE-
LIER, 2nd foor, 3 Room Of-
fce Suite, 350 S/F, $650/
mo includes heat, electric-
ity, garbage. 802-839-0075
EAST BARRE COMMERCIAL.
COMMERCIAL SPACE for rent
in East Barre. 600 sq. ft. bays,
smaller space available. Cold
storage and heated options
available, too. Perfect storage
for off season vehicles such
as motorcycles and snowmo-
biles. 2nd foor studio or work-
shop spaces. Build to suit. Rent
monthly or by the year. Discounts
available for long term leas-
es. Call Scott, 802-479-3499.
WATERBURY CENTER, Stowe
Road, 1st. foor store front. (2)
large windows. Approximate-
ly 1200 s.f., heat, hot water,
snow/trash removal. $1200.
$1,000 deposit. Available im-
mediately. 802-244-6668.
WANTED TO RENT/
SHARE/BUY
ROOMMATE WANTED. Private
bath, shared common area. 10
miles out of Barre. 802-461-7796.
TEACHER’S ASSISTANT
needs clean room to rent asap.
No pets, great references
please call Joe 802-735-3432.
APARTMENTS
ROOMS/HOUSES
FOR RENT
2 ROOMS for RENT IN A 3 bed-
room double-wide, each room
has a large walk-in closet, locat-
ed in Orange, asking $750 per
room a month. For more details
call: 802-595-9127 ask for Tim.
BARRE - ONE Bedroom clean,
neat, heated, parking, rubbish
& laundry. No pets/smoking.
$675/month 802-479-5017.
BARRE 1 BEDROOM 2nd
FLOOR, coin-op washer/dryer,
$550/mo plus security & refer-
ences, No pets. 802-476-2092
WORLD
REAL
ESTATE
DEADLINE MONDAY 10:00AM
(Display Ads Thurs. at 5:00PM)
802-479-2582•1-800-639-9753
sales@vt-world.com•www.vt-world.com
continued on page 37
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
FRIDAY, AUG. 26
4:00 TO 6:00PM

Stop On Your Way Home From Work!
Custom home with open floor plan. Cathedral ceilings in kitchen,
master bedroom and living room. Living room has a gas fireplace.
Three bedroom, 3 bath. Workshop
or hobby shop with power. Large
backyard to enjoy from deck to sit
and relax. $275,000.
Directions: From Main Street in
Barre City, go up Washington Street,
take a right into Perry Street,
right onto Queen Street.

EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY REALTOR
®
www.C21Jack.com
802-223-6302
147 State St, Montpelier
Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated
Fran Pickel
Ext. 314
PRICE SLASHED!
4 unit apartment building with many updates all done!! Live in one
unit and rent out the other three!! Priced below the assessed value.
$159,000.
LIVE HERE AND WORK HERE!
2009 3-bedroom ranch, walk-out
basement and 2 decks! 4000 sq.ft.
commercial building, overhead crane,
office. All on over 20 acres with river
frontage!! Priced at $335,000.
START YOUR OWN BUSINESS?
Older Victorian with gorgeous wood-
work. Priced below assessed value.
$139,900.
IBF 6/22/00 7.785 8.085 30 yr. fixed 2.0 5%
Mortgage (IBF) 7.375 8.631 30 yr-1 yr ARM 2.0 5%
(802) 524-3241
***Hills Of Vermont 3/8/01 6.500 6.990 30 yr. fixed 2.0 5%
Res. Mtg. Brokers 6.250 7.250 30 yr-1 yr ARM 1.0 5%
(802) 872-2600
Citimortgage, 12/11/00 7.00 7.201 30 yr fixed 2.0 5%
Inc. (CMG) 6.875 7.942 30 yr fixed 2.0 10%
(802)862-9300 • 888-391-9866
Kittredge 4/5/01 6.75 6.96 30 yr fixed 2.0 5%
Mortgage Co. (KMC)
1-800-339-4871
Howard 1/17/02 6.500 6.743 30 yr fixed 2.0 5%
Bank (HWB) 4.750 4.793 30 yr-1 yr ARM 0.0 10%
(802) 371-1610
National Life 4/12/02 6.625 6.740 30 yr. fixed 2.0 3%
Credit Union 5.25 5.55 30 yr-1 yr ARM 2.0 3%
(802) 229-3825
Northcountry 11/14/02 5.875 5.625 30 yr fixed 2.0 5%
Federal CU(NCF)
(802) 657-6847
Wells Fargo 10/22/03 5.625 5.92 30 yr fixed 2.0 5%
Home Mortgage 4.125 4.30 30 yr-1 yr ARM 1.0 5%
1-800-879-3559
At Home Mortgage 3/15/04 4.75 5.05 30 yr fixed 2.0 5%
of Vermont (AHM)
(802) 878-8102
Chittenden 11/18/05 6.000 6.226 30 yr fixed 2.0 5%
Bank 4.475 6.987 30 yr-1 yr ARM 1.0 10%
1-800-445-4479
Vermont Housing 03/20/07 5.875 6.080 30 yr fixed 2.0 5%
Finance Agency (VHF) (802) 864-5743
How Much Are The Monthly Payments?
