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Dress

for the
job
you
want
Bring
your
resume/
job
history
4
th
Annual Central Vermont Job Fair
Thursday, April 4, 2013, 10:00AM to 4:00PM
Montpelier Lodge of Elks & Country Club
203 Country Club Rd., Montpelier, across from Agway
www.centralvtjobfair.com 802-223-4654
WE GET RESULTS!
FREE DOOR-TO-DOOR DELIVERY IN CENTRAL VERMONT
Vol. 41, No. 47 403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916 March 27, 2013
On the Web: www.vt-world.com Email: sales@vt-world.com


For tickets or info, call the Barre Opera House at
802-476-8188 or go to www.barreoperahouse.org.

with media support from WDEV


Rock of Ages
Marsh USA, Inc.
Giford Medical Center

159 North Main Street, Barre 479-5634


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Easter Worship
Directory
page 24-25
page 19-21
Rumors, Rambling
& Racing
page 28
SHS Athletic Fields
Renovation Project
page 2
FEMAAgrees To Funding
For Flood-Resistant Culverts
page 9
Join us for all the
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WORLD
Easter Egg
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Contest rules
on page 9
page 2 The WORLD March 27, 2013


EVENT INFO
Sunday, April 28, 2013
Montpelier High School
Registration at 8am
Walk begins at 9am
Start a company or family team, or register as
an individual walker. We have fun for a great
cause! Even if you cant be there that day you
can still fundraise and have a virtual team, or
volunteer to help at the event.
To register online go to:
www.marchforbabies.org
Contact us for more information at
rclapp@marchofdimes.com or call (802) 560-3239
Join us as we March for Babies.
Hundreds of families and businesses in Washington County are affected by
the devastating effects of preterm birth and birth defects.
Join us and become a champion for all babies!


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VNRC Hires New Membership and Outreach Coordinator
SHS Athletic Fields Renovation Project
The Spaulding High School Foundation
recently kicked-off its fundraising campaign for
Phase 1 of the SHS Athletic Fields Renovation
Project the installation of lights on A. G.
Pendo Field, encompassing the football field
and track. The goal is to raise $90,000 by July
1st to match a grant from the Semprebon Funds
approved by the Barre City Council last Fall.
The Foundation is actively soliciting donations
from area businesses, alumni and community
members. The project is slated for construction
this summer, and is expected to be completed in
time for the Fall sports season.
This is an exciting project, says SHS
Principal Tom Sedore. Adding field lights
allows more flexibility in scheduling games and
practices. Were looking forward to hosting
night games -theyre a wonderful family outing
and a lot of fun.
SHS Board Chair Norma Malone adds, The
Board sees this as a benefit to the entire com-
munity. Beyond athletic events, the lighted field
will be a great venue to host other functions such
as open-air concerts and speaking engage-
ments.
The SHS Foundation was formed in 2012 to
serve as a supporting organization for Spaulding
High School. The Foundations mission is to
raise funds to finance projects and initiatives
whose costs exceed the capacity of the schools
operating budget. As a non-profit 501(c)(3)
organization, all contributions to the Foundation
are tax-exempt.
Information about the field lighting project
and the SHS Foundation is available online at
spauldinghsfoundation.org or by calling SHS
Principal Tom Sedore at 476-4811 or SHS
Foundation Vice-President Ed Rousse at 272-
3088.
The Vermont Natural
Resources Council is
pleased to announce
that Mari Zagarins of
Montpelier has joined
the staff as Membership
and Out reach
Coordinator.
Zagarins comes to
VNRC from the Green
Mountain Club, where she was the Director of
Membership and Volunteer Services. At GMC,
she was instrumental in significantly increasing
the Clubs membership to over 10,000 the larg-
est number of members in the clubs history.
We are lucky to have Mari on board, said
Brian Shupe, VNRCs executive director. She
has a great combination of experience, commu-
nications skills and creative energy that will
serve VNRC well as we work to both increase
the total number of VNRC members as well as
strengthen our relationships with them.
Zagarins (pronounced ZAgarins) has an M.A.
in education from the University of Massachusetts
and a B.A. in mathematics from Mt. Holyoke
College. She has worked for the Pacific Crest
Trail Association, the Montana Conservation
Corps, and was a mathematics teacher at Keene
High School in New Hampshire.
Im excited about joining the team and work-
ing with VNRCs loyal and committed members,
who are our close and critical partners in so
much of what we do, said Zagarins.
In her spare time, Zagarins enjoys running and
biking. She also writes a column for the Barre-
Montpelier Times Argus called Found
Downtown in which she explores Central
Vermonts independent businesses.
Zaragins, who began work March 11, fills a
vacancy created by the departure of Nina Otter,
who has decided to pursue new career opportuni-
ties.

March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 3
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Vermont House Of Representatives Passes
Unclaimed Life Insurance Benefits Bill
The Vermont House of Representatives has
passed H.95- An act relating to unclaimed life
insurance benefits. This bill requires life insur-
ance companies to make a good faith effort to
locate beneficiaries after a client has deceased.
The Vermont Treasurers office has worked
with other states to audit life insurance compa-
nies and have found that they often do not work
to locate beneficiaries. This has resulted in
unclaimed benefits to many Vermont families. H.
95 would require life insurance companies to
maintain and monitor a Death Master File, a
program that matches a person on the file and the
social security number, name, or date of birth of
an insured annuity owner.
If an individual has paid an insurance com-
pany to provide financial security for her loved
ones, the company should provide the security
that they have promised, said Speaker Shap
Smith; this bill will help make that happen.
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Senior Jordan Quiles may not play sports,
but after three years with the Spaulding
Scholars Bowl team, hes sure got an ath-
letes zeal.
We are knocking off big teams, he
said. We are competitive and winning.
Co-captain this year along with
fellow three-year player Becky Rouleau,
Jordans major boast is that the team tied
the juggernaut Hanover, New Hampshire
team, and defeated Mount Abe, another
very strong team.
Son of a teacher, Jordan is bound for glory in the same ranks
as his mother. I would like to teach high school history, he
said, and I want to focus on the stuff that gets covered up, like
the stories behind the famous events, and the underdog history,
like the Algerians beating the French, and the Afghans beating
the Soviets.
Jordan devours, as he says, about ten books per month and
his favorites are memoirs. I love reading about people who had
serious influence. I love to read their perspective on the deci-
sions they made.
Jordan is averse to the idea of heroes. You always find out
that the people you admire did something really stupid. These
people are human, they make mistakes. He cites as his latest
formerly idolized person, four-star general David Petraeus. He
was the kind of guy youd want in charge of a failing war, a good
commander and then the affair did him in.
After a summer program studying Food, Farms, and Your
Future with the Vermont Governors Institute, Jordan will
attend one of the Vermont state colleges to pursue his career in
the teaching profession.
Junior Amanda Alger may be a sergeant
major in the schools JROTC program, but
when she heads up to the Caledonia Forest
Gun Range for shooting competitions she
could easily be mistaken for Annie Oakley.
However, she fits right in since the other
members of her gun club are similarly cos-
tumed in Old West attire.
Thats the signature look of the Single
Action Shooting Society, a national organi-
zation whose pistol-rifle-shotgun competi-
tions feature western settings and props. Amanda has been
joining her family for competition shoots since 8th grade,
although she likes to say she was actually born into the club
since her mom was doing shoots even as she was pregnant with
Amanda.
Amanda typically comes in first or second in her age division
and after her matches at the day-long affairs she serves as a
Range Officer First Class. My job is basic safety on the range,
she says. I watch out for people and during a competition I
keep an eye on loading and unloading safety.
Her college plans include studying architecture at Vermont
Tech and later Norwich, but the range will always be in sight.
Im definitely going to stay in target shooting, and Ill be
encouraging my future husband and kids to join as well.
Senior Zac Catella is livin the dream.
Well, in a manner of speaking. He and
three other Spaulding students have formed
a band, which, for teenage boys, is right up
there with getting your first car.
Were really just a garage band, he
admits, well, actually were a basement
band in search of a garageand a manag-
er.
Zac, the lead vocalist, describes his band,
To the Victor, as metalcore, deathcore,
and post-hardcore, and he is joined by sophomores Kevin Bell
and Dylan Wilkin, and senior Casey Hunt.
Our main audience, Zac says, is the punk scene, which is
surprisingly all ages. His singing is primarily unclean vocals,
which in punk-speak simply means screaming, not expletive-
filled lyrics. Our lyrics, he explains, like most of the music in
this genre, has a lot of meaning, a lot of feeling. People may
think its mindless noise, but when you listen to the lyrics,
people say, Oh, I felt that way before.
As the new band moves forward, adding to its play list, des-
perately seeking more practice time, a manager, their first pay-
ing gig, and the all-important garage, Zac matriculates.
Hes in the Culinary Arts program of the Tech Center and
after graduation in June, he plans on working and gigging local
for a while, then enrolling in a culinary school. Stay tuned, cable
TV may soon have its first Screaming Chef.
The road to performing in The
Nutcracker ballet at the Barre Opera
House this past December for junior
Desiree Johanning was slightly longer than
for most of the other dancers.
Her road started in Germany last August
when she arrived in Barre as an exchange
student with the Brian and Patty Amones
family, who have since moved to a country
home in Orange.
As far as her dancing road, Desiree
started at three years old with her first public dance at six. Ballet
schools followed along with roles in traveling groups perform-
ing in Giselle, Sylvia, and other such ballets.
But do not be deceived. Desirees second favorite dance is
hip hop and she even joined Spauldings cheerleading squad this
year where she performed and also helped choreograph.
This was my first time cheerleading and I liked it, she said.
This was, in fact, the first time for many of us and I really
enjoyed coming together as a team.
Desiree also learned she can be loud. Cheering is com-
pletely different than dance. When you dance you dont say
anything. Cheering is dancing and yelling. Ballet movements
are smooth, cheerleading more sharp.
At the competitions we did really well, she said. It was
our first time and we got a lot of compliments. De s i r e e ,
who is fluent in English, French, and knows Latin, will return
to Germany next fall, but if anyone wants to watch a multi-lin-
gual ballet dancer who loves hip hop and cheerleading play
varsity tennis for the Tide, go to a home match in a month or
so up at the Barre City courts.
Interesting & Creative Stuff
By Students At Spaulding High School & Barre Technical Center
Kudos to the SADD Students
Its rare that high school groups have
continuity in leadership, but SADD,
(Students Against Destructive Decisions)
has enjoyed that luxury for three years
with juniors Gabby Gambler and Paige
McNally at the helm. In fact, Gabbys
involvement in such issues started back in
7th grade when she joined VKAT
(Vermont Kids Against Tobacco).
The present Spaulding SADD has eight
members, and also includes Deseriee
Thayer, Connor Moore, Sophie Goodrich,
Emily McNally, Cameron Davis, and Kelsi
Ensminger.
Their primary mission is to raise funds
to attract nationally prominent inspira-
tional speakers to Spaulding. They also
organize events, such as last years simu-
lated car crash, which featured Barre
mayor Thomas Lauzon as one of the
bloodied victims.
Having our projects really move peo-
ple to change certain behaviors, that is
whats important, said Paige. We got a
lot of positive feedback after Kevin Brooks
came in two years ago to talk about his
paralyzing accident with a drunken driv-
er.
The car crash event last year was right
before the prom, noted Gabby, and a
lot of people told us that helped them
make better decisions on prom night.
Its the awareness piece, said Dawn
Poitras, SADDs staff advisor. We try to
plant a seed that over time affects a stu-
dents choices in positive ways. And pretty
soon that connects the school to the
larger community.
TIDE PRIDE ON! is produced by students and faculty at Spaulding High School and the Barre Technical Center. Special thanks to
Maggie Longchamp for photography.
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GM United Way Promotes Give A Gallon Project
Gifford Staff Dons
Blue Jeans For Babies
Gifford Medical Center employees have raised $495 for the March
of Dimes by wearing Blue Jeans for Babies on Friday.
The Randolph medical center and its clinics participate each year
around St. Patricks Day in the fund-raiser, which allows employees
who donate $5 to the March of Dimes to wear jeans to work for the
day.
This year nearly 100 employees participated.
The March of Dimes is the nations leading non-profit organization
for pregnancy and baby health. It raises funds through a variety of
events to help prevent birth defects, premature births and infant mortal-
ity.
Gifford is pleased to be able to partner with the March of Dimes on
initiatives to support prenatal and infant health, said Robin Palmer, a
member of Giffords Marketing Department who organized the hospi-
tals effort. Employees appreciate the opportunity to both support a
great cause and wear jeans to work.
Roger Clapp, March of Dimes Vermont Chapter director, thanked
hospital employees for their participation and noted that with this sup-
port Vermont has become the leading state in the nation in reducing
premature birth. Your support is paying off for thousands of Vermont
families who are welcoming home stronger, healthier babies, he said.
Other businesses wishing to wear Blue Jeans for Babies can con-
tact the March of Dimes here in Vermont at (802) 560-3239.
A few years ago, the President of the Barre Rotary Club, Roy
Somaini, spearheaded a dream project for the club to try and help
individuals and families in the greater Barre area with fuel assis-
tance. It was a time when fuel costs were rising dramatically and it
was evident that many community members would have a difficult
time paying for those fuel costs. Consequently, without assistance
many people would suffer through cold winters by cutting back on
the temperature in their homes.
Rotarian Chip Castle agreed to become Coordinator of what
began as the clubs Give A Gallon Project , so named with the
idea that donors could easily make a contribution of the value of at
least one gallon of fuel. Gallon cans were purchased and attractive
labels were affixed describing the project, its promoters and vital
information about Vermont 2-1-1, the free and confidential resource
number to call for answers to health and human service questions.
These gallon cans were placed in dozens of businesses through-
out Barre City and Barre Town where people could drop in extra
change or more for this great cause. The project was very success-
ful the first year and, with the coming of Hurricane Irene, evolved
into one for donations for flood as well as fuel assistance. The
project continues today and collection cans can be found in about
twenty Barre businesses such as banks, restaurants and mini-marts.
Green Mountain United Way proudly assists in the coordination
of providing this assistance in collaboration with other local non-
profit organizations. Volunteers from these groups come together
after receiving the proceeds of the can collection and confidentially
provide fuel or other basic needs assistance for local families.
For more information, call Chip Castle at 249-0715 or Nancy
Zorn of GMUW at 229-9532. For information about GMUW, visit
www.gmunitedway.org.
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Dairy 4-Hers Compete At State Quiz Bowl
Students in the
News
Hallie WasHburn has
achieved excellent academic
performances, maintaining a
3.5 cumulative grade point
average or above for four
semesters. This qualifies her
for induction into the Bay Path
College Maroon Key Honor
Society. Hallie is a senior at
Bay Path College, Long
Meadow, Mass.
For the 54 Vermont 4-H club members who
participated in the state 4-H Dairy Quiz Bowl,
March 16 in Randolph Center, the annual event
provided an opportunity to match wits with
other 4-Hers on everything dairy-related from
what cows eat to herd health, cattle breeds and
genetics.
University of Vermont (UVM) Extension
hosted the event at Vermont Technical College.
The competition consisted of a written test and
several rounds of oral questions with the com-
bined scores from each used to determine the
winners in each age group.
In an unusual turn of events, the winner of the
senior division (ages 14 and up), Maggie Kirby
of East Montpelier, is ineligible for the 2013
Vermont Dairy Quiz Bowl Team because her
birthday falls after the cutoff date for eligibility,
making her too young to compete nationally.
Instead the team will be made up of the second
through fifth highest scorers in the senior divi-
sion.
They include Jake Senecal, Bradford; Shelby
Biasini, Morrisville; Levi Vaughan, East
Thetford; and Tim Carson, Newbury. The team
will represent the state in quiz bowl competition
at Eastern States Exposition, W. Springfield,
Mass., in September, and the North American
Invitational 4-H Dairy Quiz Bowl Contest,
Louisville, Ky., in November.
Junior division winners in order of placement:
8 to 9 years old--Caroline Kirby, East
Montpelier; Peter Thornton, South Royalton;
Sadie Ellner, Morrisville; Michael Plouffe,
Bridport.
10 to 11 years old--Isabel Hall, East Montpelier;
Chandra Stanley, Enosburg Falls; Lucy Kelley,
Morrisville; Adele Biasini, Morrisville.
12 to 13 years old--Lilli Seward, East
Wallingford; Maddie Nadeau, Derby; Andrew
Seward, East Wallingford; Will Ringey,
Brandon.
For more information about the Vermont 4-H
dairy program, contact Wendy Sorrell, UVM
Extension 4-H livestock educator, at (802) 656-
5418 or wendy.sorrell@uvm.edu.
page 6 The WORLD March 27, 2013
CENTRAL TO YOUR NEW LIFE

Central Vermont Womens Health - 371-5961.
To tour the Garden Path Birthing Center please call 371-4613.
The staff was very friendly
and accommodating. It was
great.
Brian and Angie Bartos welcomed their second child, their son Grady James Bartos,
into the world on March 20. Gradys big brother Clayton and his grandparents, who
came all the way from Muskegon Michigan, celebrated as well. Grady weighed
8lb/3oz and was 21 inches long. He looks a lot like his mama. We wish the happy
Bartos family the best of everything. They live in Stowe.
Central Vermont Medical Center
Central To Your Well Being / www.cvmc.org
Stevie, RN,
CBE, IBCLC,
Lactation Consultant
Best Hospital
Colleen Horan,
MD, Ob/Gyn
Donna, RN,
Ob Nurse
Carolyn Lorenz-
Greenberg, MD,
Pediatician
Make a difference in the life of a child
Encourage the best in a child
New adventures for both mentor and mentee
Teach and model healthy behaviors
Offer opportunities for building condence
Relate with a young person around shared interests
Girls/Boyz First Mentoring
For more information about becoming a mentor:
www.communityconnections.us
Or contact Wendy Freundlich at 229-4798
M
E
N
T
O
R
Make a difference in the life of a child
Encourage the best in a child
New adventures for both mentor and mentee
Teach and model healthy behaviors
Offer opportunities for building condence
Relate with a young person around shared interests
Girls/Boyz First Mentoring
For more information about becoming a mentor:
www.communityconnections.us
Or contact Wendy Freundlich at 229-4798
M
E
N
T
O
R
VSO RADIO AUCTION
TUESDAY, APRIL 9, 6:15 - 10:00 pm
Presented by Radio Vermont Group
WDEV 550AM (Waterbury), 96.1FM (Warren),
96.5FM (Barre), 101.9FM (Island Pond)
WCVT 101.7FM (Stowe-Burlington), 102.5FM (Montpelier)
WLVB 93.9FM (Morrisville)
WEXP 101.5FM (Rutland)
STREAMING LIVE on www.wdevradio.com

Tune in April 9th to bid on a great selection of


items including exciting getaways and experiences,

health and beauty products,


and
more!
Enriching Lives through Music
101.9 The Kingdom
CV Regional Planning Commission Tackles
Flood Resiliency, Plainfield Study
Vermont Agency Of Commerce Names Office
Of Creative Economy Director
Central Vermont Regional Planning
Commission (CVRPC), in conjunction with the
other 10 regional commissions in Vermont, has
been awarded a grant from the Water Quality
Division of the Vermont Agency of Natural
Resources.
CVRPCs grant is for flood resiliency work
with the Towns of Marshfield and Worcester,
assisting with the compilation of existing studies
and reports, mapping of identified hazards,
development of an online tool showing the loca-
tion of hazards, and working with the Towns to
identify the historical costs of repairs made. The
overall objective is to have resources available in
the event of future flooding events, and to pro-
vide the Towns with access to the resources as
they need them.
CVRPC has also been awarded a grant from
the Ecosystem Restoration Program Watershed
Management Division of the Vermont Agency of
Natural Resources, for a geomorphic study of the
Great Brook in Plainfield. The grant is for the
creation of a River Corridor Plan and associated
river corridor and landslide hazard maps that will
highlight strategies for river corridor protection
and flood hazard mitigation. This will serve the
dual purpose of protecting the States water qual-
ity and assisting communities with natural
resource planning and protection.
The Great Brook suffered severe damage from
two flooding events in 2011. The most severe of
these occurred in May 2011, washing large
amounts of debris and sediment down the Great
Brook into Plainfield Village. Large amounts of
fine sediment continue to be washed down-
stream. CVRPC, Plainfield, and other partners
are in the midst of a mapping effort to help the
Town understand its future flooding risks and
opportunities including the collection of geo-
morphic data along 5 miles of the Great Brook.
To help understand these risks fully this grant
will fund further geomorphic assessment work
on an additional 3.5 miles of the Great Brook so
that a River Corridor Map may be created for all
alluvial reaches of Great Brook. CVRPC will
also develop a River Corridor Plan for Great
Brook and a map of landslide locations so that a
landslide hazard zone may be mapped. Once
these are developed, an overarching river hazard
zone will be created that integrates recommenda-
tions from the river corridor plan and map, NFIP
special flood hazard areas (SFHA), and the land-
slide hazard zone for the Great Brook in
Plainfield. This information will help lead to
actions and understanding that mitigate flood
risks to public safety and infrastructure and pro-
mote stream equilibrium conditions.
Central Vermont Regional Planning
Commission is a planning organization estab-
lished by the 23 municipalities in the Central
Vermont Region focusing on technical assistance
on land use and transportation planning, resource
mapping, and special projects such as brownfield
assessments, hazard mitigation planning, and
food systems planning. More information is
available at the CVRPC web site and blog at
www.centralvtplanning.org.
n n n
The Department of
Economic, Housing and
Community Development
announced today that Lars
Hasselblad Torres has been
hired as Director of the
Agencys Office of the Creative
Economy (OCE).
The OCE was created in
2011 by the Vermont Legislature
in recognition of the growing
role of the creative sector in
Vermonts economy. The office
works with independent cre-
atives, businesses and other
partners to identify specific
needs and prioritize initiatives
for economic growth in areas
of film, new media, marketing,
graphic design, advertising,
software and game develop-
ment.
Lars brings focus, energy
and innovation and we are
pleased he has agreed to be part
of our team, Commissioner
Noelle MacKay said. His
relentless appetite for and
insight into creativity and
innovation will be an asset to
all involved in the creative
economy in Vermont.
Torres has 15 years of expe-
rience across multiple disci-
plines including the arts, pub-
lic policy, education and com-
munity development. Most
recently, he opened Local 64, a
co-working space and creativ-
ity incubator that serves as a
shared work environment for
independent creatives in
Montpelier.
Im very excited to bring
my experience to the work
initiated at the department to
expand and advance Vermonts
creative economy, Torres
said. Were at a time of
incredible opportunity as a
state; it is my expectation that
the OCE will help to articulate
and solidify the possibilities,
develop strategies to leverage
the opportunities and ulti-
mately help Vermonts inde-
pendent creatives and business-
es thrive. Id like to see the
OCE emerge as a platform for
momentum and synergy across
the state. Its an honor to be
asked to join the team here.
Torres also worked as the
Innovation Prize Advisor to the
Office of Science and
Technology at United States
Agency for International
Development (USAID). From
2008 to 2011, he worked at the
Massachusetts Institute for
Technology (MIT) leading the
development of the MIT Global
Challenge, an innovation com-
petition that engages alumni,
students, and community orga-
nizations in tackling barriers to
well-being in communities
world-wide. From 2002 to
2007, he served as founding
researcher of the Democracy
Lab for Innovation and
Research, the in-house public
policy and technology research
unit for AmericaSpeaks, a
national non-profit that works
to engage citizens in gover-
nance.
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 7
*Applicant was not a member during either of the last two golf seasons.
Young Adults
13-18: ............. $195+Tax
College Students
to age 23: ........ $295+Tax
For more information or to download your
application: MontpelierElksCC.com
GOLF
Montpelier Elks
Country Club
203 Country Club Drive, Montpelier, VT 05602
802-223-2600 Ext. 31
New Member* Rate
$
395
PlusTax
Mobile
Banking
Now Available!
For more info, please visit www.communitynationalbank.com
Proudly Serving Vermont
Communities Since 1851
www.communitynationalbank.com/mobile
Introducing CNBs new mobile app.
CNB NetXpress customers can set up mobile
banking by clicking the mobile settings tab
after signing into NetXpress Internet Banking.
For assistance, please contact any office of
Community National Bank.
DERBY t BARRE t BARTON t DERBY LINE t ENOSBURG FALLS
ISLAND POND t LYNDONVILLE t MONTPELIER t MORRISVILLE
NEWPORT t ST. JOHNSBURY t TROY
WHO...
Will help our wildlife, if you wont?
When you contribute to the Nongame
Wildlife Fund you are helping protect
and restore Vermonts endangered wildlife
like bald eagles and bats threatened by
White Nose Syndrome.
Look for the loon on line 29A of your
Vermont income tax return and please
remember to donate.
FISH & WILDLIFE DEPARTMENT
www.vtfishandwildlife.com
THANK YOU FOR SAYING
I SAW IT IN
Employees of Vermont Mutual Insurance Group proudly presents a check to the Vermont Foodbank
Vermont Mutual Makes Donation, Staff Volunteers at Vermont Foodbank
Democrats Sponsor Forum on
Decriminalization of Marijuana
This winter two bills relating to the decriminalization of pos-
sessing small amounts of marijuana were introduced in the
Vermont Senate and the Vermont House. What do these bills
entail? What might the consequences be of passing either of these
bills, or of just keeping things the way they are? Whats a small
amount? What impact would passing either bill have on public
health and public safety?
These issues and more will be addressed in a public forum on
the decriminalization of marijuana on Wednesday, March 27, at
6:00 pm in the Milne Room of the Aldrich Public Library, 6
Washington St., Barre. The forum is free and open to all.
Howard Hood, who describes himself as undecided on the
issue but who works for Central Vermont Substance Abuse
Services and Project CRASH will offer his knowledge about the
pending bills and his views from working with clients. Speaking
more definitely for the pro side will be Adam Necrason, an
attorney with Serotkin & Necrason. Following brief presentations
by Hood and Necrason, the public will be encouraged to ask ques-
tions of either or both presenter. Sponsors of the forum, the
Greater Barre Democrats, are hoping for a wide-ranging, open
discussion of the issues. For more information, contact Marianne
Kotch, 476-4185.
Last week, employees of Vermont Mutual
Insurance Group made a trip to the Vermont
Foodbank. Besides spending the afternoon
working in the Foodbanks warehouse, Vermont
Mutuals Chairman and CEO, Thomas Tierney,
President and Chief Operations Officer, William
Catto and a group of employees presented the
Foodbank with a $7,500 donation to support
hunger relief in Vermont.
Vermont Mutual has been taking action
against hunger in Vermont more than 10 years
now. They are a leader in the fight against hun-
ger in our state, said John Sayles, chief execu-
tive officer of the Vermont Foodbank. This
donation and the sustaining support of Vermont
Mutual are outstanding examples of good corpo-
rate citizenship and community partnership.
This year the Vermont Foodbank will provide
food to as many as 86,000 Vermonters in need.
More and more families and working people are
struggling to make ends meet and are seeking
food assistance in greater numbers than ever
before.
It was truly a pleasure and privilege to volun-
teer our time in providing assistance at the
Vermont Foodbank. Our employees are proud to
support their community and take pride in the
opportunity to help out so many fellow
Vermonters said President and COO, William
Catto.
n n n
I-89 Passing Lane Close At Jonesville Ledges
n n n
The Vermont Agency of Transportation will be
closing the South Bound passing lane of Interstate
89 between MM 73.5 and 74.5 to allow the
removal of loose ledge next to the Interstate.
Temporary concrete barriers will be installed and
the speed limit will be reduced to 55 mph start-
ing Monday March 25, 2013. The lane restriction
will maintain a twenty-five (25) foot travel way
throughout the work zone. A recent rock fall
revealed that there is more loose material that
could prove dangerous to the traveling public. A
work crew will be scaling the ledges and a
catch net will be installed to secure the area.
Work is expected to last until approximately
Saturday, March 30th 2013.
page 8 The WORLD March 27, 2013
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Summer Camps:
Have Fun, Make Friends, and Build Skills at LNT!
Safe, Supportive, Challenging and Rewarding. Learn from Leading Professionals
One-Week Half Day Camps: (for ages 6 & up, grouped by age; No audition necessary)
Let your imagination soar! Designed for first-time and returning students
Sessions have specific focuses: June 2428; and July 2226 (for aspiring actors) July 1519 (for aspiring technicians)


One-Week Full Day Camps: (for ages 8 & up, grouped by age; No audition necessary)
Challenging your acting, writing, & improv chops without a big performance pressure July 1519

One Week Theater Production Camp (ages 9 & up) By Audition Show TBA
Gain serious skills, polish & pals in professional rehearsal process & public performance August 510

Two-Week Musical Theater Production (ages 12 & up) By Audition. Musical TBA
Hone skills & new techniques in intense advanced process for fully-designed & staged performance Aug 517

Two-Week Technical Theater Camp (for ages 12+)
Theory & Practice! Assist with designing & staffing the Youth Musical Aug 517
Lost Nation Theater Lost Nation Theater
Warren Public
Library
Warren
Knit and Play
Tuesday 9-11 am
A crafting time geared especially
at caregivers with young children!
Bring your kiddos and your yarn
along and knit, crochet or sew while
your little ones enjoy the books and
toys in the childrens room at the
library. All levels welcome, first tim-
ers included.
Spring Break Family Concert
Wednesday April 24th 3:00-4:00 pm
Celebrated musician Eric Herman will be paying a visit to the
Library for a fun filled spring break concert! Come rock out to his
wonderful music!
Icelandic Adventures Discussion and Potluck
April 27th 4:00 - 5:30 pm
Join Author Nancy Marie Brown for a discussion of her latest
book Song of the Vikings: Snorri and the Making of Norse Myths
along with an Icelandic Potluck
Money Smart Kids Workshop
May 9th, 5:30-7:30 pm
A fantastic workshop that is a joint presentation between the
Mad River Valley Libraries and the Vermont Treasury Department,
well be learning tactics to teach children about handling money,
investing and saving. Childcare and dinner will be provided!
Scrag Mountain Very Open Rehearsal
May 14th 7:00-9:00 pm
Get a unique perspective on the way chamber music is created
by the performers and take part in this process. Help make the
decisions that will lead to the performance.
Free Event, Refreshments Provided
made possible by a grant from Vermont Community Foundation:
Small and Inspiring Grants
Invasive Species Discussion
May 28th 7:00-8:30 pm
Come learn how to identify and what to do with invasive spe-
cies in our area. Light refreshments will be provided for this illu-
minating discussion with Caitrin Moran of Friends of the Mad
River Valley.
Ainsworth
Public Library
Williamstown
News from Ainsworth Public Library
By Robert Youngberg, Library Director

TODDLER STORYTIMES continue through April 17th. We
have made a change to the start time, moving it to 10:30. We hope
this will allow parents picking up children after preschool will be
able to bring their younger children to storytime now. Bring your
preschool children and enjoy Bill Palin reading stories and his live
critter of the week for everyone to enjoy.

The library trustees and staff THANK THE PEOPLE OF
WILLIAMSTOWN for their support on Town Meeting Day.
Your support makes it possible for us to bring you all the wonder-
ful programs and services you enjoy.

We also CONGRATULATE KIM SINNER On her re-election
as trustee.

At last I can say all the FEDERAL AND STATE TAX FORMS
AND INSTRUCTION are here. Just in time for all the last minute
filers.

The next meeting of the WILLIAMSTOWN READERS
GROUP is Wednesday, April 17that 7 PM in the Gardens. The
group is reading People of the Book by Geraldine Brooks. There
is still time to pick up a copy at the library and join the group. Call
the Library (433-5887) for details or with your questions.

Your library needs friends, all the friends it can get. An excellent
way to become a friend of the library is to join the FRIENDS OF
THE AINSWORTH PUBLIC LIBRARY. The Friends are look-
ing to make more friends, so become one by joining. For informa-
tion call Kathy (co-chair) at 249-0464 or call the library at 433-
5887. Better yet, come to the next meeting, Monday April 15th at
6 PM, here in the library.

If you cant come to the Library, visit us on the web 24/7 at
Ainsworthpubliclibrary.wordpress.com.

Visit us in person at the corner of VT ROUTES 14 & 64.

