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WE GET RESULTS!

Pay Attention It Can Be You


by Tom Herzig page 16

Heart Attack Survivor Dave Simpson

Vol. 40, No. 45

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March 14, 2012

2012 Rotary 4-Way Test Speech Contest Winners page 4

First Sergeant (Retired) Robert A. Bridges Receives Army Meritorious Service Medal page 5

Spring Fling
Caroline Adams (center) sponsored by the Randolph Rotary Club, and junior Pearl Weggler sponsored by the Northeld Rotary Club. Weggler won in a very close contest and received a $150 prize and will now compete April 21 at the district level for a $500 prize scholarship. Both contestants PM received a $100 prize Casual Attire for their local Rotary Everyone is Welcome speech contest. This Top Floor: Cafe Level Two competition Main Floor: The Dave Keller Band was hosted March 5 at Lower Level: Cold Country Bluegrass the Central Vermont Rotary Club in Berlin.by Delicate Decadence Desserts

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Twinfield Trojans Boys Basketball Repeat As State Champions page 22

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pages 19-24

Northeld Savings Bank Granite Industries of Vermont Otterman and Allen, P.C. of Toys Assoc., Inc., Hans Asoera, Edward Jones Investments VSECU E.F. Wall & for Tots! 49 Corp., Montpelier 229-0301 in Memory of Shirley A. Lord Nicom CoatingsMemorial Drive,Mark & Robin Nicholson 45 Summer Street, Barre 476-3108 Vermont Audiology/Marcia A. Dion Union Mutual Fire Insurance Company Miles Supply L. Brown & Sons Printing 800 US Route 302, Berlin 479-7120 With Additional Support From: Valsangiacomo, Detora & McQuesten Fischer, Ziegler and Lundberg Orthodontics The WORLD
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Pictured (l to r): Annette Young, Financial Service Manager at Peoples United Bank; Ashley Booth, Customer Service Manager at Key Bank; Stacy Benoit, Manager at Members Advantage Credit Union; Wendy Rea, Branch President at Merchants Bank - Barre; and Nancy Zorn, Executive Director of Green Mountain United Way.

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Four Barre financial institutions have joined forces in a fun-filled fundraiser for the benefit of Green Mountain United Way. This fundraiser is called the Barre United Way Challenge and is being held from March 12th through March 23rd with the hope that it will continue from year to year. Those participating are Key Bank, the Members Advantage Credit Union, the Merchants Bank and Peoples United Bank. Each location will be raising money in various ways and the one institution and its customers having raised the most money by March 23rd will be the winner of a roving annual trophy. Customers of these fine financial institutions can join in the fun by stopping by, donating to the challenge and participating in whatever event that institution is sponsoring.

Local Financial Institutions Compete in the Barre United Way Challenge

In addition to the trophy, the employees of the winning location will also be awarded a free Subway luncheon. It sounds like it will be a fierce and competitive two weeks in downtown Barre between March 12th and March 23rd. Stop by at any one of these four locations and see what the employees have in store for a little excitement. With your help, theyll be working hard to raise money to support the GMUW initiatives of Financial Stability, Healthy Living, Early Learning and Basic Needs in our local communities. For more information about Green Mountain United Way, visit www.gmunitedway.org, and for more details about this fundraiser, call Wendy Rea at the Merchants Bank at 476-4107.

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page 2 The WORLD March 14, 2012

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In November and December 2011, people who contributed to Vermont Public Televisions year-end fundraiser saw their generosity help two statewide causes: VPT and the Vermont Foodbank. Northfield Savings Bank, a longtime supporter of both organizations, offered to donate three meals to the Foodbank for every contribution in any amount to VPTs year-end campaign. The result is 22,452 meals for Vermonters to be served by the Foodbank. In February, Tom Pelletier (left), president of Northfield Savings Bank, with John King (right), president of VPT, presented a check for $12,500, the cost of the meals, to John Sayles, CEO of Vermont Foodbank. The Family Center of Washington County will host Family Fun Day on Saturday, March 17, from 10am to 1pm at Union Elementary School, 1 Park Avenue in Montpelier. The event is free and open to the public. Family Fun Day is an opportunity to ward off mid-winter doldrums with lively entertainment, activities and refreshments for children of all ages. This years entertainment on the main stage is Troy Wunderles One Man Circus. The show features, but is not limited to: circus style ball, ring, and club juggling routines, intricate diablo manipulation, fast paced rhythmic ball bouncing, unicycle skits, plate spinning, teetering rolla bollas, clown antics, rolling globe stunts, ladder balancing, audience participation, magic and tricks for all. He offers audience participation and fun for the whole family. In the large gym people can come and listen, sing, jump, romp and shake to the crazy beats and sounds of Christopher R and His Flying Purple Guitar. Christopher performs children songs that rap, rock and roll. The audience can grab a shaker or microphone and literally get into the act. Hes a unique and funny one-man band that has entertained and delighted area children and adults for years. Other scheduled activities include arts and crafts, face painting, baby playgroup and more. Two Child Passenger Safety Technicians will staff an informational table and show a video on car seat safety and sample car seats. They will also be available to answer any questions. Story Time will be presented by Kellogg-Hubbard Library, and in between events, families can head to the cafeteria and snack on pizza, subs, baked goods and beverages for a nominal fee. Family Fun Day is sponsored in part by Central Vermont Building Bright Futures; Citizens Bank; Denis, Ricker and Brown; John F. Fricke Insurance; Northfield Savings Bank; Noyle W. Johnson Insurance; and Zutano. The Family Center of Washington County, one of 16 parent child centers in Vermont, is a non-profit organization fostering the positive growth and development of young children and their families.

NSB and VPT Provide 22,452 Meals for Vermont Foodbank

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March 14, 2012

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The WORLD page 3

Whats New in Business

New Childcare Center/Preschool Opening soon in Barre!

Rotary Speech Contestants

Play. Learn. Grow.


Early Learning Center

Offering half-day and full-day childcare options! Now accepting applications for enrollment!
For information or to request an application, please call 802.622.0050 or email us at play.learn.grow123@gmail.com

Play. Learn. Grow.


17 East Parkside Terrace Barre
Assistant Rotary 7850 Governor Marsha Hoffman (left) congratulates local Rotary 4-Way Test speech contestants sophomore Caroline Adams (center) sponsored by the Randolph Rotary Club, and junior Pearl Weggler sponsored by the Northfield Rotary Club. Weggler won in a very close contest and received a $150 prize and will now compete April 21 at the district level for a $500 prize scholarship. Both contestants received a $100 prize for their local Rotary speech contest. This Level Two competition was hosted March 5 at the Central Vermont Rotary Club in Berlin.

Whats New in Business

Dont Call Overseas For Computer Support

omputer Support & Training of Vermont is open and ready for business. CST of VT is a full service computer company with a team of experts who have combined experience of over 50 years in the computer eld. We work with the home user as well as municipalities and SMBs (small to medium businesses). Services include computer repair, sales, network set-up and maintenance as well as corporate and one-on-one computer training. CST, in partnership with Seneca, sells top of the line PC equipment for your business and your home all with a three year warranty. Jeffrey Tuper is the computer expert leading the Vermont ofce. His hands on approach to learning have given him the edge in software training, hardware replacement and network set-up. His skills as a computer trainer are top of the line. Each student receives the tools they need to learn at their own style and pace of learning.

Computer Support & Training of Vermont prefers to make house calls so that there is little or no hassle for the customer. CST will solve your computer problems quickly and efciently in your business or home and on the rare occasion that it needs to be brought to our shop we will pick it up and drop it off to you at no extra cost. Turnaround time for most computers is 48 hours or less. CST of VT also provides support for larger companies and will provide training for their employees. The courses taught by CST are hands on and student led. There isnt a rush to get through the material. CST has written its own curriculum for Microsoft Ofce and updates it regularly to reect changes in the software. With the way that technology so rapidly progresses it is imperative to have a team of computer experts on your side. Call CST today to experience the way computer support should be! Fast, friendly, reliable and LOCAL! Before you pick up the phone and dial into that automated system that transfers your call overseas, think of calling Computer Support & Training of Vermont rst at 802-369-6122.

Whats New in Business

New Detailing Shop Opens in Central Vermont

Executive Car Care, located at 157 Pioneer Street in Montpelier, is excited to have Tom Graves on our staff. Tom's 8+ years of experience (formerly of Sparkle Car Care at the Old Bailey Spring Shop in Barre) allows us to be the #1 car detailer in the Central Vermont area. We offer the lowest prices around. Call Executive Car Care at 229-7777 for your spring detailing special.

Grand Opening Contest!


Help us name our penguin and get 10% OFF your next detailing appointment.
Your Name: Penguin's Suggested Name: Phone Number:
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Winner gets FREE detailing!

Williston 879-6640 / M-F 9-7, Sa 9-6, Su 10-4 | www.lennyshoe.com Barre 476-7446 / M-F 9-8, Sa 9-6, Su 10-4 | St. Albans 527-0532 / M-F 9-8, Sa 9:30-6, Su 10-4

Executive Car Care


157 Pioneer St., Montpelier VT 802-229-7777

Mail entries to: Penguin Name, 53 Memorial Drive, Montpelier, VT 05602. Must be postmarked by April 1st.

page 4

The WORLD

March 14, 2012

At the recent Farmer's Night performance by the 40th Army Band, First Sergeant (Retired) Robert A. Bridges of Plainfield was presented The Army Meritorious Service Medal. The award reads in part, For 35 years of exceptionally meritorious service. 1SG Bridges is clearly an example of the highest traditions of military service, reflecting great credit upon the

Plainfield Man Receives Army Meritorious Service Medal

40th Army Band, Vermont National Guard and the United States Army. Pictured here, Bridges is congratulated by CW3 David Myers, Commander of the 40th Army Band. Looking on are The Adjutant General, Major General Michael Dubie, and Courtney Bridges.

Whats New in Business

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Mike Rossi Joins the Capitol City Kia Sales Team


Capitol City Kia is pleased to announce that Mike Rossi has joined the staff as a Sales & Leasing Consultant. As the Fitness Director and a personal trainer at First in Fitness for 25 years, Mike is very experienced working one on one with a variety of people. He now brings his easygoing and caring style to Capitol City Kia, where he strives to make every transaction an excellent buying experience for the customer. Mike looks forward to helping you nd the perfect Kia for your lifestyle. Stop by today and let him show you what Kia is all about.

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March 14, 2012 The WORLD page 5

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Williamstown Historical Society has been recognized as a 2012 recipient of the Community Grants Program award of $498 presented by Jeffrey Berwick of the Isham-Berwick Agency, Inc. and Co-operative Insurance Companies. We think the Williamstown Historical Society does great work to support their local community, said Jeffrey Berwick. We are very proud to support their efforts. The award was formally presented in front of the Historical Society Building on February 19, 2012; Becky Watson (Executive Director) and Doreen Chambers accepted the award. Becky and I are delighted and very appreciative to receive this gift. The Historical Society plans to use the gift to print a series of self-guided walking and driving tours for Williamstown, Vermont. It will also allow us to purchase display cases to hold the brochures. The tours are designed to serve a variety of purposes for residents and visitors including: gaining knowledge about the history of our town and our local attractions, promoting our village businesses, and improving their health in a fun way, said Doreen Chambers. Co-operative Insurance Companies Community Grants Program was established in 2004 to assist with community projects across Vermont and New Hampshire. Through this program, Co-op partners with its agents and directors provide funds for capitol campaigns throughout the two states. Groups like the Williamstown Historical Society are meeting needs in the same communities that Co-op serves, said Brad Fortier, Co-ops Director of Marketing. We think it is important to do our part as neighbors to help them out, and this grant program is one more way we can do that.
The game of chess originated in India in about 2,000 B.C. -- it was called chaturanga. And it didnt look quite like the modern version that is played all over the world today. Chaturanga had only four kinds of pieces: elephants, chariots, horses and foot soldiers.

Williamstown Historical Society Honored with Gift from IshamBerwick Agency

On March 17, Green Mountain Performing Arts presents its annual Green Mountain Childrens Celtic Festival. This family friendly festival will take place at Thatcher Brook Elementary School in Waterbury from 1-4 pm, and admission is $5 at the door. It will be a full day of activities featuring a clown, story telling, a dancer parade led by bagpipes, face painting, highland games, and a Ceilidh Dance - a Celtic dance where the entire group is asked to join! There will be ice cream, and coffee served, a bake sale and silent auction and a soda bread-baking contest. The event will also feature dance performances by Highland and Irish step dancers, and songs from the show choir, all students of GMPA. All proceeds benefit Green Mountain Performing Arts scholarship fund. Green Mountain Performing Arts is a 501c3 educational and charitable organization. Their mission is to enhance community cultural vitality by providing fully accessible dance, theatre and music education in a non-competitive and supportive environment to people of all ages, with a focus on children and youth.

GMPA Presents Annual Green Mountain Childrens Celtic Festival

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

1 Conti Circle, Barre, Vermont 05641

The Vermont Historical Society and Vermont Commission on Women will host a panel discussion and luncheon at the Unitarian Church at 130 Main Street in Montpelier on March 21 at noon. The discussion, Women of Change: Making Strides in Womens Legal Rights in the 70s and 80s, will be led by Vermont Law School Professor Cheryl Hanna. The expert panel includes Sandy Baird, Esquire; Senator Peg Flory; the Honorable Denise Johnson; and Mary Just Skinner, Esquire. Vermont Historical Society Education and Public Programming Director Tess Taylor says, Its wonderful to collaborate once again with the Vermont Commission on Women to celebrate Womens History Month. This event coincides with the Commissions 6th edition of The Legal Rights of Women in Vermont, a handbook to help the layperson understand legal rights and responsibilities under state and federal law. This handbook can be found at www.women. vermont.gov.

Women of Change Panel Discussion March 21

n n n

The Society encourages anyone with information on women who played significant roles in obtaining womens rights in Vermont to contact the Vermont Historical Society. The Society would like to make these additions to the Vermont Womens History Project website. This website highlights the role that women have played in shaping Vermonts history and provides resources to make this important information available to students, researchers, and anyone interested in Vermont women and their accomplishments. A resolution will be offered in the State House during the month of March to highlight the contributions of Vermont women in history and society. This event is free and open to the public. Reservations are requested. Please contact Tess Taylor at (802) 479-8505 for more information or look online at www.vermonthistory.org/ women.

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page 6

The WORLD

March 14, 2012

Three major players of the Vermont music scene will gather on Friday, March 16 at 6:30pm at U-32 High School in East Montpelier to perform a benefit concert to help local families still struggling to recover from Hurricane Irene. The evening will begin with a nice dessert, coffee, and tea in the atrium, with music to follow at 7pm. Dave Keller, Vermont blues aficionado, will open with an acoustic set, followed by the amazing Sara Grace, of Sara Grace and the Suits, also playing an acoustic set. The evening will conclude with a rare performance by guitar great, Paul Asbell, a Burlington legend who played with Kilimanjaro, was a founding member of the Big Joe Burrells Unknown Blues Band, and, was also guitar mentor to Trey Anastasio of Phish. Each ticket holder will be entered into a raffle for a chance to win one of many great prizes, including a weekend stay at the luxurious Pitcher Inn in Warren, an overnight stay and two lift tickets at the Stowe Mountain Resort, two lift tickets to Jay Peak, four lift tickets to Bolton Valleyand many more from generous donors. The goal is to raise $10,000 for families in the U-32 district who are still struggling to recover from the storm. Tickets are $30 for adults and $20 for students, and are available in the U-32 office or by contacting Paul Dayton at

Paul Asbell, Dave Keller, Sara Grace to Perform Benefit Concert


229-0321, ext. 2242, or pdayton@u32.org. Tickets may also be purchased at Buch Spieler Music on Langdon Street in downtown Montpelier or at the Ski Rack on Main St in bike repair dept).

Lets Not Forget Irene

Burlington (Josh Saxe in Ski/ Additional show information

may be found on the U-32 website at http://www.u32.org.

GOLF
Montpelier Elks Country Club
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Do you have a chronic health condition where pain is the symptom? If so, this FREE workshop is for you! Learn how to: Cope with chronic pain and feel more in control. Improve your problem solving and coping skills. Work with healthcare providers to maximize your ability to manage chronic pain. Eat healthier. Balance activity and rest.

(All $2.29 ea. except Silver Laced Wyandotte $2.49 ea.)

Wednesdays, March 14 - April 18 10:00am - 12:30pm Barre Evangelical Free Church 170 South Main St., Barre

MEAT BIRDS
TURKEYS:
(pick up May 9/10)

Visit our website to see more healthy events in central Vermont


Best Hospital
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March 14, 2012

Monday-Friday 8-6 Saturday 8-5


The WORLD

229-0567

Farm & Yard


page 7

HOST FAMILIES WANTED


The Rotary Club of Central Vermont is looking for up to three families interested in hosting an exchange student (male or female) for approximately three months each during the next U32 school year 20122013. The incoming student will be qualied by Rotary International for European, Scandinavian or Central South America. Please contact Gary Hass (479-2582 ext. 16) from the Central Vermont Rotary Club.