Monthly mortgage payment for a 30-year loan:
Amount
of Loan 5.00% 5.25% 5.50% 5.75% 6.00% 6.25 6.50 6.75 7.00
$ 70,000 $ 375.78 $ 386.54 $ 397.45 $ 408.50 $ 419.69 $431.00 $442.45 $454.02 $465.71
80,000 429.46 441.76 454.23 466.86 479.64 492.57 505.65 518.88 532.24
90,000 483.14 496.98 511.01 525.22 539.60 554.15 568.86 583.74 598.77
100,000 536.82 552.20 567.79 583.57 599.55 615.72 632.07 648.60 665.30
110,000 590.50 607.42 624.57 641.93 659.51 677.29 695.27 713.46 731.83
120,000 644.19 662.64 681.35 700.29 719.46 738.86 758.48 778.32 798.36
130,000 697.87 717.86 738.13 758.64 779.42 800.43 821.69 843.18 864.89
140,000 751.55 773.09 794.90 817.00 839.37 862.00 884.90 908.04 931.42
150,000 805.23 828.31 851.68 875.36 899.33 923.58 948.10 972.90 997.95
160,000 858.91 883.53 908.46 933.72 959.28 985.15 1011.31 1037.76 1064.48
170,000 912.60 938.75 965.24 992.07 1019.24 1046.72 1074.52 1102.62 1131.01
180,000 966.28 993.97 1022.02 1050.43 1079.19 1108.29 1137.72 1167.48 1197.54
190,000 1019.96 1049.19 1078.80 1108.79 1139.15 1169.86 1200.93 1232.34 1264.07
200,000 1073.64 1104.41 1135.58 1167.15 1199.10 1231.43 1264.14 1297.20 1330.60
LAST DOWN
LENDER UPDATE RATE APR TERM PTS PAYMENT
Granite Hills 5/3/11 4.750 4.826 30 yr fixed 0.375 5%
Credit Union 522-5000
Merchants Bank 5/3/11 4.875 4.893 16-20 yr fixed 0.0 5%
1-800-322-5222 4.375 4.630 16-20 yr fixed 2.0 5%
4.100 3.409 5-30 yr-1 yr ARM 1.0 15%
New England Federal 5/3/11 4.500 4.695 30 yr fixed 2.0 5%
Credit Union 866-805-6267 4.125 3.541 30 yr-1 yr ARM 0.0 5%
Northfield Savings 5/3/11 4.750 4.812 30 yr fixed 0.0 5%
Bank (NSB) 4.500 4.736 30 yr fixed 2.0 5%
802-485-5871 3.500 3.203 30 yr-1 yr ARM 0.0 5%
Summit Financial 5/3/11 5.000 5.167 30 yr. fixed 0.0 5%
Center, Inc. (SUM) 802-863-0403 4.750 5.023 30 yr-1 yr ARM 1.0 5%
Shelter Mortgage 4/21/11 4.875 5.015 30 yr. fixed 0.0 5%
802-654-7896 4.750 4.978 30 yr. fixed 1.0 5%
VT State Employees 5/3/11 4.375 4.660 30 yr fixed 2.0 5%
Credit Union (VSECU) 4.500 3.636 30 yr-1 yr ARM 0.0 10%
1-800-371-5162 X5345
Information provided by the Central Vermont Board of REALTORS
®
. Rates can change
without notice.
***APRs are based on 20% down payment. Some products are available with as little as
5% down, with purchase of Private Mortgage Insurance (PMI). The cost of PMI is not
included in the APR calculations. VHFA’s APR is based on 5% down with PMI.
Information provided by the Multiple Listing Service of the Central Vermont Board
of REALTORS. Rates can change without notice.
Updated Weekly
Home Mortgage Rates
802-479-1154 Direct
802-479-1178 Fax
802-224-6151 Cell
Wanda French
NMLS #101185
Wanda French
Mortgage Consultant
Guarantee Rate
MNLS #2611
164 So. Main St., Barre
Email: wanda.french@guaranteedrate.com
Conventional • FHA • USDA • VA Loans
REFINANCE
NOW!
Do you dream of owning your own home?
Are you tired of paying rent?
Do you want to know what you can afford?
We know just how to help you!
Come - See if homeownership is right for you and find out if you can own the
home of your dreams.
Free - 1 hr. Orientation/ Registration session , come see how we can help you.
Learn - Sign up and attend the 8-hour Realizing the American Dream
Workshop, you will gain knowledge in the step-by-step processes of buying and
owning a home. Workshops are held once per month on a Saturday and there is
an $80 per household fee.
Graduate - Receive a certification of completion for this workshop, your
lender will be very impressed!
To reserve your seat, stop by , call 476-4493 x 211, or register online
www.cvclt.org. Our offices are located at 107 N. Main St., Barre
Central Vermont Community Land Trust’s
NeighborWorks® HomeOwnership Center is offering
Homebuyer Education Workshop.
Does Your Home Need Repair? We Can Help!
Repairs include:
Energy efficient improvements
Heating systems, including
Alternative fuel heating sources

Make Your Home Safe and Accessible
Access Modifications include:

Grab bars
Barrier-free showers

If eligible* we can assist with an affordable loan or grant to address
health & safety concerns, correct code violations or make access modifications
for an elderly or disabled household.
————————————————————————-
*Homeowners in Washington, Orange and Lamoille counties who meet income eligibility
requirements may qualify, please call for these guidelines. For example, a four person
household in Washington County must have an annual income of $54k or less.
————————————————————————
Call today: 802-476-4493 ext:211 or visit our website: www.cvclt.org
or stop by our office
Central Vermont Community Land Trust NeighborWorks® Homeownership Center
107 N. Main Street, Barre, Vermont 05641
Supported by a $375,000 VCDP grant from the
Agency of Commerce &
Community Development
Wells and Septic systems
Plumbing and Wiring
Roof and Foundation repairs
Permanent or temporary wheelchair ramps
Flooring repair/replacement
For Sale By Owner
3-bedroom 2-bath ranch located on a quiet deadend street
in Barre City. Great neighborhood. Walking distance to
downtown area. Finished basement. Laminate fooring on
top level and brand new carpet on lower level. Ceramic tile
and granite tile in bathrooms. Fenced-in backyard.