Remember LIBRARY HOURS ARE: Monday & Tuesday 2 PM
to 6 PM until 7 most Tuesday evenings, call to be sure we are open
Wednesday 9 AM to 6 PM, Thursday & Friday 2 PM to 6 PM,
Saturday 9 AM to 1 PM
Vermont Humanities Council Presents First Wednesdays Lecture
Middlebury Professor Discusses Vermonts Architectural Gems
at Montpeliers Kellogg-Hubbard Library
Middlebury College professor Glenn Andres will discuss the
resources and the qualities that make Vermonts historic built envi-
ronment so richly significant in a talk at Kellogg-Hubbard Library
in Montpelier on April 3. His talk, Recognizing Vermonts Built
Treasures, is part of the Vermont Humanities Councils First
Wednesdays series and takes place at 7:00 p.m.
The National Trust for Historic Places has twice, and uniquely,
declared the entire state of Vermont a national treasure, partly due
to the quality and density of its historic architecture and vital small
urban centers in which the major monuments exist.
Andres will look at key
examples of this archi-
tecture and provide con-
text for why they are so
highly valued.
Andres has taught at
Middlebury since 1970,
primarily in the areas of
architectural and urban
history. His research spans
from the Italian Renaissance
through 19th-century
America to post-modernism.
He holds a bachelors degree
in architecture from Cornell
University and a PhD in
architectural history from
Princeton University.
The Vermont Humanities
Councils First Wednesdays
series is held on the first
Wednesday of every month
from October through May,
featuring speakers of national and regional renown. Talks in
Montpelier are held at Kellogg-Hubbard Library unless otherwise
noted. All First Wednesdays talks are free and open to the public.
The 2012-2013 First Wednesdays series in Montpelier con-
cludes with The Book of Kells with Dartmouth professor Jane
Carroll on May 1.
The Vermont Department of Libraries is the statewide under-
writer of First Wednesdays.
Recognizing Vermonts Built Treasures is sponsored by the
Margot George Estate.
For more information, contact the Kellogg-Hubbard Library at
802.223.3338 or contact the Vermont Humanities Council at
802.262.2626 or info@vermonthumanities.org, or visit www.ver-
monthumanities.org.
First Wednesdays is also presented in eight other communities
statewide: Brattleboro (at Brooks Memorial Library); Essex
Junction (at Brownell Library); Manchester (at First Congregational
Church, hosted by Mark Skinner Library); Middlebury (at Ilsley
Public Library); Newport (at Goodrich Memorial Library);
Norwich (at Norwich Congregational Church, hosted by Norwich
Public Library and Norwich Historical Society); Rutland (at
Rutland Free Library); and at St. Johnsbury Athenaeum. The pro-
gram is free, accessible to people with disabilities and open to the
public.
First Wednesdays Brochure
www.vermonthumanities.org/portals/0/documents/First%20
Wednesdays/2012-2013/1stWedBrochureVHC2012-2013.pdf
The Vermont Humanities Council is a private nonprofit working
to bring the power and the pleasure of the humanities to all
Vermontersof every background and in every community. The
Council strives to make Vermont a state in which every individual
reads, participates in public affairs, and continues to learn through-
out life.
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 9
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2582, 800-639-9753, Fax: 802-479-7916 - sales@
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to our annual circulation audit, we are read by over
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Foreclosure: 4BR Cape Home on 20.2 Ac.
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Annual Easter Egg Hunt
Win one of three $15 Gift Certificates
(gift certificate from participating advertisers)
1. Throughout this weeks WORLD, advertisements contain this Mr. Easter Egg.
There are at least a dozen to find.
2. On a separate sheet of paper, list all the advertisers who have the special Easter Eggs in their ads.
Include your name, address, daytime phone number, and where you would like your Gift Certificate from
if you win (must be one of the advertisers with an egg in their ad).
3. Mail your entry to: The WORLDs Easter Egg Hunt, 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641.
Fax to 479-7916. Email to sales@vt-world.com
4. Deadline for entries: April 4, 2013.
5. Winners will be drawn at random from the correct contest entries. Only 1 entry per household. Winners
will be published in the April 10, 2013 edition of The WORLD.
Join us for all the
Egg-citement

Annual Easter Egg Hunt


Win one of three $15 Gift Certificates
(gift certificate from participating advertisers)
1. Throughout this weeks WORLD, advertisements contain this Mr. Easter Egg.
There are at least a dozen to find.
2. On a separate sheet of paper, list all the advertisers who have the special Easter Eggs in their ads.
Include your name, address, daytime phone number, and where you would like your Gift Certificate from
if you win (must be one of the advertisers with an egg in their ad).
3. Mail your entry to: The WORLDs Easter Egg Hunt, 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641.
Fax to 479-7916. Email to sales@vt-world.com
4. Deadline for entries: April 4, 2013.
5. Winners will be drawn at random from the correct contest entries. Only 1 entry per household. Winners
will be published in the April 10, 2013 edition of The WORLD.
Join us for all the
Egg-citement

*
The Montpelier Senior Activities
Center, in collaboration with the
AmeriCorps Neighbor to Neighbor pro-
gram, is offering a new and exciting
MSAC Learning Program this Spring term
through a curriculum of five modules on
topics related to life changes for seniors.
This program is designed to address the
interests of the general public, as well as the 790 members of
MSAC whose average age is only 54, and the fastest growing age
cohort of 50 to 65 years of age. The public is invited to attend this
series to be held 6:00pm 7:30pm at the Montpelier Senior
Activities Center, 58 Barre Street, Montpelier. Free and Open to
the Public, Preregistration is not required. A reception to inaugu-
rate the program will be held at 5:30 pm April 2nd prior to the first
module of the series, Learning Through Aging. Panelists for this
module include: Pam Chisolm, Director of Admissions at the
Community College of Vermont; Carol Milowitz, Head of Adult
Learning and Development at the Kellogg-Hubbard Library, and
Cathi Cody-Hudson, Assistant Director of Osher Lifelong Learning
Institute at the University of Vermont.
Subsequent modules include: April 16th - Downsizing/
Organizing - What to Keep and What to Heave. Panelists:
Deborah Fleischer, Professional Organizer, owner of A Clean,
Organized Space, and Fran Krusenick, an MSAC member who
has personally experienced the challenges of downsizing. April
30th - The Brain - Use It or Lose It. Panelists: Deborah Black,
M.D. Neurologist at the Central Vermont Medical Center. Jeanne
Kern, Family Caregiver Support Coordinator at the Central
Vermont Council on Aging. May 14th - Work/Employment/ and
Variations on the Theme. Panelists: Professionals from the
employment and training sectors. May 28th - Shelter - Winnebago
or Westview Meadows? Panelists: Professionals from the hous-
ing sector.
For further information contact: Lisbeth Dodd, MSAC 262-
6288, or email ldodd@cvcoa.org.
Vermont Tech to Host First Governors Institute of
Vermont on Farms, Food, and Your Future
FEMA Agrees To Funding For Flood-Resistant Culverts
Vermonts Congressional Delegation And Gov. Shumlin
Say Decision Will Help Flood-Prone Towns
Gov. Peter Shumlin and Vermonts Congressional Delegation
announced today that the Federal Emergency Management Agency
has agreed to funding eligibility of the full cost to replace a large
culvert on Townshends Dam Road that was destroyed during
Tropical Storm Irene. This ruling could be a precedent that would
allow dozens of Vermont towns to qualify for funds to receive full
reimbursementat 90 percent of project costsfrom FEMA for
similar projects.
This is critical for Townshend and the dozens of other small
Vermont communities that rebuilt culverts strong enough to with-
stand future flooding, said Gov. Peter Shumlin. Several have
similar projects that have been contested by FEMA and could now
be funded thanks to Townshends successful appeal.
Sen. Patrick Leahy, Sen. Bernie Sanders and Rep. Peter Welch
said in a joint statement, This is a welcome change of heart from
FEMA, as many towns are hard-pressed to rebuild their bridges
and culverts without FEMAs full support. We have been pushing
hard for this change and discussed it at length when we met with
FEMA Administrator Fugate. As a matter of federal policy, it
makes no sense to use federal tax dollars to put back in place the
same size culverts that just blew out. If they didnt survive the last
flood, they arent likely to survive the next. Rebuilding to these
higher standards now will save lives, and lots of money in the long
run. We appreciate Secretary Napolitano and Administrator
Fugate for heeding our repeated calls to help these towns that have
been caught in limbo between state law, which says they must
install more resilient bridges and culverts, and FEMA, which until
now would only pay to replace what was there before.
Even though the decision upheld FEMAs position that this
standard was not an eligible one, the ruling grants us a waiver to
move forward with mitigation funding for this project and thats a
good step, said Mark Landry, FEMAs Federal Coordinating
Officer for Vermont.
This is great news for the town and for taxpayers, agreed Kim
Ellison, Bookkeeper for the town of Townshend.
The old 14-foot diameter corrugated metal culvert had been
completely washed out by the August 2011 storm. Townshend
replaced the destroyed culvert with a new open bottom, concrete
arch box culvert that spans the full width of the stream, in compli-
ance with Vermonts Stream Alteration Permit requirements and
modern rivers engineering practices. The new box culvert will be
much more likely to withstand future extreme flooding events, and
will maintain stream equilibriumessentially the flow of sedi-
ment through the culvertas well as the passage of aquatic organ-
isms.
Initially, FEMA had ruled that the costs of upgrading from the
smaller corrugated pipe to the box culvert were not eligible for
Public Assistance Funding, which would have forced the town of
Townsend to cover the $100,000 funding gap created by the
upgrade. The State of Vermonts Public Assistance Office, within
the Division of Emergency Management and Homeland Security,
coordinated with legal staff in the Agency of Transportation to
support Townshends appeal.
According to FEMAs four-page ruling, the box culvert upgrade
is deemed to be an eligible hazard mitigation measure, and the
costs are eligible for funding through the federal Public Assistance
Program.
This ruling is an affirmation that common sense and reason is
rewarded, Vermont Division of Emergency Management and
Homeland Security Director Joe Flynn said. In the end, town of
Townshend and the state were able to come together with FEMA
to find a way to fund this project.
Irene Recovery Officer Dave Rapaport lauded the decision as
confirmation that the state and town understood the recovery pro-
cess and made a compelling argument to FEMA officials.
Give credit to the persistence of the town officials, and to the
state employees at Emergency Management and Homeland
Security who have stepped up in the past 18 months to support and
advocate for FEMA eligibility Rappaport said. This is a sen-
sible decision and a good outcome for federal taxpayers in that it
will minimize the cost of future flood damage which is the goal
of the federal Hazard Mitigation program.
The States Public Assistance Team will work with FEMA per-
sonnel in coming weeks to review other culvert projects around
the state which may have additional funding eligibility as a result
of this decision.
The Governors Institute of Vermont has partnered with Vermont
Technical College and Farm to Plate Network to offer a high-
quality, accelerated learning Institute for high school students this
summer. The week-long residential Institute on Farms, Food, and
Your Future will be held on the Colleges Randolph Center
Campus during the week of July 28 through August 3.
Our newest Institute for Vermont teens will provide exciting,
in-depth learning focused around the important topic of food sys-
tems and sustainability, said Karen Taylor Mitchell, Executive
Director of the Governors Institutes of Vermont. Plus, like all the
Governors Institutes, students will have fun meeting peers from
all over Vermont and live and learn on a college campus for a
week. This Institute takes advantage of Vermont Technical
Colleges leadership in agriculture-related education, and we feel
it is an outstanding addition to our constellation of programs for
motivated young Vermonters.
The Institute, which celebrates its 30th anniversary this year, is
open to students who have completed their freshman, sophomore,
junior, or senior year of high school. In addition to the Farm, Food,
and Your Future program at Vermont Tech, institutes will be held
at other locations in the areas of Arts, Engineering, Information
Technology, Environmental Science and Technology, Mathematics,
Asian Cultures, and Current Issues and Youth Activism.
The Governors Institutes are designed to be affordable for all
Vermont residents. Tuition is flexible and includes need-based
assistance. In 2013, students will pay between $10 and $1,850,
based on family income, which covers accommodations, meals,
faculty, staff, and content. The application process is need-blind.
Were thrilled the Governors Institute is coming to Vermont
Tech, said Molly Willard, Agriculture Training Specialist and
Market Garden Manager at Vermont Tech. We are already gear-
ing up for an amazing week, in which high school students will
explore the science, economics, policy, sociology, and downright
yumminess of everything we eat.
For more information, visit www.giv.org/applynow.
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Successful Life Changes for Seniors: A Learning Exploration
Email Us!
sales@vt-world.com
page 10 The WORLD March 27, 2013
Get your
2013
Season
Tickets!
celebrating 25 Years at city hall arts center

historical dramas, hilarious comedies,
award-winning classics, ground-breaking musicals

Great Discounts & VIP Treatment
coming next: When We Were French (Mar 28-30); musical Civil War play Ransom (Apr 25-May 12);
www.lostnationtheater.org 229-0492
message courtesy of The World
VSO Musicians To Perform In Area Schools
Workforce Development
Board of Central Vermont to
Host 4th Annual Central
Vermont Job Fair
Are you looking for a job or a new career? If so, the 4th Annual
Job Fair to be held on Thursday, April 4th, 2013 from 10:004:00
at the Montpelier Lodge of Elks and Country Club is the place for
you!
Admission Is Free For Job Seekers!
Job seekers will find many tempting opportunities from entry
level to advanced positions in a wide variety of fields. Some busi-
nesses participating this year include: Barre Technical Center,
Berlin Health & Rehab, Blue Cross Blue Shield of Vermont,
Central Vermont Adult Basic Ed., Central VT Medical Center,
Central VT Community Action, Central VT Economic Dev. Corp.,
Dartmouth Journal Services, Division for the Blind & Visually
Impaired, Frank/Froggy/WSNO, Gifford Medical Center, Green
Mountain Flagging LLC, Green Mountain Transit Agency, Harvest
Equipment, Rowan Court Health & Rehab, Spherion Staffing,
Topnotch Resort & Spa, Triad Temporary Services Inc., United
Health Care, US Army, US SBA, USCIS - Vermont Service
Center, Vermont Air National Guard, VT Army National Guard,
VT Commission on Women, VT Dept. of Personnel, VT Works
for Women, VT Agency of Transportation, VT Committee for
Employer Support of the Guard & Reserve, Vermont State Police,
Veterans Inc., Westaff, Washington County Mental Health
Services.
Job seekers can bring copies of their resumes and can plan to
arrive early enough to take advantage of the chance to put their
qualifications directly into the hands of local employers who are
looking for employees.
In addition to offering opportunities for job seekers to find a
job, there will be representatives from resource organizations,
such as: the Creative Workforce Solutions and the Vermont
Department of Labor to help job seekers with supports to seek and
retain employment.
The event is hosted by the Workforce Development Board of
Central Vermont and sponsored by Central Vermont Economic
Development Corporation, VocRehab Vermont, VT Association of
Business, Industry & Rehabilitation, Vermont Commission on
Women, VSAC Gear-Up, VT Dept. of Labor, Great Eastern Radio/
Frank Froggy WSNO, Community National Bank, Northfield
Savings Bank, and Central Vermont Community Action Council.
The Vermont Symphony Orchestras Harp and Soul harp and
flute duo will present performances at schools in Moretown and
Walden on April 1. (See schedule below.) Support for the day has
been provided by Green Mountain Coffee Roasters and the North
Country Friends of the VSO.
The VSOs traveling ensembles visit all corners of the state as
part of an outreach program known as Musicians-in-the-Schools.
These lively performances are met with overwhelming enthusi-
asm, as the musical ambassadors spread the word that classical
music can be fun!
Flutist Anne Janson and harpist Heidi Soons make up the
dynamic SymphonyKids duo,
Harp & Soul. In their fresh and engaging program, they
explain how the harp and flute work
and sound, including some of their special effects (glissandos,
etc.). Several different kinds of
each instrument will be demonstrated, and audience participa-
tion encouraged. The musicians perform some familiar music and
talk about how their instruments are used in orchestral music.
A no-holds-barred question and answer period concludes the
program.
These performances are part of the Vermont Symphony
Orchestras statewide SymphonyKids education program, which
reached over 23,000 schoolchildren last year with 203 presenta-
tions for 170 schools in 136 different communities.
For more information on Harp and Soul or the VSOs
SymphonyKids programs in general, please call Eleanor Long at
(800) VSO-9293, ext. 14.
Performance Schedule:
Moretown Elementary School, April 1, 10:30 a.m.
Walden Elementary School, April 1, 1:30 p.m.
n n n
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Welch Introduces Two Bills To Boost Vermont Maple Industry
With maple season in full swing, Rep. Peter
Welch is pushing two bills to promote Vermonts
maple industry and make sugaring operations
more energy efficient.
Maple syrup and those who produce it are
part of the fabric of Vermont, Welch said.
Their trade goes back generations and is an
important part of our economy as well as a key
defining characteristic of our state brand. These
investments in the maple industry will ensure it
remains a strong part of Vermonts economy and
identity for generations to come.
Welchs Maple Tapping Access Program
would authorize U.S. Department of Agriculture
(USDA) grants to promote the maple industry in
Vermont. Funds would be available for maple-
related research as well as marketing syrup and
other maple products. Additionally, the grants
could be used to open state lands to tapping or
provide incentives to private landowners to do
so.
Welchs second bill would streamline the
grant application process for Vermont farmers
working to make sugaring operations more
energy efficient. These grants under the Rural
Energy for America Program (REAP) allow
producers to install reverse osmosis systems to
remove water from sap before it is boiled down
to syrup, a process that greatly reduces the
amount of energy consumed in the production
process.
According to figures compiled by the USDA
National Agricultural Statistics Service (NASS),
Vermont led all states in maple syrup production
in 2011 with over 1.1 million gallons produced.
Vermont History Day: Barre Will See Some Turning Points In History On April 6
More than 175 students from 20 schools will be
participating in Vermont History Day in April. This
year, Barres Spaulding High School will be filled
with projects related to the national theme Turning
Points in History. For 30 years, the Vermont
Historical Society has coordinated Vermont History
Day (VHD), a statewide competition affiliated with
National History Day (NHD), and provided support
for teachers and students over the course of the
school year.
Students have spent the school year researching
topics and creating projects ranging from a website
about the translation of the Rosetta Stone to a docu-
mentary about the evolution of jazz music. Other
students will present research about the history of cultural diver-
sity at Burlington High School.
Vermont History Day will be held on April 6 at Spaulding High
School. Vermont Historical Societys VHD coordinator Victoria
Hughes says, This contest helps students develop critical think-
ing, problem-solving skills, communication skills, self-esteem and
confidence. History Day is a remarkable way for students demon-
strate their new knowledge about significant turning points in
history.
About Vermont History Day
Individual students or groups research a topic in local, state,
national, or international history that falls under an annual theme
chosen by NHD. Vermont students in grades 5-12 or home
study students ages 10-18 can participate. Work can be pre-
sented as a documentary, exhibit, paper, performance, or
web site, and projects are judged by a team of dedicated and
qualified volunteers. Judges evaluate projects based on his-
torical quality, relation to theme, and clarity of presentation.
Some projects will qualify for National History Day, which
takes place in June in the Washington, D.C. area. Visit www.
vermonthistory.org/historyday for more information, or call
Victoria Hughes at (802) 828-1413.
The Vermont Historical Society is a nonprofit organiza-
tion that operates the Vermont History Museum in
Montpelier, the Leahy Library and new Vermont Heritage
Galleries in Barre, and programming throughout the state.
Established in 1838, its purpose is to reach a broad audience
through outstanding collections and statewide outreach. The
Vermont Historical Society believes that an understanding of the
past changes lives and builds better communities. Visit the
Societys website at www.vermonthistory.org.
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Baby Chicks Can Be a Source of Salmonella
Federal Cuts to Emergency Unemployment Benefits
Free Tax Filing Services For Vermonters As Tax Day Approaches
With tax day fast approaching, Rep. Peter Welch is reminding
Vermonters of a free tax filing service available to those making
$57,000 or less.
Free File is a public-private partnership between the Internal
Revenue Service (IRS) and commercial tax software companies.
Those with incomes of $57,000 or less are eligible to use Free
Files easy filing software. And anyone can use Free Files online
fillable forms at no cost. Nearly 36 million Americans have
already used Free File , according to the IRS.
Free Files software can be accessed on the IRS website at
www.freefile.irs.gov . Vermonters can also find the link on
Welchs website (www.welch.house.gov and Facebook page
(www.facebook.com/PeterWelch).
Additionally, Vermonters making less than $51,000 may be
eligible to receive free help preparing their state and federal
returns through the Volunteer Income Tax Assistance Program
(VITA). And Vermonters aged 60 and older may qualify for help
under the Tax Counseling for the Elderly Program (TCE). For
information on how to access these programs, Vermonters can call
1-800-906-9887 (VITA) and 1-888-227-7669 (TCE). Additional
information on both services can be found at www.irs.gov/
Individuals/Free-Tax-Return-Preparation-for-You-by-Volunteers.

Montpelier - The Vermont Department of Labor (VDOL) has
announced upcoming federal cuts to the Federal Emergency
Unemployment Compensation (EUC) benefits. These cuts are as
a result of the federal sequestration budget cuts.
Effective March 31st, the federal government will require a
10.7% cut in benefits for those UI claimants who are on the fed-
eral EUC program, and will impact claims filed for the week end-
ing April 6th and forward. The cut will impact approximately
1,000 unemployed workers in Vermont. The reduction in the ben-
efit will first be seen in the UI check that claimants will receive on
or around April 9th.
The EUC benefits, which can total up to 14 weeks, begin after
a claimant has exhausted Regular unemployment weeks (which
provide UI benefits for up to 26 weeks). During all phases of
unemployment, claimants are required to be actively engaged in
work search activities and participating in reemployment pro-
grams with the Department of Labor.
Vermont has no control over these cuts in benefits, and no abil-
ity to waive the federal requirement, said Labor Commissioner
Annie Noonan. We will continue to work with our UI claimants
to help them find suitable employment, and to retrain them when
their skills are not consistent with the needs of the Vermont
employers. Affected claimants will be sent a notification that
will provide information regarding their new remaining entitle-
ment and new weekly benefit amount. Updates and information
regarding these reductions will be available at www.labor.ver-
mont.gov <http://www.labor.vermont.gov> .
If you are unemployed, the Vermont Department of Labor can
assistance with your resume, interview skills, identifying job
openings, discussing training programs, and assistance with job
placement. The Department of Labors regional Career Resource
Centers provide all Vermonters with free, professional assistance,
matching job seekers with job openings. For a list of the
Departments Career Resource Centers and other information,
please visit our website at www.labor.vermont.gov. If you need
help with housing, food, medical care or other essentials, you can
dial 211 or visit www.Vermont211.org .
Soft and cute baby chicks and ducklings are offered for sale
online and in feed stores this time of year and raising chicks can
be rewarding, but live poultry (chicks, chickens, ducks, ducklings,
geese, turkeys) can also be a source of human Salmonella infec-
tions, especially for children.
Since 1990, more than 35 outbreaks of human Salmonella infec-
tions associated with live poultry have been reported to the
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). These out-
breaks included more than 1,300 illnesses, many of them in young
children.
Interest in raising chickens has increased over the years and so
have the number of outbreaks reported. In 2012, eight outbreaks
were investigated nationally, the most ever in a year.
Two Vermonters became sick as a result of two of those out-
breaks.
When live baby poultry carry Salmonella they dont appear to
be sick, but they can still spread germs to people, said Erica Berl,
an infectious disease epidemiologist with the Vermont Department
of Health. Live poultry may have Salmonella bacteria in their
droppings and on their bodies (feathers, feet, and beaks) even
when they appear healthy and clean.
The germs can also get on cages, coops and other objects in the
area where birds live and roam. People can be exposed to
Salmonella by holding, cuddling or kissing the birds and by touch-
ing objects where the birds live, such as cages or feed and water
bowls. People become infected with Salmonella when they touch
something that is contaminated with Salmonella bacteria and then
touch their mouth or eat with their hands.
Illness from Salmonella typically causes diarrhea, vomiting,
fever and abdominal cramps. Illness can be severe and require
hospitalization. Young children, elderly people, and those with
weakened immune systems are more likely to develop severe ill-
ness.
Young children are especially at risk for illness because their
immune systems are still developing and they are more likely to
put their fingers or other items into their mouths.
To reduce the risk of Salmonella infection from live poultry:
Wash your hands thoroughly with soap and water right after
touching live baby poultry or anything in the area where they live
and roam. Use hand sanitizer if soap and water are not readily
available. Supervise hand washing for young children.
Dont let younger children, especially those less than 5 years
of age, handle or touch chicks, ducklings, or other live poultry.
Dont snuggle or kiss the birds and touch your mouth.
Dont eat or drink in the area where the birds live or roam.
Keep live poultry outside. Dont let live baby poultry inside
the house, in bathrooms, or especially in areas where food or drink
is prepared, served or stored, such as kitchens or outdoor patios.
Dont clean any equipment or materials associated with raising
or caring for live poultry (such as cages or feed or water contain-
ers) inside the house.
Dont give live baby poultry as gifts to young children.
For more information about Salmonella, visit healthvermont.
gov. For more information on poultry management, contact the
Animal Health Office at the Agency of Agriculture, Food and
Markets (802)828-2421.

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2011
page 12 The WORLD March 27, 2013
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STATE OF VERMONT
DISTRICT OF WASHINGTON
PROBATE COURT
Docket No. P-023-13WnE
IN RE THE ESTATE OF:
KENDALL REID LAWSON
LATE OF:
MONTPELIER, VERMONT
NOTICE
TO CREDITORS
To the creditors of the estate of
KENDALL REID LAWSON late
of MONTPELIER, Vermont.
I have been appointed as personal
representative of the above named
estate. All creditors having claims
against the estate must present their
claims in writing within four (4)
months of the date of the publica-
tion of this notice. The claim must
be presented to me at the address
listed below with a copy led
with the register of the Probate
Division. The claim will be forever
barred if it is not presented as
described within the four month
deadline.
Dated: March 19, 2013
Signed: Douglas A. Lawson
7 Locust Lane
Essex Jct., VT 05452
Tel: (802) 857-5600
Name of Publication: The WORLD
First Publication Date:
March 27, 2013
Address of Probate Court:
Washington Unit Probate Division
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Contacting Congress
U.S. Rep. Peter Welch
Mailing address: 30 Main St., Third Floor, Suite 350,
Burlington, VT 05401
Web site: www.welch.house.gov
Phone: (888) 605-7270 or (802) 652-2450
U.S. Sen. Bernard Sanders
Mailing address: 1 Church St., Second Floor,
Burlington, VT 05401
Web site: www.sanders.senate.gov
Phone: (802) 862-0697
U.S. Sen. Patrick Leahy
Mailing address: 199 Main St., Fourth Floor,
Burlington, VT 05401
Web site: www.leahy.senate.gov
Phone: (802) 863-2525
L
ast year, at right about
this time, I started plan-
ning. It had been a very
long, very gray winter here in
the North, and I was the victim of a severe case
of cabin fever. I could not wait to see something
green besides my wifes badly neglected Christ-
mas cactus that somebody should have put out of
its misery years ago, and a death-defying rubber
plant that sits beside our replace, silently mock-
ing me and daring me to not water it. I didnt
care, because, in spite of many previous failed at-
tempts, I knew that this would be the year. This
year, (last year,) I would nally grow the huge
and beautiful tomatoes I had attempted to before.
This time... I had a plan.
Just the thought of putting seeds into some rich soil and seeing
those rst tiny signs of life poke their heads toward the sun, (Even
if it would be sun coming through a dining room window.) made
me head for the hardware and garden supply stores. Those other,
disastrous years were probably just because I used already-started
tomato plants, I thought to myself. This year Ill grow my own,
from scratch! Or, from seeds, to be more precise.
I love shopping for seeds, although I have little reason to do
so since we have no room for a garden. Our house is in the city,
small city as it is. Im pretty sure I could toss my wifes dachs-
hund puppy right out a side window and hit the neighbors house,
although that would amuse the puppy little, and my wife less. Im
not sure why that thought came to mind. Anyway, someday they
will invent a Roomba for outdoors, and I will no longer have to
mow. To my point, seed-shopping is great, and is almost as much
cabin fever therapy as actually planting the little buggers. Heres
a hint, if youre new at this. Tomato seed packages are the best.
They always show those huge, red, luscious-looking fruit, and the
tomatoes are sure to have names like Big Boy, and Beef Steak! I
could almost eat those tomatoes right off the package!
That very day I bought everything to grow the biggest, best to-
matoes ever. I lled a cart with bags of Miracle-Gro soil, a seed
starter tray, two big porch pots, drainage rocks, tomato cages, (The
strong ones, to hold all my heavy tomatoes,) and a huge plastic
watering can. Oh yes, and I carefully selected a pack of seeds
that were guaranteed to grow the largest, juiciest, most delicious
tomatoes anywhere! (It said something like that on the label, and
they couldnt print it if it wasnt true.) This time, (last year) I
had all the bases covered. I would practically force tomatoes to
grow on those vines. After all, God made things to grow the way
they do, I thought, so even He could not keep my tomatoes from
growing. ( I did later read that the builders of the
Titanic had, likewise, said that even He couldnt
sink her... Hum.)
I got home from buying all of my tomato-
growing ammo., and planted the seeds from that
yummy-looking package, in my new starter tray. I
then placed the tray on a stand in front of that din-
ing room window. I watered the fertile soil, and I
waited. Within a week or so, the rst tiny plants
broke through the soil! Eureka! I could nearly
taste the fruits of my labor already, as I lovingly
watered the growing plants, carefully rotating the
tray to insure that my tiny ones would become big,
straight, tall plants, basking in the sun. I wondered
if those tomato cages would be strong enough.
All seemed well on the day I proudly trans-
planted the tomatoes into the large, prepared pots of soil already
sitting on the sunny end of our front porch. Throughout the sum-
mer I faithfully carried water in that big plastic waterer, never let-
ting my charges go thirsty. And, just as I knew they would, those
plants grew, and grew. In fact, they got so large, so fast, that I
nearly couldnt get the tomato cages over them. On windy days I
pulled the big pots back under the protection of the covered porch,
but was sure they received every ray of full sunshine available to
them, every bright day of summer. I eventually had some of the
best looking tomato plants I have ever seen. There was only one
problem.
To me, there is nothing like a huge crop of red tomatoes. What
I got for my labors was exactly that; nothing like a huge crop of
red tomatoes. In fact, among all my green, musky-scented tomato
vines, there were almost no tomatoes at all. Still, I watered, and I
waited. In fact, I watered and waited until nearly Halloween, be-
fore giving up on my tomatoes. I swore then that I would waste no
more time and money on plants, and next year, (this year,) I would
get my fresh tomatoes at the farm stand.
Today it is snowing, and it has been a very long, gray win-
ter here in the North. I sit here beside the replace, wishing for
summer, and writing this column. (That rubber plant is mocking
me again.) But I dont care. You know, Ive been thinking. My
Miracle-Gro soil last year was probably no miracle, and I might
have gotten the wrong kind of seeds. I need to go to the hardware
store. This year... I have a plan.
Georges World, a new 740 page collection of Georges col-
umns from The World, is available at xlibris.com, amazon.com,
barnesandnoble.com and your favorite bookstore. The Smoke
And Mirrors Effect, Georges rst novel, can be seen at amazon.
com and barnesandnoble.com. Happy Reading!
The WORLD welcomes Letters to the Editor concerning pub-
lic issues. Letters should be 400 words or less and may be
subject to editing due to space constraints. Submissions should
also contain the name of the author and a contact telephone
number for verification. For letters of thanks, contact our
advertising department at 479-2582; non-profit rates are
available.

Please Support Green Mountain
United Way
Editor:
At this time of year, I think we are all looking forward to some-
thing other than winter even mud season would be welcome.
Spring is a time of new life when we all feel revitalized to move
ahead with new projects.
This is also the time of year when Green Mountain United Way
(GMUW) is looking to wrap up its annual fundraising campaign
so they can continue to work in helping people in our area become
more financially stable, in providing them the knowledge they
need to live healthier lives, in assisting families with early learning
opportunities for their children, and in maintaining a commitment
to your neighbors with basic needs.
The goal set last fall was $600,000 and, as usual, people in our
area have continued to be generous. But, that $600,000 has not yet
been reached and we need your help. As of today, the amount
donated and pledged is at $418,774, leaving $181,226 yet to raise
by the end of April.
Have you made your contribution yet? Remember that all dona-
tions received stay local to address local needs. Help your neigh-
bors and community by sending your check today to Green
Mountain United Way, 963 Paine Turnpike N #2, Montpelier, VT
05602-9163, or visit www.gmunitedway.org where you can donate
online. Any questions can be directed to Executive Director
Nancy Zorn at 802-229-9532.
We look forward to hearing from you.
With thanks,
Wendy Rea
Branch President, Merchants Bank, Barre, VT
2012 2013 Campaign Chair for GMUW