THANK YOU
FOR YOUR SUPPORT
Lester Felch
Commissioner
CRYPTO QUOTE CRYPTO QUIP

Community National Bank (CNB) employees and Advisory Board members recently meet with Montpelier City officials and staff and board members of the Montpelier Senior Activity Center (MSAC) to deliver the first of three installments of $10,000 to benefit the MSACs renovation project. The Center is an invaluable resource for community members living in, and around, Montpelier who are age 50 and over. The MSAC originated in 1967 with 60 members. Today membership has increased to well over 600 and is rising, especially with growing excitement of the newly renovated facility located at the original site of 58 Barre St. in Montpelier. Since its origination, the MSAC has continued to develop programming based on the needs of its members. Currently there are 40 regular weekly classes and activities, including a limited meal service that is presently being accommodated offsite but will come back onsite when the new MSAC facility is completed. In December 2009, a catastrophic fire raged through the Center, forcing the organization to relocate to the former St. Michaels School building on 46 Barre St. For over 50 years, the Center has served thousands of members, and the need for the Centers services has continued to grow. In 2010, the City Planning Department began the renovation planning to rebuild the Center. The approved plans show the MSAC occupying the entire ground floor which will include a game room and an open seating area along with a full kitchen. The MSAC will also have access to two large mezzanine rooms for classes and activities. The upper floors will house 14 apartment units that will be used mostly for senior housing and will be managed by the Montpelier

CNB Boosts Montpelier Senior Activity Renovation Project

Housing Authority. The total renovation will cost nearly $5 million. The MSAC portion is $1.7 million. Most of this funding has been secured through insurance money, an endowment fund and grants, leaving a gap of $200,000 needed. A capital campaign was launched to help raise the $200,000 needed. When asked about the importance of the MSAC, Advisory Board Chairperson Elizabeth Dodge comments, I have found a wonderful camaraderie with other members. I have also noticed that regular activity for my mind and body has helped to slow down the progression of my Parkinsons. My favorite activity is playing Bridge. Elizabeths statements fall directly in line with the MSACs mission which is to enhance the quality of life for older adults through opportunities that develop physical, mental, cultural, social and economic well-being in a welcoming and flexible environment. CNB President, Steve Marsh states, The MSAC delivers excellent programming to support the needs of the community and Community National Bank is proud to be a major contributor to the MSACs Renovation project. In addition to the three-year contribution, CNB contributed to the initial funding of the project with an equity investment of $1,085,000 and has also purchased tax credits from the MSAC Renovation project. The MSACs Director Janna Clar stated, CNB has made an investment in healthy aging and lifelong learning for Montpelier area seniors that will be appreciated for decades to come. For more information about the progress of the renovation project, MSACs Capital Campaign, or to learn how to contribute, please visit their blog online at http://msacblog.wordpress.com/.

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Ainsworth Public Library


Rte 14 Williamstown, VT 05679 www. ainsworthpubliclibrary.wordpress.com like us on Facebook at Friends of Ainsworth Public Library

Williamstown

Warren Public Library


Warren
Bartok in Vermont The WPL is hosting a 60-minute power point slide show, with music, about the famous pianist and composer, Bela Bartok, on Sunday, March 18 at 2pm. Our presenter, Sylvia Parker, is a musicologist at the University of Vermont. After spending her career researching and performing Bartoks music, the Berlin, VT resident discovered a fascinating connection between Bartok and Vermont. Come hear that story - light refreshments will be served. Armchair Travelogue Visits Germany Our next Armchair Travelogue event takes participants to Germany. Along with the reading list and German luncheon, our guest speakers are Helmut Hietzker and Carol Crossman. In three years this popular travel series, co-sponsored by the Mad River Valley Senior Citizens and the WPL, has visited 35 countries and the state of Alaska. To broaden our travel horizons and local guest speaker focus, we will be adding more U.S. states in our future creative and fun travel programming. Call Lorraine (496-2543), at least 24 hours ahead, for lunch reservations and Gail Hietzker (583-1935) for program details. WPL Receives a Winnie Belle Learned Fund Grant The WPL is a recipient of a Winnie Belle Learned Fund Grant through the VT Public Library Foundation. The Winnie Belle Learned Fund was established in 2006 by Dr, Burnett Rawson in cooperation with the VT Community Foundation. Dr Rawsons goal for this fund is to help Vermont public libraries foster literacy, love of learning, critical analysis and intellectual exploration in their communities among children and their families. The WPL will use the $1500 grant to update and expand the childrens nonfiction collection.

KAKURO
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GO FIGURE
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21

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33

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Town Meeting Day The Ainsworth Public Library wishes to deeply thank the Williamstown residents for approving the budget that allows us to continue to service our patrons. We are grateful for your vote of confidence and support. Minimum Standards The library is pleased to have received notification that it has met the Minimum Standards for Vermont Public Libraries (1998 version) for FY2011. The library will continue to develop as it works to serve Williamstown and meet the ever-changing needs of its patrons.

28

Difficulty Level

3/14

SUDOKU

MAGIC MAZE

Spring Storytime Bill Palin will resume his story reading and critter sharing on Wednesday, April 11th at 10am. The Spring session of Storytime will continue through Wednesday, May 16th. Come for the stories, mystery critter guests, projects, snacks and friends. Williamstown Readers Group I Know This Much is True, by Wally Lamb, will be discussed at 7 pm on Wednesday, March 21st in the upstairs activities room at The Gardens by readers from the Williamstown Readers Group. The next book will be handed out at the end of the meeting if it has arrived and also will be available at the library. New participants are always welcome.

TRY SQUARES

SNOWFLAKES

Hooked on Phonics Weve had a recent donation of the complete set of Hooked on Phonics. This can be used from Preschool to Adults to bring the joy of reading. Are you interested? We can only store this for a short time due to its size so please call soon.

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UNIVERSITY Todd Lecture Series


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Host: School of Social Sciences Speaker: Gen. Romeo Dallaire


Subject: Ethics and Leadership Gen. Romeo Dallaire was the Canadian Commander of UN forces in Rwanda prior and during the 1994 genocide. His memoir is entitled, Shake Hands with the Devil.

SUPER CROSSWORD

SPRING 2012
Free and Open to the Public

Date: March 26, 2012 Time/location: 7:00 p.m., Plumley Armory Host: School of Math and Science and School of Humanities Speaker: Rebecca Skloot

Subject: Her best selling book, The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks For more information The book took more than a decade to research and call 802-485-2633 or email write, and instantly became a New York Times toddlectureseries@norwich.edu best-seller. Skloot is an award winning science writer whose work has appeared in The New York Times Magazine; O, The Oprah Magazine; Discover; and many other publications.

Date: March 29, 2012 Time/location: 7:00 p.m., Plumley Armory


page 8 The WORLD March 14, 2012

Aldrich Public Library


Barre

CVCAC Tax Preparation Service: Through April 14 Tax time is shifting into high gear, and Aldrich Library has the forms and instructions you need. Ramsay Papp and her excellent team from Central VT Community Action Council are also here, to offer help in completing tax forms. Through April 14, folks with an income of under $50,000 are invited to use this free walk-in service. Its first-come, first-served as follows: Mondays and Wednesdays 5pm to 7:30pm, Thursdays 10am - 2pm, and several Saturdays (March 24 and April 14) from 10am - 1pm. One must show proof of identity and bring a Social Security card. It can be fun!

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Reading Circle Book Group: Wednesday March 21 Theres a copy of Rebecca Skloots award-winning book, The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks waiting for you here at the library. Youll enjoy the conversation with others whove read the book, too, when you come to this months book group at 6:30pm. For details, contact Jacque Walker at 476-7550. YA Graphic Novel Discussion Group: Thursday, March 29 At 4pm well start off with the film Batman Returns starring Michael Keaton & Danny Devito and featuring Michelle Pfeiffer as The Catwoman. Then well share pizza while we talk about Ed Brubakers graphic novel Catwoman: The Dark End of the Street. Missing and presumed dead, Catwoman has drawn the attention of a private eye by the name of Slam Bradley who follows the trail to learn if this cat has one more life left . . . Spring Fling: Saturday, March 31 The librarys annual Spring Fling promises to be a memorable evening filled with wonderful music and delicious refreshments. Headliner Dave Keller and his Band will entertain on the main floor where the dance floor will be given the all clear for some high and fancy stepping. Cold Country Bluegrass will set toes tapping and harmony soaring on the ground floor. Youll enjoy delicious hors doeuvres prepared and served by the talented members of Altrusa Club of Barre. Michelle Lunde of Delicate Decadence will provide pastries and other sweets that will linger in your dreams. Tickets for the Spring Fling are just $30 per person and there will be a cash bar offering beer and wine. Wear casual attire and come share the good fun with neighbors and friends while providing needed support for the Aldrich Library. Reserve your ticket now by calling 476-7550. While Away Winter Raffle Basket: Drawing March 31 Enter our winter Signed-by-the-Author raffle and you may be the winner of the lovely raffle basket containing the following: autographed copy of The Brides House by Sandra Dallas; a DVD produced by Lost Nation Theater of the musical Stone, based on the book Men Against Granite; an invigorating massage from Greenheart Massage and Sarah Shapiro; plus a puzzle book and jigsaw puzzle, Vermont-crafted notecards and a bag of assorted chocolate truffles! Tickets are just $1 apiece or 6 for $5. The raffle basket is a project of the Friends of the Aldrich Library and benefits library programs and services.

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A couple of years ago, the Randolph Center Fire Department responded to a fire in Randolph. With the fire under control, Chief Al Floyd was informed about one of the homes residents still inside. It turned out the resident was a dog named Abby that had succumbed to smoke inhalation. Chief Floyd successfully resuscitated Abby with mouth-to-mouth. The Randolph Center Fire Department will no longer need to rely on risky human to animal resuscitation methods, thanks to the donation of pet oxygen masks from Keene Medical Products, coordinated through the efforts of 4 Legs & a Tail magazine. Pet oxygen masks are designed to efficiently deliver oxygen quickly to pets and small animals overcome by smoke. Although many pets involved with fires may appear fine, reports indicate that the exposure to smoke may not be seen for up to a half hour. The donation from Keene Medical includes three distinctive size masks, specifically designed to accommodate the differences between human faces and pets. If other fire departments or rescue groups are interested in more details of pet oxygen mask donation, contact Tim at 4 Legs & a Tail magazine at 603-727-4700.

Randolph Center F. D. Receives Pet Oxygen Masks

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I got just the right amount of help when I needed it...all were reassuring and comforting. When I needed something someone was there. The Gendron family...and the CVMC family, continues to grow. On February 22 little Ira Joseph was welcomed by his mom Amy, CVMCs senior dietitian, his dad Lucas and his big brother Cyrus. We are pretty sure Cyrus was expressing joy and happiness for the camera not only because of the arrival of a younger sibling but also in celebration of his new role as the bigger brother - the OLDER brother - the one with power and the well tuned ability to get attention. We are fairly certain Cyrus was showing pride that his younger brother Ira weighed 7lb/8oz and was 20.5 inches long at birth - a good size indeed - and that Ira is very cute as well! Mom and dad are more traditional in their expression of joy and happiness. Balance is good. Congratulations to this great family. We wish them continued fun and happiness. Lucus, Amy, Cyrus and Ira Gendron live in Calais. YAY!

Emily UrquhartScott, MD, Pediatrician

Stevie Balch, RN, CBE, IBCLC, Lactation Consultant

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The WORLD page 9

By Lydia Ham The motto of the US Marine Corps says it well-Semper Fidelis. When Marine Sergeant Jesse Strong talked to his mother on the morning of September 11,2001, he said, I am ready to do whatever I am called upon to do to protect my country! He stuck to that promise with the honor, courage, and commitment of a Marine and a true hero. On January 26/20051 a rocketpropelled grenade killed Sergeant Strong and three other young Marines in Iraq during an ambush attack on their convoy. They gave the ultimate sacrifice. People like Jesse Strong have given their lives serving in Americas military throughout our history. Many have sacrificed much to give us the tremendous gift we have in our country. Jesse Strongs mother puts it like this, Our country is free because of those in every generation who have stepped up to serve in our military. They are our true heroes, and we owe them our humble thanks and gratitude. Thanks to their sacrifices, I have never experienced the terror of never knowing when someone in my family might be taken away because of our beliefs or race or for no reason at all. l dont have to wonder if a stray step will cause a landmine to blow, maiming or killing me or someone else. Even a simple freedom-I can play outside under the open sky-is one that I would not have without the courageous and dedicated service of our military throughout many, many generations. That tradition of military service is one of incredible devotion and unquestionable pride. I personally am privileged to know many men and women who have served and are serving in our military, from a broad span of ages, backgrounds, and military conflicts. When I wrote to these amazing people to ask if they believed there was pride in serving in Americas military,

Is There Pride in Serving in Our Military?

the answer that came resoundingly back to me was yes! My questions about their military pride moved beyond the original recipients until I started receiving emails from people I didnt even know. I heard from people who had served anywhere from Iwo Jima to Iraq. By the time I had perused pages and pages of responses, I knew I could never have any doubts as to whether there was pride in military service. The stories and answers spoke for themselves. One of my respondents, Major Celina E. Noyes, who is a Special Action Officer in the Commanders Action Group, said, l believe theres tremendous pride-As US service members we have a unique opportunity to serve our country, defend freedom and democracy, and also help others. She explained what she does at the Headquarters Air Mobility Command and added, We deliver hope, fuel the fight, and save lives. Where else can you find a job like that?! A Marine wrote back with the unequivocal, There IS pride in serving in Americas Armed Forces. Pride in knowing you are in the 1-2% of Americans willing to lay down their life for this ethereal concept we call the United States of America. Pride in knowing you have successfully completed some of the hardest training in the world. Pride in living up to the reputation of those who have gone before, so as not to bring discredit or disgrace upon their works and the service. Replying to my questions, a member of the MI Army Security Agency put her reason to serve simply, Because I love my country. Although he had been drafted into the Army, a Vietnam veteran also agreed that there was pride in serving, saying that those who have pride in our military believe that our freedom and the values we hold dear ... are worth fighting for.

Lydia Ham, a homeschooled junior has been named the fourth place winner in the 2012 National Voice of Democracy Program and recipient of the $7,000 LeRoy Moorhead Memorial Scholarship Award. This award was provided by former Heavyweight Boxing Champion George Foreman in memory of his father. Lydia plans a career in music, writing, or expressive arts therapy/ education (and missionary work) and she was sponsored by VFW Post 798 and Ladies Auxiliary in Newport, VT.

Lydia Ham of Shefeld, Vermont Places 4th In National Voice Of Democracy Competition

Left to Right: Vermont Senior Vice Commander Joe Gilmond, Kathleen DeMarco, State Commander Ronald Tallman, Lydia Ham, Vito DeMarco, Edward Lavilette

Air Force Major Gene Jacobus put it this way, /II believe there is pride in serving in Americas military because we are united under a common bond of service. Service to something much greater than ourselves. Service to our country and our way of life ... service to you and your life. The answer of Gold Star mother Victoria Strong was the story of her sons part in this service. Recollecting Jesses Marine Corps boot camp graduation at Parris Island, she explained, My heart was bursting with pride. On a different note of the pride in military service, she recounted what he had said upon his departure for Iraq-lf I do not return, it will be a privilege to give my life for my country. Although Jesse was killed in action, his courage and commitment are still with us in the proud legacy of freedom that he gave his life to defend.

This awe-inspiring level of service, devotion, and sacrifice is echoed in countless American heroes who have guarded and upheld that legacy since our nations conception. Put together, the sum of their gift is unfathomable and priceless. Our heroes have given much to give us much. Many, like Jesse Strong, have given all. What is more worthy of our honor and pride? The words of Marine Commandant General James F. Amos describe this welt While it has come at a cost ... we have much to be proud of. Semper Fidelis. Jesse Strong and all of the other incredible people who have given so much to protect our freedom are true heroes, not only Always Faithful... but also always worthy of our deepest honor, gratitude, and pride. As long as we have heroes such as these, there will always be pride in serving in our military.

The New England Board of Higher Education (NEBHE) honored Vermont College of Fine Arts (VCFA) Board of Trustees Chair Cornelius Hogan at the regional organization's 10th annual New England Higher Education Excellence Awards celebration on March 2nd in Boston. More than 500 people attended this event, including leaders of education, business and government from across the six New England states. Each year, NEBHE presents Regional Excellence Awards to individuals and organizations that have shown exceptional leadership on behalf of higher education and the advancement of educational opportunity, and State Merit Awards to honor the innovative work of organizations, institutions or individuals in

VCFA Chair Con Hogan Receives New England Higher Education Excellence Award
each New England state. The David C. Knapp Award for Trusteeship was awarded to Cornelius "Con" Hogan, Chair, Board of Trustees, VCFA. Hogan is currently a member of the Independent Green Mountain Care Board for the State of Vermont. He is recognized nationally for his work in public and human service, including engagements with the Annie E. Casey and Robert Wood Johnson foundations and the National Center for Children in Poverty. Con has been a director of Fletcher Allen Health Care and secretary of Vermont's Agency of Human Services. He is a graduate of Rutgers University, holds a master's degree from the University of Pennsylvania,

Whos Who
IN CENTRAL VERMONT
2 Mailing Center 3 Country Groomer 4 Carpet Barn 5 East Barre Auto 6 Harrys Pharmacy 11 Copyworld 12 Ormsbys Computer 13 Poulin Auto Service 14 Yankee Clipper 15 Allan Jones & Sons 19 Formula Ford 20 Quality Market 21 Elm St. Barbershop 22 Midstate Auto 23 Denis Ricker Brown

and was awarded an honorary doctorate degree from the University of Vermont. The 2012 Regional award recipients include: Massachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick and former R.I. Gov. Donald Carcieri (The Governor Walter R. Peterson Award for Leadership) Richard Gustafson, former Chancellor, Community College System of New Hampshire (The Eleanor M. McMahon Award for Lifetime Achievement) Bunker Hill Community College Learning Communities (The Robert J. McKenna Award for Program Achievement)

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Marchs Healthy Retailer of the Month: LBJs


Independent grocery store, convenience store, and gas stations owners around the state are working together with community groups statewide and Vermont Department of Health to create environments that encourage healthier food and beverage choices. This months Healthy Retailer is LBJs in Worcester. LBJs is run by a lovely woman named Jassy. Jassy and her husband have owned LBJs for 6 years and are originally from Punjab, India. Hidden in the back of the store are wonderful ingredients for traditional Indian dishes, such as lentils, beans, and spices to make healthy soups, stews, and sauces. Some of the spices in traditional Indian foods actually have medicinal properties. With spices such as curry, turmeric, and cumin you can make wonderful dishes like Red Lentil Curry, Baingan Bhart (eggplant curry) and Spicy Indian Chicken Curry. Curry, a spice blend that may contain a wide array of individual spices, lends signature flavor to dishes from India and other parts of Asia. You may be surprised to learn that curry powder is actually made with ingredients from at least four different spices. These ingredients, which commonly include turmeric, cardamom, cumin, and coriander all have healing properties that combine to improve your health and well-being. Thanks to the ingredient turmeric, curry powder is slowly gaining recognition from the medical community for its anti-inflammatory properties. In India, turmeric is commonly used to treat skin burns and cuts. When it comes to fiber, a mere half cup of lentils provides around a third of your daily requirements. Thanks to this fiber, By Amanda Colon, Central Vermont New Directions Coalition

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your body absorbs the energy from lentils slowly, which helps keep blood-sugar levels even and helps lower cholesterol, reducing the risk of heart disease and keeping your digestive system running smoothly. Lentils also deliver an impressive amount of blood-fortifying iron -- especially when paired with a food containing vitamin C, such as citrus fruits or peppers. And like other legumes, lentils are a significant (and virtually fat-free) source of protein. LBJs also carries local foods such as Manghis breads, homemade banana and pumpkin breads (baked on site), and cookies. So, stop into LBJs and ask Jassy about different recipes for Indian dishes, shed be happy to help you plan a healthy and exotic meal for dinner tonight.