Utility shed, vinyl siding and deck.
Asking $149,900. Pre-qualified buyers Buyers contact:
theaps@myfairpoint.net or Laurie or David at 479-7145
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 37
BARRE 1BDR apt available
immediately. Newly reno-
vated, heat, hot water, snow
removal included. No pets.
Credit, employment, and se-
curity check. $585 plus secu-
rity deposit. Call 802-522-9197.
BARRE 2BDR, BBHWT, snow
removal, trash removal, water
& sewer included. $600/month
call 802-485-5406 after 6pm.
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
Barre Area Apartments
1 Bedroom apartments ranging
from $675 (one available) to
$750 per month; all utilities
included. 1-3 bedroom apart-
ments available at a variety of
prices and locations. Call for
more info. Application, credit
check and references required.
Call BCK Property Services
for more information at
(802) 479-3366.
BCK is an Equal Housing Opportunity Vendor.

BARRE CITY, Large 2 Bed-
room apt, washer/dryer hook-
up, Rubbish, snow removal in-
cluded. No pets, Non-smoking,
Credit check & References Re-
quired $725/mo. 802-272-8539
BARRE CITY: 3bdrm apt, large
lawn, reasonable heat, wash/
dryer hook-up, pet friendly.
Will negotiate part of rent for
maintenance. $1150/mo. 802-
479-0688, 802-661-8833(c).
BARRE CITY: Nicely reno-
vated, 1bdrm, small room for
office. Includes heat, hot wa-
ter, rubbish removal. Off-street
parking. $750. 802-476-0533.
BARRE HOME 3-Bedroom,
1-1/2 Baths, $1250/mo
plus utilities. 802-888-4327
BARRE TOWN: 3 bedroom,
1st floor, w/d hook-up, rubbish
removal, full bath, dishwash-
er, large yard, patio, parking,
$850, No pets, deposit, www.
btapartment.com 802-479-0199
BARRE, NICE Clean 2nd floor,
1 bedroom, private, close to ev-
erything, $550/mo includes heat.
1st & security, 802-622-0066
BARRE: 1 AND 2 BEDROOM
apartments available. Secu-
rity system, laundry, water/
sewer, appliances, rubbish re-
moval included. Several units
starting at $535/mth. Refer-
ences required and checked.
Non-smoking, no pets. Clean/
quiet enjoyment for all tenants
strictly enforced. 802-479-0787.
BERLIN: OLD Riverton school-
house Studio apartment on
2nd floor. Cozy, charming
& quiet setting. $870 utili-
ties included. 802-244-4165
CABOT VILLAGE: Immaculate
second floor, single bedroom,
Historic Building, Heat, Hotwater,
$700. 802-563-2547/498-5296.
DOWNTOWN BARRE, 3-ROOM
Apt. Second floor. Stove, refrig,
porch. Credit check, Security de-
posit, $575/mo. 802-476-6941
EAST CALAIS, beautifully fin-
ished 3 bedroom upstairs apt,
with exposed beams, old wide
board and hardwood floors,
plus very large downstairs
studio/work shop, plenty of
extra storage space. Garage
included. Pictures on Craigs
List. $850/mo. 802-454-7879
FURNISHED 3 room apart-
ment, clean, new appliances,
newly renovated, snow and
garbage removal, and park-
ing. No pets. 802-479-3578.
GRANITEVILLE 2bdr
apt, semi-furnished $800/
month 802-476-7902.
GRANITEVILLE: (1) 2BDRM
apt. Appliances, no pets, $675/
mo. plus utilities & first month’s
security. Credit references. Ask
about first month discount if
signed by Aug 31. 802-249-7890.
MONTPELIER NON-SMOKING
1 BEDROOM, close to down-
town, deadend street. coin
laundry, parking, porch, lease,
no pets. $740 includes heat/
hot water etc..802-376-0068
NORTHFIELD, 2 bedrooms,
2 floors. Stove and refrig-
erator, washer/dryer hook-
up, modern and clean. No
pets, non-smoking. $590/mo.
plus utilities. 802-485-6346
SHARE HOUSE with owner and
2 dogs. Quiet Neighborhood,
parking, use of kitchen. Asking
$650 plus deposit. Need refer-
ences. Call 802-279-7516, Joyce
THREE-BEDROOM APART-
MENTS 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 In-
come to qualify
3 people: $31,950
4 people: $35,450
5 people: $38,300
6 people: $41,150
For more information or to ap-
ply, contact Central Vermont
Community Land Trust 802-
476-4493 or download the ap-
plication at www.cvclt.org. Equal
Housing Opportunity.
WILLIAMSTOWN - 3BR, 2bath
with DW, range, MicroHood,
Fridge. 2 Decks, Plowing & trash
removal included. Private coun-
try setting. No Pets. Non-Smok-
ing. $1,075.00 call 802-433-1359
WILLIAMSTOWN EFFICIENCY,
heat/hot water/rubbish included.
No dogs, Non-smoking, $465
plus deposit. 802-433-5832.