My Tomatoes
By G. E. Shuman
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 13
28 Barre Street, Suite 2, Montpelier, VT 05602
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Tuesday, April 9 4:00 to 7:00PM
Thursday, April 25
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before August 31, 2013 for the school year
2013/2014 in the main office of the school.
This is a paperwork time for the parent/guardian. The
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The childs birth certificate
The childs social security card
The childs current immunization record
Proof of the parents Barre City residence
Please call Linda Rodriguez at 476-7889
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A
ll over the world, children wait in
anxious anticipation for Santa Claus
or someone who looks just like him
to fulll their Christmas dreams. In each
country and part of the world their cel-
ebration is different, but I nd
it very amazing that although
he looks a little different and wears different clothes
and even is called by different names, Santa is still
an integral part of the Christmas season. Children
believe throughout the world and have for
centuries. I am not so sure about the Easter
Bunny!
I must admit that I dont know if any
other culture or country believes that
a big bunny works all year to make
all sorts of luscious candies and then
on Easter, comes to the houses of all
good girls and boys and leaves treats.
But whether the Bunny is celebrated
or known throughout he world really
means nothing to the children of the
U.S. Most of our children know that the
Easter Bunny comes and they wait in
excited anticipation for his appearance.
In the Reiss house, the Easter Bunny
used to come and he left little green nests
all over the house and in these nests were all
sorts of treats, including really bright and pretty
hard boiled eggs! We all love hard boiled eggs so they
werent just as decorations to be discarded over the day. Of
course, the day after Easter we always did and do have lots of egg
salad and egg salad sandwiches! But even today, all of my children
and grandchildren look forward to Easter and the opportunity to
eat candy that they would never eat during the rest of the year. The
Bunny no longer leaves little nests of candies but he does leave
bowls of candy, eggs and chocolate galore!
The last few years we have had an Easter egg hunt for the
younger children and they appear to look forward to it. I know
that they dont actually think that the Easter Bunny has hidden
those treasures but they are willing to pretend and everyone really
enjoys the fun. And although everyone eats too much candy, it is
my opinion that it is really only once a year, so who cares. And for
me, it is the only time of year that I can gorge myself on licorice
jelly beans (my all time favorite).
If you think about the different things that we believe in as chil-
dren, it is amazing and a wonderful way to keep our childhood
alive. I think that the rst to go is the tooth fairy. Although most
children will pretend to still believe that this fairy comes into their
rooms and takes the tooth that they have carefully left under their
pillow and then left some money for it. It isnt too long before they
gure out that this mystical gure is probably not real. However, I
think that most children pretend that they still believe so that they
can keep adding to their tooth fairy stash of money. But all too
soon she becomes just another myth of childhood that is put away
in the dreams of childhood.
And the next to go is probably the Easter Bunny.
Even for a child, it is hard to fantasize that a gi-
ant bunny works all year making candy and
dying hard boiled eggs in order to deliver
them to every single house throughout the
land. And in my opinion, it used to be
easier to believe in the Easter Bunny
until they started to put people in gi-
ant heads and ugly costumes in the
malls and pretend that they are the
big Bunny. I am probably wrong that
they look scary and weird because
when McKinley was about 3 we saw
a mall Easter Bunny and he was so
thrilled that they latched onto the poor
thing and wouldnt let go, screaming
My Easter Bunny and not allowing
any other children to approach and get a
treat. I could hardly believe that he wasnt
scared instead of thrilled! And the lollipop
that the bunny gave him had nothing to do with
his obsession
Whether your family is waiting for the Easter Bunny to
come or whether you just like to celebrate the rst real sign of
spring, the Reiss family would like to wish you all a Happy Eas-
ter and a welcoming of spring and warm weather. And although I
know that all that candy is bad for you, I hope that you will give in
just a little bit and enjoy all those Easter treats. Oh, and dont forget
to give your mother, grandmother, girlfriend or anyone else who
will enjoy them, a big bouquet of owers. Flowers are not only a
wonder way to celebrate Easter, they wont rot your teeth either!
Be the big bunny yourself, and treat your family to a wonderful
memorable Easter Day. Smell the owers, eat all the wonderful
treats and relax and remember that spring and summer are just a
few days away. And if you are eating a few licorice jelly beans,
think of me. Not that I would turn my nose up at a chocolate bun-
ny!!
Happy Easter and Happy spring from all the Reiss family and
think of the Big Bunny (me) as she leaves her treats where all my
grandchildren can nd them! HAPPY EASTER
Reisss Pieces
By Judy Reiss
Sugar Tax
I feel it is unfair to single out sweet drinks.
What about candy, or fat foods like chips or
sweet fatty foods like ice cream?
I would not be averse to a sugar tax, but I
think a penny an ounce is too much. Another nickel a bottle would
be less dramatic. If you are going to tax soda and other sweet bev-
erages, why not include fruit juices? They should also tax cookies
and candy.
Isnt just sugary drinks and taxing 1 cent per ounce far too costly?
Expand bottle deposit plus 5 cent tax on all bottled beverages. The
overall cost change is minimal to the consumer, easy for retailers
to implement and easier for the State to track.
Taxes
I believe we must stop raising taxes. We must stop all the spend-
ing. You must try to conserve costs. Government is too involved
in our lives because its a law to tax for everything. I feel our gov-
ernment doesnt work for the people anymore. Washington is a
joke!
The tax situation in Vermont is out of control. The State cannot
seem to manage the small population of 600,000 people.
Marijuana
If Vermont chooses to decriminalize, to an extent, the possession
of marijuana, Vermont might wish to consider making marijuana
available and give set quantities to registered purchasers from au-
thorized outlets. A registered purchaser would be one to obtain a
permit to purchase a set amount of marijuana.
Hemp
Hemp was once a large part of our national economy. It should
be again.
Cell Phones
When we think of cell phone use, we are distracted with a passen-
ger or children in the car. A GPS is a distraction; drinking coffee,
smoking a cigarette or changing a dial on the dash of a car. Should
any of us drive a car?
Bottles
Ask anyone who participates in Green Up Day how many non-
deposit bottles are tossed on the side of the road. Make all drink
bottles with deposit would help a lot.
Roads
I dont believe Ive ever seen the roads in such bad shape, particu-
larly Route 100 from Waitseld south.
Senator Bill Doyle serves on the Senate Education Committee and
Senate Economic Affairs Committee, and is the Senate Minority
Leader. He teaches government history at Johnson State College.
He can be reached at 186 Murray Road, Montpelier, VT 05602;
e-mail wdoyle@leg.state.vt.us; or call 223-2851.
Senate Report:
More Comments From Town Meeting Survey
by Senator Bill Doyle


page 14 The WORLD March 27, 2013
FOSTER, ELTON M., 84, of Putney, passed away March 13.
He was born in Plainfield, on May 23, 1928, the son of the late
Augustus and Inez (Savory) Foster. Elton had been a Putney
resident since 1995, previously residing in Guilford. He served
his country in the U.S. Army, stationed in Germany during the
Korean conflict. He worked as a janitor for G.S. Precision for 14
years before his retirement in 2000. He was a lifelong member
of the VFW Post 1034 in Brattleboro, and a member of the
American Legion and Eagles. He was predeceased by four broth-
ers, Willie, Randolph, Wendell and Newton Foster; and four
sisters, Orabelle Chase, Norma Lovely, Gloria Griffith and
Mildred Foster. He is survived by his loving wife of 34 years,
Dorothy (Doyle) Foster; two daughters, Donna Foster of
Hinsdale, N.H., and Darlene Wisell and her husband Timothy of
Brattleboro; three stepchildren, Charles Cleveland and his wife
Sue of Dallas, Ore., Deborah Monaney and her husband Edward
of Greenfield, Mass., and Mary Stephens of Hinsdale, N.H.; two
sons, 12 grandchildren, 24 great-grandchildren; as well as many
nieces, nephews and cousins.
PAGE, EVA G., formerly of East Hardwick and
Montpelier, 86, died Thursday, March 14, 2013, at
the Genesis Eldercare Center in Lebanon. She was
born April 11, 1926, a daughter of the late Henri
Joseph and Anna (Turgeon) Gendron, in Lingwick,
Quebec, Canada, and at six months old, moved
with her family to East Hardwick, Vt., where she
was raised. Eva attended St. Michael's Catholic High School in
Montpelier, Vt., graduating with the Class of 1944 after which
she moved to Tarrytown, N.Y., where she lived and worked for a
time before returning to Vermont where she worked as a switch-
board operator for National Life in Montpelier. It was during this
time she met her husband, Eliot A. Page, and they were married
in July of 1957. In 1963, the family moved to the Upper Valley
and then to Lebanon in 1965, where Eva had lived since. Once
in the Upper Valley, she worked for H.W. Carter & Sons briefly,
before becoming a switchboard operator at Mary Hitchcock
Memorial Hospital, retiring after 25 years. Eva was a member of
the Sacred Heart Church in Lebanon. She was predeceased by
her husband, Eliot, in 1994, 11 brothers and sisters, including
Louis Gendron Sr. She is survived by her three children and their
spouses, Keith and Janet Page of Rutland, Vt., Diane and John
O'Hara of Graniteville, Vt., and Lucille and Scott Rogers of
Lebanon; six grandchildren, Christopher and Ryan O'Hara of
Graniteville, Clifton, Joey and Anna Rogers, all of Lebanon, and
Megan Rogers of Byron, Mich.; a sister, Cecile Brackett of
Hudson Falls, N.Y.; and many nieces and nephews.
JENKINSON, THOMAS E., JR., 92, of
Northfield, passed away on March 15. Born July 3,
1920 in Greenfield, Mass., he was the son of the
late Thomas and Emma (Ditty) Jenkinson. He was
raised and educated in Northfield and graduated in
1941. He was a teacher in a one-room schoolhouse
on Cox Brook Rd. in Northfield. He worked for a
time in the granite industry as an assistant to design authorities
and was a Mason of the Dewitt Clinton Lodge and a member of
the GCIA. He enjoyed watching sports, especially the Red Sox.
He was predeceased by his sister Betty Hammond but leaves
behind his sisters Erleen Steele, of Northfield, Barbara Arley, of
Montpelier, a brother, John Jenkinson, of Lexington, Mass., as
well as many nieces and nephews.
MCGRATH, BARBARA C., 90, of Fairground
Apartments, Moretown, passed away peacefully on
March 13. Born in Duxbury on May 19, 1922, she
was the daughter of the late Frank J. and Rose L.
(Lacillade) McGrath. She attended schools in
Duxbury and then went on to support the war effort
by working in Rhode Island and Connecticut mak-
ing parachutes. Returning to Duxbury, she worked for the former
Demeritt Co. in Waterbury, manufacturing clothespins and in the
cannery, and then moved to Burlington where she was employed
in housekeeping at the University of Vermont for several years.
Leaving UVM, she worked at One Hour Martinizing Dry
Cleaners of Essex before taking a position at Vermont College in
Montpelier, working in housekeeping, from which she retired.
She had resided in Moretown for the past 26 years. Survivors
include her son, Michael J. McGrath, and his wife, Linda, of
Moretown; her grandchildren, Lindy Boudreau and her husband,
Jon, of Waterbury Center, Lisa Hallstrom and her husband, Louis
IV, of Northfield, Travis McGrath and his wife, Nicole, of South
Barre, and Doreen MacKenzie and her fianc, Brian Chandler,
of Stratham, N.H.; her great-grandchildren, Brittney, Wil, Evan,
Pacie, Liam, Cole and Abbi; as well as nieces, nephews and
extended family. She was predeceased by a sister, Katherine
Sherman, and a brother, Frederick McGrath.
PINARD, DOREEN MEKKELSEN, of Barre
Town, passed away on March 16. She was born on
March 18, 1937 in Barre, Vt., to the late Dora
Fortier and John Mekkelsen. She graduated from
Spaulding High School and the University of
Vermont with a bachelors degree in English. She
was the first lay woman teacher at Marian High
School in Barre and later was a substitute teacher for Spaulding
High School and Adult Basic Education. She married Francis
Pinard on Aug. 20, 1960, in Barre, Vt. She was a member of
Catholic Daughters of the Americas Court St. Monica No. 1181,
a member of the Central Vermont Hospital Auxiliary, volunteer
at the Vermont state Capitol gift shop and the secretary for
Spaulding High School class of 1955. She is survived by her
husband; her five children, Dr. Frank and Mary (Reilly) Pinard,
of Newport Center, Vt., Joanne (Pinard) and Michael Connor, of
St. Albans, Vt., Judith (Pinard) and David Guild, of Williamstown,
Vt., Mary Beth Pinard, of Hanover, N.H., Pamela (Pinard) and
David Hemingway, of Essex Junction, Vt.; and 11 grandchildren,
Michael, Sean and Noelle Pinard, Sean, Ryan, Mark and Meghan
Connor, Kevin and Shayna Guild, and Bartlett and Ethan
Hemingway.
THERRIEN, ESTELLE, 92, of Randolph, died Sunday, March
17. She was born July 23, 1920, in Holyoke, Mass., the daughter
of Charles and Alexina (Saurrette) Voghell, and raised in
Holyoke. She married Homer Therrien on Oct. 5, 1937, in
Randolph. He died in 1985. She and her husband bought a farm
in Brookfield in 1943. She later worked at Van Raalte and then
as an inspector for Waterbury Plastics for 20 years until retiring
in 1982. She was a member of Randolph Senior Center. Survivors
include six children, Homer Therrien Jr., of North Berwick,
Maine, Raymond Therrien, of Hudson Falls, N.Y., Helen Sabens,
of South Barre, Susan Smith, of Three Rivers, Mass., Patricia
Gaiko, of Quechee, and Alyce Broulliard, of Colchester; 27
grandchildren, 35 great-grandchildren; and five great-great-
grandchildren. She was also predeceased by two sons, Edmund
and Roland, and 14 brothers and sisters.
TURNER, ELIZABETH "Libby" ANNE, B.A.,
MLS, M.D., J.D., of Worcester died March 16. She
was born on July 13, 1936, to Howard and Elizabeth
Cordelia (Cairnes) Turner. As a child she lived and
worked on a dairy farm in Black Horse, Harford
County, Md. She was active in her school, church
and 4-H. She graduated from North Harford High
School in 1954 and from Maryville College in Tennessee in 1958
with a Bachelor of Arts in English. She earned a Master of
Library Science from Drexel University in Philadelphia the fol-
lowing year. She worked in the Agricultural Library in Peoria, Ill.
After four years, she returned to Baltimore and worked in the
university library while taking classes to prepare for applying to
medical school. She had a relationship with Janet that lasted 34
years, ending with Janets death from cancer. She earned a
place in the University of Maryland's medical school, graduating
as one of two women in 1968. She completed her internship and
residency at York Hospital in York, Pa. Janet and Libby had a
private practice in Black Horse for three years before moving to
Vermont. She worked at Central Vermont Hospital in the
Emergency Room and eventually became the director of the E.R.
At the age of 50, she enrolled at Vermont Law School as a full-
time student, graduating in 1989 with a Juris Doctorate. She
completed her clerkship in the Medicaid Fraud Protection Unit of
the attorney general's office, and then worked for the Vermont
League of Cities and Towns. She volunteered for a number of
organizations over the years and worked for the Shelter House
Project as a board member, chair and on the battered women's
hot line. She was on the Select Board for the town of Worcester
serving as chair and was town moderator for a year. She was on
the Medical Practice Board for the State of Vermont and was the
chair of the board. She was Green Up coordinator for Worcester
and volunteered for Central Vermont Home Health and Hospice.
Libby is survived by her brother, Howard, of Arizona, and his
children, Mary, Roseanna and James, and her sister, Nancy, of
Maryland, her husband, Nelson Berigtold, and their children,
Amy and Margaret. She is also survived by her family in the
United Kingdom, Robert and Brenda Anthony and their adult
children, David, James, Richard, Rachel and their families. She
is also survived by people she considered family over the years,
Selman Wright; John and Sarah Loder and their children, Janet
Elizabeth, Katie and Joseph; Holly Perdue and Cheri Goldstein.
She was predeceased by a nephew, Andrew Turner.
BOUCHER, ELLEN M., 72, of Mount Street in
Barre, died Sunday, March 17, 2013, at the
Woodridge Nursing Home in Berlin. She had been
in ill health for the past 18 months. Born on April
9, 1940, in Burlington, she was the daughter of
Alexander and Celina (Latour) Allard. She attended
elementary school in Burlington and graduated
from Cathedral High School in Burlington in 1958. On Nov. 26,
1964, Ellen married Guy F. Boucher in St. Joseph Catholic
Church in Burlington. Following their marriage, they had always
made their home in Barre. In earlier years, she had worked at the
former DeGoesbriand Hospital in Burlington as a surgical tech-
nician. After her marriage, she worked at Central Vermont
Medical Center in Berlin as an X-ray file clerk until her retire-
ment. Ellen was a member of St. Monica Catholic Church of
Barre. Ellen is survived by her husband, Guy Boucher; three
sons, Keith Boucher and Peter Boucher and his fiance, Amy
Comette, all of Barre, and Bruce Boucher and his fiance, Jen
Brown, of St. Johnsbury; six grandchildren, Kaitlin, Baylee,
Brynn, Olivia, Deacon and Camden Boucher; three sisters, Janet
Letourneau, of South Burlington, Betty Bourgea and her hus-
band, Claude, of Florida, and Carol Laware and her husband,
Larry, of Burlington; three brothers, John Allard, of California,
Peter Allard and his wife, Janet, of Essex Junction, and Henry
Allard, of Arkansas; and many nieces and nephews. Besides her
parents, two brothers, Robert Allard and Richard Allard, and a
sister, Phyllis Kennedy, predeceased her.
CROTEAU, LINA A., 98, of Woodridge Nursing Home, Berlin,
died March 18. She was born April 19, 1914, in Barre, Vt., the
daughter of Joseph and Maria (Monti) Catto. She graduated from
Goddard College in 1931. She married Roger E. Croteau on Aug.
20, 1935. They made their home in Barre, and had three sons.
During World War II, Lina worked for the Office of Price
Administration until it terminated. Then she worked for the state
of Vermont Highway Department, Right-of-Way Division, for
about 25 years, retiring in 1977. She was a member of St. Monica
Catholic Church and Catholic Daughters of the Americas. She
lost her husband and best friend after 57 years of marriage in
1992. Survivors include sons Robert J. and wife Karen Croteau,
of Vail, Colo., Gary and wife Sharon Croteau, of Grand Isle, Vt.,
and Brian Croteau and his companion, Alice Bartlett, of
Graniteville, Vt.; five grandchildren, Lea Croteau, Christine and
husband Dr. Robert Lobel, Craig and wife Jennifer Croteau, Kim
and husband Ken Danforth, and Kelly Croteau; two great-grand-
children, Jennings Lobel and Jake Croteau; and several nieces,
nephews and cousins. She was predeceased by her parents and
her sister, Velia Warnes.
GANT, JOHN GLYNDON, formerly of Montpelier
and more recently of Putnamville, passed on March
17. He was born on March 18, 1944, in Hurffville,
N.J. He graduated from Williamstown (N.J.) High
School in 1962 and later Pierce Junior College in
Philadelphia for accounting. He worked for the
U.S. Postal Service for 38 years, starting in Sewell,
N.J., in 1965, then Montpelier, Vt., in 1984, later retiring in 2003.
Survivors include his wife of 47 years, Evelyn Gant; sons John
A. Gant and wife Alycia, of Hinesburg, Bill Gant and his girl-
friend, Jen, of Northfield, Mike Gant and wife Alicia, of
Williamstown; his six grandkids; and his sister Marian Harrison.
He was predeceased by his parents, John Carlton Gant and Eva
Gant, as well as his sister Eileen Zwicker.
PERAL, CARMEN ANN, 95, of Berlin died Thursday, March
14, at the Berlin Health and Rehabilitation Center where she has
been a resident since 2011. She was born on Aug. 29, 1917, in
Graniteville. She was the daughter of Richardo and Esperanza
(Fuertes) Peral. She attended Barre schools. In 1944, she moved
to Quincy, Mass., and was a restaurant manager and later ran the
executive dining room at the South Shore Bank, retiring in 1982
after 23 years of service. In 1990, she moved from Quincy to
Weymouth, Mass., and moved back to Vermont in 2011.
Carmen's survivors include her sister Susan Pilette and numerous
nieces, nephews, grandnieces and grandnephews. She was prede-
ceased by a brother, Manuel Peral, and four sisters, Baselisa
Canizo, Manuelita Higuera, Valentina Lavin and Antoinette
Cano.
SASSONE, ARLENE PAUL, 84, of Hospitality Drive (Berlin
Health and Rehabilitation Center), died there Sunday afternoon,
March 17. Born June 26, 1928, in Plainfield, she was the daugh-
ter of Frank and Minnie (Townsend) Paul. She attended Barre
schools and graduated from Spaulding High School in 1946. On
Aug. 28, 1950, she married Robert L. Sassone in St. Monica
Church Rectory. Most of their married life had been spent in
Barre. Bob died Dec. 18, 2002. Survivors include her daughter,
Sandra Bresette, and her husband, Roger, of Washington, and her
son, Robert L. Sassone Jr., and his partner, Betty Wells, of
Rutland; three grandchildren, Nicholas Bresette, Kara Erwin and
Arianna Sassone; and two great-grandchildren, Bailey and
Alexander Erwin; as well as brother-in-law Vincent Sassone and
sister-in-law Mary Jean (Sassone) Calcagni. Besides her husband
and parents, she was predeceased by her granddaughter, Michaela
Sassone, and her sister, Patricia Paul Sassone.
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March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 15
The Health Center in Plaineld is pleased to welcome
Dr. Elisha McLamand
Physician Assistant Rebecca Savidge
to our primary care medical staff. Dr. McLam is a graduate of
the UVM College of Medicine and completed her residency
in Family Medicine at Eastern Maine Medical Center in
Bangor, ME. Rebecca Savidge is a graduate of Franklin
Pierce University in Rindge, NH. They join our medical staff
Dr. John Matthew, Dr. Ruth Crose, Dr. Linda Bisson, and
Physician Assistants Jessica Fisch, Kimberly Pierce, Sara Bylow,
and Margery Bower.
Joshua Bratt, DMD
has joined our dentists Dr. Michael Adler and Dr. Lauren
Price. Dr. Bratt is a graduate of Boston University, Goldman
School of Dental Medicine and completed a dental residency
at the Penobscot Community Health Center in Bangor, ME.
The Health Center offers a full range of medical, dental,
counseling, lab and nutrition services, with physical therapy
on site. The Health Center accepts Medicare, Medicaid, and
most private insurance, and is accepting new patients. Call
802-454-8336 for medical appointments and 802-454-1047 for
dental appointments.
The Health Center
P.O. Box 320 Plaineld Vermont 05667-0320 (802) 454-8336
Zinc & Pneumonia
In Elderly
Researchers at Tufts University
found that home residents with nor-
mal blood levels of zinc had a 50%
reduced risk of pneumonia com-
pared to those with lower levels.
They also discovered a 39% lower
death rate from all causes in those
with normal levels of zinc. When
people did become ill, those with
lower levels didn't recover as quick-
ly. Zinc is known to strengthen the
immune system. Sources of zinc
include poultry, red meat, beans,
whole grains, dairy products, oysters
and supplements. Consult your doc-
tor before taking zinc supplements.
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 3-27
Zinc &
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Chocolate &
for 4-10
Burn Calories
for 4-17
Cut Dementia
SIT UP AND TAKE NOTICE
You may already be familiar with the chair test that can be
used to assess seniors leg strength and lower body tness. It
involves having a person stand up from a seated position with-
out using hands. Now attention is being focused on a new test
that can be used as a predictor of longevity. The simple test
takes into account how difcult, or easy, it is for an individual
to sit down on the oor and get back up again. Researchers
found that middle-
aged and elderly
individuals who
used both hands
and knees to get up
and down were less
likely to survive the
next six years, com-
pared with those that
got up and down
without any need for
support.
Research has indicated that if you are able to
perform the chair test in 14 seconds or less, you
are someone who is not at risk for falling. If your
score indicates that you are at risk for falling, you
should contact your doctor or physical therapist
to learn strategies to improve your balance and
strength to help improve your safe functional
mobility. At ROWAN COURT HEALTH & REHAB
CENTER our goal is to return patients to their
highest level of functioning. For more information
about our facility or to schedule a tour, please call
802-476-4166. We are located at 378 Prospect
Street, Barre.
S
un-ripened strawberries on oatmeal; a handful of
walnuts to get through that 4 oclock slump;
grilled salmon, roasted veggies and a salad drizzled
with olive oil for dinner: At last, weve got solid
proof that scrumptious foods like these can slash
your risk for stroke and other cardiovascular disas-
ters by a whopping 30 percent. Its thanks to a
headline-grabbing study from Spain that overhauled
the diets of 7,447 people (even though the research-
ers made a big flub when they conducted the study;
more on that in a minute!).
Two-thirds of the studys participants conscientiously followed
heart-healthy Mediterranean diet plans -- plenty of produce, dried
beans and fish, with an extra dose of good fats from olive oil or
nuts.
The rest of the participants were supposed to eat a low-fat diet
(with no olive oil or nuts), but the researchers left them on their
own. So guess what happened? These folks werent able to learn
the low-fat regimen and their diets were a disaster. They ate more
bad fats, munched heart-threats like refined grains (white bread,
white rice, white pasta) and drank sugary sodas.
So in reality -- and contrary to what many TV shows and news-
papers reported -- the study doesnt prove Mediterranean diets are
healthier than a low-fat diet, BECAUSE NOBODY ATE LOW
FAT! What it does show is that Mediterranean eating styles (or in
this case, SSD for standard Spanish diet) trump the typical
fat-, sugar- and chemical-laden North American diet (called
SAD for standard American diet) when it comes to stroke and
heart-attack prevention!
Were fans of this study for another reason, too. It proved that
what you eat matters big time, even for people with optimal
medical and medication management! The scientists recruited
men and women in their 50s through their 80s with diabetes or at
least three risk factors for heart disease, such as obesity, high
blood pressure, high LDL lousy cholesterol levels or a family
history of early heart disease. And those folks saw big benefits
from eating the SSD diets -- even if they were already taking
medication for high cholesterol or high blood pressure. (Another
30,000-plus person study reinforces this finding: It reported that
people taking heart-protecting medications who
adopted a healthy diet slashed their risk for stroke,
heart attack and heart-related deaths by as much as
35 percent.)
Heart-health experts are hailing the news as a way
of eating healthfully that lets you actually enjoy life,
and we agree! Both of us enjoy eating this way, and
its the foundation of the meal plans youll find (with
plenty of recipes) in YOU: On a Diet. Its also the
highly successful diet of the Lifestyle 180 program,
developed by Dr. Mike for the Cleveland Clinics Wellness
Institute. Put it on your plate today with these four easy steps:
Ban the five food felons. Skip all added sugars and all added
syrups, any grain that isnt 100 percent whole, most saturated fat
and all trans fats. Those bad fats clog artery walls with plaque and
fuel bodywide inflammation, while added sugars, syrups and
refined grains make your blood sugar spike, crusting hemoglobin
proteins in red blood cells with sugar molecules. That damages
artery walls, spurring plaque buildup.
Say yes to good fats. Aim for three servings of omega-3-rich
fish every week, and take 900 mg of DHA omega-3 from algal oil
daily. Also, olive and canola oils, chia and flax seeds, avocados
and walnuts are loaded with good fats.
Get beany. Opt for no-sodium canned beans for convenience,
then toss them into soups, stews, casseroles and chili, or drizzle
with olive oil and herbs for a side dish. Gassy? Thats what
Bean-O is for.
Get your carbs from veggies, fruits, whole grains and low-fat
dairy. Shop for dessert in the produce department (mango and
banana salad, anyone?). Look for fast-cooking whole grains like
barley, whole-wheat couscous and quinoa. And reserve half of
your plate for veggies at lunch and dinner. Your brain and your
heart will love you for it.
* * *
Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of The Dr. Oz Show, and Mike Roizen,
M.D. is Chief Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness Institute at
Cleveland Clinic. To live your healthiest, visit sharecare.com.
(c) 2013 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Mediterranean Diet
BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D.
Powerful Tools for Caregivers Teaches Coping Skills
Nurse Practitioner Deborah Wachtel
Joins Central Vermont Endocrinology
n n n
Are you caring for a spouse with dementia, an aging parent, or
an ill family member? Or do you find yourself raising your grand-
children? Is the stress of caregiving taking its toll on your health
or your relationships? Then Powerful Tools for Caregivers is for
you.
Powerful Tools for Caregivers is a 6-week session designed to
provide you with the tools you need to take care of yourself. This
program helps family caregivers reduce stress, improve self-con-
fidence, communicate feelings better, balance their lives, increase
their ability to make tough decisions and locate helpful resources.
Action planning with an emphasis on self-care is another focus of
the program.
Classes will be held Wednesdays, March 20 April 24, 5pm -
7pm, at the Montpelier Senior Activity Center. Powerful Tools for
Caregivers is being presented by Central Vermont Council on
Aging (CVCOA). For more information or to register, contact
Jeanne Kern at jkern@cvcoa.org or 802-476-2671. Class size is
limited and pre-registration is required.
You will receive a copy of The Caregiver Helpbook, developed
specifically for the class. A donation of $20 to CVCOA to help
defray the cost of the book is suggested, but not required to attend
the class.
One caregiver concluded that participating in Powerful Tools
made her more confident and positive in her role and better able
to provide care with help. I realize I dont have to do it alone.
Central Vermont Council on Aging (CVCOA) supports elders in
leading healthy, independent, meaningful and dignified lives in
their homes and communities in 54 central Vermont towns. Visit
www.cvcoa.org or call the Senior Helpline at 1-800-642-5119.
The CVCOA is located at 59 N. Main Street, Suite 200 in Barre;
regional offices are located in Morrisville, Randolph, South
Royalton, and Rochester.
Deborah Wachtel, ANP,
MPH, MS recently joined
Susanne Trost, MD at Central
Vermont Medical Centers
Central Vermont Endocrinology
practice.
The practice of endocrinolo-
gy includes internal (endocrine)
glands, such as thyroid, adrenal
glands and pituitary. Conditions
treated include polycystic
ovary disease, osteoporosis,
menstrual and gonadal prob-
lems and diabetes. The prac-
tice offers advanced technolo-
gies for diabetes patients such
as insulin pump treatment and
continuous glucose monitor-
ing.
Deborah noted that chronic
disease is her forte. My phi-
losophy is around education
and prevention for patients as
well as having a connection
with the patients primary care
physician, said Deborah.
She has an undergraduate
degree in Community Health
from Johnson State College, a
Masters Degree in Public
Health from Boston University
and a Master of Science and
Advanced Nurse Practitioner
degree from the University of
Vermont. Deborah is currently
pursuing her Doctorate in
Nursing.
My background is in endo-
crinology and I was thrilled to
have the opportunity to work
in a community hospital with a
phenomenal physician, Dr.
Trost, said Deborah. I worked
with her when we were both at
the University of Vermont
College of Medicine in the
Endocrinology Department.
Deborah is a member of the
Vermont Nurse Practitioners
Association (VNPA) and is
usually involved in internation-
al work on some level.
n n n
The Yankee Chef
TM
My name is James Bailey and I AM THE YANKEE CHEF! I have
been cooking since the age of 14 years, when my Dad opened his third
restaurant in Maine. I currently write food columns for several New
England newspapers, The Maine Edge (found online at themaineedge.
com) and the Villager Newspaper (found onlne at villagernewspaper.
net). I have written several cookbooks and I blog at theyankeechef.
blogspot.com. Find me on Twitter and check out my youtube videos. I
am also a Yankee Food Historian and a professional genealogist. Visit
my website at www.theyankeechef.com
2(5-ounce) link precooked Andouille sausage
1 pound hamburger
3 tablespoons chili sauce
1 teaspoon prepared mustard, optional
5 hamburger rolls
Grilled onions and peppers, optional
Cut sausage, casing and all, into slices. Add
the the bowl of a blender or food processor and
whirl until finely chopped, about 30 seconds.
Mix with the hamburger, chili sauce and mus-
tard in a bowl until well blended. Make 5 big
patties or less larger ones or more smaller
ones.
Over medium heat, grill these burgers until
your desired doneness. It may be hard to deter-
mine from medium to well because the chili
sauce and sausage color the hamburg, so keep
a careful eye on them. cut a bell pepper and an
onion into strips and grill as well if desired.
Remove from heat, slide into the hamburger
rolls and enjoy topped with your peppers and
onions.
Another great way to serve these Andouille
Burgers is to either poach 5 eggs and lay them
on top of each burger with some freshly sliced
green onion or grill the eggs sunny-side up,
serving the same way as the poached. When
you taste the creamy egg with the spicy burger,
I think you will be serving these time and time
again.
Andouille Burger, 2 Ways





PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE
WITHOUT NOTICE
WE WILL BE DELIVERING
IN BARRE
SATURDAY, MARCH 30
Call 1-800-654-3344 by Noon Friday
Minimum 100 gal. delivery
GAL.
$
3.85
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Call for more information about our Personalized Wellness/Weight Loss Program with
Dr. Pam Milosevich
www.healingcenterofvermont.com
Is this the shape of things to come?