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At the former Boulevard Gardens location 97 US Rt. 302 Barre-Montpelier Road 802-479-0671 and Waterbury-Stowe Rd., Waterbury 802-244-1116

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Capitol Notebook bY JoHN oDUM

t the time of the writing of this column, the Vermont legislature is still on its Town Meeting break. This is not to say that there isnt legislative activity at all, its just dialed way down and hidden from view. When the legislature returns, lawmakers will start looking towards the endgame, and the final disposition of a host of introduced bills. One surprise came in the report that the Senate will indeed hold hearings on the so-called death-with-dignity bill, otherwise known as the so-called physician-assisted suicide bill. Whichever you choose to call it (which, of course, roughly correlates to how you feel about it), its the bill that would afford some terminal patients the opportunity to end their lives at a moment of their own choosing. The bills been up before, and its a peculiar animal in that polls tend to show broad support for its passage, and yet it cant seem to pass. It likely wont this time, either, when all is said and done. Thats because the fors have never truly organized as a force, while the againsts have. Oregons end of life law was passed at the ballot box. As with anything on a ballot, forces rose for and against, and in the end, the vote largely mirrored the opinion polls. But in Vermonts legislative arena, until supporters can get as loud as the opponents, this bill will have trouble. And its not alone - here are some of the many bills that are (likely) doomed to oblivion, given the calendar (and their subject matter): There is H.68, sponsored by Manchester Democrat Jeff Wilson and Burlington Democrat Rachel Weston, who recently left the House and was replaced by fellow Dem Jill Krowinski. H.68 would change the motor vehicle statutes so that no person shall possess a lighted tobacco product in a motor vehicle which is occupied by a child under 18 years of age. Although there are obviously plenty of folks who feel strongly about smoking, this one doesnt seem to be going anywhere. H.116, sponsored by Democratic Representative Margaret Cheney, would have much the same effect but draw the cut off from age 18 to age 14. More appealing for some, perhaps, but still an issue nobody is excited to debate in the media. There is a slew of bills like H.60, sponsored by Republican

State House News & Notes

Are your appliances giving you the blues?

Representative Robert Lewis of Derby. In a bill long enough to write on a napkin, H.60 would simply eliminate the current income sensitivity provisions on property tax starting immediately. Its one of those do it so you can say you did it bills put forward by some GOP lawmakers that have about as much chance to get a hearing in the Democratic-controlled legislature as I have to be named Miss USA. Hinesburg Democrat Bill Lippert has introduced a bill (H.106) that would require police Tasers to be equipped with an undetermined electronic recording device to produce a usage log. That log would then be open for viewing under the states public record laws. Without a groundswell of support, leadership is unlikely to invite the kind of drawn out public controversy that recently accompanied police requests for Tasers in Montpelier although it is the kind of bill that could very suddenly generate a great deal of support if word starts circulating. H.212 is another no-chance-in-a-million-years bill, but differs from H.60 in that its bipartisan (one of its sponsors is longtime Democratic Representative Atkins of Winooski). This bill would again allow for the use of lead sinkers for fishing. Like its cousin, H.60, it too could virtually be written on a napkin (although youd have to use both sides, as this one has several co-sponsors). Heres a bill, currently in the Government Operations Committee, where it will languish, wither, and go the way of all things: H.262 has thirteen bipartisan co-sponsors, which suggests that it may have a chance to get a hearing, but for the fact that its a bill which would ban automated election campaign phone calls (otherwise known as robocalls). Rather than create new regulations, it would simply write robocalls out of allowed communications. Appealing as this may be, robocalls are simply too much a staple of both major parties campaigns particularly the statewide campaigns. Why? Because robocalls are absolutely dirt cheap. So long as they are the lowest cost method to reach a large number of voters quickly, expect them to stay a part of the electoral landscape. Now, anything could happen with these bills, but the opportunity for that anything to happen is rapidly fading away and next years session is the start of a whole new biennium, so supporters of these efforts and many others will have to start from scratch if they dont get traction quickly.

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page 11

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.

Reponse to Reiss Column on Manners

Editor: This letter should be addressed to "Mrs. Reiss," as that is why I am writing. As an old goat, myself, having recently turned 75 under the sign of Capricorn, I would like to comment on her column Reiss's Pieces, February 15, 2012. I certainly don't want children, physicians, nurses or anyone calling me "Mrs." as I am no longer married! I prefer to be called "Ms." if a title must be added, as although I now use my maiden name, I am now a grandmother, and no longer a Mrs., a maiden or a Miss. I grew up in Waitsfield and I guess we were not taught the proper Bostonian type etiquette that Mrs. Reiss prefers. I bet she has learned that since moving here in the 1960's, well after I had left Waitsfield. Everyone I know in the Valley refers to the couple who live on Waitsfield Common in an old Vermont farmhouse as Malcolm and Judy Reiss. Although I do not really know Mrs. Reiss on a first name basis, that is how it is in the Valley. And as for professionals, my female and sometimes even male professionals usually give me their first name and expect me to call them that just as they call me by my first name. My preference is to be called by my first two names, Mary and Alice, because there were far too many Marys and Alices in my families of origin! However if someone is going to be extra formal, I want to be called Ms., and never hesitate to correct the speech offender if they call me "Mrs." I guess both Mrs. Reiss and I are rather difficult to deal with on a professional basis! Or is it just that that is how it is in the 21st century? If so, I think it is a change for the better. Little children no longer have to be treated as somehow "less than" their elders. Isn't that wonderful? So please don't go instituting any sort of training program, Judy, (Oh, I said that word!) for professionals or children. Sometimes we are the ones who have to change or suck it up. Mary Alice Bisbee Montpelier

We need a People's Budget that puts the needs of our communities- including safe and affordable housing- first. Donna French Berlin

March is Red Cross Month

INJURY ATTORNEY
Richard E. Davis, Jr., Esq. Attorney At Law General Practice of Law 30 Washington Street, Barre
No-Cost Consultation *******************

Affordable Housing Should be a Priority

802-476-3123
Central Vermonts Newspaper

******************* No Fee Unless You Win

Editor: Hi, my name is Donna French. I am member of the People's Budget Campaign of the Vermont Workers' Center. I lived at Weston's Mobile Home Park and lost my home in the flood. We had a mortgage of less than $24,000 when we lost our home. What we found in the wake of the storm was that the situation for affordable housing in Central Vermont was pretty dismal. We were lucky to find another home, but it is definitely not an affordable option. Now we have a mortgage of over $100,000 that is going to take the rest of our lives to pay back. Since the flood we have met so many people who struggle with finding a place where they can afford to live. Nobody should have to worry that they won't have a place to call home. Housing is a Human Right!

Editor: In recognition of the work done by the American Red Cross in communities across Vermont, New Hampshires Upper Valley, the country and around the globe, March is Red Cross Month. Thanks to support from individuals, organizations and businesses across Vermont and the Upper Valley, the American Red Cross in our region is able to respond to disasters both large and small; help members of the military, veterans and their families; provide blood for those in need and teach lifesaving skills. We want to thank those whose generosity enables us to continue our work, both here at home and around the world. You can help by making a donation, becoming a volunteer, taking a class, or giving blood. The Red Cross responds to nearly 70,000 disasters a year in this country, providing shelter, food, emotional support and other necessities to those affected. We provide 24-hour support to members of the military, veterans and their families, collect and distribute more than 40 percent of the nations blood supply and train more than 9 million people in first aid, water safety and other lifesaving skills every year. On average, the Vermont & the New Hampshire Valley American Red Cross responds to more than 100 local disasters each year. Through these responses, the Red Cross reaches out with a helping hand to hundreds of families in our region impacted by fire each year. Of course, we cant look back at the past year without also recognizing the tremendous work of Red Cross volunteers, and considering the thousands of people they helped, in response to the devastation of Tropical Storm Irene and the record spring flooding. In addition to fulfilling our disaster services mission, over the course of the typical year, in our area we assist over 300 military families; 14,000 people receive training in Red Cross lifesaving skills; and donors in Vermont donate over 45,000 units of blood. Red Cross Month is the perfect time for people to become a part of our mission and help people in need by making a donation, volunteering, giving blood or taking a class. Please help us help those in need please support the American Red Cross. Larry Crist, Regional Executive Vermont & the New Hampshire Valley American Red Cross

403 Route 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641 Tel.: (802)479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753 Fax: (802)479-7916 email: editor@vt-world.com or sales@vt-world.com web site: www.vt-world.com
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By G. E. Shuman knew a man, who had a friend, who was a friend of Abraham Lincoln. I guess that makes me pretty old. But, facts are facts, and facts are often strange things. That one fact happens to be true. And, no, this is not a riddle, with some strange twisting of words like the old brain-teaser Im my own grandmaw, or anything similar to that. Neither am I writing here about some clairvoyant or supernatural experience of someone, supposedly, speaking with the dead. I dont believe that that is possible. The simple truth is, I knew a man, who had a friend, who was a friend of Abraham Lincoln. And, yes, I mean THE Abraham Lincoln. I have thought of this fact during times when my family has visited Washington D.C. Standing on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial, looking up at that famous statue of my favorite president, it is difficult for me to believe that someone I knew well, knew a close friend of his, well. Read on, if youd like to learn how this strange fact is possible. It is strange, to look down the imaginary, or not-so imaginary tunnel of time, into the dusty past. Such a sight, to me, is of a wellworn, dry-leaf scattered path, into years of yesterdays, and decades of things which no longer are. In the minds eye, there is a thread, which somehow connects us to that past, as long as consciousness continues. It is a fiber of reality, of the physical, tying us to what once was. Something about the fact that the memory of this cord will be broken at my own death is why I write this now. For some reason, it is important to me that the dusty, mildewy, musty years of the back then and their connection to the now, are not forgotten. The truth is, I have always been fascinated by the idea of time. Another truth is that Im not quite sure that time actually exists, other than in our own observance of the endurance of the things and people around us. I am reminded of the old riddle: If a tree falls in the woods and there is no one around to hear it, does it make a sound? Likewise, for instance, in deep space, where there is nothing to wear out, or get old and dirty, and no clock to measure the moments, does time exist, or need to? I guess Im not sure. Things happened in the past we say, or will happen in the future. Things are thought of as being either behind, or ahead of us, as this

I Knew a Man, Who Had a Friend, Who Was a Friend of Abraham Lincoln

is how our minds work. I have always wondered where those things really are, right now. (So, have I given you a headache yet?) And now for my slight thread of a connection, only three people back, to President Lincoln. You might have heard of a very diminutive man with the stage name of Tom Thumb. You may wish to Google Mr. Thumb, if you have not heard of him. Being a famous performer, Tom Thumb, whos real name was Charles Sherwood Charles Sherwood Stratton Stratton, and his little wife, the former and Lavinia Warren wedding Lavinia Warren, were good friends of photo. Mr. Lincoln, and were frequent guests of his at the White House. Mr. Thumb died in 1883, at the age of 77, but Lavinia lived on until 1919. During her later years, around the turn of the century, Mrs. Thumb frequented the small town of Palermo Maine, and happened to stay there at the Shuman House, a small hotel which was operated by my great-grandparents. My grandfather was a young boy of about ten at the time, and was in charge of caring for the guests horses; a chore he disliked very much. During this time, he and his mother got to be good friends with Lavinia (Warren) Thumb And then the thread of time extended out, all the way to us, and to now. Gramp Shuman lived well into his nineties, and I knew him for many years. Therefore, and without trickery or exaggeration, I knew a man, who had a friend who was a friend of Abraham Lincoln. That old thread of time is, indeed, a strange thing. If only it were, instead, a wire over which we could communicate. I would love to hear some of the conversations that must have taken place in the parlor of the old Shuman House. I guess Ill have to work on that. To comment, read other columns or learn more about Georges novel, The Smoke and Mirrors Effect, visit Georges World at http://vtpenner.blogspot.com/

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The WORLD

March 14, 2012

Reisss Pieces
By Judy Reiss I am not sure if any of us will be able to want to see changes of dramatic proportions in the coming years. live through the next eight months before Do they want to pay their fair share of taxes etc.? Dont be nave! the next election! It isnt bad enough to To my knowledge there is no reason for the price of oil to skylive through the time until the Republican rocket. No wars in oil producing countries and the price, per barrel, convention, when they decide on who they of oil has not gone out of sight at least, not yet. But still the price want to be their candidate, either. In all of of gasoline goes up on a daily basis. And remember, when the price my 72 plus years, I have never heard such of gas goes up, the price of everything else goes up, too. terrible things about the candidates. And what is most interesting Where is the money going to come from to pay for, not just gas, is that the terrible rhetoric is by the candidates themselves! Keep but all the other products that we need to care for our families? in mind, we havent even begun to pit the Republicans against the The rich, who are not really being affected, dont care; and for Democrats and President Obama. If you only believe half of what the poor, there is some relief. But the middle class? Like sheep to is being said right now, you are a better and smarter citizen than the slaughter, they meekly tighten their belts and pay through the I am. nose. And what I find most interesting is that no one really comI guess what I find most outrageous is that OUR Supreme Court plains! I would assume that the American consumer would be furidecided that it was OK for the rich and powerful to donate and ous by now and wipe out the politicos who have put them into this spend any amount of money to try and influence the voters. We are predicament. Before you can be glad, you have to be mad! What talking about tons of money which can and is being used to try and are you actually going to do when gas reaches $5 a gallon, which peddle their specific agendas. They use all this money to buy TV is predicted for this summer? Malcolm and I are living hand to time to portray the candidate they want as truly a wonderful Amer- mouth now and our social security is not going to reflect what we ican who wants nothing but the best are going to have to pay just for the country, while accusing the Just in case you havent noticed, the to keep our car on the road. other candidates as lowlifes who fuel? It is not cost of fruit, vegetables and meat has And heating us to keep our are not only stupid but criminal in possible for their activities. increased shockingly high this winter, so house any colder because if And how do we, the average will freeze what are we going to do next year? The we do, our pipes our fingers American voters know who is right right along with and who is wrong? I would assume more we are told to change our ways and toes! case you havent that the only thing we can do is try Just in and eat healthier the higher the price of noticed, the cost of fruit, and sweep the wheat from the chaff and not believe everything that we vegetables and meat has ingood food goes up. hear. And where and if it is poscreased shockingly high this sible, try to understand that somewinter, so what are we going one, somewhere is funding all this misinformation. For what rea- to do next year? The more we are told to change our ways and eat son? Because they expect to reap back their investment a hundred healthier the higher the price of good food goes up. I like to think fold and that, my friends, is the new politics in America! it isnt true, but maybe the message for the senior citizens is that I guess other than finding the politic rhetoric awful and even ob- we should be well behaved and appropriate elders and just sit on scene, nothing is more upsetting to me than the price of gasoline! that ice floe and go quietly out to sea, never to be a burden again. And the future price, which we can only have nightmares about, is I know that these messages are very dark and something that wondering why and who decides how much we are being asked to none of us wants to hear or consider, but we need to be as careful pay at the pump. So, lets look at the costs and try and figure out and intuitive as possible. The only way we can afford to continue why. And if we do, can we actually make a difference. to live a relatively comfortable life and not be a burden to our First and foremost, we have to remember that this is an elec- children, our towns, our state or our country is to demand that our tion year! And who will take the blame for these dramatically high elected officials remember why they were elected in the first place. costs? President Obama, of course! As you put the gas pump into I dont know about you, but for me, it wasnt to allow them to igyour car and the cost of that gesture is probably as much as your nore their constituents while they feather their own nests! So, steel mortgage payment, it is easiest to blame the President. But is he yourself and when those political ads inundate the airways, take really at fault? To my knowledge he doesnt own even one oil com- the time to figure out how much is true or how much can actually pany nor does he have any ability to either raise or lower the prices be done. And if you are like me and think that we have to demand at the pump. So, the first thing that we have to do is figure out who more, much more from our politicians, be sure to know who you does. I think all of us would be shocked to know that many of our are are voting for and why. politicians and many of the rich and powerful in our country do Until then, we all have to remember to ask God to Bless Amerown and control most of our oil companies. And many of them ica.

PUBLIC NOTICE
BULLETIN BOARD

ALAN S. ROME, Esq.


Attorney at Law Has relocated to 50 State St., Montpelier 479-8990

INVITATION TO BID
(According To State Specs Using An Existing Schematic Available From The Church) in Faith Community Church Building Barre, Vermont Please submit sealed bids and inquiries to: Faith Community Church Attn: Carson Stone 30 Jones Brothers Way Barre, VT 05641 Bids must be received on or before April 20, 2012 by 3:00 p.m. The Faith Community Church reserves the right to reject any and all bids or, in the best interest of the Church, to negotiate independently with a vendor.

