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Spring
Fling

Saturday, March 28, 2015


7:00-10:00PM

Entertainment by Bell and Ellis Jazz Marko the Magician Susan Picking
Hors doeuvres by Cornerstone Pub & Kitchen Desserts by Delicate Decadence

For info or tickets 476-7550

WE GET RESULTS!

CENTRAL VERMONTS FAVORITE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER


Vol. 43, No. 45

Watershed Grants
Awarded for 2015
page 3

Local Children Compete in


4-H Dairy Quiz Bowl
page 4

Instrument Petting Zoo Adds


Another Reason to Attend
Vermont Philharmonic
Orchestras Annual
Family Concert
page 5 & 22

March 11, 2015

403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916
On the Web: www.vt-world.com
Email: sales@vt-world.com

Dayle Smedy
Challenge Exceeds
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Big Shave
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page 14

Williamstown Cruises to Fourth


Straight Boys Basketball Title
page 21

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page 2

The WORLD

March 11, 2015

Watershed Grants Awarded for 2015

Fifteen watershed improvement projects were chosen to


receive funding from Vermonts
2015 Watershed Grant Program,
according to an announcement
last week from the Vermont Fish
& Wildlife Department.
Forty-four applications were
received, requesting a total of
$387,744. The 2015 available
funding totaled $100,000 and
the size of the individual grants
to be awarded ranged from
$3,500 to $14,000.
The 2015 projects cover a
range of water quality and
aquatic habitat projects, including these examples in three categories:
A watershed grant helped to fund this dam removal in 2014 on the Wells
River in Groton, restoring free-flowing conditions and enabling upstream
Implementation
Restoration and clean-up efforts movement of fish. Photo by Rod Wentworth.
in the White River drainage
David Mears, Commissioner of the Department
basin (White River Partnership)
Helping to remove a dam on the upper Wells of Environmental Conservation, agreed.
These grants illustrate the importance of proRiver (CT River Watershed Council)
Replacement of culverts in Northfield and viding tools to local communities and their partDuxbury to enable fish to pass and reduce flood ners for protecting waterways and aquatic habifailure risk (Winooski Natural Resources tats in their locales, Mears said. By building on
Conservation District and Friends of the small success such as these, we make a difference in protecting clean water statewide.
Winooski)
The Vermont Watershed Grants fund was
Education
Expanding the effectiveness of lake protection established by the legislature and is funded from
strategies (Federation of Vermont Lakes and half the proceeds from sale of the Vermont
Conservation License Plate. The other half of the
Ponds).
Explain river dynamics using a flume (Windham proceeds goes to the Nongame and Natural
Heritage Program. The Departments of
Natural Resources Conservation District), and
Milfoil spread prevention (Town of Charleston Environmental Conservation and Fish and
Wildlife co-administer the Watershed Grants
and Westmore Association).
program, which has been underway since 1998
Planning
Re-examining years of previously collected and has thus far provided close to $1.5 million to
water quality data to guide water quality protec- fund 351 projects.
When Vermonters purchase a Conservation
tion actions for the future (Friends of the Mad
License Plate now available as three choices River)
Walloomsac Headwaters Park Management theyre helping to protect clean water as well as
Plan (Bennington Natural Resources Conservation conserving wildlife and important habitats for
future generations, Fish & Wildlife
District).
Although these grants are relatively small, Commissioner Louis Porter said. You can supmuch is accomplished and the increased public port conservation and the watershed grant proawareness should pay benefits into the future, gram by purchasing either a deer, a loon or a
Rod Wentworth, of the Vermont Fish & Wildlife brook trout conservation license plate.
The conservation license plate application can
Department, said. Were glad to provide a funding option for what I like to think of as little be found online by searching vt conservation
plate.
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March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 3

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Where In

Is Gary?

Each week, Garys cartoon will be


hiding somewhere in the paper.
All you have to do is find
him. He may be hiding in
an article or a picture or an
advertisement. Dont forget
to check the classifieds!

Five Washington County students are heading


to the Barre Opera House on March 11 to compete in the 2015 Vermont Poetry Out Loud State
Competition. There they will meet students from
other Vermont high schools, all looking to win
the State Championship in the national poetry
recitation competition and move on to the
National Competition in April.
These students are already champions, having
won their individual high schools competition
and thus a spot in the State Competition. These
students are:
Warren Yacawych, Northfield Middle/High
School, Northfield
Elysian Gomes, U-32 High School,
Montpelier
Leah Sagan-Dworsky, Montpelier High
School, Montpelier
Rose Meriam, Spaulding High School, Barre
Anna Van Dine, Harwood Union High School,
Duxbury
The Poetry Out Loud program not only connects students to an incredibly diverse literary
heritage, it fosters the kind of transferable skills
and confidence they will need to succeed in col-

Must be 18 or older. One entry per household. In case of a tie,


winners will be drawn at random. Judges decision is final.
The WORLD, 403 US Rt. 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
sales@vt-world.com or Fax 802-479-7916
Name: ________________________________________

March 11, 2015

lege, career, and life, said Ben Doyle, Vermont


Arts Council education programs manager.
The students competing in this years Poetry
Out Loud State Competition represent 37 high
schools in 12 of Vermonts 14 counties. Nearly
5,000 Vermont high school students participated
in classroom competitions and winners proceeded to school competitions. The school champions will recite at the semi-finals competition in
Barre. From there, 10 students will be selected to
compete in the finals competition at Vermont
PBS in Colchester. The winner of the Vermont
State Competition then heads to the National
Competition in Washington, DC, where he or she
will compete against champions from every state
in the country.
The Poetry Out Loud program was created by
the National Endowment for the Arts and the
Poetry Foundation, and is administered statewide by the Vermont Arts Council. Now celebrating its 10th year in Vermont, Poetry Out
Loud has inspired millions of American high
school students to discover and know by heart
classic and contemporary poetry.

Where In

Is Gary?

ROBIN CARR-LAFAYETTE, BARRE

The WORLD

CONGRATULATIONS TO LAST WEEKS WINNER

Phone: ________________________________________

Five Washington County High School


Students Will Compete at the
2015 Vermont State Competition in Barre

Tell us the page number


and the issue date in
an email, fax or mail by
5PM, Friday and youll
have a chance to win a
$50 GIFT CARD.

Address: ______________________________________

Morrisville; Emma Nadeau, Holland


Also participating: Brookelyn Dennis and DJ
Nelson, Ryegate; Abagail Hurd, Hardwick;
Makayla Kinney, Derby; Hunter Michaud, East
Hardwick; Ryanne Nadeau, Derby Line; Julia
Paul, Newport; Hailey and Isiak Pothier, Derby;
Justin Thurber, Barre
Juniors (10-11): Caroline Kirby, East
Montpelier; Charlie Haynes, East Montpelier;
Cody Trudeau, Hardwick; Cora Nadeau, Derby
Line
Also participating: Roz Ahlmann, Lunenburg;
Cameron Dennis and Aleah Nelson, Ryegate;
Sadie Ellner, Morrisville; Lincoln Michaud, East
Hardwick
Juniors (8-9): Gabriel Michaud, East
Hardwick; Andrew McReynolds, Danville;
Haley Michaud, East Hardwick; TIE--Avery
Nelson, Ryegate, and Liviya Russo, Lunenburg
Also participating: Bethany Conway, East
Hardwick; Hailey DeLaBruere, Derby
In addition, five 4-H Cloverbuds (ages 5-7)
participated in the event for practice as contestants must be at least 8 years old to compete for
prize ribbons. They included Cash and Knight
Mosher of Derby, and Emma Conway and
Morgan and Natalie Michaud, all from East
Hardwick.

Each week, Garys cartoon will be


hiding somewhere in the paper.
All you have to do is find
him. He may be hiding in
an article or a picture or an
advertisement. Dont forget
to check the classifieds!

Tell us the page number


and the issue date in
an email, fax or mail by
5PM, Friday and youll
have a chance to win a
$50 GIFT CARD.

page 4

Local Children Compete in 4-H Dairy Quiz Bowl

During winter school break, 45 4-H club


members from Caledonia, Essex, Lamoille and
Orleans Counties gathered at the Orleans
Elementary School in Orleans for the annual
Northeast Region 4-H Dairy Quiz Bowl.
The competition held Feb. 25, was sponsored
by University of Vermont Extension 4-H and
Orleans County 4-H. The 4-Hers participated in
two contests during the day, starting with a written general knowledge test that was followed by
several quiz bowl rounds of oral questions.
The combined scores from both were used to
determine the placements in each age group.
Questions covered a range of topics including
4-H knowledge, dairy showmanship, animal
nutrition, reproduction, dairy farm management,
herdsmanship, calf care, cow health and breeds,
among others. The division winners (in order of
placement) along with other participants (listed
alphabetically) were:
Seniors (14 and older): Maddie Nadeau,
Holland; Chris Girard, Lunenburg; Monica Kerr,
Hardwick; Todd Howard, Hardwick
Also participating: Davey Chase, Hardwick;
Olyvia Fortin, Derby; Hillary Mitchell,
Morrisville; Jacob Patenaude, Holland; Miquelle
Thurber, Barre; Madison Urie, Greensboro
Juniors (12-13): Isabel Hall, East Montpelier;
Lucy Kelley, Morrisville; Adele Biasini,

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Participants at the Northeast Region 4-H Dairy Quiz Bowl show off their ribbons after the event, which was
held Feb. 25 at the Orleans Elementary School in Orleans. Photo by Jen McReynolds

PAGE #_____
ISSUE
DATE _______

FREE
CORDLESS

not the
exact size

CONGRATULATIONS
TO LAST WEEKS WINNER
UPGRADE

ROBIN CARR-LAFAYETTE, BARRE

until March 31, 2015


Must be 18 or older. One entry per household.
In case of a tie,

Sheer Horizontal
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sales@vt-world.com or Fax 802-479-7916

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Photo by Bill Croney


Barre Town Elementary second-grader Austin Kelley goes around his
partner during a square dance performance last Thursday morning at
Mayo Residential Home in Northfield. The dance was a part of a nearly
hour long dance program presented to the residents by the second
grade students in Mrs. Laura Thygesens Physical Education class. At
the conclusion of the program, the students passed out belated
Valentines to the Mayo residents because the program was originally
scheduled for Valentines Day but was snowed out.

Instrument Petting Zoo


Adds Another Reason to
Attend Vermont
Philharmonic Orchestras
Annual Family Concert

By Aaron Retherford
Its getting to be that time of year again when the Vermont
Philharmonic Orchestra puts on a spectacular show for families at
the Barre Opera House. This years concert on March 15, will
feature an extra special treat for the children, besides the Espana!
theme.
The Vermont Philharmonic Orchestra will hold an instrument
petting zoo following the concert, where the musicians will have
their instruments out for the children to see, and in some cases,
even try them.
The Vermont Philharmonic has had an instrument petting zoo
in the past, although Board president Michael Read said he doesnt
recall having one during his nearly 10 years with the Vermont
Philharmonic. However, he feels it is very important to engage
children with music at that early an age.
Thats a great time to reach out to them. Its a time in life where
they still look at something and say oh that looks cool. That
sounds neat. Id like to be able to do that, Read said. Its a great
time to catch them.
Some of the sponsors for the event also believed in the importance in providing kids with hands-on experience. Denis, Ricker &
Brown Insurance, in celebration of its 150th anniversary, suggested the idea of the instrument petting zoo. It is also providing a
$150 prize toward music lessons to a lucky child attending the
concert and petting zoo, while Ellis Music is providing instruments and assistance for the zoo.
These festivities will complement a wide-array of classical
music pieces that are tuneful and short in order to keep the kids
attention spans throughout.
Lou Kosma will be conducting, with Robert Blais and the Green
Mountain Youth Symphony playing alongside of the Vermont
Philharmonic. Burlington High School student Eileen Kocherlakota
composed an original piece for the concert with a playlist that
includes works from the Nutcracker, Carmen, Pirates of the
Caribbean and more. The concert will appropriately conclude
with the 1812 Overture, which ends with paper bag cannons.
Kids always love that, Read said. They get to be the cannons.
Tickets for the 2 p.m. concert cost $15/adults, $12/seniors, $5/
students, and $32/family. They can be purchased at the door or in
advance from the Barre Opera House box office (476-8188) or
online at www.vermontphilharmonic.org.

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celebrate your babys birthday.
Our compassionate and trusted board-certified physicians and nurses want
you to have the birth experience you desire.
Our nurses provide personalized 1-on-1 support, comfort and encouragement
during labor, delivery and your first days as parents.
We encourage natural birthing options; anesthesiology support is available 24/7.
Most births take place in the comfort of your private suite. This will become
a home away from home for both you and your family with sleeping
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Community Papers of New England


Call Deborah at (802) 479-2582 to place your ad today

UVMHealth.org/CVMC
March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 5

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On Feb. 14, One Stop Country Pet Supply in Berlin donated 3 percent of
its total sales to the Central Vermont Humane Society and collected
needed items for local animal shelters. Seen here, Susan Keenoy (right)
of Plainfield, won the stores gift basket raffle.

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From L to R: Circle Youth and Family Coordinator Lucinda Brewer,
Circle Shelter Coordinator Cindy Browning, Trustee Michael Bartolucci,
Board of Directors President Brian McAvoy, Lecturing Knight Donna
Bartolucci, Past State First Lady Terry Paine, and Michele Campo are
seen with the donations given to Circle by Barre Elks Lodge.

world 6.83 x 3.25

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Circle Receives Gifts from


Barre
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Barre Elks Lodge recently donated items and cash to Circle

(formerly known as Battered Womens Service and Shelter).


Circle is the non-profit organization in Washington County that
provides support and services to victims and survivors of intimate
partner violence. Circle provides a safe, confidential living place
for women and children fleeing from abusive situations. Shelter
staff offers emotional support, resources, and education about
healthy relationships for residents while working with them to
plan a future free from abuse.
Over $750 in household items such as sheets, pillows, towels,
coffee makers, crock pots, dinnerware and cash were donated.
Funds were raised at the annual Glitz & Glam Gala held in
November.
Cindy Browning, Circle Shelter Coordinator, deemed the
donation very generous, (you) have no idea what this will mean
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March 11, 2015

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FINANCIAL FOCUS

Women May Face Extra Challenges in


Seeking Financial Security

By Cathy Systo, AAMS


n March 8, we observed
International Womens
Day. On this occasion, thousands of events across the
world honored the cultural,
political and social achievements of women. Of course,
in many countries, women
still face significant economic challenges. And even here in the United
States, women encounter more obstacles than
men in the pursuit of financial security, particularly in seeking a comfortable retirement lifestyle. So if you are a woman regardless of
your marital status you will need to be aware
of these challenges and take steps to overcome
them.
Lets consider a few of these challenges and
some possible solutions:
Challenge: Women spend more time out of
the workforce and accumulate less money in
401(k) plans.
Women spend an average of 12 years out of
the workforce caring for children or elderly parents, compared with less than two years for men,
according to the Social Security Administration.
This time away from work can translate into less
money in retirement plans in fact, womens
average 401(k) balance is only about two-thirds
as large as mens, according to a study by
Fidelity Investments.
Potential solution: Take full advantage of
your 401(k) and IRA.
Your care-giving obligations are an issue to
be decided by you, your spouse and perhaps
other family members. But while you are working, contribute as much as you possibly can to
your 401(k) or similar employer-sponsored plan.
Also, try to fully fund your IRA each year.
Challenge: Women typically live more years
in retirement and depend more heavily on
Social Security.
Women reaching age 65 are expected to live,
on average, an additional 21.6 years, compared
with 19.3 years for men, according to the Social
Security Administration, which also reports that
the average annual Social Security income

received by women 65 years and older was about


$12,500. Furthermore, Social Security comprises
about 50% of the total income for unmarried
women age 65 and older, compared to just 36%
for elderly men.
Potential solution: To become less dependent on Social Security, create a sustainable
withdrawal strategy for your investment portfolio.
Social Security was designed to supplement
ones retirement income, not replace it.
Consequently, its essential that you make full
use of your other sources of income, such as your
401(k), IRA and other investment accounts. To
make this money last, youll need to create a
sustainable withdrawal strategy early in your
retirement and stick to it.
Challenge: Women are far more likely than
men to need some type of long-term care.
More than two-thirds of nursing home residents are women, according to the National
Center for Health Statistics. And the average cost
for a private room in a nursing home is more than
$87,000 per year, according to the 2014 Cost of
Care Survey produced by Genworth, a financial
services company. Typically, Medicare covers
only a small percentage of these costs.
Potential solution: Prepare in advance for
long-term care expenses.
Long-term care costs can be enormous, but
you do have some protection-related options for
meeting these costs. Check with your financial
advisor to learn which of these choices might be
most appropriate for your situation.
These arent the only financial issues facing
women, but they do give you a good idea of what
you may be facing. So, be proactive in meeting
these challenges because theres actually a lot
you can do.
This article was written by Edward Jones
and provided by Cathy Systo, Financial
Advisor, 236 South Main St., Barre, VT 05641.
802-476-2398.

Know-how is the key


to your new home.
The combination of low rates and the good
selection of homes on the market makes
this the ideal time to buy. Put my expertise
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Equal Housing Lender

Just Basics Hires New Executive Director

The Just Basics Inc. Board of Directors is


pleased to announce that it has just hired Kristen
Andrews as its new Executive Director. Kristen
is taking over for Theresa Murray-Clausen, who
has taken a job with Vermont Digger. JBI manages the Montpelier Food Pantry and the Home
Delivered Meals program (formerly Meals on
Wheels) as part of its FEAST partnership with
the MSAC Montpelier Senior Activity Center.
Kristen wrote about her interest in JBI and
how impressed she was by the collaborative
work being done to combine the resources of
smaller projects in order to better address the root
causes of poverty in the Montpelier area. She
brings over twenty years experience working in
the areas of food, agriculture, nutrition and food
justice, primarily as an educator and small farmer. She is passionate about making access to fresh
locally produced food available to all people. In
addition she brings grant writing experience having written, received and administered several
grants, including the Vermont Agency of
Educations Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Grant and
a Vermont Farm to School Grant.
The Board of JBI is so pleased to have Kristen
at the helm as we continue the important work of
making sure all our neighbors have access to
nutritious foods throughout the year. In fact each
year, the Montpelier Food Pantry serves over
5,000 people at risk of hunger, emergency food
they so desperately need.

Interested in Giffords new

Kristen Andrews (right), the new Executive Director


of Just Basics Inc., gets a hug from Trudy McArdle, a
volunteer at Montpelier Food Pantry.

Please stop by and introduce yourself to


Kristen and consider volunteering at the
Montpelier Food Pantry or at the FEAST program partnering with the Montpelier Senior
Activity Center on Barre Street. The Montpelier
Food Pantry is open on Tuesdays from 10-noon,
Wednesdays from 10-11 a.m. and 5-6 p.m.,
Thursdays 10-11, and Fridays from 10-11. The
FEAST to Go meals are available on Tuesdays
and Fridays from 12-1 p.m. at the MSAC on 58
Barre Street.
You can reach Kristen at the Montpelier Food
Pantry by calling 223-7725 or emailing her at
kristenatjustbasicsinc@gmail.com

MONTPELIER
PHARMACY

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for seniors! Seating is limited, call today.


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69 Main Street, Montpelier, VT 05602 802-223-4633

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March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 7

Lighthouse Photographs on Display in Giffords Art Gallery


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Public Safety Headquarters in Waterbury. When


he retired in 2006, he switched from conventional
film to digital photography.
While most of his photographs are of Vermont
scenes, he was born in Maine and has a soft spot
for lighthouses. This display is taken from his collection of photographs of lighthouses that he has
visited in the eastern United States.
This exhibit is free and open to the public,
and will be displayed through April 1, 2015.
The gallery is located just inside the hospitals
main entrance at 44 S, Main St. (Route 12) in
Randolph. Call Gifford at (802) 728-7000 for
more information.

Eighteen photographs by Randolph artist


Christopher J. Fuhrmeister are currently on display at Gifford Medical Centers art gallery in an
exhibit that will run through April 1, 2015.
Fuhrmeister was given a Kodak Brownie camera when he was 12 and bought his first 35mm
camera while in high school, working on features
for his yearbook and as a newspaper sports photographer. He was a general photographer for his
college paper, and later worked as a reporter/photographer for the St. Johnsbury Caledonian
Record.
For many years he worked as an emergency
management communications officer and then a
telecommunications coordinator for the Vermont

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March Events

Get Your Taxes Done for Free with VITA


Tuesday, March 23 5:30 to 8 p.m.
Volunteer Income Tax Assistance is an IRS sponsored program
which uses trained volunteers to provide free tax help. Drop-ins
are welcome or call Lincoln at 426-2018 to make an appointment.

All events are free and will be held at the Jaquith Library unless
noted otherwise. 122 School St. in Marshfield. For info. & movie
titles call 802-426-3581 or e-mail: jaquithpubliclibrary@gmail.
com or visit our website at: jaquithpubliclibrary@gmail.com

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802-489-4081
All ages and stages are welcome! Rich and Laura use a
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Must be 18 to purchase said items. For tobacco use only.
Proper ID required.

Monthly Book Group for Adults: Fourth Mondays at 7 p.m.


The book for March 23 is The Orchardist by Amanda Colin.
Join us for the Jaquith book group. For copies of the book,
please stop by the library. New members are always welcome, and
its only one hour a month! The book group runs from September
through May.

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variety of instruments to accompany the singers. Musicians are


welcome to bring their instruments along with their voices!

Learn about Bats with Alyssa Bennett


Tuesday, March 17 at 7 p.m.
Come learn about Vermonts fascinating nine species of bats,
what research we are doing to understand White-nose Syndrome
and how Vermont is a leader in bat conservation. Alyssa Bennett
is the small mammal biologist for the Vermont Fish and Wildlife
Good Until January 31, Department
2015 where she works on the conservation and recovery of
Vermonts bats and White-nose Syndrome. This event is part of
Natural Marshfield Series, which meets the third Tuesday of
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the month.
GO FIGURE

Parenting Group: Third Tuesdays


March 24 from 7 to 8 p.m.
Share tips youve had success with and troubleshoot common
frustrations with other parents. Come with at least one idea of
something thats worked well for you with your family, and bring
something youd like help with. Parents only please (let someone
else watch the kids)! For more info: lincolnislincoln@hotmail.
com

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Must present coupon at time of sale.
SNOWFLAKES

Open Gym/Activity Time: Fridays from 3 to 4:30 p.m.


(We follow the Twinfield Union School schedule)
The Marshfield Recreation committee would like to invite kids
into our communitys indoor public space for some winter activity
time out of the house. We will have the gym open with balls and
games, and provide some activity and games tables as options for
calmer playtime. Come and join Lincoln Earle-Centers from the
Recreation Committee for fun and games. Contact Lincoln EarleCenters via email for more info: lincolnislincoln@hotmail.com

All in the Family Film Series


Wednesday, March 18 at 7 p.m.
This 1975 film, directed by Werner Herzog, is based on the true
story of a man with no experience of family. Kaspar Hauser spent
the first sixteen years of his life imprisoned in a cellar in social and
sensory isolation, a wild child without the benefit of wolves.
Then in 1828, his captor dumped him in Nuremberg where he was
taken in, cared for, civilized, and exploited-and eventually murdered. His family had everything to do with it. (In German with
subtitles.)

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Story Time and Playgroup


Wednesdays from 10 to 11:30 a.m.
Join Sylvia Smith for story time followed by playgroup with
Cassie Bickford. For children birth to age six, and their grownups. We follow the Twinfield Union School calendar and do not
hold the program the weeks Twinfield is closed.

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Author Reading with Carol Noyes: Coming Full Circle
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Friday, March 27 at 7 p.m.


Carol was diagnosed with bipolar disorder in 2006 and spent
four years on psychiatric medications until she contracted the

FEAR KNOT

The Vermont Arts Council is pleased to


announce the appointment of Sarah Mutrux
as artist and community programs manager.
Mutrux brings to this position broad knowledge, experience, and training as an arts
administrator. She is the founder and former executive director of The Art House in
Craftsbury Common and worked as the
Craftsbury Schools site coordinator for the
REACH! afterschool program.
We are impressed with Sarahs passion for the arts and deep
understanding of grant making and grantee support, said Arts
Council Executive Director Alex Aldrich. Sarah has been the
manager of an arts organization, a grant seeker and she is an
artist all of which give her a unique perspective and an affinity
for our constituents. We look forward to her contributions to the

3.09

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March 11, 2015

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Call
The WORLD

Sarah Mutrux Joins the Vermont Arts Council as Artist and


Community Programs Manager

SUPER CROSSWORD

page 8

swine flu in 2009, nearly died from lithium poisoning, and later
was able to heal with natural alternatives. This book is Carols
memoirs about this dark time for her and how she was able to
breakthrough after her breakdown. Carol talks about her insights
during this time of spiritual awakening. Lightfoot Farm herbal tea
will be served.

Council.
Mutrux works with the programs team to strengthen and support the arts in Vermont by reaching out to individual artists,
statewide partners, and arts and community organizations. She
manages grant programs, arts organizations and artists, such as
Arts Partnership Grants, Creation Grants, and Artist Development
Grants. She also administers the Councils Breaking into Business
workshop, which offers concrete business and marketing skills for
artists.
Since 1964, the Vermont Arts Council has been the states primary provider of funding, advocacy, and information for the arts
in Vermont. Through its programs and services, the Council strives
to increase public awareness of the positive role artists and arts
organizations play in communities and to maximize opportunities
for Vermonters to experience the arts in everyday life.

Bolton Valley to Partner With


Vermont Peanut Butter Company

Bolton Valley and the Vermont Peanut Butter Company will


team up for a food drive on March to benefit the Richmond Food
Shelf. By donating jars of peanut butter to the local nonprofit, both
companies hope to help combat hunger and give back to their local
community.
Hunger is an issue that, unfortunately, exists in the state of
Vermont, said Josh Arneson, Director of Sales & Marketing at
Bolton Valley. This is just a small thing we can do to help it disappear. Hopefully, we can make a difference in someones life by
collecting jars of Vermont Peanut Butter for the Food Shelf.
Skiers and riders who donate a jar of Vermont Peanut Butter on
March 21 at Bolton Valley will also get $15 off an All Access Lift
Ticket for the day. Vermont Peanut Butter will match every jar of
peanut butter that is donated in order to double the contribution to
the Food Shelf.
I am very happy to be able to partner with such a great resort
for such a wonderful cause, said Chris Kaiser, Founder and
President of Vermont Peanut Butter Co. Vermont Peanut Butter
has become a leader in nutrition, and our strong proclivity towards
helping our communities has always been a big part of who we
are.
Vermont Peanut Butter will be handing out samples of their
delicious peanut and almond butters in the base lodge during the
day as well.

Ainsworth
Public Library

Leroy Ninker Saddles Up by Kate DiCamillo


Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days by Jeff Kinney
Fiction for adults
The Edge of Grace by Christa Allan
Dancer by Colum McCann
Long Live the King by Fay Weldon
Play Dead by Harlen Coben
Very Truly Yours by Julie Beard
Teens
Positive by Paige Rawl
Vivian Apples at the End of the World by Katie Coyle
She is Not Invisible by Marcus Sedgwick

Williamstown

News from Ainsworth Public Library

Childrens story time returns!!!


Wednesdays, March 18 through April 22 will be the spring story
time. Assistant librarian Jane Blanchard will read to the preschool
kids. Craft time will follow. Stories begin at 10:30. Come one,
come all and tell your friends.
We are sad to report that Bill Palin will no longer be reading to
the kids and bringing his critters on Wednesdays. His work hours
have changed and he is no longer available mornings. Bill is a
wonderful storyteller and great with the kids. We thank him for
many years of volunteering at the library.

RETIREMENT INSURANCE INVESTMENTS

Yvonne M. Liguori

And many more totaling 68 so far this year.


The next Friends of the Library meeting is Monday, April 13 at
6 p.m. Hopefully the snow will be gone in front of the library and
the meeting will be in the library. Come, join and support your
library.
The next board of Trustees meeting is Thursday, March 12 at 6
p.m. in the library. This is a public meeting and all are welcome.
See the library blog, www.ainsworthpubliclibrary.wordpress.
com or call the library at 433-5887 for details on any of these and
the many other activities offered at the library.
Remember, the library is located at the intersection of VT
Routes 14 & 64 in Williamstown.
Year round library hours are:
Monday & Tuesday (2-6 p.m., until 7 most Tues. evenings, call
to be sure we are open), Wednesday (9 a.m. to 6 p.m.), Thursday
& Friday (2-6 p.m.), Saturday (9 a.m. to 1 p.m.)

New books and such at Ainsworth Public Library:


Nonfiction books
Demonic by Ann Coulter
The Time of Our Lives by Tom Brokaw
DVDs
30 Years of National Geographic Specials
Because I Said So
Greys Anatomy, season 1
Kids
Ling & Ting by Grace Lin
Mr. Putter & Tabby Turn the Page by Cynthia Rylant
Penguins and Polar Bears by Sandra Lee Crow

Retired?
Need to rollover a 401(k), 403(B)
or retirement plan?
We have the experience to help you make
the most of your retirement assets.
Call us - we can help.

Aldrich
Public Library

963 Paine Turnpike North, Unit3-G


Berlin, VT 05602

(802)371-5011

Yvonne.liguori@voyafa.com

Registered Representative of and Securities offered through VOYA Financial Advisors, Inc. (Member SIPC)

Richard J Wobby Jewelers. And special thanks to our media sponsor -- The World!
Thank you! Thank you!
Thanks are due to the Barre City Council, the City Budget
Committee, Mayor Lauzon, City Manager Steve Mackenzie and
the VOTERS OF BARRE for voting YES! last week. The adoption of the citys budget for FY 2016 brings with it a welcome
increase in support for the Aldrich Library. These funds will sustain our library and enable our staff to continue to provide outstanding library programs and services.
We welcome all residents of Barre City and Barre Town to use
and enjoy the library. We are very proud to serve our neighbors
and friends throughout the community.
Special appreciation goes to library trustees Nancy Pope and
Rob Spring for their tireless efforts to fully inform the community
of the librarys financial needs. They have articulated the librarys
story very persuasively and have offered to meet with any group
of citizens who wish to know just how the library operates. Call
the library for details: 476-7550.

Barre

Come to the SPRING FLING!


Saturday, March 28, 7-10 p.m.
Please join us for this years event, which will feature food and
entertainment presented throughout the library building. Well
dance to contemporary jazz by Bell and Ellis, enjoy the music of
Susan Picking and be entertained by the feats of magic of Marko
the Magician. Well feast on hors doeuvres from Cornerstone
Pub & Kitchen, and desserts by Delicate Decadence. And there
will be a cash bar. Everyone is welcome and the attire will be
casual. Tickets are $35 per person and all proceeds benefit the
Aldrich Library.
Many thanks to our Sponsors: Community Financial Services
Group and Northfield Savings Bank, and to our Supporters:
Accura Printing, Hans O Asoera, Marcia Dion of Vermont
Audiology, Field & Field, Granite Industries of Vermont, Merchants
Bank, Miles Supply, New England Oral Surgery, Mark & Robin
Nicholson of Nicom Coatings, Peoples United Bank, Trow &
Holden, Union Mutual Fire Insurance, and VSECU! Additional
thanks to the following donors: Fischer, Ziegler & Lundberg
Orthodontics, Lajeunesse Construction, Otterman & Allen,
Valsangiacomo, Detora & McQuesten, Wayside Restaurant, and

Knit 2gether Knitting and Craft Group


Mondays at 4 p.m.
Join Jeanne and the group in the Vermont room to work on
projects, socialize and share advice. All experience levels and ages
welcome.
See you at the Library! www.aldrichpubliclibrary.org

Montpelier Senior Activity Center

GOLF
Montpelier Elks
Country Club
203 Country Club Drive
Montpelier, VT 05602
802-223-7457

New Member* Rate

395

Memory Cafe
Sat. 3/14, 10-11:30 a.m.
The Memory Cafe is a social gathering where people in early to
mid-stage memory loss disorders, and their care partners, can
come together to connect and support one another in a relaxed,
non-judgmental atmosphere. Call Liz Dodd at 802-229-9630 for
information. Free and open to the public. Montpelier Senior
Activity Center, 58 Barre Street, Montpelier, 223-2518.

Town Meeting Day


We are very grateful to voters in
Montpelier, Berlin, Calais, East
Montpelier, Middlesex, Moretown, and
Worcester for voting to support the
Montpelier Senior Activity Center. This
funding will support our work to encourage healthy aging and lifelong learning!
We are especially grateful to voters in
Moretown, who will become a supporting town for the first
time. Moretown residents will receive discounted membership at
MSAC beginning in July. Thank you to all who supported us
across the region!

St. Patricks Day: The Irish Wave in the Green Mountains


Tuesday, March 17, 1-2:30 p.m.
Celebrate St. Patricks Day by learning the history of Irish
immigrants in Vermont. Vince Feeney, author of Finnigans, Slaters
and Stonepeggers: the History of the Irish in Vermont, tells the
little known story of the impact Irish immigrants had on Vermont
life in the mid-19th century. This presentation is sponsored by the
Vermont Humanities Council through its Speakers Bureau program and is hosted by MSAC.
Free and open to the public. Donations welcome. Montpelier
Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre Street, Montpelier, 223-2518.

Upcoming Events at MSAC


LGBT Seniors Group, Wed. 3/11, 12-1:30 p.m.
Are you an older Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual or Transgender individual or Ally? Are you looking to build your LGBT community,
have some fun, educate others, advocate for recognition and social
justice, and create a new local LGBT resource? The Pride Center
of Vermont is starting a planning group for older LGBT and Allied
Washington County residents and is seeking dedicated people to
join a core committee to help structure and plan social, education
and social justice advocacy events for the LGBT community in
this area. Bring your own meal, invite a friend, and dont forget
your thinking caps for the first of our monthly working lunches to
brainstorm ideas for upcoming events. For more information,
please contact jean@pridecentervt.org or call the Pride Center at
802.860.7812.

1964 Scott Highway Rt. 302


South Ryegate, VT 05069

Spring Classes at MSAC


Registration has begun for spring classes (beginning in April) at
the Montpelier Senior Activity Center. Perhaps youd like to learn
improvisational comedy, or become a better kayaker? Or maybe
discover an artistic talent in our pastels class or beginner voice
class? Learn a foreign language or enjoy films from across the
world. You can do it here at MSAC! Eight classes are open to
everyone regardless of age and we have dozens more open to
seniors 50+. Visit Montpelier-vt.org/msac or call 223-2518.

PlusTax

*Applicant was not a member during either of the last two golf seasons.

Dual Membership

....... $350+Tax
Weekday Member
Full Privileges
Monday-Thursday: ..... $395+Tax
Young Adults 13-18:....... $125+Tax
College Students
to age 23: .............. $225+Tax
Currently Member of
Another VT Club:

For more information or to download your


application: MontpelierElksCC.com

TOGETHER

WE SAVED THE LOON.

LETS NOT STOP NOW!

In Japan, a black cat crossing


your path is considered to be
good luck, not bad.

ther animals such as bald eagles, lynx and


bats are still at risk.
By donating to the Nongame Wildlife Fund
you protect Vermonts endangered wildlife for
future generations to enjoy. Every $1 you give
means an extra $2 helping Vermonts wildlife.

On March 21, 1804, French


Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte
enacts a new legal framework
for France, known as the
Napoleonic Code. The Code
strengthened the authority of
men over their families,
deprived women of any individual rights and reduced the
rights of illegitimate children.

BERLIN 622-0250
Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.

BARRE 479-0629
Open 24 hrs

MONTPELIER 223-0928

Look for the


loon on line
Nongame Wildlife Fund
29a of your
Vermont
income tax
29a.
form and
please donate.

.00

www.vtfishandwildlife.com

Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.