802-229-0784
Healing
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ealing
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The
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The
Healing
C E N T R E
The
C E N T R E
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Th e
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1 2 3
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10 11 12
page 16 The WORLD March 27, 2013
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Weddings & Special Occasions
Rings
Lazy Daisy Cake
After a thorough drenching in pecan-coconut butter sauce, this
moist vanilla cake spends a couple of minutes under the broiler to
achieve a brown, bubbly glaze.
1 1/3 cups all-purpose flour
1 1/2 teaspoons baking powder
1/2 teaspoon salt
3/4 cup milk
2 tablespoons milk
6 tablespoons butter or margarine
3 large eggs
1 cup granulated sugar
1 1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract
1/2 cup packed light brown sugar
1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1/2 cup pecans, finely chopped
1/2 cup sweetened flaked coconut
1. Preheat oven to 350 F. Grease 9-by-9-inch metal baking pan. On
waxed paper, mix flour, baking powder and salt.
2. In small saucepan, heat 3/4 cup milk and 2 tablespoons butter
on low until butter melts and milk is hot.
3. Meanwhile, in small bowl, with mixer on medium-high speed,
beat eggs and granulated sugar until pale yellow, about 5 minutes,
scraping bowl often. Beat in vanilla.
4. Transfer egg mixture to large bowl. With mixer on low, alter-
nately beat flour mixture and hot milk mixture into egg mixture
until smooth, scraping bowl often. Pour batter into pan.
5. Bake cake 35-40 minutes, until toothpick inserted in center
comes out clean. Place pan with cake on wire rack while making
topping. Preheat broiler.
6. In 2-quart saucepan, heat brown sugar, cinnamon and remaining
4 tablespoons butter and 2 tablespoons milk on medium until mix-
ture boils, stirring often. Remove from heat; stir in pecans and
coconut. Spread over hot cake.
7. Place pan with cake in broiler 5-7 inches from source of heat
and broil 1-2 minutes, until topping is bubbly and browned, rotat-
ing pan for even browning. Cool on wire rack, about 1 hour.
Serves 12.
Each serving: About 280 calories, 12g total fat (6g saturated),
72mg cholesterol, 235mg sodium, 39g total carbohydrate, 1g
dietary fiber, 4g protein.
For thousands of triple-tested recipes, visit our website at www.
goodhousekeeping.com/recipefinder/.
(c) 2013 Hearst Communications, Inc. All rights reserved
A token of appreciation for guests is requi-
site at wedding receptions. Wedding favors
enable attendees to walk away from the event
with a memento and also a small thank you for
their participation and celebration of this
momentous event.
In the past, wedding favors were not much
different from the items offered today, and not
every guest was privy to a take-home trinket.
In the 16th century, wedding favors were a
sign of extravagance and showed off the fam-
ilys wealth to the guests. Only rich and
prominent people during those times could
afford and provide sophisticated gifts to their
guests. Some favors symbolized luck, and
sharing them with guests ensured good luck to
all as well. Almonds were common favors
because they symbolized fertility, health, hap-
piness, wealth, and longevity.
Bonbonnieres were once a popular wedding
favor. A bonbonniere is a small, decorative
box made of porcelain, crystal or gold. It is
embellished with colorful and precious gems. Inside the box
houses a sweet delicacy, often called a bonbon. In modern times,
many couples are returning to the tradition of giving bonbonnieres
or other edible favors as their wedding celebration thank-yous.
Edible favors are often economical and guests tend to appreciate
them.
Do you have a shelf or cabinet thats filled to the brim with
wedding favors such as engraved ice cream scoopers, cake serv-
ers, cheese spreaders or tea light candle holders? If you do, youre
not alone. As couples pore over guest favor options, many select
trinkets or knickknacks that, while thoughtful, end up collecting
dust in someones home. Edible gifts also can be thoughtful -- and
flavorful!
Chocolate
Its difficult to find an edible favor more universally beloved
than chocolate. Rich and inviting, chocolate has long been given
as a symbol of love and devotion. Chocolate candies and baked
goods can work well for wedding favors, provided the favors are
refrigerated to avoid melting.
Ideas for chocolate favors include individually packaged truf-
fles, gourmet brownie bites, candy-covered chocolates with an
inscription, chocolate covered apples, chocolate coins, and other
similar creations. Chocolate molded designs (much like those
chocolate Easter bunnies) are another idea.
Cookies
Sweet cookies also make good edible
favors. Butter cookies are a favorite because
they are sturdy enough to cut into different
shapes. Professionally iced, these cookies
can be a masterpiece to behold. Some cou-
ples opt for customized fortune cookies that
express personalized sentiments to guests.
Make-your-own
Sometimes its less expensive to give
guests kits that they can take home to create
their own edible treasures. Options abound
and can include everything from personal-
ized packets of hot chocolate to tea bags.
Other couples choose among mixes for mak-
ing cookies or cakes.
Candies
It has become popular to have a self-serve
candy bar at many weddings. Guests are
invited to step up to the display and serve
themselves from a series of different confections. Autumn wed-
dings could have Halloween-inspired candies or those in fall hues.
Its easy to follow a color theme when you have a bevy of different
candies at your disposal. Many discount stores sell inexpensive
jars and candy dishes to house the candy. Designer Chinese take-
out-type containers are available from craft stores and can be the
perfect way for guests to make that candy portable.
Petit fours
These bite-sized pastries lend themselves well to wedding favors.
They can easily be paired and put in small boxes as take-home
treats. Some bakeries create petit fours on demand. If not, petit
fours can be purchased through online vendors.
Seasonal treats
If a wedding coincides with a particular season or holiday,
favors can be coordinated as well. Think caramel-covered apples
for fall parties, chocolate bunnies for spring events, spiced cake
bars for the winter holidays or lemon tarts for summer weddings.
Other edibles
From cupcakes to maple syrup to personalized bottles of barbe-
cue sauce, couples have so many options for guest favors at their
disposal.
Feed On These Wedding Favor Ideas
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 17
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Mailbox Rentals Packing
Shipping - FedEx, USPS & other carriers
Copies - Black & White or Color
Digital Printing
Binding
Engineering Copies
Laminating
Business Cards
Trash Bag Drop
Wednesdays 9AM to 5PM
Saturdays 6:30AM to 1PM
Clean Outs Estates Garages Cellars Attics
CLEAN
COMPOST
What goes in the compost?
Edible Items: meat & bones sh & seafood
fruits & vegetables eggs & eggshells milk, cheese
& other dairy dressings & condiments sauces &
soups bread, pasta & pastries coffee grounds
nuts (including shells) spices, oils & butter
Non-edible items: paper egg cartons coffee lters
tea bags
NO: oral products; paper coffee cups;
compostable cups, bags or utensils; cloth tea bags
DJs Convenience Store
56 River Street, Montpelier 229-9311
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Governor Reminds Vermonters of
Veterans Fund Check Off on Tax Forms
Check offs also available for childrens, wildlife programs
Grants Awarded to Improve
Access to Voting in Vermont
Last week, Secretary of State James Condos announced that
over $66,000 in grants were awarded to 11 municipalities to help
them meet the mandates of the federal Help America Vote Act
(HAVA) which was signed into law on October 29, 2002. HAVA
provides opportunities for municipalities to improve the adminis-
tration and access to elections in Vermont. As Vermonts chief
election officer, the Secretary of State oversees this process.
This year, grants in amounts of up to $14,000 will be used by
municipalities to improve accessibility to polling places used for
the primary and general elections. Condos said, This round of
grants is intended to help ensure that individuals with disabilities
have access to polling places. Funds may be used for improve-
ments such as paving parking areas, building ramps, and installing
automatic doors.
Condos added, We were pleased that the legislature permitted
us to establish this grant program to help our municipalities cover
some of the costs of the federal election reform mandates.
The following central Vermont towns were among those award-
ed 2013 HAVA Accessibility Grants.
Barre City: 5,000.00
Install ramp and improve entrance door.
Marshfield: 12,926.23
Handicapped parking, paved walkway, automatic door openers
Moretown: 14,000.00
Install ramp.
Randolph: 5,000.00
Install automatic door openers.
Joined by representa-
tives of several Vermont
veterans groups and the
Vermont Office of
Veterans Affairs, Gov.
Shumlin reminded tax-
payers last week of a
simple way they can help
veterans in their commu-
nities and statewide. The
Vermont State tax return,
IN 111, has voluntary
check off boxes for taxpayers to donate a dollar
to the Vermont Veterans Fund, the Vermont
Nongame Wildlife Fund and the Childrens Trust
Fund.
The Veterans Fund is the newest of the
options, created in 2010 to provide financial
assistance to organizations supporting veterans.
Over the last two years, fund grants have sup-
ported homeless veteran transition programs,
peer counseling, emergency assistance with rent
and utilities, assurance that no veteran in Vermont
need die alone, and funeral honors for those who
have passed on.
We encourage all taxpayers to check these
boxes on their tax returns. For as little as $6 on a
two person tax return you can help those who
need help the most, said Richard Reed, Veteran
Services Director at the Office of Veterans
Affairs at an event at the Dodge House in
Rutland. I am often asked by people what they
can do to help veterans in Vermont. Here is an
easy, painless and highly effective way to help.
Donations can also be made directly at any
time by sending a check made out to the Vermont
Veterans Fund to the
Office of Veterans
Affairs, 118 State
Street, Montpelier, VT
05620-4401. Donations
are tax deductible,
whether made directly
or through the state
income tax return. A
committee representing
the Governors Veterans
Advisory Council,
Veteran Service Organizations, VA Medical and
Benefits, the National Guard, Vermont
Department of Labor and Agency of Human
Services review all applications in early summer
and make grants.
This committee really works overtime, vol-
unteering to try to distribute grant money fairly
and effectively. In 2012 they made grants to nine
organizations totaling $49,000, said Reed.
Unfortunately that meant they had to turn down
several other applications for lack of money.
They would love to do more, with everyones
help.
For more information on the VT Veterans
Fund, contact Richard Reed at Richard.reed@
state.vt.us or call the office at (802) 828 3379.
In addition, the Tax Departments form offers
a check off option for the Nongame Wildlife
Fund (which raised almost $86,000 last year)
and the Childrens Trust Fund (which raised just
over $64,000 last year). These donations are
deductible on next years federal tax return as a
charitable contribution.
n n n
THANK YOU FOR SAYING
I SAW IT IN
page 18 The WORLD March 27, 2013
Dont forget...
4-1 Adam Lefcourt, 33
4-12 Daisy
4-12 Meredith Page, 57,
Croyden, NH
4-30 Lillian Kasulka, 3, E.
Montpelier
4-30 Darlene Callahan, 51,
Barre
5-4 Katie Hodgdon, 5,
Waterbury
5-6 Gary Villa, Washington
5-6 Jim Elliott, 46, Barre
5-13 Kristen Lee Evans, 25,
Mentor, OH
5-14 John, Chelsea
5-20 Bill Boyce, Chelsea
5-20 Mary Lefcourt, Burlington
5-22 Ruth Madigan P., Bethel
5-27 Candy McLeon
6-3 Lil Joey, Wby, 34
6-5 Rob Salvas, 51, Barre
6-6 Heather Holmes, 45,
Woodbury
7-7 Marti Elliott, Barre
7-9 Pierce Salvas, 28, Barre
7-11 Joslyn Richardson, 25,
Waterbury, VT
7-11 Marcus Hass, 24
7-12 Emily Rappold, Plainfield
7-16 Belle D. Gonet, 8,
Chelsea
7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre
7-24 Fran Houghton,
Lyndonville
7-28 Lew Perry, Lyndonville
8-2 Grace Hodgdon, 7, Jericho
8-2 Andy Fournier, Glover
8-8 Gary
8-8 Shirley Combs, Randolph
8-9 Bob Evans, 59, Clark, NJ
8-15 Dolly Fournier, Glover
8-16 CHARLOTTE EDWARDS,
BARRE TOWN
8-20 Rachel Salvas, 19, Barre
8-21 Chriiis
8-24 Terry Spaulding,
Lewiston, ME
8-26 Joshua McLeon, 23,
Hartford, CT
8-26 Darcy Hodgdon,
Waterbury
8-29 Connie Spaulding, East
Mplr.
9-5 Sally Fontaine, Walden
9-8 Arlo Benjamin Lefcourt, 3
9-15 Deborah Phillips
9-28 Jessica McLeon, 24,
Hardwick
10-4 Bret Hodgdon, Jericho
10-5 Lisa Companion,
Waterbury
10-6 Steven Lefcourt, 29,
Burlington
10-10 Chris McLeon, 43, N.
Hyde Park
10-15 Gavin Hodgdon, 5,
Jericho
10-18 KAY
10-24 Joeys Mommy
10-29 Eric Evans, 28,
Plymouth
11-7 Karen Evans, 59,
Plymouth
11-7 Jillian Hass, 23, E. Mplr.
11-12 Chloe Labbe-
Thibouthot, 24, Barre
11-15 Tyler Hass, 26, E.Mplr.
11-15 Bob Spaulding
11-15 Becky Hall, Greensboro
Bend
11-18 Stephen Wilson, 24,
Burlington
11-19 Henry Kasulka, 9, E.Mplr
11-22 Ruth Pearce, 65,
Chelsea
11-23 Jason Lowe, 24, Wby
11-28 Neil, 24
12-3 Peter Lefcourt, 39, Barre
12-3 DOT! 60, Calais
12-7 Armour Moodie, 59,
Stannard
12-8 Thelma Forkey, Waterbury
12-16 Lonny McLeon, 47,
Hardwick
12-25 Jenna Companion, 15,
Waterbury
12-31 Chelsea Phillips, 24,
Manassas, VA
1-4 Betsy Cody, 57, Barre
1-10 Curt McLeon, 46
1-14 Brandon McLeon, 22,
Hardwick
1-15 Peggy Zurla, 50, Mayaez,
Puerto Rico
1-15 Shawn Kasulka, E.Mplr
1-19 Kevn Sare, 32, Cabot
(no I)
1-31 Wayne Michaud, 66,
Bristol
2-1 Nancy Prescott, Barre
2-6 Bob Edwards, 71
2-8 Warren Lanigan
2-12 Joe Richardson ,
Moretown
2-13 Sandy Salvas, Barre
2-14 Laura Rappold, East
Montpelier
2-19 Kevin Lawson, 45, W.
Topsham
3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 34
3-16 Chubb Harrington, Barre
3-16 Roxie D. Gonet, 7,
Chelsea
3-17 Pat Wieja, Baltimore, MD
3-22 Nicholas Salvas, 21,
Barre
3-25 Zarek Michael Gonet, 6,
Charlestown, NH
Dont forget to
change this date
to the Thursday
after issue
date...
FROM
BARRE-MONTPELIER RD.
Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) and The WORLD would like to help you wish someone special a
Happy Birthday. Just send their name, address & birthdate. Well publish the names in this
space each week. Plus, well draw one (1) winner each week for a FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE
from Price Chopper (Berlin, VT). No obligation, nothing to buy. Just send birthday names two
(2) weeks prior to birthdate, to The WORLD, c/o BIRTHDAY CAKE, 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin,
Barre, VT 05641. Please provide your name, address & phone number for prize notification.
WINNER: Please call Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) at 479-9078 and ask for
Sharon Hebert (Bakery Mgr.) or Beverlee Hutchins or Penny Millette
(Cake Decorators) by Thursday, March 28 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__________________________________
MARCH 23
Sandra Campbell, 44, Phoenix, AZ
MARCH 27
Arnold Clark, 82, Tunbridge
Patricia DuPont, 80, Worcester
Jessica Aseltine, 29, Orange
MARCH 28
Walter Plant, 60, East Montpelier
Kaile Roberts, 11, Barre Town
MARCH 31
Darlene Doyle, 40+, Chelsea
Pauline Johnson, 87, Barre
Nicholas Marineau, 21, Granteville
APRIL 1
Adam Lefcourt, Ashburnham, MA
APRIL 2
Nicholas Doyle, 6, Chelsea
This Weeks Cake Winner:
On March 29, JADE BRICKEY of CABOT will be 5 years old!
Happy Birthday!
2 x 6.1111
CARD
SHOWER
for Gladys Davis
70
th
Birthday
4/14/43
Mail Cards To:
P.O. Box 153
Northeld Falls, VT 05664
We all love you~
Daughters & Families
Grand & Great Grand
Children
Grand & Great Grand
Dogs & Cats
CARD SHOWER
for
Patricia
Dupont
whos turning
80
on
March 27, 2013
Send Greetings To:
136 Worcester Village Rd.
Worcester, VT 05682
SAVE $$$$!
SATURDAYS
JONES BROS. WAY
near VT Granite Museum &
Faith Community Church
in Barre
$
3.00

$
3.25
per 30 gal. and/or
25 lb. rubbish bag
for 2 or more at
a time
per 30 gal. and/or
25 lb. rubbish bag
Curt's Drop-Off Curt's Drop-Off
Free Recycling ~ Limits Apply
See You 7:30AM to 1PM!
CUSTOMER APPRECIATION
25

off your next visit


WITH COUPON ONLY!
Men's & Women's Full Service Hair Care
BARRE
o
d
i
o
d
i
JJ
802-793-7417
Call or Text!
F
Y
I F
Y
I Coming Spring 2013! an ALL NEW
men's & women's Salon @ the 160 North Seminary address -
Barre (near Yipes Stripes)
Waterbury-Stowe Rd. Waterbury, VT 244-1116
46 N. Main Street, Barre 802-479-0671
At the former Boulevard Gardens location
97 US Rt. 302 Barre-Montpelier Road 802-479-0671
Now On Sale!
Fashion Know-How is written by
Alyson Lincoln McHugh, owner of
No. 9 Boutique in Montpelier
www.shopno9boutique.com
Fashion
Know-How
In the last two
Fashi on Know
Hows we reviewed
the formul a to
determine brasize
and coverage.
Todays Fashion
Know How i s
about how some bras come
with adjustable straps and some
do not. Once youve found the
right bra size its very important
to make sure that the straps
of the bra are set to the right
tension. Sounds so mechanical,
doesnt it? If the straps are too
tight, it will pull the back of the
bra up, which will actually give
you less support, otherwise
called the droop. And thats
not good.
Catch Fashion Know-How on
WDEV (550 AM) at 7:50am
Every Saturday!
for 3-20-13
Ladies are you wearing the
right bra size? Good question,
right? There is a formula to
for 3-27-13
In the last two Fashion Know
How s we revi ewed t he
formula to determine brasize
for 4-3-13
Lately Ive been talking about
bras, bra sizes and nding the
right t. This week I want to
for 4-10-13
FKH S pr i ng Fa s hi on
Dresses
Spring is upon usat least
the Spring Fashions are and
When pets talk, we listen!
Happy Easter
Our stores will be closed on
Easter Sunday
In celebration of the holiday.
(802) 479-4307
www.onestopcountrypet.com
Twin City Plaza, Barre-Montpelier Rd.
Berlin VT
Whoever said being
a parent is easy?
For help call
Circle of Parents
TM
1-800-CHILDREN
1-800-244-5373
TAKE ME OUT TO THE BALLGAME,
TAKE ME OUT TO THE PARK...
In Loving Memory
of
Burt Hodgdon
And his
Bestest Buddy
BA
Miss You Both
Love, Candy
When Someone You Love
Becomes A Memory,
The Memory Becomes
A Treasure
MARCH 13, 2007
MARCH 31, 2004
Barre Elks Lodge Annual Membership Recognition Night
Spaulding H.S. Junior ROTC Plans On Representing The
State Of Vermont In The National Drill Team Championships
On Wednesday March 13, 2013, Barre Elks Lodge #1535 held
its annual Membership Recognition Night. Each year, our Lodge
recognizes and pins our members whom have reached certain
years of membership in our Order. This year, our Lodge honored
and pinned fifty year member, Richard Hutchins. Leonard
Normandeau, William Corrigan, and Lawrence Gingras were rec-
ognized for 45 years of membership, while Gary Clark and
William Smedy were recognized for thirty five years of member-
ship.
Robert Spaulding, Pierre Ducharme, and Bruce Bartlett were
recognized for thirty years of membership. Twenty year members
honored were Leonard Cotnoir, Brian McAvoy, and Todd Benoit
and our ten year member recognized was Tammi Holden. Many
other members reached levels of membership and were honored in
addition to those present at our Membership Recognition night.
In addition to honoring our members, Exalted Ruler Stacy
Holden presented three awards; Elks Distinguished Citizenship
Award, Elk of the Year Award and Officer of the Year Award.
The Elks Distinguished Citizenship Award was presented to
Diane Fontana. This award is presented for outstanding and
meritorious service to humanity. This award is given to someone
who has shown leadership in the community; has contributed
voluntary service and is recognized as being an all-around good
citizen.
The Elk of the Year Award was presented to Allen Thivierge.
This award is given as an expression of the gratitude and appre-
ciation of the members of the Lodge and of the Grand Lodge for
the loyal and meritorious services. This award is given to a mem-
ber who has performed outstanding service to Elkdom, particu-
larly at the local Lodge level.
The Officer of the Year Award was presented to Kristin
Calcagni. The Officer of the Year Award is given for dedication
and meritorious service to the Lodge, who by unselfish commit-
ment and cheerful enthusiasm furthered Elkdoms programs while
fulfilling the responsibilities as an Officer of the Lodge in an
exemplary manner.
Barre Lodge is extremely appreciative of its members and
volunteers whom continually demonstrate that Elks Care, Elks
Share.
Diane Fontana with ER Stacy Holden. Kristin Calcagn Allen Thivierge

Email Us!
sales@vt-world.com
This years Waterbury Home and Garden Show featured a new
event and soon to be popular pet fashion show. Contestant
Bosley and his girl, Chloe, are shown here wearing matching
plaid...a must have for this years Mud Season.
The Spaulding High Schools Junior ROTC program was
accepted as one out of 30 schools across the nation to participate
in the color guard competition as part of The National High School
Drill Team Championships held in Daytona Beach Florida. The
program will be sending one color guard to represent not only the
school, but the entire state of Vermont for the first time in the
competitions history. This is a great opportunity for these students
and allows them to not only bring pride and recognition to the
school, but the city of Barre and the state of Vermont as well. The
National High School Drill Team Championships remain the most
famous Junior ROTC military drill & ceremony competition in the
world. This all-service competition takes place every year in
Daytona Beach, Florida each Spring and brings together most of
the nations finest performance military drill units from through-
out the United States. It remains a privilege and a pleasure to be
associated with this exciting, uplifting military competition. If you
or a friend would like to help support this amazing opportunity for
these students please contact Shaelyn Edwards at Shaelyn.
Edwards.SHS.JROTC@gmail.com or Donald Singer at Dsingshs@
U61.net. We thank everyone who has helped and supported our
program not only with this competition but throughout the years!
1. Oz the Great and Powerful
(PG) James Franco
2. Jack the Giant Slayer (PG-
13) Nicholas Hoult
3. Identity Thief (R) Jason
Bateman, Melissa McCarthy
4. Dead Man Down (R)
5. Snitch (PG-13)
6. 21 & Over (R) Miles Teller,
7. Safe Haven (PG-13)
8. Silver Linings Playbook (R)
Bradley Cooper
9. Escape from Planet Earth
(PG-13) animated
10. The Last Exorcism Part II
(PG-13)
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 23
THE
RESTAURANT
Our Easter Buffet
Sunday, March 31
9:00am-2pm
Homemade Belgian Waffles ~ French Toast
~ Blueberry Pancakes ~ Scrambled Eggs ~
Eggs Benedict ~ Maple Baked Ham w/
sauce ~ Bacon ~ Sausage ~ Home Fries ~
Orange Chicken ~ Chicken & Biscuits ~
Sirloin Tips ~ Seafood Newburg ~ Fired
Seafood ~ Baked Macaroni and Cheese ~
Baked Seafood ~ Steamed Vegetables ~
Pasta ~ Meatballs
30 Item Salad and Sundae Bar and More...
Reservations Suggested
$16.99 Adults / $6.99 under 12
Barre-Montpelier Road
www.steakhousebarre.com
Also Serving Regular Menu Noon to 4:00PM
5
th
Annual Good Friday
Square & Compass Bingo
Barre Masonic Temple, 2 Academy St., Barre
Jackpot 55# or less $500.
56# or more $300
Flashball 50/50 #I29
NO FREE CARDS USED TONIGHT
Friday, March 29, 2013
Door Opens 4:00 PM Kitchen 5:00 PM
6 Pass Times 5:45 PM Reg. 7:00 PM
WINNER TAKE ALL LAST GAME
Good Family Fun Night - No Reservations Needed
Reg. Sat. Bingo March 30
Across from CVH on Airport Rd.
229-6164 SuzVT@yahoo.com
ReceptionsBanquetsBusiness Meetings
SUZANNAS
RESTAURANT
SUZANNAS
RESTAURANT
The Perfect Place for Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner
www.SuzannasRestaurantVT.com
EASTER
BREAKFAST
BUFFET
Sunday,March 31
$
12
95
RESERVE NOW
229-6164
Comfort Foods at
Comfortable Prices
Kids 10 & under $9.95
SEATINGS AT
8:30, 10:00
& 11:30 A.M.
CALL FOR YOUR SEATING!
Special Performance!
The award winning U-32 Theater program presents
Stider by Mark Rozovsky
Wednesday, March 27 7:30 PM
Lost Nation Theater
Sponsored by LNT and U-32 Theater
Tickets: $10.00 adults / $8.00 students and seniors
available at the door, cash or check only.
continued on next page
Vermont
Nut-Free
Chocolates
Jelly Beans Easter Cards
Stuffed Animals & Bunnies
Decorative Easter Figurines
The Northfield Pharmacy
MON.-FRI. 9-6; SAT. 9-2; SUN. 8-NOON
DEPOT SQUARE NORTHFIELD
485-4771
Mondays, noon-1:30pm (lunch provided). Al-Anon- Courage to
Change, Saturdays 6-7pm, childcare provided. Info: 479-7373.
Knights of Columbus. Pine Hill Road, Barre Town, meetings second
Tuesday of every month, 7pm.
ReUse Stop. Barre Town recycling depot, Wilson Indust. Park; Tues/
Sat, 8-3:30, for unwanted reusable items; guidelines/prices, 775-7722.
Green Mountain Spirit Chapter. National women bikers club. 2nd
Wed. of month; info grnmtnspirit@hotmail.com.
BERLIN- Bereaved Parents Support Group: 2nd Wednesdays,
6-8pm, 793-2376; Bereavement Support Group. Meets every other
Wednesday, 11/28-4/10, 10-11:30am OR every other Monday 11/19-
4/1, 6-8pm. All at CVHHH, 600 Granger Rd. Info. 223-1878.
Family-to-Family Course. To help families/friends of individuals w/
mental illness understand & support their loved ones. 12 weeks start-
ing 3/14, 5:30-8pm. Must pre-reg. at 800-639-6480. www.namivt.org
NAMI-VT Support Group. For families & friends of those living w/
mental illness. CVMC, Room 3, 4th Mondays, 7pm. 800-639-6480.
Cancer Support Group. With potluck. 3rd Wednesday of each
month, 6pm. Info. 229-5931.
Living w/ Advanced or Metastatic Cancer: Lunch provided, 2nd
Tuesday of each month, noon-1pm. Writing to Enrich Your Life: For
anyone touched by cancer, 3rd Tuesday of each month, noon-1pm.
Both held at CVMC Cancer Center resource room. Info. 225-5449.
Bariatric Support Group. For anyone who has had or is considering
surgery. CVMC, conf. room 4, 2nd Mondays, 5-6:15pm. 371-4292.
Central Vermont Rotary Club. Visitors & potential members wel-
come. Steakhouse Restaurant, Mondays, 6:15pm. 229-0235.
Parkinsons Support Group. CVMC, conf. rm. #3, third Thursdays,
6:30-8pm. Info. 439-5554.
Celiac Support Group. CVMC, 2nd Wednesdays, 4:30pm. 598-9206.
Diabetes Support Program. CVMC, conf. rooms, first Thursday of
month, 7-8pm, free. Info. 371-4152.
Civil Air Patrol. At the airport (blue hangar), Tuesdays, 6-8:30pm.
Info at 229-5193.
Al-anon/Alateen. CVMC, rm. 3, Saturdays, 7pm . 866-972-5266.
Pregnancy & Newborn Loss Support Group. CVMC conference
room #3, 4th Monday of month, 6:30-8:30pm. 371-4304 or -4376.
Partners for Prevention-Alcohol & Drug Abuse Coalition. CVH,
2nd Weds. of month, 11:30am-1:30pm. Info 479-4250.
Man to Man Prostate Cancer Support Group. CVMC confer-
ence room, 3rd Weds. of month, 6-8pm. Info. 872-6389 or 225-5449.
Look Good... Feel Better. Program for female cancer patients.
CVMC, 4th Mon. of month, 5:30-7:30pm. Info. 496-2582.
Bible Information Class. Christ the Redeemer Lutheran Church,
Airport Rd., every Tues., 6:30pm.
Savvy Speakers Toastmasters Club. BC/BS conf. room, Industrial
Ln., 1st & 3rd Tues., 5:30-7pm. 883-2313 or gplumb@pshift.com.
Birthing Center Open House. For parents, sibs, grandparents, etc.
CVMC, 1st Wed. of month, 5:30-7pm. RSVP/Info. 371-4613.
Knee/Hip Replacement Orientation Class. CVMC, conf. room #3,
free, 1st Thurs. of each month, 2-3pm. Info 371-4188.
Breastfeeding Support Group. CVMC Garden Path Birthing Center,
1st Monday of month, 5:30-7pm. Info. 371-4415.
Infant & Child Car Seat Inspections. Berlin Fire Station, free, first
Friday of month, 12-4pm. Appointments required, 371-4198.
BRADFORD- Rockinghorse Circle of Support. For young women
with or w/o kids, childcare & transportation available. Wednesdays,
1-2:30pm, Grace Methodist Church. Info 479-1086.
New Hope II Support Group. Grace United Methodist, every Mon.,
7-9p.m. Info. at 1-800-564-2106.
BROOKFIELD- MOPS - Mothers of Preschoolers. Moms of kids
birth through kindergarten welcome. Meal & childcare provided. New
Covenant Church, 2252 Ridge Rd., 3rd Fridays, 6pm. 276-3022.
Health-focused Group. Learn to cope w/ lifes passages. Weds,
7-8pm; Info 276-3142; Dr. Alice Kempe.
CABOT- Alcoholics Anonymous. Beginners meeting. Weds., 8pm.
Call 802-229-5100 for info, www.aavt.org.
Preschool Story Time. Cabot Public Library, Fridays, 10am.
CALAIS- Mens and Womens Bible Study Groups. County Road,
Wednesdays, 7pm. Info. 485-7577 or www.thefishermenministry.org.
CHELSEA- Story Time. Songs, stories & crafts for children birth to
5 years. Chelsea Public Library, Wednesdays, 1:15pm. 685-2188.
TOPS Take Off Pounds Sensibly. Nonprofit support grp. United Church
of Chelsea, North Common, Wednesdays, 5:45pm. 685-2271/685-4429.
EAST BARRE- Story Hour. Ages 2-3 on Tuesdays, 10:15am; ages
3-5 10:45am; all ages Saturday, 12:30. Aldrich Library York Branch.
EAST MONTPELIER- Mens Fellowship Grp. Crossroads Christian
Church, 1st & 3rd Tues., 7pm. Breakfast, 2nd Sat., 8am. 476-9962.
GROTON- Stories and More (S.A.M.): ages 4 & up, 2nd Saturdays,
10:30am; YA Book Club: 3rd Mondays, 6:30pm; Book Discussion
Group: 4th Mondays, 7pm; Crafts & Conversation, Wednesdays,
1-3pm; Beginner Spanish: Tuesdays, 5:30-6:30pm; Nifty Needles:
2nd Tuesdays, 7-9pm. All at Groton Public Library, 584-3358.
HARDWICK- Caregiver Support Group. Agency on Aging, rear
entrance Merchants Bank, 2nd Thurs of month. 229-0308 x306.
Celebrate Recovery Groups. Touch of Grace A/G Church, Rts. 15 &
16. Women, Tues. 7pm. Men, Weds. 7pm. Men & Women, Fri. 6pm.
Info 472-8240/533-2245.
Peace and Justice Coalition. G.R.A.C.E. Arts bldg (old firehouse),
Tues., 7 pm. Info. Robin 533-2296.
Nurturing Fathers Program. Light supper included. Thurs.,
6-8:30pm. Registration/info 472-5229.
MARSHFIELD- Playgroup. Twinfield Preschool, Mondays, 11am-
12:30pm (except when school not in session).
Jaquith Public Library Activities. Old Schoolhouse Common, 426-
3581. Story & Play Group, Wednesdays, 10-11:30am. Book Group
for Adults, stop by for copy of the book, 4th Mondays, 7pm. Classic
Film Night, w/Rick Winston & Tom Blachly, 1st Wednesdays, 7pm.
Twin Valley Seniors. Mon, Wed, Fri., 11-2; meals $4 for ages 55 and
older and Meals on Wheels, 426-3447 (vol. drivers needed). Walking
Club, Weds. Old Schoolhouse Common. Info 426-3717.
Happy
Easter
page 24 The WORLD March 27, 2013


Join us this Easter











Community Easter Service
3/31/13 @ 10:30AM
at Hedding United Methodist Church
Childcare Available
For more info call 476-3221
Hosted by Orange Alliance Church, Barre Christian Alliance Church
First Baptist Church Barre, and Hedding Methodist Church
We all experience difficulties and tragedies in life.

This Easter celebrate the reality that from
the ultimate tragedy came the ultimate triumph!

Grace United Methodist Church
13 MAIN STREET PLAINFIELD, VERMONT
Good Friday
March 29 7:00 PM
Easter Sunrise Service
6:30 AM
Followed by a Pancake Breakfast at 7:00 AM
Easter Worship Service
10:15 AM
First Church in Barre, Universalist
19 Church St., Barre, VT 802-479-0114
(The Church with the Clock)
Maundy Thursday, March 28:
7PM Tenebrae Service
Easter Sunday Service, March 31: 10AM Worship
Worship Every Sunday 10:00AM
Good Friday, March 29th
Candlelight Service
7:00 pm (arrive early)
Easter Sunday, March 31st -
Resurrected to New Life
a CELEBRATION of
Christs bodily resurrection.

Sunday services are at 8 and 10:45 am
17 S. Main St.
Barre, VT 05641
802-476-5344
www.befcvt.org
Easter Week Services
Covenant Orthodox Presbyterian Church
Minister: Rev. Carl Durham
Good Friday, March 29, 7:00PM
At Covenant Orthodox Presbyterian Church
Directions: Turn south on Airport Road at intersection of VT 63
(hospital light). Go 2.2 miles and look for church on left.
Easter Morning 10:30AM
Worship in Word & Song: Wake up...rise from the dead,
and Christ will Shine on you.
Christ Is Risen From The Dead!
W
e
W
elcome
You!
Graniteville Presbyterian Church
Easter Sunrise Service
Sunday, March 31 7:00 AM
Followed by Easter Breakfast
No Reservations Needed
Come Hear about the God
Who Gave His Life for Us
(and lived to tell about it!)
Easter Sunday Service at 10:30 a.m.
Maundy Thurs. (Mar. 28) at 6:00 p.m.
Good Friday (Mar. 29) at 12:00 noon
East Barre Congregational Church
(corner of Mill and Church streets, East Barre)
Questions? 476-6454 or www.eastbarrechurch.org
The First Congregational Church of Berlin
Invites you to join us
9:30am March 31
1808 Scott Hill Rd., Berlin
I-89 Exit 7. Turn right at rst light (Pain Turnpike).
Go straight 1/2 mile, church on the left.
MIDDLESEX- Food Shelf. United Methodist Church, Saturdays,
9-10:30am.
MONTPELIER- Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free classes.
Basic Computer Skills: Mon. or Weds. 12:30-2:30pm; Intermediate
Level Reading for Adults: Thurs. 9-10am; Learning English: Tues.
or Weds. 9-10am; English Conversation: Tues. 4-5pm. All at
Montpelier Learning Center, 100 State St. Info/pre-register 223-3403.
Parents Group and Meet-Up. Connect with local parents to share
advice & information, kids welcome. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, Hayes
Rm, first Mondays, 10-11:30am. Info. mamasayszine@gmail.com
Joyful Noise Laughter Club. Playful exercises to get you moving,
breathing and laughing. Ages 8 & up. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 2nd
& 4th Mondays (no holidays), 6-7pm. Charlotte, 223-1607.
Families Anonymous. For families or friends of those who have
issues with addiction, alcohol and/or mental illness.Bethany Church,
2nd floor youth room, Mondays, 7-8pm. 229-6219.
Shape-Note Singing. Singing from The Sacred Harp, no experience
needed. Tulsi Tea, 34 Elm St., 1st & 3rd Saturdays, 6-8pm. 229-4008.
Freeride Montpelier Open Shop Nights. Need help w/a bike repair?
Come to the volunteer-run community bike shop. 89 Barre St., Mon. &
Weds. 5-7pm, Tues. 6-8pm, or by appt, donations. Info. 552-3521.
Womens Book Club. New members welcome. Kellogg-Hubbard
Library, East Montpelier rm, 2nd Thursdays, 6:30-7:30pm. 223-8067.
Free Community Meals. Mondays: Unitarian Church, 11am-1pm;
Tuesdays: Bethany Church, 11:30am-1pm; Wednesdays: Christ
Church, 11am-12:30pm; Thursdays: Trinity Church, 11:30am-1pm;
Fridays: St. Augustine Church, 11am-12:30pm. 2nd Saturdays: Trinity
Church, 11:30am-1pm; Last Sundays, Bethany Church, 4:30-6:30pm.
Trinity Teen Night. United Methodist Church, 2nd and 3rd Fridays,
5-9pm. Volunteers needed to share talents & hobbies. Info 279-3695.
Toastmasters. Montpelier Speakeasies held at National Life, 1st & 3rd
Wednesdays, noon-1pm. Learn the arts of speaking, listening & thinking.
No fee for guests. 229-7455 or tdensmore@sentinelinvestments.com
Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group,
childcare provided. Resurrection Baptist Church, 144 Elm St., 2nd
Thursday of the month, 6-8pm. Info. 476-1480.
Calico County Quilters. All skill levels welcome. Bethany Church,
Red Room, 2nd Saturday of each month, 1-3pm (NOT Oct. or May).
Community Meeting. Share stories & concerns about independent
living & community issues, access to health care, etc. VT Center for
Independent Living, 3rd Thursdays, 1-3pm. Info. 229-0501.
Co-Dependents Anonymous (CoDA). Bethany Church basement,
Tuesdays, 6:30pm. Info. 229-9036.
Brain Injury Support Group. All brain injury survivors, caregivers &
adult family members welcome to attend. Disability Rights VT, 141
Main St., first Monday of month, 5:30-7:30pm. 1-800-834-7890 x106.
Kellogg-Hubbard Library Activities. 135 Main St., 223-3338.
Story Time, Tues/Weds/Fri, 10:30am. YA Nights: games, movies &
more for teens & tweens, 3rd Fridays, 6-9pm. Teen Advisory Group,
4th Tues; all Tuesdays at 3:30pm. Youth Chess Club, Weds, 5:30-
7pm. Lunch in a Foreign Language, Mon: Hebrew; Tues: Italian;
Weds: Spanish; Thurs: French; Friday: German.
CHADD ADHD Parent Support Group. Childcare not available,
please make plans for your child. Woodbury College, second Tuesday
of month, 5:30-7:30pm. Info. 498-5928.
Overeaters Anonymous. Bethany Church, Fridays at noon. 223-3079.
Good Beginnings of Central VT. 174 River St., 595-7953. Mamas
Circle, Thursdays, 10am-noon; Volunteer Meetings, 2nd Wednesdays,
10:30am; Babywearing Group, 2nd Thursdays, 10:30am-noon;
Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Weds., 7pm. 476-3221.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Montpelier, daily. Call 802-229-
5100 for latest times & locations, www.aavt.org.
Al-Anon. Trinity Methodist Church, Main St., Sun., 6:15-7:30pm.
Info. 1-866-972-5266.
Central Vermont Support Group. Meeting at Another Way, 125
Barre St., Tuesdays 6-7:30pm. Info. 479-5485.
Community Kitchen. Unitarian Universalist, 2nd & 4th Sun., 4:30-
6pm. Info. Richard Sheir, 223-4799.
SL AA. 12-step recovery group for sex/relationship problems. Bethany
Church, Wed., 5pm. Info. 802-249-6825.
Survivors of Incest Anonymous. Bethany Church parlor, 115 Main
St., Mondays, 5pm, Info 229-9036/454-7822.
Brain Injury Support Group. Unitarian Church, first & third Thurs.
of month, 1:30-2:30pm. Info. call toll free 1-877-985-8440.
La Leche League. Breastfeeding info & support. Unitarian Church,
3rd Tuesday, 10am. Info 454-1569.
Playgroups: Baby Play, Thursdays, 9:30-11am at St. Augustines
Church, lower level. Dads & Kids Playgroup, Thursdays, 6-7:30pm
and Playgroup, Saturdays, 9:30-11am, both at Family Center of
Washington County. All held during school year only.
Kindred Connections Peer to Peer Cancer Support for Patients and
Caregivers. Info 1-800-652-5064 email info@vcsn.net
Christian Meditation. Christ Church, Mondays, 12-1pm.
Every Wednesday beginning March 27, Noon-3. Visit with Chloe
Budnick of Onion River Exchange, front lobby at Montpelier Senior
Activity Center, 58 Barre Street. ORE members trade services that
improve their quality of life, health and well-being and promote com-
munity engagement. Call 802-522-3040; info@orexchange.org.
continued on next page
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 25
The Church of the
Good Shepherd (Episcopal)
Rev. Earl Kooperkamp, Celebrant
39 Washington Street 476-3929
March 28, Maundy Thursday at 6:30 p.m.
Agape Supper following
March 29, Good Friday at Noon, "Seven Last Words"
March 31, Easter Celebration at 8 a.m. & 10 a.m.
Holy Week
Services
Holy Week
Services
FAITH COMMUNITY CHURCH
invites your family to
with us...
Easter Sunday March 31
Worship Celebration at 10:00AM
~Located at 30 Jones Brothers Way in Barre~
Anyone is welcome regardless of religious afliation.
Casual dress is appropriate. Nursery provided for
small children. Fully handicapped accessible.
Everyone Welcome
to Our Easter Masses
St. John
the Evangelist,
Northeld
Schedule
Saturday,
March 30:
7PM - Easter Vigil
Mass
Sunday, March 31:
8:30AM
Easter Mass
St. Edward,
Williamstown
Schedule
Sunday,
March 31:
10:30AM
Easter Mass
You are invited to worship with us
Maundy Thursday March 28
7:00 PM
Tenebrae worship
Good Friday March 29
7:00 PM
Easter Sunday March 31
9:30 AM
Intergenerational Worship
1620 Center Road, East Montpelier Center
229-9593 www.oldmeetinghouse.org
Old
Meeting
House
Christ Episcopal Church
64 State Street, Montpelier 802-223-3631
Schedule of Services for Holy Week and Easter
The Sunday of the Passion: Palm Sunday
8:00 & 10:00AM, Sunday, March 24, 2013.
Maundy Thursday
Holy Eucharist with Foot washing 7:00PM, Thursday, March 28, 2013 in the Chapel.
Good Friday
The Sanctuary will be open from 12:00PM 3:00PM for prayer and meditation.
7:00PM, Friday, March 29, 2013, Good Friday evening service in the Sanctuary.
The Great Vigil of Easter
Holy Eucharist with music and the Lighting of the Paschal Candle.
8:00PM, Saturday, March 30, 2013.
Easter Day The Resurrection of our Lord
8:00AM, Sunday, March 31, 2013. Holy Eucharist, Rite I, with music.
10:00AM, Sunday, March 31, 2013. Holy Eucharist, Rite II, with full choir and music.
Join us this Easter
Good Friday Service 3/29/13 @ 6 PM
Easter SON Rise Service 3/31/13 @ 7AM
Free Easter Breakfast - 3/31/13 @ 8 AM at
Orange Center School
Located on Route 302 in Orange
Living the call together.


