To Install Sprinkler System

KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION EAST MONTPELIER ELEMENTARY SCHOOL


Parents of kindergarten students who will be 5 years old ON OR BEFORE SEPEMBER 1, 2012 should call the school (223-7936) to begin the registration process (if you havent already notified the school) for next Falls Kindergarten Class. There will be a KINDERGARTEN PARENT NIGHT on MONDAY, MAY 14 from 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. at East Montpelier School. Parents should bring their childs birth certificate, immunization records and proof of residency with them on May 14.
Not Sure

Senate Report: Sample of Town Meeting Survey Comments from Washington County
by Senator Bill Doyle BARRE Vermonters need help; we need people working together to help us in both parties. Our parties in Washington are fighting against each other. Maybe someday they will see through their greed. We may complain about Vermont, but is certainly better for residents than in other southern states. Im concerned about pedestrian signs, street signs, railroad signs, and the conditions of our sidewalks in the state of Vermont. BERLIN The more the state supports financially, the less the taxpayer has control.
Meeting D

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CABOT I dont think we should hang Waterbury out to dry. With regard to Irene we need to provide job opportunities for those who have been displaced.

1 ______ _________ _________ _________ se Yankee?__________________ efforts to clo 2 _________ continue its __________________ ______ mont ing? _________ 1. Should Ver ____________ ___ nes while driv _______________ _________ ng cell pho ______ ited from usi _______________ 3 ______ ers be prohib _________ ______ _________ 2. Should driv _______________ _________ ___ ___ ernor? _________ term for gov__________________ 4 ___ e a four-year _________ Vermont hav__________________ _________ ___ 3. Should _________ a good job? __________________ _________ mlin is doing ______ nor Peter Shu _______________ 5 ______ k that Gover _________ ______ _________ 4. Do you thin _______________ d job? _________ ___ is doing a goo_______________ _________ legislature ___ 6 _________ the Vermont _______________ ieve _________ 5. Do you bel _______________ _________ ___ _________ _________ _________ of Vermont? 7 ut the future__________________ ______ _________ ___ optimistic abo _________ 6. Are you __________________ _________ ? ___ _________ of our nation _______________ ut the future ______ optimistic abo _______________ ___ 8 lude 7. Are you ____________ _________ anded to inc _________ _________ should be exp _________ _________ nt's bottle law _________ ieve Vermo 9 ______ _________ Do you bel beverages? 8. ______ insurance? __________________ all bottled __________________ have health ___ ___ everyone to _______________ _________ ___ ich requires ___ eral law wh__________________ 10 _________ port the fed ___ _________ 9. Do you sup _______________ _________ ___ ridgelines? _________ _________ on Vermont _______________ s be built ___ n wind turbine _______________ 11 schoolchildre _________ 10. Should ____________ _________ w Vermont's _________ _________ used to allo _________ eral funds be _________ state and fed ___ _________ 11. Shoulde nutritious meals? ces)? 12 _________ _________ _________ rijuana (2 oun _______________ to hav ___ ___ ounts of ma _________ of small am __________________ _________ possession 13 _________ legalize the __________________ ______ Vermont _________ 18? 12. Should __________________ d from 16 to __________________ _________ age be change ______ ool dropout _______________ ? 14 ___ the high sch s and forests 13. Should __________________ working farm port our _________ tinue to sup Vermont con the State of 14. Should

Town

ill Doyle Senator B rvey - March 2012 ay Su

Yes

No

Not Sure

MORETOWN ed in 2012? __________________________________________ be renew mo I ___ nt Yankee's license_____________________ileshould ___________________________ believe teenagerswh driving? be 2 1. Should Ver _______________ l phones _________ from prohibited hibited______using cel___________________________ 3 from___using cell phones ___ ___ vers be pro ___ _________ 2. Should dri _________ suicid while___driving, ian-assisted______e? _________________________________ but not adults. The _________ ___ physic 4 nt legalize ____________ SCHOOL BOARD VACANCIES ______ mo 3. Should drop Verout ______ should or?be changed _______________ ___ _________ age ern _________ _________ term for gov _______________ a four-year ___ is changed so the 5 nt have school _________ ______ only Vermothe____________ if ______ _________ enders? 4. Should _________ eat DUI off ___ ten _________ BARRE CITY RESIDENTS NEEDED minimum sen _________ studentbecan tory_________a ___ce for rep __________________ 6 ndalearn ___ trade. ___ there a ma _________
1 ___ ______ 5. Should _________ _________ _________ insurance? _________ _________ buy health required to __________________ 7 ___ monters be ___ _________ 6. Should Ver _______________ _________ ______ ___ _________ _________ mlin? _________ vernor Shu fidence in Go __________________ 8 e con _________ _________ 7. Do you hav _______________ _________ ___ islature? _________ _________ Vermont Leg _________ fidence in the __________________ 9 e con _________ _________ 8. Do you hav _______________ _________ ___ a? _________ _________ sident Obam _________ fidence in Pre __________________ 10 ______ e con _________ 9. Do you hav _______________ _________ ___ system? _________ _________ public school __________________ ence in the have confid __________________ ___ 10. Do you 11 _________ _________ anded _________ _________ law be exp _________ tle deposit _________ Vermont's bot _________ 11. Should bottled beverages? _________ 12 _________ _________ _________ to include all _______________ ___ ___ _________ food? _________ _________ ally-grown more for loc __________________ ling to pay ___ Are you wil _______________ rces, 12. 13 rgy sou ______ ewable ene _________ and other ren wind, solar to encourage her prices? 13. In order to pay hig you willing are

Town Mee

ill Doyle Senator B rvey - March 2011 ay Su


ting D

Yes

No

NORTHFIELD No one will be working if we cant afford gasoline to get to the work place from rural Vermont.

TO FILL VACANT SCHOOL BOARD SEATS

EAST MONTPELIER No to the 4 year term. Governors can do enough damage in two years, dont give them 4! No to turbines; the state has a fit about cell telephone towers, now they want to ruin whats left of the state. MIDDLESEX The country and state has lost its backbone. The social programs of Greece, Spain, Egypt and other lands show that socialism doesnt work. Build a strong ethics and youll have strong people. True freedom and unity is everyones responsibility. I think we should encourage personal renewable energy systems by having individuals produce their own power.

retire here. Increase penalties for the distracted drivers, also smart phones, iPads, iPhones, texting, video games, Blackberry units, TV screens, laptops, etc. etc. It should be against the law to furnish non-alcohol beers to minors like ODouls. I believe our rivers and streams should be dredged and cleared of the debris thats causing flooding. That used to be done after the 1927 flood. That clean up of rivers would safe guard the State Complex, wouldnt it? Senator Bill Doyle serves on the Senate Education Committee and Senate Economic Affairs Committee, and is the Senate Minority Leader. He teaches government history at Johnson State College. He can be reached at 186 Murray Road, Montpelier, VT 05602; fax 802-828-2424; e-mail wodoyle@comcast.net; or visit www.BillDoyle1.com.

WATERBURY Property tax is overwhelming. I tried to get home equity money to pay for our sons college tuition and found out our tax assessment value is $173,000 higher than our appraised value. We will not be able to

Barre City residents are needed to fill three open school board seats. One member is needed for the Barre City School Board and two members are needed for the Spaulding High School Board. Candidates for the Barre City or the Spaulding High School Board seats may reside in any Barre City Ward. Appointments will be made by the Barre City Board of School Commissioners. Successful candidates will hold the positions until the 2013 annual meeting at which time, the voters will elect candidates for the remainder of the term. Please submit your interest in writing indicating which board you are interested in by mail or in person to Barre City Clerk Carol Dawes by the close of business on March 22, 2012. Carol Dawes Barre City Clerk/Treasurer 6 North Main St. Barre, VT 05641

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Twinfield Union School would like to register and welcome kindergarten students for the 2012 2013 school year. Registration will be held March 19 23 from 8:30 2:30 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, 2012. Kindergarten Registration March 19-23 Parent Information Meeting April 19 Kindergarten Screening May 3May 4 Visitation Day May 21

TWINFIELD UNION SCHOOL KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION

IMPORTANT REGISTRATION DATES:


TUS Main Office 6-7 PM TUS Library

Kindergarten Classrooms Kindergarten Classrooms

March 14, 2012

The WORLD

page 13

Essex Junction; a brother, John Ouellette, of Madison, Wis.; and numerous grandchildren and great-grandchildren. CHALMERS, JAMES ELLIOTT, 70, a longtime resident of Waterbury, passed away in the comfort of his home on March 1. Born in Burlington on March 6, 1941, he was the youngest of four sons of the late Andrew and Oneida (Tassie) Chalmers. Jim attended Burlington High School where he played football, before moving to Montpelier, where he was a 1959 graduate of Montpelier High School and developed many close friendships. He continued his education at both Husson College and Montpelier City College, studying accounting. Jim had a long and successful career in sales working for the Burroughs Corp., Shepard Supply, Gallagher Lumber, as well as Plant and Griffith Lumber Co. A car enthusiast, Jim was a salesman for Wheeler Chevrolet in Waterbury, owned and operated his own new and used auto sales business in Waterbury called J.C. Cars and Trucks, worked for Valley Motors in Bethel and then was employed in sales by the Overhead Door Co. of Williston, from which he recently retired. Jim was a natural salesman and made many friends throughout his career. Most recently, Jim enjoyed making long-haul trips for Green Mountain Messenger as it satisfied his love of driving the open road. Jim was an active member of his Waterbury community, serving on the select board, zoning board, planning commission, and was a charter member and president of the Waterbury Jaycees where he coined the phrase that appears on town signage, "Waterbury -- Vermont's Recreation Crossroads." Jim also served as Waterbury's representative and president for the Central VT State Police Community Advisory Board and was a member of the Sure Enough Investment Club. In his leisure time, Jim enjoyed playing Hearts and Bidwist, camping in South Hero, co-chairing Thursday night safety meetings and Friday afternoon board meetings, watching NASCAR and attending races. The most important part of Jim's life was his family. He and Suzie logged many miles to attend their children's sporting events, make college visits and more recently, to visit them and their growing young families. Jim is survived by his wife of 42 years, Suzie Chalmers of Waterbury; their children, Julie Famulari and husband, Robert Jr. of Stoughton, Mass., and Jason Chalmers and wife, Sarah Callahan, of Milton, Mass.; four grandchildren; two brothers, Robert Chalmers and wife, Geraldine, and Stewart Chalmers and wife, Susan, all of South Hero; his in-laws, Judy Ather and husband, Bradley, of Bloomfield Hills, Mich., Sharon MacMahan and husband, Clarence, of St. Johnsbury, Arthalee "Pete" Martin of Auburndale, Fla., Ruth "Tunie" Sugg of Waterbury, Diane Stewart of Essex Junction and Bernard Stewart of Bennington; as well as nieces, nephews and extended family. Jim was predeceased by a brother, Andrew Chalmers. CLARK, ROBERT LAWRENCE, 75, a resident of Berlin Health and Rehab Center, died March 1 at Central Vermont Hospital. Born Sept. 8, 1936, in Williamstown, he was the son of William and Gertrude Clark and was a veteran of U.S. Army Service. At his family's request, there are no services planned. Arrangements are under the direction of the Hooker and Whitcomb Funeral Home in Barre. DECELLE, VIRGINIA "GINNY" MAYNARD, of Moscow, passed away peacefully on March 1. Ginny was raised in Cabot before settling in Stowe. She married Paul Decelle in August 1955 and raised their three daughters in Stowe and Moscow. She is survived by her devoted husband, Paul; her daughters, Renee and Nicole; one granddaughter; and her dear sisters. Her daughter, Denise, predeceased her in June 2011. Ginny was a beloved wife, mother and grandmother who will be missed very much. EDMUNDS, JACQUELINE E., 79, died March 1 at Rowan Court in Barre. She was born Oct. 9, 1932, in Merrimacport, Mass., the daughter of Lubger A. and Dora (Lamontagne) Ouellette. She graduated from South Royalton High School. She married Merton G. Smith Jr. in 1951 in Bethel. He died in 1998. She married Arden Edmunds in 2000 in Randolph. He died in 2008. She ran the cafeteria at Vermont Technical College for 17 years. She then worked in the Environmental Services Department at Gifford Medical Center, retiring in 1999. Her memberships included St. Anthony Catholic Church in Bethel, seventh degree member of the Middle Branch Grange 463 and Gifford Medical Center Auxiliary. She is survived by two sons, George Smith and Jeffrey Smith, both of Randolph; six daughters, Anna Clemons, of Bethel, Jean Cooper, of Ewing, N.J., Ruth McCourry, of Asheville, N.C., Mary Russell, of Trumbull, Conn., Donna Johnson, of San Antonio, Texas, and Susan Elizabeth Schreiner, of Montrose, British Columbia; three sisters, Gertrude Sherlock, of Tunbridge, Constance Carmichael, of Vermont, and Caroline Edmunds, of JOHNSON, KATHERINE M., 91, a longtime resident of Waitsfield, passed away peacefully at Central Vermont Medical Center on March 2. Born in Beverly, Mass., on Nov. 8, 1920, she was the daughter of the late Merritt and Hazel (Cook) Bragg. On June 13, 1942, she married Merrill H. Johnson Sr. in Waterbury. Merrill predeceased Katherine on June 19, 2003. Katherine attended elementary school in Waitsfield and was a graduate of Burlington High School. As a young woman, she worked as a clerk at the Waitsfield Post Office and then following her marriage, was busy and happy as a homemaker and raising her family. Katherine later returned to work at the former Alpen Inn in Waitsfield where she was the head of housekeeping for over 20 years, and from which she retired. Her memberships included the Mad River American Legion Auxiliary Unit 75, of which she was a charter member. In her leisure time, she enjoyed vegetable gardening, flower gardening -- especially "Mountain Pinks," picking wild raspberries, going for walks and spending time enjoying nature and the outdoors. Her family lovingly remembers Katherine for her kind heart and gentle spirit, her keen lifelong interest in local and state politics, and the joy she felt spending time with her grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Katherine is survived by her children, Marana Allen of Waterbury, Christine Parkhurst of Wolcott, Myrna Wiseman of Dover, Tenn., John Johnson and Hugh Johnson, both of Waitsfield; eight grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren; a sister, Shirley Bragg of Burlington; a brother, Robert Bragg of East Montpelier; as well as nieces, nephews and extended family. Katherine was predeceased by a sister, Ruth Janes. SALIBA, NANCY M., 80, of Barre, died March 1 at Berlin Health & Rehab Center, with cancer. Born in Barre Dec. 20, 1931, she was the daughter of Warden and Annie (Jaffer) Saliba. She was a 1949 graduate of Spaulding High School. Ms. Saliba worked for many years for the Vermont State Police and Vermont Tax Department. She was a member of St. Monica Parish and active in Catholic Daughters of America, Barre Senior Citizens Center and the Barre Paletteers. She enjoyed dancing, crocheting and traveling. Survivors include a brother, Joseph Saliba of Plymouth, Mass., several nieces, nephews and cousins. Ms. Saliba was predeceased by eight siblings, Louis, Anthony, James, Jean and Mary Ann Saliba, Adele Young, Josephine Kish and Sabelle Armstrong. WOLFE, VALERA VIVIAN FASSETT, died February 12, at home in South Carolina. She was born Oct. 21, 1928, in Chelsea. She was a member of the Barre chapter of the Women of the Moose and her last employment was at Rich's Department Store in Barre. Her likes and hobbies were playing the organ, yodeling, sewing and writing poetry. She is survived by her husband, Robert L. Wolfe Sr. of Moncks Corner, S.C.; her children, Robert L. Wolfe Jr., Donna Courtright, Gail Simpson, all of Moncks Corner, Linda Jarvis of Washington, Vt., Edna Lewis of Taylor, S.C. and Debra Gilman of Claremont, N.H.; her sister, Winona Pickel of San Antonio, Tex.; 15 grandchildren; 25 great-grandchildren and one on the way. She was predeceased by siblings Kenneth Fassett, Richard Fassett, Hayden Fassett, Dorothy White, Erma Fassett, Volney D. Fassett Jr., and Eldon Fassett. AINES, JASON C., 38, of Berlin, passed away unexpectedly at his home on March 4. Born in Rutland on March 11, 1973, he was the son of Bruce and Kathleen (Brown) Aines. Jason was a 1991 graduate of Harwood Union High School in Duxbury. As a child his favorite pastime was riding bicycles with his best friend Roy and he spent many days at the Waterbury Reservoir. He was a member of the Boy Scouts for several years. In high school, Jason was on the wrestling team and following graduation joined the Army National Guard, 86th Field Artillery Unit in Waterbury. Jason worked as a chef in several Waterbury area restaurants including the Bolton Valley Ski Resort. He was well loved by his Green Mountain Coffee Roasters family, where he was employed in maintenance. Most recently he worked for Allen Lumber Co. in Barre as a yardman, although he titled himself a "pilot." When driving a forklift he would move building materials from here, and then "pile it" there. As an avid outdoorsman he enjoyed kayak fishing, playing the guitar while singing around a campfire and Frisbee golf. He cherished the time he spent with his son, Brandon, was always up for a four-wheeling trip in his Jeep, or a camping trip with his friends. Jason looked forward to vacationing in Florida with his girlfriend, Buffy, and adding to his shark tooth collection. Jason is survived by his parents, Bruce Ruth Nutbrown and Kathleen Aines, of October 11, 1931-March 19, 2011 Waterbury; his son, Brandon Aines, of Duxbury; his longtime girlfriend, Buffy Dodge, of So full of love and life, Berlin; his brothers, Ryan Aines
today its been one long, lonely year.

and wife, Jennifer, of Berlin, and Jody Aines and wife, Tammy, of Waterbury; two nephews, as well as extended family. TREMBLAY, BERTRAND M. SR., 61, of Barre Town, passed away at his home, with his loving family by his side, on March 1. Born July 25, 1950, in Verdun, Canada, he was the son of Louis and Lucienne (Arnad) Tremblay. Bert attended Holy Ghost School and Spaulding High School. On March 29, 1969, he married Sandra A. Pecor. He worked for Burrell Roofing for over 40 years, retiring in 2010 due to ill health. He was a member of St. Monica Church, Canadian Club, Mutuo and the Moose Club. Bert was a loving, caring husband, father, grandfather and brother-in-law. He was an avid hunter and enjoyed being at his hunting camp in Cabot. He also enjoyed spending time in Florida. Bert loved to play cribbage and TOC with family and friends, and working around the house. He is survived by his loving wife and caregiver, Sandy, of 43 years; two sons, Bert Tremblay Jr. and Joe Tremblay and wife Gwen; three daughters, Kristine Morande and fianc Robert Hepburn, Karyn Tremblay and companion Corey Touchette, Kathleen Audy and husband John; his mother, Lucienne Tremblay; several grandchildren; two brothers, Luc Tremblay and Jacques Tremblay, and four sisters, Micheline Audet, Ginette Gosselin, Joanne Roberts, Lisa Duff; and several nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his father, Louis Tremblay.