March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 9

good card game, a challenging crossword puzzle and a good round


of golf.
LARRY T. BISHOP, 88, was born on
Oct. 6, 1926, in Washington, Vermont, to
Theodore P. and Dorothy (Rushford) Bishop. He
passed away on Feb. 11, 2015, in El Paso. He was
stationed at Fort Bliss in 1957, where he retired after
20 years. He was the proud father of 10 children, five
boys and five girls. Larry enjoyed hunting, cutting
wood and raising animals at the ranch.
TIMOTHY JOHN DUPREY, 50, of Kimberly
Lane, died unexpectedly at home on Friday morning,
Feb. 27, 2015. Born Nov. 15, 1964, in Montpelier, he
was the son of Wilfred R. and Pauline (Little)
Duprey and had attended elementary school in
Montpelier and high school in Deland, Florida. He
then went on to attend and earn a degree from the
American Motorcycle Institute in Daytona, Florida. Timothy
owned and operated Duprey Performance Engines and traveled
the United States as a chief mechanic and owner on the American
Motorcycle Association racing circuit, where he was well known
for his high-quality engines. After becoming disabled he moved
back to Vermont but was still an active motorcycle mechanic.
Along with motorcycle racing, he also truly enjoyed time spent
with his nieces and nephews.
SUZANNE "SUE" BOUDREAU FERRARI, 82,
of 21 Lunde Lane, passed away on Wednesday, Feb.
25, 2015, at Woodridge Nursing Home in Berlin.
She was born in Williamstown on July 24, 1932, the
youngest daughter of Romeo and Rosa (Dutil)
Boudreau. She attended St. Monica Graded School
and St. Michael High School. On April 27, 1957,
Sue married Edward Ferrari, of Barre. They moved to Bath,
Maine, for two years before returning home to Barre to raise their
family. It was with her family that she found her greatest joy. After
school Sue worked as a telephone operator in Barre and then in
Bath, Maine. After taking time off to raise her family, she returned
to work as a pharmacy clerk/technician at Browns Pharmacy and
then at the Medicine Shoppe. After retirement Sue and Ed enjoyed
square dancing, traveling and any other activity that included her
family. She was a member of St. Monica Catholic Church in Barre
where she was a Eucharistic minister, and the Knights of Columbus
Ladies Auxiliary.
ANNE K. JOHNSON, 99, entered into eternal life on March 2,
2015. Anne was born Dec. 7, 1915, in New Britain, Connecticut,
to Anthony and Monica (Gisavage) Kowalsky. She married Martin
D. Johnson on June 8, 1940, in St. John Church, New Britain.
Anne retired from the Grove Hill Clinic OB/GYN Department in
1979. She was a communicant at St. Francis of Assisi Church, a
member of The Ladies Guild and Altar Society. She was also a
member of the Stanley Golf Club and the Women's Golf Club.
Anne and Martin moved to Montpelier in 1989. She is a member
of St. Augustine Parish and the Catholic Daughters of the
Americas. Anne was known for her skills with a sewing needle,
knitting needles and paint brushes. She enjoyed a good book, a

WORLD Obituary Page Policy as of Oct. 1, 2014


The WORLD will be charging the following rates
for full or complete content of obituaries:

Up to 300 words with picture and Internet listing: $75


Longer listings $25.00 per additional 250 words.
Based on Pre-Pay or established credit.
Deadline Thursday, 5PM (except holiday weeks).
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HWF_World2colx5.indd 5

The WORLD

March 11, 2015

MINNIE BLANCHE (GIDNEY) LANE was born


on March 12, 1917, the youngest child of Charles
and Clara (Beckley) Gidney, in Montpelier, Vermont.
Minnie attended school in Montpelier, graduating
from Montpelier High School. She then worked for
a short time at National Life Insurance Co. before
gaining employment with the state of Vermont in the
unemployment office. Minnie went on to serve the town of East
Montpelier as auditor. She was eventually elected town clerk and
treasurer, a position she held for 19 years. In 2000, she was honored with the Vermont Public Service Award for her years of service to the town of East Montpelier. On Oct. 17, 1943, Minnie
married George E. Lane in Montpelier, Vermont. Minnie was a
former member of the Old Brick Church in East Montpelier, serving as treasurer for 34 years, the Old Brick Church Club, Sunday
school teacher, and 4-H leader.
ARTHUR G. "ARTIE" PERREAULT,
81, of Panther Drive, passed away on
Tuesday, February 24, 2015, at his home, surrounded
by his loving family. Born September 21, 1933, in
Williamstown, he was the son of Arthur and Lena
(Ross) Perreault. Art attended local schools and
graduated from Spaulding High School in Barre in
the Class of 1951. After graduation, he enlisted in the United
States Army during the Korean conflict. He served as a sergeant
and received several medals, including the Korean Service Medal
with bronze service star, the United Nations Service Medal, the
National Defense Service Medal and the Good Conduct Medal.
On September 15, 1956, Arthur married Mary Saliba in the St.
Monica Catholic Church in Barre. They first made their home in
Barre for five years before moving to East Barre. Art spent his
entire working career in the granite industry. He was a selfemployed co-owner and sandblaster for Saporiti Granite Co. in
Barre for many years. He was a member of St. Frances Cabrini
Catholic Church in East Barre and of St. Monica Catholic Church
in Barre. His other memberships included the Barre Lodge of Elks
#1535, the Mutuo Inc. of Barre and the VFW Mackenzie-Webster
Post 790 in East Barre. Artie enjoyed golf, bowling, pool and
watching sports, especially his grandchildren's high school and
college sports.
REGINALD LEO PICKETT, 67, of
Jamieson Road, died on Saturday, Feb.
28, 2015, after a long illness with his family at his
bedside. Born April 27, 1947, in Barre, he was the
son of Raymond and Angie (Harris) Pickett. He had
attended several Vermont area schools during his
childhood. Reginald was a proud veteran of the U.S.
Marine Corps, having received a National Defense Service Medal
and a Rifle Sharpshooter Badge. Most of his life had been spent
working in the granite industry, where he had been employed by
several local granite sheds. In early years he had been a member
of Barre American Legion Post 10. Reginald enjoyed hunting,
fishing, playing horseshoes, woodworking and gardening.
HESTER D. RICE died in Montpelier, Vermont, on
March 2, 2015, at the age of 95. She was born on
Nov. 6, 1919, in Alburgh, Vermont, to Herbert A. and
Dorris E. (Willey) Rice. The family moved when she
was 1 year old to Derby Line, Vermont, when her
father was appointed deputy collector of customs at
that port of entry to the United States from Canada.
She was educated at the Derby Line Elementary School, Derby
Academy and the University of Vermont, graduating from the latter in May 1942, cum laude, Phi Beta Kappa. In June 1942 she
married Forrest W. Rice, of Derby, in Boise, Idaho, where he was
stationed at Gowen Air Field. They subsequently lived in Casper,
Wyoming, and Scottsbluff, Nebraska, where Mr. Rice was stationed at Army Air Force bases and she the civilian personnel
offices. Later she worked at the Army Welch Convalescent
Hospital in Daytona Beach, Florida. They returned to Vermont in
1946 and resided in Newport from then on.

Give Back Local Control

Local control works. When people actually


control how much of their own money they
will pay for government services, they will get
CENTRAL the services they need at a price they can
VERMONT
CHAMBER OF afford.
COMMERCE
The problem with local control in Vermonts
school systems is that government keeps
imposing rules and mandates while fiddling with the financing
mechanisms and eroding local control.
State and federal officials dictate the curriculum, allowable
discipline, and the required assistance for those with special
needs. They dictate the content of everything from the textbooks, to the recipes, and the composition of the paint on the
walls.
Government has created a funding formula more complicated than the Internal Revenue Code so that no local without a doctorate in advanced mathematical manipulation can
project the tax rate, and then dictate the methods by which
financial records are kept so no layman can follow the spending from one year to the next.
When government gets done, theres nothing left for locals
to control. And, just for the record, government is never, never
done.
The Orange School District is small enough to still be reasonably understood, and it is a fair reflection of how little local
control still exists.
After serving the community for more than 100 years, the
school board proposed its first $1 million budget in 1992. Just
13 years later, it proposed its first $2 million budget, and
townspeople squealed in pain. Board members took note and
pledged to explore every avenue of reducing future costs.
In a nutshell, the Orange School District budget is composed of four expense areas: regular instruction, special
instruction, high-school tuition (Orange has high school
choice), and other building, transportation, and administration.
Since 2005, the year of outrage over the $2 million budget,
building, transportation and administration costs have fallen
from 32 percent to 22 percent of the budget. Regular instruction costs have increased by less than one percent per year a
total of just $40,000 over 11 years.
These are the two areas that local control can actually contain.
In fact, Orange also explored consolidation with its sister
school in Washington to further reduce administrative and
instructional costs. There werent any significant savings.
Meanwhile, high-school tuition has increased at a rate of 4.5
percent per year. Although the Orange school board found
some creative ways to reduce these tuition costs, state statute
didnt allow their implementation.
The state wont allow Orange to negotiate with surrounding
high schools for better tuition rates. Nor will it allow Orange
to provide the parents of high school students with a fixed payment so they can negotiate tuition with the high school(s) of
their choosing.
The only local control being exerted on high school tuition
for Orange students comes through the budget adoption of
residents elsewhere, but there is, at least, some oversight by
the taxpayer.
Then there is the piece that is all but entirely removed from
taxpayer scrutiny.
This is the final one-fourth of the budget the 15 percent of
students receiving special services, and accounting for almost
25 percent of the entire school budget. This $600,000 annual
expenditure has been increasing at six percent annually. The
figure for these 20 students is nearly identical to the total cost
for regular classroom instruction for 100 kindergarten-throughgrade-eight pupils.
Regular classroom instruction costs an average of less than
$7,000 per student. Special needs costs average more than
$25,000 per student, and the cost is growing at a rate six times
as fast.
Over the past 11 years, 42 cents of every dollar increase in
Orange school spending has been for special intervention. Five
cents has been regular kindergarten through eighth-grade
classroom instruction.
Try exercising local control to curb these increases. The
15 Cottage
Barre
state offers
no support. St.,
In fact,
more often479-4309
than not, it criticizes the effort and claims regulations are the culprit.
Vermont schools
dontfor
need to
be consolidated by carrots or
Closed
Renovations
sticks. They dont need to be saved by new dictates and
The CVMC Auxiliary Bene-Fit Shop will be closed
mandates from
Montpelier.
October
29th lawmakers
through November
6th.transparWhat they
need from
is consistency,
ency and simplicity in the funding process, fewer mandates,
and far more freedom to exercise local control.
New
Hours
A good first step
mightShop
be to stop
demanding that schools
serve We
food
kids
wont
eat
and
taxpayers
afford.
will reopen Wednesday, November 7th cant
with new
shop hours:

SAVE
THESE
LOGO
TheALL
Benefit
Shop
ADD AS NECESSARY!
COPY AND PASTE INTO A

CARRIE LISA (DIBBELL) SMITH, 43, died


unexpectedly Sunday, Feb. 22, 2015, at Central
Vermont Medical Center in Berlin. Born in Burlington
Feb. 9, 1972, she was the daughter of Richard and
Theresa (Beaudin) Dibbell. She attended U-32 High
School and later earned her GED. Mrs. Smith
worked at Walmart and Rite Aid, prior to becoming
a housewife and mother

EDITH "DIDI" CONGER STEDMAN, a resident of Montpelier


from 1981 to 1996, passed away peacefully in her home at Asbury
Methodist Village in Gaithersburg, Maryland, on Dec. 2, 2014,
surrounded by family. Born in Newark, New Jersey, on Jan. 3,
1930, and raised in New Jersey and Pennsylvania, Didi graduated
from Columbia High School in Maplewood, New Jersey, and Ohio
Wesleyan University in Delaware, Ohio, where she earned her
Bachelor of Fine Arts and teaching credentials in 1951. She was
an active member of the Pi Beta Phi sorority. Didi taught art and
elementary school as a young adult. She took joy in her abundant
time as a volunteer throughout her life, including as a guide at the
Vermont State House and a docent with the Wood Art Gallery.
Wherever she lived she was an active member of her local United
Church of Christ, including Bethany UCC and the Old Meeting
House UCC in Montpelier.
EDWARD "DEKE" WALKER JR., age 76, of Berlin, passed
away unexpectedly Feb. 19, 2015, due to complications of COPD.
He is survived by his wife, Neysha Rossi, sister Susan Barrett and
family, children Stephany Pouliot (Paul, son Chad), Josh (Penny,
daughter Danielle), Cheryl (Clark, son Jack), Michael (Lucy,
daughter Haley, son Mitchel), Robin Gomez (daughter Raven),
Renato Gomez and Mary Ellen Rossi. Deke's passion was cars,
both professionally and recreationally. He spent several years
working for Cody Chevrolet and J. Leo Johnson as well as for
himself. At one time he was considered one of the top mechanics
in the state of Vermont. It was his joy to work in the racing scene
all the way from Ronnie Marvin to J.P. Gordon. Upon retirement
he could be seen driving his cherished 1983 Cadillac Flower car.

11/20/10 10:03:13 AM

Sorry, We Can No Longer Accept Checks For Paymen

Wednesday through Friday 10am-4pm


Saturday 9am-2pm.

Come check out our new look and shop for the holidays!
We look forward to seeing you soon, and thank you for
your patronage.

15 Cottage St., Barre 479-4309


Shop Hours:

Wednesday through Friday 10am-4pm


Saturday 9am-2pm

Donations Needed
Adult & Children's

Spring Items Sneaking In!

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

Elderly Need to be Treated Better

Editor:
I am writing this letter to inform the public of the mess our
medical facilities are in. My mother became ill right after
Christmas of 2014. She was brought by ambulance to CVH. We
had no problems at the hospital. They were polite and helpful. We
were told she would be transferred to either Fletcher Allen or
Dartmouth-Hitchcock. We chose Dartmouth because we felt they
were the best in the area.
Well, we were proven wrong. I have nothing against young
people, but one particular girl who was employed there acted clueless as what to do. My mother was having trouble with the container her beverage had come in and she just stood there without
helping my mother open it. Finally, I went over and did it myself.
Also, when it was time for my mother to be discharged, the hospital wasnt going to provide transportation back to the Barre area.
My mother has very good health insurance (Medicaire and
TRICARE). We were very concerned about this and felt my
mother should have access to medical care on her way home.
When they were confronted through a friend of my sisters who
has worked in the medical field that TRICARE would cover her,
they provided the transportation.
The poor care didnt end there. My sister and I were under the
impression that Woodridge Nursing Home was the best in the area.
Again, we were proven wrong. There is so much wrong up there I
could write a book.
First off, there is very poor communication between the staff.
Also, and this to me is very important, when the patients use their
buzzers to alert the staff that someone needs assistance, they
sometimes dont respond for up to 45 minutes. This is unacceptable. My sister and I addressed this with the director of Woodridge.
In turn, my mother was then asked what she was buzzing for. What
difference does that make? Just do your job and answer the buzzer.
These poor patients are ill.
Also, most of the time my mother would be told by one of the
employees that they would get whatever it was that she needed,
and they wouldnt return to her room. In fact, she found out one of
the employees had gone home.
My mother is not supposed to have a lot of salt on her food, but
they repeatedly put salt on her tray after being told not to. My
mother told them repeatedly she did not like tea. Again, they
would keep sending it on her tray. Poor communication!
Also, there was an incident where my mother needed assistance
and the employee refused to help her even after my mother said
she tried to do it herself and couldnt. If this person doesnt like
her job, work somewhere else!
My mother needed physical therapy, and she also has congestive heart failure. She would walk in the hall with various therapists. One day, one of these therapists was pushing my mother on
the back, trying to get her to go faster. I brought this up in one of
our meetings and was told they wanted to see how fast and far she
could walk in 6 minutes. This is all fine and good, but when the
patient says she is out of breath and cant walk at that pace, you
discontinue doing what you are doing, not keep on! My mother
called me at one time and she was gasping for air. I called the
facility to let them know.
From the time my mother entered Woodridge, thats all my
sister and I heard, Discharge, discharge, discharge! We felt like
they wanted to push her out.
One serious incident took place. An RN gave my mother
Tamiflu and then informed my sister that she had found out that
when you are on Coumadin (blood thinner) you should not be
given Tamiflu. She said she felt terrible and apologized. If my
mother had fallen and cut herself, she could have bled to death!
People trust these facilities, but I guess you cant. And when you
speak up, they dont like it. When Home Health went to her house
for an assessment and the gentleman asked my mother if she had
ever smoked, she said many years ago and just 1 or 2 cigarettes
once in awhile. He acted very surprised and my sister asked him
why. He said Woodridge had written on her discharge papers that
she had abused tobacco!

I would like to thank the two young girls who brought my


mother a Valentines card. That was very thoughtful, and I appreciate it.
Our elderly are not being treated with respect or dignity. Much
improvement is needed! These employees will be in the same situation perhaps one day. I hope for their sake that they are treated
better than my mother was.
Linda Plante
Barre, VT

TAX PREP
RESOURCES

Why Not Keep Jobs in Vermont?

Editor,
The University of Vermont Health Network and Central
Vermont Medical Center do not believe in hiring Vermont residents to do even fundamental tasks of billing and crediting payments. Instead, as I learned today when looking at a bill from
CVMC, Central Vermont Medical Center lists its address as P. O.
Box 473, Amherst, NH, a small town in Hillsborough County,
New Hampshire, one town up from the Massachusetts border.
The University of Vermont Health Network and Central
Vermont Medical Center, it would appear, prefer to provide
employment to citizens of New Hampshire, rather than citizens of
Vermont. (Could it be that New Hampshire has a minimum wage
nearly $1.50/hour lower than Vermont? Just wondering...)
Even more interesting is that the CVMC Controller, who has
been on board for a little less than two years, is unaware that
CMCV outsources its billing to ElectroMedical Associates, LLC
in Amherst, NH. Controller Joseph Irwin is thus, probably also
unaware that ElectroMedical Associates describes itself as the
first collection agency in New Hampshire specializing in physician and hospital medical claims.
We hear a lot of talk about creating jobs for Vermonters, keeping jobs for our neighbors and family members here in Vermont.
There are skilled workers and resourceful entrepreneurs here in
Vermont. Vermont state government should be encouraging entities like the Central Vermont Medical Center to keep billing and
receipts work in-house with the HIPAA privacy protections that go
along with that. If, for some reason that is not possible, Vermont
State government should be supporting the development of
Vermont businesses to provide such services in Vermont, not outof-state, thus providing employment for Vermont citizens and
corporate and personal tax revenues as well.
As the Legislature contemplates how to allocate scarce financial
resources, I hope it is assuring that support for Vermont businesses
and for business development in Vermont goes to small businesses, rather than gargantuan monoliths, like the foreign company
that proposes to purchase the IBM plant in Essex, Vermont.
Alexandra Thayer
Plainfield, VT

SPEAKING OUT
How will you celebrate St. Patricks Day?

PERSONAL & BUSINESS


TAX PREPARATION
SMALL BUSINESS
CONSULTING
GERARD M. GALVIN, JD CPA

802-839-6929

Empty Bowl Benefit Raises Nearly


$6,000 for Vermont Foodbank

Editor,
For yet another year, the generosity and goodwill of the people
of Central Vermont made the Empty Bowl Benefit for the Vermont
Foodbank a successful fundraising event, and one that will help
Vermonters in need to put food on their tables for themselves and
their families this winter. Over 200 people turned out at MUD
Studio in Middlesex on Sunday, Feb. 15 to select a handmade
bowl filled with homemade soup, listen to live fiddle and guitar
music and catch up with friends and neighbors.
The Empty Bowl Event raised nearly $6,000, which will be
used by the Vermont Foodbank to provide meals for the one in
four Vermonters who need food assistance. The evening would not
have been the resounding success that it was if not for the businesses and individuals who donated goods and services, so that all
proceeds from ticket sales could go directly to the Vermont
Fodbank. We would like to thank the following: MUD Studio,
Capitol Copy, Cold Hollow Cider Mill, Dog River Farm, Greenfield
Highland Beef, Heartwood Farm, Hunger Mountain Coop, Lazy
Lady Farm, Misty Knoll Farm, North Branch Caf, Petes Greens,
Red Hen Bakery, Sarduccis, The World, and Willow Moon Farm.
Thanks also goes out to the many area potters who made over 200
bowls for the event. A hearty thank you to all making this a true
community effort.
Linda Prescott
Middlesex, VT

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(802) 476-9490 / Fax (802) 476-7018

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21 Merchant Street
Barre, VT 05641
(802) 479-0937

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Invest your money in some
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Tim Ayer, John Blackmore, Dayle Smedy, David OBrian and Sean Starr
Well be having our heads shaved at Mulligans Irish Pub in Barre at 3:30 on St. Patricks Day.
Linnie - Randolph
We celebrate by
putting our shoes
outside the door the
night before and the
leprechauns leave
candy in them for us.

Sid - Randolph
By playing Irish
step music for
my line dancers.

Caleb - Charlotte

Hopefully Im
celebrating St.
Patricks Day at the
Twin City Family
Fun Center, by
gosh. That would
be great!

PS
x

Furniture
& Mattress Gallery

>-] >iU{x{

March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 11

LEGAL NOTICE
BERLIN
SELF STORAGE
445 & 460 PAINE
TURNPIKE NORTH
BERLIN, VT 05602
802-223-2702

Unless past due balance


is paid prior to NOON
on FRIDAY, MARCH
6, 2015, contents of the
following storage units will
immediately be sold in a
PRIVATE AUCTION
for non-payment of rent:
Freeman, Deborah
Bldg. A #10

PUBLIC
NOTICE
BULLETIN
BOARD
Barre, VT
Friday, March 27 @ 12 PM

31 Brook St. 3 family apartment w/


3672+/- sf, 7 BR, 3 BA, full basement.
Terms: $10,000 (or 10%) deposit by cash, bank
check or certified check. Balance due 45 days.

Call 800-522-8488
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Bacher, Julie
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Shimpach, Jody
Bldg. F #14

The World
sales@VT-World.com
Run Date: Tues, March 10, 2015

NE W
OFFICE
Submitted by Carla Breton, Harv Levin Inc.
HOURS
603-436-8488

info@auctionsnewengland.com
David W. Butsch,
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802-229-4434

Monday: 1:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.


Thursday: 9:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday appointments


available as needed

A Vermont Bedtime Story!

(Inspired by Peter Shumlins Difficult Choices)

by H. Brooke Paige
snt this just precious? Uncle Pete says we are like a family that collectors will come a knocking like wolves at the door. What
needs to tighten our belt just a little to get by! Well there may about Uncle Pete? Hes hanging out on his banana plantation in
be a grain of truth in his analogy, however the whole truth is the Caribbean with his latest squeeze, sipping margaritas and
quite different than the way he tells it.
laughing about how easy it is to fool the family into trusting his
In the real story, spendthrift Uncle Pete has been on a wild wild deceptions and fabrications!
spending spree for over four years - having taken over the family
Well children, it is past your bedtime, maybe tomorrow night
finances from penny-pinching Uncle Jim who had attempted to well learn if a more responsible family member can wrestle
ATTENTION
PARENTS
get the family through a rough patch without seriously control of the family finances away from crafty Uncle Pete and
ATTENTION
PARENTS
ATTENTION
PARENTS
compromising the familys security. Uncle Jim had worked save the family from certain destitution.
of
Montpelier
3
&
4
year
old
of
Montpelier
3
&
4
year
old
of Montpelier 3 & 4 year old
diligently to conserve the family resources by judiciously
Like all good fairy tales, we always hope for a Happy
ATTENTION
PARENTS
Pre-Kindergarten
Children Children
Pre-Kindergarten
allocating the familys money, asking all to do their best to help
Pre-Kindergarten
Children
of Montpelier 3 & 4 year old
out. Some of the less prudent family members whined and Ending!
Good night. Sleep tight and dont let the bed bugs bite!
Pre-Kindergarten Children
whimpered that it was just not fair to ask them to sacrifice a
H. Brooke Paige, a writer and historian, is a frequent
The Montpelier
District
supports
The Montpelier
SchoolSchool
District
supports
publiclypublicly
funded funded
little
bit,
even
though
many
in
the
family
were
sacrificing
far
more
The
Montpelier
School
District supports publicly funded
contributor
to the WORLD, However, his opinions do not
The
Montpelier
School
District
supports
publicly
funded
pre-kindergarten
for children
between
the ages
ofages
3 andof53 and 5
than they were. In time, the less prudent family members wrested
pre-kindergarten
for children
between
the
pre-kindergarten
for children between the
of 3 and 5 between the ages of 3 and 5
pre-kindergarten
forageschildren
necessarily
reflect
the opinions of the publishers. Brooke can be
control
of
the
family
checkbook
away
from
Uncle
Jim
and
handed
who
reside
in
Montpelier.
whoin reside
in Montpelier.
who reside
Montpelier.
who reside in Montpelier.
to wily Uncle Pete and soon all of the efforts of Uncle Jim were contacted at: P.O. Box #41, Washington, Vermont 05675 or at:
ontpelier
families
are eligible
to up
receive
up toof ten
hours
of publicly
ontpelier
families
are eligible
to receive
to ten
hours
publicly
supported
Pre- supported
naught. Today, the family finds itself on the verge of donnap@sover.net .
ontpelier
families
are
eligible
to receive
up
to ten
publicly
Pre- to Preontpelier
families
are eligible
to
receive
up
to
tenof
hours
of ofpubliclybrought
supported
supported
thirty-
ve hours
weeks
per
year,
KindergartenPre-Kindergarten
per week, thirty-five per
weeksweek,
per year,
of developmentally
appropriate
Inspired by a posting on Peter Shumlins official website!
catastrophe
with virtually all of the familys savings gone and bills
developmentally
appropriate
learning
experiences
based
on
Vermonts
Kindergarten
per
week,
thirty-five
weeks
per
year,
of
developmentally
appropriate
ontpelier
families
are
eligible
to
receive
up
to
ten
hours
of
publicly
learning experiences
based
on Vermonts
Early Learning
Children
who
Kindergarten
per
week,
thirty-five
weeksStandards.
per year,
of developmentally
appropriate supported PreEarly Learning Standards. Children who reside in Montpelier and are
http://governor.vermont.gov/node/2241
coming
due
faster
than
the
paychecks
can
cover.
Soon
the
bill
reside
in Montpelier
and are between
the on
agesVermonts
of three to fiveEarly
are eligible.
Pre-K education
is Children who
learning
experiences
based
Learning
Standards.
between
the ages
ofexperiences
three to
ve
are
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Pre-Kthirty-five
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isLearning
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theyear, ofChildren
Kindergarten
per
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per
developmentally
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based
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Vermonts
Early
who
limited to the
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school year.
school

reside
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Montpelier
andyear.
are
the ages
three
five are
eligible.
Pre-K education
is
reside
in Montpelier
andbetween
are between
theofages
ofto
three
to five
are eligible.
Pre-K education
is Children who
learning
experiences
based
on Vermonts
Early Learning
Standards.
limited to
the
academic
school
year.
The
Montpelier
School
Districts
Pre-K
arecommunity
located
The
Montpelier
School
Districts
publiclypublicly
supportedsupported
Pre-K programs
areprograms
located in four
limited
toearly
the
academic
school
year.
reside
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Montpelier
and
are
between
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ages
three
toc five are eligible. Pre-K education is
in
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community
private
early
carethat
and
education
programs
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meet
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private
care
education
programs
meet
specific quality
Montpelier
School
quality
Montpelier
School
Districts standards.
Pre-K partners
for the 2015-16
schoolDistricts
year are: Pre-K partners for the 2015-16
limited
to
the
academic
school
year.
The Montpelier
School
Districts
publicly
supported
Pre-K
programs
are
located
in four community
school
year
are:
Montpelier
Montessori
School at
223-3320 supported Pre-K programs are located in four community
The Montpelier
School
Districts
publicly
By G. E. Shuman
The
Montpelier
Montessori
School
at
223-3320
private early care
and education
programs
that
meet specific quality standards. Montpelier School
Family
Center
of Washington
County
at 262-3292



Mr. Nimoy and Mr. Spock

private
and
education
thatare:
specific quality standards. Montpelier School
Turtle
Thecare
Family
Center
of Washington
County
atmeet
262-3292
early
Island
Childrens
Center
atprograms
229-4047
Districts
Pre-K
partners
for
theSchool
2015-16
school
year
Waldorf
Turtle
Island Childrens
Center
at 229-4047
The
Montpelier
Districts
publicly
supported Pre-K programs are located in four community
Pre-K
Childrens
Garden
at 223-4338
Districts
partners
for Garden
the
2015-16
school
year are:
hen this edition of the
Montpelier
Montessori
at
223-3320
Waldorf
ChildrensSchool
at 223-4338
private
earlyMontessori
care and education
programs that meet specific quality standards. Montpelierpaper
School
comes out it will

Montpelier
School
at
223-3320
Our
The
Family
Center
of Washington
County
at 262-3292
Our Pre-K
partners
maymay
charge
familiesfamilies
the difference
between
thebetween
actual costs
providing
10
Pre-K
partners
charge
the difference
theof actual
costs
have
been about two
Districts
Pre-K
partners
for
the
2015-16
school
year
are:
hours
of
Pre-K
and
what
the
Montpelier
School
District
pays.
Families
will
be
charged
in
full
for
providing
The
Family
Center
of Washington
at 262-3292
10Childrens
hours
of Pre-K
and
theCounty
Montpelier
School District pays.
of
Turtle
Island
Center
at what
229-4047
whatever care
and
educational
the childcare
receives
the 10 hours
per week
weeks
since
the
passing of one of
Families
will
be
charged
inprogramming
fullMontessori
for
whatever
andbeyond
educational
programming

Montpelier
School
at
223-3320

Turtle
Island
Childrens
Center
at
229-4047
the
Waldorf
Childrens
Garden
at hours
223-4338
during
the receives
academic
year.
child
beyond
the 10
per week during the academic year.

Waldorf
Childrens
223-4338
The
FamilyGarden
Centeratof
Washington County at 262-3292

IfIf you
youwould
would
likechild
your
child to please
participate
complete
anofapplication
with
like your
to participate
completeplease
an application
with one
our Pre-K partners

my very favorite Hollywood actors. For any who do not know the name of Leonard

Our Pre-K
partners
may
charge
families
thebydifference
between
the actual costs of providing 10
one
ourbyPre-K
partners
listed
above
AprilCenter
17, 2015.
Turtle
Childrens
at 229-4047
listedof
above
April
17,
2015.Island
Nimoy,
you, at least, certainly must know the name of
hours
ofPre-K
Pre-K partners
and whatmay
the Montpelier
School
District
pays. Families
be charged in full
for
Our
charge families
the
difference
betweenwill
of providing
10
Waldorf Childrens Garden at 223-4338 the actual costs
Mr.week
Spock. If you do not know of those men, or of that
whatever
and educational
programming
childDistrict
receivespays.
beyond
the 10will
hours
hours care
of Pre-K
and what the
Montpelierthe
School
Families
be per
charged
in full for
real man and that ctional Vulcan, you were unaffectduring
the academic
year.
whatever
care and
educational programming the child receives beyond the 10 hours per week

ed by his passing. When I heard of Mr. Nimoys death,

Ouracademic
Pre-K partners
during the
year. may charge families the difference between the actual costs of providing 10

I was
not shaken to the core. But I cannot say I was unaffected, and
Vermonts
If you wouldCentral
like your
to Newspaper
participate
please
one ofpays.
our Pre-K
partners
hours
ofchild
Pre-K
and what
thecomplete
Montpelier
School with
District
Families
will be charged in full for
STATEan
OFapplication
VERMONT
know
that I have always been affected, by his life.
SUPERIOR
COURT
listed
by April
2015.
whatever
care
educational
programming
the
child
receives
beyond
the
10 hours
week
If above
you would
like17,
your
childand
to participate
please
complete
an
application
with
one
of
our
Pre-K
partners
distributed
free, and
Leonard
Nimoy
was per
Spock,
in the truest sense of the word. He
WASHINGTON
UNIT
serves the residents of
listed above
April
2015. year.
during
the 17,
academic
403byRoute
302-Berlin
did not merely play the part of Spock. He really WAS Spock. For
PROBATE
DIVISION
Washington
and
north-cenBarre, VT 05641
DOCKET
NO. 559-11-14Wnpr
the somehow uninformed person who has lived in seclusion for the
tral Orange
counti
Tel.: (802)479-2582
IN RE ESTATE
past 45
years,
Spock
was one
of the main characters on the original
If you1-800-639-9753
would like your child to participate
pleaseOF:
complete an application
with
one of
our Pre-K
partners
Fax: (802)479-7916
JAMES PETER ENITI
Star Trek television, and later, movie series.
listed
above
by
April
17,
2015.
email: editor@vt-world.com
LATE OF:
Star Trek was a series that did affect the lives of many in my
or sales@vt-world.com
EAST MONTPELIER,
generation. Therefore, I write this column about it. I was a young
web site: www.vt-world.com
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The WORLD

Notice To Creditors

To the creditors of
JAMES PETER ENTITI, late of
EAST MONTPELIIER, Vermont.
I have been appointed to administer
this estate. All creditors having
claims against the decedent or the
estate must present their claims in
writing within four (4) months of
the rst publication of this notice.
The claim must be presented to
me at the address listed below
with a copy sent to the court. The
claim may be barred forever if it
is not presented within the four
(4) month period.
Dated: March 4, 2015
Signed:
Sari K. Wolf, Fiduciary
945 Lyle Young Road
East Montpelier, VT 05651
Tel.: (802) 223-4715
Name of Publication: The WORLD
Publication Date:
March 11, 2015
Address of Court:
Vermont Superior Court
Washington Unit, Probate Division
10 Elm Street, Unit 2
Montpelier, VT 05602
March 11, 2015

teen when the Star Trek TV show began airing, way back in 1967.
Woweven I cant believe it was that long ago. I do remember
hearing the news that, after only one season, the network it was
on had already decided to pull the plug on the show. In a quasipolitical effort at salvation by vote, I was part of a nation-wide letter writing campaign, (using real letters, envelopes, stamps, spit to
lick the stamps, and everything) in which fans tried to get NBC to
bring the show back. Our campaign worked, and Star Trek continued to be produced and broadcast into our homes for another two
years. Later on came the movies and proceeding television shows.
When I was that young teen, Mr. Spock was denitely my favorite character on the show. Now that I am a young 60-year-old, Mr.
Spock is denitely my favorite character on the show. He was half
Vulcan, (a ctional race of beings who had, centuries ago, cast off
what they thought were worthless and debilitating, vulgar things
called emotions) and was perfectly, profoundly logical. In those
early days, there was a great attraction to some of us, just in that.
After all, teenagers always ride an emotional roller coaster, and the
idea of stepping off from that coaster, and onto the cool, concise
world that Spock inhabited seemed like a logical thing to do. I
will admit now, for the rst time since the late 60s, that I actually
made myself some Styrofoam Spock ears, or, more precisely, ear
tips, and tried to point my youthful sideburns as he did his, also.
How embarrassing. I need to tell you that this emulation was not
some childish yearning to be The Lone Ranger or Matt Dillon.
(Does anyone remember those guys?) It was more than that. Spock
was bigger than that, and better than that. At least, in my mind,
he was. Spock was not from here, and he was free from those ter-

rible, emotional feelings that tied human teenagers


into complicated and frustrating knots. (I hated those
knots.)
Much has been said over the years about the Vulcan hand sign, or greeting, which Mr. Nimoy actually rst experienced as a Jewish youth attending
Synagogue. That hand sign was a sign of blessing bestowed on the congregation by the Rabbi. Nimoy, in
an act of theatrical brilliance, (at least to me,) incorporated the sign into his Spock persona and heritage
as seamlessly as he did the Vulcan nerve pinch, which involved
simply nding a group of nerves in a persons shoulder -- the location of which only Vulcans evidently knew, although it worked on
many races, not just on humans -- causing them to immediately
pass out on the oor. I once read that this was done because Mr.
Nimoy felt that punching someone in the face, or committing some
other act of violence upon them was just not something Mr. Spock
would do. How logical.
After Spocks, I mean, Mr. Nimoys passing those few weeks
ago, I mentioned to my son Andrew that I was a bit frustrated by the
fact that the Fox article I read about it had called him Dr. Spock,
not Mr. Spock or just Spock, as he was known on the series. I have
heard him referred to as Dr. Spock for years, and it has always
shown, to me, that the person talking about him had never even
seen the TV show or the movies. They couldnt have. After all,
Dr. Spock was a child psychologistnot an alien scientist. (Wait
a minute) Also, I mentioned to Andrew that some even less informed folks referred to Star Trek as Star Track. I mean, Wow
Come on. Just hearing that level of ignorance over the years has
always left me frustrated and nearly angry. I still occasionally hear
it, and am still occasionally frustrated, and nearly angry.
Leonard Nimoy has passed. It is true, and it is sad. He did so,
not tragically, but exactly as more and more of the actors of my
time are tending to do, as an old man. To me, there may be some
personal tragedy in that after all. I, obviously, never knew the man,
Nimoy, but feel, throughout these many years, that I have known
the character that he personally, seriously, logically created. That
character, Mr. Spock, has meant a great deal to me.
Before I go, I should tell you that Leonard Nimoy once, long
ago, recorded a collection of songs and serious readings, which
was entitled Mr. Spocks Music From Outer Space. I still have
a copy of that LP. (Raise your hand if you know what an LP is.)
On that recording, he recited one of my, and evidently one of his,
favorite poems. It is called Desiderata. Desiderata is Latin for
desired things. The poem was penned in 1927, by the American
writer Max Ehrmann. You should look it up, and read it. It is a true
lesson in how to live, whether you are Vulcan, or human.