ORANGE ALLI ANCE CHURCH

Join us this Easter

Good Friday Service 3/29/13 @ 6 PM
Easter SON Rise Service 3/31/13 @ 7AM
Free Easter Breakfast - 3/31/13 @ 8 AM at
Orange Center School

Located on Route 302 in Orange
Living the call

together.

Come and rejoice,
for Christ the Lord is Risen
Come and hear the story of betrayal,
sacrice, and the conquering of death.
Old Brick Church of East Montpelier
Easter Worship Services:
Easter Sunday Sunrise Service 6:30 AM
at Four Corner School House, East Montpelier
Easter Sunday Church Service 10:00 AM
Questions? Call: 223-1232
Email: brickchurchvt@gmail.com
All are welcome to attend
Church is located at the Junction of Rts. 2 & 14
Morningstar Fellowship
Church of God of Prophecy
10 Brook Street
Barre, Vermont 05641
479-6244
Please join us for a time of
reflection and rejoicing
as we all celebrate the resurrection of
our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ
this Easter Sunday.
Worship begins at 10:30 a.m.
We look forward to seeing you there.
God Bless.
I will give you a joy which
no one will take from you.
John 16:22
Come and receive that joy this Easter
St. Augustines, Montpelier
223-5285
Saturday, March 30: Vigil Mass at 7pm
Sunday, March 31: 8:30am & 10:30am
St. Monicas, Barre
479-3253
Vigil Mass at 7pm
7:45am, 9:30am and 11:15am



continued on next page
Every Friday, April 5-June 14, 10-11:15 a.m. Free and open to non-
members. Sign up now, 802-223-2518. Discussion group on the
book, The Thoughtful Dresser: The Art of Adornment, the Pleasures
of Shopping, and Why Clothes Matter, written by novelist and jour-
nalist Linda Grant. Books available for $13, or buy your own. Pay at
time of registration.
MORETOWN- Youth Group. Ages 13-18 welcome. Pastors House,
Community of the Crucified One, Rte 100, Mondays 7-9pm. 496-5912.
Playgroup. For kids birth to age 6 and their caregivers. Moretown
Elementary, Mondays, 9:30-11am (except when school not in session).
MORRISVILLE- Overeaters Anonymous. First Congregational
Church, 85 Upper Main St., Fridays at noon. Info. 888-2356.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Daily meetings, call 229-5100 for latest
times & locations; www.aavt.org.
NORTHFIELD- Civil Air Patrol Cadet Program. For ages 12-18.
Readiness & Regional Technology Center, Norwich campus, Tuesdays,
6-8:30pm. Info. capitalcomposite@yahoo.com
Clogging & Irish Step Lessons. W/Green Mountain Cloggers, ages
8-78, donations. Sundays 5-8pm. 522-2935.
Northfield Chess Club. Casual games & speed chess. Northfield
Senior Center, $1, Tuesdays, 7pm. Info. 764-5880.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings M-W-Th. Call 802-229-5100 for
details; www.aavt.org.
Playgroup. United Church of Northfield, Wednesdays, 9:30-11am.
Held only when school is in session. Info. 262-3292 x113.
PLAINFIELD- Cutler Memorial Library Activities: 454-8504.
Classic Book Club: 1st Mondays, 6pm; Plainfield Book Club: 3rd
Mondays, 6:30pm; Play Group: Fridays, 10-11:30am.
Beaders Group. All levels welcome, bring your projects. The Bead
Hive, Saturdays, 11am-2pm. Info. 454-1615.
Diabetes Discussion & Support Group. Everyone welcome. The
Health Center conf. room, 3rd Thursdays, 1:30pm. Info. 322-6600.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 229-5100 for times/info, www.aavt,org.
RANDOLPH- Caregiver Support Group. Open to anyone caring
for a loved one. Gifford Medical Ctr, second Tuesdays, 11am-noon.
Matters of the Heart. Experts discuss ways to improve heart health.
Gifford Conference Ctr, FREE, 3rd Wednesdays, 1-2pm. 728-2191.
Grief Support Group. The Family Center at Gifford, 44 South Main
St., 2nd & 4th Tuesdays starting 4/11, 4-5pm. Info. 728-7100 x7.
New Business Forum. Vermont Tech Enterprise Center, 1540 VT Rte
66, 2nd Wednesdays, 11:30am-1pm. 728-9101.
Yoga Classes. All ages & levels, donations benefit Safeline. VTC
Campus Center, last Sunday of month, 2-3:30pm.
Lift for Life Exercises, Tues-Fri, 8:30am; Cribbage 9:30am &
Mahjongg 10am on Tuesdays; Art History Video Series 12:45pm &
Bridge Club 2pm Wednesdays; Foot Clinics, 1st & 2nd Weds, 10am-
noon, call to sign up. All at Randolph Senior Ctr, Hale St. 728-9324.
Quit in Person Group. Free tobacco cessation program Gifford
Conference Ctr., Wednesdays, 5:30-6:30pm. Info. 728-2118.
Cancer Support Group. For survivors, sufferers & family. Gifford
Conference Ctr, 2nd Tuesdays, 9:30-11am. 728-2270.
Al-Anon/Alateen. Gifford Hospital, Weds, 7pm and Sundays, 11am.
Storytime. Kimball Library, Wed., 11am, ages 2-5; Toddlertime, Fri.,
10:30am; Gathering for hand work, 2nd & 4th Mon., 6pm.
ROXBURY- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times &
locations; www.aavt.org.
SOUTH BURLINGTON- Shake Your Sillys Out. Kids can enjoy
familiar songs & dancing in this free event with Derek Burkins.
University Mall, in JC Penney court, Mondays through 3/25, 10:35am.
SO. WOODBURY- Community Spaghetti Dinner. Calais Woodbury
United Church, FREE, 1st & 3rd Thursdays, 5-7pm. 456-8161.
STOWE- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times &
locations; www.aavt.org.
Green Mountain Dog Club Mtg. All dog lovers welcome.
Commodores Inn, 4th Thursdays. Info. 479-9843 or greenmountain-
dogclub.org
Mad River/Stowe Rugby Club is looking for players of all abilities.
Join us on Thursday nights at 6:30 at Stowe Elementary. For more
information call, Morgan at 802-734-2257.
WAITSFIELD- Community Acupuncture Night. Free assessment
& treatment, donations welcome. Three Moons Wellness, 859 Old
County Rd., 2nd fl., last Weds., of month, 4-7pm. RSVP 272-3690.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 229-5100 for times & locations, or
www.aavt.org.
WARREN- Infant, Toddler & Preschool Story Hour, Wednesdays,
10am; Knit and Play, for caregivers with young children, Tuesdays
3/26-4/30, 9-11am. Both at Warren Public Library. Info. 496-3913.
WASHINGTON- Central VT ATV Club. Washington Fire Station,
3rd Tuesdays, 6:30pm. 224-6889.
Storytime, Mondays at 11am; Tech Help Drop-In, Saturdays 10am-
2pm. Both at Calef Memorial Library.
WATERBURY- Storytimes. Toddlers n Twos, Mondays, 10am;
Preschool, Fridays, 10am. Waterbury Public Library. Info. 244-7036.
Afternoon Knitters. Bring your latest project, crocheters welcome,
too. Waterbury Public Library, Wednesdays, 1-2pm. Info. 244-7036.
Support Group for women who have experienced partner abuse.
Info at 1-877-543-3498.
Playgroups: Open Gym, Mon-Tues-Fri, 11:05-11:35am; Story Time,
Tues, 10-11am; Music & Movement Playgroup, Weds, 10-11:30am;
Art & Exploration Playgroup, Thurs., 9:30-11:30am. Thatcher
Brook Primary School Childrens Room, during school year only.
Al-Anon. Congregational Church, Mondays 7pm, Fridays 8pm; Info.
1-866-972-5266.
WATERBURY CENTER- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 229-5100
for times & locations, www.aavt.org.
Bible Study Group. Bring your bible, coffee provided, all welcome.
Waterbury Center Grange, Sundays, 5-6pm. Info. 498-4565.
WEBSTERVILLE- Fire District #3, Prudential Committee.
Monthly meeting, 105 Main St., 2nd Tuesdays, 7pm.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Knitting Goup. All handwork welcome, come
for creativity & community. Ainsworth Library, Tuesdays, 7-8:30pm.
Storytime with Bill and His Critters. Join Bill for a story & craft.
Ainsworth Public Library, Wednesdays 3/13-4/17, 10am. 433-5887.
page 26 The WORLD March 27, 2013
ONION RIVER COMMUNITY ACCESS MEDIA CHANNELS 15, 16, 17
Bethel Braintree Montpelier Randolph Rochester U-32 District Towns Waterbury Schedule is subject to change without notice.
ORCA Media Channel 15
Public Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wednesday, March 27
7:00a Divine Dialogues With Donna Dia
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a MontPolar Frostival: Story Telling
Tell-Off
11:00a Awareness Theater
11:30a Zero Waste Central
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00p Common Good - Gaming
2:30p Back to My Roots, Forward to
the Next Generation
3:30pTBA
4:00p Zero Waste Central
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Songwriters Notebook
7:30pThink Outside the Cheesebox
8:00p Another Way
9:00p Sudzin Country
9:30p Snowtime Showtime
Thursday, March 28
7:00a Doggy Dilemmas
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Snowtime Showtime
11:30a Chronique Francophone
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00p Songwriters Notebook
1:30p Buddhist Perspective on Happiness
In A Challenging World
3:30p Awareness Theater
4:00p Vermont Countryside
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p For The Animals
8:00pTalking About Movies
9:00p Senior Moments
10:00p Zero Waste Central
10:30p MontPolar Frostival: Story Telling
Tell Off
Friday, March 29
6:30a MontPolar Frostival: The People
Gallery Dance
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a MontPolar Frostival: Story Telling
Tell-Off
11:00a For The Animals
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00pTalking About Movies
2:00p Senior Moments
3:00p Brunch With Bernie LIVE
4:00p Messing Around with Charlie Messing
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Studio Sessions
8:00p Vermont Countryside
9:00p Dear Pina Film
10:00p Salaam Shalom
10:30p Back to My Roots, Forward to
the Next Generation
11:30p Another Way
Saturday, March 30
7:00a VBSR Conference 2012
8:30a Divine Dialogues With Donna Dia
9:00a Heavenly Sonshine
9:30a Jesus by John
10:00a MontPolar Frostival: The People
Gallery Dance
11:00a Global 3000
11:30a Bill Doyle on VT Issues
12:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
12:30p Salaam Shalom
1:30p Another Way
2:30p Buddhist Perspective on Happiness
In A Challenging World
4:30p Roman Catholic Mass
5:00p Zero Waste Central
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Snowtime Showtime
9:30p Puppet Show at Goddard Gallery
11:00p Gay USA
Sunday, March 31 Easter
6:00a Heavenly Sonshine
6:30a Jesus by John
7:00a Divine Dialogues With Donna Dia
8:00a MontPolar Frostival: Story Telling
Tell Off
10:00a Chronique Francophone
10:30a Roman Catholic Mass
11:00a Common Good - Gaming
12:30p Puppet Show at Goddard Gallery
2:00p MontPolar Frostival: The People
Gallery Dance
3:00p Back to My Roots, Forward to
the Next Generation
4:00pThe Struggle
4:30p Vermont Countryside
5:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
6:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
6:30p Sudzin Country
7:00p Dear Pina Film
8:00pTalking About Movies
8:30p Montpelier Now
9:00p Buddhist Perspective on Happiness
In A Challenging World
11:00pThink Outside the Cheesebox
Monday, April 1
7:00a Vermont Countryside
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a NOFA VT 31st Annual Winter
Conference
9:30a Buddhist Perspective on Happiness
In A Challenging World
11:30a Spotlight On Vermont Issues
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00p Campaign For Vermont
2:30p Puppet Show at Goddard Gallery
4:00p Back to My Roots, Forward to
the Next Generation
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Senior Moments
7:30p Divine Dialogues With Donna Dia
8:30p Salaam Shalom
9:30p Common Good - Gaming
11:00pThe Struggle
11:30p Spotlight On Vermont Issues
Tuesday, April 2
7:00a Senior Moments
8:00a Democracy Now!
9:00a Governors Awards for Excellence
InThe Arts
11:00a Chronique Francophone
11:30a NOFA VT 31st Annual Winter
Conference
12:00p Democracy Now!
1:00pThe Struggle
1:30p Dear Pina Film
2:30p MontPolar Frostival: The People
Gallery Dance
3:30p Ernest Ryland Fletcher: Building
Granite Pioneer
5:00pThe Thom Hartman Show LIVE
6:00p Al Jazeera DC Bureau
7:00p Montpelier Now
7:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:30pTalking About Movies
9:00p Efciency VT Home Energy Challenge
ORCA Media Channel 16
Education Access Weekly Program Schedule
Additional Educational Programming
Between Scheduled Shows
Wednesday, March 27
12:00p Vermont Youth Orchestra
2:00p Ethan Allen Homestead Enrichment
Program
3:30p Fairbanks Museum and Planetarium -
Bill Eddy Lecture Series
5:00p Fresh Pickings
6:00p New England Cooks
7:00p Montpelier School Board
Meeting
Thursday, March 28
12:00p Musica Borealis
1:30p First Wednesdays Lecture Series
3:00p Community Cinema
4:00p Fresh Pickings
5:00p Harwood School Board
8:00p CVTS Game of the Week
11:00p Healthy Living
11:30p Holistically Speaking
Friday, March 29
12:00p Vermont Youth Orchestra
2:00p Vermont Floor Hockey
3:00pTBA
5:00p U32 School Board Meeting
8:00p Montpelier School Board Meeting
Saturday, March 30
12:00p CVTS Game of the Week
3:00p First Wednesdays Lecture Series
4:30p Musica Borealis
7:00p Education JoinThe Conversation
7:30p Harwood School Board
9:30p Vermont Youth Orchestra
Sunday, March 31
12:00p U32 School Board Meeting
3:00p Lantern Parade at Rumney Memorial
School
3:30p Fresh Pickings
4:30p New England Cooks
5:30p VT State Board of Education
10:30p Vermont Floor Hockey
Monday, April 1
12:00p Community Cinema
1:00p CVTS Game of the Week
4:00p Fairbanks Museum and Planetarium
Bill Eddy Lecture Series
5:30p VT State Board of Education
10:30p First Wednesdays Lecture Series
Tuesday, April 2
12:00p Educational Forum MA School of Law
1:00p Education JoinThe Conversation
2:00p Lantern Parade at Rumney Memorial
School
3:00p CVTS Game of the Week
6:00p U32 School Board Meeting
9:00p Musica Borealis
11:00p Aralyns Quest
ORCA Media Channel 17
Government Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wed, March 27
6:00a An Act RelatingTo Child Care Providers
8:30a Enforcements Use of Tasers
12:00p Proposed Budget Public Hearings
5:00p Ofce of Veterans Entrepreneurship
6:30p Montpelier City Council LIVE
Thu, March 28
6:00a Save Reach Up Press Conference
7:00a Bethel Selectboard
10:00a Under The Golden Dome
10:30a Green Mountain Care Board
2:30p Montpelier Development Review Board
6:30p Montpelier Planning Commission
10:00p Vermont Non-prot Meeting
Fri, March 29
7:00a White House Chronicles
8:00a Waterbury Selectboard
10:30a Berlin Selectboard
1:00p Central Vermont Regional Planning
Commission
4:30p Montpelier Design Review Committee
7:30p Under The Golden Dome
8:00p Montpelier City Council
Sat, March 30
6:00a Proposed Budget Public Hearings
10:00a Randolph Selectboard
12:00a Waterbury Village Trustees
3:00p Berlin Selectboard
5:00p Bethel Selectboard
7:30p Waterbury Annual Meeting
Sun, March 31
7:00a Gun Control Rally
8:00a Inside Your Statehouse
8:30a Save Reach Up Press Conference
9:30a Waterbury New Municipal Complex Study
Public Hearing
11:00a Central Vermont Regional Planning
Commission
1:00p Vermont Workers Center
2:00p An Act RelatingTo Child Care Providers
4:30p Waterbury Selectboard
8:00p Montpelier Development Review Board
10:00p Enforcements Use of Tasers
Mon, April 1
6:00a Governors Press Conference
7:00a Bill on Homecare Workers
7:30a Pro Gun Control Rally
9:00a Moretown Selectboard
11:00a Randolph Selectboard
1:00p Waterbury Village Trustees
3:00pTBA
7:00p Montpelier Development Review Board
Tue, April 2
8:00a Green Mountain Care Board
10:00a Vermont Right to Know GMOs
12:00p Joint House Committee Hearing Climate
Change
2:30p Pro Gun Control Rally
3:30pTBA
5:30p Montpelier Design Review Committee
Community Media(802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at www.orcamedia.net
CVTV Channel 23
BARRE, VT
CVTV CHANNEL 7
ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE
WITHOUT NOTICE
CHARTER
COMMUNICATIONS
OF BARRE
ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE
WITHOUT NOTICE
Wednesday 3/27
Barre City Council 9a,12p,3p
Plainfield Select 7p,10p

Thursday 3/28
Plainfield Select 6a, 9a, 12p
Barre City Schools 3p,7p,10p

Friday 3/29
Barre City Schools 6a,9a,12p
Barre Town Select 3p,7p,10p

Saturday 3/30
Barre Town Select 6a, 9a, 12p
4 PM Washington Baptist Church
5 PM Faith Community Church
6 PM Barre Congregational Church
8 PM St. Monicas Mass
9 PM Gospel Music
10 PM Calvary Life

Sunday 3/31
1 AM Faith Community Church
2 AM Barre Congregational Church
4 AM St. Monicas Mass
5 AM Washington Baptist Church
6:30 AM Calvary Life
8 AM Gospel Music
9 AM Washington Baptist Church
10 AM Faith Community Church
11 AM Barre Congregational Church
1 PM St. Monicas Mass
3:30 PM Calvary Life
5 PM Gospel Music
6 PM Washington Baptist Church
7 PM Faith Community Church
8 PM Barre Congregational Church
10 PM St. Monicas Mass
11 PM Calvary Life

Monday 4/1
Twinfield School 6a,9a,12p
Barre Supervisory Union 3, 7, 10p

Tuesday 3/19
Barre Supervisory Union 6a,9a,12p
Statehouse Programming
Wednesday
5:30 AM Dartmouth Medical
7 AM The Painted Word
10 AM Vermont Youth Orchestra
12 PM Poetry Slam
12:30 PM Granite History
2:30 PM Burlington Authors
4 PM Instant Coffee House
4:30 PM The Painted Word
6 PM CVTSport
7:30 PM For the Animals
8 PM Deadmen Walking
9 PM Ask the Experts
11:30 PM Montpelier Now

Thursday
2 AM Fright Night
6 AM CVTSport
8 AM For the Animals
8:30 AM Road to Recovery
9:30 AM Dartmouth Medical
11 AM For the Animals
11:30 AM Messing Around
12 PM Granite History
1:30 PM CVSWMD
2 PM Road to Recovery
2:30 PM Vermont Movie Update
3 PM Burlington Authors
4 PM Dartmouth Medical
5:30 PM The Painted Word
6:30 PM Montpelier Now
7 PM Vermont Workers Center
8 PM Wind Power Discussion
9:30 PM New England Cooks
10:30 PM Talking About Movies
11 PM Fright Night

Friday
2 AM Fright Night
6 AM Jesus - Social Justice
8 AM Wind Power Discussion
9:30 AM Dartmouth Medical
11 AM For the Animals
11:30 AM Vermont Movie Update
12 PM Vermont Workers Center
12:30 PM Please Read to Me
1:30 PM Change of Guard
2 PM Granite History
4 PM Dartmouth Medical
5:30 PM Please Read to Me
8 PM Burlington Authors
9 PM Messing Around
9:30 PM New England Cooks
10:30 PM Talking About Movies
11 PM Fright Night

Saturday
2 AM Fright Night
6 AM New England Cooks
7 AM Vermont Workers Center
8 AM CVTSport
9:30 AM Vermont Youth
Orchestra
11:30 AM For the Animals
12 PM Vermont Workers Center
12:30 PM Please Read to Me
2:30 PM The Painted Word
3:45 PM Vermont Workers Center
4 PM Dartmouth Medical
5:30 PM Please Read to Me
7:30 PM Messing Around
8 PM Granite History
9:30 PM New England Cooks
10:30 PM Talking About Movies
11 PM Fright Night

Sunday
8 AM Granite History
9:30 AM Vermont Youth Orchestra
11:30 AM Please Read to Me
12 PM Burlington Authors
12:30 PM Poetry Slam
1 PM Vermont Workers Center
2 PM Talking About Movies
2:30 PM For the Animals
3 PM Vermont Movie Update
3:30 PM CVSWMD
4:30 PM Please Read to Me
5:30 PM Vermont Workers Center
6 PM Granite History
8 PM New England Cooks
9 PM Fright Night
11 PM For the Animals

Monday
2 AM Fright Night
6:30 AM For the Animals
7:30 AM Talking About Movies
8 AM For the Animals
8:30 AM CVTSport
10:30 AM Messing Around
11 AM Authors
12:30 PM For the Animals
1 PM Please Read to Me
1:30 PM Ask the Experts
2:05 PM The Painted Word
3:30 PM Montpelier Now
4 PM Dartmouth Medical
5:30 PM The Painted Word
7 PM Vermont Workers Center
7:30 PM Poetry Slam
8 PM Burlington Authors
9 PM New England Cooks
10:30 PM Talking About Movies
11 PM Fright Night

Tuesday
6:20 AM The Painted Word
7:30 AM Road to Recovery
8 AM Granite History
9:30 AM Ask the Experts
10:30 AM The Painted Word
12 PM Montpelier Now
12:30 PM For the Animals
1 PM Dartmouth Medical
2:30 PM Instant Coffee House
3 PM CVTSport
5 PM Burlington Authors
6 PM Vermont Workers Center
6:30 PM New England Cooks
7:30 PM Wind Power Discussion
9 PM For the Animals
9:30 PM Dartmouth Medical
11 PM Montpelier Now
--
Eric Giles
Operations Manager
Central Vermont Television
(802) 476-4160
CANADIAN CLUB
BINGO
Flash Ball: $300.
Mini Jackpot 50#'s: $2,575.
Jackpot 50#'s: $1,000.
Thursday Night
Doors Open at 4:00 PM
Premies at 6:00 PM
Regular Games at 7:00 PM
CANADIAN CLUB
ROUTE 14 479-9090
Just outside of Barre
THIS W
EEK'S SPECIAL
S
T
U
F
F
E
D
C
H
IC
K
E
N

B
R
E
A
S
T
Montpelier
Lodge of Elks
#924
203 Country Club Road
Montpelier 223-2600 Ext #27
JACKPOT $1,300.
53 numbers or less --
FLASH BALL $250.
MINI JACKPOT $700.
55 numbers or less --
Excellent Parking Available
MONTPELIER LODGE OF ELKS #924
BINGO
Tuesday Nights
Tuesday 3/26/13
VISIT ELKS WEBSITE FOR
MORE INFORMATION
montpelierelks.com
Doors open at 4:00 pm
Early Birds at 6:00pm
Regular Games at 7:00 pm
~Food Available~
Kitchen opens at 5:00pm
Sugar-On-Snow Dinner
Saturday, April 6
5:00 PM ~ Until all are served
Wolcott United Methodist Church
Route 15, Wolcott
$10.00 per person, Children age 6-12 $5.00,
Children age 5 & under free
MENU: Baked Beans, Scalloped Potatoes,
Shepherd Pie, Macaroni & Cheese, Cole Slaw,
Rolls & Much More
DESSERT: Good Old-Fashioned
Sugar-On-Snow & Fresh Home-Made Donuts
Please Come & Bring A Friend!
Making & Restoring Fine Violins
Rentals Service Sales
Violin Viola Cello Bass
VIOLIN RENTALS
Only $14 month
Bow Rehairing & Restoration
Strings Books Accessories Appraisals
Cello Rentals only $25/month
10 Hutchins Circle, Barre 476-7798
www.vermontviolinmaker.com
Gregoires VIOLIN SHOP
Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Sun., 6pm. Info. 476-3221.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times & locations, or
www.aavt.org.
WOODBURY- Knitting Group. All hand work welcome. Library,
1st & 3rd Wed., 6:30-8pm.
WORCESTER- Knitting Night. The Wool Shed, Tuesdays, 6:30-
8:30
Wednesday, March 27
BARRE- Public Form on Decriminalization of Marijuana. Speakers
offer pros & cons, followed by audience Q&A. Hosted by Barre Area
Democrats, open to all. Aldrich Public Library, 6pm. Info. 476-4185.
Open Mike. With host John Lackard. Green Mountain Tavern, 10
Keith Ave., no cover, 9pm. Info. 522-3482.
Forum on Decriminalization of Marijuana, 6 p.m., Milne Room,
Aldrich Public Library, 6 Washington Street. More information,
Marianne Kotch, 802-485-2183; www.norwich.edu/museum.
MONTPELIER- First Aid Class. First aid skills for injuries and sud-
den illnesses. Red Cross class, includes materials, certification.
Montpelier High School, Rm 101, $50, 6-9pm. Info. 225-8699.
Bride of the Wind. Screening of the biopic about Alma Mahler, wife
of composer Gustav Mahler. Followed by discussion led by library
director Richard Bidnick. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 7pm.
Natures Shapes. Preschool discovery program for ages 3-5, with
activities, crafts & outdoor exploration. North Branch Nature Center,
$5 members/$8 non-members, 10-11:30am. Info. 229-6206.
Blues Review with Dave Keller & Students. Bagitos Caf, 28 Main
St., 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212.
Deer Management Public Hearing. F&W Dept. will share harvest
results and prospects for 2013 season, hunter input welcome.
Montpelier H. S. cafeteria, 7-9pm. Info. www.vtfishandwildlife.com
NORTHFIELD- Author James Patrick Kelly. Public reading by the
award-winning science fiction writer. Norwich University, Kreitzberg
Library Multipurpose Room, FREE, 4:30pm.
Lunch N Learn, Noon to 1 p.m., Sullivan Museum & History Center,
Norwich University. Robert Guptill will give a presentation entitled,
An Introduction to 19th Century Norwich Artists. A light lunch will
be served. Free and open to the public. More information, 802-485-
2183; www.norwich.edu/museum.
RANDOLPH- Aging Together. A urologist and a gynecologist offer
this special presentation for couples on changing sexual health.
Gifford Conference Center, FREE, 6-7:30pm. Pre-register 728-2284.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Spaghetti Dinner. With meat sauce, slaw,
rolls. Entertainment by Sherris Jubilee, public welcome. Loyal Order
of Moose, $5.95/free for 5 & under, addl $1 for meatballs, 6pm.
Thursday, March 28
MONTPELIER- Mouthharp and the North. Film about award-
winning Siberian musicians Klavdiia and German Khatylaev. Part of
Musica Borealis series. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 7pm.
Green Mtn Care Board Public Meeting. Discussion of FY14 hospital
budgets, rate review process for exchange plans. Dept. of Financial
Regulation, 89 Main St., 3rd fl., 1-5pm. http://gmcboard.vermont.gov/
Jeremy Childs & Friends. Bagitos Caf, 28 Main St., 6-8pm. Info.
229-9212.
Piecework: When We Were French. Comedian/actor Abby Paige
explores the culture of French Canadians in VT. Lost Nation Theater,
$20/$15 students & seniors/$10 11 & under, 7:30pm. 229-0492.
MORRISVILLE- GED Testing. Social studies, science & reading at
11am, take 1 or 2; writing at 1:30pm, math at 2pm, take only one.
Morrisville Learning Center, 52 Portland St. Pre-reg. 888-5531.
WAITSFIELD - Evening of Song, Big Picture Theater, Rte. 100.
Silent Auction. 7 p.m. Seating at tables, $25; theater seats, $20. Order
tickets at: www.madriverchorale.org; 802-496-4781.
Friday, March 29
BARRE- Author Tovar Cerulli. Reading and signing his book, The
Mindful Carnivore: A Vegetarians Hunt for Sustenance. Next Chapter
Bookstore, 158 North Main St., 7pm. Info. 476-3114.
BARRE TOWN - Best of Both Worlds, a short musical comedy.
Barre Town Middle School Drama Club, Barre Town Auditorium, 6
p.m.
MONTPELIER- Christian Science Lecture. Norm Bleichman
speaks on Prayer that Works. Vermont College of Fine Arts, College
Hall, FREE, 7pm. Info. 479-1236 or PrayerThatWorksVT.com
David Kraus & John LaRouche. Bagitos Caf, 28 Main St., 6-8pm.
Info. 229-9212.
Piecework: When We Were French. Lost Nation Theater, 7:30pm.
See description 3/28.
Andric Severance Xtet, Positive Pie, 22 State Street, 10:30 p.m. A
Salsa-centric jazz journey.
Saturday, March 30
CALAIS- Walk with Green Mountain Club. Easy 5+/- walk around
Maple Corners. Call Nona 2237745 for meeting time & place.
MIDDLESEX- Bob and the Trubadors. Singer-songwriters Bob
Murray, Jeremiah McLane & Getty Payson. Red Hen Cafe, 1-3pm.
MONTPELIER- Irish Sessions, 2-5pm; Jeff Duke, 6-8pm. Both at
Bagitos Caf, 28 Main St. Info. 229-9212.
Piecework: When We Were French. Lost Nation Theater, 2pm &
7:30pm. See description 3/28.
Easter Egg Hunt, Hubbard Park. Arrive 9:45 a.m.; starts 10:00 a.m.
Free to all children 12 and under. Information, 802-225-8699.
PLAINFIELD- Debo Band. With opening set by Underscore
Orkestra. Goddard College, Haybarn Theatre, $15 advance/$20 day
of, doors 7pm, show starts 8pm. Tix at Buch Speiler or goddard.edu
STOWE- Art Opening. With a gallery talk on featured artists Clarke
Cerbes and Sarah Horne, live music by Bobby Farlice-Rubio and hors
doeuvres. West Branch Gallery, 6pm. Info. 253-8943.
WATERBURY- Dan Boomhower. Pianist & singer performs jazz
and popular standards in the piano bar. The Cider House, Rte 2, 6pm-
close. Info. 244-8400.
WATERBURY CENTER- Apple Tree Pruning and Maintenance.
Hands-on workshop w/forester Dave Wilcox. Hosted by VT Woodlands
Assoc., bring tools. Miller Lane, FREE, 8:30am-noon. 476-0179.
continued on next page
Kenly And Kate...
Have You Already
Forgotten About
Anya?
A
nya is a goddess. but I loved her
primarily for her superhuman
grace and talent. Judged by looks alone, Anya is a mon-
ster in comparison to Kate.
If youre interested (and youre probably not), i have always
have one qualication when it comes to girls: extreme paleness.
Thats it. everything else is negotiable.
And when I said I liked Richards designs, that was before
the garbage he made the last couple of weeks. Seriously, the
people that looked relatively talented in the beginning have
been stinking it up lately. I guess this will be another one of
those seasons where I root for someone based on personality,
and Id like to hang out with
Michelle. Plus, her duct tape
dress rocked. Last nights show
was just dumb, the designs were
terrible and the men were gross.
What a waste.
This season truly stinks. I
think it is mostly because the
people who planned out the sea-
son have made it so no one has a chance to really shine.
There has been an ugly streak of weird, alternative chal-
lenges that the designers are forced to deliver in a preposter-
ously short time. Plus they have to deal with the egos of their
fellow designers, which naturally waters down their artistic
vision.
When Heidi FINALLY lets them work on their own....with
actual fabric - to make an actual dress - for actual models...i
think then we will nally see that someone there is a great
designer. my guess is that it is Stanley. But who knows.
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 27
2 col x7.5
3-27 issue
ART EXHIBITS
BARRE- Barre Supervisory Union Student Art Show. Works
by elementary, middle school and high school artists from Barre
Town and Barre City. Aldrich Public Library, through 3/29.
-- Mold Makers. Group show feat. artwork made from & related
to the mold making process. Studio Place Arts, Main Gallery,
through 4/6.
-- 5 Years of Lo-fi. Works by Norwich University students. Studio
Place Arts, Second Floor Gallery, through 4/6.
-- Hidden: Paintings and Sculpture by Theodore Ceraldi.
Studio Place Arts, Third Floor Gallery, through 4/6.
-- Through Lens and Pencil. Drawings by Corinna Thurston &
photographs by Emilie Laston. Barre Opera House Gallery, through
5/18.
HARDWICK- Second Tuesday Art Group. Paintings by the
local groups six members. Claires Restaurant, through 3/31.
MONTPELIER- In the Eye of the Beholder. Works by Anne
Unangst, Cindy Griffith & Marcia Hill. Photo I.D. required for
admission. Governors Gallery, Pavilion Building 5th floor,
through 3/31.
-- Seasons of the Year. Acrylic paintings on board by Barbara
Leber. Contemporary Dance and Fitness, 18 Langdon St., through
3/30.
-- Liberata. Photos and other works by Sanam Erfani. Green
Bean Visual Arts Gallery, Capitol Grounds, through 3/30.
-- Legendary Landscapes. Student artists offer visual stories on
fans, inspired by Chinese landscape paintings. City Hall, through
March.
-- Animals are Figures Too. Mixed media works by Montpelier
artist Wendy Hackett-Morgan. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, through
4/26.
-- Underwater. Oil paintings by Micki Colbeck. Vermont
Supreme Court, through 4/30.
-- Cherie Staples and Marilyn Wingersky. Photography by
Staples & watercolors by Wingersky. City Center, 89 Main St.,
through 4/5.
-- Still Learning to See. Photographs by John Snell. Montpelier
Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St., through April.
-- Sculpture Exhibit. Featuring works by Thea Alvin, Ria Blaas,
Rob Hitzig, Steve Proctor, Brian-Jon Swift & James Irving
Westermann.Vermont Arts Council Sculpture Garden, ongoing.
NORTHFIELD- Useful and Elegant Accomplishments.
Landscape drawings by 19th century Norwich alumni and their
contemporaries. Norwich University, Sullivan Museum, through
June.
RANDOLPH- Harriet Chase. Photographs by the Randolph
resident and historian. Gifford Medical Center Art Gallery,
through 3/27.
ROCHESTER- Gallery Members Show. Including Small Great
Art Wall. BigTown Gallery, through 3/30.
STOWE- Source. An exhibit of exquisite fine furniture by
Vermont craftspeople. Helen Day Art Center, Main Gallery,
through 4/14.
-- Jan Tichy. Helen Day Art Center, West Gallery, through
4/14.
6-15 issue
3/27 Sleeping Beauty - Russian National Ballet, Lyndon Institute -
Lyndonville, VT
3/29 Denny Laine & The Cryers, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/29 Dawes, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
3/30 Max Creek, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/5 The Fixx, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/6 Tom Rush, Chandler Center for the Arts - Randolph, VT
4/12 Julie Fowlis, UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT
4/19 John Prine, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
4/20 Renaissance, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/23 Great Big Sea, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
4/26 Lila Downs, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
5/4 The Teetotallers, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT
5/11 Mary Chapin Carpenter & Shawn Colvin, Capitol Center for the Arts -
Concord, NH
5/17 Karla Bonoff, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
6/8 Avett Brothers / Old Crow Medicine Show, Meadowbrook - Gilford, NH
oncert
Connections
For venue phone numbers, call
The Point at 223-2396 9:00 to 5:00
Mon.-Fri., or visit our web site at www.pointfm.com
2 x 3.625
3-27
2/14 Josh Ritter, The Dunwells, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
2/14 Valentines Dance - Dixie Dee & The Diamonds, Tupleo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
2/15 Tupelo Night of Comedy, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
2/16 Ruthie Foster & The Family Band, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT
2/16 Steep Canyon Rangers, Spruce Peak Performing Arts Center - Stowe, VT
2/16 The Bad Plus, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
2/17 Pink Martini, Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
2/22 Indigo Girls, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
2/22 Mike Doughty, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
2/22 Son Volt / Jay Nash, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
2/23 Fred Haas & The Paul Broadnax Trio, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
2/23 Ryan Montbleau Band / Josh Panda, Spruce Peak Performing Arts Center - Stowe, VT
2/28 They Might Be Giants, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
3/7 Marcia Ball, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
3/8 James McMurtry, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/9 De Temps Antan, Chandler Center for the Arts - Randolph, VT
3/10 James McMurtry, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
3/12 Of Mice and Men, Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
3/15 Rusted Root, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/16 Jefferson Starship, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/17 Solas, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
3/22 Donal Fox, UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT
3/23 The Machine, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
3/23 Cats Under the Stars, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/21 through 3/24 Snoe.down, Killington Resort & Spartan Arena - Killington & Rutland, VT
3/27 Sleeping Beauty - Russian National Ballet, Lyndon Institute - Lyndonville, VT
3/29 Denny Laine & The Cryers, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
3/29 Dawes, Jay Peak Resort - Jay, VT
3/30 Max Creek, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/5 The Fixx, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/6 Tom Rush, Chandler Center for the Arts - Randolph, VT
4/12 Julie Fowlis, UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT
4/19 John Prine, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
4/20 Renaissance, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
4/23 Great Big Sea, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
4/26 Lila Downs, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
5/4 The Teetotallers, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT
5/11 Mary Chapin Carpenter & Shawn Colvin, Capitol Center for the Arts - Concord, NH
5/17 Karla Bonoff, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
6/8 Avett Brothers / Old Crow Medicine Show, Meadowbrook - Gilford, NH
Oz the Great and Powerful