VACATION RENTALS/
SALES
Ask yourself, what is your
TIMESHARE worth? We will
find a buyer/renter for CA$H
NO GIMMICKS JUST RE-
SULTS! www.BuyATime-
share.com Call 888-879-7165
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 wa-
ter park. Weeks available are in
March and April 2012. $850 inclu-
sive. Call Carol at 978-371-2442
email: carolaction@aol.com
MYRTLE BEACH, South Caroli-
na. 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 & Au-
gust. Call 802-485-8397, days.
WARM WEATHER is Year
Round in Aruba. The water is
safe and dining is fantastic.
3-Bedroom weeks starting Sept.
23, Sept. 30, Sept. 30, Oct. 7 &
Oct. 14, 2011. Sleeps 8. $2500.
Call Carol at 978-371-2442 or
email: carolaction@aol.com
WATERFRONT CAMP, Curtis
Pond. Sleeps six. Cable TV,
telephone, boats, excellent fish-
ing. $575/week. 802-479-2347.
LAND FOR SALE
.25 ACRES. BARRE City.
$50,000 with water/sew-
er/power. Site and slab
work available. 223-3972
2 TRAILER LOTS, 66 Sur-
veyed acres, electricity, wa-
ter included, $192,000. Wil-
liamstown. 802-476-7902
ACRE LOT Washington; Views,
Pond, utilities, septic, water, fi-
nancing $49,900. 802-279-8634
BARRE CITY, .39 acre lot in town
with great views. Ideal for RV or
small mobile home. $39,900 with
water/sewer/power. 223-3972
BERLIN, VT 10.1 ACRES.
Best Views. Best Location.
State approved septic already
installed.
Off Crosstown Rd.
PRICE REDUCTION
from $150,000 to $125,000
802-272-9476
COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
continued
continued on page 38
FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED ADS, VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:
www.vt-world.com

Lori Pinard
X326
www.C21Jack.com
802-223-6302
147 State St, Montpelier
Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated
Comfortable one-level living in this spacious, light and bright 3BR, 2
bath Montpelier home. Central air conditioning. Well-equipped kitchen.
Fireplaced dining room. Private deck. Master bath.
Oversized carport with storage shed, too. Only $124,500!
Interested in Livin’ the Easy Life?
Antique 10-room farmhouse on 2.94 acres in Marshfield has had many
updates since 2002. Open layout with good natural light. Modern
kitchen(s). Mix of softwood, bamboo, slate, tile & vinyl flooring. Tin ceiling
and clawfoot bathtubs! Living area is broken into 2 separate spaces,
which is ideal for an inlaw situation, guest
quarters, or maybe a home occupation.
Immediate Occupancy. Only $99,000!
You name it!
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY REALTOR
®
REFRESH
YOUR RUGS!
If your rugs need CLEANING, call ANDY...
Professional Carpet/
Upholstery Cleaning
& Maintenance
Andy Ribolini
223-6577
Thinking Of Selling Your House?
407 BARRE STREET • MONTPELIER
For Sale By Owner
BARRE TOWN
Beautiful views, 3 bedroom split level home. 1½
bath, finished lower level. New roof, new vinyl
windows. 3 car garage. 1 acre of land and inground
swimming pool. Close to BT School and bike path.
For more information and an appointment to view
home, call 802-479-2301.
Claire Duke Real Estate
484 E. Montpelier Road, PO Box 545
Barre, Vermont 05641
Tel: 802-476-2055 • Fax: 802-476-8440
claire@claireduke.com • www.claireduke.com
REALTOR© / MLS
Needs a “little” yard work….and a “few” other things. But is
redeemable! To purchase this takes a special kind of financing
so check with a mortgage loan originator. As always, I encour-
age buyers to do business with folks right here in central Vt.
who make loans for “fixer-uppers.” Three bedrooms, one bath
(claw foot tub), detached garage, and lots of potential. Metal
roof, newer oil-FWA furnace, walk-out basement (with concrete
floor), and an overgrown back yard. First floor is living room,
dining room, and kitchen with good cupboard space. Call for
your appointment to see this brand new listing!
Barre ............................................................................. $74,900.
Just Listed. Yes – There’s a house in there!
Takes five minutes to get to Cabot Creamery….but Oh-So-
Nice-and-Country! Three bedroom, one bath ranch with same
good owners since 1977 when it was built. You can’t help but
love the yard and the privacy the way the house is situated on
the land. There’s even a stream in the woods “somewhere.” To
buy from owners who are organized and take care of things is
just plain smart. Excellent 2-car garage plus a storage shed.
And they will leave the gazebo so you can set it up on that
platform you see in the yard. It’s really a nifty spot! Call for
an appointment to see!
Cabot .......................................................................... $159,900.
Five Minutes From Cabot Village with 12 +/- Acres
Heat (in the floor), water, electricity, insulated, great concrete
floor….and best of all, it’s a huge 45 ft x 32 ft. Lots of room if
you need workspace, or hobby space, or a space for your
“things” like snowmobiles, teenagers and the like. House is a
manufactured ranch with large addition not visible from the
road. Neat, clean, and absolutely “move-in ready.” Comes
with a parcel that’s just right in size – 3.5 +/- acres – not too big,
not too small – what I call “elbow room.” Two bedrooms, could
be three. Private water & sewer. Call to see the property, short
notice possible.
Marshfield .................................................................. $159,000.
Wait Till You See the Garage!
Grand old home that has been meticulously well maintained. All the windows are
new. There is an eat-in-kitchen and formal dining room. Current owners enclosed
the back porch and the direct access to the garage makes this a terrific mudroom.
The basement is partially finished, the house is on a double lot and there are two
sheds for extra storage. Big, walk up attic allows for more storage.