Reisss Pieces

Kindergarten Registration
Union Elementary School

By Judy Reiss

ell, it is tax time again and it is this. Most seniors have worked their whole lives to purchase a
would appear that our legisla- house and be able to live independently and worry free. How, after
ture and our governor have lots years of working and saving, can anyone expect them to give up
of ideas and programs on how to tax Ver- everything that they have worked and saved for just to pay state,
mont citizens. And I cant think of a much federal and property taxes? It isnt fair and it is proposed by young
harder job these days. One of the reasons is people who havent reached the age where such a dilemma has
because it would seem that these days ev- come up yet.
eryone wants something and no one really wants to be responsible
I guess number two on my crab list is this. I love our counfor his or her actions or wants. As a senior citizen, I have a few try and I have loved Vermont for over 55 years. I firmly believe
comments on my tax burden, of course!
that no one in our country or our state should go hungry or be
I guess that our schools are
without a home or shelter. We
Most seniors have worked their whole lives are too good to allow that. But
first on my list of the part of my
taxes that makes me crazy. We, to purchase a house and be able to live inde- what I dont quite understand
and by we, I mean all of Vermont
or believe is that he or she who
taxpayers spend a fortune to ed- pendently and worry free. How, after years of doesnt work should be able to
ucate our children. And I think working and saving, can anyone expect them eat, get healthcare or live better
it would be money well spent if to give up everything that they have worked than the people who do! When
when they graduate from high
I first moved to Vermont, each
school, they were really ready and saved for just to pay state, federal and and every town had an overseer
to either go on to further educa- property taxes? It isnt fair and it is proposed of the poor and, at least, in the
tion or to get a good job in the by young people who havent reached the age Mad River Valley these officers
community. But, folks, regardmade sure that every citizens
less of the story that we are told, where such a dilemma has come up yet.
had enough to eat and the chilthat isnt as true as it should be.
dren had appropriate clothing
First, our students who want to further their education, unless they and, of course, a place to live. Truthfully, I dont know how well
are one of the few who are really self-starters, they dont get the it worked, but I do know that it worked better than what happens
skills they need. But they can take classes that were considered today. A while ago I was in the grocery store when a young man
after school clubs, back in the day. Instead of making sure they can put his groceries on the counter, including a bag of dog food. He
read and write well, they can learn how to take a good picture in attempted to pay for his selection with his food stamps. When the
photography class. The young man or woman who doesnt want to cashier told him that he couldnt pay for his dog food with his
go on to college also gets short shrift. Instead of being able to get stamps, he stamped away, went the back of the store, came back
the education they need to further their interests and skills, they and threw a huge steak on the counter, and said Well, I guess my
are just graduated and left on their own. Now I know some schools dog will have to eat this! It got so quiet that even he realized perdo have opportunities for some of these students but certainly not haps he had made a tactical error. And back then, I didnt have one
enough. I do think that most of the elementary schools do a great item that even compared to his steak, and I was working 8-10/7.
job, but when these kids get to middle and high school, things be- Its time for a change and almost everyone can make an effort to
gin to fail. I dont think it is just money. I think that our whole idea pay something for the many services they receive. Keep in mind it
of how or what to educate our students is what needs to change.
is us senior citizens who are compelled to pay the cost of all these
Of course, as a senior citizen who lives on a fixed income, it is services with our tax dollars.
a strain that increases every year. I am afraid the answer to us seNow that I have cheered you all up, I am going to take my freezniors is if you dont like it, sell your house, move and perhaps you ing fingers off the keyboard and try and stop my dear old Lily from
will get some relief. My answer to this careless and casual remark barking. Have a good day!
n n n

1 Park Avenue
Montpelier, VT 05602
Registration for children
entering kindergarten
Tuesday, March 17 through
Thursday, March 19
9:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m.
This registration is for children who will be 5 years old
by September 1, 2015
Parents and guardians are asked to bring a copy of their
childs birth certificate, immunization records, and proof
of residency.
Please call 802-225-8205 if you have questions

Montpelier Public School


announces

The Essential Early Education


(EEE) Program

is scheduling screening times on


Friday, March 20, 2015
for Montpelier children ages birth to 5 years.
Give us a call at 225-8223
to schedule an appointment.
This is an opportunity to:
Discuss your childs development
Talk with an Early Interventionist and
Speech/Language specialist
Find out about early education resources
in Montpelier

KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION
TWINFIELD UNION SCHOOL

Twinfield Union School would like to register and welcome


kindergarten students for the 20152016 school year.
Registration will be held March 1620 from 8:30 AM to 3:00
PM. Please come to the main office to pick up and complete
Registration Packets. Your childs immunization record and a
copy of his/her birth certificate are mandatory at the time of
registration. No appointment is necessary.
In order to be eligible for kindergarten, your child MUST be
ve (5) years old on or before September 1, 2015.
IMPORTANT REGISTRATION DATES:
Kindergarten Registration

March 16-20

Parent Information Meeting April 16

6-7 PM TUS
Library

Kindergarten Screening

April 30May 1 Kindergarten


Classrooms

Visitation Day

May 18

Kindergarten
Classrooms

Public Hearing Notice:

n n n

Senate Report:

Early Comments from the Town


Meeting Questionnaire

by Senator Bill Doyle

he following state- living school.


ments were taken
Assisted Suicide: Its time to repeal the physifrom some of the cian-assisted suicide.
responses provided on the Town Meeting QuesSocial Security: We are
tionnaire.
one
of eight states that still
e
yl
5
Bill Do
rc h 2 0 1
Cell and Broadband:
taxes social security.
Senator S u rv ey - M a
y
a
D
ee ti n g
Im in favor of improving
Consolidation: Schools
To w n M
broadband but am much
should be consolidated and
less interested in improvthe class size of students
ing cell phone service.
should be increased.
Marijuana: Please do
Young People: Too
not let Vermont legalize
many young people not
marijuana. Think of our
working. Too early for
young people and protect
them to get welfare. They
them.
live with their girlfriends
Sales Tax: When I moved
who have kids.
to Vermont, the state one-day
Sidewalks: Need to
sales tax holiday was a one-day
take better care of sideevent. I looked forward to the
walks in the winter.
next one but it never came.
Older people walk on
r OR
to
sla
et
Legi
Local
ate Stre
Clerk, ouse, 115 St
Liquor: Lower the cost of
the sidewalks.
H
n/City
to: Tow Doyle, State 633-5301 ell: 371-7898
n
ur
et
05
C
R
T
Bill
: Sen. ontpelier, V 223-2851 s
liquor to meet New Hampshire.
Sick Leave: Need
M
Mail to
Phone: g.state.vt.u
S
e
T
om
N
le
H
OMME
8-2424 ail: wdoyle@
Not only do we charge more, but
FOR C
sick
leave for emFax: 82
E
E-m
D
SI
THER
USE O
we also tax it.
ployees. Too many
PLEASE
Sugary Drinks: A damper on
employees come to work sick,
sugar consumption would be a
afraid they will lose their jobs if they dont.
great help in the suppression of the heavy cost
Vermont & New Hampshire Primary: New
of diabetes.
Hampshire would just move theirs to remain #1.
Trash: How will the trash haulers check to see
Opiate Use: I worked at the Lund Home and
if we are using clear bags when the truck picks up think its by far the largest social issue in Verand empties the bins automatically?
mont. It is directly correlated with poverty and
Budget: Vermont should not balance the bud- many other social issues.
get with a hodgepodge of cuts and revenue inSenator Bill Doyle serves on the Senate Educreases.
cation Committee and Senate Economic Affairs
Payroll: The increase in payroll tax would be Committee, and is the Senate Assistant Minorhard on small business.
ity Leader. He teaches government history at
Young Adults: We really need to start do- Johnson State College. He can be reached at
ing something for young adults with autism and 186 Murray Road, Montpelier, VT 05602; e-mail
other learning disabilities. We need an assisted wdoyle@leg.state.vt.us; or call 223-2851.
Yes

No

Not
Sure

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JOB?
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OUR ST
____
A GOOD
LIEVE
______
DOING
YOU BE ONT?
______
IS
DO
LIN
14)
______
VERM
SHUM
_____
______
JOBS TO
______
______
VERNOR
______
______
VE GO
______
______
_
U BELIE
___
___
YO
___
___
______
14) DO
______
______
______

___
______
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e: ___
_____
______
______
Residenc
______
Zip ___
______
Town of
______
______
______
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______
ss: ___
______
______
l Addre
______
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___
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Name an
___
___
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______
______
______
___
___
___
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______
______
Address:
E-mail

City or

Paid for

TUS Main Office

tor Bill

by Sena

Doyle

2015 Solid Waste Implementation Plan (SWIP)


The Central Vermont Solid Waste Management District (CVSWMD) will
hold a hearing to accept public comments on the CVSWMD 2015 Solid
Waste Implementation Plan (SWIP). The CVSWMD 2015 SWIP represents a major revision from the most recent (2011) CVSWMD SWIP to
comply with the State of Vermont Materials Management Plan (MMP)
and to demonstrate that the district is implementing Act 148, Vermonts
Universal Recycling Law.
The CVSWMD 2015 SWIP includes the following chapters:
Section I. Introduction
Section II. Performance Standards (SWIP Template & Checklist)
Section III. Public Participation Plan
Section IV. Conformance with Regional Plans
Section V. Solid Waste Management Ordinances
Section VI. Solid Waste Facilities and Haulers
Section VII. Variable Rate Pricing Program

Public Hearing Date: Tuesday, March 25, 2015, Time: 5:30 PM
Location: Central Vermont Chamber of Commerce, 33 Stewart
Road, Berlin, VT
Copies of the CVSWMD 2015 SWIP can be found at www.cvswmd.org or

VT 05602.
In addition, written comments may be submitted via postal mail to the
address below or via email to comments@cvswmd.org. The deadline for

Central Vermont Solid Waste Management District

137 Barre Street, Montpelier, VT 05602


www.cvswmd.org 802-229-9383
March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 13

March Special

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127 Berlin St., Montpelier 223-3955
SAVE $$$$!

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Curt's Drop-Off
SATURDAYS

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in Barre

Richard & Lorraine


Copping

Dayle Smedy Challenge Exceeds Expectations!


Big Shave Planned for St. Patricks Day

Dayle Smedy at NWJ Insurance announced that contributions


to the fundraising challenge for The American Cancer Society-VT
have already exceeded their $4,000 goal. The partners at NWJ had
promised to shave their heads in solidarity with Dayle if the goal
was met and now all are preparing to hold the Big Shave to
celebrate the fundraisers success and make good on their
promise.
The Big Shave is scheduled for St. Patricks Day, March 17,
at Mulligans Irish Pub in Barre. The festivities are scheduled to
begin at 3 p.m. with the clipping to begin at 3:30. The victims
include Tim Ayer, John Blackmore (from the Danville office),
David OBrien and Sean Starr (from the Barre office), who appear
to be excited about their grooming fate
Contributions are still welcome as Dayle hopes that the grand
total might top the $5,000 mark. Those who would like to help out
can still send their contributions, payable to the American Cancer
Society-VT to: Dayle Smedy at: NWJ Insurance, P.O. Box 279,
Montpelier Vermont 05601-0279. If you are planning to join the
NWJ folks at Mulligans they will be passing the hat for those
who wish to contribute, but didnt get the chance.
Dayle and the NWJ folks wish to thank everyone who has
helped out with their contributions and look forward to seeing
their friends and customers at Mulligans on the 17th in Barre.

3.00

64th Wedding
Anniversary

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

Dayle Smedy decides which clippers to use for the Big Shave.

Free Recycling ~ Limits Apply

See You 7:30AM to 1PM!

March 24th

Whoever said being


a parent is easy?
For help call
Circle of ParentsTM
1-800-CHILDREN
1-800-244-5373

Send greetings to:


Heaton Woods
10 Heaton Street
Room 19
Montpelier, VT 05602

THANK YOU FOR SAYING


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

ADJUSTABLE
FOUNDATIONS
Starting At

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At the former Boulevard Gardens location

97 US Rt. 302 Barre-Montpelier Road 802-479-0671

Members of Barre Elks Lodge recently competed in a cardboard box sled race hosted by Montpelier Elks Lodge. The sled race, on the third green
of the Montpelier Elks Country Club, raised funds for Silver Towers Camp. Members of Montpelier and St. Johnsbury Elks also participated. Over
20 sleds were entered into the childrens, single rider, double rider and group divisions. Barre Lodge took first place in the childrens, single rider
and double rider divisions. Pictured from L to R: McKenna Paxman, member Keith Paxman, Kellen Paxman, PER Stacy Holden, Loyal Knight Kristin
Calcagni, Esquire Maureen Lawson, State Trustee Terri Ford, and Michele Campo.

s
'
i
d
o
J

(802)793-7417 Barre
Text or Call

Happy Birthday!

Happivyersary
Ann

FROM

Petals and Things and The WORLD would like to help you wish a special couple
a Happy Anniversary. Just send their name, address & wedding anniversary
date. Each week we publish the names, plus well have a monthly winner for
a Gift Certificate for a bouquet of fresh flowers from Petals and Things in
Montpelier. No obligation, nothing to buy. Just send anniversary names two (2)
weeks prior to anniversary date, to: The WORLD, c/o HAPPY ANNIVERSARY,
403 U.S.Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641. Please provide name, address &
phone number for prize notification.

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.

FERUARY 29

Jonathan Barre, 15, Graniteville

MARCH 9

36 Main Street , Montpelier 802-223-2001 www.petalsinvt.com

Whats your style?

Dont forget to
Please Send Us Your March Anniversaries And Be
change
this
Automatically Registered
Gift Certificate
To Win Adate
to
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From Petals and Things
Thursday after
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Modern

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PETALS AND THINGS

Chic

Mail this coupon to: The WORLD

Casual

c/o Happy Anniversary


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

MARCH 16

MARCH 10

Chubb Harrington, Barre


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Steven Elliott, 54, Williamstown

MARCH 12

MARCH 17

Ryan Gove, 10, Danville


Maureen Adams, 44, Stowe
Hank Sweet, 69, Vershire

and Gift
36 Main Street *Florist
Montpelier,
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05602 * 802.223.2001

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Austin Joslin, 22, Warren


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MARCH 14

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Jessica Gant, 17, East Montpelier


Trevor Bigras, 29, Woodbury
Annie Brickey, 29, Marshfield
Pat Wieja, Baltimore, MD

This Weeks Cake Winner:

On MARCH 14, COLLIN FOSTER of MONTPELIER will be 5 years old!


WINNER: Please call Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) at 479-9078 and ask for
Sharon Hebert (Bakery Mgr.) or Beverlee Hutchins or Penny Millette

LUCKY
WINNING
COUPLE
MONTH:
(Cake Decorators)
by Thursday,
March 12 to FOR
arrange THIS
for cake pick-up.
On February 25, WHIT & BEV LEWIS
CHOPPER
of CHELSEAPRICE
celebrate
their 9th ANNIVERSARY!

BIRTHDAY DRAWING

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

403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin


Barre, VT 05641

Just send in the entry blank below, and we will publish it in this space each week.
Plus, we will draw one (1) couple each week for a Gift Certificate from Petals and
Things. No obligation, nothing to buy. Entries must be mailed two (2) weeks prior
to anniversary date. Telephone calls to The WORLD will not be accepted.

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.

ANNIVERSARY
to yourstyle.
DATE_______________________# YEARS_____
NAMES__________________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
________________________________________
PHONE__________________________________

BIRTHDATE______________________________
NAME___________________________________
AGE (this birthday)_________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
________________________________________
PHONE__________________________________

page 14

Schedule a personal consultation


to make your floral vision a compliment

The WORLD

March 11, 2015

ARIES (March 21 to April


19) Disappointed about something that didnt go your way?
Cheer up. Look at the reasons
it happened, and you could
find a valuable lesson about
what to do (or not do!) the next time.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Its a good time to do some
10-6goals
Steven--Lefcourt,
Dont
forget... of plans and
reassessing
even 31,
how you considered
Hollywood, CA
redoing
your
bathroom.
The
point
is
to
be
10-10 Chris McLean, 45, open to change if
3-22 Nicholas Salvas, 22,
change can improve things.
Haverhill, NH
Barre
10-15
Gavin
Hodgdon,
3-25GEMINI
Zarek Michael
Gonet,
(May
217,to June
20)
Take
some7,time to learn who is
Jericho
Charlestown, NH
the right person (or persons)
to
approach
and discuss your
10-18 KAY
Eric Evans,
4-1 Adam
35 your new10-29
ideasLefcourt,
with for
project.
Also,31,reserve time to prepare
Plymouth
4-12 Meredith Page, 59,
for an
Croyden,
NHupcoming family event.
(June
JulyKaren
22)Evans,
Dealing
61, with a demanding
4-19CANCER
Elliott Ackerman,
26, 21 to 11-7
Plymouth
Barre
situation, as you recently
did,
could
drain
much
of your own
11-15
Jessup
Max
Lefcourt,
2
4-20 Jessie Phillips, 23, E.
time
toHass,
relax28and indulge yourself in
11-15
Tyler
Mplr.emotional reserves. Take
11-15 Bob Spaulding, Minot,
4-21some
Jillian Moser,
13, Barre pampering.
well-earned
ME
4-21 Carter Hoffman, 9
LEO
(July
23
to
August
22) The
Lion might feel that she
11-15
Beckyregal
Hall, Greensboro
4-21 Kathy Churchill-Evans,
or he is above emotionalBend
displays. But showing your feelings
Woodstock
11-18
Wilson,for
26,someone who has
4-30can
Lillian
5, E. for you,
beKasulka,
liberating
andStephen
reassuring
Burlington
Montpelier
been
waiting
for
you
to
do
so.
11-19 Henry Kasulka, 11, E.
4-30 Darlene Callahan, 53,
Mplr
Barre
VIRGO (August 23 to September
22) An emotionally needy
11-22 Ruth Pearce, 67,
person
might
make
more
demands than you can cope with.
Chelsea
5-4 Katie Hodgdon, 7,
11-23 Jason
Lowe,
26, Wbybefore resentment
Waterbury
Best to ask for some breathing
space
NOW,
11-28 Neil, 26, Burlington
5-6 Gary
Washington
sets Villa,
in and
makes communication
difficult.
5-6 Jim Elliott, 48, Barre
(September
October
22) An
unexpected spate of
12-3
Peter Lefcourt,
42, Barre
5-13LIBRA
Kristen Lee
Evans, 27, 23 to
12-3 serious
DOT! 62, Calais
Mentor,
OH signals could cause
mixed
schedule setbacks. Best to
12-7 Armour Moodie, 61,
5-14 John, Chelsea
straightening
everything
out as soon as possible and
Stannard
5-14focus
Snook on
Downing,
Chelsea
12-8 Thelma Forkey, Waterbury
5-20get
Bill everyone
Boyce, Chelsea
back on track.
12-14 Jaime Clark
5-20SCORPIO
Mary Lefcourt,(October
Burlington 23 to
November
21)49Be aware that some12-16
Lonny McLeon,
5-22 Ruth Madigan P., 71,
one
in
the
workplace
could
try toCompanion,
use a disagreement
with a
12-25 Jenna
17,
Bethel
5-27colleague
Candy McLeon
against you. IfWaterbury
so, be prepared to offer your side of
12-31 Chelsea Phillips, 27,
the story
with
to back you
VA up.
6-3 Joey,
Wby Ctr,
36 the facts Manassas,
6-5 Rob
Salvas, 53, Barre (November 22 to December 21) An unexSAGITTARIUS
1-4 Betsy Cody, 59, Barre
6-6 Heather
47, to a previous
pectedHolmes,
challenge
decision
can be unsettling. But
1-8 Marc Couture,
Barre
Woodbury
your reservoir of self-confidence
-- plus
1-10 Curt McLeon,
48 your loyal supporters
McLeon,
24,luck.
7-7 Marti
Elliott, Barre
-- should
help carry the 1-14
dayBrandon
for you.
Good
Hardwick
7-9 Pierce Salvas, 30, Barre
to January
19) While the idea of
1-1522
Peggy
Zurla, 52, Mayaez,
7-11CAPRICORN
Joslyn Richardson,(December
27,
Puertomove
Rico in the near future continues
Waterbury,
VT some sort of major
making
1-15 Shawn Kasulka, E.Mplr
7-11 Marcus Hass, 26
to
interest
you,
dont
overlook
new34,possibility
that could be
1-19 KevnaSare,
Cabot
7-12 Emily Rappold, Plainfield
closer
7-16emerging
Belle D. Gonet,
10, to home. (no I)
1-27to
Caitlyn
Couture,18)
24, Be careful not to
Chelsea
AQUARIUS (January 20
February
Barre
7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre
base
an
upcoming
decision
on
gossip
or
anything you might
1-31 Linda Couture, Barre
7-24 Fran Houghton,
1-31 Wayne
Michaud, Thats
68,
Lyndonville
hear if it cant meet provable
standards.
true regardless
Bristol
7-28 Lew Perry, Lyndonville
of whom the source might
be.
Nancy Prescott,
PISCES
(February
19 to2-1March
20) YouBarre
might still need to do
8-2 Grace
Hodgdon,
9, Jericho
2-6 BobinEdwards,
73 before you can close
8-2 Andy
Glover
someFournier,
solid reassessing
early
the week
2-8 Warren Lanigan
8-8 Gary
that sensitive
situation. 2-12
A new
job-related opportunity could
Joe Richardson,
8-8 Shirley
Combs, Randolph
8-9 Bob
Evans,itself
61, Woodstock
present
later in theWaterbury
week.
2-13 Sandy Salvas, Barre
8-15 Dolly Fournier, Glover
THIS
WEEK: You
are Rappold,
extraordinarily
sensitive to
2-14 Laura
East
8-16BORN
CHARLOTTE
EDWARDS,
Montpelier
BARRE
TOWN feelings, and youre
peoples
always ready to offer comfort if
2-16 Aaron Retherford,
8-20necessary.
Rachel Salvas, 21, Barre
Jericho
8-21 Chriiis
8-24 Terry Spaulding,
Lewiston, ME
8-26 Joshua McLeon, 25,
Hartford, CT
8-26 Darcy Hodgdon,
Waterbury
8-29 Connie Spaulding, Minot,

(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.


2-19 Kevin Lawson, 47, W.
Topsham
2-25 Meah & Mya Couture, 7,
Barre

3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 36


3-16 Chubb Harrington, Barre

Feeling Tired? Try This

Neck and
Shoulder Pain?
Low Back and
Hip Pain?

BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D.


ang on to your coffee mugs, North Americans.
Skip the nightcap. A drink at bedtime can help
You lost 191 million hours of sleep on March
you fall asleep faster, but as your body processes it,
9, the first workday of Daylight Savings Time.
your restorative stages of sleep are dinged. Youll
Every year when clocks across the U.S. and Canada
feel drowsier in the morning, and a study from
spring forward, most of you are left longing for
Australias University of Melbourne suggests that
more -- and better -- zzzs. Quality sleep can make
you may have trouble with memory and sharp
you look years younger and feel less grumpy, and
thinking, too.
protect you against weight gain, depression, heart
Kick pets off your bed. A new Mayo Clinic study
disease and diabetes. Plus, new research suggests
reported that 1-in-10 pet owners had their sleep
that good sleep can help prevent brittle bones and
disturbed by their animals. Cats and dogs snored,
serious digestive-system problems.
whimpered, wandered and begged to go outside. If
Unfortunately, a whopping 50 million to 70 million of you dont possible, have them sleep in their own cage or space, and if they
get enough deep, refreshing sleep. Youre up late working, tweet- keep you up, keep them out of the bedroom.
ing, watching The Tonight Show, opening a box of Girl Scout
Eat healthy fats. Say yes to fish, like salmon, wild trout and
cookies ... and, often, doing all that at the same time. As a result, sardines, or take 900 mg of algal-based DHA daily. Theyre all
your body clock gets discombobulated, and that makes levels of rich in omega-3 fatty acids, which is key for brain function. In one
the stress hormone cortisol and the feed-me hormone ghrelin rise; British study, getting plenty of these beneficial fats every day was
production of blood-sugar-controlling insulin gets messed up. As associated with longer, deeper sleep. It could be because omega-3
a result, you gain weight and may see your blood pressure and levels are linked with healthy levels of the sleep-regulating horblood sugar rise. You become more vulnerable to infections mone melatonin.
because your immune system takes a hit too. One new study from
Take a power nap. In a new French study, stress hormone levels
Oregon Health and Science University suggests that the systems rose and a protein associated with strong immunity fell in sleepthat erode and then rebuild your bones get thrown out of whack, deprived people. But those who caught a 30-minute catnap found
so theres more tearing down and less reconstruction. And recent that immune functions were restored and stress hormone levels
research from Massachusetts General Hospital and Rush University returned to normal. Nap early (before 5 p.m.) so your bonus
Medical Center has found that getting less than five to six hours of snoozing doesnt interfere with nightly sleep.
shut-eye on a regular basis increases risk for flare-ups of ulcerative Still not sleeping? Try CBT-I. Thats short for cognitive behavcolitis and Crohns disease.
ioral therapy for insomnia, a short course of therapy aimed at
Sometimes its wise to start your quest for better sleep at your retraining your mind and body for great sleep. Studies show that it
doctors office. Make an appointment if you have severe or long- works better than a sleeping pill. Find a CBT-I therapist through
standing insomnia or signs of obstructive sleep apnea (like the websites of the American Board of Sleep Medicine or the
extreme daytime tiredness or a partners report that you snort and Society for Behavioral Sleep Medicine.
gasp for breath at night). Otherwise, try these better-sleep strate***
gies:
Clean up your sleep routine. Good sleep hygiene tells your mind Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of The Dr. Oz Show, and Mike Roizen,
and body that its time to sleep. We recommend: no coffee within M.D. is Chief Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness Institute at
three hours and no exercise within two hours of bedtime. Keep Cleveland Clinic. To live your healthiest, tune into The Dr. Oz
your bedroom cool and dark at night. No TV, computers or smart- Show or visit www.sharecare.com.
(c) 2015 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D.
phone before bed (the blue light resets your brain to morning
Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
time!). And, of course, make time for intimacy.

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Healthy Community
Listings

Norwich University Blood Drive Achieves Goal of 343 Pints

Norwich Universitys biannual blood drive, organized in conjunction with the American Red Cross, collected 343 pints of lifesaving blood on Thursday, Feb. 26, achieving its stated goal of 343
pints.
The campus event hosted 308 donors, 82 of them first-time
donors. In all, 343 pints of blood were collected, including 74
double red cell procedures. The latter process uses a machine,
enabling volunteers to donate twice the amount of red blood cells
than a normal blood donation. The goal of 343 pints of blood was
derived as an average of the last three February blood drives, and
organizers were pleased to achieve the target exactly.
American Red Cross officials have had to cancel many blood
drives in Vermont and beyond this winter due to inclement weather. Red Cross officials said they are thrilled with the success of the
Norwich drive.
Since the beginning of February, the Red Cross had to cancel
more than 575 blood drives due to winter weather, said Ryan
Schmoldt, Donor Recruitment Manager for the American Red
Cross. Here in the Northern New England Region, which encompasses Vermont, New Hampshire and Maine, we have to collect
700 pints of blood every single day to maintain an adequate blood
supply for the hospitals we work with. We are very grateful to

presents

Tuesday, April 28, 2015

Barre Opera House 6 N. Main St., Barre, VT


Doors Open at 5:00 PM Show 7:00 PM
PurcHASe TickeTS ONliNe
General Admission $15
ViP $35
www.brownpapertickets.com/event/1269174

Fresh Peach Mango Salsa Recipe

TOTAL TIME: Prep/Total Time: 20 min.YIELD:16 servings


Ingredients
1-1/2 cups chopped fresh
tomatoes
3/4 cup chopped peeled fresh
peaches
1/2 cup chopped red onion
1/2 cup chopped sweet yellow pepper
1/2 cup chopped peeled
mango
2 tablespoons chopped seeded jalapeno pepper
3 garlic cloves, minced
1-1/2 teaspoons lime juice
1/2 teaspoon minced fresh cilantro
Tortilla chips

Directions
1. In a large bowl, combine the first nine ingredients. Cover and
refrigerate until serving. Serve with tortilla chips. Yield: 4
cups.
Editors Note: Wear disposable gloves when cutting hot peppers; the oils can burn skin. Avoid touching your face.
Nutritional Facts
1/4 cup (calculated without chips) equals 14 calories, trace fat
(trace saturated fat), 0 cholesterol, 2 mg sodium, 3 g carbohydrate, 1 g fiber, trace protein. Diabetic Exchange: Free food.

Read more: http://www.tasteofhome.com/recipes/fresh-peach-mangosalsa/print#ixzz3QoIViuaG Recipe courtesy of Taste of Home.

Norwich University and the surrounding communities for their


support of this blood drive.
I also want to take the opportunity to thank Norwich Universitys
Center for Civic Engagement and the Student Nurses Association.
Our partnership with them is a strong one and that is reflected in
the amount of lifesaving blood collected there.
Norwich Universitys Center for Civic Engagement and the
Student Nurses Association worked in partnership with American
Red Cross to organize the drive.
We are especially proud of the student leadership it takes to
help pull off such a large-scale event each semester, said Nicole
DiDomenico, director of the
Norwich University Center for
Weekly
Civic Engagement. Our students always rise to the challenge, whether it is to volunteer
at the event or to donate or both.
This is easily the most popular
way each year for our students,
faculty, staff
community
FORand3-11-15
members to give back. The
numbersVitamin
say it all. D and

Free Running Clinic


Are you looking for ways to improve your
running or walking? Come to CVMCs free
running clinic and gait analysis. CVMCs licensed
physical therapists will record your gait while
walking
or running and view it with you in slow
FOR 4-22-15
motion. Youll
see exactly what your movement
Vitamin
C and
patterns
are, and the PTs will give specic
Type
2 Diabetes
recommendations on how to improve your form
FOR
4-29-15
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prevent
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Thyroid
will alsoCondition
be provided. Try out our Alter-G Antiand
Glaucoma
Gravity
Treadmill while youre there! Please call
225-3941 to reserve your spot!

Health Tip

by Edward Ferrari Jr., R.Ph.

FOR 3-18-15
First Aid Kit

E-mail
FOR
us!3-25-15
Iron Affects

Now Placing Your


Memory
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Poor balance, which may lead to


falls, is often a problem for older
adults. However, the risk of falling
may be reduced by increasing intake
of Vitamin D. A study in the Journal
of American Geriatrics Society
reported that nursing home residents
who took higher amounts of Vitamin
D had fewer falls. Vitamin D intake
has been associated with better muscle function and also helps the body
use calcium to build bone strength.
The form of Vitamin D recommended is D3, cholecalciferol. Talk with
your doctor or pharmacist regarding
your levels of Vitamin D before
beginning any supplementation.

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Saturday,
March 21, 8:00 am - Noon
FanWhen:
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Risk
Where: CVMC Rehabilitation
1311 Barre-Montpelier Road, Berlin

FOR 5-13-15
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FOR 5-20-15

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use of medications, wellness
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at 225-5680 or Lisa.Champagne@cvmc.org.
When: Wednesdays, March 25 April 29
FOR 5:00
6-3-15
- 7:30 PM
Good
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FOR 6-10-15
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479-2582
or
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HONORING
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I have been part of the Gifford team for 43 years. Gifford is one of the
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this is an opportunity to give back to the institution that has shown so
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Former Gifford Employee & Campaign Chair

DONATE TODAY!
ONLINE AT www.giffordmed.org OR CALL 728-2380

March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 15

CLICK: 802UsedCars.com | CALL 800-924-5966 | DRIVE: 32 Berlin Mall Road


2012 Toyota RAV 4 Limited

295*
per month

23,591

$
Stock# 86603A. Certofoed, 33,077 miles

2013 Buick Verano

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T10243A 2013 SUBARU IMPREZA


19K MILES .................................... $19,995
T10079A 2009 SUBARU OUTBACK
89K MILES ................................... $15,495
T10032A 2012 SUBARU LEGACY
42K MILES ................................... $16,495
T10190A 2011 NISSAN SENTRA
52K MILES ................................... $10,995
86296A 2012 MINI COOPER S COUNTRY,
28,843 MILES ................................. $20,991
57006 2011 TOYOTA COROLLA S, CERTIFIED,
45,604 MILES ................................... $12,991
T10193A 2011 CHEVY MALIBU 38K MI..... $12,995
T10174A 2011 SUBARU OUTBACK
98K MILES .................................... $14,995
86705A 2009 TOYOTA MATRIX, AWD, GUC,
55,969 MILES ................................. $13,591
86706A 2012 VW JETTA SPORT WAGON,
72,099 MILES ................................. $18,991
56915 2014 TOYOTA CAMRY, CERTIFIED,
10,895 MILES .................................... $23,991
56914 2014 TOYOTA CAMRY, CERTIFIED,
13,613 MILES ................................... $23,991
T10084A 2013 SUBARU CROSSTREK
15K MILES ................................... $24,995
86438B 2010 HONDA ACCORD, GUC,
44,853 MILES ................................. $13,991
56997 2012 TOY CAMRY SE, CERTIFIED,
38,200 MILES ................................... $18,991
56996 2013 TOY CAMRY, CERTIFIED,
18,222 MILES .................................... $17,991
86588A 2014 HONDA ACCORD HYBRID,
6524 MILES ..................................... $32,991
56911 2014 TOYOTA CAMRY SE, CERTIFIED,
12,695 MILES .................................... $23,991
T10133A 2012 SUBARU OUTBACK
55K MILES ................................... $18,995
T9846B 2011 MAZDA 2 43K MILES............. $7,995
T10093A 2008 SUBARU OUTBACK 95K MI.$10,995
T10092A 2010 TOYOTA COROLLA
40K MILES ................................... $12,995

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2011 Chevy Malibu LT

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12,995

CARS

T10101A 2013 BUICK VERANO 9K MILES. $17,995


T10073A 2013 CHEVY CRUZE 51K MILES $12,995
T10072A 2010 SUBARU OUTBACK
81K MILES ................................... $16,995
T10075A 2014 FORD FOCUS 23K MILES .. $14,995
T10046A 2010 TOYOTA PRIUS
81K MILES ................................... $14,495
T9950A 2014 Subaru Impreza WRX 20K ..........CALL
T9852A 2013 Honda Fit 14K ........................ $15,495
T9835A 2011 Subaru Outback Prem, 95K ... $14,995
56909 2014 Toyota Camry 9,517mi ............. $22,997

SUVs
57011 2012 TOYOTA RAV4, CERTIFIED,
22,365 MILES ................................... $19,591
26309 2013 SUBARU CROSSTREK
41K MILES ....................................... $23,175
T10196A 2014 SUBARU FORESTER
16K MILES ................................... $24,495
T9998B 2008 JEEP PATRIOT 44K MILES... $11,995
T9929A 2011 SUBARU FORESTER
44K MILES ..................................... $17,995
T10210A 2012 CHEVY EQUINOX 69K MILES .........
$19,485 86694B 2010 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER
CERTIFIED, 67,645 MILES .............. $17,991
86057A 2012 NISSAN ROGUE S
34,144 MILES ................................. $17,991
57007 2010 TOYOTA RAV4, 80,562 MI. ...... $17,991
86729A 2010 TOYOTA TACOMA, CERTIFIED,
41,463 MILES ................................. $18,591
86701A 2009 TOYOTA RAV4, 96,672 MI. .... $12,991
86612A 2011 TOYOTA RAV4, 72,827 MI. .... $15,997
86618A 2011 TOYOTA RAV4, 86,009 MI. .... $13,991
86609A 2010 PONTIAC VIBE, AWD,
97,481 MILES ................................. $11,591

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85200A 2011 Kia Sportage 29,448 miles ..... $19,991
T9828a 2015 Subaru Forester 3K Miles ..... $24,995
86481A 2011 Toyota RAV4, Certified,
38,245 miles. .................................. $18,991
26305 2012 Subaru Forester 2.5X Premium $21,995

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86739A 2010 FORD RANGER 4WD,
70,099 MILES ................................. $15,991
57008 2009 TOYOTA TACOMA, CERTIFIED,
64,409 MILES ................................... $21,991
85882A 2011 TOYOTA TACOMA, CERTIFIED,
49,843 MILES ................................. $25,991
86742A 2009 TOYOTA TACOMA, CERTIFIED,
34,095 MILES ................................. $20,991
85639A 2012 GMC SIERRA 1500,
64,149 MILES ................................. $25,991
86684A 2011 TOYOTA TACOMA, CERTIFIED,
56,662 MILES ................................. $17,991
86594A 2008 TOYOTA TACOMA,
64,169 MILES ................................. $19,591
56999 2012 TOY TACOMA,CERTIFIED,
43,826 MILES .................................. $23,551
86472A 2012 Toyota Tacoma Dbl Cab, Certified,
45055 miles .................................... $26,591
56990 2010 Toyota Tundra Dbl Cab, Certified,
33,030 miles ..................................... $24,991
86480A 2012 Tacoma Double Cab, Certified,
27,983 miles ................................... $28,991
56904 2014 Tundra Dbl Cab, 9,382 miles .... $29,991

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page 16

The WORLD

March 11, 2015

JUST296 EastGOOD
AUTOS
Montpelier Rd Rt. 14 North - Barre
802-479-0140

Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM

d
n
a
AUTO SPORTS

99 TOYOTA COROLLA
4-dr, auto, one owner

$2,995
03 FORD FOCUS
auto, AC, PW, PL, cruise, Mass. title

$3,995
07 FORD FOCUS SES
loaded, spoiler, 5-speed

$4,995
06 FORD F150 XCAB XLT 4X4

Who Can Beat the Outlaw at His Home Track?