BLAIS, SIMEON "PETE," 68, of East Barre, passed away March 2 at his home, with his family at his bedside. Born Oct. 21, 1943, in Barre, he was the son of Ernest and Marie Anne (Fortier) Blais. He attended the West Topsham Elementary School and graduated from Spaulding High School in 1962. After graduation, he served in the U. S. Army and later in the Army Reserves. On March 16, 1968, Pete married Beverly Clark. Following their marriage, they made their home in Barre for a year before moving to East Barre. For many years, Pete was a dedicated employee for Whitcomb's Funeral Homes in Barre and East Barre, for Hooker Funeral Home in Barre, and for the former Whitcomb's Furniture Store in East Barre. Later, he worked at the former Roland's Mini-Mart in East Barre and for Bombardier Inc. in Websterville until he retired for health reasons. In earlier years, he attended St. Frances Cabrini Catholic Church in East Barre. He was a member of the American Legion Post 10 of Barre. Pete enjoyed fishing, riding the back roads of Vermont in his truck, watching his son Joe racing at Thunder Road, going to the North Haverhill Fair, and word search puzzles. Spending time with his family and grandchildren and watching his grandchildren playing sports was very important to him. He especially enjoyed family vacations in Maine. Survivors include his wife of nearly 44 years, Beverly Blais, of East Barre; his children, Joe Blais and wife, Janis of Orange, Lisa Blais, of Barre, Jeff Blais and wife, Jen of Plainfield, and Judy Blais, of Barre; five grandchildren; his sister, Laurette Sweet, and husband, Warren, of Moncks Corner, S.C.; a nephew and a niece. Pete was predeceased by his parents. LABOUDY, WILLIAM E., 62, of Barre, passed away February 26 at Central Vermont Medical Center, after a short illness with cancer. His family was at his side. He was born in New Milford, Conn., Feb. 15, 1950, to Paul Herman LaBoudy and Cora Mae King. He was raised in Woodbury, Conn., where he attended elementary and high school. He married Joann (Oliver) Winters, of Danbury, Conn., out of high school, having one son, William LaBoudy Jr., and they were later divorced. He was then married to and later divorced Linda (Mazzarella) Lavin, of Braintree, having a daughter, Sheryl (LaBoudy) Carr, and son, John LaBoudy. He moved to central Vermont in 1976, where he lived most of his life, moving to Massachusetts and Connecticut briefly before finally settling down in Barre, where he lived with his companion, Kathy. He worked as a carpenter all his life until he became ill. He enjoyed nature and the outdoors, especially fishing on the White River in Vermont. Naturally gifted with his hands, he was a self-taught artist, and spent his free time building furniture and painting nature scenes on framed wood. He also enjoyed gardening and had a green thumb, growing large vegetables and beautiful flowers. His other interest was in old trucks which he had an appreciation for and would restore them to their original vintage look. He is survived by his mother, Cora King, of Watertown, Conn.; brothers David LaBoudy and family, of Watertown, Conn., and James LaBoudy and family, of Bethlehem, Conn.; three children, William LaBoudy Jr. and family, of Binghamton, N.Y., Sheryl Carr and family, of Brookfield, John LaBoudy and family, of Williamstown, and six grandchildren. He was predeceased by his father, Paul, in 2005. There will be services held at Woodbury Cemetery in Woodbury, Conn.; tentatively set for April 28, 2012, time to be announced. MESSIER, EDNA M., 90, of the Riverbend Residential Care Home and a former East Montpelier and Graniteville resident,
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They say there is a reason They say that time will heal But neither time nor reason Will change the way we feel. For no one knows the heartache That lies behind our smiles, No one knows how many times We have broken down and cried. We want to tell you something So there wont be any doubt, Youre so wonderful to think of but so hard to be without. We cannot bring the old days back, when we were all together The family chain is broken now, But memories live forever. Miss you, love you forever. Husband Jr., daughters Wendy & Sandy, and grandchildren

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page 14 The WORLD March 14, 2012

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passed away March 3, in Central Vermont Medical Center, with her family at her bedside. Born Dec. 7, 1921, in Roxbury, she was the daughter of Langdon John and Emma S. (Marsden) Bannister. She attended local schools. On Nov. 28, 1945, she married Joseph A.A. Messier in Chelsea. Following their marriage, they lived in Chelsea, East Montpelier, Barre and Graniteville. He passed away June 11, 1974. Edna had worked as a cook at Spaulding Graded School and McFarland House, both in Barre, at Heaton House in Montpelier and at Central Vermont Medical Center in Berlin. In earlier years, she had been a volunteer at the Vermont Foodbank, RSVP and for the Council on Aging. She was a member of the Ladies of the Moose Club. Edna was a devoted wife, mother and grandmother. She enjoyed sewing, especially embroidery, doing jigsaw puzzles, and the company of her cats. Survivors include her three daughters, Janet Allen and husband, Stephen, of Brookfield, Minnie Ann Blanchette, of Hartford, Conn., and Mary Messier, of Barre; three sons, Joseph Messier and wife, Joyce, of Eagle, Colo., Norman Messier and wife, Carla, and William Messier, all of East Montpelier; nine grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; and a niece. Besides her husband and her parents, she was predeceased by a son, James E. Messier, and a sister, Lillian Bannister Webster.

t is both with a humble spirit and great pride that I address you today to eulogize one of the most amazing woman I have ever known, Edith Mae Cameron Mikkelsen. I have had the pleasure of knowing Edith for over 46 years. She has always been an essential part of the Whitcomb family working side-by-side with Brent, his grandparents, Myron and Josie Whitcomb and his parents, Bob and Pauline. Edith was born on January 6, 1910, the daughter of Alexander and Eva Cameron. There were ten children in the Cameron clan, two which were twins, Allen and Alice. Their home in East Barre was quite small and as the babies arrived, Mr. Cameron built a room over the garage for the girls. Although it was not very large, Edith would say that it was full of hustle and bustle but mostly love. The boys were allowed to run free most of the time but Mrs. Cameron kept a strict eye on the girls. Edith, who thoroughly disliked housework, was the daughter who was more apt to sneak out to rough house with her brothers. They taught her how to smoke, play baseball, drive a car and yes even cuss! My children grew up loving to hear stories of the good-ole-days when she was young. In the first few years of her life, Thomas Edison had invented the filament for the electric light bulb and the first talking motion picture, the first automobile electrical ignition system was invented ( to replace a crank) the first ladys bra was invented, life saver candy, the zipper, cornflakes, windshield wipers, crayons and teddy bears, tea bags, the Wright Brothers invented the first motored manned airplane. And as the 20th century progressed and Edith aged, she saw miracles being invented every day. She told us about the first TV to come to East Barre. An older couple on the Websterville Rd had bought one. They generously shared it with people in the neighborhood by putting it on their porch where the reception was better and the Cameron kids were allowed to visit, sit on the lawn and watch this amazing picture machine!! When the Cameron family finally got a bathroom with running hot and cold water it was definitely something to celebrate over. They would no longer have to share a tub in the kitchen, yes share, Edith told my children how lucky the girls in her family were because they got to go first! My childrens usual response was YUCK! Edith attended the East Barre School and upon her graduation she was expected to get a job and help her family financially. Edith had other plans; she would go on to High School with or without her parents permission. If necessary she would find a place to live in Barre. Her parents reluctantly gave in and Edith began her high school career. She was an excellent student and told of the days that she and other high school kids would ride horses to school and put them in a barn next door to school. For fifty cents a week, the students could hitch a ride with a local merchant in his horse drawn wagon or sleigh, depending on the time of year. Her favorite subjects were math and business courses and in 1928 she proudly received her diploma graduating with honors. She began her career with Myron Whitcomb shortly after high school. He had established a furniture store and a funeral home working out of the same building. It was common back then for furniture and funeral to be combined as furniture makes were often casket makers too. To say that Edith was his right hand woman or partner is putting it mildly, or selling her short. The two businesses were separated by hanging oriental rugs, so at any given time, Edith would guide mourners into the funeral part of the building to pay respects or lead prospective buyers into the furniture part to sell a sofa, table or wallpaper etc. . At that time, Whitcombs also was responsible for weighing the granite trucks coming down the hill from the quarries, another one of Ediths duties. She also was the chief bookkeeper, the only bookkeeper and became expert at measuring and figuring flooring, window shades and the like. She often said that Mr. Whitcomb would not hear the words, I dont know how so she often had to fly by the seat of he pants. And so the relationship between Edith and Myron Whitcomb continued. In 1929, during the stock market crash and the banks folding, Mr. and Mrs. Whitcomb were vacationing in Florida. He spoke with Edith by phone and said that he knew she could handle it. He had total faith in her. She was just 19 years old but managed to meet payroll and keep the business on an even keel without laying anyone off! During the depression years of the thirties, Edith would keep a typewriter in the trunk of her car and they would go to customers homes that were being foreclosed on. Myron would purchase the home and Edith would type up the deed usually on their kitchen table. This would protect the homeowner from losing their home and they would eventually pay back the loan interest free. They also would travel to customers homes and farms to barter for trade. Myron would take a pig for a funeral or a cow or hay for a sofa Needless to say she was never bored. Knowing what was expected of her, she would seek out professionals such as town clerks, accountants or lawyers to make sure she was carrying out her duties properly. She told me that in all the years not one of her deeds or leases had ever been questioned or overturned! There came a day when she was offered a job in Barre with more money. Her father talked her into quitting and so Edith worked up the courage and went to Mr. Whitcombs home to do just that, quit. He invited her in and she told him about her job offer which would involve more money. He proceeded to agree that it was a good offer but that traveling back and forth to Barre every day would be expensive and having to eat lunch out would be expensive also. By the time he got done talking to her she agreed to keep her job with him with no raise. She said that she left a little dazed and confused and that Myron was sure a smooth talker. Edith and her sister, Eva Jane bought their first automobile together for a whopping $200.00. It was a 1926 Ford Model T. Since Eva Jane worked in Barre she used the car during the work day and Edith had the vehicle in the evenings and on weekends. The Cameron girls bedroom was over the garage and when Edith would get home she would turn off the ignition and push the car into the garage so as not to wake stern Eva Jane whom she was a little afraid of. She said that being an automobile owner, suddenly brought instant popularity; everyone wanted to go out and about with her especially to local dances. The Cameron Womens car would often be seen holding as many as eight to ten young people traveling about. It was at one of these dances that she met the love of her life, Harry Mikkelsen. She often told me that he took her breadth away and was amazed that he was interested in her also! You see Edith never

Reflections on the Life of Edith Mae Cameron Mikkelsen


PELTON, JOAN, a longtime Waterbury resident, died in Morrisville on her 80th birthday, Feb. 15, 2012. Joan was born in Bristol, Pa., Feb. 15, 1932, to William and Mary-Scott Mason. The family moved to Waterbury two years later, and Vermont was her hearts home for the rest of her life. She attended public schools in Waterbury, graduating in 1949. She then attended Pomona College in Claremont, Calif., and graduated cum laude with a degree in mathematics in 1953. While there, she met and married Clifford Pelton, the father of her four sons. Cliffs job took the family to Vermont, Tennessee, Virginia and New York before the couple divorced in 1976, after which Joan returned to Waterbury for the rest of her life. Music was a pleasure that was central to Joans life. She sang in church choirs, musical plays, and folk music clubs. She played traditional New England contra dance music on a variety of instruments in bands such as Fennigs All-Stars and the Pumpkin Hook Old-Time Orchestra, and then she founded and ran a record label (Alcazar) and an independent label distributor (Silo) to record, promote and distribute music that she treasured. She loved the nonstop music and camaraderie of Fox Hollow, Old Songs and other folk music festivals, and Alcazars retail division provided a perfect reason to attend as many as possible. When she was not making music, Joan enjoyed taking a long walk on a country road or sailing on Lake Champlain in the company of family and friends. Joan suffered from a neurodegenerative disease that eventually took her life. She is survived by her brother Peter Mason and sister, Ann Louise Courchaine; her sons William, Jesse and Aaron Pelton; her daughter-in-law, Alison Watt; one grandson; and cousins, nieces and nephews across the country. Her brother

Benjamin Mason and son Seth Pelton predeceased her. A memorial service and reception will be held at Waterbury Congregational Church Saturday, June 9, at 2pm. TIMERSON, JEAN SHERMAN, 87, of Hardwick, died March 3 at the Greensboro Nursing Home. She was born April 25, 1924, in Syracuse, N.Y., the daughter of the late Norman and Mildred (Sherman) Ballah. She graduated from Nottingham High School in Syracuse and attended Syracuse University. She married Cliff Timerson in 1994. She worked as a night shift crane operator for American Locomotive (now Bombardier). She was a nursery school teacher for the Unitarian Church in Orlando, Fla., and a dress designer for the Orange Lion Boutique in Winter Park, Fla. She was affiliated with the Unitarian Church of Montpelier. She was a member of the Montpelier Senior Center Band and Capital City Band. She enjoyed knitting, sewing and dress designing. Survivors include her companion, Deane Merrill, of Hardwick; four daughters: Susan Remington, of Cabot, Miranda Remington, of Allston, Mass., Lucinda Remington, of St. Johnsbury, and Sarah Mercer, of Hardwick; a son, Russell Remington, of Austin, Tex.; a brother, Gary Haight, of Loomis, Calif.; nine grandchildren; three great-grandchildren; and several nieces, nephews and cousins. She was predeceased by her husband in 1999 and her sister, Christine Clegg.

January 6, 1910 - December 17, 2011

tos, reminiscing all helped. It was during this time that Edith and I had some tremendous talks. We shared a lot of feelings. She shared with me that after Harrys death she kept having visits from him. She would say that I was going to think she was crazy but that Harry would visit her at night. She would be almost asleep and would feel this weight on the bed. She just knew it was her beloved come to say hello and that he was ok. She would dream often of him and her dreams were comforting. She began to slowly start enjoying her life again. She enjoyed going out to eat, playing cards with her dear sister, Ruth and friends, Bertha and Lilian, her daily calls from dear friend, Mary and visits from family and friends. She took great pleasure in her friendship with Ruth Clark, having tea with her and sharing. She really did have a great sense of humor. Like the time that Harry, being in poor health and quite frail, went out to check on his garden and fell. Edith found him on the ground, could not help him up, went and got an oriental rug, rolled it up, dragged it to Harry on the hill, got him on the rug, rolled him in it and down the hill. In telling me the story, she got the giggles and said they both laughed about it for days. I was horrified! Or the time that they hosted a Halloween party at the farm and she got Harry to dress up as a woman, wig, boobs, make-up, nylons, heels and all. She was quite put out that when all was said and done, he was prettier than she! Or the time when I took her to the emergency room and I went to get a drink of water, Edith was lying comfortably on the cot waiting for the Doctor, she had fallen asleep and woke up to a nurse pulling on her teeth, trying to take her dentures out, but they were real! Edith was very insulted! But got a good laugh about it afterward. She was also very sensitive and took offense sometimes a little too easily. Once, Brent went into the office and commented on how dirty and messy it was well all hell broke loose and for a week Edith did nothing but clean down to the light bulbs, this was done in icy silence, everyone walking on eggs. Needless to say, comments like that were never encouraged. She was also determined. It brought her tremendous satisfaction when she was able to collect on outstanding debts to the businesses. She was known to have Harry dress up in his one suit and accompany her to collect a bill. He would pose as an attorney, can you believe. She felt justified in this little deception. She was usually successful. One time. She and Harry went to visit a deadbeat as she called them. She found him jogging on the side of the road by his home. She had Harry stop and let her out; she ran or jogged beside the gentleman and proceeded to get him to pay up! This was when she was in her eighties! When my youngest, Nicholas was three, he would accompany me to work at the furniture store. One morning Edith arrived around 9:30 am and Nick met her at the door. Good morning Edith, youre late he said with stern disapproval. She acknowledged the fact because she had been doing some bookwork at the farm. No excuse from Mr. Nick and he fired her. She said she was sorry but would have to let his grandfather, whom Nick was more than a little afraid of, know about her firing. He thought for a moment and agreed to hire her back just this once. From that day on, Edith always claimed that she had worked for 4 generations of Whitcombs but was fired only once by a 3yr old! She took offense when anyone tried to treat her as an elderly person. Except when she could use it to her advantage. On a journey home from FL she and I were in the Tampa airport. During these times she certainly didnt mind being treated elderly because riding in a wheelchair got you to your destination a lot quicker and not having to wait in long lines because of your advancing years also was a bonus. When were were checking in, the attendant informed us that we could not sit together. Edith put on her most frail face and complained that she needed me as a companion; she was terrified to be alone. We ended up in 1st class and the picture of Edith sitting in a recliner with a pillow behind her head , a blanket on her lap, sipping champagne and giving me a thumbs up will stay with me forever! She was never bothered too much about getting older, never wanted to be treated as elderly and stubbornly refused the use of a walker or a cane until the bitter end. She would say that she liked growing older as long as she kept young doing it. She liked the person she had become. She knew that she would not live forever but while she was still here, she wouldnt waste time worrying about what could have been or what will be. Edith believed that things turn out best for people who make the best of the way things turn out. I have really struggled to write this Eulogy. How is it possible to take a life as full and complex as Ediths and put it into a few words to truly convey the wonderfully rich tapestry that she wove through the years. Everyone in attendance today probably has an Edith story or a memory. Be you her child, grandchild, great-grandchild, sister, nephew, niece, friend, neighbor, co-worker, she meant something to you or you wouldnt be here and you just knew that you were her favorite! She would want me to stress how much she loved you Bob and Candy and your families and how proud she is of all of you. She also would want me to urge you to stay close because family is so important. To quote Mother Theresa, We cannot all do great things, but we can do small things with great love! That was the essence of Edith! She would want me to thank you all for coming and for me to leave you with this, a reading that she wrote a few years ago and asked me to read it for her when the time came. When we are apart, I want you to keep me in your heart and in your mind. Just quietly close your eyes once in a while And imagine me here, smiling and thinking Such thankful thoughts of you. For I have spent so many quiet moments Of my own Thinking how much I love you, And how hard it will be to be apart, And how wonderful it is That youll always be with me, Warm and cherished Here in my heart. I love you all so very much! Edith Eulogy by Sandra Whitcomb March 14, 2012 The WORLD page 15