Barre, $165,000
Dir: From center of Barre, head towards East Barre on RT 302, take
right onto Perry Street before intersection of 302 and Hill Street.
House will be on left. See sign. 60 Perry Street
OPEN HOUSE
Sat, Aug 27th, 10 - 12 p.m.
AIRPORT ROAD
BERLIN
223-6300
Bill Kirby
505-1468
CLASSIC
PROPERTIES
www.vtclassicproperties.com
page 38 The WORLD August 24, 2011
EAST MONTPELIER
5.1 Acre Wooded Lot,
May Way, 1½ miles
from Dudley`s Store,
Rt. 14. $49,995.
802-229-4366
Nights 7-9pm

EAST MONTPELIER, Rte 14
North, Building lots. Power and
road on-site. 802-839-0227
BCK offers expert advice on
maximizing your land investment.
Whether you`re buying or selling
acreage, call David Jamieson at BCK
Real Estate to arrange a consultation.
We have Buyers for Maple Sugar
Orchards active or untapped, for sale
or lease.
Dave Jamieson
BCK Real Estate
(802) 479-3366, X 305
Cell: (802) 522-6702
DavidJ@BCKrealestate.com
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
MAINE OCEANFRONT BAR-
GAIN! 770ft WATERFRONT
- Only $89,900 (Bar Harbor
Region) Prime 6+ acre coastal
building Lot. Over 770ft. Shore-
line. Nicely wooded, private, soil
tested, survey, power, new paved
roads. Great owner fnanc-
ing. L&S Realty 207-781-3294
ORANGE, 40 ACRES on
route 110. Has leech-feld in-
stalled. $95,000. 223-4891
SUMMER SPECIAL! 9 acres
in East Montpelier. Agricultural,
residential, commercial. Per-
fect for new home, deer camp
or RV, 2-car garage in place.
Only $69,995. 802-279-3138.
CONDOS
BERLIN TOWNHOUSES-
Starting at $209,900 3
Bed/2 Baths, Garage, Bonus
Room, and Full Basement.
READY TO MOVE IN. Fec-
teau Real Estate 802-229-2721
MONTPELIER...Beautiful Vic-
torian College street condo,
Sunroom, Hardwood. $175,000
McCartyRE 802-229-9479
HOMES
BARRE CITY 3 Bed/ 2 bath
960 +/- sq ft home on land.
Close to the interstate. New
roof, fooring, 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 3+ BR home with
in-law apartment, or easily con-
vert back to SFH, close to school,
local store, Playground, and
post offce, www.64brookstreet.
com. buyers broker welcome,
$125,000, Price Reduced,
call Diane 802-479-0199
FOR SALE: Small 3 Bedroom
House, TLC, .68A. Barre Town,
Rte 14, $79,900. 802-223-3731.
KNOWLEDGEABLE, NO pres-
sure sales staff is here to serve
you! Latham Homes, 3608
Theodore Roosevelt Highway,
Bolton, VT. (877)291-6207
NORTH CAROLINA MOUN-
TAINS E-Z Finish Log Cabin
Shell with Acreage E-Z Bank f-
nancing Available Only $89,900
Warm Winters-Cool Sum-
mers 828-429-4004 Code 45
OLD FARMHOUSE on 8.5 acres
in E. Mplr. 5.2 miles from down-
town Montpelier. 4bdr, 1.5 bath,
attached workshop. Needs ex-
terior paint, appraised $182,000
priced to sell at $100,00.
802-839-6667 leave msg.
WORRIED ABOUT FORECLO-
SURE?
Having trouble paying your mort-
gage? The Federal Trade Com-
mission says don’t pay any fees
in advance to people who prom-
ise to protect your home from
foreclosure. Report them to the
FTC, the nation’s consumer pro-
tection agency. For more infor-
mation, call 1-877-FTC-HELP or
click on ftc.gov. A message from
The World and the FTC.
LAND FOR SALE
continued
Last Week’s Weather…
Last Monday began the work week with
beneficial rainfall and no flooding. But it was a
healthy soaker for our environment with a 2.64
inches falling in Shrewsbury and a general rain-
fall of better than an inch nearly statewide with
closest to 2 inches across parts of the Northeast
Kingdom. We started the week cool but eventu-
ally the temperatures warmed to above seasonal
normal’s in the upper 70s to lower 80s. However
a few spots reached the upper 80s in the Cham-
plain Valley. Scattered showers and thunder-
storms that developed east of the Green Moun-
tains on Friday did produce damaging winds and
large hail Friday afternoon. A fairly strong cold
front moved into the region early on Monday,
but not before it triggered three separate waves
significant damaging thunderstorms mostly af-
fecting central and southern counties of the
state. This also included some large hail and of
course more intense lightning displays.
Vermont Weather Stats from Last week ending
8-22-11 Monday morning…
Highest temperature: 89 South Hero Friday
afternoon the 19th
Lowest temperature: 44 Island Pond airport
Thursday morning the 18th
Heaviest rainfall: 2.64 inches at Shrewsbury
ending Tuesday morning the 16th
Snowfall and depth: none
Global Weather Facts For Last Week
Last week’s hottest temperature on planet
earth was 121 Illizii, Algeria. Last week’s cold-
est temperature: minus 95 at Russia’s Vostok
Antarctic research station.
July’s Carbon Dioxide levels (CO2) levels
are in at 392.39. Compared to previous years,
it is up from last Julys reading at 390.11 Julys
2009 was 387.79.
Climate Shift Begun, Accelerating…
New research shows insects, animals and
plants are on the move north toward cooler cli-
mates as they try to escape the effects of global
warming.