Lee USA Speedway will


present the American Canadian
Tour (ACT) opening event on
Sunday, April 12, 2015. The
150-lap New Hampshire
Governors Cup ACT race has
traditionally been one of the
most exciting and unpredictable
events of any race season on the
popular tour. This year is no
exception. Eddie MacDonald
The Outlaw of Rowley,
Massachusetts has only won the
race one time. That was in
2014.
Lee Speedway has been
owned by the MacDonald family for 29 years. Young Eddie
MacDonald, long before the
present emergence of the modern era of 13-year olds wielding
$40,000.00 Super Late Models
around todays short tracks, was
getting laps in at the fast 1/3
mile Lee track, before he could
even race in a division at the
Speedway.
MacDonald has gone on to
win just about every major
regional Late Model race,
including championship efforts
in the NASCAR K&N Series,
the Oxford 250 (twice), Bond
Auto ACT Invitational at the
New
Hampshire
Motor
Speedway (twice), Thunder
Roads famous Milk Bowl, and
recently he swept the triple
100-lap features in a very competitive field at the World Series
of Asphalt Racing at New
Smyrna Speedway.
Eddie Mac carries the
moniker the Outlaw, a welldeserved nickname, as the likeable, smoother-than-silk driver,
who doesnt have the appearance of a nasty outlaw type, but
his race-day mission is intense,
professional, and he races
smart, and with respect. The
Hancock Electric-Grimm team
pays attention to detail, led by
long-time crew chief, Rollie
Lachance.
They are like bees hovering
around a nest as far as work
ethic. When they hit the track
they can put a sting on any

The Outlaw Eddie MacDonald will attempt to defend his home track in the 2015 ACT Season Opener at Lee
USA Speedway on Sunday, April 12. Photo by Leif Tillotson

competition, Director of
Competition for ACT, Dean
Gallison, said. They pay no
attention to what other teams
are doing, they are not afraid to
try different combinations during a typical race day. But when
the racing is for real, they seem
to always have things sorted out
for that particular track and
race. I think the Outlaw handle they seem to have gotten is
because they dont race for
points or championships, they
race to winevery time. And
they certainly are getting that
done. When you know Eddie
and Rollie are in town, best

The Source

Foreign Car Specialists


Sales Service Repair
605 Route 2, Berlin, Vermont
802-229-1283

2008 Outback Wagon: Gray, Auto,


MA car....................................... $8,500
2008 Outback Wagon: Tan, Auto,
MA car....................................... $7,500
2006 Outback Wagon: Gold, Auto,
CT car ....................................... $8,500
2006 Outback Wagon: Silver, Auto .. $6,795
2006 Outback Wagon: Green, 5 Speed,
CT car, 1 owner ........................ $8,995
2005 Outback Wagon: Blue, Auto,
MA car....................................... $8,500
2005 Outback Wagon: Tan, Auto ...... $6,500
2005 Outback Wagon: Silver, Auto .. $6,500
2004 Outback Wagon: White, 5 Speed,
MA car....................................... $5,995
2003 Outback Wagon: Blue, Auto .... $6,995
2002 Outback Wagon: White, Auto .. $6,500
2010 Forester: Black, 5 Speed,
RI car......................................... $8,995
2009 Forester: Red, 5 Speed.......... $10,500
2007 Forester: Gold, 5 Speed, MA car,
1 owner ..................................... $6,500
2007 Forester: Silver, Auto, MA car,
1 owner ..................................... $7,995
2004 Forester: Red, Auto, Red,
CT car ....................................... $6,500
2003 Forester: Green, Auto .............. $5,500
2008 Impreza Sedan: Gray, Auto,
CT car, 1 owner ........................ $9,500
2007 Impreza Sedan: White, Auto,
MA car....................................... $8,500
2006 Impreza Sedan: Silver, Auto,
MA car, 1 owner ...................... $7,500
2005 Impreza Sedan: Black, Auto,
CT car ....................................... $7,500
2005 Impreza Sedan: Silver, Auto.... $6,500

bring your A game if you want


to beat them.
MacDonald will face the best
ACT has to offer on opening
day 2015 at his home track.
Starting with the Milk Bowl
last October, the non-ACT Fall
Brawl in November, and the

New Smyrna Speedway triple


wins, the Freddy Petersenowned team has a streak of five
in a row on top of the podium.
A follow-up win at Lee would
set a Late Model standard
unlike any other in the long
30-year history of ACT.

Teams like Joey Polewarczyk,


Jr., Hudson, NH; Wayne
Helliwell, Jr., Dover, NH; Alex
Labbe, St. Albert, QC; former
NH Governor Cup winner
Jimmy Hebert, Williamstown,
VT; and dozens more will try
and stop the Outlaw at Lee
USA.
I think the remarkable run
Eddie and his team are having
is just great, Tom Curley,
President of ACT, said. It forces our very best teams to dig
deep, and it uses his success as
motivation for all our teams
going into the season. We will
get better racers and races. The
fans ultimately win. The intensity showed during the New
Smyrna trip is just what short
track fans like, and what we
need in our business.
MacDonald will join an
expected field of 40 teams for
opening day of the 2015 season. The New Hampshire
Governors Cup is Sunday,
April 12, 2015. Post time is 1
p.m. Practice will take place
from noon until 5 p.m. on
Saturday, April 11, 2015.

auto., AC, PW, PL, one owner,


low miles, NY title

$12,995
06 CHEVY IMPALA LT
auto., loaded, low miles, one owner

$6,495
97 NISSAN 200SX
2-dr., auto., low miles, 104K

$2,995
02 BUICK REGAL
auto., one owner

$2,995
04 CHEVY CLASSIC
auto, AC, PW, PL, cruise, tilt,
low miles, 83K

$4,995
04 CHEVY CAVALIER LS
4-dr., auto, AC, cruise, tilt

$4,995
03 BUICK LASABRE
auto., one owner, low miles, warranty

$5,995
05 CHEVY CAVALIER
2-dr, LS sport, loaded, warranty

$4,995
04 FORD F150 XL
auto, AC, 78K, 1 owner, warranty

$4,995

EXTENDED WARRANTIES AVAILABLE

JUST GOOD
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Trades Welcome

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2005 Saab 92x Hatchback: Green, Auto,


MA car....................................... $7,500

WANTED
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KAWASAKI-- Z1-900(1972-75),
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Recent Arrivals call for availability


and pricing
2009 Outback Wagon: Gray, Auto, CT car
2009 Outback Wagon: Black, Auto, MA car
2008 Outback Wagon: Silver, Auto, CT car
2008 Outback Wagon: Black, Auto,
CT car, 1 owner
2008 Outback Wagon: Gray, 5 Speed,
MA car
2007 Outback Wagon: Silver, Auto, CO car
2007 Outback Wagon: Silver, Auto
2007 Outback Wagon: Gray, Auto, CT car
2005 Outback Wagon: Blue, Auto
2004 Outback Wagon: Green, 5 Speed,
MA car
2007 Legacy Sedan: Black, Auto, MA car
2007 Forester: Gray, Auto, MA car
2007 Forester: Black, Auto, CT car,
1 owner
2006 Forester: Gray, Auto, MA car
2003 Forester: Silver, 5 Speed, CT car,
1 owner
2008 Impreza Wagon: Black, Auto
2007 Impreza Sedan: Blue, Auto, MA car

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Sat. 8-4

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90 River St.

229-4941
1800-639-1900

1877 Williston Rd.

658-1333
1800-639-1901

March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 17

Motorcycle Repair / Restoration / Racing

Major & Minor Repairs


Check
Our
4 Stroke & 2 Stroke Engine Rebuilding
New
Carburetor Cleaning & Rebuilding
Location!
Suspension Tuning
Tune-Ups / Oil Changes
Tires Mounted & Balanced
State Inspections
Parts & Accessories

Owner: Ed Barna

2309 S. Randolph Rd., Randolph Ctr.


Pickup & Delivery Available
802728-3264

802498-8213 www.classiccyclesofvermont.com

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1-800-464-4971 476-4971 Open Mon.-Fri. 7-5

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#9932 2003 Volvo S60 125,016 mi..............$2,999
#0627 2004 Kia Spectra 155702 mi. ..........$3,999
#3191 2006 Ford Taurus 135,801 mi..........$3,999
#9252 2002 Toyota Prius 176,838 miles ....$4,999
#2769A 2003 Subaru Outback 187,182 mi. .$4,999
#5109 2006 Chrysler Pacifica 126,890 mi. .$5,999
#9079 2005 Ford Escape 137,276 mi.........$5,999
#4449 2005 Chevy Equinox 123,940 mi. ...$6,999
#7990 2008 Chevrolet Impala 134,936 mi. $6,999
#2113 2007 Dodge Magnum 138,197 mi. ..$7,799
#5232 2005 GMC Envoy 105,978 mi. .........$7,999
#
2006 Toyota Corolla 125,942 mi......$7,999
#7903 2006 Toyota Prius 130,523 mi. ........$7,999
#0649 2002 Chev. Silverado 133,423 mi....$7,999
#6907 2009 Pontiac G6 83,089 miles.........$7,999
#6191 2006 Chrysler Pacifica 100,674 mi. $7,999
#7341 2007 Volvo XC70 96,050 mi. ............$7,999
#0807 2011 Chevy Aveo 73,367 mi............$8,999
#4922 2008 Chrysler Sebring 109,352 mi. $8,999
#2914 2007 Jeep Liberty 110,869 mi.........$8,999
#7519 2008 Chrysler Pacifica 132,727 mi. $8,999
#2350 2004 Ford F150 154,261 mi. ............$9,999
#7118 2008 Saturn Vue 120,754 miles .......$9,999
#5771 2004 Dodge Ram Pickup 73,832 mi.$9,999
#0497 2009 Mercury Milan 167,931 miles .$9,999
#6346 2007 Chevrolet TrailBlazer 131,437 mi. $9,999
#7300 2008 Toyota Prius 96,779 miles ....$10,999
#9199 2010 Ford Explorer 74,135 miles ..$16,999
New Arrivals Daily! Check Our Website! freshstartautovt.com

(802) 229-2888 or (802) 371-9002


The WORLD

TRUCKS/VANS/
JEEPS/ACCESS.
2004 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE
LAREDO 4WD 4dr SUV Silver,
Call for Price East Barre Auto
Sales 866-928-9370 for more
Details Text 9C6K TO 27414
2006 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE
BAUER 4dr SUV 4WD Maroon
V6 Call for Price East Barre Auto
Sales 866-928-9370 For more
Details Text CL16 TO 27414
2007 FORD F-150 FX4 4dr SuperCab 4WD Styleside 6.5ft.
SB BLACK V8 Call for Price
East Barre Auto Sales 866-9289370 or Text 7HZT TO 27414
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CARS &
ACCESSORIES

2002 CHRYSLER CONVERTIBLE Sebring. Florida car,


rust free, inspected. Runs
great. $1995. For more info
call D. Jay, 802-456-8748.

March 11, 2015

2006 VW PASSAT 2.0 4-door


sedan needs engine; loaded:sun
roof; power everything; heat
seats; A C; 6-disk CD; Auto;
Cruise:
Sum/Wint
tires;
more; +/135K. 802-522-7766

2002 FORD TAURUS wagon.


Great wagon, good tires, inspected, runs great. $995.00.
Call D. Jay, 802-456-8748.

2007 TOYOTA COROLLA S


4dr Sedan Silver $8,995 East
Barre Auto Sales For more
Details Text Y9NF TO 27414

2002
MERCURY
SABLE, 4 door wagon, FWD,
Good Condition, $1200.00/
obo,
Call
802-793-8577

2008 HONDA ELEMENT EX,


114k, auto, excellent condition, $9875. 802-371-0050

2003
DODGE
CARAVAN.
Good tires, some rust, inspected, runs great. $795.00.
Call D. Jay, 802-456-8748.

2008 SUBARU OUTBACK,


AUTO, 4X4, excellent condition, 94k, $10,900.
802-371-0050

2004 HONDA CIVIC 2 dr,


auto, good condition 154k,
$3,995.
802-371-0050
2005 MERCURY SABLE LS
4 dr Sedan Brown V6, Call for
Price East Barre Auto Sales
866-928-9370 For More Details Text 9C8k TO 27414

2010 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA


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Price East Barre Auto Sales
866-928-9370 For more Details Text 9C8D TO 27414

2006 BUICK RAINIER CXL


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866-928-9370 For more Details Text 9C5L TO 27414

$ A1-CASH PAID
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JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.

2006 KIA SPECTRA EX 4dr


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866-928-9370 for more Details Text DIR7 TO 27414

1997 HONDA CIVIC LX


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Price East Barre Auto Sales
866-928-9370 for more Details Text 9C5D TO 27414

2006 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA


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$7,995 East Barre Auto Sales
866-928-9370 For More Details Text QM9E TO 27414

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etc. Furnaces, boilers and demolitions for a fee. No job too big or
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ERASE BAD CREDIT FOREVER!


Credit repair companies make
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Fish & Wildlife Board Sets Permit Numbers for 2015 Moose Hunt

A total of 225 regular firearms moose season permits and 40


archery moose season permits will be issued for Vermonts 2015
October moose hunt under a proposed regulation approved by the
Vermont Fish and Wildlife Board at its Feb. 25 monthly meeting
in Montpelier.
The board voted on a proposal presented by the Vermont Fish
& Wildlife Department that allocates permits in 16 of the states
21 Wildlife Management Units (WMUs). The proposed permit
numbers must be voted on at one more Board meeting in April.
The number of permits would be reduced from 2014 in nine

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WORLD AUTOMOTIVE

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end result is drop in fuel mileage, premature brake wear out, and
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WMUs, and permits would be for bulls-only in all WMUs except


C and E1 units.
The 265 permits proposed by the department represent a 20
percent decrease from the number of permits issued last year.
Under the proposal, hunters are expected to harvest close to 112
moose.
We recommended both a reduction in permit numbers and a
shift toward bulls-only permits in most of the units this year based
on the biological data we have collected on Vermonts moose, and
our calculated population estimates indicating moose densities
remain below management goals in some areas, said biologist
Cedric Alexander, Vermonts moose project leader. Its the intent
of this proposal to allow slow population growth in some regions
while continuing to stabilize moose numbers elsewhere.
Alexander estimates Vermont has 2,200 moose statewide with
the greatest concentration in the Northeast Kingdom.
We also want to take a conservative approach given recent
regional and national trends of moose populations and health,
added Alexander. Moose biologists from the southern tier of
moose range across North America are increasingly concerned
about the effects of warming temperatures on moose health.
Moose can easily become stressed by both warmer weather, causing them to feed less and early spring snow melt that results in
higher winter tick loads the following year.
Vermonts archery-only moose season will be held Oct. 1-7,
while the regular moose season is scheduled for Oct. 17-22.
Moose hunting permit lottery applications, $10 for residents
and $25 for nonresidents, will be available on Vermont Fish &
Wildlifes website (www.vtfishandwildlife.com) in early-April.
Applicants who enter the lottery or purchase their license from the
website before May 15 will automatically be entered into the
departments raffle for a free LL Bean Anglers Kayak or before
Dec. 31 for the free shotgun to be drawn at the 2016 Yankee
Classic. Printed applications will be at license agents in early
May.
Two lotteries will be held, one for the regular hunting season
and one for the archery season. Winners of either lottery must
purchase resident hunting permits for $100 or nonresident hunting
permits for $350. Hunters also will have the option to bid on five
moose hunting permits in an auction to be announced later.
You can review the proposed 2015 moose hunt by going to the
Fish & Wildlife website and clicking on Law Enforcement and
then Rules and Proposed Rules. Comments on the proposal can be
sent to ANR.FWPublicComment@state.vt.us.
Three Fish and Wildlife Board public hearings also are being
held to provide an opportunity for comment on the proposed
moose season. The hearings will be held from 6:30 to 9 p.m. at the
following locations:
March 23 Barre Spaulding High School, 155 Ayers St.,
Barre, VT 05641
March 24
Brighton Brighton Elementary School, 825
Railroad St., Island Pond, VT 05846
March 26 Castleton Kehoe Conservation Camp, 636 Point of
Pines Road, Castleton, VT 05735

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recent memory, already topping 225 of snow


with about a month left in the season. After the
snowiest January in four years, February surpassed it with over six feet of snow and March
has brought a foot of fresh in its first four days.
Bolton Valleys 2015-2016 All-Access Season
Passes are on sale now and include speciallypriced Senior passes as well as a Night Pass.
Nordic passes, season long leases, tunes, lockers
and ski and ride programs are also on sale now
at the resorts website.
A 2015-2016 Bolton Valley All-Access Season
Pass includes:
Unlimited alpine skiing and riding
A 20% discount on rentals, retail shop purchases, group ski and ride lessons, and lodging
(includes condos, suites, or hotel rooms)
Sports Center Membership including access
to an indoor heated pool, hot tub, and sauna
Access to 100km of Nordic and backcountry
terrain
Heres a sampling of 2015-16 Season Pass
prices (exclusive of sales tax):
Adult: $449
Ski Bum Pass: from $154
Youth (ages 7-17): $99 (when purchased with
parents Adult Season Pass)
Senior (ages 65-74): $199
Senior Plus (ages 75+): $29
Night Pass (all ages): $119

Bolton Valley guests can literally ski and ride


off into the sunset for free this spring when they
purchase a 2015-2016 All Access Season Pass.
Anyone who orders a pass for next season
before the April 7 deadline will also receive
complimentary access to the slopes through the
remainder of the current season.
A regular adult All-Access pass can be purchased for just $449 and passes for anyone age
7-17 start at $99. A family of four can save $400
by purchasing season passes before April 7.
The conditions have been amazing this season, and we want to make sure everyone has a
chance to enjoy all the snow we have up here,
said Josh Arneson, Director of Sales &
Marketing. Thats one of the reasons were
offering the benefit of skiing for free this spring.
For current pass holders, its a chance to lock in
a low rate for next years pass.
Bolton Valleys Ski Bum Pass, for anyone age
18-25, is also back for its sophomore year. The
resort will be selling a limited quantity available
for $154 starting at noon on March 5. Once
those sell out, more will be made available at a
higher price. The tiered sales process will continue until the price eventually reaches a max of
$269. No college identification is required for
the pass and full time students outside the age
restrictions also qualify with proof of enrollment.
The resort is having one of its best seasons in

WHAT BETTER TIME TO


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INTERE AS
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on Our Lot!
Great Selection to
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Stop In and Visit with us & check out the great
incentives and deals we have for Tax Season!

EAST BARRE
AUTO SALES
WILL GIVE YOU A
MINIMUM OF
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TRADE-IN TOWARDS
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East Barre Auto Sales

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eam
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skiing to Vermont youth. The Ski Cubs Program


continues to grow each year, now offering or
supporting youth skiing programs in Chittenden,
Addison, Bennington, and Orange counties. All
proceeds from the Catamount Trail Classic will
go towards funding this program and ensuring
that it remains free for youth with limited
resources and limited access to winter sports
opportunities.
The Catamount Trail Classic is designed for
experienced skiers who have a sense of adventure and are prepared to tackle intermediate to
advanced terrain. Each individual is required to
bring a small backpack with food, water, and
extra clothes as there will be no official aid stations on the course. Climbing skins are highly
recommended. Skiers will be challenged by the
terrain and rewarded with great descents, spectacular views, and the satisfaction of supporting
youth education.

Mike Cody

Vermont state law requires that ice fishing


shanties must be removed from the ice before the
ice becomes unsafe or ice loses its ability to support the shanty out of the water, or before the last
Sunday in March (the 29th this year), whichever
comes first.
The same Vermont law requires the name and
address of the owner to be on the ice shanty.
Ice conditions can deteriorate quickly with

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Catamount Trail Classic Fundraiser Set for March 15

Come explore one of the most challenging


and beautiful backcountry ski trails in Vermont
and help support the Catamount Trail
Associations Ski Cubs Youth Program. On
Sunday, March 15, the CTA will hold its annual
event, the Catamount Trail Classic, a fundraising
ski tour of the historic Bolton-to-Trapp Trail.
The route leaves from the Bolton Valley
Nordic Center and follows Section 22 of the
Catamount Trail up and over Bolton Mountain
to Nebraska Valley Road, ending at the Trapp
Family Lodge. Upon arrival at the Trapp Family
Lodge, tour participants will gather to enjoy
food, refreshments, and social time. All tour
proceeds will go to benefit the Catamount Ski
Cubs Program, which introduces youth to the
benefits of a healthy lifestyle and provides a fun,
winter alternative to typical indoor entertainment through cross-country skiing.
The Ski Cubs Program, now in its fifth year of
operation, continues to offer free cross-country

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2000 Chevrolet Express RV Cutaway

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2008 Cadillac Escalade Stk#28913A ... $28,988

warmer weather, so we urge owners of shanties


to get them off the lakes while it is still safe to be
on the ice, said State Game Warden Col. Jason
Batchelder. The law exists to help ensure that
shanties dont become a boating hazard and create debris that will wash up on shore.
The fine for leaving your ice fishing shanty on
the ice can be up to $1,000, and shanties may not
be left at state fishing access areas.

2012 Chevy Cruze Stk#2093P, 19K ..........$15,988


2008 Hyundai Entourage Van
Stk#35914B ........................................................$10,988

2008 Chrys. Sebring Convertible

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2009 Honda Civic Stk#12514A ................$13,988

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March Service Specials

HAVE YOU LOST FUEL MILEAGE? DO YOUR BRAKES


PULSATE? DOES YOUR CAR PULL TO ONE SIDE?
WOULD YOU LIKE TO EXTEND YOUR BRAKE LIFE?
If you live in the Northeast you are very susceptible to your
BRAKEPADS or CALIPER SLIDES freezing, binding, or
sticking. This is due to moisture, dirt, sand, and de-icing
chemicals used on our roads. Your BRAKE PADSand
CALIPER SLIDES will get corroded and/or have a dirt buildup
that causes them to bind. When they bind, the pads cannot
release properly, resulting in brake drag. It feels as though you
are slightly holding your foot on the brake pedal all of the time.
The end result is drop in fuel mileage, premature brake wear
out, and warped brake rotors. The cure for this is a preventive
maintenance called a BRAKE CALIPER/KNUCKLE SERVICE.
This service should be done at least once a year to prevent
these issues from happening. Once the issue occurs it is too
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March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 19

TS

GAME
k
e
e
W
e
h
t
f
o

WORLD SPORTS

Playoff games listed at

Tuesday, February 24th 5:15pm


Boys Playoff Hockey Colchester vs Spaulding
Additional playoff games listed at

www.wsnoradio.com

Listen for the best Central Vermont playoff Basketball


and Hockey matchups all through the State Tourney!

All Games Available at


www.wsnoradio.com

Play-by-play
coverage with
Joe Salerno &
Carl Parton

www.wsnoradio.com

Listen for the best Central Vermont playoff Basketball


and Hockey matchups all through the State Tourney!

Playby-play
coverage
with
Jim
Severance
& Tanner
Acebo

Wednesday, March 4th 6:30pm - Boys Basketball


Division 4 Seminal Twineld vs Sharon
Thursday, March 5th 8:15pm - Boys Basketball
Division Three Seminal Williamstown vs Randolph
Norwich forward Muranda Toews
Saturday, March 7th 12:00pm
Basketball
(left, #22 Boys
in white)
watches her
Division Fourfirst
Championship
period shot hit the post of the
Castleton State goal during the
Saturday, March 7th 3:45pm
Boys
1-0 Norwich
winBasketball
in the ECAC East
Division TwoChampionship
Championshipgame last Sunday
afternoon at Kreitzberg Arena, in
Saturday, March 7th 7:30pm
Boys
Northfield.
The Basketball
win propelled the
Division ThreeLady
Championship
Cadets into the NCAA Div III
Womens
National
Tournament.
Monday, March 9th Photo
5:45pm
Boys Hockey
by Bill Croney
Division Two Championship

Playy-play
verage
with
Jim
verance
Tanner
Acebo

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Norwich Sports Information

Charlies Corner

By Charlie Crosby NU63


Mens Hockey
For the third time this season the Cadets and the Babson Beavers
squared off in what always seems to be a high energy fast paced
exciting hockey game. The Cadets beat the Beavers in both previous outings, here in an overtime thriller and down at Babson is a
strange one sided affair.
Babson wasted no time silencing the big crowd scoring twice in
the first six minutes of the game to go up 2-0. The second goal was
one that I have to say I had never seen before. Babson was whistled
for a delayed penalty, Norwich pulled their goalie for the extra
attacker and low and behold the puck took some strange bounces
and ended up in the Norwich net in what appeared would be a bad
night for the Cadets.
Less than a minute later Dean Niezgoda wristed one past the
Babson net minder and the Cadets were back in the game. With
under three minutes to go in the period Niezgoda got the Cadets
even when he tipped a shot by Brian Rowland into the back of the
net.
So on we went into the second period, the Cadets outshot the
Beavers 11-6 but neither team could find the back of the net .
Both teams had great chances in the third but could not finish, the
game had all the earmarks of another overtime thriller. Once again
the Cadets had the shots advantage but nothing to show for it and
indeed we did head into overtime.
Seems like overtime games are either settled in the first couple of
minutes or they go on for long periods of time. Just 1:24 into the
overtime period the Cadets got control of the puck in back of the
Babson net. Tyler Piacentini slid a pass out to Nick Pichette on the
left wing who snapped a quick shot high to the glove side that found
nothing but net. The Cadet bench exploded and we are ECAC
Playoff Champions and were in the NCAA Tournament.
Ty Reichenbach and Niezgoda were named to the all-tournament
team while Nick Pichette was named the most outstanding player of
the tournament.
The Cadets will now await word on Mondays NCAA Tournament
selection show to find out who its next opponent will be and where
the game will be played.
Womens Hockey
Vanessa Champagne scored early in the second period and that
is all the Cadets would need as they skated past the Castleton State
Spartans 1-0. The win earns the Cadets an automatic bid to the
NCAA Tournament. Both teams had numerous scoring chances but
the net minders stood tall throughout the contest.
Kaycie Anderson, Taylor Cross and Celeste Robert were named
to the All-tournament team. Champagne was named Most Valuable
Player.
Who we plan and where we play will be announced on Monday
when the selection committee announces the championship
bracket.

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The WORLD

March 11, 2015

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BYSA LACROSSE

Williamstown Cruises to Fourth Straight Boys Basketball Title

By Aaron Retherford
His role has varied throughout his four years with
the Williamstown boys basketball team, but Hunter
McLaughlin ended his high school basketball career
the way most expected leading the Blue Devils to
their fourth straight Vermont Div. III championship.
McLaughlin helped Williamstown pull away in the
second half and teammate Garet Poulin kept Rivendell
at bay with a perfect night from the free-throw line as
the third-seeded Blue Devils claimed a 76-65 victory
Saturday night at the Barre Auditorium.
During Williamstowns streak of three consecutive
state titles, the Blue Devils were rarely threatened in
the finals, winning their championships by an average
of more than 20 points. Through the first half, the
Orford, New Hampshire school looked like it might
provide Williamstown (20-4) with a real test.
Kolin Huntington put the Raptors ahead 17-14 with
seven minutes left in the first half, forcing a
Williamstown timeout. The Blue Devils regrouped
and rallied to take a 33-29 advantage at the break.
When the teams exited halftime, McLaughlin quickly took over
and added to his 11 first-half points. A McLaughlin steal and basket increased Williamstowns lead to double digits for the first
time on the night, 49-39, with 1:30 to go in the third.
McLaughlins 11th point of the quarter pushed the gap to 53-39.
However, a quick 6-1 run, capped by a Huntington bucket as the
third-quarter buzzer sounded, cut the gap to 54-45, heading into
the fourth.
Rivendell (19-5) would get no closer thanks in part to Poulins
clutch performance at the charity stripe. Poulin was 13-for-13

SIGN-UPS
ARE STILL OPEN
Space
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On Some
Teams
GO TO: www.bysalacrosse.com
Sign-Ups Close On March 18

The members of the Williamstown Boys basketball team hold the Div. III
championship trophy aloft following their 76-65 victory over Rivendell
last Saturday night at the Barre Auditorium. Williamstowns Blue Devil
Boys have now won four straight Div. III State Championships.

from the line, including 10-for-10 in the final quarter as he finished with 18 points. McLaughlin surpassed his season average of
21 points and led all scorers with 27, while sophomore Eric
Hulbert chipped in with 10.
Huntington paced the Raptors with 19 points. Shamus Peyton
and Zack Gray added 18 and 12 points respectively.

WATCH
Next Weeks

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BASKETBALL

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WILLIAMSTOWN

BOYS STATE
BASKETBALL
CHAMPIONS

Spauldings Julia Ormsby (left,


#11 in red) was named to the
Vermont Girls Ice Hockey
Coaches Association Division I
First team. The team is made up
of players from all over the
state. Photo by Bill Croney

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March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 21

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i
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page 22

Sunday,
2015, 2:00
2:00 PM
PM
Sunday, March 15, 2015,
Barre Opera House
House

 


Adults
$12
Students
Students $5
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$15 Seniors $12

Concert
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Tickets available
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The WORLD

March 11, 2015

All calendar submissions should be sent to editor@vt-world.com or mailed to The WORLD,


Attn: Calendar, 403 U.S. Route 302, Barre, Vt.
05641. The deadline is 5:00 p.m., Thursday preceding publication. The Ongoing section is for
free/low cost community events, which should be
verified monthly. We are no longer able to include
ongoing classes.

Ongoing Events

BARRE - Central VT Adult Basic Education.