really thought that she was pretty. She was always the smart one, the tomboy and Harry choosing her just astounded her! In 1937, just before the start of WWII and at the end of the depression, Edith and Harry eloped and got married in Bethel where they found a justice of the peace to do the honors. They honeymooned in NY City. The only photo that they had was one of them individually taken in a new fangled photo booth that cost them a nickel each. The booth was only big enough for one..And so began the Harry & Edith or Edith & Harry love story. Through the years their names were synonymous with fidelity, respect and love. Edith told me often how fortunate she was to have married her best friend and that she was thankful every day that love was something she shared with this wonderful person. That is why she never failed to call him every day at noon to say hi and I love you!! They first made their home in a tiny apartment on the 3rd floor of Harrys parents farmhouse. Edith really learned to cook, a job that she never really enjoyed, on a single burner and they had an ice chest to keep necessary food cold. She would drive back & forth to East Barre, a trip she would make for the next fifty-three years and Harry worked on his Dads farm. In 1942, they purchased a farm on the Northfield Road and farmed there for the next twenty-five years. The farm became a haven always welcoming family and friends, for a visit, a stay or to live. Harry was known for putting his nephews to work, no idle hands on the Mikkelsen Farm. One day in 1950, Edith got a phone call from social service in FL. They informed her that Bobby 3 1/2 and Candy 2 1/2, her niece and nephew were in trouble and about to go into foster care. They were trying to locate a family member that would take them so that they would not be separated There was never any doubt that Edith and Harry would. Edith contacted a judge from the Orange County Court who helped in earlier years teaching her about legal documents and how to prepare deeds etc. He gladly spoke with the Florida officials and Edith and Harry passed the required background check speedily and with flying colors! The authorities accompanied the two children to VT. Edith and Harry had rushed to equip themselves and their home for those two babies to live with them. They had basically given up the idea of ever having children of their own. She told me that she had put it into Gods hands and she found that he definitely had a plan for them. They were both very nervous when they went to meet the train in Montpelier. It was in the evening and the first thing that Edith saw was how dirty they both were. Bobby was holding onto to his sister for dear life and refused to let her go. At that moment, Edith became a Mom and Harry a Dad. Edith was true a woman ahead of her time. A woman who could blend her career with the running of her household and helping on the farm. Now she was a mother. She managed to not only survive but to thrive. As Bobby and Candy grew, Edith got involved with all aspects of their life. School, homework, friends, church and Sunday school, music lessons. For many years she taught Sunday school and would have parties and get-to-gethers at the farm. I firmly know that being a parent was Edith most prized role. I know because she told me often enough. Edith and Harry were both very proud of their heritages. Harry, the proud Dane from Denmark and Edith the Scott from Scotland. They made trips to both countries and hers to Kemnay, Scotland the birthplace of her father Alexander, was one of the highlights of her life. There she met the local historian, funeral director, cemetery sexton, Duncan Downie. They became fast friends and communicated frequently through the years. That brings me to an aside. Edith was a woman ahead of her time but she refused to have anything to do with the computer. Letters and cards were her way of communicating. She often told me that a lot was lost when we stopped writing letters because you cant reread a phone call. I think it is safe to say that she became the Matriarch of her family. As her sisters and brothers passed on, she really tried to keep in communication with her nieces and nephews. Thoroughly enjoying their visits and their triumphs and worrying about their troubles as she did with her children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren. She often said that if she could put her head on her pillow at night knowing everyone she loved was ok, she was at peace. Harry died on March 21, 2002. She told me that she remembers hardly anything of the calling hours and funeral, gifts of food, flowers and visits. She never slept in their bedroom again but slowly over time she began to heal. Writing acknowledgement cards and looking at pho-

A presentation on the Lifelong Effects of Early Childhood Trauma will be held Friday, March 16 from 9 to 11am at Central Vermont Home Health & Hospice, 600 Granger Road, Barre. Participants will discuss how exposure to trauma during early childhood negatively affects everything from brain development to long-term mental and physical health across the lifespan; and learn about local resources that are available and what can be done to help children in the community. Presenters include Karen Brooks, RN, Maternal Child Health Coordinator, Vermont Department of Health; Nicole Mondejar, MHA, Early Childhood Programs Administrator, Washington County Mental Health Services; and Jennette DiFazio, BS, Crisis Counselor, Starting Over Strong Vermont, a crisis counseling and assistance and training program that provides short-term support for individuals, groups and communities impacted by flooding. People interested in attending should RSVP to Jill Murphy at jillm@fcwcvt.org or call 262-3292, ext 113. Lifelong Effects of Early Childhood Trauma is sponsored by Central Vermont Building Bright Futures Regional Council.

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BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D. OU Docs fans know the 411 for great blood on the floor, legs never crossed. Your BP cuff should pressure: Eat a diet that tastes great but is be at your heart level (at-home testers who use a devoid of the five food felons (saturated fats, trans wrist cuff, keep your arm and wrist at heart level, fats, simple sugars, added syrups and any grains that too). These steps can prevent a two- to 11-point are not 100 percent whole grains), walk 10,000 increase in readings. steps a day, and relax regularly with meditation, Move No. 3: Get the right-size cuff. Whether some cuddling and/or yoga. you're extra-large or petite, match the cuff to your But there are six common goof-ups when your health care provider arm size. One that's too tiny can raise your numbers by 10 points. One checks your pressure -- and they throw off the reading 93 percent of the that's too big makes your reading lower than reality. time! If you're not tested using "gold standard" procedures, the top Move No. 4: Ask for a pressure check on each arm. Checking right number (your heart's pumping pressure) probably is off by at least five and left arms can catch problems you might miss if the only BP meapoints, and the bottom number (your resting pressure) by two points. surement that's taken happens to be on your "low pressure" side. And That's enough to change the prescribed medical treatments of 45 per- differences between your two arms of 15 points or more also can be an cent of patients! early warning sign of a clogged aorta or blockage in another major So we'd like to offer you six brilliant blood pressure moves to make blood vessel. Neither you nor your doctor wants to miss that! (Great sure you get the most accurate reading possible. If you check your pres- news! You can reverse that by following the "YOU on a Diet" program sure at home, follow these, too, for spot-on results. at RealAge.com.) Move No. 1: Don't get "cuffed" too quickly. Waiting five minutes Move No. 5: Be smart about white-coat hypertension. One in four after you come into the exam room erases the effects of whatever you adults' blood pressure spikes the minute a doctor, nurse or physician's did to get to the doc's office on time. Walking fast boosts your reading assistant appears. Now, that spike may signal how you normally live. by five to 14 points, and driving in traffic raises BP nine to 14 points. We YOU Docs ask our patients with this problem to wear a 24- to Don't be shy about insisting you 48-hour monitor that tracks shifts in blood pressure that occur around have time to rest before the test. the clock. If that's not possible -- and if blood pressure problems are an Plus, keep quiet: Talking or lis- ongoing concern for you and your doctor -- what's the best way to find Weekly tening to the practitioner during out your true BP? At your doc appointment, ask to sit quietly, solo, in your check can raise both of your an exam room for 30 minutes while wearing a monitor that automatiBP numbers by 10 points. We cally checks your pressure every five minutes. know there is little enough time Move No. 6: Skip the coffee break, but take a bathroom break. to spend talking with the doc, but Sipping tea, coffee, cola or other caffeinated drinks within 30 minutes you'll have to grab it after the beforehand raises BP. And a full bladder's not just uncomfortable, it can test! boost your blood pressure by 20 points, too. Move No. 2: Be sure your *** body is well-supported. An "off" The YOU Docs, Mehmet Oz, host of "The Dr. Oz Show" and Mike position -- sitting to one side, for Roizen of Cleveland Clinic, are authors of "YOU: Losing Weight." For by Edward Ferrari Jr., R.Ph. example -- can increase your more information go to www.RealAge.com. (c) 2012 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D. Endorphins ~ blood pressure. Sit with your Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc. back/lumbar supported, feet flat A Natural High Endorphins are naturally produced On March 19, 1952, the one-milchemicals in your body. They can lionth Jeep is produced. The name help control pain because they Jeep is reportedly derived from attach to special receptors in your the Armys 1941 request that car central nervous system and stop manufacturers develop a General pain messages. They have an effect Purpose vehicle. G.P. turned to similar to the narcotic drug morJeep somewhere along the battle phine, but are not addictive. They lines.

6 Blood-Pressure Goofs You Can Fix

Health Tip

can also give you a feeling of euphoria or a sense of calm and well-being. Endorphin production can be triggered by pain or stress. It can also occur during exercise (i.e. runner's high), laughter, acupuncture, sex, being scared, massage therapy, meditation, or eating chocolate or chili peppers. Endorphins may be the reason that exercise can help ease the symptoms of depression and anxiety.

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page 16

The WORLD

March 14, 2012

100 No. Main St. Barre, VT

479-5300

March is National Colorectal Cancer Awareness Month


The American Cancer Society is encouraging everyone to make a point to learn their family history of colon cancer, and reminding men and women 50 and older to get tested for the disease even if they have no family history. The Society is making it easier than ever to learn about your family history of colon cancer with the Family PLZ! campaign. Colorectal cancer is highly treatable if found in its early stages. Most people should start getting screened for colorectal cancer at age 50, but people with a family history are at higher risk and may need to be screened earlier. The Family PLZ! campaign, developed by the National Colorectal Cancer Roundtable for which the Society is a founding member, provides tools to help you search and share your family history of colorectal cancer with your doctor and loved ones. The campaign encourages younger generations to participate in the discussions. Visit www.familyplz.org for more information. The Family PLZ! campaign is a great way for families to start a conversation about a family history of colorectal cancer, said Kelly Stoddard, vice president of Health and Advocacy Initiatives with the American Cancer Society. Make a point to learn your familys colorectal cancer history, and tell your doctor what you learn. An estimated 143,460 cases of colorectal cancer are expected to occur in 2012, but there are steps you can take every day to stay well and reduce your risk of colon cancer. The American Cancer Society recommends that adults maintain a healthy weight by being physically active and eating a well-balanced diet. Limiting the amount of alcohol and limiting intake of processed and red meats are also steps you can take every day to reduce your risk of this disease. Screening for colorectal cancer has been proven to reduce deaths from the disease both by decreasing the number of people who are diagnosed with it and by finding a higher proportion of cancers at early, more
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Learn Your Familys Colon Cancer History, Get Tested

ACCEPTING NEW DENTAL PATIENTS GENTLE, CARING ATMOSPHERE

treatable stages. Overall, colorectal cancer rates have declined rapidly in both men and women in the past two decades, due in part to early detection and removal of precancerous polyps. However, only half of the U.S. population aged 50 and older have been tested. The American Cancer Society is making progress against colorectal cancer and is saving lives. Society-funded research has led to improved understanding regarding the link between diet and colorectal cancer, and the development of drugs to treat colorectal cancer. In addition, the Society and its advocacy affiliate, the American Cancer Society Cancer Action NetworkSM, are working to ensure that all Americans who need colorectal cancer testing and treatment have access to them. The Society recommends the following tests to find colorectal cancer early: Tests That Detect Adenomatous Polyps and Cancer Flexible sigmoidoscopy every 5 years, or Colonoscopy every 10 years, or Double contrast barium enema (DCBE) every 5 years, or CT colonography (CTC) every 5 years Tests That Primarily Detect Cancer Annual guaiac-based fecal occult blood test (gFOBT) with high test sensitivity for cancer, or Annual fecal immunochemical test (FIT) with high test sensitivity for cancer, or Stool DNA test (sDNA), with high sensitivity for cancer, interval uncertain.

JAMES J. CRUMBAKER, DDS


85 WASHINGTON STREET BARRE 476-7162
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MOST MAJOR INSURANCES ACCEPTED

CVMC Physical/Sports Therapy for Athletes


Dysfunctional movement patterns developed in response to pain may be the cause.

Do you have a nagging injury?

Nichole Roux recently donated her hair to Locks of Love, in memory of June Morris. Nichole had her hair cut by Brittany Jones at Bliss Salon Body Boutique in Northfield. n n n

- Gage Saroni, of Marshfield, a freshman at Cabot High School, won the District 3 contest to advance to the State Finals of The American Legion Oratorical Scholarship Contest. - Lee Eric Grutchfield, AIA, of Marshfield, has been named a Principal at TruexCullins Architecture and Interior Design in Burlington. Grutchfield joined TruexCullins in 2000 and leads the firms Home Studio. He has over 30 years experience working on a wide range of projects in Vermont and San Francisco. - Justin Foster of Barre, a freshman majoring in mathematics at Clarkson University in Potsdam, N.Y., received the Elinore and Beecher 50 Greenman Class of 2015 Share Clarkson Scholarship during the 2011-2012 academic year. - Jane Gomez Dimotsis, of Moretown, has been elected to Vermont Public Televisions Community Council, an advisory group that helps the statewide public television network respond to the needs and interests of Vermonters. Gomez Dimotsis is a former judge and lawyer. She is active in the community, having volunteered at the food pantry. She currently volunteers with veterans, assisting them with their legal work. - Andrew Gribbin of Montpelier, a Junior at Gettysburg College in Gettysburg, Penn., is spending the Spring 2012 semester studying in South Africa.

People in the News

The most common risk factor for injury is a previous injury. Therefore, the elimination of pain may not always mean that you have achieved complete rehabilitation.
(shown above) is a 7-movement screen used to identify faulty movement patterns that affect a persons:

THE FUNCTIONAL MOVEMENT SCREEN


STRENGTH / MOBILITY / STABILITY

during everyday activities like running, walking up stairs, and squatting.

CVMC physical therapist, Kerry McCarthy uses the Functional Movement Screen in her evaluation to help patients reach their rehabilitation goals. Kerry understands treating athletes because she is an athlete herself. She enjoys crosst, running, basketball, soccer, hiking, and biking. Kerry has a doctorate degree in physical therapy, is a strength and conditioning specialist and is one of a team of physical therapists at CVMC ready to get you back to the things you enjoy!
For more information click on cvmc.org/rehab/sports-therapy For an appointment: 802-371-4242 or email rehab@cvmc.org

Central Vermont Medical Center


Central To Your Well Being / www.cvmc.org
March 14, 2012 The WORLD
Best Hospital

page 17

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Local residents Pat and Scott Sainsbury, Denise and Ben Sanders, Bob and Bev McMullin, Art and Linda Hendrickson and others are being recognized for their leadership in the 2003-2010 effort to protect the environment and the health of people in the Mad River Valley of Vermont. Members of local groups, the Mad River Neighborhood Association, have been selected from over 100 nominees to receive one of Toxics Action Centers 25 Years of Victories Awards. Award winners were chosen by a selection committee of distinguished environmental and public health professionals and were honored at the Environmental Action 2012 conference in Boston on March 3rd. Lois Gibbs of the 1970s Love Canal toxic cleanup case handed out the awards and congratulated the winners. The Mad River Neighborhood Association worked tirelessly to protect Vermonts environment. Had it not been for their efforts going door to door, person by person, and getting the word out then one of the most beautiful corridors of our state would now be overcome with polluting industry, heavy traffic, noise, and diesel truck emissions, said Kalyn Rosenberg, a community organizer with Toxics Action Center. In 2000, River Development LLC proposed the siting of a large rock quarry in the middle of a rural residential area in Moretown. The quarry would have stored waste in lagoons directly above homes and the Mad River. The Mad River Neighborhood Association and Toxics Action Center packed public hearings, brought in experts, and gained media coverage in local papers. The work resulted in permit denials at every step of the process. Despite the victories, the developer appealed and the fight went to T Mad EEKS court, so the HIS WRiver Neighborhood Association turned its SPECIA Tues attention to Wed : Hot Hamburglegal battles. Over seven years, the fundraising and er .. $5 LS .95 : won & Chee Mac a decisive court decision. group ultimately se .... $5.95 Thurs: M Scott Sainsbury, eat Loaf, mashed chair of MRNA remembers, the current board reds When we Fri: news d w/ gravy...... $6.95 were greatly relieved and got Frie from the court, we Sat: Prime Scallop the $7.95 joyous. After seven years of Box proponents attempting to wear us Rib or down, outspend us aand divide our community against us, having Se Scallops
.... $10.95

Moretown Residents Recognized for Outstanding Environmental Leadership

every regulatory and judicial determination go in our favor was deeply gratifying. The 25 Years of Victories Awards recognize 25 of the most successful local efforts to clean up or prevent toxic pollution across New England between 1987 and 2012. Those years correspond with the 25 years that Toxics Action Center, an environmental group based in Montpelier, has been working with neighborhoods and community leaders. Toxics Action Center was inspired into being by the mothers of Woburn, Massachusetts who took action to protect the health of their children when the chemical company W.R. Grace contaminated their drinking water. The Woburn leukemia-cluster eventually claimed the lives of 14 children. In response, in 1987 a group of public health and environmental advocates created an organization to help residents who faced their own Woburn situations. Toxics Action Center known in those days as the Massachusetts Campaign to Cleanup Hazardous Waste began organizing citizens to raise and pass ballot initiatives to protect citizens from harmful toxic waste. The first initiative increased enforcement, cleanup, and citizen access within Massachusetts Superfund system. Now Toxics Action Center has offices in every New England state and works with over 80 communities each year. Toxics Action Center was there with us from the beginning. They enlightened us as to how the process would unfold and what would be needed in organization and attitude to see it through. They helped us understand how decisions would be made and by whom, and how we could have impact, added Scott Sainsbury. Toxics Action Center has worked side by side with over 700 communities and directly trained over 10,000 people.
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Happy Birthday!
FROM BARRE-MONTPELIER RD.
Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) and The WORLD would like to help you wish someone special a Happy Birthday. Just send their name, address & birthdate. Well publish the names in this space each week. Plus, well draw one (1) winner each week for a FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE from Price Chopper (Berlin, VT). No obligation, nothing to buy. Just send birthday names two (2) weeks prior to birthdate, to The WORLD, c/o BIRTHDAY CAKE, 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641. Please provide your name, address & phone number for prize notification.