S
am Raimi used to be a great director.
Raimi made a name for himself with the low-budget
horror ick Evil Dead. He became a cult hero with
the 1987 sequel Evil Dead 2: Dead by Dawn.
Evil Dead 2 doesnt sound like the name of a brilliant,
visionary lm. But it really is.
Evil Dead 2 isnt so much a sequel as a remake. A re-
make that improved everything about the original and cre-
ated a whole new genre of cinema: the horror/comedy.
Its not a horror spoof like Scary Movie. Evil Dead 2
is genuinely scary and genuinely funny, often at the same
time.
The great Bruce Campbell stars as Ash: an average dude
who becomes a chainsaw-wielding warrior.
In the original Evil Dead, Ash is kind of a bookish kid
and a reluctant ghter. In Evil Dead 2, Ash has somehow
morphed into a cocky meathead action hero. When the Book
of the Dead causes evil spirits to attack Ash, you dont feel
sorry for him; you feel sorry for the many evil creatures that
Ash will inevitably slaughter in hilariously bloody ways.
Okay, I felt a little bad for Ash when an evil spirit pos-
sessed his hand and the hand turned against him. But this set
the stage for an outrageous, R-Rated Three Stooges routine
- with Ash as Curly and his hand as Moe.
It sounds crazy. And it is. But apparently Im not the only
one who began idolizing Sam Raimi after Evil Dead 2.
Even though he had never made a blockbuster movie, Hol-
lywood entrusted the director with the Spider-Man franchise.
And Raimi delivered one of the most successful and beloved
action trilogies of all time.
Well, the Raimi magic is gone. Oz The Great and Power-
ful is the family hit of the season but it is nothing special.
James Franco stars as Oscar (nicknamed Oz): a mediocre
magician in 1905 Kansas. A tornado mysteriously transports
Oz to a colorful 3D land that bears his name.
Oz learns that he is the Chosen One, and his mission is to
track down a magic wand and to use 20th Century technology
to defeat an evil army led by a witch.
This plot will sound familiar to Sam Raimi geeks. Its ex-
actly the same as Army of Darkness, the awesome sequel to
Evil Dead 2. Only Oz has ten times the budget and one-
tenth the laughs.
Its sad when a once great lmmaker loses his touch. Oz
The Great and Powerful has none of the magic that made
Evil Dead 2 so wonderful. Hopefully the upcoming Evil
Dead remake (in theaters April 5th) is less disappointing.
Sunday, March 31
HARDWICK- Easter Breakfast Buffet. Pancakes, eggs, toast,
bacon, sausage, and more. United Church in Hardwick, South Main
St., donations at the door, 8am. Service follows at 9:30am.
MONTPELIER- Art Herttua. Performing for Sunday Jazz Brunch.
Bagitos Caf, 28 Main St., 11am-1pm. Info. 229-9212.
East Morning Breakfast. Trinity United Methodist Church, 137
Main St., offerings welcome/free to those in need, 8:30-9:30pm.
Service follows at 10am.
Monday, April 1
MONTPELIER - First Friday Dance Party, Positive Pie, 22 State
Street, 10 p.m.
MORETOWN/WALDEN - Vermont Symphony Orchestras
Harp and Soul harp and flute duo. Flutist Anne Janson and harpist
Heidi Soons of the SymphonyKids duo. Moretown Elementary
School, 10:30 a.m.; Walden Elementary School, 1:30 p.m. More infor-
mation, Eleanor Long, 1-800-VSO-9293, ext. 14.
NORTHFIELD- NAHA Annual Meeting. Northfield Middle &
High School cafeteria, 6:30-7:45pm. Info. 485-6925.
Tuesday, April 2
BRADFORD- GED Testing. Social studies, science & reading at
11am, take 1 or 2; writing at 1:30pm, math at 2pm, take only one.
Bradford Learning Center, 24 Barton St.. Pre-reg. 222-3282.
MONTPELIER- Flower Essences for Joy. Create a custom blend of
essences with Fearn Lickfield, Certified Flower Essence Practitioner.
VCIH, $15 members/$17 non, 6-8pm. Pre-reg. 225-7100.
Smooth Jazz. Bagitos Caf, 28 Main St., 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212.
Wildlife Tracking with John Jose, Environmental Educator, 6:30-
7:30 p.m. Hands-on workshop. Participants will be introduced to track
and track pattern identification of local mammals. $10, Member
Owners; $12, Non-Members. Hunger Mountain Co-op, wheelchair
accessible community room. Pre-register by signing up on the Co-op
workshop bulletin board or 802-223-8000, ext. 202; info@hunger-
mountain.coop.
Opening Reception and first module of the series, Learning
Through Aging, Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre Street,
6:30-7:30 p.m. Free and open to the public. Pre-registration is not
required.
Wednesday, April 3
BARRE- Business Building Blocks Workshop. Part of a 6-week
series for new and prospective small business owners. Central VT
Community Action Council, FREE, 6-8:30pm. Pre-reg. 476-8493.
MONTPELIER- When We Were French: Portraits of Franco-
American Vermonters. Pres. by Abby Paige, part of Osher Lifelong
Learning series. Montpelier Senior Center, $5 non-members, 1:30pm.
Acoustic Blues with The Usual Suspects. Bagitos Caf, 28 Main St.,
6-8pm. Info. 229-9212.
Thursday, April 4
BARRE - Singin In the Rain, presented by The Spaulding High
School Drama Club, Spaulding High School Auditorium. April 4 & 5,
7 p.m.; April 6, 3 p.m. Tickets available at the door, $10/adults; $8/
seniors and students; $5/students under 13.
MONTPELIER- Colin McCaffrey, Carol Hausner & Danny
Coane. Bagitos Caf, 28 Main St., 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212.
RANDOLPH- Grief: The Price We Pay for Love. Hospital chaplains
& community members share their experiences. Anyone who has lost
someone is welcome. Gifford Conference Center, FREE, 5-6:30pm.
Friday, April 5
BARRE - Singin In the Rain, presented by The Spaulding High
School Drama Club, Spaulding High School Auditorium. April 4 & 5,
7 p.m.; April 6, 3 p.m. Tickets available at the door, $10/adults; $8/
seniors and students; $5/students under 13.
MONTPELIER- Book Discussion: The Thoughtful Dresser.
Discussing Linda Grants non-fiction book. Public welcome.
Montpelier Senior Activity Ctr, 58 Barre St., FREE, 10-11:15am.
The Pass. Bagitos Caf, 28 Main St., 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212.
Laugh Local VT Comedy Open Mic Night. Sign up at 7:30 p.m.,
show starts at 8 p.m. The American Legion Post #3, 21 Main Street.
Free, but donation welcome. Bob, 802-793-3884.
Art Walk and 5 p.m. Poetry Reading, What We Know Now, led by
Sherry Olson. Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre Street.
PLAINFIELD- Contra Dance with The Irregulars. All dances will
be taught and called by Peter Johnson. No partner necessary. Goddard
College, Haybarn Theatre, $10/$5 under age 18, 8-10pm. 238-2827.
TUNBRIDGE- Renewable Energy is Ready, Here and Now.
Presentation by Steven Strong, President of Solar Design Associates.
Tunbridge Public Library, FREE, 7pm. Info. 889-9404.
Saturday, April 6
BARRE- Art Closing. Closing reception for Mold Makers and other
exhibits. Studio Place Arts, 2:30-4pm. Info. 479-7069.
Singin In the Rain, presented by The Spaulding High School
Drama Club, Spaulding High School Auditorium. April 4 & 5, 7 p.m.;
April 6, 3 p.m. Tickets available at the door, $10/adults; $8/seniors and
students; $5/students under 13.
CRAFTSBURY - Steve Gillette and Cindy Mangsen guitar, concer-
tina, mountain dulcimer, folk and originals, The Music Box, 802-586-
7533; www.themusicboxvt.org
MONTPELIER- Winter Farmers Market. Produce, meats, cheeses,
baked goods, prepared foods, crafts and more. VT College of Fine Arts
gym, 10am-2pm.
Counterpoint Chorus: There Alway Something Sings. Performing
new choral music by VT composers. Unitarian Church, $20/$15
seniors/$5 students & financially challenged, 7:30pm. 540-1784.
RANDOLPH CENTER- Vermont Woodlands Association Annual
Meeting. Vermont Technical College, $30, 8:30am-3:15pm. Info./
registration at www.vermontwoodlands.org
WASHINGTON - CVATV-Club, 4th annual Spaghetti Dinner,
Washington Village School, doors open 5 p.m., dinner served at 5:45
p.m. Adults, $7; Children 10 and under $3. Dinner, raffle and silent
auction. Non-perishable food items collected to benefit the local Food
Shelf.
WATERBURY CENTER - Sugar on Snow Supper, Waterbury
Center Community Church (next to Cold Hollow Cider Mill). Sittings:
5 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Adults, $10; children, 4-10, $5. Reservations call
802-244-8955.
WOLCOTT - Sugar on Snow Dinner, 5 p.m. until all are served.
Wolcott United Methodist Church, Rt. 15. $10 per person; children
ages 6-12, $5; children 5 and under free.
Sunday, April 7
MONTPELIER- Irish Session, 2-5pm; The Light and The Laugh,
6-8pm. Both at Bagitos Caf, 28 Main St. Info. 229-9212.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Northeast Fiddlers Association Monthly Jam
& Meet. Fiddlers and public welcome. Moose Club, donations
accepted, noon-5pm. Info. 728-5188.
DONT PUT OFF TIL
TOMORROW WHAT YOU
CAN SELL TODAY!
479-2582
Or Toll Free 1-800-639-9753
Central Vermonts Newspaper
CLASSIFIEDS
403 U.S. Route 302 - Berlin Barre, Vermont 05641
802-476-3637
South Side: Keeping
Prices Low Since 2008
Mon-Tues: 4pm-2am
Weds-Sat: 11am-2am
Sun: 12pm-12am
FRIDAY
Granite City Comes Alive with
DJ Bay 6
Starts at 9:30PM
SATURDAY
Soulstice
(New Vermont Up & Coming
Reggae Band!)
Starts at 9:30PM
Call Us for Catering Needs!
We cater any size party,
on or off site. Seating up to 200
people. Tents available.
CALL FOR CURRENT SHOW TIMES
The Bashara, Cain & Golonka Families
Wish Everyone Happy Holidays!
Passes for Capitol & Paramount Theaters
($7 adults $5 children & senior citizens)
Available at Capitol Plaza, Capitol & Paramount
Theaters, or call 223-5252

24-Hr Movie Line 229-0343 BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT: www.fgbtheaters.com
CAPITOL MONTPELIER 229-0343
Movie Listings for Thursday, March 28 thru Thursday, April 4
G.I. JOE RETALIATION --PG-13-- ...................................................................6:15 (2D) & 9:00 (3D)
Matinees Sat. & Sun. 12:15 (3D) & 3:15 (2D)
OZ THE GREAT & POWERFUL --PG-- ..........................................................6:10 (3D) & 9:00 (2D)
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:15 (2D) & 3:15 (3D)
OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN --R-- .........................6:15 & 9:00, Matiness Sat. & Sun. at 12:20 & 3:10
ADMISSION --PG-13-- .....................................6:20 & 9:00, Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:25 & 3:10
SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK --R-- ............................................... 6:20 & 9:00 (Thurs., March 28)
SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK --PG-13-- (starting Fri., March 29) ................................... 6:20 only
Matinees Sat. & Sun. 12:30
IDENTITY THIEF --R-- (starting Fri., March 29) ............................................................... 9:00 only
Matinees Sat. & Sun. 3:15
Matinees Sat. & Sun. Only at Both Theatres
PARAMOUNT BARRE 479-9621
THE HOST --PG-13-- ....................................................... Advance showingThurs., March 28 at 9:00
IDENTITY THIEF --R-- Ends Thurs., March 28 .......................................................................6:30 only
This schedule is for Friday, March 29 through Thursday, April 4:
CROODS --PG-- (Digital 3D) ............................ 6:30 & 9:00, Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:45 & 3:15
THE HOST --PG-13-- ........................................ 6:15 & 9:00, Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:30 & 3:15
Please Call Theaters
for Current Show Times
CAPITOL 229-0343
PARAMOUNT 479-9621
BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT:
www.fgbtheaters.com
OZ THE GREAT & POWERFUL (Digital 3D) --PG-- ................................................... 6:10 & 9:00
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:15 & 3:15
THE INCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE --PG-13-- ................................................ 6:25 & 9:00
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:35 & 3:15
SNITCH --PG-13-- ......................................................................................................... 6:15 & 9:00
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:20 & 3:10
DEAD MAN DOWN --R-- ............................................................................................... 6:20 & 9:00
ESCAPE FROM PLANET EARTH --PG-- (Showing in 2D) .... Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:25 &
3:00
SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK --PG-13-- ...................................................................... 6:20 & 9:00
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:30 & 3:15
www. bobscamerashop. com
BOBS
Camera & Video
Barre
Everybodys
Hometown
Barre Partnership Member
We have Video Accessories too!
Microphones
Fluid Head Tripods
and more!
Do you really know how
to use your camera?
The new
cameras
have the greatest
features, and with
the right accessories,
you can be a pro
too!
Do you have...
Lens Tripod
Bag Filters
and lots more!
Go to the camera guy who knows his stuff...
84 North Main Street
Barre, Vermont
(802) 476-4342
STILL
DEVELOPING
FILM!
page 30 The WORLD March 27, 2013
JOB
OPPORTUNITIES
5 PEOPLE NEEDED A.S.A.P.
We are taking applications for
full and part-time employment.
We provide training. Earnings
opportunity of $450 to $650 per
week to start. Vehicle needed
for work. Call: (802) 476-3865/
EOE
WANTED
EXPERIENCED
AUTOBODY
TECHNICIAN
Must have own
tools. Benefts avail-
able. Pay based on
experience. Contact
Ron Bryson, Service
Manager:
479-8159
Ext. 1103

BOOTH RENTAL. Experi-
enced hair stylist with cli-
entele. 802-479-2623.
DRIVERS: CDL-B: Great Pay,
Hometime! No-Forced Dis-
patch! New singles Platts-
burgh, NY. Passport/Enhanced
License req. TruckMovers.
com or 1-888-567-4861
FLOORING INSTALLERS:
Morrisville and Central Vt area
Looking for Flooring Installers
All Types; carpet, hardwood, tile,
vinyl, LVT and Laminate. Must
have own tools & transportation.
Must have Liability & workmans
comp insurance. Reference re-
quired, Apply In Person M-W-
F. Delairs Carpet Barn 3998
US Rt 2 East Montpelier VT.
Full time LPN or
Strong Team Leader LNA
Evening Shift
Friendly Family Oriented
Four Seasons Care Home
Northeld, Vermont
Apply in person or at
fourseasons@trans-video.net

IMMEDIATE OPENING for
Part or Full Time Auto Me-
chanic with wiring experi-
ence, EI: Flood Cars. fex-
ible pay. Allens@together.net.
WORLD CLASSIFIED
DEADLINE MONDAY 10AM (Display Ads Thursday at 5:00 PM)
802-479-2582 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com www.vt-world.com
JOB OPPS
continued
continued on page 31
Summer Employment
Lifeguard/
Swim
Instructor
(combined
position)
City of Barre
Municipal
Swimming Pool
Current Lifeguarding, C.P.R.
and First Aid
certifcation along with
excellent swimming
strokes required, W.S.I.
preferred. E.O.E.
Applications:
Barre City Recreation
Department
20 Auditorium Hill
Barre, Vermont 05641
476-0257
squaranta@barrecity.org
Substitute
School Van/Bus Driver
Spaulding High School in Barre, Vermont, has an
immediate opening for a Substitute Van/Bus Driver to
transport students to alternative educational programs.
Interested candidates must call Donald E. McMahon
at 476-5011, Extension 1016
or submit a letter of interest and resume listing three
references (or 3 current letters of reference) to:
Donald E. McMahon
Barre Supervisory Union
120 Ayers Street
Barre, VT 05641
EOE
INTERESTED
IN CDL?
Classes
ongoing in Barre
Information:
476-4679
249-2886
Visit Our Website:
www.cdlschoolinvt.com
Spaulding High School
Anticipated Position
School Services Clinician
Spaulding High School is seeking a full-time school ser-
vices clinician to join a team of educators who provide
social/emotional behavior and academic support to stu-
dents in its Life Skills/Skill Center. The ideal candidate
will possess strong assessment, diagnostic, treatment
and crises intervention skills. The ability to collaborate
with the educational team is essential in addition to the
following:
~Able to lead and coordinate a large program for
students with Intensive Special Needs;
~Able to assess and solve problems effciently;
~Able to support and give guidance to a large staff
of both professionals and para-professionals;
~Able to resolve conficts diplomatically;
~Able to provide instruction to a wide range of
students and staff with varying strengths and
challenges;
~Ability to write and supervise behavioral support
plans and programs;
Three years of relevant experience and Masters degree
preferred.
If interested, please send cover letter, resume, copies of
transcripts, and three letters of reference to:
Donald E. McMahon, Special Services Director
Barre Supervisory Union
120 Ayers St.
Barre, VT 05641
EOE
Salesperson Wanted
Looking for an energetic, motivated
salesperson. Come work with a great team
of professionals that enjoy what they do!
Send resume to Doug at:
Vermont Country Campers
1498 US Rte 2
East Montpelier, VT 05651
802-223-6417 x115
or Doug@VermontCountryCampers.com
Home Intervention Team Leader: Full time w/ Benefits. This position provides direct care to consumers in crisis who would
generally receive services in a hospital environment. Responsible for doing related tasks which provide for a safe environment.
Provide leadership for staff and act as a liaison to provide direct communication to Director and Associate Director. Shift is
Sunday through Thursday 7am until 3pm. Bachelors Degree curriculum plus 0-2 ears relevant experience; or 2 years of
college plus 2-4 years of experience; high school plus 4-7 years of experience; or the equivalent. At least 2 years of experience
working with people with mental illness.
ZONE IPS Education Instructor Science: Full time w/benefits. This position provide academic and skill instruction to
adolescents in an integrated mental health treatment facility/educational center. The ZONE and Individualized Programs are
divisions of Ch.O.I.C.E. Academy and serve severe emotionally and behaviorally challenged youth in small group and
individual settings. Bachelors or Masters degree, with a teaching license in the appropriate area of instructional specialization,
grades 7-12 preferred. Will consider Bachelors degree with extensive knowledge (18 college credits) and experience in
instructional specialization with teaching experience. Teachers meeting Vermonts Highly Qualified standard preferred.
Teaching experience with children with severe emotional and behavioral challenges or other mental health issues preferred.
Behavior Interventionists/Educational Support Specialists for the following programs: Full time w/ benefits.
SBBI (School Based Behavior Interventionist): Multiple positions. Full time w/ benefits. 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. 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.
ChOICE Behavior Intervention/Education Support Specialist: Provide direct supervision to youth (ages 12-18+)
within an integrated mental health treatment facility / educational center. Implement behavioral programming and
milieu counseling in social, emotional and recreation/leisure skills and activities of daily living in classroom, day
treatment and community settings. Provide individual and group supervision as needed.
ODIN Home/School Behavior Interventionist: Full time w/ benefits. Seeking individual to provide individualized
support services to assigned youth who have significant social, behavioral and emotional needs. Responsibilities will
require the ability to implement individualized behavior/reinforcement plans, provide direct supervision and support
in areas of social skills and daily living skills development. Willingness to work flexible hours required. BA in human
services, education or psychology preferred. If degree requirements are not complete, working toward a Bachelors
degree in a related field is required. Experience providing direct instruction and therapeutic services to children with
challenging behavior preferred.
Evergreen: Provide individualized support services to assigned youth who have significant social, behavioral and
emotional needs. Responsibilities will require the ability to implement individualized behavior/reinforcement plans,
provide direct supervision and support in areas of social skills and daily living skill development. Willingness to work
flexible hours required.
All Behavior Interventionist positions require: Bachelor's Degree in human services, education or psychology
preferred. If degree requirements are not complete, working toward BA/BS or related field is required.
Experience providing direct instruction and therapeutic services to children with challenging behaviors
preferred. Ability to lift and carry 50 pounds and execute physical restraints required.
Community Based Case Manager: Full time w/ benefits. Seeking a recovery oriented clinician to provide case management
to adults participating in community mental health services. This is a fast paced outreach position that incudes supportive
counseling, service coordination, skills teaching, benefits support and advocacy; and requires someone who is compassionate,
creative, well organized, honest, dependable, and strengths based. Preferred candidate will have a Masters Degree in a related
field and a minimum of one-year related experience. Will consider applicants with a Bachelors degree in a related field and
more extensive experience. Supervision toward mental health licensure provided.
Trauma Treatment Program Case Manager: A full time position with benefits providing assessment, case management and
supportive therapy to adults and families whose lives have been impacted by trauma. Service delivery is team-oriented and
both office and community based. Collaborations and consultations with treatment team will involve WCMHS and community
programs, focusing on the effects of trauma, trauma treatment and coordinating community supports and resources for clients.
Masters level clinician with knowledge of the effects of trauma and experience working with populations impacted by trauma.
Experience working in home based settings preferred.
Residential Counselor: Part-time (14 hours per week). Seeking an individual to provide for the emotional and physical safety
of residents in a group care setting experiencing mental health challenges. A residential counselor will act as a role model and
teach independent living skills, to include cooking, housekeeping and personal hygiene, assisting with medication
administration, and crisis intervention as needed. This position will provide house coverage 14 hours per week and may
include one paid overnight shift. This position is perfect for a college graduate interested in part time work in the human
services field. BA in Human Services or related field required

Only qualified applicants will receive a response. Valid drivers license, excellent driving record and access to a safe, reliable,
insured vehicle is required. Send letter of interest and resume to: WCMHS, Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601.
Contact: 802-229-1399 x261 Fax 802-223-6423 personnel@wcmhs.org www.wcmhs.org
E.O.E.
Automobile Detailing/
Reconditioning
Walker Mazda/Volkswagen has a rare
opportunity for the right candidate. We have
an immediate opening for a highly motivated
individual with career oriented goals. Join our
team of professionals. We offer a supportive
and positive work environment.
Experience preferred, but we are willing to
train the right candidate. Benets package
includes 401k, health, dental. Paid vacations.
Five-day work week.
E.O.E.
Contact: Mike or Mark at 802-223-3434 or
email resume to: mnicastro@walkerVT.com
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 31
INVENTORY CONTROL and
Warehouse, Full Time position,
must have inventory control
Back ground and experience
with Forklift and Valid drivers
license. Apply in person M-W-
F. Delairs Carpet Barn 3998
US RT2 East Montpelier VT.
PT STYLIST Wanted for Thurs,
Fri & Sats and as needed in
Busy Barre-Mont. salon. Cli-
entele helpful. 802-476-6629
SERVICE TECHNICIAN-Mek-
kelsen RV has a Full Time lot/
prep tech position available.
Electrical, Plumbing and Car-
pentry skills preferred, but will
train the right person. A valid
Vermont Drives License a must.
Interested applicants must
stop in and fll out an applica-
tion at Mekkelsen RV 2419 US
Route 2 East Montpelier, VT
WORK AT HOME AND EARN
BIG BUCKS!
Earn up to $1,000 a week at
your leisure in your own home?
The probability of gaining big
profts from this and many simi-
lar at home jobs is slim. Promot-
ers of these jobs usually require
a fee to teach you useless, and
unproftable trades, or to provide
you with futile information. TIP:
If a work-at-home program is
legitimate, your sponsor should
tell you, for free and in writing,
what is involved. If you question
a programs legitimacy, call the
ATTORNEY GENERALS CON-
SUMER ASSISTANCE PRO-
GRAM at 1-800-649-2424.
CHILDCARE
CHILDCARE
Barre Town, on Camp St.,
27 years.
Experienced. Bus stop
at driveway, all meals,
7:00AM to 5:00PM,
outdoor play with large
clean indoor play,
homework help.
802-476-4941

REGISTERED HOME DAY-
CARE. Located in Orange (only
4miles from top of Washington
Street). Immediate Openings
for infants to age four. Afford-
able rates and sibling discounts.
Meals and Snacks included.
Open From 6AM-5:30PM.
Call Jeanette @ 793-8322.
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
LOOKING TO EARN A MIL-
LION$? Watch out for business
opportunities that make outra-
geous claims about potential
earnings. Dont get fooled into
get rich quick scams. There are
legitimate business opportuni-
ties, but be cautious of any busi-
ness that cant refect in writing
the typical earnings of previous
employees. TIP: Investigate
earning potential claims of busi-
nesses by requesting written in-
formation from them before you
send any money, or by calling
the ATTORNEY GENERALS
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424.
OWN YOUR own business
this season. For lease or sale,
Snack Shack, 515 No. Main
St., Barre. 18 years in busi-
ness. Well-established, sea-
sonal, Sue, 802-279-0407.
JOB OPPS
continued
JOB OPPS
continued
The Francis Foundation
Services for Children and Adults
with Developmental Disabilities
Needed: Hourly & Overnight
Residential Staff
Be part of a dynamic team in providing direct support to
an individual with developmental disabilities in both the
home and community setting. Ideal candidate would have
relevant experience and/ or educational degree in related
feld. Started hourly pay is $10- 14.00 based on experience
and day/overnight shifts.
To schedule an interview, contact Marlee Brunton,
802-229-6369 Ext 231.
Equal Opportunity Employer.
All employment positions are contingent on results of
criminal background checks.
Calling all RNs...
EOE
Vermont licensure is required. Apply online at www.giffordmed.org
Opportunity is knocking. Giffords
Birthing Center and Med-Surg units
are hiring RNs. Join our critically acclaimed medical
center in the heart of Vermont.
Gifford is a family-friendly, financially stable full service
medical center, providing high-quality care to the people
of central Vermont and beyond. These positions are
unique opportunities to be an essential member of
collaborative teams and to care for a diverse group of
patients. And dont forget to ask about our generous
benefit package!
Ask
about our
sign-on
bonus!
RN or LPN Opening
Evening Shift, 72 Hours Per Biweekly Pay Period.
This is your lucky day! Mayo Rehabilitation and
Continuing Care is hiring! Have you heard about our
three million dollar renovation project? Our facility has
been transformed to refect the excellent care and services
that our staff has provided for decades. Now is your
opportunity to join our team and work in a warm and
caring environment where staff are valued in the same way
as our residents and families.
Hurry, dont wait. Apply now. This position will be flled
quickly as we are an excellent employer. Contact:
Barbara Connor, DNS
71 Richardson Street, Northfeld, VT 05663
Phone 802-485-3161 Fax 802-485-6307
bconnor@mayohc.org
www.mayohc.org
EOE
RV Technician Needed
Looking for hard working, self motivated
individual to work in our service department.
Vermont Country Campers is looking for
a handy person with mechanical skills to
join our fast paced, team oriented service
department. Interested applicants please
stop in and see Shawn, or send resume to
shawn@vermontcountrycampers.com, or call
802-223-6417, Ext. 108.
Duties include, Set up Dining Room, Serving meals,
clean up dining room and kitchen after meals.
Hours are Mon-Sat. 4:30pm - 8:00pm and
Sunday 10am - 2pm. Schedule will rotate.