Free classes. Pre-GED and high school diploma
prep classes at Barre Learning Center, 46
Washington St. Info./pre-register 476-4588.
TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). Hedding
Methodist Church, Wednesdays, 5 p.m. Info. 5053096.
Central VT Woodcarving Group. Instruction &
projects for all abilities. Barre Congregational
Church, Mondays, 1-4 p.m. 479-9563.
PAWS. Support for those grieving the loss of a
beloved pet. VFW, one Wednesday per month,
5:30 p.m. Info. beyondthedog97@gmail.com
Playgroup. Universalist Church, Tuesdays 9:3011 a.m., while school is in session. Sponsored by
Building Bright Futures. Info. 279-0993.
Additional Recyclables Collection Center. Open
for collection Tuesdays & Thursdays 12:30-5:30
p.m., 3rd Saturdays 9 a.m.-1 p.m. 540 No. Main St.
Visit www.cvswmd.org for list of acceptable items.
Medicare and You. New to Medicare? Have questions? We have answers. Central Vermont Council
on Aging, 59 N. Main St., Suite 200, 2nd and 4th
Tuesdays of the month. Call 479-0531 to register.
Line Dancing. Old Labor Hall, 46 Granite St., by
donation, Thursdays 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Open Mike with host John Lackard. Every
Tuesday at South Side Tavern. 107 South Main St.
9 p.m. No cover.
Celebrate Recovery. Recovery for all your hurts/
habits/hang-ups. Faith Community Church, 30 Jones
Bros. Way, Monday, 6-8 p.m. 476-3221.
Wheelchair Basketball. Barre Evangelical Free
Church, 17 So. Main St., Tuesdays, 5:30-7 p.m. Info
498-3030 (David) or 249-7931 (Sandy).
Community Drum Circle. At the Parish house
next to Universalist Church, Fridays, 7-9 p.m.
Info. 503-724-7301.
Aldrich Public Library Activities. 6 Washington
St., 476-7550. Story Hour, Mondays & Tuesdays
starting 9/22, 10:30 a.m. Reading Circle Book
Club, 3rd Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m. Living &
Learning Series, 1st Sundays, 1 p.m. Senior Day,
1st Wednesdays, 1 p.m.
Central Vermont Business Builders. Community
National Bank, 1st & 3rd Tuesdays, 8-9 a.m. Info.
777-5419.
Weekly Storytime. Next Chapter Bookstore, 158
North Main St., Saturdays, 10:30 a.m. Info. 4763114.
Overeaters Anonymous. Church of the Good
Shepherd, Tuesdays 5:30-6:30 p.m. Info. 2490414.
Greater Barre Democrats. Town & City residents welcome. Aldrich Public Library, last
Wednesdays, 5:15-6:15 p.m. Info 476-4185.
Barre Tones Womens A Capella Chorus. 2nd flr
Alumni Hall, next to Barre Aud., Mondays, 6:30-9
p.m. www.barretonesvt.com 223-2039.
Play Group. St. Monicas Church, lower level,
Thursdays during school year, 9:30-11 a.m.
American Legion Auxiliary Unit 10. Meets at the
post, first Thursday of each month (not Jan. or
July), 6:30 p.m.
Vermont Modelers Club. Building & flying model
airplanes year-round, visitors welcome. Info. 4857144.
Community Breakfast. First Presbyterian Church,
78 Summer St., 3rd Sunday of month, FREE,
7:30-9 a.m. 476-3966.
Lupus Support Group. 9 Jorgensen Ln., teen
meeting 3rd Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m., adult meeting 4th Weds., 6:30 p.m. Info. 877-735-8787.
Grandparents Raising Their Childrens
Children. Support group. First Presbyterian
Church, 1st & 3rd Weds., 10 a.m.-noon. 4761480.
Friends of Aldrich Public Library. Aldrich
Library, 2nd floor boardroom, 2nd Tuesday of
month. Info. 476-7550.
Circle of Parents. Confidential support group for
parents and caregivers. Meets Tuesday evenings.
Info. 229-5724 or 1-800-CHILDREN.
Central VT Amateur Radio Club. Steak House,
Barre-Montpelier Rd., 1st Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m.
Info. 496-3566 or 496-2836.
Mothers of Preschoolers. Monthly get-togethers
for crafts, refreshments, etc. Christian Alliance
Church, 476-3221.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Barre, daily;
call 802-229-5100 for latest times & locations;
www.aavt.org.
Alzheimers Support Group. Rowan Court
Health & Rehab, 4th Weds. of month, 3-5 p.m.
Info/RSVP at 476-4166.
Hedding United Methodist Activities &
Meetings. 40 Washington Street, 476-8156. Choir,
Thursdays 7 p.m; Free Community Supper,
Fridays 5:30-6:30 p.m.; Community Service &
Food Shelf Hours: Weds & Thurs. 3-5 p.m.
Turning Point Recovery Center. 489 N. Main St.
For individuals/families in or seeking substance
abuse recovery. Recovery coaching & other support programs. Open Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.,
Sat. noon 5 p.m. Making Recovery Easier,
Tuesdays, 6 p.m.; Wits End family support
group, Wednesdays, 6 p.m.; Narcotics
Anonymous When Enough Is Enough, Sundays,
5:30 p.m. & Thursdays, 6:30 p.m.; Life Skills
Group, Mondays, noon-1:30 p.m. (lunch provid-

ed). Al-Anon- Courage to Change, Saturdays 6-7


p.m., childcare provided. Info. 479-7373.
Knights of Columbus. Pine Hill Road, Barre
Town, meetings second Tuesday of every month, 7
p.m.
Green Mountain Spirit Chapter. National
women bikers club. 2nd Wed. of month; info grnmtnspirit@hotmail.com.
BERLIN - Drop-in Meditation Sitting Group.
W/Sherry Rhynard. CVMC, conf. room #2,
Thursdays, 6-7 p.m. sherry@easeofflow.com or
272-2736.
Survivors of Suicide Loss Support. For family
and friends who lost someone to suicide. CVMC,
conf. room #1, 3rd Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m. Info.
223-0924.
NAMI-VT Support Group. For families &
friends of those living w/mental illness. CVMC,
Room 3, 4th Mondays, 7 p.m. 800-639-6480.
Cancer Support Group. With potluck. First
Wednesday of each month, 6 p.m. Info. 2295931.
Living w/ Advanced or Metastatic Cancer:
Lunch provided, 2nd Tuesday of month, noon-1
p.m. Writing to Enrich Your Life: For anyone
touched by cancer, 3rd Tuesday of each month,
noon-1 p.m. Both held at CVMC Cancer Center
resource room. Info. 225-5449.
Central Vermont Rotary Club. Visitors & potential members welcome. Steakhouse Restaurant,
Mondays, 6:15 p.m. 229-0235.
Parkinsons Support Group. CVMC, conf. rm.
#3, third Thursdays, 6:30-8 p.m. Info. 439-5554.
Diabetes Support Program. CVMC, conf. rooms,
first Thursday of month, 7-8 p.m., free. Info. 3714152.
Civil Air Patrol. At the airport (blue hangar),
Tuesdays, 6-8:30 p.m. Info at 229-5193.
Pregnancy & Newborn Loss Support Group.
CVMC conference room #3, 4th Monday of
month, 6:30-8:30 p.m. 371-4304 or -4376.
Bereavement/Grief Support Group. Central
Vermont Home Health & Hospice. 600 Granger
Rd. Group 1: Wednesday Daytime. 10 -11:30 a.m.
3/18, 4/1, 4/15, 4/29. Group 2: Monday Evenings.
6-7:30 p.m. 3/23, 4/6, 4/23, 5/4. Contact Ginny
Fry or Jean Semprebon 223-1878.
Partners for Prevention-Alcohol & Drug Abuse
Coalition. CVH, 2nd Weds. of month, 11:30 a.m.1:30 p.m. Info 479-4250.
Savvy Speakers Toastmasters Club. BC/BS
conf. room, Industrial Ln., 1st & 3rd Tuesdays,
5:30-7 p.m. Info. 883-2313 or officers-1770@
toastmastersclubs.org
Birthing Center Open House. For parents, sibs,
grandparents, etc. CVMC, 1st Wed. of month,
5:30-7 p.m. RSVP/Info. 371-4613.
Knee/Hip Replacement Orientation Class.
CVMC, conf. room #3, free, 1st Thurs. of each
month, 2-3 p.m. Info 371-4188.
Breastfeeding Support Group. CVMC Garden
Path Birthing Center, 1st Monday of month, 5:307 p.m. Info. 371-4415.
Infant & Child Car Seat Inspections. Berlin Fire
Station, free, first Friday of month, 12-4 p.m.
Appointments required, 371-4198.
BRADFORD - Rockinghorse Circle of
Support. For young women with or w/o kids,
childcare
&
transportation
available.
Wednesdays, 1-2:30 p.m., Grace Methodist
Church. Info 479-1086.
New Hope II Support Group. Grace United
Methodist, every Mon., 7-9 p.m. Info. at 1-800564-2106.
BROOKFIELD - MOPS - Mothers of
Preschoolers. Moms of kids birth through kindergarten welcome. Meal & childcare provided. New
Covenant Church, 2252 Ridge Rd., 3rd Fridays, 6
p.m. 276-3022.
Health-focused Group. Learn to cope w/ lifes
passages. Weds, 7-8 p.m.; Info 276-3142; Dr.
Alice Kempe.
CABOT - Fiddle Lessons with Katie Trautz:
Monday afternoons, call 279-2236; Dungeons &
Dragons, Fridays 3-5:30 p.m. All at Cabot Library,
563-2721.
CALAIS - Mens and Womens Bible Study
Groups. County Road, Wednesdays, 7 p.m. 4857577 or www.thefishermenministry.org.
Open Mic night at Whammy Bar every
Wednesday. Upcoming events: Lewis Franco and
The Brown Eyed Girls (3/12), Golden Novak Duo
(3/13), Anachronist/Brian Clark (3/14), The
Turning Stile (3/19), Sara Grace (3/20), St Patricks
Day Party w/ Pipers Den (3/21)
CHELSEA - Chelsea Historical Society House/
Museum. Open 1st & 3rd Saturdays through
September, FREE, 10 a.m.-noon. 685-4447.
Story Time. Songs, stories & crafts for children
birth to 5 years. Chelsea Public Library,
Wednesdays, 1:15 p.m. 685-2188.
TOPS Take Off Pounds Sensibly. Nonprofit support grp. United Church of Chelsea, North Common,
Wednesdays, 5:45 p.m. 685-2271/685-4429.
EAST BARRE - Story Hour. Aldrich Library
York Branch, Tuesdays, ages 0-3 10 a.m., ages 3-5
10:30 a.m. Info. 476-5118.
EAST MONTPELIER - Mens Fellowship Grp.
Crossroads Christian Church, 1st & 3rd Tues., 7
p.m. Breakfast, 2nd Sat., 8 a.m. 476-9962.
Twin Valley Senior Center. NEW LOCATION:
4583 U.S. Rte 2. Open Mon.-Weds.-Fri., 9 a.m.-2
p.m. On-site meals all three days, $4 ages 60+/$5
others, nobody turned away. Free bus service for
seniors & disabled in the six towns served. Bone
strength classes, tai chi, foot clinics and more. Info.
223-3322 or http://twinvalleyseniors.org
Early Bird Bone Builders Class. Osteoporosis
exercise and prevention class. Twin Valley Senior
Center, Rt. 2, Blueberry Hill Commons (next to
continued on next page

PARAMOUNT
MATINEES SAT. & SUN.
CINDERELLA --PG--

Fri. & Sat. at 6:15 & 9:00 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:30
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:30 & 3:20

Plainfield Hardware). Every Monday and Wednesday, 7-8 a.m. All


ages. Info 223-3174 or 228-0789.
Death Cafe. First Friday of each month, 11:45 a.m.-1 p.m. New group
to drink tea and discuss death. Bring your own lunch or eat at center
for $4. Confidential discussions; not a counseling session. Twin Valley
Senior Center, Rt. 2, Blueberry Hill Commons (next to Plainfield
Hardware).
FREE Tai Chi classes at Twin Valley Senior Center, Route 2,
Blueberry Commons, East Montpelier. Every Monday and Wednesday
1-2 p.m. Contact Rita at 223-3322 for more information.
GROTON - YA Book Club: 3rd Mondays, 6:30 p.m.; Book
Discussion Group: 4th Mondays, 7 p.m.; Crafts & Conversation,
Wednesdays, 1-3 p.m. Round Robin Storytime, for kids age 0-5 &
their caregivers: Tuesdays, 10 a.m. All at Groton Public Library, 5843358.
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. 7 p.m. Men, Weds. 7 p.m. Men & Women, Fri. 6
p.m. Info 472-8240/533-2245.
Peace and Justice Coalition. G.R.A.C.E. Arts bldg (old firehouse),
Tues., 7 p.m. Info. Robin 533-2296.
Nurturing Fathers Program. Light supper included. Thurs., 6-8:30
p.m. Registration/info 472-5229.
MARSHFIELD - Playgroup. Twinfield Preschool, Mondays, 11
a.m.-12:30 p.m. (except when school not in session).
Jaquith Public Library Activities. Old Schoolhouse Common, 4263581. Story & Play Group, Wednesdays, 10-11:30 a.m. Book Group
for Adults, stop by for copy of the book, 4th Mondays, 7 p.m. Open
Gym/Activity Time for elementary age kids, Fridays, 3-4:30 p.m.
Family-Themed Movies, 3rd Wednesdays starting Sept., 7 p.m.
Natural Marshfield, 3rd Tuesdays, 7:00 p.m.
MIDDLESEX - Food Shelf. United Methodist Church, Saturdays,
9-10:30 a.m.
MONTPELIER - Farmers Night: Free Concert Series. Wednesday
evenings at 7:30 p.m. in the House Chamber of the Vermont State
House. Events Listing: Upper Valley Community Band (3/11),
Serenade to Spring Solaris Vocal Ensemble (3/18), Blow, Blow
Thou Winter Wind Vermont Symphonic Winds (3/25), Kicking off
PoemCity with Major Jackson (4/1), Benediction: Lincoln and the
Battle Hymn of the Republic (4/8).
Teas of the World. The North Branch Caf will be hosting a 5-week
program from Feb. 11 to March 11 from 10-11:30am. The class will
be taught by Tea Shop owner, Lauren Parker and will be a hands-on
program. The special cost for the entire 5-week class is $40.
Individual sessions cost $10 each. Registration is required. Each class
will be 60-90 minutes and will include tastings of several teas.
Book Discussion: 12 Steps to a Compassionate Life. North Branch
Cafe. Noon to 1 p.m. 6 Thursdays beginning 3/5. Each session will
cover 2 steps. A new study group based on Karen Armstrongs book.
Sponsored by Bethany Church and Christ Episcopal Church. Contact
Rev. Amy Pitton at revamyp@comcast.net for more information or to
reserve a spot.
Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free classes. Intermediate Level
Reading for Adults: Thurs. 9-10 a.m.; Learning English: Tues. or
Weds. 9-10 a.m.; English Conversation: Tues. 4-5 p.m. Montpelier
Learning Center, 100 State St. Info/register 223-3403.
Sunday School. For children (up to 20) to study the Bible and teachings
of Jesus. Christian Science Church, 145 State St., Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
Robins Nest Nature Playgroup. For kids up to 5 w/caregiver. North
Branch Nature Ctr, free/donations, Fridays 9:30-11:30 a.m. 229-6206.
North Branch Trekkers: Afterschool Program. Thursdays, Feb. 12
to May 14, 3-5:30 p.m. Fee applies. Students in grades 4 through 7 can
join teacher-naturalist Ken Benton for the winter/spring session of the
winter/spring session of the North Branch Trekkers outdoor-based
after school program. Space is limited so sign up soon! For more
information and to register visit www.northbranchnaturecenter.org
Lenten Fish Dinners hosted by Central Vermont Catholic School
every Friday beginning Feb. 20 through March 27 at St. Augustines
Church. Dinner includes soup, salad, fish, starch, vegetable, roll and
dessert. The cost is $10 for adult, $6 for kids, $29 for a family of 4
(kids 3 and under are free). Come join us for great food, weekly raffles
and fellowship, with all proceeds going to Central Vermont Catholic
School.
Friday Night Group. Open to all LGBTQ youth ages 13-22. Pizza &
social time, facilitated by adults from Outright VT. Unitarian Church,
2nd & 4th Fridays, 6:30-8 p.m. 223-7035 or Micah@OutrightVT.org
Meditation, Mondays at 1 p.m.; Intro to Yoga, Tuesdays 4 p.m.;
Consults, Fridays 11 a.m. Free classes, some limits apply. All at
Fusion Studio, 56 East State St. 272-8923 or www.fusionstudio.org
Open Library. Open to all, books and DVDs for all ages. Resurrection
Baptist Church, open Sundays 12:30 p.m.-2 p.m.
Central VT Roller Derbys Wrecking Doll Society. Intro to roller
derby, gear supplied, bring a mouth guard. First time is free. Montpelier
Rec. Center, Barre St., Saturdays 5-6:30 p.m. www.twincityriot.com
Exploring Human Sexuality. A class to explore how sexuality shapes
every aspect of who we are as human beings will be held at the
Unitarian Church of Montpelier beginning Thursday, February 12. The
class will run for seven consecutive Thursdays (7-9 p.m.) with the final
session on March 26. This class, part of the well-respected Adult Our
Whole Lives...OWL...curriculum, is free and open to all adults over
age 35. Topics to be explored include: developing relationships, committed relationships, diversity, family, aging, and health. There are no
prerequisites; class size is limited to a maximum of 18. The class will
be offered by two trained facilitators. For more information or to register, please contact Sally Armstrong via ucm.dre@gmail.com
Celiac Support Group. Tulsi Tea Room, 34 Elm St., 2nd Wednesdays,
4-5 p.m. Info. 598-9206.
Indoor Farmers Market Season Dates and Locations. March 21
Montpelier HS cafeteria, April 11, 25 Montpelier HS cafeteria. For
more information: Carolyn Grodinsky 223-2958 manager@montpelierfarmersmarket.com
MSAC Public Activities: FEAST Together (communal meal), $7
sugg. donation ages 60+/$9 others, Tuesdays & Fridays, noon-1 p.m.
FEAST To Go (take-out), benefits senior meals program, $9, Tuesdays
& Fridays, noon-1 p.m. Meal RSVPs 262-6288. Piano Workshop,
informal time to play & listen, Thursdays, 4-6 p.m. Living Strong,
group loves to sing while exercising, Mondays 2:30-3:30 p.m. &
Fridays 2-3 p.m. Knitting for Peace, Thursdays 6-7:30 p.m. Growing
Older Group, Fridays 10:30-11:30 a.m. All at Montpelier Senior
Activity Center, 58 Barre St., 223-2518.
A Course In Miracles study group. Everyone is welcome and there
is no charge. Christ Church, Tuesdays, 7 p.m. Info. 229-5253.
Parents Group and Meet-Up. Connect with local parents to share
advice & information, kids welcome. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, Hayes
Rm, first Mondays, 10-11:30 a.m. Info: mamasayszine@gmail.com
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, 7-8 p.m. 229-6219.
Freeride Montpelier Open Shop Nights. Need help w/a bike repair?
Come to the volunteer-run community bike shop. 89 Barre St., Tuesdays
6-8 p.m., other days seasonal, donations. Info. freeridemontpelier.org

UNFINISHED
BUSINESS
--R-- 11 a.m.-1
Free Community Meals. Mondays:
Unitarian
Church,
Fri. & Sat. at 9:00
p.m.; Tuesdays: Bethany Church, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Wednesdays:
Christ Church, 11 a.m.-12:30THE
p.m.;
Thursdays:
Trinity
Church,
SPONGEBOB
MOVIE:
SPONGE
OUT OF11:30
WATER
a.m.-1 p.m.; Fridays: St. Augustine Church,
11--PG-a.m.-12:30 p.m. 2nd
& Sat. at 6:30 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:40
Saturdays: Trinity Church, 11:30 Fri.
a.m.-1
Last
Sundays,
Bethany
Matineesp.m.;
Sat. & Sun
at 12:30
& 3:15
Church, 4:30-6:30 p.m.
Trinity Teen Night. United Methodist Church, 2nd and 3rd Fridays,
5-9 p.m. Volunteers needed to share talents & hobbies. 279-3695.
Toastmasters. Montpelier Speakeasies at National Life, 1st & 3rd
Wednesdays, noon-1 p.m. Learn the arts of speaking, listening & thinking. No fee for guests. 229-7455, tdensmore@sentinelinvestments.com
Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group,
childcare provided. Resurrection Baptist Church, 144 Elm St., 2nd
Thursday of the month, 6-8 p.m. Info. 476-1480.
Calico County Quilters. All skill levels welcome. Bethany Church,
Red Room, 2nd Saturday of month, 1-3 p.m. (NOT Oct. or May).
Co-Dependents Anonymous (CoDA). Bethany Church basement,
Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. Info. 229-9036.
The Vermont Association for Mental Health & Addiction Recovery
Advocates Weekly Breakfast. We are inviting a small group of advocates to join us each Tuesday morning from 8:30-9:30 a.m. during the
legislative session. Capitol Plaza Hotel Conference Room 232.
Coffee, Tea, Scones, Fruit, and more! RSVP encouraged to info@
vamhar.org but never required. Just drop-in!
Kellogg-Hubbard Library Activities. 135 Main St., 223-3338.
Story Time: Tues/Fri, 10:30 a.m.; Sit N Knit: for young knitters age
6 & up, Mondays, 3:30-4 p.m.; Read to Coco: Wednesdays, 3:30-4:30
p.m.; Origami Club: Thursdays, 3-4 p.m.; Read with Arlo: Thursdays
4-5 p.m.
CHADD ADHD Parent Support Group. Childcare not available,
please make plans for your child. Woodbury College, second Tuesday
of month, 5:30-7:30 p.m. 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, 10 a.m.-noon; Volunteer Meetings, 2nd Wednesdays,
10:30 a.m.; Babywearing Group, 2nd Thursdays, 10:30 a.m.-noon;
Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Weds., 7 p.m. 476-3221.
Al-Anon. Trinity Methodist Church, Main St., Sun., 6:15-7:30 p.m.
Info. 1-866-972-5266.
Al-Anon. Bethany Church basement, 115 Main St., Tuesdays &
Thursdays noon-1 p.m., Wednesdays 7-8 p.m. Info. 1-866-972-5266.
Central Vermont Support Group. Meeting at Another Way, 125
Barre St., Tuesdays 6-7:30 p.m. Info. 479-5485.
SL AA. 12-step recovery group for sex/relationship problems. Bethany
Church, Wed., 5 p.m. Info. 802-249-6825.
Survivors of Incest Anonymous. Bethany Church parlor, 115 Main
St., Mondays, 5 p.m. Please call first: 229-9036 or 454-8402.
Brain Injury Support Group. Unitarian Church, third Thursday of
the month, 1:30-2:30 p.m. Info. 1-877-856-1772
La Leche League. Breastfeeding info and support. Good Beginnings
Nest, 174 River St., 3rd Thursdays, 9:30-11:30 a.m. Info 244-1254.
Playgroups: Dads & Kids Playgroup, Thursdays, 6-7:30 p.m. and
Playgroup, Saturdays, 9:30-11 a.m., 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, 12-1 p.m.
MORETOWN - Mad River Chorale. New singers welcome.
Rehearsals at Harwood Union H. S., Mondays, 7-9 p.m. 496-2048.
MORRISVILLE - Overeaters Anonymous. First Congregational
Church, 85 Upper Main St., Fridays at noon. Info. 888-2356.
NORTHFIELD - Civil Air Patrol Cadet Program. For ages 12-18.
Readiness & Regional Technology Center, Norwich campus, Tuesdays,
6-8:30 p.m. Info. capitalcomposite@yahoo.com
Clogging & Irish Step Lessons. W/Green Mountain Cloggers, ages
8-78, donations. Sundays 5-8 p.m. 522-2935.
Northfield Chess Club. Casual games & speed chess. Northfield
Senior Center, $1, Tuesdays, 7 p.m. Info. 764-5880.
Playgroup. United Church of Northfield, Wednesdays, 9:30-11 a.m.
Held only when school is in session. Info. 262-3292 x113.
Bingo every Monday night at Northfield Senior Center, 168 Wall
Street. Early Birds 5:45 p.m. Regular games to follow. Snack bar.
ORANGE - Sunday morning service at Christ Community Alliance
Church at 10:30 a.m. off Route 302 near the Elementary School in
Orange.
PLAINFIELD - Cutler Memorial Library Activities: Classic Book
Club: 1st Mondays, 6 p.m; Food for Thought Book Club: 2nd
Mondays, 6:30 p.m. Plainfield Book Club: 3rd Mondays, 7 p.m. Call
454-8504. Story Time for Kids, ages 2-5. Thursdays, 10:30 a.m.
Beaders Group. All levels welcome, bring your projects. The Bead
Hive, Saturdays, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Info. 454-1615.
Diabetes Discussion & Support Group. Everyone welcome. The
Health Center conf. room, 3rd Thursdays, 1:30 p.m. Info. 322-6600.
RANDOLPH - Caregiver Support Group. Open to anyone caring
for a loved one. Gifford Medical Ctr, second Tuesdays, 11 a.m.-noon.
Mood Disorder Support Group. Gifford Medical Center, Thursdays,
4-5 p.m. Info. 728-7713 or cgould@giffordmed.org
Line Dancing. Chandler Music Hall, 71-73 Main St., by donation,
Wednesdays 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Matters of the Heart. Experts discuss ways to improve heart health.
Gifford Conference Ctr, FREE, 3rd Wednesdays, 1-2 p.m. 728-2191.
New Business Forum. Vermont Tech Enterprise Center, 1540 VT Rte
66, 2nd Wednesdays, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. 728-9101.
Yoga Classes. All ages & levels, donations benefit Safeline. VTC
Campus Center, last Sunday of month, 2-3:30 p.m.
Lift for Life Exercises, Tues-Fri, 8:30 a.m.; Cribbage 9:30 a.m. &
Mahjongg 10 a.m on Tuesdays; Art History Video Series 12:45 p.m.
& Bridge Club 2 p.m. Wednesdays; Foot Clinics, 1st & 2nd Weds, 10
a.m.-noon, call to sign up. Randolph Senior Ctr, Hale St. 728-9324.
Cancer Support Group. For survivors, sufferers & family. Gifford
Conference Ctr, 2nd Tuesdays, 9:30-11 a.m. 728-2270.
Storytime. Kimball Library, Wed., 11 a.m., ages 2-5; Toddlertime,
Fri., 10:30 a.m.; Gathering for hand work, 2nd & 4th Mon., 6 p.m.
SOUTH DUXBURY - Mad River Chorale Rehearsals. Beginning
January 26, Mad River Chorale will rehearse every Monday evening
from 7-9 pm (except school holidays) in the chorus room at Harwood
Union High School. Visit www.madriverchorale.net for further information, or call 496-2048.
STOWE - Green Mtn Dog Club Meeting. All dog lovers welcome.
Commodores Inn, 4th Thursdays. 479-9843 or www.greenmountaindogclub.org
WAITSFIELD - Headache Relief Clinic. Free treatments using massage & craniosacral therapy. Mad River Valley Health Ctr, 2nd fl., last
Thursday of month, 4-7 p.m. RSVP 595-1919.
Community Acupuncture Night. Free assessment & treatment,
donations welcome. Three Moons Wellness, 859 Old County Rd., 2nd
fl., last Weds., of month, 4-7 p.m. RSVP 272-3690.
continued on next page

MATINEES SAT. & SUN.

MATINEES SAT. & SUN.

MATINEES SATURDAY & SUNDAY

CAPITOL MONTPELIER

PARAMOUNT
BARRE

For Showtimes Call 229-0343


www.fgbtheaters.com

Audio Descriptive Available on certain movies...

For Showtimes Call 479-0078


www.fgbtheaters.com

FRI. - THURS., MAR. 13-19


RUN ALL NIGHT --R--

Fri. & Sat. at 6:25 & 9:10 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:50
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:25 & 3:25

FRI. - THURS., MAR. 13-19

LAZARUS EFFECT --PG-13--

Fri. & Sat. at 6:30 & 9:00 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 7:00
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:30 & 3:20

CINDERELLA --PG--

Fri. & Sat. at 6:15 & 9:00 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:30
CHAPPIE --R-Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:30 & 3:20
Fri. & Sat. at 6:15 & 9:10 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:30
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:15 & 3:15

FOCUS --R--

UNFINISHED BUSINESS --R--

Fri. & Sat. at 6:20 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:50


Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:30

Fri. & Sat. at 9:00

50 SHADES OF GREY --R--

Fri. & Sat. at 9:15 Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 3:30

McFARLAND --PG--

Fri. & Sat. at 6:25 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:40


Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:20

THE DUFF --PG-13--

Fri. & Sat. at 9:05 Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 3:15

THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE: SPONGE


OUT OF WATER --PG-Fri. & Sat. at 6:30 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:40
Matinees Sat. & Sun at 12:30 & 3:15

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

SAMBELS! SAMBELS! SAMBELS! SAMBELS!


Book Your Get-togethers, BBQs,
Weddings, Anniversaries, etc.
Sambels Catering 249-7758

Book Your Get-togethers, BBQs,


Weddings, Anniversaries, etc.
Sambels Catering 249-7758

Harvest Equipment ~ Darn Tough ~ Next Chapter Bookstore ~ Froggy 100.9


present

Rusty DeWees

THE LOGGER

and THE FIDDLER


Patrick Ross
In

Springs
Sprung?

New Comedy and Music


you wont forget
For the Whole Family
if you dare

Show
makes you
HAPPY!

Featuring Canaan, Vermonts


Patrick Ross on ddle (and comedy)

BARRE OPERA HOUSE

March 14th 7:30 $25.00


www.barreoperahouse.org 802-476-8188

Country Bre

Rated SC some cussin Made in Vermont Full of Gluten

Sunday ~

Limlaw Family

9:30am2

MAPLE FARM

Country
Breakfast

All You Can Eat Bu

6 & Under 1/2

Belgian Horse Drawn


Wagon Rides Available
~Weather Permitting~

Our first Breakfast will be


Sunday, March 15

V
W

8:00AM to 1:00PM
Reservations Suggested
802-439-6880 OR
802-439-5995

Re

246 VT Route 25 West Topsham, VT 05086

MONTPELIER LODGE OF ELKS #924

BINGO
Tuesday Nights
Tuesday 3/10/2015

JACKPOT $1,700.
55 numbers or less --

FLASH BALL $50.


MINI JACKPOT $750.
55 numbers or less --

Doors open at 4:00 pm


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

Montpelier Lodge
of Elks #924

Club Road
Queen Of Hearts Total $1589. 203 Country
Montpelier
Pull Queen & Win $794.50
223-2600 Ext #27

CANADIAN CLUB

BINGO

Flash Ball 1: $150.


Flash Ball 2: $50.
Mini Jackpot 50#'s: $2,500.
Jackpot 55#'s: $1,600.

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

March 11, 2015

*Limi

THIS WEEK'S
SPECIAL

CHICKEN &
POTATOES

The WORLD

page 23

CORNED
BEEF
CORNED BEEF
AND
DINNER
AND CABBAGE
CABBAGE DINNER

on Sn
r
a
ug

NOW SERVING...

WARREN - Knit and Play. Bring your kids and your projects. All
levels welcome. Warren Public Library, Thursdays, 9:30-11:30 a.m.
WASHINGTON - Central VT ATV Club. Washington Fire Station,
3rd Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. 224-6889.
Art and Adventure with April, 3rd Saturdays at 11 a.m.; Storytime,
Mondays at 11 a.m.; Tech Help Drop-In, Saturdays 10 a.m.-2 p.m. All
at Calef Memorial Library. Info. 883-2343.
WATERBURY - Waterbury Public Library Activities. 244-7036.
Noontime Knitters: Bring your latest project, crocheters also welcome, Tuesdays, noon-1 p.m. Baby/Toddler Story Time: Mondays,
10 a.m. Preschool Story Time: Fridays, 10 a.m.
Support Group for women who have experienced partner abuse.
Info at 1-877-543-3498.
Playgroups: Open Gym, Mon-Tues-Fri, 11:05-11:35 a.m.; Story
Time, Tues, 10-11 a.m.; Music & Movement Playgroup, Weds,
10-11:30 a.m.; Art & Exploration Playgroup, Thurs., 9:30-11:30
a.m. Thatcher Brook Primary School Childrens Room, during school
year only.
WATERBURY CTR - Bible Study Group. Bring your bible, coffee
provided. Waterbury Center Grange, Sundays, 5-6 p.m. 498-4565.
WEBSTERVILLE - Fire District #3, Prudential Committee.
Monthly meeting, 105 Main St., 2nd Tuesdays, 7 p.m.
WILLIAMSTOWN - Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Sun.,
6 p.m. Info. 476-3221.
Story Time. Ainsworth Public Library, Wednesdays 10/1-11/5, 10:30
a.m. Info. 433-5887.
WOODBURY - Knitting Group. All hand work welcome. Library,
1st & 3rd Wed., 6:30-8 p.m.
WORCESTER - Knitting Night. The Wool Shed, Tuesdays, 6:308:30 p.m.
Playgroup. Craft, snack, outdoor time, more, for ages 0-5. Doty
Elementary pre-k room, Fridays starting 9/7, 9:30-11 a.m. 223-1312.

Wednesday, March 11

ow

BARRE - Spauldings Project Graduation is having an event at the


South Barre McDonalds. Between the hours of 4 and 7 p.m.
McDonalds will give Spauldings Project Graduation 20% of the
profits from that time.
MONTPELIER - Armchair Travel: El Camino de Santiago
Compestela. MSAC. 6:30-8 p.m. If you missed the chance last spring
to walk The Camino de Santiago Compostela with Whit and Barbara
Dall, here is a chance to catch it the second time around! The Camino
is a 500-mile pilgrimage route across northern Spain. View photographs and learn more about the trip. The last in our Armchair Travel
Series, so dont miss out!
Farmers Night Free Concert Series. House Chamber of Vermont
State House. 7:30 p.m. Upper Valley Community Band, this proud
Hanover/Lebanon-area community band with over 70 members, will
perform music from a wide variety of genres show tunes to jazz
medleys.
Teas of the World 5-week program at North Branch Cafe. 10-11:30
Enjoy Traditional Maple Sugaring
a.m. White, Yellow and Dark teas - the lesser known teas. Why are
with all the Fixins at the Bragg Farm
these teas not familiar in the US? How are they different and what to
THIS FRI., SAT. & SUN., MARCH 13, 14 & 15
look for in selecting them. $10 for single session. Must pre-register.
NOON TO 5PM
How Spirit Comes into Our Lives. Kellogg Hubbard Library. 6:30
p.m. Do you ever get the feeling theres more to life than meets the
Maple & Chocolate Creemees Served Every Day!
eye? Are you a seeker looking for spiritual meaning in your life? All
are welcome to the open discussion. Hosted by Eckankar, the religion
We Ship
Vermont
of the Light and Sound of God. More information: www.eckankar-vt.
Anywhere
Handcrafts
org and 800-772-9390.
Gifts
A
Best Medicinal Garden Plants with Heather Irvine, Giving Tree
Vermont
Quality
Cheese
Botanicals. Vermont Center for Integrative Herbalism, 252 Main St.
Family
Maple Farm
Farm
6-8 p.m. $15/$13 for members ($3 materials fee included); pre-regisTour
Shop
tration required. Participants will take home a small collection of
Maple
seeds, as well as a list of resources to help you get started. www.
Products
802-223-5757
vtherbcenter.org
1 mile north of E. Montpelier Village on Rt. 14N (follow signs)
Brownbag Lunch Panel: Do We Still Need Womens History?
OPEN Every Day from 8:30AM-6:00PM
Vermont History Museum, Pavilion Building, 109 State St. Noon to 1
p.m. Celebrate Womens History Month over lunch by learning from
a panel of esteemed historians and scholars addressing questions facing womens history in the 21st
century: Moderated by Cary
Brown, the executive director of
the Vermont Commission on
Women, panelists include Dr.
Felicia Kornbluh, Director of
Gender, Sexuality, and Womens
Studies at the University of
Vermont; Dr. Marilyn Blackwell,
independent historian; and Holly
Allen, Assistant Professor of
American Studies at Middlebury
College. Free and open to public.
Community Grant Awards and Recognition Event
Info (802) 828-2180.
hosted by the

Pie for Brunch

Northfield Rotary Club

Date: Saturday, March 14, 2015 (3.14, get it?!)


Location: Northfield Middle High School
Schedule:
10 a.m. to 12 p.m.

All you can eat pie!


11 a.m. - 12 p.m.

Community Award Presentations !

50/50 Raffle!

ee: $5

Admission F

Plus: Throw a pi
e in the face of
your favorite co
support NMHS
mmunity membe
youth traveling
rs to
to Tanzania to vo
lunteer!

www.clubrunner.ca/northfield
page 24

The WORLD

March 11, 2015

Thursday, March
12

EAST MONTPELIER - Rabies


Shot Clinic at East Montpelier
Fire Dept. 54 Village Acres. 6-8
p.m. Cost is $14.00 per dog or cat.
All proceeds benefit EMFD.
Town Clerks from Calais and East
Montpelier will be in attendance
to license and register dogs at a

ing
Someth
r
o
f
e
everyon

separate cost.
Windows on Waldorf at Orchard Valley. OVWS East Montpelier
Campus, Grades building, 2290 VT Rt. 14 N. 6:30-8 p.m. Come
explore the rich grade school curriculum and see student work with a
faculty guide during our Windows on Waldorf evening! Learn what an
Orchard Valley Waldorf education offers your child. Registration recommended: morgan.i@ovws.org or call 456-7400.

Friday, March 13

BARRE - St. Patricks Day Dinner at Barre Congregational Church.


6 p.m. $11 adult, $5 child under 10. Call for reservations 476-6869.
MONTPELIER - Sierra Leones Refugee All Stars perform at
Positive Pie. 22 State St. 10 p.m.
Building a Tiny House and Permaculture Gardens on a Budget
with Erin Keith. 5:30-7 p.m. This slide show will take you step-bystep through the process of building a 12x20 off-grid house, as well
as permaculture projects like herb spirals and Perennial Polycultures.
Free. Held in the Hunger Mountain Coop community room. Access to
freight elevator through back room available upon request. Please preregister: sign up on the Coop workshop bulletin board or contact us at
223-8000 x202 or info@hungermountain.coop
PLAINFIELD - The Twinfield Drama Club presents The Taming
of the Shrew by William Shakespeare, directed by Tom Blachly.
Assistant Director: Laura Cassetty. Featuring area students from
Twinfield Union School, U-32, and Montpelier High School.
Performance dates: March 13 and 14 at 7 p.m., and March 15 at 2 p.m.
at Twinspace, Twinfield Union School, 106 Nasmith Brook Rd.
Tickets: $10 general admission, $5 students and seniors. Call 4263955 for information and ticket reservations.
WATERBURY - Lenten Fish Fry Dinner at St. Leo Hall (behind St.
Andrew Roman Catholic Church), 109 South Main St. 5-7 p.m. Dinner
features hand-battered fish, fries, coleslaw, beverage, dessert. $10/
adults; $6/children ages 6-10, children 5 and under free; $25 family
rate. For take-out, call 244-5825 after 3 p.m. on the day of the dinner.
This event is sponsored by Father Galligan Council 2085, Knights of
Columbus.

Saturday, March 14

ADAMANT - Maple Jam perform a capella jazz at the Adamant


Methodist Church at 7 p.m. Optional potluck at 5:30 before the music.
Tickets are $10 in advance at the Adamant Co-op or $15 at the door.
Part of the Adamant Winter Music Series.
BARRE - The Logger and Fiddler with Rusty DeWees and Patrick
Ross. Barre Opera House. 7:30 p.m. For tickets call 802-476-8188.
Hedding Players Presents WHO KILLED THE DIRECTOR?
with roast pork dinner. Hedding United Methodist Church 40
Washington St. Shows at noon and 5 p.m. Tickets are on sale at
Women & Children First, 114 N Main St or call 476-8946. $20
includes dinner, show and clues to solve the murder! Your ticket supports Heddings many local ministries and the global initiative
Imagine No Malaria.
GREENSBORO - Corned Beef and Cabbage Supper. United
Methodist Church. 5 p.m. until all is served. $12 adults, $6 children,
Under 5 free. All you can eat! Info: Erna Bartlett 533-2637 or Doreen
Bartlett 535-7334.
MONTPELIER - Live Music with Rebecca Singer at The North
Branch Cafe. 41 State St. 7 p.m. Acoustic Folk. CD Release Party
Family Fun Day. The Family Center of Washington County will host
Family Fun Day from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Union Elementary School,
1 Park Ave. Family Fun Day is an opportunity to ward off mid-winter
doldrums with lively entertainment, activities and refreshments for
children and their adults. The event is free and open to the public.
2015 Clarke Lecture Series: Touring Kenya with Annie Tiberio
Cameron. Unitarian Church. 130 Main St. Hot cider at 6 p.m. followed by a vegetarian dinner. Slide show presentation at 7:30 p.m.
Join local photographer, Annie, for a talk about the land and people of
Kenya, its history, geography, and wildlife, from the coastal city of
Malindi to Masaai Mara National Preserve, home to the yearly, amazing wildebeest migration. $15, call 229-1246 for reservations.
Tree Pruning Workshop with John Snell, Co-Chair Montpelier Tree
Board. 1-3 p.m. Learn about the basics of tree pruning. All skill levels
welcome. Bring questions and any basic tools youd like to practice
with. We will go outside for the second half of this workshop, regardless of weather, so please dress accordingly. Please meet in The
Coops Community Room. Free. Please pre-register: sign up on the
Coop workshop bulletin board or contact us at 223-8000 x202 or
info@hungermountain.coop
PLAINFIELD - Winter Tree Identification Workshop. Hawthorn
Meadow, Goddard College. 1-4 p.m. Join EarthWalk mentor Anika
Klem as we learn about bark and buds of trees and shrubs in the North
Woods and how to identify them without their leaves. $25, pre-registration required. No one turned away for lack of funds. This is part of
the EarthWalk Field Institutes Earth Skills.
The Twinfield Drama Club presents The Taming of the Shrew by
William Shakespeare, directed by Tom Blachly. 7 p.m. See March 13
for details.
WATERBURY - Solving Wildlife Secrets: Mammal Tracks &
Scat with Lynn Levine at the new Waterbury Public Library location.
30 Foundry St. 10 a.m.: We will celebrate the opening of our new
temporary location with this one hour interactive program for children
and adults that delves into the ephemeral stories that New Englands
wildlife leave behind. Through storytelling, Levines passion for the
forest shines and will delight people of all ages. Free and open to the
public.
WEST FAIRLEE - Annual Corned Beef and Cabbage Dinner at
the West Fairlee Church. 4:30 p.m. By donation. Everyone welcome.
For more info call Steve Garrow at 802-685-3141.
continued on next page

Fun
for all

AUCTION
To Benet Bethany Church

E-mail
us!