Whoever said being a parent is easy? For help call Catch Fashion Know-How on WDEV (550 AM) at 7:50am every Sat.! Circle of ParentsTM Hardwick Dont forget... Fashion Know-How is written by 1-800-CHILDREN Alyson Lincoln McHugh, owner of 3-22 Nicholas Salvas,in Montpelier 10-4 Bret Hodgdon, Jericho 19, No. 9 Boutique 1-800-244-5373 Barre www.shopno9boutique.com10-5 Lisa Companion,
Happy Spring!
3-25 Zarek Michael Gonet, 4, Charlestown, NH 4-1 Adam Lefcourt, 32 4-12 Meredith Page, 56, Croyden, NH 4-30 Lillian Rose Kasulka, 2, E.Montpelier 4-30 Darlene Callahan, 50, Barre Waterbury 10-6 Steven Lefcourt, 28, Burlington 10-10 Chris McLeon, 42, N. Hyde Park 10-15 Gavin Hodgdon, 4, Jericho 10-18 KAY 10-24 Joeys Mommy 10-29 Eric Evans, 28, Plymouth

Looks like warmer weather is on the way; certainly at press time is was. So lets start wearing those skirts we were so reluctant to wear because it was so cold. Last week we looked at the pencil skirt and what to consider when shopping for pencil skirts depending on your body type. This week lets look at the A-line skirt. A true favorite for all gures. An A-line skirt sits snugly at the waist, kisses the hips and thighs but does not cling. It is wider at the hem and usually the are on the A-line varies. The hem usually falls just below the knee, but it can vary depending on leg length. Its a great look for all gures; just remember there are variations to length and skirt hem width. Considering that, youll be all set!

Fashion ThankYou Know-How


Tues: Liver & Onions..... $6 .95 Wed: Spaghe tti .............. $5 .95 Thurs: Shephe rds Pie ... $6 .95 Fri: Fish & Chips ........ $8 .95 Sat: Prime Rib ........... $1 What a wonderful surprise 0.95 to have so many friends

THIS WEEKS

SPECIALS

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WITH THIS AD

and family sharing my 75th birthday celebration. Thank you so much for all the beautiful cards, gifts, owers, etc. but especially for your just being there for me. Thanks again, this copy is Shelly Blow
from 3-16-11

THANK YOU FOR SAYING I SAW IT IN

Wendy Phifer and Dwayne Dalton, of Rochester Hills, Mich., are engaged to be married. The future bride is the daughter of Peggy Phifer and the late John Phifer of Des Moines, Iowa. The future groom is the son of Ronald and Barbara Dalton of Williamstown. The future bride graduated from Rochester College in 2011 with a Bachelor of Science in psychology. She is currently a social worker for the State of Michigan. The future groom is a 2005 graduate of Websterville Baptist Christian School. He graduated from Rochester College in 2011 with a Bachelor of Science in mass communications, and is employed by Quality Choice in Rochester Hills, Mich. A wedding will be held July 27, 2012 in Vermont.
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Phifer-Dalton

to date day

MARCH 13 Annie Brickey, 26, Cabot Rodney Fowler, 73, Berlin Pat Wieja, Baltimore, MD MARCH 14 MARCH 18 Mike Squier, Barre Kaitlyn McLeon, 10, Hyde Park Jeffrey Abbey, 23, Barre Madison Yalicki, 7, Waterbury Laurena Wise, 17, Middlesex MARCH 15 William Herring, 16, Berlin Mike Willett, 43, Barre Tyler Clark, 21, Black Mountain, MARCH 19 NC Roden Doyle, 2, Chelsea Taylor Arsenault, 21, Williamstown Jonathan Ballard, 4, Barre MARCH 16 MARCH 20 Chubb Harrington, Barre Roxie D. Gonet, 5, Chelsea Roslyn Caballero (RaRa), 28, MARCH 17 Barre Jessica Gant, 14, East Montpelier Donald Jenkins (D.J.), 9, Barre Jessie Perez, 26, Barre Annie Day, 72, East Montpelier Tammy Shatney, 48, W. Burke This Weeks Cake Winner:

On March 16, Reg Brown of Roxbury will be 50 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 (Cake Decorators) by Thursday, March 15 to arrange for cake pick-up.

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


Open to people of all ages. Just send in the entry blank below, and we will publish it in this space each week. Plus, we will draw one (1) name each week for a FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE from the Price Chopper Super Center (Berlin, VT). No obligation, nothing to buy. Entries must be mailed two (2) weeks prior to birthdate. Telephone calls to The WORLD will not be accepted.

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

PRICE CHOPPER

BIRTHDATE______________________________ NAME___________________________________ AGE (this birthday)_________________________ ADDRESS________________________________ ________________________________________ PHONE__________________________________


page 18 The WORLD March 14, 2012

5-4 Katie Hodgdon,4, 11-7 Karen Evans, 58, Waterbury Plymouth 5-6 Jim Elliott, 45, Barre 11-7 Jillian Hass, 22, E. Mplr. 5-6 Gary Villa, Washington 11-12 Chloe Labbe5-13 Kristen Lee Evans, 24, Thibouthot, 23, Barre Mentor, OH Flowers Chelsea & Co. and The WORLD 25, E.Mplr. By Emslie 11-15 Tyler Hass, 5-14 John, 11-15 Bob Spaulding 5-20 Bill Boyce,to help you wish a special Chelsea would like 5-22 Ruth Madigan P.,Anniversary.11-15 Becky Hall, Greensboro Bethel couple a Happy Just send Bend 5-24 Dorothy Elliott, Barre their name, address & wedding anniversary date. Well publish the names in 11-22 Ruth Pearce, 63, 5-27 Candy McLeon this space each week. Chelsea 5-28 Samantha McLeon, 19,Plus, well draw one (1) winner each week for a Gift 11-18 Stephen Barre. 23, Hartford, CT from Flowers By Emslie & Co. in Wilson, No obligation, nothing to Certificate Wby buy. Just send anniversary names two (2) weeks prior to anniversary date, to 11-19 Henry K., 8, U.S.Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, 6-3 Lil WORLD, c/o HAPPY ANNIVERSARY, 403E.Mplr The Joey, Wby, 33 11-23 Jason Lowe, 23, Wby 6-5 Rob Salvas, 50, Barre VT 05641. Please 11-28 Neil, address & phone number for prize 6-5 Michael Gonet, 48, provide your name, 23 notification. Charleston, NH 12-3 Peter Lefcourt, 39, Barre 6-6 Heather Holmes, 44, 12-3 DOT! 59, Calais Woodbury 12-7 Armour Moodie, 58, 6-8 Dakota McLeon, 19, No. Hyde Stannard Park 12-8 Thelma Forkey, Waterbury 12-16 Lonny McLeon, 46, 7-7 Marti Elliott, Barre Hardwick 7-9 Dylan McLeon, 20, No. 12-31 Chelsea Phillips, 23, Hyde Park 13 MARCH MARCH 20 Manassas, VA 7-9 Pierce Salvas, 27, Barre 7-11 Joslyn Richardson, 24, Steve & Carol Merchant, Steve & Nannette Tavekelian, 1-4 Betsy Cody, Barre Waterbury, VT 19 Marcus Hass, 23 yrs, Washington 1-10 Curt46 yrs, East Calais McLeon, 45 7-11 1-14 Brandon McLeon, 21, 7-12 Emily Rappold, Plainfield Hardwick 7-16 Belle D. Gonet, 7, On March 14, Doug & Tammy Duff of 1-15 Peggy Zurla, 49, Mayaez, Chelsea Puerto Rico 7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre Williamstown Will Celebrate 6 Years of Marriage 1-15 Shawn Kasulka, E.Mplr 7-18 Nicole Hodgdon, 33, 1-19 Kevn Sare, 31, Berlin Jericho (no I) 7-21 Todd Hodgdon, 41, 1-31 Wayne Michaud, 65, Waterbury Bristol 7-22 Jen Roberts, 34, Middletown, CT this coupon to: The WORLD Mail 2-1 Nancy Prescott, Barre 7-24 Fran Houghton, c/o Happy Anniversary 2-6 Bob Edwards, 70 Lyndonville 2-8 Warren Lanigan 7-28 Lew Perry,403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641 Lyndonville 2-13 Sandy Salvas, Barre Just send in the entry blank below, and we Rappold, East this space each week. 2-14 Laura will publish it in 8-2 Grace Hodgdon, 6, Jericho Plus, we will draw one (1) couple each week for a Gift Certificate from Flowers By Montpelier 8-2 Andy Fournier, Glover 2-19 Kevin Entries must be 8-5 Emslie & Co. No obligation, nothing to buy. Lawson, 43, W. mailed two (2) weeks Keri, Barre Topsham 8-8 prior to anniversary date. Telephone calls to The WORLD will not be accepted. Gary 2-14 Laura Rappold, East 8-8 Shirley Combs, Randolph Montpelier 8-9 Bob Evans, 58, Gulfport, 2-19 Kevin Lawson, 44, W. MS Topsham 8-15 Dolly Fournier, Glover 8-16 CHARLOTTE EDWARDS, 3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 33 BARRE TOWN 3-16 Chubb Harrington, Barre 8-20 Rachel Salvas, 18, Barre 3-16 Roxie D. Gonet, 6, 8-21 Chriiis Chelsea 8-24 Terry Spaulding, 3-17 Pat Wieja, Baltimore, MD Lewiston, ME 3-18 Kaitlyn McLeon, 11, Hyde 8-26 Joshua McLeon, 22, Park Hartford, CT 8-26 Darcy Hodgdon, Waterbury 8-29 Connie Spaulding, East Mplr.

Happy Anniversary

Please Send Us Your March Anniversaries & Be Automatically Registered To Win A Gift Certificate

LUCKY WINNING COUPLE FOR THIS WEEK:


FLOWERS BY EMSLIE & CO.

HAPPY ANNIVERSARY

ANNIVERSARY DATE_______________________# YEARS_____ NAMES__________________________________ ADDRESS________________________________ ________________________________________ PHONE__________________________________

situation could give rise to a new problem. Keep an open mind and avoid making judgments about anyones motives until all the facts are in. SCORPIO (October 23 to ARIESforget... Dont (March 21 to April 19) This is a good time to reas- November 21) Rely on your sess Gary & Carole Hass, 28 yrs, E.Montpelier always-sharp intuition to alert 3-24 important relationships, both personal and professional, you to potential problems with to 5-13 Ellen & Wayne Michaud, 39 yrs, someones attempt to explain see where problems might Bristol they can be overexist and how (Waaaaayne wont be away the circumstances behind come. working here then but this can Keep communication still a puzzling incident. lines open.go in if you wish) TAURUS &(April Hall, 53 yrs, 20 to May SAGITTARIUS (November 5-18 Bob Becky 20) ItsGreensboroto bring order 22 to December 21) Although not easy Bend to a chaotic situation, whether you still need to do some snip6-18 Jim & Marti Elliott, 24 yrs, Barre its in the workplace or at home. ping off of those lingering But if anyone can do it, you loose ends from a past project, 8-18 pleasant surprise awaits can. A Shawn & Laura Kasulka, 11 yrs.,you can begin moving on to you by East Montpelier weeks end. something else. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) 8-19 Adam & Becca Lefcourt, 6 years,CAPRICORN (December 22 Be careful that youMA dont make Ashburnham, an upcoming decision solely on to January 19) With your self9-11 John & those who might the word of Kathy Gonet, 18 years, confidence levels rising, you Chelsea have their own reasons for should feel quite comfortable wanting you to act as they sug- with agreeing to take on a pos2-8 Bob & Connie Spaulding, 44 yrs., East gest. Check things out for your- sibly troublesome, but potenMontpelier self. tially well-rewarded, situation. CANCER& (June Salvas, 22July Barre 2-16 Rob Sandy 21 to yrs, 22) A personal relationship that AQUARIUS (January 20 to seems to be going nowhere February 18) Travel is favored, could be restarted once you both for business and for fun. know why it stalled. An honest The end of the week brings discussion could result in some news about an upcoming projsurprising revelations. ect that could lead toward that LEO (July 23 to August 22) promised career change. That unexpected attack of selfPISCES (February 19 to doubt could be a way of warning yourself to go slow before March 20) You might feel sudmaking a career-changing deci- denly overwhelmed by a flood sion. Take more time to do a of responsibilities. But if you closer study of the facts. deal with each one in its turn, VIRGO (August 23 to youll soon be able to hold September 22) A workplace your head above water and problem needs your attention, move on. now, before it deteriorates to a point beyond repair. A trusted BORN THIS WEEK: You third party could be helpful in have a wonderful way of offerclosing the gaps that have ing comfort as well as guidance. You would do well in the opened. LIBRA (September 23 to healing arts. (c) 2012 King Features Synd., Inc. October 22) A recent family

9-5 Sally Fontaine, Walden

All calendar submissions should be sent to editor@vt-world.com or mailed to The WORLD, Attn: Calendar, 403 U.S. Route 302, Barre, Vt. 05641. The deadline is 5:00pm, Thursday preceding publication. The Ongoing section is for free/low cost community events, which should be verified monthly. We are no longer able to include ongoing classes. BARRE- Rockinghorse Circle of Support. For young women with or without kids, childcare provided. Hedding Methodist Church, Wednesdays through 3/28, 9:30-11am. Info. 479-1086. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). Hedding Methodist Church, Wednesdays, 5pm. Info. David Davis 371-8929. Overeaters Anonymous. Church of the Good Shepard, Tuesdays 6:30-7:30pm. Info. 249-0414. Greater Barre Democrats. Town & City residents welcome. Aldrich Public Library, last Wednesdays, 5:15-6:15pm. Info 476-4185. Barre Tones Womens A Capella Chorus. 2nd flr Alumni Hall, next to Barre Aud., Mondays, 6:30-9pm. www.barretonesvt.com or 223-2039. Barre Camera Club. All ages. Bring photos, slides or CDs for discussion & gentle critiquing. Community National Bank, second Mondays starting Feb. 2012, meet at side door promptly at 7pm. 485-3086. Play Group. St. Monicas Church basement, Thursdays during school year, 9:30-11am. Cub Scout Pack 717. Fun for boys in grades 1-5. Barre Congregational Church, den meetings Thursdays except last week of month when Friday, 6:30pm. Info. 476-8399. Getting By in a Recession Support Group. Church of the Good Shepherd, Washington St., enter at rear. Mondays 7pm. 476-3929. American Legion Auxiliary Unit 10. Meets at the post, first Thursday of each month (not Jan. or July), 6:30pm. Vermont Modelers Club. Building & flying model airplanes yearround, visitors welcome. Info. 485-7144. Community Breakfast. First Presbyterian Church, 78 Summer St., 3rd Sunday of month, FREE, 7:30-9am. 476-3966. Lupus Support Group. 9 Jorgensen Ln., teen meeting 3rd Wednesdays at 6:30pm, adult meeting 4th Weds., 6:30pm. Info. 877-735-8787. Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group. First Presbyterian Church, 1st Weds of month, 10am-noon. 476-1480. Friends of Aldrich Public Library. Aldrich Library, 2nd floor boardroom, 2nd Tuesday of month. Info. 476-7550. Clogging & Irish Step Lessons. With Green Mountain Cloggers, all ages, donations. Green Mtn Tavern, Mondays, 6-8pm. 522-2935. Strong Living Exercise Program. Aldrich Library, Milne Comm. Room, Mondays & Thursdays at 8am. Info. 433-1654. Circle of Parents. Confidential support group spons. by Prevent Child Abuse VT. Meets Tuesday eves. Info. 229-5724 or 1-800-children. Al-Anon Spiritual Mtgs. Hedding United Methodist, Weds. 7pm. Central VT Amateur Radio Club. Steak House, Barre-Montpelier Rd., 1st Wednesdays, 6:30pm. Info. 496-3566 or 496-2836. continued on next page

Ongoing Events

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322 No. Main St., Barre 479-2222

March 14, 2012

The WORLD

page 25

Experience the joy of...