About 2,000 species examined are moving
away from the equator at an average rate of more
than five metres per day, about 49 feet a year,
according to new research published Thursday
in the journal Science, which analyzed previous
studies. Species are also moving up mountains
to escape the heat, but more slowly, averaging
4 feet a year. Plants and animals that lived com-
fortably near the equator are essentially migrat-
ing for their survival. The species — mostly
from the Northern Hemisphere — have moved
in fits and starts, but over several decades the
shift has averaged about ½ foot an hour away
from the equator.
“The speed is an important issue,” said study
main author Chris Thomas of the University of
York. “It is faster than we thought.” Gases from
the burning of fossil fuel, especially carbon
dioxide, are trapping heat in the atmosphere,
warming the Earth and changing the climate in
several ways, according to the overwhelming
majority of scientists and the world’s scientific
organizations. As the temperatures soared in
the 2000s, the species studied moved faster to
cooler places. The movement of the species is
“independent confirmation that the climate is
changing,”
Thomas plotted the movement of the species
and compared it to temperature changes. It was
a near perfect match, showing that temperature
changes explain what is happening to the crit-
ters and plants, Thomas said. The match wasn’t
quite as exact with the movement up mountains,
and Thomas thinks that is because species went
north instead or they were blocked from going
up. Thomas found that the farther north the spe-
cies live, the faster they moved their home base.
That makes sense because in general northern
regions are warming more than those closer to
the equator. Thomas said what he has studied is
not about some far-off problem. “It’s already af-
fected the entire planet’s wildlife,” Thomas said
in a phone interview. “It’s not a matter that might
happen in the lifetime of our children and our
grandchildren. If you look in your garden you
can see the effects of climate change already.”
Weather Trends Ahead…
Higher pressure tracking to our south shifts
off the coast late Wednesday. This opens the
door for the next weather maker, a frontal sys-
tem and associated low pressure area tracking
across Quebec. The pressure gradient will light-
en with gusty south to southwesterly winds ex-
pected late Wednesday into Thursday. Scattered
showers and thunderstorms may arrive in two
or three separate waves as what has been hap-
pening recently, instead of just along the frontal
passage. Each wave may produce another round
damaging winds, large hail and intense light-
ning. Please practice lightning safety. Thereafter
we should see two very nice days Friday and
likely Saturday, with Friday the pick of the work
week. Thereafter will highly depend on the track
of Hurricane Irene, see below.
Tropics – Irene, Jose, maybe Katia…
All eyes on the southeast coastal area with
Hurricane Irene bearing down off the eastern
Florida coast (as it was looking at the time of
this writing). Irene’s landfall was likely further
north in the Carolinas. From there, timing will
be everything, but as Irene moves either slightly
inland of just off the coast, we might be feeling
her effects as she passes close to or further to
our east late Sunday or more likely Monday. But
this was speculation at this point. It will be inter-
esting to watch with better computer modeling
coming into phase these days.
Another system which may be named “Jose”
to likely have no chance at affecting our region.
One computer model was introducing the “Fuji-
whara Effect” in where two storms counter act
each other by spinning or pivoting around a cen-
tral point. That darn Fujiwhara effect again!.
For Real
Estate
Advertising
That
Works
Call
1-800-639-9753
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
Three bedroom,
full bath home on
corner lot. Near rec-
reation field, CCV,
Turtle Island and
Hubbard Park trails.
Just minutes by foot
or car to downtown.
Call 802-563-2654
$145,000
House for Sale in Montpelier
Town & Country Associates
/REALTORS
135 Washington St., Barre • 476-6500
www.TownAndCountryVermont.com
Joan Parker Maurice Fortier Carol Ellison Michelle Gosselin
Barre Well-Kept 3-Unit
Apartment House!!
BARRE CITY- $134,900 - Centrally located, this
3-unit apartment house has 1 3-bedroom unit on the
1st floor and a 1-bedroom apartment and a 2-bedroom
apartment on the 2nd floor. The 3-bedroom unit has
a full basement and washer and dryer hookups and
would be great for owner occupancy. All units have a
porch and include stove and refrigerators. Tenants pay
their own heat, hot water and electric. Vinyl siding,
newer roofs and well-maintained. Call today!!
Barre 2-Family!!
Barre City- $102,900 - Nice 2-UNIT with a good
rental history. Great opportunity to get into your
first home!! 4 rooms and 1 bedroom, with stove and
refrigerator, in each unit. Owner pays heat and HW
and tenants pay electric.
Lovely Barre Town Ranch!!
BARRE TOWN - $199,900 – Beautifully maintained
and cared for this ranch is situated on Trow Hill with a
very private rear yard and patio. The spacious kitchen
with appliances and dining area, the large living room
with fireplace, 3 BR’s (one currently used for formal
dining) and 1 ½ baths occupy the first floor.
There are 3 finished rooms in the lower level, as
well as a recent ¾ bath, laundry room and workshop
area. The oversized attached 2-car garage has lots of
room and storage above. Great curb appeal with nice
landscaping. CALL TODAY!!!
FAX
US!
Now Placing Your
Classified Or Display
Ad Is Even Easier!
Our Fax Number Is
802479-7916
Please Include Contact Person
& Payment Info
VISA, MasterCard & Discover
EARLY DEADLINES
Publication Date: Sept. 7, 2011
Display Deadline:
Wednesday, Aug. 31 at 5:00 P.M.
Classified Deadline:
Thursday, Sept. 1 at 5:00 P.M.