Now Placing Your


Classified Or
Display Ad Is
Even Easier!

115 Main Street Montpelier

SATURDAY, MARCH 28

Preview at 8:00 AM
Bidding starts at 9:30 AM
Collectibles, Memorabilia, Decorative,
Household and Vintage Items.
~ Breakfast (8:00-9:30) and Door Prizes ~
JENKINS AUCTION SERVICE, AUCTIONEERS

Our E-mail address is

sales@vt-world.com

Please include contact person


& payment info
(

Only)

479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753

Gregoires VIOLIN SHOP


Sunday, March 15

BARRE - Vermont Philharmonics Annual Family Concert at


Barre Opera House. 2 p.m. This years lively theme is Espana!, with
wonderful music of Spain. Lou Kosma will be conducting, with
Robert Blais, Artistic Director, and the Green Mountain Youth
Symphony playing alongside of the Vermont Philharmonic. Tickets
can be purchased at the door or in advance from the Barre Opera
House box office, 476-8188 or on line at www.vermontphilharmonic.
org.
BRADFORD - 17th Annual Antique Appraisal Fair. Oxbow High
School, Rt. 5. 1-3:30 p.m. Loosely patterned after the popular
Antiques Roadshow, appraisers Chuck Eaton, Wendy Hynes, Uriah
Wallace and Fred Adams will have stations to examine, evaluate and
provide a range of value for a donation of $4 each. Areas of expertise
include: Shaker items, collectibles, glass & china, antique jewelry,
Early American furniture and accessories, clothing, textiles & rugs,
ironware, pottery, American Indian items, furniture and accessories,
coins, art and folk art. Info: call 802-866-3320.
EAST BARRE - Cancer Celebration of Life hosted by Ladies
Auxiliary Post 790. 2-4 p.m. Everyone is welcome. RSVP by calling
the post at 802-479-9073 or Susan Tallman at 802-249-9124 and leave
a message.
PLAINFIELD - The Twinfield Drama Club presents The Taming
of the Shrew by William Shakespeare, directed by Tom Blachly. 2
p.m. See March 13 for details.

Monday, March 16

EAST MONTPELIER - SASH will be at Twin Valley Senior


Center, Route 2, Blueberry Commons, for FREE blood pressure
checks and a presentation of advance directives, and speak about
preventing anxiety and depression. 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Open to all
Medicare beneficiaries, and free of charge.
East Montpelier Calais Historical Societies will meet at the East
Montpelier Four Corners School at 7 p.m. The program will be on the
James Gilman local paintings done in the area in the early 1900s
presented by David Coburn and Sandal Cate. Public Welcome.
WATERBURY - Baby & Toddler Story Time at the Waterbury
Public Library. 30 Foundry St. 10 a.m.

Tuesday, March 17

BARRE - Open Mike with host John Lackard at South Side


Tavern. 9 p.m., no cover.
BERLIN - Love Them Now, Making the Most of Your Twilight
Years Part 3 of Forum Series for the Elderly, Families, and
Caregivers at Berlin Congregational Church. 7-8:30 p.m. Free and
open to the public.
EAST MONTPELIER - Twin Valley Senior Center celebrates St.
Patricks Day and its March for Meals, with a corned beef and cabbage, carrots, potatoes, rolls, and apple crisp dinner! From 4-7 p.m.
Sponsored by the generosity of The Abbey Group of Enosburg, VT.
This dinner is by DONATION for the benefit of Meals on Wheels;
Help those homebound seniors that count on Meals on Wheels. TVSC,
Route 2, Blueberry Commons, 223-3322.
MONTPELIER - Celebrate St. Patricks Day with a Free Lecture
presented by Vermont Humanities Council. UVM historian Vince
Feeney will explore the history of Irish immigrants in mid-nineteenth
century Vermont in a talk at the Montpelier Senior Activity Center (58
Barre St) at 1 p.m. His talk, The Irish Wave in the Green Mountains
is sponsored by the Vermont Humanities Council through its Speakers
Bureau program and is free and open to the public.

Wednesday, March 18

BARRE - Micro Business Development Program: Business


Planning Workshop Series - Wheres the Money? Whats coming
in? Whats going out? Pricing For Profit. 20 Gable Place. 6-8 p.m. IF
2015 is the year for you to start or expand your business, then this
workshop series is for you. You will go home with action steps you
can take the very next day to help you plan for your business success.
EAST MONTPELIER - Foot Clinic at Twin Valley Senior Center,
Route 2, Blueberry Commons. Call CVHHH for morning appointment between 8:30 - Noon; 223-1898. Please bring clippers, basin,
towels, foot soak soap and lotion. Fee paid to CVHHH.
Lunch at Twin Valley Senior Center, Route 2, Blueberry Commons.
Come for a special lunch and VIPs will be serving you as we continue
to celebrate the March for Meals week for Meals on Wheels. Seniors
$4 donation, others $5.Call 223-3322 for further information.
MONTPELIER - Farmers Night Free Concert Series. House
Chamber of Vermont State House. 7:30 p.m. Serenade to Spring
Solaris Vocal Ensemble. This northern Vermont-based chamber
choir of mixed voices, led by artistic director Dawn Willis, will perform choral selections by Johannes Brahms, Fanny Mendelssohn
Hensel, Gustav Holst, and William Dawson, including love songs,
folk songs, and spirituals.

Thursday, March 19

MARSHFIELD - A public meeting sponsored by the Marshfield


Historical Society on the history of the town will be held at the Old
Schoolhouse Common. 7 p.m. There will be a panel of long-time
Marshfield residents talking about growing up in Marshfield. Public
comments will be welcome and light refreshments will be served. For
further information call 454-7767.

Friday, March 20

BERLIN - Kindergarten Registration and Screening for Berlin


Elementary School. For students not currently enrolled in Preschool at
Berlin Elementary, who will be 5 years old ON OR BEFORE
SEPTEMBER 1, 2015. Please call Cally Clifton, Administrative
Assistant, at 223-2796, Ext. 121, to schedule an appointment to register your child for next falls kindergarten class. A copy of your childs
birth certificate, current immunization record and two documents
verifying your legal residence must be brought with you on registration day.
BARRE - Free informational session at Home Share Now, 105
North Main St., Suite 103, 5:30-6:30 p.m. Walk-ins welcome or call
ahead to RSVP, 479-8544.
TUNBRIDGE - An Evening with Ken Squier, WDEV radio station owner, a Tunbridge Library Winter Evenings talk. 7 p.m. Free.
For information call 802-889-9404
WATERBURY - Preschool Story Time at the Waterbury Public
Library. 30 Foundry St. 10 a.m.

Saturday, March 21

BARRE - DREWSTRONG: Benefit to raise funds for Drew Bernier.


Children of all ages are welcome to play Life Size Candy Land. Barre
Congregational Church. 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
BERLIN - Breastfeeding 101: a FREE class for pregnant moms &
their partners. Central VT Womens Health (first floor of CVMC). 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 371-4415 or 476-0155 to register.
CABOT - Cabot Maple Fest. Pancake breakfast 9-11 a.m. at Cabot
School Dining Hall. Crafts, Silent Auction, Free Entertainment 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. in Cabot School Gym. Great Local Food Flavors 11:30 a.m.

Making & Restoring Fine Violins


to 3 p.m. Cabot School DIning Hall. Info at CabotMapleFest@yahoo.
com or 802-563-3338.
4 X 13.4
MONTPELIER - Music for a March Evening: Faculty Concert,
Dinner, and Auction presented by Monteverdi Music School at
Unitarian Church of Montpelier. 130 Main St. 6 p.m. All proceeds
benefit the Monteverdi Music School, a 501(c)3 organization, and
support the organizations mission to provide quality music education
and performance opportunities to the central Vermont community.
Tickets $25, $20 students/seniors, $10 children 10 +under. For more
information please go to monteverdimusic.org/events or Contact
Rebecca Elgood at 229-9000 or director@monteverdimusic.org
Anniversary Celebration alla vita, 27 State St. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Free food samples all day. From 10-12, meet Dori Ross, founder of
Tonewood Maple, and taste their unique products including maple
continued on next page

Violin Viola Cello Bass


VIOLIN RENTALS
Only

15 month

Rentals
Service
Sales

476-7798
10 Hutchins Circle
Barre
Cello Rentals
only

Strings
Books
Accessories
Appraisals

$28/month

Bow Rehairing
& Restoration

www.vermontviolinmaker.com

NOW
AVAILABLE ON

GET
YOUR

NEWSSTANDS
ONLY

HERE

PICK UP YOUR COPY


AT ANY OF THESE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS

NEED A NEWSSTAND NEAR YOUR LOCATION?

CALL 479-2582
ADAMANT
Adamant Coop
BARRE
AJs Sunoco
Aldrich Library
Barre City Place
Beverage Baron
Brookside Country
Store
Busy Bubble
Laundromat
Central Market
Chesters Champlain
Farms
Cumberland Farms
(North & South)
Copy World
Dentes Market
Dominos Pizza
Dunkin Donuts
Emslie The Florist
Espresso Bueno
Exile On Main Street
Fasstop
Hollow Inn Motel
Jiffy Mart
L & M Diner
Ladder One Grill
Last Time Around
Antiques
Lennys (inside store)
D.J.s Maple Avenue
Deli
Last Time Around
Antiques
Maplewood (South
Barre)
Morse Block Deli
Nelson Ace
Hardware
North Barre Manor
North End Deli
Quality Market
Quarry Hill
Quick Stop
ReStore
Salvation Army
Thrift Store
Senior Citizens Center
Simply Subs & Pizza
Soups and Greens
Trow Hill Grocery
Wall St. Complex
Women & Children
First
BERLIN
All Smiles Family
Dental Center
Applebees
Berlin Airport
Berlin Convalescent
Berlin Mall
Big Lots
Blue Cross/Blue Shield
Burger King
Capitol City Automart
Capitol City Kia
Cen. VT Medical Ctr.
China Moon
Cody Chevrolet
Comfort Inn
CV Express Care
CVS Pharmacy
Dunkin Donuts

Formula Ford
Hilltop Inn
JC Penney
Kinney Drugs
Maplewood Deli
McDonalds
Mobil One Stop
Pizza Hut
Portland Glass
Price Chopper
Sandys Sunoco
Shaws
Simons
Steak House
Subway
Taste of the North
Farm Market
Twin City Fun Ctr.
Walmart
BETHEL
Bethel Central Mkt.
Bethel Sandwich Shop
Cockadoodle Pizza
Creekhouse Diner
Locust Creek Country
Store
Luckys Trailers
M&Ns Mini Mart
McCulloughs Quick
Stop
BRADFORD
Bliss Village Store
Bradford Library
Hannaford
Local Buzz
Mini-mart
CABOT
Cabot Public Library
Cabot Village Store
CALAIS
Maple Corner Store
CHELSEA
Chelsea Pizza
Chelsea Public
Library
Flanders Market
Wills Store
CORINTH
East Corinth
General Store
Gramps Country
Store
DANVILLE
Bentleys Bakery
Hastings
Martys
Pope Library
EAST BARRE
Morgans E. Barre
Store
Jiffy Mart
EAST CALAIS
E. Calais General
Store
EAST MONTPELIER
Bragg Farm
Dudleys Genl Store
Twin Valley Senior Ctr.

ELMORE
Elmore Store
GROTON
Alleys Market
P&H Truck Stop
Upper Valley Grill
HARDWICK
Corner Stop n Shop
D&L Beverage
Greensboro Bend
Store
Halls Market
Hardwick Area
Health Center
Hays Service Station
House of Pizza
Jeudevine Memorial
Library
Kwik Stop
M&M
Tops Grocery
Willeys Store
MARSHFIELD
Marsheld General
Store
Rainbow Sweets
Rivers Edge Quik
Stop
MIDDLESEX
Middlesex Country
Store
Red Hen Bakery
Settlement Farm
WAITSFIELD/
WARREN
Chamber of
Commerce
Champlain Farms
Irasville Country
Store
Laundromat
Macs Market
Mehurons Market
Norms
Sugarbush General
Store
The Bridges
The Den Pub & Rest.
MONTPELIER
Angelenos Pizza
Barre St. Market
Bear Pond Books
Berlin St. Mobil
Blanchard Block
Bobs Sunoco
Capitol Grounds
Capitol Plaza
Capitol Shell
Champlain Farms
Coffee Corner
Dept. Agriculture
DJ Convenience
Dunkin Donuts
Econo Lodge
House of Tang
Hunger Mtn. Co-op
Kurrle Fuels
LaBrioche Bakery
Launderama
Meadow Mart

Montpelier Elks
Montpelier Pharmacy
Mont. Senior Center
Morse Farm
National Life
Northeld Savings
Parkers
Pavilion Bldg.
Pearl Street Motors
Perrys BP
Railroad Station
Shaws
Simply Subs
Simons
State Capitol
Subway
Uncommon Mkt
VT Credit Union
VT Motor Vehicles
VT Visitor Booth
Village Pizza
Wayside Restaurant
Yankee Spirits
MORETOWN
Moretown General
Store
MORRISVILLE
Bournes Riverbend
Mkt.
Cumberland Farms
Debbies Bagels
Hannaford
Mapleleaf Store
Sammys Family
Dinner
Tomlinson Store
NORTHFIELD/
NORTHFIELD
FALLS
Champlain Farms
Barry Chouinard Mills
Common Caf
Convenience Plus
Cumberland Farms
Falls General Store
Kenyons Hardware
Northeld Pharmacy
Redemption Center
Tops Grocery
PLAINFIELD
Cutler Memorial
Library
Maple Valley Store
Mapleelds
Plaineld Hardware
& General Store
Plained Health Ctr.
RANDOLPH
Champlain Farms
Cumberland Farms
Exit 4 Info Center
Floyds
M&M
McDonalds
Middle Branch Mkt.
Randolph House
Seniors
Randolph Village
Laundromat
Shaws
Snowsville Genl Store
Valley Bowl
Village Auto

March 11, 2015

Village Pizza
ROYALTON
Eatons Sugarhouse
Village Pizza
ROXBURY
Roxbury General
Store
SOUTH BARRE
Auto Clinic
Barre Animal
Hospital
Energy Store
(formerly D&D
Smokehouse)
Hannaford
Quick Lube
WAITS RIVER
Waits General Store
WASHINGTON
Roberts General Store
WATERBURY
Best Western
Billings Mobil
Bolton Sunoco
Champlain Farms
Crossroads
Depot Beverage
Duxbury Store
Jonesville Store
Junipers Fare
Kinney Drugs
Laundromat
Shaws
Shell Station
South End Sunoco
TJs Store
Upper Valley Retail
Store
Waterbury Center
Sunoco
Waterbury Exxon
Waterbury Pharmacy
Waterbury Senior
Center
Waterbury Village
Market
WATERBURY
CENTER
Ben & Jerrys
WEBSTERVILLE
Lawson General Store
WILLIAMSTOWN
Behind The Scenes
Cafe
Mountain Shop
Poulin Lumber
Pump and Pantry
Williamstown
Town Hall
WOODBURY
Woodbury General
Store
WOLCOTT
Wolcott General
Store
WORCESTER
LBJS Grocery

The WORLD

page 25

Northfield Pharmacy is your

St. Patricks
Day Center

for Pins, Earrings, Necklaces,


Mugs, Treat Dishes, Baby Outfits,
Tissue Paper, Beads, Tablecovers,
Cookie Cutters, Paper Cups,
Napkins, Plates, Ornaments

Northfield Pharmacy

The

MON.-FRI. 9-6; SAT. 9-2; SUN. 8-NOON


DEPOT SQUARE NORTHFIELD

485-4771

CVTV CHANNEL 194


Wednesday 3/11
Barre City Council 9a,12p,3p
Plainfield Select 7p,10p
Thursday 3/12
Plainfield Select 6a, 9a, 12p
Williamstown School 3p,7p,10p
Friday 3/13
Williamstown School 6a,9a,12p
Barre Town Select 3p,7p,10p
Saturday 3/14
Barre Town Select 6a, 9a, 12p
4 PM Washington Baptist
Church
5 PM 1st Presbyterian Church
6 PM Barre Congregational
Church
8 PM St. Monicas Mass
9 PM Gospel Music
10 PM Calvary Life

Sunday 3/15
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 1st Presbyterian 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 Congreg. Church

CVTV 7
L
CHANNEW
IS NO

CHANNE

194

10 PM St. Monicas Mass


11 PM Calvary Life
Monday 3/16
Statehouse Programming
6a,9a,12p
Twinfield School 3, 7, 10p
Tuesday 3/17
Twinfield School 6a,9a,12p
Statehouse Programming 3-6pm
Barre City Council Live 7pm

Whiplash

believe that great artists make our


lives richer, more intellectually stimulating, and more inspiring. I think
that they make the world a better place.
I dont think, however, that great artists make their own lives any better.
Boundary-pushing creativity is motivated by extreme dissatisfaction. And groundbreaking art tends to lead to rejection and
alienation.
Vincent Van Gogh was clearly not surrounded by love, support, and positivity.
When he showed the girl he liked his rst paintings, Ill bet
she didnt say, Those are nice owers, Vinny. Youre pretty
talented and exceptionally good-looking especially your ears.
Come live happily ever after with me. It was probably more
like, This out-of-focus yellow nonsense is the big painting
youve been working on? Really? Dude, I wouldnt give you
my number even if the telephone had been invented at this point
in history. You are ofcially weird and ginger. You should take
an Introduction to Art class; preferably one that is taught inside
a loony bin.
Great art comes from a place of desperation and even madness.
Whiplash is a provocative lm about two men who want to
create great art and dont care who they have to destroy to do it.
The lm chronicles a couple of intense months in the young
life of jazz drummer Andrew Neiman.
When we meet him, Andrew is beginning his rst year
at a prestigious New York music school. One fateful day, the

CHARTER COMMUNICATIONS OF BARRE


ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

CVTV Channel 192 BARRE, VT

Wednesday
3:00 AM Fright Night
5:00 AM Vermont Floor Hockey
6:00 AM Authors at the Aldrich
7:00 AM 1953 Tourism Film
8:00 AM Arts Collage Attack
8:30 AM OldHomeDays_2014
9:30 AM For the Animals
10:00 AM CVTSport.net
His Orchestra 12:00 PM CVTSport.net
1:30 PM Keep Talking
30PM
Lyndonville, VT 2:00 PM The_Guardians
2:30 PM Montpelier Brown Bag
ra
Series
UE, MAY 12
South Burlington,4:00
VT PM VT Retired Americans
Conference
6:30 PM City Room
7:30PM
7:00 PM Battle Over Social
South Burlington, VT
Security
8:30 PM VT Treasures
8:00PM
9:00
PM
Coming Clean on Lake
South Burlington, VT
Champlain
10:30
PM
FreedomUnity_Film_
D, JUN 17
Planning
treal, QC
11:30
PM
CVTSport.net
ohn Prine
Thursday
30PM
6:00
AM
Arts
on at Meadowbrook - Gilford, NHCollage Attack
7:00 AM For the Animals
and
7:30 AM Gory Story Time
JUL 4
AM Springs,
Lego Chat
ng Arts Center -8:00
Saratoga
NY
8:30 AM Talking About Movies
c
9:30 AM A Crazy Cat Lady
:00PM
urlington, VT 10:30 AM Battle Over Social
Security
N, JUL 19
12:00 PM VT Treasures
ston, MA
12:30 PM Coming Clean on Lake
and
Champlain
7:00PM
2:00 PM FreedomUnity_Film_
treal, QC
Planning
3:00 PM CVTSport.net
4:30 PM Arts Collage Attack
5:30 PM For the Animals
6:00 PM Gory Story Time
6:30 PM Lego Chat
7:00 PM Talking About Movies
8:00 PM A Crazy Cat Lady
9:00 PM Battle Over Social
Security
10:30 PM VT Treasures
11:00 PM Coming Clean on Lake
Champlain
Friday
2:00 AM Fright Night
5:00 AM VT Youth Orchestra
7:30 AM Salaam/Shalom

8:30 AM
9:30 AM
10:00 AM
11:00 AM
1:00 PM
1:30 PM
2:30 PM
3:00 PM
4:45 PM
5:30 PM
6:30 PM
7:30 PM
8:29 PM
8:30 PM
9:30 PM
11:30 PM
Saturday
2:00 AM
3:30 AM
5:00 AM
6:30 AM
8:00 AM
9:00 AM
10:00 AM
11:30 AM
1:00 PM
2:30 PM
4:00 PM
5:30 PM
6:30 PM
7:30 PM
9:00 PM
10:30 PM
Sunday
2:00 AM
6:00 AM
7:00 AM
8:00 AM
9:00 AM
10:30 AM
11:00 AM
12:00 PM
2:00 PM
3:00 PM
4:00 PM
4:30 PM
5:00 PM
6:00 PM
8:00 PM

Affording College
City Room
Gory_Story_time
CVTSport.net
Barre Senior Center
Openhouse
Montpelier Brown Bag
Series
Feminist_Media_Review
VT Youth Orchestra
The NFL View
MLK Jr. Celebrations
Vermont Floor Hockey
New England Cooks
The Artful Word
Jennis Joint
CVTSport.net
Fright Night
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net
CVTSport.net

Authors at the Aldrich


Authors at the Aldrich
The Raising of America
Its News to Us
Pentangle Arts Messiah
Talking About Movies
CVTSport.net
Martin Luthern King Jr.
Jennis Joint
New England Cooks
The_Guardians
Gory Story Time
Salaam/Shalom
CVTSport.net
Barre Senior Center
Openhouse
8:30 PM Authors at the Aldrich
9:30 PM Craft in the Southern
Half

CVTV 3
L2
CHANNE W
IS NO

CHANNE

192

10:15 PM
11:00 PM
Monday
3:00 AM
6:30 AM
7:00 AM
7:30 AM
8:30 AM
9:28 AM
10:00 AM
10:30 AM
11:00 AM
12:00 PM
1:00 PM
1:30 PM
3:30 PM
4:30 PM
6:00 PM
7:00 PM
7:30 PM
8:25 PM
9:00 PM
9:30 PM
10:00 PM
11:00 PM
Tuesday
3:00 AM
5:00 AM
6:30 AM
7:00 AM
9:00 AM
10:30 AM
11:30 AM
1:30 PM
3:30 PM
4:00 PM
5:00 PM
5:30 PM
8:00 PM
8:30 PM
9:30 PM
10:30 PM
11:00 PM

EatMoreKale_pressconf
CVTSport.net
Fright Night
Arts Collage Attack
The Artful Word
Authors at the Aldrich
Salaam/Shalom
Feminist_Media_Review
Bill Doyle on VT Issues
City Room
Shotgun Express
OldHomeDays_2014
Songwriters Notebook
CVTSport.net
Vermont Conversations
The Raising of America
Salaam/Shalom
Craft in the Southern
Half
Affording College
EatMoreKale_pressconf
Keep Talking
Feminist_Media_Review
CVTSport.net
Fright Night
Fright Night
The Raising of America
For the Animals
Inventive Vermonters
Vermont Floor Hockey
MLK Jr. Celebrations
Thunder Road
CVTSport.net
The_Guardians
Montpelier Brown Bag
Series
Rt 78 Archaeology
Excavations
VT Youth Orchestra
City Room
A Crazy Cat Lady
FreedomUnity_Film_
Planning
Gory Story Time
Talking About Movies

syrup, maple flakes, maple cream and maple seasoning. Free wine
tasting from 3-5 p.m. Buy one, get one 50% off oils and vinegars. 10
% off specialty oils. Stop by and help us celebrate our 1st year!
Live Music with Michelle Rodriguez at North Branch Cafe. 41 State
St. 7:30 p.m. Original Jazz/Blues singer-songwriter.

Orwell in America
WED, MAR 11 - SUN, MAR 29
Briggs Opera House - White River Jct, VT
Eileen Ivers: Beyond the Bog Road
THU, MAR 12 @ 7:30PM
Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
Eileen Ivers: A St. Patricks Day Celebration
FRI, MAR 13 @ 8:00PM
Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
Freedy Johnston
SUN, MAR 15 @ 7:30PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Blackberry Smoke
TUE, MAR 24 @ 7:30PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
MacBeth
THU, MAR 26 @ 7:00PM
Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
How the World Began
FRI, MAR 27 - SUN, APR 12
Shaker Bridge Theatre - Enfield, NH
Chris Smither
FRI, MAR 27 @ 8:00PM
Freight House Hall - White River Jct, VT
Start Making Sense: Talking Heads Tribute
FRI, MAR 27 - SAT, MAR 28
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
The Marshall Tucker Band
FRI, APR 3 @ 8:00PM
The Rusty Nail - Stowe, VT

oncert
onnections
Red Molly
SAT, APR 4 @ 8:00PM
Barre Opera House - Barre, VT
Songs for a New World
WED, APR 8 - SUN, MAY 3
Briggs Opera House - White River Jct, VT
Giselle by The Russian National Ballet
THU, APR 9 @ 7:00PM
Lyndon Institute Auditorium - Lyndonville, VT
Shakey Graves
THU, APR 16 @ 8:00PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Delta Rae
FRI, APR 17 @ 8:30PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Gilberto Gil
MON, APR 20 @ 7:30PM
Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
The Nordic Fiddlers Bloc
FRI, APR 24 @ 7:30PM
UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT
Guster
THU, APR 30 @ 8:00PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Other Desert Cities
FRI, MAY 1 - SUN, MAY 17
Shaker Bridge Theatre - Enfield, NH

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

ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

ONION RIVER COMMUNITY ACCESS MEDIA CHANNELS 15, 16, 17


Bethel Braintree Montpelier Randolph Rochester U-32 District Towns Waterbury Schedules subject to change without notice.

ORCA Media Channel 15

5:30p Emotions and the Aging Process


4:30p Community Cinema
Community
7:00a ORCA State House Coverage
6:00p UPRISING with Sonali
5:30p CVTS Game of the Week
10:00a Green Mountain Care Board
10:30a Talking About Movies
Public Access
7:00p
Songwriters
Notebook
1:00p ORCA State House Coverage
12:00p
The
Thom
Hartmann
Program
Weekly Program Schedule
Friday, March 13
7:30p What Small Towns Should Be
1:00p What Matters Most
12:00p Vermont State Board of Education 6:30p Montpelier City Council LIVE
Wednesday, March 11
8:00p Spotlight on Vermont Issues
1:30p Extempo
Thu, March 12
3:30p Sen. Sanders State of the Union
9:00a Zero Waste Central
8:30p For the Animals
3:00p Democracy Now!
7:00a Central Vermont Regional Planning
Essay Contest
9:30a What Matters Most
9:00p Outdoor Secrets Unwrapped
4:00p Reference Point Cyber Security
Commission
5:30p
U-32
School
Board
10:00a Songwriters Notebook
9:30p The Hidden Enemy
5:00p Sound Check
9:30a Vermont Press Bureaus Capitol Beat
8:30p
Montpelier
School
Board
10:30a Vermont Musicians on the Air
11:30p
5:30p Vote for Vermont LIVE
10:00a ORCA State House Coverage
11:30a The Jennylyn Show Internet Dating
Saturday, March 14
6:00p
UPRISING
with
Sonali
4:00p Green Mountain Care Board
Saturday, March 14
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
12:00p Sen. Sanders State of the Union
7:00p
Senior
Moments
7:00p Under the Golden Dome
9:30a Senior Moments
1:00p A History of Vermont
Essay Contest
8:30p
Salaam
Shalom
7:30p City Room
11:00a The Last Pipe Keeper
2:30p Songwriters Notebook
2:00p Innkeepers Race at Okemo
9:30p
VCRD
Summit
8:00p ORCA State House Coverage
11:30a Outdoor Secrets Unwrapped
3:00p Democracy Now!
3:30p E. Montpelier School Board
11:00p The Money Doctor
12:00p
Vote
for
Vermont
4:00p Drug Addiction Prevention Seminar
Fri, March 13
8:00p New England Cooks
12:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
Tuesday, March 17
6:00p UPRISING with Sonali
7:00a ORCA State House Coverage
9:00p Goddard College Author Talk
1:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
9:00a Salaam Shalom
7:00p The Better Part Stress & the
10:00a City Room
10:00p Building Bright Futures
1:30p Yoga to go with Adam
10:00a Net Neutrality Roundtable
Caregiver
10:30a ORCA State House Coverage
Sunday, March 15
3:00p Net Neutrality Roundtable
11:00a Reference Point Cyber Security
8:00p Do Vaccines Promote Health?
8:00p Vermont Press Bureaus Capitol Beat
12:00p
U-32
School
Board
4:00p The Jennylyn Show Internet Dating 12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
10:00p Sustaining Food & Farms in Your
9:00p ORCA State House Coverage
3:30p Cooking in the Merrimack Valley
4:30p
Roman
Catholic
Mass
1:00p
Do
Vaccines
Promote
Health?
Community
Sat, March 14
4:00p Road to Recovery
5:00p
Washington
Baptist
Church
3:00p
Democracy
Now!
11:30p The Jennylyn Show Internet
7:00a Inside Your Statehouse
5:00p Keeping Up With Cool
6:00p UPRISING with Sonali
4:00p What Small Towns Should Be
Dating
8:00a Randolph Selectboard
5:30p
Montpelier
School
Board
7:00p NRC: Public Forum on VT Yankee
4:30p The Last Pipe Keeper
Thursday, March 12
12:00p Under the Dome
10:00p Vermont Floor Hockey Club
11:00p Gay USA
6:00p UPRISING with Sonali
9:00a Yoga to go with Adam
3:00p ORCA State House Coverage
11:00p Lets Talk About Writing a Book
7:00p History Where It Happened
Sunday,
March
15
10:30a The Money Doctor
8:00p Sen. Bernie Sanders
7:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
Monday, March 16
6:00a Eckankar
11:00a Emotions and the Aging Process
10:00p ORCA State House Coverage
8:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
12:00p E. Montpelier School Board
6:30a Jesus By John
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
8:30p Talking About Movies
Sun, March 15
3:00p Road to Recovery
7:00a Washington Baptist Church
1:00p Vermont Treasures
9:00p Drug Addiction Prevention Seminar 4:00p First Wednesdays
7:00a Under the Golden Dome
8:00a Do Vaccines Promote Health?
1:30p Sustaining Food & Farms in Your
11:00p Hopeful Aging
8:00a Waterbury Trustees
6:00p Holistically Speaking
10:30a Roman Catholic Mass
Community
11:00a Waterbury Selectboard
6:30p Lets Talk About Mental Health
11:00a Curious About Catholicism
3:00p Democracy Now!
ORCA
Media
Channel
16
3:00p ORCA State House Coverage
7:00p Ethan Allen Homestead
12:00p Outdoor Secrets Unwrapped
4:00p The Hidden Enemy
Education
Access
5:00p City Room
Enrichment
Program
12:30p Abundant Living
6:00p UPRISING with Sonali
Weekly
Program
Schedule
6:00p Inside Your Statehouse
8:30p
New
England
Cooks
1:00p Spotlight on Vermont Issues
7:00p Reference Point Cyber Security
7:00p ORCA State House Coverage
9:30p Sierra Club Mark Shapiro
1:30p TBA
Wednesday, March 11
8:00p Talking About Movies
11:00p VSAC 50th Anniversary
2:30p Vermont Musicians on the Air
12:00p Innkeepers Race at Okemo
Mon, March 16
8:30p Vote for Vermont
3:00p Billings Farm
1:30p Ethan Allen Homestead
7:00a ORCA State House Coverage
Tuesday, March 17
9:00p A History of Vermont
5:00p Chronique Francophone
Enrichment Program
12:00p Sen. Sanders State of the Union
8:00a Bethel Selectboard
11:00p The Struggle
6:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
3:00p Sierra Club Mark Shapiro
Essay Contest
11:00a ORCA State House Coverage
Friday, March 13
6:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
4:30p Keeping Up With Cool
2:00p CVTS Game of the Week
5:30p Montpelier Planning Commission
8:00a Democracy Now!
7:00p Zero Waste Central
5:00p Community Cinema
6:00p Vermont State Board of Education
LIVE
9:00a VT Nuclear Decommissioning
7:30p The Last Pipe Keeper
6:00p Goddard College Author Talk
10:00p Community Cinema
Tue, March 17
Citizens Advisory Panel
9:00p Talking About Movies
7:00p Montpelier School Board
11:00p Holistically Speaking
6:00a Sen. Bernie Sanders
12:00p Brunch With Bernie LIVE
9:30p
Salaam
Shalom
Thursday, March 12
8:00a Berlin Selectboard
1:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
10:30p
What
Matters
Most
ORCA
Media
Channel
17
12:00p Vermont Floor Hockey Club
12:00p ORCA State House Coverage
2:00p The Struggle
11:00p
Sound
Check
Government
Access
1:00p First Wednesdays
5:30p Montpelier Design Review Committee
3:00p Democracy Now!
Weekly Program Schedule
3:00p Cooking in the Merrimack Valley
Monday, March 16
8:00p Montpelier Development Review
4:00p Gay USA
5:00p Zero Waste Central
3:30p Goddard College Author Talk
Wed, March 11
9:00a Sustaining Food & Farms in Your
Board
Community Media(802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at www.orcamedia.net

page 26

The WORLD

March 11, 2015

schools most respected teacher hears


Andrew practicing and invites the freshman to play in his exclusive jazz music
seminar.
The teacher - Terence Fletcher - orders Andrew to arrive at 6 a.m. sharp.
Andrew gets up and sprints to class before dawn. Three hours later, Fletcher
and the rest of the class arrives. This is
just the rst of many head games Fletcher plays with his prize
student - and hardly the most sadistic.
Most people know J.K. Simmons from his comedy roles like
the supportive dad in Juno and the cigar-chomping newspaper
publisher in Spider-Man. In his Oscar-winning performance
as Fletcher, Simmons shows us a completely different side of his
talents. Hes intense, intimidating, and brimming with humorless
venom.
Fletcher is like a marine drill sergeant whose goal is to push
young men past their limits so that they either become fearless
soldiers or emotionally-broken drop-outs. Youll denitely hate
Fletcher. But you may nd yourself admiring him, too.
Andrew, meanwhile, isnt just a meek victim.
Being a lead player in Fletchers elite band makes him antisocially focused, relentlessly competitive, and arrogant. I liked
him even less than Fletcher.
If you dont believe in the inherent virtue of art, Andrew is
nothing but a self-destructive loner and Fletcher is an abusive
megalomaniac.
The moral of the story is that great art is a blessing for the
world but a burden to the artist who creates it. Better to keep your
sanity - and your ear - and stay away from the art world.