Apply online at www.westviewmeadows.com
or stop by for an application at Westview Meadows,
171 Westview Meadows Rd (off Independence Green)
Montpelier, VT
Clean Background check required. EOE.
Part-Time Waitstaff
Needed Immediately
continued on page 32
For
Classified
Advertising
That Works
Call
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Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
Town & Country Honda
EXIT 7, INTERSTATE 89 MONTPELIER, VT
223-9700 1-800-776-9700
TOWN & COUNTRY HONDA
has an Accounting Assistant position
available. Great benets package.
Please send resume to Deb Lowe,
224 Paine Turnpike N, Berlin, VT 05602
403 U.S. RT. 302 - BERLIN BARRE, VT 05641-2274
479-2582 1-800-639-9753 FAX 479-7916
Use your VISA/MC/DISCOVER
and call 479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
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CLIP AND MAIL THIS HANDY FORM TODAY
CHECK HEADING:
Animals-Farm ......................500
Animals-Pet .........................430
Antiques/Restorations .........144
Baby/Children Items ............140
Bicycles ...............................220
Boating/Fishing ...................210
Building Materials ................300
Business Items ....................080
Business Opportunities .......060
Camping ..............................205
Childcare Service ................030
Christmas Trees ..................370
Class & Workshops .............103
Clothing & Accessories .......130
Computers/Electronics ........100
Farm/Garden/Lawn .............410
Free Ads ..............................108
Furniture ..............................180
Garage Sales/Flea Mkt. ......145
Health ..................................113
Home Appliances ................160
Hunting/Guns/Archery .........305
Insurance/Investments ........090
Job Opportunities ................020
Lost and Found ...................110
Miscellaneous .....................150
Musical ................................200
Personals ............................105
Professional Services .........540
Rideshare ............................125
Snow Removal Equip. .........355
Snowmobiles/Access. .........360
Sporting Equipment ............250
Storage................................235
Support Groups ..................107
Tools ....................................330
Wanted ................................120
Wood/Heating Equip. ...........350
Work Wanted .......................040
AUTOMOTIVE
Campers/Motor Homes .......845
Cars & Accessories ............875
Motorcycles/ATVs ...............850
Trucks/Vans/Jeeps Access. .870
Vintage/Classic Vehicles .....873
Work Vehicles/Heavy Equip. ....855
REAL ESTATE
Apts./House for Rent ...........630
Camps for Sale ...................650
Comm. Rentals/Sales .........605
Condominiums ....................680
Apt. Blds. for Sale ................685
Homes .................................690
Land for Sale .......................670
Mobile Homes .....................600
Vacation Rentals/Sales .......645
Wanted to Rent/Buy ............610
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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING FORM
page 32 The WORLD March 27, 2013
SNACK SHACK for SALE,
Well established Seasonal
Food Business 515 No.Main
St Barre, VT. High trafc area,
double lot. Call Sue 279-0407
COMPUTERS/
ELECTRONICS
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CLASSES &
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assistance. Computer avail-
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SCJEV Authorized 800-494-
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FINISH High School at home
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MEDICAL CAREERS begin
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tance. Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualied. SCHEV
certied. Call 800-510-0784.
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CENTER - Our sixth year.
Adult Spanish classes begin-
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AP, children. Learn from a
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spani shparavos@gmai l .com
PERSONALS
CHRISTIAN DATING Service.
24 Years of successful introduc-
tions! Free package for Singles
over 40. 1-800-814-3359.
LOOKING FOR a woman be-
tween 50-60 years old who
likes cribbage, camping,
shing, & dining out. Hon-
esty and loyalty a must. 802-
371-9798 ask for Wayne.
Meet singles right now! No paid
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it free. Call now 1-888-909-9905
PREGNANT? CONSIDER-
ING adoption? Talk with car-
ing adoption expert. You
choose from families nation-
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CAll 24/7, Abbys One True
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Florida Agency#100021542
PREGNANT? CONSIDERING
Adoption? You choose from
families nationwide. LIVING EX-
PENSES PAID. Abbys One True
Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292,
24/7 Void/Illinois/New Mexico
FREE ITEMS
$75-$300 PAID for Your Com-
plete Junk Cars and Trucks,
FREE metal pickup Plain-
eld. 454-0165, 839-6812/cell
CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.
HEALTH CARE
LOOKING FOR A MIRACLE/
Lose 20 pounds in one week?
This is almost impossible!
Weight loss ads must reect
the typical experiences of the
diet users. Beware of pro-
grams that claim you can lose
weight effortlessly. TIP: Clues
to fraudulent ads include words
like: breakthrough, effortless,
and new discovery. When you
see words like these be skepti-
cal. Before you invest your time
and money call the ATTORNEY
GENERALS CONSUMER
ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at
1-800-649-2424.
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 scientic breakthrough. For
more information on health re-
lated products or services, call
the ATTORNEY GENERALS
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424,
or consult a health care pro-
vider.
WANTED
!!OLD GUITARS wanted!! Gib-
son, Fender, Martin, Gretsch,
1930-1980. Top Dollar Paid!!
Toll Free: 1-866-433-8277.
CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
COIN COLLECTOR will
Pay Cash for Pre-1965
Coins and Coin Collec-
tions. Call Joe 802-498-3692
WANTED: PISTOLS, Ri-
es, Shotguns. Top Pric-
es paid. 802-492-3339
days. 802-492-3032 nights.
ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES/
RESTORATION
CHECK US out on the web. www.
LastTimeAroundAntiques.com
NEED STUFF! Buying Collect-
ible or Most Anything 50 Years
Old or Older; Furniture, Toys, Tin
ware, Cast Iron, Signs and Wood
Items. Check out our USED Fur-
niture Corner. JOHNSON AN-
TIQUES, 4 Summer Street, East
Barre. Behind Vermont Flannel.
8:30-3:30, most days; Saturday
till noon. Closed Sunday and
Tuesday. Cell, 802-249-2525.
MISCELLANEOUS
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrap Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
**OLD GUITARS
W A N T E D ! * * G i b s o n ,
Martin,Fender, Gretsch,
Epiphone,Guild, Mosrite,
Rickenbacker. Prairie State,
DAngelico, Stromberg, and
Gibson Mandolins/Banjos.
1920s thru 1980s. TOP
CASH PAID!! 1-800-401-0440.
4 OLD MILK CANS, Good Con-
dition, Best Offer. Several Large
Storage Chests, $50 each. 802-
272-7958 Please leave message.
AIRLINE CAREERS begin
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if qualied - Housing avail-
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tance. Call AIM (888)686-1704
AIRLINE CAREERS begin
here-Become an Aviation
Maintenance Tech. FAA ap-
proved training. Financial
aid if qualied-Housing avail-
able. Job placement assis-
tance. Call AIM 877-534-5970
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from Home.
Medical,*Business,*Criminal
Justice,*Hospitality. Job place-
ment assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if quali-
ed. SCHEV authorized 877-203-
1086 www.CenturaOnline.com
AVIATION MAINTENANCE
TRAINING Financial Aid if quali-
ed. Job Placement Assistance.
Call National Aviation Acad-
emy today!. FAA Approved.
CLASSES STARTING SOON!
1-800-292-3228 or NAA.edu.
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mo. CALL NOW! 800-291-4159
CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
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434-2539
ROTARY INTERNATIONAL
- Start with Rotary and good
things happen. Rotary, human-
ity in motion. Find informa-
tion or locate your local club
at www.rotary.org. Brought
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SAVE on Cable TV-Internet-
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CALL Today. 1-800-682-0802
TRAILER LOAD OF Food
Grade Screwed Top 55 gal
barrels just came in, we run-
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WE CAN remove bankruptcies,
judgments, liens, and bad loans
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Federal Trade Commission says
companies that promise to scrub
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are lying. Under FEDERAL law,
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cies for up to 10 years. Learn
about managing credit and debt
at ftc.gov/credit. A message
from The World and the FTC.
CLASSES &
WORKSHOPS
continued
HEALTH CARE
continued
MISCELLANEOUS
continued
continued on page 33
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
continued
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
Perfume Bottles
Q: I am not a collector but
have managed to accumulate
several older perfume bottles,
which I purchased at garage
sales in the Chicago area.
There are four I think could be
valuable: La Prairie by
Waterstone, Nanette,
Aluria by Lucretia
Vanderbilt, and Paradise for
Two. Are they worth keep-
ing, or just more clutter? I
think I probably paid a few
dollars each for them. --
Sandra, Naperville, Ill.
A: I found all of your bottles
referenced in The Wonderful
World of Perfume Bottles:
Identification & Value Guide
by Jane Flanagan and pub-
lished by Collector Books.
According to Flanagan,
Paradise for Two was man-
ufactured in 1908 by Schaefer-
Martin Co. and is worth about
$50 with its original box.
Aturia is from 1938 and
sells in the $45 to $60 range.
Nanette, your rarest bottle,
was introduced in 1950 and
often sells in the collectors
marketplace for $175. La
Prairie, launched in 1993, is
worth about $60. All things
considered, you made four
good investments.
***
Q: I purchased a basket for $5
at a flea market and am enclos-
ing a picture of it. I am curi-
ous about who made it and
what it was used for. -- Betty,
Jamestown, Tenn.
A: Sometimes a basket is sim-
ply a basket. This is the type
of basket often found at import
shops. Since they are mass-
produced and not signed, your
question about who made it is
impossible to answer. It is of
recent origin, and you proba-
bly paid about what it is
worth.
***
Q: I have a 5-inch-high pitch-
er signed by Hohr Merkel.
What can you tell me about it?
-- Beverly, Lake Lillian,
Minn.
A: I examined the pictures
you sent me, and your pitcher
appears to be from
Copenhagen. Pitchers and
vases of this type generally
sell in the $15 to $25 range. I
was not able to find the artist
in any of my reference books.
***
Q: I have eight Boys Life
magazines from the 1960s,
and I am wondering if they are
worth keeping. -- James,
Hooksett, N.H.
A: Not really, since most of
the copies of this magazine
Ive seen from this period
have been priced for about a
dollar an issue.
Write to Larry Cox in care of
King Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475, Orlando,
FL 32853-6475, or send
e-mail to questionsforcox@
aol.com. Due to the large vol-
ume of mail he receives, Mr.
Cox is unable to personally
answer all reader questions.
Do not send any materials
requiring return mail.
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
Place your classied ad online,
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The World proudly offers consumers FREE online super classied ads.
Your FREE online super classied 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.
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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
A public service announcement
presented to you by The WORLD
STOP
NEVER GIVE YOUR:
SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER
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Or any other
personal information
To someone you dont know
when answering an advertisement.
POTATO
BARN
ANTIQUES
(603) 636-2611
POTATO
BARN
ANTIQUES
Just 40 minutes East of St. J.
Route 3
Northumberland, N.H.
4 mi. North of Lancaster, NH, Fairground
(603) 636-2611
Always Buying Vintage Clothing &
Accessories, Lamps & Lighting.
7500 sq.ft. of Antiques
& Collectables, including:
Vintage Clothing
Costume Jewelry
Lamps, Lighting,
Rewires & Repairs
Official Aladdin
Lamp Dealer
Glass China
Ephemera & more
NO SALES TAX!
WINTER HOURS STARTING JAN. 2013
Fri., Sat., & Sun. 10-4
WEATHER PERMITTING
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 33
WORK ON JET ENGINES -
Train for hands on Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA ap-
proved program. Financial aid if
qualifed - Job placement assis-
tance. Call AIM(866)854-6156.
HOME APPLIANCES
DIRECT TO Home Satel-
lite TV, $19.99/mo. Free in-
stallation. FREE HD/DVR
upgrade Credit/Debit card
Req. Call 1-800-795-3579.
FURNITURE
SLEEPER SOFA queen
size, mauve, excellent con-
dition, $150. 802-426-3113.
MUSICAL
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
CLARINET/FLUTE/ VIOLIN/
TRUMPET/ Trombone/ Ampli-
fer/ Fender Guitar, $69 each.
Cello/Upright bass/ Saxophone/
French horn/Drums, $185 ea.
Tuba/Baritone horn/ Hammond
Organ, others 4 sale. 1-516-
377-7907.
TFN-BNE
NORTH BRANCH Instruments,
LLC. Fretted Instrument Repair.
Buy and Sell used Fretted Instru-
ments. Michael Ricciarelli 802-
229-0952, 802-272-1875 www.
northbranchinstruments.com
PA SP G4 PEAVEY SPk.
1200 Watts, $400, More
Stuff! 802-229-4834
PIANO TUNING & REPAIR
DAVID GAILLARD
802-472-3205
BOATING & FISHING
BOAT RENTALS. Pontoons,
canoes, kayaks, runabout
ski boats. Daily and weekly
rentals. We launch and pick
up. Fairlee Marine, 802-333-
9745;www.fairleemarine.com
BOAT SERVICE. Is your boat
unreliable and ready to go?
Doesnt have the power it used
to? Our Certifed Technicians fx
things right. We can water test
or dyno test so you know its
fxed. Fairlee Marine, 802-333-
9745; www.fairleemarine.com
CERTIFIED USED BOATS.
Lots of good used boats to
choose from. Checked over
by our certifed technicians. If
its not reliable, we wont sell
it. Fairlee Marine, 802-333-
9745. See them on our web-
site at: www.fairleemarine.com
CONSIGNMENTS. We take
good, late model boats in to
sell for you. We do the sale and
warranty, you collect the cash.
They sell fast and get as much
or more than selling it your-
self. Fairlee Marine, 802-333-
9745. See them on our web-
site at: www.fairleemarine.com
LIGHTWEIGHT BOAT DOCKS.
One person can install or take
them out. In stock. Stand-
ing, foating or roll in. Fair-
lee Marine, 802-333-9745.
See them on our website
at: www.fairleemarine.com
STORAGE
8X20 STORAGE UNITS for rent.
Airport Rd, Berlin. 802-223-6252
8x20, 8x40 OCEAN
FREIGHT containers (new/
used) for sale. 802-223-6252.
+++++++++
+ + + + + + + + +
Royalton, VT
1-877-204-3054 (802) 763-7876
FOR LEASE OR SALE...
6725$*(
&217$,1(56
DELIVERED TO YOUR SITE
PLENTY OF STORAGE TRAILERS
& CONTAINERS AVAILABLE
Call For Prices
l82043054
Exit 3
off I-89
/($
6,1*
+

STBRABE
IXITS
LOWEST PRICES IN
CENTRAL VERMONT
5x5 10x15
Pay for 6 Months,
Get 1 Month FREE!
Don`s Affordable
Self Storage
East Montpelier
223-7171
YOU Store It!
Lock It!
And YOU
Keep The Key!
CaII 229-2222
Barre Montpelier Area
Mini Storage Warehouse
HUNTING/GUNS/
ARCHERY
WANTED: PISTOLS, Ri-
fes, Shotguns. Top Pric-
es paid. 802-492-3339
days. 802-492-3032 nights.
WANTED: Used Gun Safe. Call
802-793-7376, Leave Message.
TOOLS/MACHINERY
TooI Warehouse OutIet, Inc.
Rt. 302 Barre-MontpeIier
CentraI Vermont's Best
SeIection Of QuaIity TooIs
Discount Prices!
802-479-3363 800-462-7656

TOOLS REPAIRED
Air, electric, hydraulic. Tool
Warehouse Outlet, Barre-
Montpelier Rd., 802-479-3363,
1-800-462-7656.
WOOD/HEATING
EQUIP.
16 OR CUT to order green
$230.00/cord. Well seasoned
cut into log length last Feb-
ruary/March $265.00. Price
includes delivery in Cen-
tral Vermont. 802-461-6748
2012-13/FIREWOOD, SHED-
DRY; Dry $320, Green $230/cord.
802-479-0372/802-839-0429
22 DRY FIREWOOD
$320/cord. 802-454-7798.
ANTHRACITE COAL
5 Sizes in stock
Bulk & 50lb bags
BLACK ROCK COAL
www.blackrockcoal.com
1-800-639-3197
802-223-4385
CHOP-CHOP FIREWOOD
Service. Comfort food for your
furnace. Green frewood. $210/
cord. (2) cord deliveries pre-
ferred. 802-472-WOOD(9663).
DONT NEED a full cord? 1/3
cord load of seasoned to dry
16 frewood $100.
802-454-8561
DRY FIREWOOD For Sale, De-
livery or Pick Up. 1-802-279-2155
FIREWOOD
BUSINESS
FOR SALE
802-479-0335

FIREWOOD, GREEN and Sea-
soned call 802-454-1062 or 272-
5316 for price, leave message.
HARDWOOD KINDLING,
Meshbags $5.00/ea. Free de-
livery to Seniors. 802-279-2595
LOG TRUCK For HIRE to
Haul Logs, Pulp or Fire-
wood. 802-274-0330
METALBESTOS INSULATED
Chimney pipes. Everyday low
price. Plainfeld Hardware/ Farm
Mkt Garden Center, Rt2 East
Montpelier Rd, Plainfeld. 802-
454-1000 Open 7 Days a Week
TOTAL WOOD HEAT. Safe,
clean, effcient and comfortable
OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE
from Central Boiler. Appalachian
Supply Inc. 802-748-4513.
FARM/GARDEN/
LAWN
ADT Monitoring Package, FREE
Home Security System $850
value! $99 Install Fee! PLUS
New Customer Bonus! Call now!
877-450-0903 ADT Auth Co
CEDAR BROOK FARM; Ce-
dar Fence Posts, Brush Hog-
ging, Pasture Renovation,
Rototilling, Planting, Wildlife
Food Plots. 802-456-1436
emai l -aj pal mi ero@vtl i nk.net
CRAFTMAN GT5000, 26HP Gar-
den Tractor, 48mower, standard
transmission with Hi/Low range,
$1195 obro. 802-757-2879
HAY for SALE, $3.00 a Bale.
Good Cow Hay. 802-223-2541
QUALITY HORSE HAY,
Long, tightly packed square
bales. Our horses get only
the best and so should yours.
$4/per bale. 802-426-3781
ANIMALS/
PETS
BROOKSIDE KENNELS. Board-
ing dogs. Heated runs. Located
Orange Center, 479-0466.
+W]V\Za
8IUXMZML
8I_[
8M\/ZWWUQVO*WIZLQVO
atf Mo0fe||er
802~22~0114
/QN\+MZ\QNQKI\M[)^IQTIJTM

DACHSHUND PUPPIES
2-Long Hair; Chocolate Dap-
ples Male, Chocolate Female,
Home Raised, 1st Shot &
Health Warranty, Ready April
5th, $350-$400. 802-229-1057
DONT WANT TO
KENNEL YOUR DOG(S)?
Have your child friendly com-
panion animal stay with us in the
comfort of our home. Call Your
Pet Nannies, Sophie 802-229-
0378 or Shona 802-229-4176,
references available.
MALE MALTESE Puppies. DOB
1-22-13 AK registered. First
Shots, and vet checked. Well
socialized with dogs, cats, and
children. $850.00 249-3336
ANIMALS/
FARM
BROKEN IRON Ranch. Cer-
tifed organic, 1st cut $3.50/
bale, 2nd cut $5.00/bale,
out of barn. 802-839-0409
EARLY JULY 1st Cut hay All
restocked fertilized felds, large
bales $4.50. 802-454-7763
KIDDERS SMOKEHOUSE
CUSTOM SMOKE & CURE
WE DO CORNBEEF
ORANGE, VT
802-498-4550
QUALITY HORSE HAY,
Long, tightly packed square
bales. Our horses get only
the best and so should yours.
$4 per bale. 802-426-3781
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrap Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
ACE PAINTING
& STAINING SERVICES LLC
Covering all interior/exterior and
pressure washing needs. 802-
461-7828.
ANTIQUE & VINTAGE
CLOCKS Professional re-
paired, Adjusted, Clean. Rea-
sonable prices, Local Pickup/
Delivery. AWCI Member, Clock-
Work Wayne, 802-728-9951
BASEMENT WATERPROOF-
ING. 30Yrs experience. Foun-
dation cracks, sump pump and
drainage installation. Free esti-
mates. Jette Construction Inc.
802-272-4811, 603-494-2664
BEAUDINS PLUMBING/HEAT-
ING. New construction. Re-
model jobs. Repairs, service.
Furnice/boiler replacements.
Furnace cleanings. Odor elimi-
nating service. Fully licensed/
insured. Leo, 802-476-3237.
BEAUDINS PLUMBING/HEAT-
ING. New construction. Re-
model jobs. Repairs, service.
Furnice/boiler replacements.
Furnace cleanings. Odor elimi-
nating service. Fully licensed/
insured. Leo, 802-476-3237.
CARPENTRY; ADDITIONS/
Renovations, kitchens, cabi-
nets, and siding, tile work.
Rob after 6p.m., 456-1340.
CARPET AND
UPHOLSTERY
CLEANING
Residential & Commercial
223-6490
Our Reputation Is Clean!

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

FOUR SQUARE CON-
TRACTING. Qual-
ity Carpentry, Painting, Gen-
eral Repair. Ed, 802-229-5414.
HANDYMAN SERVICES:
Repai rs.Carpentry.Fl oori ng.
Painting. Electrical/Plumb-
ing, Pressure Washing. De-
bris Removal 802-279-0150
LOOKING for SEAMSTRESS
Work in my home. All aspects of
sewing, mending. Many years of
experience, Call 802-476-9635.
LOUS APPLIANCE Repair,
36 Central Street, Randolph.
Service throughout central
Vermont. In Barre, Montpe-
lier area all week. 802-728-
4636; 802-477-2802(cell).
l ousappl i ance@comcast.net
QUALITY PAINTING, Stu-
art Morton, Interior/Exterior,
Repairs, Many Excellent Lo-
cal References. 802-229-
0681 corsica@sover.net
SMALL BUILDING PROJECTS
Wanted, 40+ years experi-
ence, Insured. 802-479-5928
SPRING CLEAN-UP Removal
& Full Tree Services, for free
estimates call Randy 802-
479-3403/802-249-7164 35+
years experience, fully insured.
TLLLPHONL
WlRlNC
lN5TALLATlON
RLPAlR
ResidentioI/5moII usiness
ruce 5trochon
82-479-275
82-249-797
(c)
lnsured/35 Yeors Lxperience
MISCELLANEOUS
continued
STORAGE
continued
WOOD/ HEATING
EQUIP.
continued
ANIMALS/
FARM
continued
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued
Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM
Let Us Know...
if you are not getting
your w orld each week!
If you are in the greater
Barre-Montpelier Area
Call 479-2582
Other Areas Can Call Toll Free
1-800-639-9753
FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED
ADS, VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:
www.vt-world.com
For
Classified
Advertising
That Works
Call
479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
REBA
~6 Year Old Spayed Female
American Mixed Breed
with Characteristics of Australian Cattle Dog
Hi, there! My name is Reba. Im a laid back girl
that enjoys the opportunity to curl up and relax
near people. I am perfectly content to visit quietly
if youre looking for a relaxing night in, but I also
love to head outdoors and romp around in the
yard. I am a playful and curious gal thats looking
for a friend to join in on all of the fun that life has
to offer. Is that you?
1589 VT Rte 14S,
East Montpelier
802-476-3811
www.cvhumane.
com
Tues.-Fri. 1PM-5PM, Sat. 10AM-4PM
Pot O'
Gold
Kennel
Long & Short Term
Boarding
Doggie
Daycare
Grooming
Raising Golden Retrievers
of exceptional temperament
Owner: Brenda Bailey
802-476-4409
Icky Algae
DEAR PAWS CORNER:
The water in my aquarium is
green! What did I do wrong,
and how can I clear up the
view?
-- James, Sarasota, Fla.
DEAR JAMES: The green
water is caused by an explo-
sive growth of aquarium algae.
A small amount of algae is
normal in aquariums, but too
much can cause all sorts of problems.
One of three things -- or possibly all three -- may have
occurred to turn your aquarium water green. You may be over-
feeding the fish; the aquarium may not be getting regular
maintenance (changing the water, etc.); or the unit is sitting in
direct sunlight.
The solution to this type of algae, then, is to monitor and
adjust the fishs food supply; stick to a maintenance schedule;
and move the aquarium out of direct sunlight if needed.
Other types of algae can plague aquarium life and make the
tank look just plain ugly. For example, if colonies of brown
algae form in a tank, then the light levels are too low and the
water has too many nutrients. Smelly, slimy blue-green algae
(actually a bacteria) is caused by insufficient maintenance and
is extremely difficult to clear up, but turning off the tank light
for up to a week can slow its growth.
Change the water at least every week (two weeks at most),
making sure the new water has had its chlorine content neutral-
ized and that its temperature matches the water in the tank.
Scrape away excess algae while the water level is low, and
wipe the inside of the glass with a clean cloth. Dont use algae-
cides to clear up the problem; youll clear out the fish popula-
tion as well. Check all filters and intake tubes to ensure theyre
not clogged.
Send your questions or comments to ask@pawscorner.com,
or write to Paws Corner, c/o King Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. For more pet
care-related advice and information, visit www.pawscorner.
com.
(c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
page 34 The WORLD March 27, 2013
ALL ABOUT THE HOUSE
Handyman Services
Home Repairs Free Estimates
Residential Plowing Reasonable Rates
Roof Snow Removal
Tim Chapin
Honey Do Lists Welcome! (802) 595-0545
Jobs
Nobody Else
Likes To Do!
Custom Built, Energy Efficient
Modular Homes
Residential or Commercial
Ranch / Cape / Colonial / Chalet
Come visit us today!
Junctions of Routes 5 & 114 Lyndonville, VT
(866) 230-0700 www.newenglandhomecrafters.com
Building Homes Together
Custom Built, Energy Efficient
Modular Homes
Residential or Commercial
Ranch / Cape / Colonial / Chalet
Come visit us today!
Junctions of Routes 5 & 114 Lyndonville, VT
(866) 230-0700 www.newenglandhomecrafters.com
Building Homes Together
Custom Built, Energy Efficient
Modular Homes
Residential or Commercial
Ranch / Cape / Colonial / Chalet
Come visit us today!
Junctions of Routes 5 & 114 Lyndonville, VT
(866) 230-0700 www.newenglandhomecrafters.com
Building Homes Together
BUILDING GARAGES
FROM FLOOR TO ROOF
"SPECIAL"
A signed contract by April 15th,
and we'll Change Shingle Roof
to Metal with One Window for:
24 x 24 garage, 6 concrete floors with steel
rebar, (2) 7 x 9 garage doors, one entry door.
Garages to your specifications, any size.
House Framing & Addition Work
Call 802-296-1522 Ask for Ray
$
8,900
Fireplace, Stove & Chimney Maintenance
David Loughran
Barre, VT
Chimney Building Repairs Liners Caps
Cleaning Metalbestos
Also Foundation &
Brick Wall Repair (802) 479-3559
GreGs
PaintinG & staininG
Metal Roof Painting
Call 802-479-2733
gpdpainting@aol.com EPA, RRP, EMP Certified
Handpaint or Spray
Metal Roof Painting
Interior/Exterior
Guarantee
Free Estimates
Reasonable Low Rates
Neat, Quality Work
References Insured
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
Our Prices Will Simply Floor You!
RT. 2 EAST MONTPELIER
223-7171
VT TOLL FREE 1-800-244-7179
DEMERS
AUTO
DEMERS
AUTO
COLLISION REPAIR
All Vehicles - All Makes & Models
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT
3.5 miles from Montpelier roundabout toward East Montpelier (RT 2)
229-6262
We Love Vt's Old Homes!
229-8646
FAX 454-8646 LLC
Quality Remodeling and Building
Creative Whole Home
Solutions
Interior Finishes
Complete Homeowner
Services
Exterior Makeovers
~ Conscientious Contracting ~
~ EMP / RRP Certified ~ Certified Green Professional ~
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
You Save Money Because There Is No Overhead
Free Estimates References
FINISH CARPENTRY for HOME, BUSINESS and
BOAT REMODELING CABINETRY and
BUILT-INS SHOP WORK ANTIQUE
FURNITURE REPAIR and RESTORATION
30 YEARS EXPERIENCE
CALL 802/472- 5829
C A R P E N T E R
DAVE HARPER
Are You Ready for your
PELLET BOILER
to Heat Your Whole Home?
Save 40-50% on your heating bill!
802-426-HEAT(4328)
Pellergy
Certifed
Installer
Call Us Now For Spring Cleaning Your Heating System
Get a
Jump
Start into
Spring
with a new
heating
system!
Free Estimate
We Install
NEW OIL
TANKS
Garage Doors and Openers
Sales & Service
Offering prompt, professional service and
repair on all residential makes and models
Kevin Rice, Owner Cell: (802) 839-6318
Kevins Doors
OPENERS
Custom Made On Site
And Installed
FREE Estimates,
Fully Insured
Installation & Material
GUARANTEED
30+ Years Experience
Compare Quality & Workmanship
MARIO VERDON 802-476-3331 or 1-800-463-7311
337 VT Route 110, Orange, VT 05641
gutters, gutters
Go With The Best!
24 Hour Emergency Service
Fast & Friendly
10% Senior Discount Available
New Construction, Remodels
and Service
Call now for appointment:
John MacDougall
Licensed Master Plumber Fully Insured
Office: 802-229-4176
Cell: 802-279-6676
MIDDLESEX PLUMBING & HEATING
For All Your
Plumbing
Needs
Come Home To A
Clean House!
Wouldnt it be wonderful to come home to
a clean house, without lifting a fnger?
Now, you can!
Break free from the doldrums of housework
with a professional cleaning service.
Ill leave your home looking, smelling
and feeling freshly cleaned
for a very affordable price.
Dont hesitate~call Beth today
802-272-5550
Montpelier & East Montpelier Area
Reliable Dependable Reasonable Rates
Schumacher
CONSTRUCTION
GENERAL CONTRACTOR
Renovations, Additions, Garages,
Standing Seam Roofing,
Asphalt Shingles, Efficiency Upgrades,
Doors & Windows, New Construction, etc.
(802) 426-3311
Top To BoTTom Chimney ServiCeS
Richard Dickinson
(802) 479-1811
Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps
Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning
Free Estimates/Insured
SERVICES AT A GLANCE
ERVIC
DIRECTORY
S E
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 35
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
All real estate advertising in this news-
paper is subject to the fair housing act
which makes it illegal to advertise any
preference, limitation or discrimination
based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or national ori-
gin, or an intention, to make any such
preference, limitation or discrimination.
Additionally, Vermonts Fair Housing
and Public Accomodations Act prohibits
advertising that indicates any prefer-
ence, limitation or discrimination based
on age, marital status, sexual orienta-
tion or receipt of public assistance.
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our read-
ers are hereby informed that all dwell-
ings advertised in this newspaper are
available on an equal opportunity
basis.
To file a complaint of discrimination, call
the Vermont Human Rights Commisson
toll-free at 1-800-416-2010 (voice
& TTY) or call HUD toll free at
1-800-669-9777 (voice) or
1-800-927-9275 (TTY).
MOBILE HOMES
RENT/SALE
CHECK OUT the wide vari-
ety of Pre-owned homes at
FecteauHomes.com or call
800-391-7488, 802-229-2721
FOR SALE By Owner (2) larg-
er 14x80 Mobile homes, each
on 2 acres of land, 3 miles
from Randolph in Braintree.
$85,000.00 each. 802-728-3602
MOBILE HOME For Sale: 1997
14x80, 4bed/2bath, Moved to your
lot for $29,900(within 30 miles of
Williamstown). 802-229-2721
Mobile home for sale by owner,
14x60 on fty acres great hunt-
ing, 3 miles from Randolph in
Braintree, Price just reduced
$125,000.00. 802-728-3602
SOUTH BARRE
Three bedroom,
2 full baths, 28x48,
like new condition.
Ready to move into.
Asking $39,900.
476-6357
WESTONS, READY in park New
14x68 3bed/2bath 45,500 subject
to park approval 802-223-3972
WILLIAMSTOWN, ON Own
land 14x76 4bed/2bath
79,900. 802-223-3972
COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
We have commercial space
available for lease and sale
and businesses for sale
throughout the
Central Vermont area.
For more information, please
call John at BCK Real Estate.
John Biondolillo
BCK Real Estate
(802) 479-3366, ext. 301
John@BCKrealestate.com
COMMERCIAL SPACE for rent
in East Barre. 8000 sf, most
of which is open space. Ware-
house, shop, or can be subdivid-
ed into smaller units if needed.
Units are ideal for shop, automo-
tive work, cold storage, antique
store, seasonal equipment/ve-
hicle storage, etc. There is also
5000 sf of open post and beam
space with two overhead der-
rick cranes. Call 802-479-3499
OFFICE SPACE 1350 sq ft-six
rooms, 149 State Street. Mont-
pelier. Two minute walk to capitol.
Heat, hot water, cleaning, plow-
ing, landscaping, parking and
electricity included. $1650 per
month. Phone: 508-259-7941
APARTMENTS
ROOMS/HOUSES
FOR RENT
1BEDROOM APARTMENT, very
small, 3 miles from Randolph,
No Pets, non-smoking. $600/mo
includes heat. 802-728-3602
2 BEDROOM MOBILE Home,
$600/mo plus deposit, East
Topsham, No Pets. 802-
439-5859, 802-224-6272
BARRE 2 BEDROOM 2nd oor
Apartment, $675/mo. Park-
ing, No Pets, Credit Refer-
ence required, 802-476-2092
BARRE 2 ROOM APT, Qui-
et location, includes heat/
electricity, non-smoking,
No pets. 802-476-4662
BARRE MAPLE AVE 3
Bedrooms, $750, Avail-
able NOW. 802-229-5702,
S a l . b @my f a i r p o i n t . n e t
COZY 4-ROOM Cottage Maple
Corner, Area, Calais. Gas fur-
nace-wood stove backup. Com-
fortable for one or two people.
No pets or smoking. Room to
Roam. $875 Per month, year
Lease. Phone 802-223-5510
EAST BROOKFIELD-HOUSE-
Rural setting, 2 bedroom, no
pets, Nonsmoking,15 miles
from Barre/Randolph, Rent
$1,100 per month plus utilities,
first/last/security/references/
lease required 802-276-3433
HIGHGATE APARTMENTS,
BARRE 1-, 2-, 3-BEDROOM
Apartments. Hardwood oors,
fresh paint, yard space, ample
storage, washer/dryer hook-
ups. Laundry room on-site.
Rent includes heat/hot water,
24 hour emergency mainte-
nance, parking, snow removal,
trash removal. Income lim-
its apply, call 802-476-8645
to request an application.
HOMESHARE, BARRE
TOWN, unfurnished bedroom
for one. No pets, smoking ok,
$100,week. 802-622-0433.
HOUSE FOR RENT
Barre City, East Parkside Ter-
race. 2 bedrooms, quiet neigh-
borhood w/Watch Program.
Background, credit check.
No pets. Security deposit
$1.400/mth plus utilities.
802-476-6941
ROOM, BARRE. Kitchen and
laundry privileges, TV, wire-
less, $525mo plus deposit
of $150.00. 802-479-2136
RULE OF THUMB......
Describe your property,
not the appropriate buyer or
renter, not the landlord,
not the neighbors.
Just describe the property and
youll almost always obey the
law.
WORLD REAL ESTATE
DEADLINE MONDAY 10AM (Display Ads Thursday at 5:00 PM)
802-479-2582 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com www.vt-world.com
MOBILE HOMES
RENT/SALE
continued
COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
continued
APTS ROOMS/
HOUSES FOR RENT
continued
APTS ROOMS/
HOUSES FOR RENT
continued
continued on page 36
Carpet
Hardwood
Tile
Stone Countertops
Residential/Commercial
889 South Barre Road
802-479-5572
www.MorrisonClarkFlooring.com
BARRE TILE
MORRISON CLARK
Providing quality, energy efficient Single &
Doublewide Manufactured Homes &
Superior Customer Care since 1974!
Come visit us at our new sales location!
Junctions of Routes 5 & 114 Lyndonville, VT
(800) 321-8688 www.beanshomes.com
All New
Display Homes!
Delivering What We Promise! New & Pre-Owned Homes!
Blue Ridge ConstRuCtion
Building and Excavation
Renovations Additions
Site Work Concrete Roofing
Siding Driveway Repairs Septic Systems
Custom Modular Homes
Design Build Services
Land/Home Packages Available
Call 229-1153
for free estimates
J. Waters
Upholstery
FUrnitUre
REUPHOLSTERING
Also doing auto, home, recreation
802-883-2286
WASHinGtOn, VerMOnt