Office Closed Monday, Sept. 5
(802) 479-2582 • (800) 639-9753
Email: sales@vt-world.com
August 24, 2011 The WORLD page 39
Please contact CVCLT for more information.
107 North Main Street, Barre, VT 05641
802-476-4493 ext 211

Sale Price
$86,900.00
*After purchase
assistance grant
$55,400.00*
Delightful 3 bedroom, 1 bathroom home within walking distance to downtown Barre. This
desirable home has been well maintained and is located on a .08 acre lot. Home has both front
and rear entry porches, detached one car garage, eat in kitchen, and lots of other upgrades. This
home is offered at an affordable price through Central Vermont Community Land Trust’s
Homeland Program (income guidelines apply). A purchase assistance grant in the amount of
$31,500 is included in the purchase of this property.
78 Brook Street, Barre City
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
78 Brook Street, Barre City
Delightful 3 bedroom, 1 bathroom home within walking distance to downtown Barre. This
desirable home has been well maintained and is located on a .08 acre lot. Home has both front
and rear entry porches, detached one car garage, eat in kitchen, and lots of other upgrades. This
home is offered at an affordable price through Central Vermont Community Land Trust’s
Homeland Program (income guidelines apply). A purchase assistance grant in the amount of
$31,500 is included in the purchase of this property.
Please contact CVCLT for more information.
107 North Main Street, Barre, VT 05641
802-476-4493 ext 211
Sale Price $86,900.00
After purchase assistance grant $55,400.00*
Barre Home For Sale
Immaculate Ranch Home on 14.6 acres with picturesque mountain views; 40’x60’ commercial
size steel garage perfect for storing equipment or running a small business. There is also a
2-car carport and Carriage House shed. Home consists of mudroom w/double closets; large,
open kitchen/dining/living with access to 14’x24’ deck or large, level backyard; 3-bedrooms;
2 and 3/4 baths. Open entry to finished lower level with large open area for various activities,
family room, playroom/computer room, storage room, large furnace room. OBBHW on main
level, Radiant heat in lower level and mudroom. Convenient location: 5 minutes to Barre, 15
minutes to I-89, 30 minutes to I-91 and close to VAST trails. Call 802-476-9297 for an appt.
to view this property.
HOME FOR SALE
ORANGE - $378,000
Barre-Montpelier Rd. (Next to Tractor Supply)
Land/Financing/Sitework
Trades Welcome
802-229-2721 • 800-391-7488
www.fecteauhomes.com
JORGENSEN LANE / BARRE CITY
INCLUDES: PERMITS, TOWN WATER & SEWER, POWER, DRIVEWAY,
EXCAVATION, AND CONCRETE FLOATING SLAB (UP TO 48’)
2 LOTS REMAINING IN NEW DEVELOPMENT - BARRE CITY
MAP HERE
Off 302 (Across from Granite
Museum)
Richardson Road
1st Street on Right
- Packages starting at $125,000 with Land and Home
- Financing Assistance Available
- Trades Welcome
Fecteau Homes
802-229-2721
www.fecteauhomes.com
Barre-Montpelier Road (Next to Tractor Supply)
Family Owned and Operated with Over 30 Years Experience
JORGENSEN LANE
R
I
C
H
A
R
D
S
O
N

R
O
A
D
ROUTE 302 TO BARRE
Tim Heney Fred Van Buskirk Charlie Clark
Ann Cummings Ray Mikus Jane Eakin Kevin Wunrow
229-0345
800-696-1456
HeneyRealtors.com
81 Main St., Montpelier
HREALTORS
eney
View These Listings & More On HeneyRealtors.com
Just Listed in Montpelier! Ideal for a
convenient and economical home or the
General Business zoning offers a great
opportunity for a home/office for doctor,
attorney, accountant or other business
professional. Hardwood floors, newer
roof, boiler and paint means you can open
your doors in a hurry. $199,500. Don’t
miss this!
Great property on a corner lot in a
quiet Barre neighborhood within walking
distance to downtown. This roomy home
is nicely presented with original hardwood
floors and woodwork, beautiful new
kitchen and three spacious bedrooms.
Newer furnace and economical heating
bills. This beautiful home is priced at
$159,900.
Set on over a half an acre lot, this
immaculate three bedroom home offers
convenient one level living. The dining
room has a gas fireplace for convivial
gatherings and opens out to the deck with
views. New hardwood floors in the living
room and kitchen. The lower level has a
den and family room with large closets
for storage. Two car attached garage.
$258,500.
Spacious three bedroom, two bath
mobile with an open design with cathedral
ceilings, large kitchen with island and tile
flooring, master bedroom with its own
bath. In town living on your own lot with
no rental fees. 24x28 garage building.
Williamstown. $93,000.
Professional Offices in Barre’s Central
Business District. Fully leased office suites
with high ceilings, natural woodwork,
wood floors, conference rooms with
decorative fireplaces, welcoming entry
foyer and built-in cabinetry. Parking for
six vehicles. $188,900.
Lovingly restored idyllic three bedroom
home on an expansive .52 acre lot is
set on a quiet cul-de-sac on beautiful
Martin Meadow Common on the edge of
Plainfield Village. This 1952 Gambrel
home retains its original woodwork and
has a cozy fireplace and a three-season
sunporch. $175,000.
A good solid home offering hardwood
floors, natural woodwork and over 1500
square feet of living. Conveniently
located between Barre and Montpelier,
this commercially zoned Berlin property
offers lots of options here for a home
office, professional offices or its current
single family residence status. $185,000.