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
BARRE- Montpelier
Market. Up to 24 dealers offer furni4:30 PM The PaintedAntiques
Word
6 PM CVTSport_010313
ture, primitives,
books & more. Canadian Club, Rte 14, $2, 9 a.m.-1:30
7:30 PM For the Animals
p.m. $5 early
at 8 a.m.
8 PM buyers
Vermont Workers
Center www.montpelierantiquesmarket.com
Ask the Experts The Hobbit. Barre Opera House 1 p.m.
No Strings9 PM
Marionettes
11:30 PM Montpelier Now

Sunday, March 22

The Vermont masters of puppetry present J.R.R. Tolkiens tale of hobbit Bilbo Baggins,
Thursday Gandalf the Wizard and a band of dwarves as they
AM Fright Night
attempt to 26reclaim
a lost underground kingdom and its treasures! $6 AM CVTSport_010313
call the box
office
at 476-8188 or order tickets online at www.barre8 AM
For the Animals
8:30 AM Road to Recovery
operahouse.org
9:30 AM Dartmouth Medical
11 AM For the Animals

11:30 AM March
Messing Around 24
Tuesday,
12 PM Granite History

PM CVSWMD
BARRE -1:30Open
Mike with host John Lackard at South Side
2 PM Road
Recovery
Tavern. 9 p.m.,
notocover.
2:30 PM Vermont Movie Update
Burlington
Authors Now, Making the Most of Your Twilight
BERLIN -3 PM
Love
Them
4 PM Dartmouth
Medical
Years Part
3 of Forum
Series for the Elderly, Families, and
5:30 PM The Painted Word
Caregivers6:30
atPMBerlin
Church. 7-8:30 p.m. Free and
MontpelierCongregational
Now
Vermont Workers Center
open to the7 PM
public.
8 PM Wind Power Discussion
MONTPELIER
- England
How Cooks
To Get Happier and Save the Planet at the
9:30 PM New
Same Time! with Ginny Sassaman, co-founder of Gross National
Happiness USA and creator of The Happiness Paradigm and Kathryn
Blume, Executive Director of Vermontivate. Join Ginny and Kathryn
for an upbeat and very practical workshop on growing joy while making change. Learn how to participate in the award-winning game
Vermontivate! Youll have lots of fun while making meaningful
changes in your energy use and in building a stronger, happier, more
resilient community! $8 Member-Owners/$10 Non-Members. Held in
the Hunger Mountain Coop community room. Please pre-register:
sign up on the Coop workshop bulletin board or contact us at 2238000 x202 or info@hungermountain.coop

ART
EXHIBITS
2 x 3.25
3-4

BARRE - Studio Place Arts Three New Exhibits from March 3


- April 4. Main Floor Gallery: Rock-Paper-Scissors! More than 15
artists exhibit work involving these materials or some aspect of the
game in their artwork. Second Floor Gallery: Remembering Our
Future Death - Collages by Michelle Saffran. Third Floor Gallery:
Fact and Fiction - Sculptures & drawings by Margaret Jacobs.
BERLIN - Landscape Dreams - Woodcuts & Pastels by Daryl
Storrs. Central Vermont Medical Center Lobby Gallery, 130 Fisher
Rd. 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Free. Through April 11, 2015. Woodcuts focus
on the texture and colors of the landscape. Some images are printed
using 56 separate blocks and even more colors. Vermont is the
place that inspired most of the woodcuts in the exhibit. A few
blocks were carved in Tuscany. Painting en plein air with pastels
balances the rigorous planning of printmaking because it is a more
spontaneous and immediate approach to interpreting a landscape.
Most of the pastels focus on Lake Champlain, Southwest Harbor,
Maine and images from Daryls mind.
MARSHFIELD - Art Opening: W. Wards Tiny Mighty at
Jaquith Public Library. Ink, watercolor, mixed media with a focus
on folklore with futurism. The art show will be at the library from
Jan. 26 to March 21.
MONTPELIER- Green Mountain Graveyards. Vermont cemetery artwork and the search for meaning in death. Featuring artists
Dan Barlow and Scott Baer. Vermont History Museum, through
4/30/15.
-- Sculpture Exhibit. Featuring contemporary sculpture created
by Vermont artists. Vermont Arts Council Sculpture Garden, ongoing.
-- THE EYES HAVE IT: Portraits and Figures by August
Burns, opening at the Vermont Supreme Court on January 12th, is
an expressive collection of paintings and drawings of men and
women by one of the areas most accomplished portraitists. The
show will continue in the gallery space until March 31st, Monday
through Friday from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
RANDOLPH - Lighthouse Photographs on Display in Giffords
Art Gallery. 44 S, Main St. Just inside main entrance. Eighteen
photographs by Randolph artist Christopher J. Fuhrmeister are currently on display at Gifford Medical Centers art gallery in an
exhibit that will run through April 1, 2015. While most of his photographs are of Vermont scenes, he was born in Maine and has a
soft spot for lighthouses. This display is taken from his collection
of photographs of lighthouses that he has visited in the eastern U.S.
Free and open to the public. Call Gifford at (802) 728-7000 for
more information.
ST. JOHNSBURY - Two Views From Hollister Hill. Two
Marshfield painters, Chuck Bohn and Frederick Rudi, are showing
recent work at the Northeast Kingdom Artisans Guild, 430 Railroad
St. March 4 - April 22. Artists Opening Reception, Saturday,
March 7, from 3-5 p.m. 748-0158

WORLD CLASSIFIEDS
DEADLINE: MONDAY 10:00AM DISPLAY ADS THURSDAY AT 5:00PM

802-479-2582 1-800-639-9753 Fax 802-479-7916 Email: sales@vt-world.com Web: www.vt-world.com

CHILDCARE
CHILDCARE WANTED; Looking for an active individual
to care for a 15 year old boy
with special needs. Full time
care wanted during school
vacations and during summer months. Must have own
transportation and be reliable.
Flexible payment for the right
individual. Background check
and DMV check required.
Leave message 479-5605.

Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM

BUSINESS
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continued

continued

LOOKING TO EARN A MILLION$? Watch out for business


opportunities that make outrageous claims about potential
earnings. Dont get fooled into
get rich quick scams. There
are legitimate business opportunities, but be cautious of
any business that cant reflect
in writing the typical earnings
of previous employees. TIP:
Investigate earning potential
claims of businesses by requesting written information
from them before you send any
money, or by calling the ATTORNEYS GENERAL CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424.

AIRLINEARE HIRING for those


with FAA certification. Financial aid if qualified- Job placement assistance. Get the A&P
training at Aviation Institute of
Maintenance 866-453-6204

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diet users. Beware of programs that claim you can lose
weight effortlessly. TIP: Clues
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words like: breakthrough,
effortless, and new discovery. When you see words like
these be skeptical. Before you
invest your time and money
call the ATTORNEY GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at 1-800649-2424.

VENDING
MACHINES
Snack & Cold drink machines, $1 Bill Change
machines,
802-505-3420

Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In

PERSONALS
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FREE ITEMS
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JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.
FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED ADS,
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ANTIQUES
WINTER HOURS
Fri., Sat., & Sun. 10-4
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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING FORM

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DEADLINE: For The WORLD is MONDAY by 10:00 AM
CANCELLATIONS: A classified ad cancelled before 10:00 AM on
Monday will receive credit for the remaining paid weeks.
The WORLD asks that you check your ad on its first publication. If you find an error please
notify us immediately so that corrections can be made. The WORLD will not be responsible
for more than one incorrect publication of the ad.

CLIP AND MAIL THIS HANDY FORM TODAY

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page 28

The WORLD

March 11, 2015

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

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!

Just 40 minutes East of St. J.

Route 3

Northumberland, N.H.

4 mi. North of Lancaster, NH, Fairground

Always Buying Vintage Clothing &


Accessories, Lamps & Lighting.

(603) 636-2611

Arrowheads
Q: My family farm is in Iowa,
and I have scouted for arrowheads ever since I was a
youngster. I have several hundred in my collection, and
wonder if you can recommend
a good, basic reference book
to help me identify the specimens I have.
-- Ken, Davenport, Iowa
A: There are several excellent
references, but one I think is
exceptional is Overstreet
Indian
Arrowheads:
Identification and Price
Guide by Robert M.
Overstreet and published by
House of Collectibles. This
guide is filled with life-size
illustrations of arrowheads
grouped by nine geographic
areas in the United States:
Northeast, Eastern Seaboard,
Gulf Coastal, Southern
Central, Desert Southwest,
Great Basin Westward,
Northern
High
Plains,
Northern Central and Eastern
Central. Iowa is in the
Northern Central region. In
this guide, there are tips on
grading and even an experts
guide on how and where to
purchase authentic relics.
***
Q: I have inherited my older
brothers comic-book collection. I know nothing about
vintage comics. Can you recommend a good price guide
that I can use to determine
values?
-- Anita, Mound City, Illinois
A: I have several comic-book
references, but the two I keep
checking are Comic Book

WANT A CURE-ALL?
Health fraud is a business
that sells false hope. Beware
of unsubstantiated claims for
health products and services.
There are no Quick Cures
- no matter what the ad is
claiming. TIP: DO NOT rely
on promises of a money back
guarantee! Watch out for key
words such as exclusive secret, amazing results, or
scientific breakthrough. For
more information on health related products or services, call
the ATTORNEY GENERALS
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-6492424, or consult a health care
provider.

WANTED
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
COIN
COLLECTOR
will
Pay Cash for Pre-1965
Coins and Coin Collections. Call Joe 802-498-3692
WANTED
WOODLOTS
to do with horses. 802244-6909
or
249-3922
WANTED: PISTOLS, Rifles, Shotguns. Top Prices
paid. 802-492-3339 days.
802-492-3032
nights.
WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to: PO Box
13557, Denver, CO 80201
WILL HAUL away for free:
Scrap metal, old appliances,
car parts, etc. Furnaces,
boilers and demolitions for
a fee. No job too big or too
small. Chad, 802-793-0885.

continued on page 29
Checklist & Price Guide by
Maggie Thompson, Brent
Frankenhuff
and
Peter
Bickford (Krause, $19.99);
and The Standard Guide to
Golden Age Comic Books by
Alex G. Mallow and Stuart W.
Wells III (Krause, $19.99).
Both books are thoroughly
illustrated and accurately
reflect the marketplace. As
with most collectibles, condition is extremely important.
For example, the first issue of
Archie comics, which was
published in 1942, is valued at
$25,000 in mint condition. In
lesser condition, it would
worth only a fraction of that
amount.
***
Q: Recently, I purchased a
Bubbleman Pez dispenser.
How old is it, and is it worth
more than the $15 I paid for
it?
-- Steve, Broken Arrow,
Oklahoma
A: Your Bubbleman was
issued during the fall of 1996
and was only available from
Pez through a mail-in offer.
Although they bear a copyright date of 1992, they
werent marketed until four
years later. According to The
Collectors Guide to Pez:
Identification and Price
Guide by Shawn Peterson,
the various Bubbleman figures are valued in the $3 to
$10 range.
Write to Larry Cox in care of
KFWS, P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or
send e-mail to questionsforcox@aol.com. Due to the
large volume of mail he
receives, Mr. Cox cannot personally answer all reader
questions, nor do appraisals.
Do not send any materials
requiring return mail.
(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES/
RESTORATION
JOHNSON ANTIQUES
4 Summer St EAST BARRE
behind VT Flannel
Open Mon-Fri 8:30-3:30
Sat til Noon
Closed Sunday & Tuesday
TWO THRIFTY SISTERS
ANTIQUES,
Offering a wide variety of antiques at our location at 124
No. Main Street, Barre. Antique furniture, advertising,
ephemera, primitives, smalls,
architectural and much more.
WED-SAT., 10AM-4PM. 802622-8000.
TWO THRIFTY SISTERS
Antiques
CLOSING RETAIL STORE
124 No. Main St Barre
EVERYTHING ON SALE
NOW THRU SAT. MARCH
21.

MISCELLANEOUS
GREEN MOUNTAIN
BARGAIN SHOP
802-461-7828
We Buy - Sell - Barter
Lets Make a Deal
Williamstown VT
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Mike 1-888-247-5775,
kerriandmikeadopt.com
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Contact Independent Free
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or visit our website cadnetads.
com for more information.
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for those with FFA certification. Financial aid if
qualified-Job Placement assistance. Get the A&P training at Aviation institute of
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& Financing, LLC.
East Montpelier VT
Repossessions, Fore Closure
Bankruptcies.
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
HARDWOOD
KINDLING,
Meshbags $7.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595
HERO MILES-to find out
more about how you can
help our service members,
veterans and their families in their time of need,.
visit the Fisher House website at www.fisherhouse.org
TOP CASH PAID FOR OLD
GUITARS!
1920S
thru
1980s. Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild,
Mosrite, Rickenbeacker, Prairie State, DAngelico, Stromberg. And Gibson Mandolins/
Banjos.
1-800-401-0440
WE CAN remove bankruptcies, judgments, liens, and
bad loans from your credit file
forever! The Federal Trade
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lying. Under FEDERAL law,
accurate negative information
can be reported for up to seven
years, and some bankruptcies
for up to 10 years. Learn about
managing credit and debt
at ftc.gov/credit. A message
from The World and the FTC.

Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In

FURNITURE
TWIN BED, Wrought Iron/
Brass
Complete
w/Box
Spring/Mattress, Like New,
$275 obo. 802-476-1481

MUSICAL
NORTH BRANCH Instruments, LLC. Fretted Instrument Repair. Buy and Sell
used Fretted Instruments.
Michael Ricciarelli 802-2290952, 802-272-1875 www.
northbranchinstruments.com

WOOD/ HEATING
EQUIP.

PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES

continued

HARDWOOD
KINDLING,
Meshbags $7.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595
METALBESTOS INSULATED
Chimney pipes. Everyday low
price. Plainfield Hardware &
General Store, Rt2 East Montpelier Rd, Plainfield. 802-4541000 Open 7 Days a Week

STORAGE

SHED DRIED WOOD, 1YR


Old, $340/cord.
802-479-0372/802-839-0429

8X20 STORAGE UNITS


for rent. Airport Rd, Berlin.
802-223-6252

FARM/GARDEN/
LAWN

8x20,
8x40
OCEAN
FREIGHT containers (new/
used) for sale. 802-223-6252.

FIRST
CUT
$4.00/bale,
2ND cut $4.50/bale. 2724057/802-476-5204

BIG ROCK PROPERTIES


Self storage units available.
Rte 113 Chelsea. 802-2492368.
STORE IT ALL - VT!!
Over 400 storage units thru
out Central Vt 5X5 to 10X40,
climate control 24/7 access.
$25 off first month for new
customers 802-479-3637

BUILDING
MATERIALS
OAK KITCHEN CABINETS, 11
total, excellent shape, $850.
Firm, Call Judy 802-274-1035

HUNTING/GUNS/
ARCHERY
NEW AND used guns,
muzzle loaders, accessories, Snowsville Store, E.
Braintree
802-728-5252
WANTED: PISTOLS, Rifles, Shotguns. Top Prices
paid. 802-492-3339 days.
802-492-3032
nights.

WOOD/HEATING
EQUIP.
BEWARE of the Vermont
Land Trust. You shake
hands with them be sure
to count your fingers when
you are done. 802-454-8561
DAVES LOGGING &
FIREWOOD
Green & Seasoned
802-454-1062
FIREWOOD: 100% ASH OR
Ash mixed with Black Cherry,
some beech, Hard Hack, cut
16. Cut, Split & Delivered.
$250/Cord.
Beat the May Rush, Take Delivery NOW, On Maple/Beech/
Yellow Birch, and others.
Sparrow Farm 802-229-2347
GREEN MOUNTAIN HERITAGE
INC.,
Montpelier.
Firewood for sale, Green
$250/cord cut to length and
delivered locally. Season
wood 16 $300/cord delivered locally. 802-485-8525

$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrap Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-9172495, 802-476-4815, Bob.

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

Residential & Commercial

FOOD GRADE Barrels totes,


We have over 700 in stock
from 2 1/2Gal - 275 Gal totes.
Call for Info; Bicknell Barrels
The Barrel Man. 802-439-5149

ANIMALS/
PETS
Country
Pampered
Paws

Pet Grooming & Boarding


East Montpelier

802-229-0114
Radiant Heated Floors For Winter,
Air Conditioning In Summer

GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE

DONT WANT TO
KENNEL YOUR DOG(S)?
Have your child friendly companion animal stay with us in
the comfort of our home. Call
Your Pet Nannies, Sophie
802-229-0378 or Shona 802229-4176, references available.

ANIMALS/
FARM
GOATS for SALE, for Meat
or Milk. Rubian (Bliss berry) and Alpine (MammKey) lines. 802-282-7601
Kidders Smokehouse. Custom smoke & cure. We do cornbeef. We do Cutting, Wrapping. Orange. 802-498-4550.



Our Reputation Is Clean!


CUSTOM PAINTING &
RENOVATIONS
Quality Work and Products
25 Years Experience
Mike @ 802-698-3535

DmFURNACE
MAN

2LO)XUQDFH7XQH8SV
&OHDQLQJV5HSDLUV
,QVWDOODWLRQV
Fully Licensed & Insured
5HDVRQDEOH5DWHV
Call Daryl

802-249-2814

HANDYMAN WILL DO; anything outside or inside the


house or garage, Reasonable and Good work, Call
802-479-0610 Scott Plante
LOUS APPLIANCE
REPAIR for all of Central Vermont. Cell 802-477-2802,
Phone 802-728-4636, Web
lousappliance@comcast.net
OVERVIEW REPAIR
Handyman Services
Insured-Registered
Call 802-433-6354
No answer, Please
leave a message.
PROFESSIONAL CONTRACTOR Seeking Extra Work.
Truck For Hire, Handy Man
Services, Snow Shoveling
and Roof Repairs. Very Affordable, Call Brad 802-777-8581
ROOF
SHOVELING,
Careful,
reasonable. Andy 802-223-5409

MARMALADE

2 Year Old Spayed Female Medium Hair

Marmalade came to us from a shelter in the New


Orleans, Louisiana area who found her as a stray.
Her foster home describes her as a friendly and
curious gal who loves to snuggle when people are
relaxing. Marmalade enjoys exploring her room here
and making feline friends too!

PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES

PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES

ROOF SNOW Removal +


Quality Full Tree Services.
Insured. Call Randy @ 802479-3403
or
249-7164.

WILL HAUL away for free:


Scrap metal, old appliances,
car parts, etc. Furnaces,
boilers and demolitions for
a fee. No job too big or too
small. Chad, 802-793-0885.

continued

continued

SOMETHING SEW RIGHT


Alterations & Repairs
250 Main St, Suite 103
(Top of Hill)
Montpelier
Mon-Fri 10AM to 5PM,
Saturday By Appointment
802-229-2400
Patty Morse

Got Plumbing, Heating, Water


or Air Problems?

Call Leo Beaudin!


See What New Technology Can Do For You!

BEAUDINS PLUMBING
&
HEATING 476-3237
Master Licensed & Insured Plumber

FOR THE
MOST CURRENT
CLASSIFIED ADS,
VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:

www.vt-world.com
ONE STOP TRAILER CENTER

Registration Inspection Brake Controllers


Wiring Hitches Parts Service

LANDSCAPE
UTILITY TRAILER

www.luckystrailers.com

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

1-800-877-5854
10 Year Old Spayed Female
Short
28 Jasper Mine
Rd (ExitHair
17, I-89) Colchester, VT 05446

Hi Im Kyida, Im a gal who 1-877-201-9993


loves attention

grooming. Occasionally my eyes


and
enjoys

KYDIA

are bigger than my stomach and I eat a bit too


much. make
I am looking
this for a relaxed setting that
would allow me to play, get brushed and
inches
monitor4my
food intake. My previous owners
declawed me so Im looking for an indoor only
x
2.3
inches
home. I have previously lived with other
DEAR and
PAWS
CORNER:
week
ofcompany
PCC I enjoyed,
felines
whose
a dog
My cat Jewel meows like
who wasnt my favorite friend. Do you have a couch to share with m

High-Anxiety Cat

3-25 issue

GOT CLUTTER? CLEAN UP WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS.

Call to place your ad for


as little as $3.50 a week
or get a Garage Sale Kit
and a 15-word ad for
$9.95.
Call 479-2582 today.

Classied Deadline
Is Monday
Before 10:00AM

CLIP AND SAVE

1589 VT Rte 14S East Montpelier


802-476-3811 www.cvhumane.com
Tues.-Fri. 1pm-5pm, Sat. 10am-4pm

Youll find
yourself with space to
spare and money to burn
when you sell your stuff
in The WORLD
classifieds.

continued on page 30

crazy every time I leave her


sight. Shell sit at my closed
1589 VT
Rte 14S East
bedroom
or bathroom
doorMontpelier
and www.cvhumane.com
meow. She meows for
Tues.-Fri.
1pm-5pm,
Sat. 10am-4p
several
minutes
when I first
get home from work. And
shell often claw at one leg
on the sofa even when Im
in the room. What is up with
this behavior?
-- Chuck in Wichita Falls

DEAR CHUCK: Those are signs of anxiety, and you need to


figure out how to calm Jewel down. Shes very anxious about
being separated from you -- in fact, your time away from home
at work is probably no picnic for her.
Of course, you cant quit your job and spend every minute
devoted to Jewels happiness (as much as any cat would enjoy
that). But there are some things you can do to ease her anxiety.
Provide distractions: Set up a window perch so she can
watch the outside world, and put out cat-safe toys for her to
play with while youre out.
Make her feel comfortable: Place an old shirt that has your
scent in or near the cat bed.
Give her constructive attention: Spend time playing with
your cat several times a day to distract her from your sofa leg.
Try a home remedy: Add a homeopathic treatment like
Bach Flower Remedy to her water bowl each day. Also, try
giving her a catnip-filled toy to see if the herb helps calm her
for a while.
If these methods dont improve her meowing, talk to Jewels
veterinarian about other measures, including prescribed medication, to ease her anxiety.

Send your questions or tips to ask@pawscorner.com.


(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 29

JOB OPPORTUNITIES
+DLU6W\OLVW
%RRWK5HQWDO

www.poulinlumber.com

Poulin Lumber, Inc. is seeking candidates who are ready


for a challenging position in a growing company. We
have an immediate opening for the following position in
our Williamstown, VT location:
INSIDE CONTRACTOR COUNTER SALES
The persons primary role is to service an existing
contractor and builder customer base by assisting them
with material estimates, price quotes and invoicing. This
person will work closely with the Operations Manager and
the inside sales team. The position will require a person
who is a self-starter and has good organization and
communication skills. The highly qualified individual must
be detail oriented, self-motivated and possess excellent
customer service skills. This position requires 3-5 years
experience in the building or construction industry and an
extensive knowledge of building materials.
Poulin Lumber offers a competitive wage and a generous
benefits package including an excellent health insurance
plan, life, disability, vision, dental, paid vacation, six paid
holidays, an employee discount program, and a generous
401K retirement plan.
All candidates must be able to successfully pass a
background check. Qualified applicants who enjoy
working in a fast-paced, team environment are
encouraged to send their resume to: HR, Poulin Lumber,
Inc., P.O. Box 289, Derby, VT 05829 or via e-mail to
HR@poulinlumber.com.

12:
+,5,1*

Things To Consider
Before Changing Careers

The days when men and women would work for the same company for decades are largely a thing of the past. Though some professionals still remain loyal to a single rm for the duration of
)XOO7LPH3DUW7LPH
their careers, such instances are now the aberration as opposed to
&RVPHWRORJLVW
the norm.
Switching rms or careers has certainly become more acceptable
RU%DUEHU
over the years, but that does not necessarily mean everyone who
VWPRQWKIUHH
switches jobs is doing it for the right reason. Many people have
([FHOOHQWORFDWLRQ
switched jobs only to realize the grass is not greener on the other
'HYLQH'HVLJQ%HDXW\6DORQ
side. Others have switched jobs amidst economic uncertainty only
'RZQWRZQ%DUUH
to be laid off shortly after making the move. While the opportu&DOO&DURO
(2(
nity for a fresh start is nothing to scoff at, professionals looking to
change careers should consider a host of factors before deciding
COMPANIONSHIP
and
to do so.
WORK AT HOME AND
SUPPORT Needed for Two
* Motivation: Before changing careers, its best to sit down and
EARN BIG BUCKS!
Weeks this Summer, July 5 Earn up to $1,000 a week honestly assess what is motiving your potential move. If you harthrough July 17th to assist at your leisure in your own bor a strong desire to pursue a passion and make it your career,
an adult man with disabili- home? The probability of then changing careers is probably something you must do. But
ties throughout his camp ex- gaining big prots from this changing careers because you feel if you are slighted by a curperience at Camp Thorpe, in and many similar at home rent employer or you feel like changing for the sake of change,
Goshen, Vermont. This is an
then you might want to reconsider. If youre considering a change
overnight camp with planned jobs is slim. Promoters of
because of an issue with your present employer, try working out
these
jobs
usually
require
activities. Care needed with
personal care, general su- a fee to teach you useless, the issue before pursuing a career change. You might nd the issue
pervision, and help to facili- and unprotable trades, or is a byproduct of miscommunication and not something to change
tate participation in activities. to provide you with futile in- careers over. If you want to change careers because you feel like
Generous stipend (deter- formation. TIP: If a work-at- you need a change, keep in mind how difcult the job market is
mined by experience and home program is legitimate, and how vulnerable you might be if your next move does not pan
references), summer fun and your sponsor should tell you, out. Give your motivation some serious thought before making any
working with a great guy. For for free and in writing, what career changes, and youre less likely to regret your decision.
more information contact: is involved. If you question a * Experience: Pursuing a new career in a different eld can be
Jim @ 249-9042 or Paula programs legitimacy, call the exciting, but if you lack experience in that eld then you could
Scott @ 728-4477 ext 21 ATTORNEY
GENERALS be making a mistake. While the economy has rebounded in 2013,
the job market is still highly competitive and less than ideal for
LOOKING for an experi- CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
inexperienced workers. While you will need to start somewhere
PROGRAM
at
1-800-649enced full time Granite Sales
if you ever hope to transition to a new career, consider doing so
person to work for an estab- 2424.
on a part-time or volunteer basis and keep your current job. This
lished Barre VT monument
manufacturing plant. Must be gives you a chance to get your feet wet and pad your resume, and you will still have the safety net of
motivated and a team player. a full-time career.
Has full benets, Medical, * Quality of life: Quality of life is too often overlooked when professionals are considering a career
Dental, Vision, Life & Dis- change. Though the opportunity to make more money is enticing, money should not dictate your deciability coverage and 401K sion. A new job with a higher salary might require you to be on the road more often than your current
plan with employer match. career, negatively impacting your quality of life, especially if you have a family. Longer hours at the
Compensation
depends ofce may also take away from family or personal time, which can affect your quality of life as well.
on experience. Contact Before changing careers, think of the potential impact such a change may have on you and if youre
HR at Kerry@houlebrothers.com or 802-476-6825 willing to live with that impact.
* Relocation: Better jobs might be available in a different job market, but there are disadvantages to relocating. Many established
professionals already have a network of friends, family and fellow
VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT
professionals.
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&RQWURO<RXU2ZQ+RXUV

BUILDING MATERIAL AND GENERAL HARDWARE

7('6.$5.$5(

$XWRPRWLYH
0HFKDQLF


Town of Barre
Cemetery Sexton &
Recreation Maintenance Supervisor

JOIN OUR TEAM!


Mayo Rehabilitation & Continuing Care has
RN/LPN positions in our Northeld facility:
d
d
d
d

Full Time and/or Part Time Days


Full Time and /or Part Time Evenings
Full Time and/or Part Time Nights
Per Diem

E-mail or send resume and cover letter to:


bconnor@mayohc.org or Barbara Connor, RN, DNS
71 Richardson Street, Northeld, VT 05663
802-485-3161 Fax: 802-485-6307

The Town of Barre is accepting applications for the position of


Cemetery Sexton and Recreation Maintenance Supervisor. The
person in this position supervises the Cemetery Division and Recreation Division crews. The Sexton/Supervisor will assist with
maintenance and project work as needed and as time from administrative and supervisory duties allow. The job includes recordkeeping, meeting with and helping the public, attending monthly
meetings of the Cemetery Commission and Recreation Board,
purchasing, and arranging for contractors services. Minimum
qualifications are: high school diploma or G.E.D., 3 years administrative and supervisory work experience, current valid drivers
license, and physical ability to perform grounds and light building
maintenance work. Knowledge of cemetery operations and grounds
(athletic fields) maintenance preferred. Full-time job from early
April to mid-November. Salary is $750 per week. Administrative
work occasionally required during the off-season. Applications are
available at the Town Managers Office (149 Websterville Road,
479-9331) or off of the town website (www.barretown.org/PDFfiles/forms/employment.pdf). Applications will be accepted until
Monday, March 23, 2015 at the Town Managers Office (P.O. Box
116, Websterville, VT 05678) or via offices@barretown.org.
~ The Town of Barre is an Equal Opportunity Employer ~

Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In
Washington County Mental Health Services is currently seeking the following clinician positions
in our Center for Counseling and Psychology Services:
Outpatient Clinician: Mental Health clinician needed to provide clinical services to adults in a
physicians office. This position is co-located in central Vermont primary care offices and employed
through Washington County Mental Health Services. A Masters degree, license eligible, a
collaborative approach, and at least one year experience providing psychotherapy required for this
full time salaried position. Experience and interest in behavioral psychology desired.
Eldercare Clinician: Provide assessment, psychotherapy and social support services to geriatric
clients utilizing an outreach based approach. Services will be provided primarily in elders homes,
although the opportunity may also exist for the periodic provision of services in an office setting
based in our outpatient group practice. The primary focus of the outreach components of this
position will be in the Orange County geographical area. Specific training in geriatrics or gerontology
required. Familiarity with evaluations and guardianship protocol is a valuable tool. Applicant must
be comfortable working independently, with the knowledge that supervision and a supportive team
approach is available as needed. A Masters degree, license eligible, with a minimum of one year
experience providing psychotherapy required for this full time salaried position.
Clinical Case Manager for Trauma Programs: 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. Must have safe vehicle
and clean driving record. This is a regular full time position with benefits. Must be willing to work
some evening hours.
To learn more or to read our complete job descriptions visit our website:

www.wcmhs.org

page 30

Apply online or send your resume to personnel@wcmhs.org or


Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601
Equal Opportunity Employer
The WORLD

March 11, 2015

Town of Berlin
Highway Department

Equipment Operator

The Town of Berlin has an opening in the Town Highway


Department for an experienced equipment operator-highway
laborer. This position performs a variety of tasks associated with
highway maintenance tasks. Applicants are required to have
the ability to operate large trucks with snowplows and wings.
Candidates must be in good physical condition. Experience
driving 10 wheel trucks, operating highway equipment and
construction skills will be given preference. Candidates must
possess a Class B CDL drivers license with a trailer endorsement
or obtain the trailer endorsement within six months. Mandatory
overtime is required as conditions dictate.
Salary is commensurate with experience. The Town offers an
excellent benefits plan. Candidates are asked to submit their
interest by March 27, 2015. Applications and Resumes can be
delivered, mailed or emailed to:
Dana Hadley, Town Administrator
Town of Berlin
108 Shed Road
Berlin, Vermont 05602
townadministrator@berlinvt.org

Washington County Mental Health Services is a not-for-profit Community Mental


Health Center. We provide a wide variety of support and treatment opportunities for
children, adolescents, families, and adults living with the challenges of mental illness,
emotional and behavioral issues, and developmental disabilities. These services are both
office and community-based through outreach. The range of services offered includes
prevention and wellness, assessment and stabilization, and 24 hours a day, 7 days a
week emergency response.

Our current openings include:

Maintenance Generalist
Hourly Cleaner
Residential and Community Support Specialist
Employment Specialist/Representative
Residential/Group home floaters

Residential Counselors
Sobriety Support Worker
Home Intervention Counselors
Registered Nurses
Accounting Supervisor

We are proud to offer our employees a comprehensive package of benefits including


generous paid sick, vacation, and holiday leave; medical, dental, and vision insurance;
short- and long-term disability; life insurance; an employee assistance program; and a
403(b) retirement account. Most positions require a valid drivers license, good driving
record, and access to a safe, insured vehicle.

To learn more about current job opportunities or read our complete


job descriptions, please visit our website www.wcmhs.org
Apply through our website or send your resume to:
personnel@wcmhs.org or Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601
Equal Opportunity Employer

JOB OPPORTUNITIES
Regaining Your Work-Life Balance
Balancing work and family life is a major challenge for many shoulders was self-inicted. Regaining work-life balance may
professionals. Many established professionals nd it stressful to require taking some of that weight off of your shoulders by
juggle the demands of successful careers with the obligations they learning to respectfully decline extra projects around the ofce or
have to their families, and regaining that balance once it has been in your personal life. You can still pitch in on special projects at
lost only adds to that stress.
work without spearheading them, much like you can still spend
Part of the difculty of balancing work and family life is that the time with your kids at the ballpark even if you arent their coach.
challenge is ongoing. The threat of losing your work-life balance is Cutting back on your obligations is a great way to reduce stress
never too far away, but there are steps
men and women can take to regain
that balance once its been lost.
* Start documenting your
activities. No one operates at 100
percent efciency all the time, but
balancing obligations at work with
those at home is especially difcult
when time is routinely lost to trivial
matters or tasks at work that can be
delegated to others. These timeconsuming tasks have a tendency
to add up, but professionals rarely
take note of the smaller tasks or
distractions that cost them time. Start
documenting your activities on a daily
basis, jotting down how each hour of
your day is spent, both at home and
at work. Do this for several weeks,
after which time a pattern will likely
develop, and you can see where you
are wasting time and where you are
being most efcient with your time.
When you sit down to examine your
notes, look for ways to free up time
without sacricing the quality of your
work or the quality of time you spend
with your family. Dont be afraid to
Delegating more tasks at the office can help established professionals regain their work-life balance.
make changes.
* Dont go it alone. Teamwork is
important at home and around the ofce and can help overburdened and free up time to focus on the things that mean the most to you.
professionals regain their work-life balance. If you tend to go
* Think outside the box. If you have examined your daily
it alone in the ofce, reach out to your colleagues more often, activities and commitments but cant seem to nd any ways to
seeking their help on projects and offering your help in return. regain your work-life balance, start looking for unique ways to
This can drastically cut back on the hours you spend in the ofce, make the time you spend at work and the time you spend at home
giving you more quality time at home. But you also can work with more proportionate. Consider telecommuting one or two days per
your family to free up more time. Assign tasks around the house week to free up time to spend with your family. If moving is an
so you arent doing chores during the time you do have at home. option, consider moving closer to your ofce so you arent spending
Split cooking duties with your spouse or even the kids if theyre so much time commuting to and from work each day. Even if you
old enough and delegate other household tasks as well. Such tasks have seemingly exhausted all options, chances are strong there is a
can be tackled while youre at work so the family can spend more solution to help you regain your work-life balance. But sometimes
time together each night and on weekends.
that balance requires a little
* Stop emulating Atlas. In Greek mythology, Atlas was creativity and some give-andcondemned to standing at the edge of the Earth and holding the take with both your employer
weight of Uranus on his shoulders. Many professionals can no and your family.
doubt empathize with Atlas, even if taking such weight on their

Bates & Murray, Inc.


ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR
338 East Montpelier Road
Barre, Vermont 05641

(802) 479-1066
FAX (802) 476-3748
Web: www.batesmurrayinc.com

ELECTRICIANS
Bates & Murray, Inc.

Taking applications for licensed electricians


and experienced apprentices. Benefits include
uniforms, 401k plan, health benefits, travel pay.
Need to have valid drivers license,
own vehicle, and hand tools.
Please apply in person at
338-East Montpelier Road, Barre, VT
(802) 479-1066
E.O.E.
Visit our website at www.batesmurrayinc.com

Do you exude positive energy?


Are you looking for a challenge? Like to play?
Want to work with children/youth?
If so, we currently have multiple Behavior Interventionist
positions available. Work with children and youth while
implementing an individualized behavior plan in school, day
treatment and/or community settings with support from a fun,
dynamic and creative team. Training, advancement opportunity
and excellent benefits await you.
To learn more or to read our complete job descriptions visit our
website:

www.wcmhs.org

Apply online or send your resume to personnel@wcmhs.org or


Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601
Equal Opportunity Employer

CREW MEMBERS

INTERESTED
IN CDL?