Tinys Trash
SERVICES / HAULING
Bag Drop & Recycling @
Brookside Country Store
339 East Montpelier Road
(Vt. Rt. 14)
SAT. 7:00AM-1:00PM
SUN. 7:00AM-2:00PM
Also available for
Cleanouts/Debris Removal
Call Tiny @
802-522-5089
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
For Real Estate
Advertising
That Works
Call
1-800-639-9753
MIKES
PRE-OWNED
HOMES
1985 Zimmer
2bed, 2ba, like new, $19,000.
1997 Astro 2bed, 2ba,
like new,$24,900.
1997 Marlette Doublewide
28x52, 3bed, 2ba,
$39,900.
1999 Redman
16x80, 4bed, 2ba,
$29,900.
Westons Park
2008 16x80 Four Seasons
3bed, 2ba, total drywall, like
new, bank repo,
asking $44,900.
Coming Soon
2001 Empire 16x80,
3bed, 2ba, replace,
like new,
$44,900.
More Inventory Coming!
Call for Prices!
272-9476
LAST DOWN
LENDER UPDATE RATE APR TERM PTS PAYMENT
Granite Hills 3/22/13 3.750% 3.904 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union 522-5000 2.875% 3.145 15 yr fixed 0 5%
Merchants Bank 3/22/13 4.500% 4.520 30 yr fixed 0 20%
1-800-322-5222 3.075% 3.109% 15 yr fixed 0 20%
New England Federal 3/22/13 3.500 3.520% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union 866-805-6267 2.750% 2.785 15 yr fixed 0 5%
Northfield Savings 3/22/13 3.625 3.664% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Bank (NSB) 2.750 2.818 15 yr fixed 0 5%
802-485-5871
VT State Employees 3/22/13 3.625 3.653 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union (VSECU) 2.750 2.800 15 yr fixed 0 5%
1-800-371-5162 X5345
Rates can change without notice.
***APRs are based on 20% down payment. Some products are available with as little as
5% down, with purchase of Private Mortgage Insurance (PMI). The cost of PMI is not
included in the APR calculations.
Updated Weekly
Home Mortgage Rates
Rate APR Term Points
Downpayment

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

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

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

Northfield Savings 3.625%3.664% 30 yr fixed 0
5%
2.750%2.818% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

VSECU 3.625%3.653% 30 yr fixed 0
5%
2.750%2.800% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
T&T Repeats

Thrift Store
T&T Repeats

Thrift Store
Tom Moore
T&T Repeats
116 Main St., Montpelier
802-224-1360
Light Moving
House Clean-Out
Landfill Runs
Garage Clean-Out
Reasonable Rates
Local Business
Long Distance Runs
Deliveries for
Local Businesses
TRUCK FOR HIRE!
Looking to BUILD or EXPAND
commercial space?
Barre-Montpelier Rd. (Next to Tractor Supply)
802-229-2I21 800-391-I488
www.fecteauhomes.com
HOURS: M-F 8:30-4:30, Sat. 11:00-4:00
Modular or Site Built, we can help with your project
from concept to completion!
BUILD EXPAND
page 36 The WORLD March 27, 2013
SUNNY 1BDR, skylights,
heat, hot h2o, trash removal,
snow plowing, deck, garage,
garden space. No pets, non-
smoking. $925 802-223-7627.
WATERBURY. ONE bedroom.
1/2 mile East on Rte 2. Com-
pletely refurbished. $600/
mth + utilities. First, last, se-
curity, references. Nonsmok-
ing. No pets. 802-244-8023.
WILLIAMSTOWN 1 BEDROOM,
second foor, includes heat, hot
water, rubbish, coin-op laun-
dry, $675/mo. 802-433-5832
VACATION RENTALS/
SALES
WARM WEATHER is Year
Round in Aruba. The water is
safe, and dining is fantastic.
Walk out to the beach. 3-Bed-
room weeks available. Sleeps
8. $3500. email: carolaction@
aol.com for more information.
LAND
FOR SALE
21.1 ACRES FARMLAND.
Dead end road, views, barn,
Northfeld. 802-485-7434
6 ACRE WOODLOT
with Road Frontage and
Power 802-485-8312
Americas Best Buy! 20 Acres-
Only $99/mo! $0-Down, No
Credit Checks, MONEY BACK
GUARANTEE, Owner Financ-
ing. West Texas, Beautiful
Mountain Views! Free Color
Brochure, 1-800-755-8953
www. s uns et r anc hes . c om
EAST MONTPELIER Owner
Financing, $10,000 OFF 5.1
Wooded lot on Mays Way. 1.2
miles from Dudleys Store.
Now ONLY $49,995. Lease
to own. 802-229-4366 Nights.
FLORIDA LAND, 1 Acres & Up
From $9,900. Financing From
$1000 Down. $134 Monthly. Call
24/7 FREE Brochure 877-983-
6600 www.FloridaLand123.com
BCK offers expert advice on
maximizing your land investment.
Farms, estates, Maple Sugar
Orchards, and woodlands.
Call to arrange a consultation
whether you`re Buying or Selling.
Dave Jamieson - BCK Real Estate
(802) 479-3366, ext. 305
Cell: (802) 522-6702
DavidJ@BCKrealestate.com
www.VermontLandCompany.com
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY

LAND FOR SALE. 802-223-4372
Ranging from .4 up to 40 acres.
RIVERFRONT BARRE City
Lots Brooklyn Street 2 Lots to-
gether. $25,000 for both Call
Bob 802-229-4366 nights.
CONDOS
NEW SPRING Condos in Berlin,
Fecteau Homes 802-229-2721,
visit www.fecteauhomes.com
HOMES
Available Now 2-4 Bedroom
Homes Take Over Payments No
Money Down. No Credit Check.
Call Now!! 1-888-269-9192
COZY PLAINFIELD village
home circa 1870. 4 bedrooms,
1.5 baths, forced hot air, wood
heat, 1500 sq.ft.
Separate apartment pays mort-
gage. $129,900 FSBO. 802-
456-8711.
GREENSBORO BEND, OLD-
ER 2 STORY HOUSE, 3 bed-
rooms upstairs, kitchen living
room, dining room and bed-
room on frst foor, full bath, 2
acres +/-, asking $122,900.
802-533-2315 leave message.
NEW LOG Home on ten acres,
Topsham $225,000. Marsh-
feld...Spectacular waterfall
home...$495,000. Marsh-
feld...Comfortable lovely
home on the river $174,000.
McCartyRE 802-229-9479
WORRIED ABOUT
FORECLOSURE?
Having trouble paying your mort-
gage? The Federal Trade Com-
mission says dont pay any fees
in advance to people who prom-
ise to protect your home from
foreclosure. Report them to the
FTC, the nations consumer pro-
tection agency. For more infor-
mation, call 1-877-FTC-HELP or
click on ftc.gov. A message from
The World and the FTC.
APTS ROOMS/
HOUSES FOR RENT
continued
LAND
FOR SALE
continued
FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED
ADS, VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:
www.vt-world.com
Classied
Deadline Is
Monday
Before 10:00AM
E-mail
us!
Classified
& Display
ADS
Now Placing Your
Classified Or
Display Ad Is Even
Easier!

Our E-mail address is


sales@vt-world.com
Please include contact
person & payment info
( Only)
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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
Kimberly Magoon
Mortgage Loan Originator
Cell: 802.249.2458
Email: kmagoon@remn.com
NMLS #207001
Great Customer Service
14 Years of Local Mortgage Experience!
73 Main Street, Suite 22, Montpelier, Vermont 05602
Branch NMLS #935111
Lender License 6093 Vermont
Conventional, FHA, VA and Rural Development Mortgages
Highgate Apartments ~ Barre
3-Bedroom Apartment, $850 per month
HEAT INCLUDED
Hardwood oors Fresh paint
Modern kitchen & baths Yard space
Ample closets W/D hook-up
Laundry room on site
Rent includes heat/HW, 24-hour emergency
maintenance, parking, snow removal
& trash removal
To request an application, call 476-8645
or stop by the on-site rental ofce at
73 Highgate Drive, #121
Barre, VT
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

www.C21Jack.com
802-244-5155
98 South Main Street
Waterbury
Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
REALTOR

Plus Land for Spring Builds:


**2 acre lots in Williamstown at $45,000 each
**3 acre lots in Orange at $27,900 each
**10 acre lots in Middlesex for $45,000 each
**4 acre lot in Williamstown for $49,900
**9 acre lot in Williamstown for $73,900
Welcome Home
Enjoy peace and
serenity in the
woods with this
2 bedroom ranch
on 2 acres. Nice
ooring, modern
kitchen, and den
in basement.
Level land for
gardens, 2 car
detached garage.
As-Is. Marsheld,
$124,900
Enormous space
with this 5+
bedroom home
including 3 baths.
Bright kitchen
with sliding glass
door to deck.
Recreation room
above garage and
bar in basement
too. Appliances
included. As-Is.
Barre, $185,000

www.C21Jack.com
802-223-6302
147 State Street
Montpelier EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
REALTOR

Lori Pinard
Ext. 326 Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated
Once Upon a Time... 3-BR Village traditional with large rooms,
plenty of windows, wide plank ooring & attached 2-car barn on corner lot in
Northeld Falls, is ready for restoration. Classic 1850s style. Los of unheated
shed & storage space. Standing seam roof. Oil hot air heat. Available for
immediate occupancy. Priced well below town assessment. $135,000.
Want to be lost in space? Spacious (almost 4000 sq.ft.!) 4-BR,
3-bath country log-sided home w/oversized heated garage, gazebo & heated
greenhouse! Open layout w/hardwood ooring. Upgraded hickory kitchen
w/Viking professional appliances. Miele-brand high-efciency laundry.
First oor master bedroom has walk-in closet & private luxury bath (both
whirlpool tub & walk-in heated tile shower). Air conditioned.
Whole house generator. Security camera system. There's even a
beauty & nail salon! Secluded setting on 10 acres is just off I-89
for easy access to the ski slopes.. $469,500.
Call: Laura Perry - Real Estate Agent
802-431-0160 email: laura@annswanson.com
www.annswanson.com REALTOR
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
Northeld $139,900
2 workshops and garages!
2 bedroom home, 13 acres
Immaculate!
2 bedroom home, 4.1 acres
Northeld $229,000
I would like to keep the
bottom house exactly the
same 229,000, 2 beds etc
etc
the top house needs re-
placing with the attached
photos (please select the
best 2 out of 3) and new
text as follows. please
send me a proof when it is
ready.
Northeld $139,900
Immaculate!
2 bedroom home. 4.1A
AFFORDABLE
APARTMENTS
WITH HEAT
INCLUDED
Highgate
Apartments
located in Barre, is currently accepting applications for
1, 2 & 3 bedroom apartments
Hardwood floors, fresh paint, modern kitchen & baths, yard space,
ample closets, & washer/dryer hook-ups. Laundry room on site.
Rent includes heat/hot water, 24-hour emergency maintenance,
parking, snow removal, & trash removal. Income limits apply.
To request an application, call 476-8645 or stop by the on-site
rental office at 73 Highgate Drive, #121, Barre, VT.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
SPOTLIGHT ON
MORTGAGES or REFINANCE
Direct 802 479-1154 Cell 802 224-6151
Wanda French
NMLS #101185
Wanda French Mortgage Consultant
Guaranteed Rate, MNLS #2611
164 So. Main St., Barre
Email: wanda.french@guaranteedrate.com
Conventional VA FHA USDA
Great Personal Service
In-House Underwriting and Closing
Mortgage Rates are at historic lows...
Call now to lock in these amazing low rates!
Nature at its nest, wildlife, peace and quiet, spectacular mountain views, no
visible neighbors, lily pond, perennial gardens, blueberry bushes, and the original
stone walls. You could be on vacation all year! Five star, custom built, super
energy efcient 3 bedroom, 2 bath home. The cook is going to love the one-of-
a-kind handcrafted kitchen. The sun room is an ideal location to relax and take in
the majestic views. Included is a 2 car garage with additional room and 2nd story
for anything you wish. Call for your personal tour today. Offered at $250,000.
WE JUST LISTED **PARADISE**
BENOITS REAL ESTATE SHOP
Lynda Benoit Benoitsrealestate@myfairpoint.net
Ofce 802-223-3464 Cell 802-793-6075 Fax 802-229-0162
623 North Street, Montpelier, Vermont 05602
BENOITS REAL ESTATE SHOP
EQUAL HOUSI NG
OPPORTUNITY
Do you dream of owning your own home?
Are you tired of paying rent?
Do you want to know what you can afford?
We know just how to help you!
Come - See if homeownership is right for you and find out if you can own the
home of your dreams.
Free - 1 hr. Orientation/ Registration session , come see how we can help you.
Learn - Sign up and attend the 8-hour Realizing the American Dream
Workshop, you will gain knowledge in the step-by-step processes of buying and
owning a home. Workshops are held once per month on a Saturday and there is
an $80 per household fee.
Graduate - Receive a certification of completion for this workshop, your
lender will be very impressed!
To reserve your seat, stop by , call 476-4493 x 211, or register online
www.cvclt.org. Our offices are located at 107 N. Main St., Barre
Central Vermont Community Land Trusts
NeighborWorks HomeOwnership Center is offering
Homebuyer Education Workshop.
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 37
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
Te Experts in Home Financing
384 River Street, Montpelier
NMLS# 6339 Equal Housing Lender
Patti Shedd
Loan Ofcer NMLS# 98725
O: 802.552.1222 x301
C: 802.476.0476
PShedd@PremiumMortgage.com
Rural Housing
Conventional
FHA
VA
203k Rehab
Financing
and
Refnancing
Jennifer
Gambler-Diego
Loan Ofcer NMLS# 970179
O: 802.552.1222 x305
C: 802.249.0826
JDiego@PremiumMortgage.com
Crooked Door
Needs Repair
Q: The antique door to
our bathroom is solid oak.
Unfortunately, its no lon-
ger closing straight -- the
door latch is lower than
the hardware on the
frame. Its also scraping
the floor when its opened
and closed. How can we
repair this? -- Cliff, West
Hartford, Conn.
A: Fixing this problem can be as simple as adjusting the hinge pins
of the door, or as complex as resetting them (which isnt too com-
plex, its just a two-person job).
Sticking, dragging doors -- or doors that wont close completely
-- can have a number of causes. In newer houses, a doors hinges
might have been placed incorrectly, or the mortise of the door
might not be deep enough (or too deep). Checking the depth of the
mortise is simple: run a finger along the hinge leaf thats set into
the door. If the leaf isnt flush with the wood, the trouble may lie
there. The new wood might have swollen slightly, as well.
Because youre in an older home, the door probably opened and
shut for years with no problem, meaning the hinges are (or were)
set just fine. However, the door frames of aging homes typically
settle as time passes, and the frame could be slightly warped. The
hinges also might have worked loose.
The first (and easiest) fix is to check all the hinges -- tap them
down into place if necessary -- and tighten the screws holding the
hinges to the door. If a screw wont tighten down, remove it, insert
a wooden toothpick (or several) into the hole, and reinsert the
screw.
If the door still sags, try putting a shim between the bottom
hinge and the door. Remove the door completely from its hinges
(this is where that second person comes in handy). Then, unscrew
the bottom hinge leaf from the door. Using the leaf (the flat part)
as a template, cut a piece of noncompressible cardboard, particle
board or sheet brass (available in various precut sizes at the hard-
ware store) to match. Punch out screw holes in the same area as on
the leaf. Lay the shim against the door first, then fasten the hinge
leaf to it. Rehang the door and check the fit.
Conversely, if the door latch were higher than it should be, you
would place a shim in the top hinge.
By Samantha Mazzotta
Now, what if the latch lines up but the door still scrapes or
sticks? Try covering the sticking edge with chalk, and open and
close the door. Mark spots on the door edge where the chalk has
rubbed away. Lightly sticking doors can be repaired by sanding
the contact points. Dont sand too much, or the door wont fit
tightly.
HOME TIP: To easily sand away sticky spots from the bottom of
the door, tape a piece of sandpaper to the floor and briskly move
the door back and forth across it. Elevate the sandpaper with thin
pieces of cardboard as the sanding process continues.
Send your questions or home tips 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) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
For
Real
Estate
Advertising
That
Works
Call
1-800-639-9753
Just imagine what you could do...
...with the money youll
save with an
energy-efcient home!
Come see us, your one-stop shop
HOURS:
M-F 8:30-5:00
Sat. 11:00-4:00
Barre-Montpelier Rd. (Next to Tractor Supply)
802-229-2721 800-391-7488 www.fecteauhomes.com
Land/Financing/Sitework Trades Welcome
Last Weeks Vermont Weather
Below shows the reason why last week we have had such
storms including some rather healthy snowfall and colder condi-
tions have generally continued since. The 24 hour total of 19.0
inches at Jay Peak led the state after a solid snowfall across all of
the region with 7 to 14 inches forecasted and then achieved.
The buckle in the jet stream produced by the Cool phase of the
North Atlantic and Arctic oscillations were playing a huge role in
our weather locally and even to our south where they were expe-
riencing cold and snowy weather from the central Plains into the
Ohio Valley and Mid Atlantic states and southern New England
coast. They have been so low as to be the second lowest on the
index since recorded going back many decades. Our flow is buck-
led by the higher latitude blocking highs to our north. Hence the
general northerly and colder than normal flow.
Vermont Weather Stats from Last Week ending
Monday the 28th
Highest temperature: 44 degrees at Brattleboro and Sunderland
last Sunday March 24th
Lowest temperature: minus 4 degrees at Canaan Friday morning
March 22nd
Heaviest melted precipitation: 1.26 at Jay Peak Wednesday
March 20th
Most Snowfall: 19.0 at Jay Peak also Jay Peak last Wednesday
March 20th
Most snow on the ground: 82 at the stake near the top of Mt.
Mansfield Sunday the 24th
Global Temperature Facts For Last Week
Last weeks hottest temperature on planet earth was 132.3 degrees
F Mayiwane (Swaziland) Last Summer the new all time verified
instrumental high record high was Furnace Creek in Death Valley
California at 134 degrees set on July 10th1913.
Last weeks cold spot was minus 98 at Davis Lgb 46 Aws
(Antarctica)
Maximum 24 hour Global Precipitation
12.10 inches (Flooding) Port Hardy BC.
The North Atlantic and Arctic Oscillation negative phase conditions will continue to supply colder but ever moderating temperatures
levels. This slow moderation should continue generally colder weather displaced to our south gradually fading and near normal
temperatures likely more common. After the first week of April, we should be venturing into some warmer than normal conditions
toward the middle part of April. This will promote faster snow melt and typical spring run-off and high water, warmer and notably
drier conditions possibly leading to higher fire danger toward the last half of the month before leaf-out occurs.
Atmospheric CO2 Continues To Change
Latest we have -- March 10th through 16th CO2 levels at the
Mauna Loa Observatory were 396.84 ppm now on a seasonal down-
ward leg which takes place as the northern hemisphere greens up and
pulls carbon out of the atmosphere. This was compared to 394.02
ppm one year ago for the same week. Thats was up 2.82 parts per
million.
Arctic Amplification on Greenhouse warming
in Progress
A dramatic greening is in progress in high latitudes of the
Northern Hemisphere as a warming climate allows vegetation to
grow much farther north, researchers say. A NASA-funded study of
satellite and surface observations over the past 30 years shows that
the environment in many sub-Arctic regions is now more like what
areas 250 to 430 miles to the south experienced in 1982.
Higher northern latitudes are getting warmer, Arctic sea ice and
the duration of snow cover are diminishing, the growing season is
getting longer and plants are growing more, said Ranga Myneni of
B o s t o n
Un i v e r s i t y s
Department of
Earth and
Envi r onme nt .
The northern
greening is most
noticeable in the
increased abun-
dance of tall
shrubs and trees
growing in areas
that were recent-
ly far too harsh in
winter for them
to survive. But
the greening is
not uniform.
Researchers say
some boreal
zones are becom-
ing warmer and
wetter, prompt-
ing the growth,
while others have
become warmer but too dry to support a proliferation of new
growth.
And the study reveals that the greening was greater between
1982 and 1992 than it was over the past 20 years. The study pre-
dicts that by the end of this century, northern Sweden could expe-
rience temperatures currently more common in southern France,
making the sub-Arctic landscape there warm enough to grow
grapes.
Weather Trends Ahead -Traditional Sugaring
Conditions to continue, slowing Mud
Season
Maple sugaring with good late season sap-runs should continue
with a slightly colder than normal aspect thanks to the higher lati-
tude blocking.
This week, no real big storms but some minor flare-ups of snow
were likely on the way. Watch later Wednesday night for an uptick
in light snowfall with about a dusting to locally 3 inches possible.
This may affect the morning commute Thursday so heads up.
Thursday and Friday might see some snowflakes melt to rain drops.
Often times snow pellets or the tiny Styrofoam-like balls of opaque
snow are included as temperatures warm slightly later this week.
Expect generally (benign for us) Northwesterly flow.
Check out
Weathering Heights
on Facebook
page 38 The WORLD March 27, 2013
ANN
CUMMINGS
272-0944
CAROL ELLISON
249-7435
CHARLIE CLARK
229-0345
MICHELLE
MORAN GOSSELIN
249-9002
MAURICE (MOE)
FORTIER
249-7628
RAY MIKUS
279-2403
STEPHEN
BOUSQUET
793-9951
TIM HENEY
229-0345
FRED
VAN BUSKIRK
229-0345
HREALTORS
eney
135
Washington St.
Barre
476-6500
HeneyRealtors.com
81
Main St.
Montpelier
229-0345
Wonderful little surprise on College
Street in Barre. Three bedrooms, one and a
half baths, gorgeous hardwood oors and
natural woodwork. The house features a formal
dining room and bright, sun-lled rooms.
Large eat-in kitchen. Covered porch and a
second level covered porch as well, with
direct entry to one of the bedrooms. Detached
two car garage, new boiler and stainless steel
liner. $140,000.
Beautifully restored, this Washington farm-
house enjoys a covered porch, deck, and a 1.3
acre site. The kitchen has a woodstove on a
brick hearth and lots of cabinets. There are
French doors off the dining room to a deck
that overlooks the back yard. Large family
and living room too! Quality features like
hardwood oors and exposed beams. The
attached barn and garage add the nishes
touches. $224,900.
Affordable is the key. This three
bedroom, one bath Northeld home offers
over 1600 square feet of living area on .3 acre.
Features like natural woodwork, hardwood and
softwood oors and a detached one car
garage are sure to be enjoyed. Convenient to
stores, Norwich University and Montpelier.
At $97,000 this property is a must see.
If privacy and exceptional mountain
views are on your list, this could be the one.
Wonderful four season cottage and barn/
workshop. On 5.59 acres for $127,700.
Up to 55+ acres available ... buy one or buy
all, your choice! Call today about this unique
Worcester property.
A cape style home with character! Nicely
designed Berlin home includes a living room
with cathedral ceiling and a balcony for
second oor living spaces as well as a
replace. Spacious 2,000 square foot four
bedroom, three bath home including a rst
oor master bedroom and a full walkout
lower level. The large rear deck and private
yard connects to a large tract of common
land. $284,900.
Three units! Two rst oor apartments
and a big two bedroom second oor
apartment on a level downtown lot. Built
around 1895 this Barre property has some
hardwood ooring and classic features
such as covered porches, updated electrical
services and a two car garage. Live in one
unit and let the rental income from the
others help you with homeownership costs!
$138,900.
Impeccably maintained two bedroom, one
bath Barre home has a prime location for
convenience. Featuring hardwood oors,
an updated kitchen and bathroom, brand
new high efciency boiler and newer roof,
youre all set for years of easy enjoyment.
Relax on the back deck overlooking the
sizeable fenced backyard. And when you
want to spread out, theres a partially nished
basement thats even plumbed for a second
bathroom. $138,000.
Great Opportunities!
4222638
Fabulous Waterbury condo, beautifully
maintained and updated this two story condo
offers a wonderful view, private patio, and
an open oor plan. Easy living in a well-es-
tablished neighborhood with a tennis court.
A garage with storage above and new garage
door opener. Ultra efcient Baxi 2 zone on-
demand propane hot water boiler. Harvey
thermopane windows. $174,900.
Photo: 41755501
Wonderful little surprise on College Street
in Barre. Three bedrooms, one and a half
baths, gorgeous hardwood oors and natural
woodwork. The house features a formal din-
ing room and bright, sun-lled rooms. Large
eat-in kitchen. Covered porch and a second
level covered porch as well, with direct en-
try to one of the bedrooms. Detached two car
garage, new boiler and stainless steel liner.
$140,000.
41671031
Beautifully restored, this Washington farm-
house enjoys a covered porch, deck, and a 1.3
acre site. The kitchen has a woodstove on a
brick hearth and lots of cabinets. There are
French doors off the dining room to a deck
that overlooks the back yard. Large family
and living room too! Quality features like
hardwood oors and exposed beams. The
attached barn and garage add the nishes
touches. $224,900.
41699628
Affordable is the key. This three bedroom,
one bath Northeld home offers over 1600
square feet of living area on .3 acre. Features
like natural woodwork, hardwood and soft-
wood oors and a detached one car garage
are sure to be enjoyed. Convenient to stores,
Norwich University and Montpelier. At
$97,000 this property is a must see.
4210964
If privacy and exceptional mountain views
are on your list, this could be the one. Won-
derful four season cottage and barn/work-
shop. On 5.59 acres for $127,700. Up to
55+ acres available ... buy one or buy all,
your choice! Call today about this unique
Worcester property.
4187395
A cape style home with character! Nicely
designed Berlin home includes a living room
with cathedral ceiling and a balcony for sec-
ond oor living spaces as well as a replace.
Spacious 2,000 square foot four bedroom,
three bath home including a rst oor master
bedroom and a full walkout lower level. The
large rear deck and private yard connects to a
large tract of common land. $284,900.
41490111
Impeccably maintained two bedroom, one
bath Barre home has a prime location for
convenience. Featuring hardwood oors, an
updated kitchen and bathroom, brand new
high efciency boiler and newer roof, youre
all set for years of easy enjoyment. Relax
on the back deck overlooking the sizeable
fenced backyard. And when you want to
spread out, theres a partially nished base-
ment thats even plumbed for a second bath-
room. $138,000.
4221126
Three units! Two rst oor apartments
and a big two bedroom second oor apart-
ment on a level downtown lot. Built around
1895 this Barre property has some hardwood
ooring and classic features such as covered
porches, updated electrical services and a
two car garage. Live in one unit and let the
rental income from the others help you with
homeownership costs! $138,900.
Fabulous Waterbury condo, beautifully
maintained and updated this two story condo
offers a wonderful view, private patio, and
an open oor plan. Easy living in a well-
established neighborhood with a tennis court.
A garage with storage above and new garage
door opener. Ultra efcient Baxi 2 zone on-
demand propane hot water boiler. Harvey
thermopane windows. $174,900.
Great Opportunities!
Diligently maintained, immaculate condition and exceptionally improved not a single
thing is needed! Large picture windows, spacious open oor plan, Brazilian cherry oors.
Updated kitchen and bath. Basement entry and 3rd bedroom entirely redone with new
ooring and fresh paint. One car garage, covered front porch, private back yard.
Barre, $160,000
Airport Road, Berlin
223-6300
CLASSIC
PROPERTIES
www.vtclassicproperties.com
Jenny Schultz
229-0640
Cyclamen Care and Other March
Gardening Tips
Charlie Nardozzi, Horticulturist and
Leonard Perry, UVM Extension Horticulturist

Keeping cyclamen in flower indoors, spraying horticultural oil
outdoors, and building a cold frame are some of the gardening
activities for this month.
Cyclamen are beautiful houseplants that can flower for weeks
indoors this time of year, but they are subject to some problems.
Spider mites love them and may force you to spray plants with insec-
ticidal soap. Cyclamen can be cut back to the soil line and they will
resprout new shoots in no time. Also, overwatering causes root rot,
which can spell death. Ideally they prefer, and stay in bloom the
longest with, cool conditions (55 to 65 degrees F) and even water-
ing.
Spray horticultural oil on fruit trees such as apples, plums, and cherries, to smother any overwinter-
ing insects. These are often called dormant oils as theyre applied while trees are still dormant, just
before buds emerge. Choose a calm day when temperatures are above 40 degrees (F), and when no
rain is forecast. Be sure to cover all sides of branches, including inner and upper ones. Carefully fol-
low the label instructions for proper usage and appropriate plants.
You can make a simple cold frame by placing hay bales along the perimeter of a rectangle, and
placing old windows or a glass storm door over the top. Purchased cold frames are convenient, and
some have thermostatically-controlled tops that open automatically when the temperature inside hits
a designated point. Since the midday sun can heat this space up quickly, such a vent is especially
handy if youre away for long stretches during the day. Check seed catalogs and online garden sup-
pliers for many types and price ranges of cold frames.
Cole crops such as broccoli, cauliflower, and cabbage, can be started over the next couple of weeks
indoors under lights. These cool-loving crops will grow six weeks indoors before being transplanted
outdoors (generally early to mid-May in the North Country) two weeks before your last average
frost date. Keep seedlings moist and well fed to get the sturdiest transplants. Lanky, tall seedlings will
be a sign theyre getting too much fertilizer, too little light, or both. If you dont have a cold frame,
you may want to set mature seedlings outside when not freezing so theyll harden off and get
stockier.
When planning your vegetable garden layout, avoid planting members of the same plant family in
the same spot they were in last year, or even the year before. Members of the same family are sus-
ceptible to the same diseases and insect infestations. For example, avoid planting members of the
tomato family (tomatoes, potatoes, peppers, and eggplant) in the same place year after year. You may
rotate these crops with other families such as the legumes (beans, peas), cabbage (cabbage, kale,
radishes, turnips), or the cucurbits (cucumber, melons, squash).
Check strawberry plants twice a week for signs of new growth. As soon as you see sprouts, remove
the straw mulch and spread it in the rows to help control weeds. A topdressing of an inch or two of
compost will give plants a boost.
If youre growing raspberries, spring is the time to prune shoots before new growth begins, if you
didnt last year. If growing the everbearing or two-crop types such as Heritage or Fall Gold for
just a fall crop, you can prune all shoots to the ground. Summer-bearing types produce fruit on canes
from last year, so dont prune these out or you wont have any fruit. Prune out canes that fruited last
year, usually those more woody, light in color, and brittle. For any type, prune out canes that are weak
and spindly, leaving healthy ones 6-inches or so apart.

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

BUY OF THE WEEK
Search Every Listing
in Vermont at:
www.BCKrealestate.com
Barre Town - $235,000 Hardwick - $255,000 Hardwick - $155,000
Calais - $140,000 Montpelier - $220,000 Northeld - $125,000
Well-maintained 3 bedroom, 2 bath home. Spacious
rooms include living room w/vaulted ceiling, dining room,
kitchen has island & doors leading to rear deck. Large
master suite has private bath & walk-in closet. Attached
garage PLUS detached 2 car garage, barn, shed, chicken
coop on 10 acres. 866-348-3998 PC # 007162
BCKrealestate.com/4210019
Centrally located in Hardwick Village. Recent
renovations include new ooring, paint and windows.
Enjoy recreation on the river behind your back yard.
Good storage area is also included. Section on the rst
oor would make a great family/recreation room. 866-
348-3998 PC # 007912
BCKrealestate.com/4222900
Walking distance to Number 10 Pond. This three
bedroom, 2 bath home offers a spacious, open oor
plan with cherry hardwood ooring, tile, and carpet.
Open kitchen space with stainless steel appliances
and marble counter tops. Detached garage provides
plenty of storage. 866-348-3998 PC # 007142
BCKrealestate.com/4208960
A wonderful, well-maintained home on a double lot,
fenced in with tall pines. Three bedrooms with a
dining room and a large living room upstairs and a
family room in the basement. The inside of the home
has been well maintained by the owner. 866-348-3998
PC # 007882
BCKrealestate.com/4221716
This 1870, 2 story house has many possibilities. It
offers beautiful hardwood oors and woodwork, 5
bedrooms, 11x11 mudroom, 7x24 front porch, 10x25
barn, fairly new roof, and plenty of storage space. End
of road location in a very quiet neighborhood. 866-
348-3998 PC # 005842
BCKrealestate.com/4178294
Barre City - $175,000
Touched by tradition. Short walk to downtown or
Spaulding High, this is the ideal location for an active
family. The home features 4 bedrooms. Beautiful
hardwood oors & natural wood trim throughout. Plenty
of storage throughout including an antique carriage
building & 3rd oor attic. 866-348-3998 PC # 002562

BCKrealestate.com/4145005
Barre City - $91,000
Nicely kept home on a large city lot.
End of street! Lots of updates. Newer
windows, updated electrical, laminate
oors, vinyl siding and some new paint.
This home has an open oor plan with
separate dining area on the main level
and three large bedrooms and plenty of
closet space upstairs. 866-348-3998 PC
# 002532
BCKrealestate.com/4143786
REALTOR

Large home with incredible views of the Worcester range


and beyond. Master bedroom with sitting room and
three quarter bath with large jet tub. Large open rooms
for living room, family room, exercise room, ofces,
work shops or studios. Exceptional grounds with storage
shed. 866-348-3998 PC # 006252
BCKrealestate.com/4185097
Featured Agent
RENEE DEZOTELLE
15 State Street, Montpelier
(802) 229-4242
Renee@BCKrealestate.com
Customer service is paramount to Renee. I pride myself at not
only being always available, but knowledgeable of the market
as well. My goal is to make your buying or selling experience as
smooth as possible.
March 27, 2013 The WORLD page 39
page 40 The WORLD March 27, 2013
Paid for by the American Beverage Association, a member of Stop the Vermont Beverage Tax.
The Vermont beverage tax means paying more for sodas, juice drinks, teas and sports drinks.
Some prices could go up by almost 50%. Vermont already pays some of the highest taxes in the
country. We cant aford to pay more at the grocery store.
Call your state representative at 802.828.2228.
Join the coalition and take a stand.
Theres no room in Vermont
grocery baskets for a beverage tax.
NoVermontBeverageTax.com
Stop the Vermont Beverage Tax
@NoVTBevTax