Amazing 3.7 acre setting backing up to
woods, an active brook and pond site. This
three bedroom Barre Town home affords
one level living with an attached garage,
kitchen and dining area, sunny living room
plus a den opening to the large covered
rear porch. A full walkout basement has
been a great shop/hobby space and offers
potential to create additional living area.
$179,900.
page 40 The WORLD August 24, 2011
A J S
B K T
C L
U
D M V
E N W
F O X
G P Y
H
Q Z
I
R
ALWAYS use the sidewalk when
walking to and from school. If there
is no sidewalk, walk facing traffic.
Sponsored by
Allan Jones & Sons
150 Ayers Street, Barre
476-6741
DON’T play in the street while waiting for the
bus. Stay on the sidewalk.
Sponsored by
Domino’s Pizza
322 North Main St., Barre
802-479-2222
ENTER and exit the bus in a single-file
line, letting younger students go first.
Sponsored by
Flowers by Emslies & Company
8 South Main St., Barre
476-3126
FACE forward and remain seated throughout
the entire bus ride.
Sponsored by
Formula Ford
Exit 8, I-89, Montpelier
at Rtes. 2 & 302 Roundabout
223-5201
GET to your bus stop five minutes
before the bus is scheduled to arrive.
Sponsored by
Green Mountain Credit Union
1311 U.S. Route 302 - Berlin
Barre, VT 05641
IF you miss the bus, call a parent
or guardian to drive you to school.
Never ask a stranger!
Sponsored by
Interior Creations
Kitchen-Bath Showcase
92 S. Main St., Barre
479-7909 1-800-498-7909
JAYWALKING is dangerous.
Cross the street at crosswalks.
Sponsored by
Jazzercise
131 So. Main St., E.F. Wall Complex, Barre
802-249-7021
MAKE sure to keep your hands to
yourself at all times while riding
on the bus.
Sponsored by
The Medicine Shoppe
20 So. Main St. • Barre
479-3381
NEVER throw things on the bus or out the bus
window, and always
keep your hands and arms inside.
Sponsored by
Newton Pellet, LLC
802-476-1183
www.newtonpellet.com
OBEY your bus driver’s rules and regulations,
so he or she can get you
to school quickly and safely.
Sponsored by
Ormsby’s Computer Store
Keith Avenue • Barre
476-1414
QUICKLY go to your seat when
you enter the bus, and keep your feet
and belongings out of the aisle.
Sponsored by
Quality Market
155 Washington Street, Barre
802-476-3401 www.quallitymkt.com
X MARKS railroad tracks. Be silent when
a bus comes to a railroad crossing, so the
driver can hear if a train is coming.
Sponsored by
Exile on Main Street
94 Main St., Barre • 479-3107
www.exileonmainstreet.com
Our friendly and concerned
neighborhood service providers and
merchants have joined together to
bring you these important safety tips.
Have a happy, healthy
and safe school year.
HOLD onto the handrail when
you are entering and exiting the bus.
Sponsored by
Hutchins Roofing
& SHEET METAL CO.
Barre
476-5591
KEEP a safe distance between
you and the bus while waiting for
it to stop.
Sponsored by
KC Performance
4423 US RTE 2
EAST MONTPELIER
224-7170
LOOSE drawstrings and objects should be
secured, so they don’t get caught on
the handrail or door of the bus.
Sponsored by
Lamberton Electric
91 Granite Shed Lane, Montpelier
223-0016
wlamberton@lambertonelectric.com
PRACTICE good behavior on and off
the bus. Don’t get talked into
breaking the rules!
Sponsored by
Poolworld
Pools, Hot Tubs, Billiards
170 NO. MAIN ST., BARRE • 476-9200
REMEMBER to look to the right
before you step off the bus. Careless drivers
in a hurry may sometimes
try to pass on the right.
Sponsored by
RJ's Friendly Market
80 South Main St., Waterbury
244-1804
TALK quietly on the bus, so you don’t distract
or annoy the driver.
Sponsored by
Twin City Lanes & Games
Barre-Montpelier Road, Barre
802-476-6181
STAY on the sidewalk, at least 10 feet from the
road while waiting for the bus.
Sponsored by
Snack Shack
515 No. Main Street, Barre
802-479-5508
Don't Forget Our Annual Yard Sale
on Sept. 9, 10 & 11 from 9AM to 4PM
USE emergency exits only in emergencies,
and make sure not to block them.
Sponsored by
Uncle Mike’s Deli & Catering
8 State St., Montpelier
229-6788
WAIT for a signal from the bus driver before
you cross the street.
Sponsored by
R.J. Wobby Jewelers
124 North Main Street, Barre
802-476-4031
Zzzz. Get a good night of sleep,
so you can start each school day
feeling refreshed.
Sponsored by
Zutano
79 Main St., Montpelier
802-223-BABY / www.zutano.com
BE aware of the street traffic
around you. Avoid wearing
headphones while walking.
Sponsored by
Bragg Farm Sugarhouse & Gift Shop
1 mile North of E.Montpelier Village on Rt. 14
223-5757
CROSS in front of the bus, and make sure
the driver sees you pass.
Sponsored by
Dr. Jim Culver
417 Route 302 (Berlin)
Next to The WORLD
479-3243
YOUNG children should be walked
to the bus stop by their parents
or an older sibling.
Sponsored by
Yankee Clipper at The Master’s Edge
100 State Street • Montpelier
223-7361
VACANT lots and buildings should
be avoided on your walk to
the bus stop.
Sponsored by
Vermont Mutual Insurance Group
89 State St. • Montpelier
223-2341