Classes
ongoing in Barre
Information:

476-4679
249-2886
Visit Our Website:
www.cdlschoolinvt.com

HELP WANTED
PARKS MAINTENANCE LABORER

The Town of Barre is accepting applications for a seasonal


full-time parks maintenance laborer. The season is late April
to the end of October. Typical work week is 35 hours but
due to the amount of outdoor work and grass cutting rain
can cancel work. Work involves cutting and trimming grass,
gardening and landscaping, cleaning restrooms, light building
maintenance, pick up litter, removing trash, cleaning court
and skatepark surface, preparing athletic fields for afternoon
and evening use, and other similar assignments. Minimum
qualifications are: high school diploma or GED, valid drivers
license, and ability to lift and carry 75-pounds. Starting pay
is $11.50 per hour.
Applications are available at the Town Managers Office,
149 Websterville Road or off of the town website:
www.barretown.org/PDFFiles/forms/employment.pdf.
The deadline to submit your application is Monday, March
23, 2015.
~Barre Town is an Equal Opportunity Employer~

Are you interested in working in a fast-paced, team-oriented environment, where


The Worlds Best Cheddar is made? Then we have the perfect career opportunity for you!
Cabot Creamery is seeking candidates to work as On-Call Crew Members at our Cut & Wrap
Plant located in Cabot, VT. Crew Members are responsible for packaging cheese on a fast-paced
production line.
Positions available include day and evening shift hours, and preferred candidates must have
availability to work weekdays, as well as an occasional Saturday. Previous production
experience is desired, but we are willing to train the right individuals who are dependable and
motivated, and want to be considered for permanent hours when full time positions become
available. Positions require a High School diploma or GED, and candidates must be able to
frequently lift up to 45 lbs.
We offer a competitive compensation package for our On-Call Crew Members, with a starting
wage of $17.15 per hour. Qualified candidates are encouraged to apply in person at our Cabot
HR Department, online at jobs@cabotcheese.com, or send your resume with cover letter to:
Cabot Creamery
Attn: Human Resources
193 Home Farm Way
Waitsfield, VT 05647
EOE M/F/D/V
For more information about employment opportunities at Agri-Mark / Cabot Creamery,
please visit our website at www.cabotcheese.com.

Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In

Twinfield

We are currently hiring a

Deli Manager and


Assistant Manager
If you have proven retail experience, can
lead a motivated team and are looking for a
challenging and rewarding career, this is for
you. Join one of Vermonts fastest growing
convenience store chains today.
As the store manager at Maplefield-Plainfield,
your benefits will include: Competitive Salary,
Paid Holidays, Paid Vacation and Personal
Time, 401K Plan, Health and Dental Insurance,
Opportunity for Growth.
If you have an outgoing personality and a
winning attitude...send, fax or email your
resume today!
Willy Pacheco willyp@rlvallee.com
R.L. Vallee Inc.
8132 US Rt. 2, Plainfield, VT 05667

LNA Class (Berlin H & R)


Berlin Health
Berlin H & R will be holding a LNA training class. The class
& Rehab
starts Monday, April 6. Successful applicants will possess
a High School Diploma or Equivalent. Ability to do basic
wants you to
math. Must be able to communicate clearly using the English
language. Willingness to work with and care for the elderly.
become a part
Maintenance Assistant:
of their
Facilities Maintenance Assistant. Knowledge and experience
professional team. in: Facility and maintenance operations.
General maintenance, preventative maintenance, and
long range planning. Plumbing, electrical and/or carpentry
preferable. Residential home experience is a plus. Must be
able to work in a fast paced environment while working with
all different age groups an personalities.

March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 31

Blue Ridge ConstRuCtion

2483 Elm Street

Custom Modular Homes


Design Build Services
Land/Home Packages Available

Servicing Central Vermont for 40+ Years

Even got old prices!

VAST SNOWMOBILE MEMBERSHIPS

802-223-3336

Call Dennis 229-0096

psmracing@aol.com

J. Waters
Upholstery

FUrnitUre

SNOWBLOWING

Offering prompt, professional service and


repair on all residential makes and models

for Driveways &


Walkways
Free Estimates
Call Keith

802-883-2286

WASHinGtOn, VerMOnt

OPENERS

Kevin Rice, Owner

802-793-6351

We stand by our work

802-476-0001

House Framing & Addition Work

Call 802-296-1522 Ask for Ray

Residential & Commercial


Quality Work
Start To Finish
30+ Years Experience

Randy Eastman

CARPENTRY

Free Estimates
Reasonable Low Rates
Neat, Quality Work
References Insured

802-479-2733

EPA, RRP, EMP Certified

"25+ Years Experience"

522-5889
You Save Money Because There Is No Overhead

vin E. Hudson
e
K 802-249-7112
Cell

-New Installations
-Plumbing Repairs

KHidigforyou@aol.com
Slate/Gravel/Top Soil
Snow Plowing
Landscaping
Sanding
Excavation/Loader Work Septic & Mound Systems
Handyman Service / Odd Jobs
Fully Insured

EMERGENCY SERviCE

802-426-HEAT (4328)
FAX: 802-426-4329
EfficiEncy ExpErts: rick, Jonathan, JamEs, LukE and chris

Jamies

roofCall
SNoW
rEMoVAL
Us Before Its Too Late!
roof rEPAIrS & SErVICE
Residential & Flat RooF expeRts

H We install new roofs year-round H

SHINGLES RUBBER SLATE METAL


Emergency repairs 24/7 (Expert Leak finders)

Al Smith, LLC

Free estimates Fully insured

oFF

e
1st tim
ers
custom

Call

233-1116 alsmithroofing.com

BARRE

RANDOLPH

OVER 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE!

802-563-2015

or Cell:

802-272-7738

NOW ACCEPTING

STOWE

Book Roofing & Painting Now For 2015!


Residential & Commercial

Roof Shoveling
& PLOWING
* We Return All Phone Calls *

ST. JOHNSBURY
page 32

CABOT

The WORLD

Snow Removal

MORRISVILLE
March 11, 2015

Tree Removal

Jamie Benjamin - Owner

802-272-0217
802-456-8142
Free Estimates Insured

Light Hauling
Light Excavation
Backhoe
Site Clearing
Logging/Selective Cutting

GoVillageHomes.com

Top To BoTTom Chimney ServiCeS


Richard Dickinson
(802) 479-1811

Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps


Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning
Free Estimates/Insured

NORTHFIELD

ROOFING PAINTING CONSTRUCTION

And Other General Maintenance

GREENSBORO

THAYER

Yard & Tree Service

WATERBURY

MONTPELIER PLAINFIELD MARSHFIELD


FREE S Fully Insured EMP & EP
TE
CERTIFIED A
ESTIMA

if its dirt, we dig it!

heatingandmore@hotmail.com
Marshfield, VT 05658

Offer expires 6/10/15. Restrictions apply. Call for details.

InterIor /
exterIor
FInIshes

Check Us
Out On

The Heating & More guys will be booked up


soon...Make your appointment today!
-Furnace/Boiler Cleanings
-New Hot Water Options
FREE ESTIMATES!

New
Construction
Remodel
Kitchens
Baths
Decks

Gianni Badeau ~
Registered
Contractor
@ Allen Lumber

Don't Wait Too Long!

25

8,900

Garages to your specifications, any size.

We sell new & used tires


A/C Recharge & Repair
General Auto Repair
Vermont State Inspections

Free Estimates References

24 x 24 garage, 6 concrete floors with steel


rebar, (2) 7 x 9 garage doors, one entry door.

25 Gable Place, Barre, VT

Metal Roof Painting

Call

Starting At

Open Monday-Friday 7AM to 4:30PM

GreGs
PaintinG & staininG

gpdpainting@aol.com

Cell: (802) 839-6318

BUILDING GARAGES
FROM FLOOR TO ROOF

Bigras Auto & Tire

Radon testing with every radon reduction system


Starting @ $1500.00
J. & R. Builders & Breer Radon Systems
Jim @ 802-249-2115
betterhomeinspectionsvermont.com

Handpaint or Spray
Metal Roof Painting
Interior/Exterior
Guarantee

Garage Doors and Openers


Sales & Service

for Roofs

Also doing auto, home, recreation

FREE

Kevins Doors

SNOW SHOVELING

reupholstering

for free estimates

Call the old guy to fix em!

SALES / SERVICE / RENTAL


LAWN / GARDEN AND SNOW EQUIPMENT

Call 229-1153

Got the good old appliances still around?


Need repair?

PEARL STREET MOTORS

Building and Excavation

Renovations Additions
Site Work Concrete Roofing
Siding Driveway Repairs Septic Systems

Montpelier, VT

The
Auto
ASE
CERTIFIED
MASTER
TECHNICIAN
ON DUTY

MODULAR

DOUBLE WIDE

New & Used Trades


Custom Built
In-House Design
Energy Smart Packages
Financing & Site Work

SINGLE WIDE

MOBILE HOME
PARTS & SUPPLIES

Come Check Out Our New Expansion


To Better Serve Our Customers!

30

THE AUTO CLINIC

Clinic

No Job Too Big Or Small...We Do It All!


3 Scheduled Maintenance
3 VT State Inspection
3 New & Used Tires/Alignments
3 Quick Lube Oil Change
3 Quality Pre-Owned Vehicles
(All Serviced-Ready To Drive)

(802) 229-1592
1083 US Route 2, Berlin, VT

3 Brakes
3 Computerized Diagnostics
3 Diesel Engines
3 Transmissions & Engines
3 Fluid Film Undercoating
3 Towing Services

THE AUTO CLINIC

CAR CHECK-UP

30-Point Check including oil & filter change


Top off all fluids Check air pressure Rotate
tires Test battery Test
coolant for proper
protection
+Tax

VERMONT STATE
INSPECTION
With this coupon.
One coupon per customer.
Expires 4/30/15.

The
Auto

Clinic

5495

Most vehicles. Extra costs


may apply. 5 qts. max.
Expires 4/30/15.

The
Auto

Clinic

929 South Barre Road, Barre, VT 05641

476-5379

autoclinicvt.com

Mon.-Fri. 8AM-5:30PM, Sat. 8AM-1PMi

nts

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

REAL ESTATE
Wednesday, March 11, 2015 DEADLINES: Display Ads Fri. 3:00 PM Word Ads Mon. 10:00 AM

38%/,6+(56127,&(

EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

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

MOBILE HOMES/
RENT/SALE
1997 SKYLINE MOBILE Home
16x80, $39,500.00, 3-BDRM,
2 Bath, Large Kitchen & Dining, Washer Dryer wash room.
Wood storage shed 8x10.
New Furnace 2013. Park Approval, Berlin VT. 802-479-2187
2001 24x48 3-bedroom Modular home, needs some cosmic work, asking $25,000.00.
Can stay in park w/approval or
can be moved. 802-279-5840
NEW DISPLAY HOMES
ARRIVING SOON! Beans
Homes, Located at the junction
of routes 5 & 114 Lyndonville,
VT 800-321-8688. www.beanshomes.com
Open 7 days a week for your
convenience.
TRAILER LOT for Rent! Locate
in Williamstown. 802-476-7902
WE BUY Used Homes. VILLAGE
HOMES,
802-2291592,
GoVillageHomes.com

COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
02173(/,(5

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$LU&RQGLWLRQHG+HDW+RW
:DWHU5XEELVK3DUNLQJ
$YDLODEOH$SULO
&RQWDFW5D\

BARRE CITY - Lennys/


Rite Aid Plaza, 840 SF, Onsite Parking, Great Retail
Space
Call
802-476-3123
COMMERCIAL SPACE FOR
LEASE; Ofce, Warehouse,
Retail, Shop Space. Numerous prime locations throughout Central Vermont. Call
802-793-0179
or
patrick@
together.net
for
inquiries.
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EAST BARRE 2000 square


feet, equiped wood working
shop or use for light manufactoring or retail. 802-2295702 or sal.b@myfairpoint.net.

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

Home Mortgage Rates


Merchants Bank
1-800-322-5222

LAST
UPDATE

RATE

APR

TERM

continued

NOW LEASING!!!
+/-2000 square feet multipurpose/ofce space in Waterbury.
High visibility from Rt2. 6 Rooms,
heat and plowing included, plenty of parking, $1800/month.
Contact Kelly at 802-223-2702
or Jude at 802-244-7475

APARTMENTS
ROOMS/HOUSES
FOR RENT
BARRE
3
BEDROOM,
washer/dryer hookups, yard,
$900+utilities,
802-498-4424
BARRE UNFURNISHED 2
BEDROOM.
Good
condition, $800 PLUS Utilities and
deposit, parking, NO Pets/
non-smoking.
802-522-6287
MONTPELIER
FREEDOM
DRIVE
Condo,
2
bedroom, $1200. 802-2295702
sal.b@myfairpoint.net
MONTPELIER, Large 2 bedroom, on third oor, great
views and natural light. Two
blocks from center of town.
Coin-op laundry, and storage
unit in basement, $1125/mo
includes heat. 802-229-0466
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.

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

LAND
FOR SALE
EAST MONTPELIER LOT 9+/Acres, end of Private Road.
1.5 miles from Dudleys Store.
Long range views that cant be
beat. Open eld, Fantastic Lot
$189,995
229-4366 Nights
EAST MONTPELIER Seven acres with view, open
and wooded $134,900. McCartyRE
802-229-9479
EAST MONTPELIER sunny six
lots with septic design $170,000.
McCartyRE
802-229-9479
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DOWN
PTS PAYMENT

3/6/15

4.500% 4.553%
3.125% 3.214%

30 yr fixed
15 yr fixed

0
0

20%
20%

New England Federal 3/6/15


Credit Union 866-805-6267

3.875% 3.899%
3.000% 3.042%

30 yr fixed
15 yr fixed

0
0

5%
5%

Northfield Savings
Bank (NSB)
802-485-5871

3/6/15

3.750% 3.777%
2.875% 2.923%

30 yr fixed
15 yr fixed

0
0

5%
5%

VT State Employees 3/6/15


Credit Union (VSECU)
1-800-371-5162 X5345

3.750% 3.779%
2.875% 2.925%

30 yr fixed
15 yr fixed

0
0

5%
5%

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.

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

CONDOS

HOMES

BERLIN CONDO FOR RENT. 2


Bed, 2 Bath Plus Den. $1700/
Month + Heat/Electric. Pets
TBD. Call Jim at 802-229-2721.

HOMES
3 BDRM 2 BATH HOME
on 3/4 Acres,
1 1/2 Car Garage, some furnishings Including very nice neighborhood on dead end, Must
See, Asking $138,000. Call for
Appointment or questions Joe
272-7556 in Orange, VT.
BARRE TOWN: .35 Acres,
Rudd Farm Rd, with NEW
DOUBLE-WIDE(268X44). 3
Bed, 2 Bath. ONLY $126,500
for LAND & HOME, with select
options. Financing assistance
available. Mobile home trades
welcome. Call (802) 229-2721
or visit Fecteau Home at 350
River St in Montpelier. Open
M-F 8:30 AM-4:30PM and
Saturday
9:30AM-4:00PM.
w w w. f e c t e a u h o m e s . c o m

continued

EAST MONTPELIER On seventy-ve acres, three miles to


Montpelier, wonderful sunny
3-brd farmhouse. $399,000.
McCartyRE
802-229-9479
MONTPELIER STONE Round
Home on dead-end road. Mother-in-law apartment $295.000.
McCartyRE
802-229-9479
WORRIED ABOUT
FORECLOSURE?
Having trouble paying your mortgage? The Federal Trade Commission says dont pay any fees
in advance to people who promise to protect your home from
foreclosure. Report them to the
FTC, the nations consumer protection agency. For more information, call 1-877-FTC-HELP or
click on ftc.gov. A message from
The World and the FTC.

Classied
Deadline Is
Monday
Before 10:00AM

CLOSE to MIRROR LAKE,


Calais, beautifully renovated
classic farmhouse. $247,000.
McCartyRE
802-229-9479

BERLIN CONDO

FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED ADS, VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:

www.vt-world.com
Westons Mobile Home Park
ONLY 33
16 LOTS LEFT FOR RENT!

Updated Weekly

LENDER

COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES

Lot rent of $330.00 month includes water, septic, and


trash removal. Close to the Interstate and Montpelier.
Ellery & Jennifer Packard
Westons Mobile
Home Park

FOR SALE OR RENT!


$189,900 or
2 Bed / 2 Bath
+ Den

$1650/Month
/
+ Heat & Electric

1500 SQ.FT. +/-

(802) 229-2721

Lots Available Year Round


www.fecteauhomes.com

229-5741ext. 103
ATTENTION!
VERMONT STATE HOUSING AUTHORITY
CAN ASSIST YOU WITH HOUSING!
Accepting applications for apartments
at the following locations:
Berlin
Hilltop Townhouses - One, Two, & Three Bedrooms
Moretown
Fairground Apts. One Bedroom
Northfield
Dogwood Glen I & II One & Two Bedrooms
Green Mountain Apts. One Bedroom
Williamstown
Meadowbrook Place One, Two & Three Bedrooms
Morrisville
Colonial Manor One, Two & Three Bedrooms
Greensboro
Lauredon Village Apts. One & Two Bedrooms
Plainfield
Hollister Hill & School Street Apts One, Two &
Three Bedrooms
Some Restrictions May Apply
For information contact:
VSHA
One Prospect Street
Montpelier, VT 05602-3556
or
(802) 828-1045 (Voice)
(800) 820-5119 (Message)
(800) 798-3118 (TTY)
Equal Housing Opportunity
March 11, 2015

The WORLD

page 33

Equal Housing Lender | Licensed Mortgage Banker | NMLS#854380

Home Loans
for every need

All About
Ice Dams

Conventional
FHA
Jumbo
Rural/USDA Housing
Veterans

We will work with you to determine


which financing program best fits your
needs and individual circumstances

Q: With all the


snowfall last
month,
our
house saw a lot
of really long
By Samantha Mazzotta icicles form
along the eaves.
A neighbor said
I need to make
sure there are no ice dams on the roof, but I have
no idea what to look for.
-- Harry in Worcester, Massachusetts

FREE PRE-APPROVAL
Patti Shedd

Sales Manager/
Mortgage Consultant
NMLS#98725
C: 802.476.0476
O: 802.476.7000

A: Icicles can be helpful in locating ice dams.


Areas of the eaves where the icicles are longer
and more thickly clustered indicate possible
problem areas. You also can spot potential ice
dams by looking for thicker
buildup of ice
or snow along
the gutters and
eaves.
Eliminating
ice dams is
important
because they
can cause serious damage to
the roof. Water
expands as it
freezes, putting pressure
on gutter joints
and wedging
Go Ahead! Youve earned it!
into
cracks
Outstanding and rare-to-find, stand-alone 3-BR, 3-bath
between the
Barre Town residence at Wildersburgh! Fully-equipped
shingles and
maple kitchen with upgrade appliances and tile flooring.
eaves. If the
ice dam gets
Light-filled living room with sunroom extension has a
through the
wall of built-in shelving and hardwood flooring. First floor
eaves
and
master bedroom with private bath. Guest bedroom also
encounters the
has private bath. Office. Cozy den. Rec/Exercise room, too.
warmer
air
Central Vac. Enormous amounts of storage plus an attached
inside your
2-car garage large enough for 2 SUVs! 0.45+/- Acre lot is
homes envelope, youve
nicely landscaped and maintained by someone else who
suddenly got a
also works the shovel! Wow! $309,000. Contact Lori

www.PremiumMortgage.com

PShedd@PremiumMortgage.com

105 North Main Street, Ste 102


Barre, VT 05641

Weve Moved!
Century 21 Jack Associates Montpelier Branch
is now located in the former AAA Travel space
across from Tractor Supply at 317 River Street
(Route 302). Easy access. Plenty of parking.
Stop in and say hi if youre in the
neighborhood! 802-223-6302

Motivated Seller Has Drastically


Dropped The Price!

water leak and a whole lot more problems -damage to the ceiling and walls, mildew and
more.
Inspect your homes eaves as soon as possible
-- first from the ground, then standing on a ladder
with a helper bracing it. Dont get up on the roof,
just move the ladder around the house. If you
dont feel confident about doing this, or the ice
and snow on the roof seem unstable, dont get
onto the ladder. Risking serious injury isnt
worth saving a few dollars.
Dont try to hack away at an ice dam -- not
with your hand, an icepick, an ax or anything
else. This post by StructureTech (http://www.
structuretech1.com/2013/02/how-to-remove-icedams/) shows in pictures why that doesnt
work.
You may have seen on the news a tip to fill
pantyhose with calcium chloride (salt or ice
melt) and toss them up onto the eaves. This may
work, but effectiveness is iffy at best.
If you have an extensive ice dam problem
(more than one or two spots that you can treat
with ice melt or salt) or notice damage, contact a
roofing professional. If you detect a leak inside
your home, contact a roofing professional and
start mitigation measures to contain the water.
TIP: If your house was damaged in this winters
snowstorms, contact your insurance company
immediately and check the website of your
states emergency management agency. You may
be able to get assistance in making repairs.
Send your home tips and questions to ask@thisisahammer.com.
(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

at 802-793-6223.

NOW HERES A TIP

No Updating Needed

If youre looking for a MONTPELIER home to move right in to, this


is the one. Many beautiful updates. Neat and clean! An efficient
propane wall furnace helps supplement heat when needed. Electric
costs of ONLY $1,500./year includes two large fish tanks, heat and
power with only 350 gallons of propane. These low utility costs
should fit most budgets. Plenty of space to spread out with a .76
acre lot and partially finished basement. Radiant electric heat was
recently installed in the bedroom floors since the homeowners liked
it so much in the kitchen and bathroom! Come see this comfortable
and efficient home. MLS #4405195 $175,000. Contact MarthaLange@
C21Jack.com or 802-229-9444 for more information.

By JoAnn Derson

This tip is good for an inexpensive


watch or a piece of jewelry that tends
to rust or discolor on the skin-facing
side. Clean it well and paint the side
facing your skin with clear nail polish. -- M.T. in Alabama
Here is a fun idea for a baby shower, especially if you have a
small group: Have a supply of baby onesies, fabric paint and fabric
markers, and have guests personalize a onesie for the baby. They
are so easy to create and so necessary for Mom and Dad. -- T.B.
in Florida

So Much House For The Money

If you want to make a message station for dry-erase notes, try


this cheap and fun DIY trick: Grab a picture frame with a glass
insert. Use a photo, pretty piece of patterned paper or a piece of
your childs artwork covered by a sheet of tracing paper in the
frame. Hang on the wall. You can write on the glass with a dryerase marker and erase as needed.

PRICE REDUCED!!! Two houses in one on 18.72 acres! The original


raised colonial style 3 bedroom, 2 bath 1792 sq ft home had a full
raised ranch style 924 sq ft addition built in 1984 that is a true in-law
house with its own large full eat-in kitchen, living room, bathroom
with a shower, second laundry room, a large bedroom & separate
entrance. The entire home sits on a full concrete foundation with
partially finished rooms that have been used as a recreation area for
ping pong, an office, a work shop, a mud room, pantry and storage.
There are two baseboard hot water heating systems and two propane
hot water tanks. Main house has a brick wood burning fireplace in
the living room. Dryers and kitchen ranges are powered by propane.
Much of the main house has wide pine floors. TWO 2 car garages.
One is insulated and heated with a workshop. Located 2 miles from Calais Elementary
School and just down the road from vibrant Adamant Village. Large screened in back
porch with views of the woods and gardens. MLS# 4379882 CALAIS (Adamant) $315,000.
Contact MarthaLange@C21Jack.com or 802-229-9444 for more information.

Shower caps are an outstanding substitute for plastic wrap when


covering a large plate or bowl. They are easily cleaned, super easy
to use and can be found cheap at your local dollar store!
Do you have a toddler or preschooler who likes to lock him- or
herself in the bathroom? This happened to us, and we found a great
solution. We slipped a small section of pool noodle slit down the
side over the door, high enough to be out of reach of little hands.
The door simply wont close (or slam!), but an adult can easily
take it off if necessary. This has been a lifesaver, because we were
about to take the doorknob off! -- A.P. in Nevada

Classic Style, Modern Construction

For a fun magnet board, paint inexpensive burner covers and


mount on the wall. Since theyre metal, kitchen magnets will work
easily.

Located just around the corner from beautiful Berlin Pond is this
conveniently located 2005, 3 bedroom, 4 bath open concept custom
built insulated concrete form home has 4165+/- sq.ft. of finished
living area & heated garage. 10.67+/- owned acres & 19.21+/- shared
common land. 10 ft. ceilings on 1st floor & cathedral ceiling in the
living room. The kitchen island seating is lit by elegant fixtures.
Maximum efficiency spray foam insulation. 5 zone heating plant
provides luxurious radiant heat floors throughout the house. The
driveway is plumbed for a heated apron. 1st floor master suite has
a walk in tiled shower, soaking tub, walk-in closet, vaulted ceiling
& sliding glass door to the partially covered, lighted Trex deck with
wire cable railing. The house is sided with low maintenance concrete Hardy Board.
Walk-out basement has family room, 2 bedrooms with large windows, full bath, game
room, utility room w/ a bank safe & air exchanger. Main level has ash hardwood floating
floors & tile. MLS# 4403707 BERLIN $499,000. Contact MarthaLange@C21Jack.com
or 802-229-9444 for more information.

Send your tips to Now Heres a Tip, c/o King Features Weekly
Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475 or e-mail
JoAnn at heresatip@yahoo.com.
(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

NEW Barre Town Condo at Daniels Drive


One Floor Living, 3 Bedrooms, 2 Bathrooms,
Attached Garage, and WALK-OUT BASEMENT
NO MONTHLY CONDO FEES. One unit available!

ONLY $189,900

317 River Street


Montpelier
(802) 223-6302
www.C21Jack.com

REALTOR

Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated


page 34

The WORLD

March 11, 2015

Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated

Martha Lange
802-229-9444

Lori Holt
802-793-6223

350 River St
((Next to Tractor Supply)
pp y)
Montpelier, VT 05602

((802)) 229 2721


Mon to Fri 8:30 4:30
S
d 9 30
Saturdayy 9:30 4:00
www.FecteauHomes.com

Year of the Gaillardia

Dr. Leonard Perry, Extension Professor, University of Vermont


What is a gaillardia, you may ask, if youre a
Selections award. Arizona Sun, a winner in 2005,
novice gardener? It is often known as blanket
has red and yellow flowers. Arizona Apricot, a
flower, and its daisy-like flowers come in variawinner in 2011, has soft orange flowers with yellow
tions of yellows, orange and reds, and combinatips.
tions of these. Most commonly, the flowers are
The Gallo series has large flowers on compact
yellow with red tips. Depending on cultivar (culplants in solid colors of red, yellow or peach, or red
tivated variety), gaillardia may be a perennial,
with yellow tips. A couple of older and still popular
coming back each year. Theyre generally shortselections are Kobold or Goblin with yellow-tipped
lived (often only lasting two years), while some
red flowers, and the all yellow Golden Goblin. The
Serving Central Vermont
species are annuals.
Sunset series has both dwarf and medium-sized
Each year the National Garden Bureau (ngb.
selections in various colors. The Mesa series
for over 15 years
org) names plants of the year to feature. In addition to coleus includes the 2010 All-America Selections winner Mesa Yellow, as
being the annual of the year, and sweet pepper being the vegetable well as peach and bicolor forms. Then there are the single flow338 River St. Montpelier and 26 North Main St. Randolph
of the year for 2015, gaillardia (said as gal-ARE-dee-ah) is their ers of the Galya and and Fanfare series, again coming in the compick for perennial flower of the year. More on these, and past mon colors. There also are some doubles in the Galya series.
toll free: 877.392.5529 or 802.728.9103
plants of the year, can be found on their website.
The main annual species (pulchella) grows up to 3 feet tall, so
TallmanLaw@gmail.com
The blanket flower is native to the Americas, most of the 23 usually needs staking. Selections of this species, though, have
species native to North America and specifically the Southwest. been bred to be much shorter-One legend for the common name says that it comes from a native often half that height-- and so
American weaver who was quite talented. When she died her wont need staking. Most have
grave was strewed with these native flowers, colorful as the blan- double flowers. Two of these
kets she weaved.
were All-America Selections
The scientific name comes from a French explorer. He first winnersRed Plume (1991)
described an annual species (pulchella) he found in Louisiana in and Sundance Bicolor (2003)
1788, naming them after the French naturalist Antoine Rene with its yellow-tipped red flowGaillard. Other species were found in the 1800s, including a ers. Also in this annual species
perennial one (aristata) by Lewis and Clark in Montana. The ori- are Yellow Plume and Sundance
gin of most our current hybrid cultivars (Gaillardia x grandiflora) Red.
began in a Belgian garden in 1857 when, and where, these two
Like most annuals, gaillardia
species crossed. These tend to be perennial, with large flowers, need full sun and a well-drained
tolerance to heat and drought in particular, and resistance to many soil. If they stay too wet, they
insects and disease.
may get root rots or just not
Leaves are soft, generally hairy, strap shaped, and although with survive winter. With no straw
smooth edges these vary with indentationstoothed or lobed. mulch or similar winter protecLactones are organic compounds in the leaves that may cause a tion, the perennial selections
skin rash in susceptible individuals so, if youre one of these or only grow into USDA zone 5
unsure, wear gloves handling them. The plant also contains a (down to at most -20 degrees).
chemical called gaillardin which is being researched for fighting
Most gaillardia are started,
cancerous tumor cells. An anesthetic in the roots is used for tooth- and easy to grow, from seeds.
aches.
Since they take four to five
You often will find the native species in wildflower mixes for months from sowing until flowprairies and dry situations. In gardens, theyre good combined ering, sow them indoors 6 to 8
with ornamental grasses to add a bit of color, or as fillers in young weeks prior to the last spring
shrub beds. In borders they can be used in groups, for spots of frost outdoors. Germination is
color, or the shorter selections along the front. Since their colors quickest with a soil temperature
are so bold, place cooler colors such as blues and purples around of about 70 degrees (F) as from
them. The taller selections are good cut flowers, but may need a heating mat.
staking.
Sunny locations with good air
Perhaps the most common perennial species (aristata) and circulation will minimize disselection of it is the Sunrita series. Choices include burgundy, eases such as powdery mildew
Just Listed. Well maintained 2 bedroom, 1 bath Northeld home. Situated on 4.5 acres
yellow, or red with yellow tips. These plants are a compact 18 and fungal leaf spots. There are
inches high, shorter than just the native species, and have flowers no serious insect problems with
in a quiet neighborhood but only about 2 miles from town. New Septic System,
3- to 4-inches wide.
these in gardens. Rabbits and
Most the new selections are of the hybrid already mentioned. deer tend to leave these alone
newer major appliances, furnace and updated electrical. Low heating and utility costs.
Some are small plants good for containers, some have single flow- too. They are good for butterers and others are double. Most are about one foot tall.
flies and native bees so, if you
Asking $156,900. Contact Kylie (802) 279-0977 or KylieVLeno@yahoo.com
In the Lunar series, Harvest Moon has yellow outer ray flowers want to help pollinators, con(what you may consider petals are actually separate small flowers) sider adding some gaillardia to
with red bases. Two of the Arizona series won the All-America your garden.

Gerry Tallman, Esq.

For Sale By Owner

Three bedroom contemporary


Circa 1857 farmhouse with
enjoying a very private 28
many updates including a
acre site with some trails and
redone kitchen with sunroom/
partial meadow. Quality
breakfast room on the south
constructed with features
side of this home. Large living
including cathedral ceilings,
room has built-in bookcases
living room with lots of natural and rst oor bedroom has its
light, wonderful kitchen,
own half bath. The family room
dining room, lower level
has exposed beams, wideboard
family room and a cozy loft.
oors, cathedral ceiling and
Enjoy warmer weather on the woodstove. Upstairs the master
deck or screened porch. The
bedroom has its own bath
barn offers great storage. This
plus 2 more bedrooms and
Williamstown property offers
another bath. On 2.13 acres
country setting convenient to
in Montpelier, additional land
I-89. $199,000.
available. $209,500.

ry
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TIM
HENEY
229-0345

FRED
VAN BUSKIRK
505-8035

ANN
CUMMINGS
272-0944

BRENDAN
COYNE
245-4369

STEPHEN
BOUSQUET
793-9951

This 5 bedroom house features


a beautiful family room with
vaulted ceilings and exposed
beams, a large kitchen with
all new appliances, a rst oor
bedroom plus 4 more on the
second oor, ofce space, an in
ground pool, and much more!
Located on a dead end street
near the bike path, playground,
and Barre Town School.
$195,000.

This well insulated, energy


efcient three bedroom
Montpelier home was
completely redone in 2014.
This one level home features
an open oor plan with living/
dining area with bamboo
ooring and a kitchen
with granite countertops
and all new appliances
including washer and dryer.
$210,000.

This 3-unit building has been


remodeled from top to bottom!
Some of the improvements
include new insulation, heating
systems, wiring and electrical,
doors, windows and more. The
building offers a two bedroom
unit and a three bedroom unit
along with a commercial space
on the rst oor! The rst
oor commercial space offers
great visibility, is very spacious
with a great layout and a
small kitchen. This is a stand
out property on a .50 acre lot.
$232,000.

A simple hardworking design


that is inviting and has
been substantially updated.
The living spaces are large
and bright with many new
windows to drink in the light.
Three bedrooms are upstairs
and the updated bathroom
has gorgeous tile work. Plus
an efcient 3 zone hot water
heating system and full attic
for storage. The covered front
porch is perfect for your
morning paper or an evening
visit. On a big corner .83 acre
site in Barre. $148,000.

81 Main Street
Montpelier
229-0345

Heney
R E A LT O R S

HeneyRealtors.com

135 Washington St.


Barre
476-6500

MICHELLE
MORAN GOSSELIN
249-9002

March 11, 2015

SAMMI
NORWAY
793-6753

DOUG
DENISON
793-6065

The WORLD

CAROL
ELLISON
249-7435

page 35

Investment opportunity! Great business location!


Barn with a shop, garage for storage, and a residence.
Recently subdivided with 41.5 prime acres.
Highly traveled Route 14 next to the Barre Town line.
East Montpelier - $350,000 - MLS# 4391754

Private, serene 30-acre 3-bedroom/3-bath property.


Quality hardwood oors and hand-crafted woodwork.
Deck, sunroom, spacious family room, and ofce.
Mountain and reservoir views. Has a private pond!
Barre - $425,000 - MLS# 4404716

Kitchen/family room with a wet bar opens to the patio.


Large basement features a second family room.
2-story garage has storage and an attached workshop.
Fenced-in lawn, mountain views, and close to I-89.
Barre - $214,900 - MLS# 4385994

Historic mansion operating as The Northeld Inn.


Tastefully restored to its original elegance.
Eight well-appointed guest rooms with baths.
Includes furnishings, antiques, china, and linens.
Northeld - $850,000 - MLS# 4358357

3-bedroom, 2-bath home on 1+ acres.


Beautiful kitchen and separate dining room.
Master with private bath, replace, and large deck.
Unnished basement with many possibilities!
Barre - $215,000 - MLS# 4404356

Meticulously cared for country log home.


Cathedral ceiling, stone replace, and sunroom.
Enjoy the majestic mountain views.
Entertain on the front porch or 11.5+/- acres.
Williamstown - $289,000 - MLS# 4228296

Convenient living in this one-oor home.


Wood chimney, den, utility room, and storage.
Master bedroom and bath with a whirlpool tub.
Bright kitchen provides plenty of cupboard space.
Barre - $125,000 - MLS# 4401256

Peaceful location near Millstone Trails.


Post-and-beam addition with an in-law suite.
Deck overlooks the level yard and gardens.
Oversized workshop-style 3-bay garage.
Barre - $275,000 - MLS# 4371796

Enjoy your own piece of Vermont history!


Formerly the Washington Hotel. Many possibilities!
14 rooms, 4 bedrooms, and additional space(s).
Land is surveyed and more acres are available.
Washington - $235,000 - MLS# 4345493

Let our family show your family the way home

raveis.com

Well-maintained 10-unit building. Good rental history!


Three 1-bedrooms, six 2-bedrooms, and one 3-bedroom.
Features two coin-operated laundry rooms.
Parking available in both the front and back.
Barre - $495,000 - MLS# 4347191

"The best website in real estate"

Maintenance-free condo with an attached 2-car garage.


Open oor plan,Omaster
and bonus room.
ffi cebedroom,
A ddress
Electric chair from the garage level to the upstairs.
Close to downtown, shopping, restaurants, and I-89.
Barre - $168,900 - MLS# 4395555

mily show your family the way home

raveis.com

VOTED #1

Modern 3-bedroom, 2.5-bath Cape-style home.


Large living room with a wood replace.
Walk-in closets, storage, and nished basement.
Wrap-around deck and porch with hillside views.
Berlin - $269,900 - MLS# 4386005

Your familys way home.


Search our NEW website at BCKrealestate.com.
Let our family show your family the way home

raveis.com
he best website in real estate"
Off ice Addre ss

"The best website in real estate"

VOTED #1
VOTED #1

Barre 802.479.3366 Montpelier 802.229.4242 Mendon 802.775.9003 Essex Jct.


802.878.5500
Stowe 802.253.8484 Morrisville 802.888.0088 St. Johnsbury 802.748.9543
O ffi
ce A ddress
page 36

The WORLD

March 11, 2015