ages 9-13; 9am-2pm

Dance Camps!
June 25-29 Hip Hop Immersion

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 July 9-13 Making Dances: Modern, Jazz, Ballet for latest times & locations; www.aavt.org. ages 9-12; 9am-2pm Classes starting now for all ages and levels Alzheimers Support Group. Rowan Court Health & Rehab, 4th Weds. of month, 3-5pm. Info/RSVP at 476-4166. July 16-20 The Magic Box Hedding United Methodist Activities & Meetings. 40 Washington ages 4-6; 9-11am Jazz Hip Hop Ballet Street, 476-8156. Teen Center, Mon-Fri. 3-6pm; Choir, Thursdays 7pm; Free Community Supper, Fridays 5:30-6:30pm; Celebrate July 16-20 CreativeMusical Theater Movement & Ballet Modern Recovery & Teen Addiction Recovery Group, Fridays 6pm; ages 6-8; 10am-12:15pm Veterans Support Group, Fridays 6:30-8pm; Community Service Tap Lyrical Blues NIA & Food Shelf Hours: Wed & Thurs. 3-5pm. Vermont Vet to Vet, July 23-27 Hip Hop and Ninja Dance! Wednesdays, 6-7pm. African 6-8; 9-11am Dance Workout ages Cribbage. Mon-Fri 9am. Strong Living Exercise, Mon. & Wed. and more! 9am. Barre Senior Center, 135 N. Main St. July 23-27 Capoeira Kids Turning Point Recovery Center. 489 N. Main St. Safe & supportive ages 8-12; 9-10:30am place for individuals/families in or seeking recovery. Open Mon-Fri, Call 229-4676 or go to www.cdandfs.com 10am-5pm, Sat. noon-5pm. Alcoholics Anonymous-Living Sober, professional, caring teachers; supportive, creative & fun Sundays, 8:30am; Making Recovery Easier, Tuesdays, 6pm. Wits for a complete brochure. Call for a brochure or go to our website: cdandfs.com End Parent Support Group, Wednesdays, 6pm. Narcotics Anonymous, - When Enough is Enough, Thursdays, 6:30pm. Hope in Recovery peer support grp, Saturdays, 7pm. Info/help 479-7373. Knights of Columbus. Pine Hill Road, Barre Town, meetings second Tuesday of every month, 7pm. ReUse Stop. Barre Town recycling depot, Wilson Indust. Park; Tues/ 18 18 Langdon Street, Montpelier,05602 Langdon St. Montpelier, VT VT 05602 Sat, 8-3:30, for unwanted reusable items; guidelines/prices, 775-7722. Green Mountain Spirit Chapter. National women bikers club. 2nd Lorraine (802) 229-4676 cdandfs.com Neal, Director Wed. of month; info grnmtnspirit@hotmail.com. BERLIN- Bereaved Parents Support Group. Meets 2nd Wednesdays, 6-8pm, 793-2376. Bereavement Support Group. Meets every other Wednesday, 1/4-4/11, 10-11:30am OR every other Monday 1/9-4/16, 6-8pm, 223-1878. All at CVHHH, 600 Granger Rd. Cancer Support Group. With potluck. 3rd Wednesday of each month, 6pm. Info. 229-5931. Living w/ Advanced or Metastatic Cancer: Lunch provided, 2nd Tuesday of each month, noon-1pm. Writing to Enrich Your Life: For anyone touched by cancer, 3rd Tuesday of each month, noon-1pm. Both held at CVMC Cancer Center resource room. Info. 225-5449. Brought to you by Uncle Mikes Deli Bariatric Support Group. For anyone who has had or is considering surgery. CVMC, conf. room 4, 2nd Tuesdays, 5-6:15pm. 371-4292. 8 State Street Montpelier, Vermont Central Vermont Rotary Club. Visitors & potential members wel229-6788 come. Steakhouse Restaurant, Mondays, 6:15pm. 229-0235. Parkinsons Support Group. CVMC, conf. rm. #3, third Thursdays, 6:30-8pm. Info. 439-5554. Celiac Support Group. CVMC, 2nd Wednesdays, 4:30pm. 598-9206. Diabetes Support Program. CVMC, conf. rooms, first Thursday of month, 7-8pm, free. Info. 371-4152. Civil Air Patrol. At the airport (blue hangar), Tuesdays, 6-8:30pm. Member of the Vermont Association of Wedding Professionals Info at 229-5193. Visit our Website at Statestreetcatering.com Al-anon/Alateen. CVMC, rm. 3, Saturdays, 7pm . 866-972-5266.

Dance

Contemporary Dance and Fitness Studio

State Street Catering

Sponsored by:

MUSICA CAMERATA MONTREAL


Sunday, March 18, 2012 3:30PM
Unitarian Church of Montpelier 130 Main Street, Montpelier, Vermont Luis Grinhauz-violin, Van Armenian-violin, Andrew Beer-violin/viola, Lambert Chen-viola, Marieve Bock-cello, Berta Rosenohl-piano
Karen Kevra-flute

SM

Montpelier City Arts Fund


Montpelier Pharmacy

Pregnancy & Newborn Loss Support Group. CVMC conference room #3, 4th Monday of month, 6:30-8:30pm. 371-4304 or -4376. Partners for Prevention-Alcohol & Drug Abuse Coalition. CVH, 2nd Weds. of month, 11:30am-1:30pm. Info 479-4250. Man to Man Prostate Cancer Support Group. CVMC conference room, 3rd Weds. of month, 6-8pm. Info. 872-6389 or 225-5449. Look Good... Feel Better. Program for female cancer patients. CVMC, 4th Mon. of month, 5:30-7:30pm. Info. 496-2582. Bible Information Class. Christ the Redeemer Lutheran Church, Airport Rd., every Tues., 6:30pm. Savvy Speakers Toastmasters Club. BC/BS conf. room, Industrial Ln., 1st & 3rd Tues., 5:30-7pm. 883-2313 or gplumb@pshift.com. Birthing Center Open House. For parents, sibs, grandparents, etc. CVMC, 1st Wed. of month, 5:30-7pm. RSVP/Info. 371-4613. Knee/Hip Replacement Orientation Class. CVMC, conf. room #3, free, 1st Thurs. of each month, 2-3pm. Info 371-4188. Breastfeeding Support Group. CVMC Garden Path Birthing Center, 1st Monday of month, 5:30-7pm. Info. 371-4415. Infant & Child Car Seat Inspections. Berlin Fire Station, free, first Friday of month, 12-4pm. Appointments required, 371-4198. MONTPELIER- Families Anonymous. For families or friends of those who have issues with addiction, alcohol and/or mental illness. Bethany Church, 2nd floor youth room, Mondays, 7-8pm. 229-6219. Shape-Note Singing. Singing from The Sacred Harp, no experience needed. Tulsi Tea, 34 Elm St., 1st & 3rd Saturdays, 6-8pm. 229-4008. Freeride Montpelier Open Shop Nights. Need help w/a bike repair? Come to the volunteer-run community bike shop. 89 Barre St., Mon. & Weds. 5-7pm, Tues. 6-8pm, or by appt, donations. Info. 552-3521. Central VT Roller Derbys Wrecking Doll Society. Open recruitment/recreational practice. No experience needed. Montpelier Rec. Ctr, Barre St., Saturdays, 5-6:30pm. www.centralvermontrollerderby.com Womens Book Club. New members welcome. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, East Montpelier rm, 2nd Thursdays, 6:30-7:30pm. 223-8067. Free Community Meals. Mondays: Unitarian Church, 11am-1pm; Tuesdays: Bethany Church, 11:30am-1pm; Wednesdays: Christ Church, 11am-12:30pm; Thursdays: Trinity Church, 11:30am-1pm; Fridays: St. Augustine Church, 11am-12:30pm. 2nd Saturdays: Trinity Church, 11:30am-1pm; Last Sundays, Bethany Church, 4:30-6:30pm. Trinity Community Thrift Store Donations. Accepted ONLY 2nd Saturdays, 11am-5pm. 137 Main St. 229-9155. Science of Mind Principles Study Group. For all faiths/inquiring minds. Universal Rivers of Life, 28 East State St., 1st & 3rd Thurs. 223-3427. Trinity Teen Night. United Methodist Church, 2nd and 3rd Fridays, 5-9pm. Volunteers needed to share talents & hobbies. Info 279-3695. Toastmasters. Montpelier Speakeasies held at National Life, 1st & 3rd Wednesdays, noon-1pm. Learn the arts of speaking, listening & thinking. No fee for guests. 229-7455 or tdensmore@sentinelinvestments.com Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group, childcare provided. Trinity Methodist Church, 137 Main St., 2nd Thursday of month, 6-8pm. Info. 476-1480. Calico County Quilters. All skill levels welcome. Bethany Church, Red Room, 2nd Saturday of each month, 1-3pm (NOT Oct. or May). Community Meeting. Share stories & concerns about independent living & community issues, access to health care, etc. VT Center for Independent Living, 3rd Thursdays, 1-3pm. Info. 229-0501. Co-Dependents Anonymous (CoDA). Bethany Church basement, Tuesdays, 6:30pm. Info. 229-9036. Healthy Tuesdays. Free chiropractic consultation w/ Dr. Jae Ehrich, DC. RiverSide Chiropractic, Tuesdays 4-6pm. 262-6097 for apptmt. Brain Injury Support Group. All brain injury survivors, caregivers & adult family members welcome to attend. Disability Rights VT, 141 Main St., first Monday of month, 5:30-7:30pm. 1-800-834-7890 x106. Kellogg-Hubbard Library Activities. 135 Main St., 223-3338. Story Time, Tues/Weds/Fri, 10:30am. YA Nights: games, movies & more for teens & tweens, 3rd Fridays, 6-9pm. Craftacular, 1st Tues.; Gaming, 2nd Tues.; Lego Club, 3rd Tues.; Teen Advisory Group, 4th Tues; all Tuesdays at 3:30pm. Youth Chess Club, Weds, 5:307pm. Lunch in a Foreign Language, Mon: Hebrew; Tues: Italian; Weds: Spanish; Thurs: French; Friday: German. CHADD ADHD Parent Support Group. Childcare not available, please make plans for your child. Woodbury College, second Tuesday of month, 5:30-7:30pm. Info. 498-5928. Overeaters Anonymous. Bethany Church, Fridays at noon. 223-3079. Good Beginnings of Central Vermont. Vol meetings. Bethany Church, 1st Fri. of the month, 12-1pm. Info. 279-2106. Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Weds., 7pm. 476-3221. Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Montpelier, daily. Call 802-2295100 for latest times & locations, www.aavt.org. Al-Anon. Trinity Methodist Church, Main St., Sun., 6:15-7:30pm. Info. 1-866-972-5266. Central Vermont Support Group. Meeting at Another Way, 125 Barre St., Tuesdays 6-7:30pm. Info. 479-5485. Community Kitchen. Unitarian Universalist, 2nd & 4th Sun., 4:306pm. Info. Richard Sheir, 223-4799. SL AA. 12-step recovery group for sex/relationship problems. Bethany Church, Wed., 5pm. Info. 802-249-6825. Survivors of Incest Anonymous. Bethany Church parlor, 115 Main St., Mondays, 5pm, Info 229-9036/454-7822. Capital Orchestra. New players welcome, esp. strings. U-32, rehearsals most Mondays, 7-9pm. Info. 223-8610/joanske@sover.net Peace Vigil. In front of the Post Office, every Friday, 12-1pm. Brain Injury Support Group. Unitarian Church, first & third Thurs. of month, 1:30-2:30pm. Info. call toll free 1-877-985-8440. continued on next page

The American Council for International Studies cordially invites you to the Barre Foreign Travel Club

A marvel of intimate conversation. The Gazette, Montreal

Tickets: $10 $25 At the door while supplies last or in advance from Bear Pond Books, Montpelier Charge Your Tickets Online: www.capitalcityconcerts.org
page 28 The WORLD

Now in its 43rd season, Musica Camerata Montreal, which draws many of its members from the Montreal Symphony, is Montreals most venerable chamber music ensemble. This large ensemble will perform Brahms magnificent String Quintet No. 1, and Chaussons monumental Concerto for Violin, Piano & String quartet Op.21 and Canadian composer Andr Prvosts kaleidoscopic Mobiles for flute and strings. www.capitalcityconcerts.org
March 14, 2012

N AND PORTU PAI Visit Madrid, GAL S


Seville & Lisbon
FIRST MEETING TUESDAY, MARCH 20, 2012 7:00 PM

2013 TRIP

Community National Bank


316 North Main Street 2nd Floor Conference Room Hosted by Ilene Gillander ACIS Counselor for over 30 years For more information, call 479-2329 or Email ilenerae@aol.com

La Leche League. Breastfeeding info & support. Unitarian Church, 3rd Tuesday, 10am. Info 454-1569. Umoja (Unity) Womens Discussion Group. All ethnic groups invited. 1st & 3rd Sat., 1pm. Info. call 229-4227. Playgroups: Baby Play, Thursdays, 9:30-11am at St. Augustines Church, lower level. Dads & Kids Playgroup, Thursdays, 6-7:30pm and Playgroup, Saturdays, 9:30-11am, both at Family Center of Washington County. All held during school year only. Kindred Connections Peer to Peer Cancer Support for Patients and Caregivers. Info 1-800-652-5064 email info@vcsn.net Christian Meditation. Christ Church, Mondays, 12-1pm.

PLAINFIELD- Time Travel on the Winooski. George Springston shares a geological history of the Winooski watershed. Refreshments to follow. Cutler Memorial Library, FREE, 7:30pm. Info. 454-8504. WAITSFIELD- We the People, NOT We the Corporation. A Green Mtn Global Forum event w/David Cobb of MoveToAmend.org, Sen. Ginny Lyons & Jerry Greenfield. Doors open 6pm for info. tables and free B&J ice cream. Big Picture Theater, FREE, 7-9pm. 496-2111. WARREN- Book Discussion: Inventing the Feeble Mind by James W. Trent, Jr. Part of VHCs Outsiders: Those Outside the Cultural Norm reading/discussion series. Warren Public Library, 9:30am. BARRE- Soup & Sandwich Luncheon. Benefits Habitat for Humanity. Barre Universalist Church, $6, 11:30am-1:15pm. EAST MONTPELIER- Windows on Waldorf: Grades 1-8. Explore the grade school, view student work & learn about the core curriculum. Orchard Valley Waldorf School, Rte 14, 6:30-8:30pm. Info. 456-7400. MONTPELIER- Tap a Tree. Preschool discovery program for kids age 3-5. Learn about maple trees & how sugarmakers produce syrup. North Branch Nature Center, $5 per child, 10-11:30am. 229-6206. Colin McCaffrey and Sarah Blair. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St, 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212. Simple Living and Energy Conservation. Richard Czaplinski shares how he has lived simply for the last 30 years to save money & energy. A Transition Town Montpelier event. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 6pm. Create a Vision Board. Life coach Marianne Mullen helps you create a vision board to focus your intentions & maximize your motivation. Hunger Mtn Coop, FREE, 6-7:30pm. Pre-reg. 223-8004 x202. MORRISVILLE- Book Discussion: Galapagos by Kurt Vonnegut. Part of VT Humanities Council series, Futures: Utopia and Apocalypse. Morristown Centennial Library, 7pm. Info. 888-3183. PLAINFIELD- Around the World Travel Series: Iceland. Presentation by Cynthia Russell. All are welcome, light refreshments. Cutler Memorial Library, FREE, 6:30pm. Info. 454-8504. RANDOLPH- GED Testing. Social studies, science & reading at 3pm, take 1 or 2; writing at 5:30pm, math at 6pm, take only one. Randolph Learning Center, 12 So. Main St. Pre-register 728-4492. STOWE- The Image of Snowboarding. The Burton Creative Team & JDK Designers discuss the impact of design & marketing on Burton Snowboards & snowboarding culture. Helen Day Art Center, 6-8pm. continued on next page
THANK YOU FOR SAYING I SAW IT IN

SUZANNAS
Across from CVH on Airport Rd. 229-6164

RESTAURANT

Wednesday, March 14

Thursday, March 15

WORLDS BEST Corned Beef & Cabbage Buffet

W C C

BARRE- Weatherization Skillshop. Learn techniques from a BPI accredited contractor. Fee incl. materials & light dinner. C.V. Community Action, 19 Gable Place, $25, 6-9pm. Pre-register, call 888-514-2151. Open Mike. With host John Lackard. Gustos, 28 Prospect St., no cover, 9pm. Info. 476-7919. Family Round Table. For families of a child who is or may need to receive services in Washington Cty. Speakers, discussion, dinner included. Barre Elks Club, 5:30-7:30pm. RSVP by 3/9 to 476-1480 x139. Community Dinner. Pork stew, with ice cream for dessert. Donations accepted for the Good Shepherd Community Fund. Church of the Good Shepherd, 39 Washington St., FREE, 5:30-7pm. Family Bingo Night. Fabulous prizes, raffles, and fun prizes for kids. Benefits CityScape afterschool program. Barre City Elementary Middle School, 6:30-8pm. Info. 229-9151. EAST MONTPELIER- EMES Community Discussion. See updated floor plans for school renovations and offer your input. Refreshments & childcare. East Montpelier Elementary, 6:30-8:30pm. 223-7936. MONTPELIER- Northern Bronze Hand Bell Choir & The Barre Tones. Performing as part of the Farmers Night series. Statehouse House Chamber, FREE, 7:30pm. Music to Go to the Dump By: Community Radio in VT. W/ broadcaster Ken Squier. An Osher Lifelong Learning event. VCFA Noble Hall, $5 non-members, 1:30pm. Bring lunch at 12:30 if you wish. Tap a Tree. Preschool discovery program for kids age 3-5. Learn about maple trees & how sugarmakers produce delicious syrup. North Branch Nature Center, $5 per child, 10-11:30am. Info. 229-6206. Blues Jam, with The Usual Suspects and guests, 5-7pm; Comedy, 7-8pm. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St. Info. 229-9212.

St. Patricks Day $


March 16
Friday
Reservations Appreciated Call For Reservation:

Unlimited (in-house only) 11AM to 1PM & 5 to 8PM

11
BARRE

95
LUNCH AND DINNER

S D

229-6164

R C

Matinees Saturday & Sunday at Both Theaters CAPITOL MONTPELIER 229-0343


JOHN CARTER (3D) --PG-13-- (Digital 3D) .... 1:15 3:45 6:15 9:00 PROJECT X --R-- (Audio Descriptive) ........... 1:30 3:30 6:30 9:00 THE WOMAN IN BLACK --PG-13-- .......... 1:30 3:30 6:30 9:00 HUGO (2D) --PG-- ............................ 1:15 3:30 6:30 9:00 THE VOW --PG-13-- ........................................ 6:30 9:00 JOURNEY 2: THE MYSTERIOUS ISLAND --PG-- ...... 1:30 3:30
TICKETS

Movie Listings for Friday, March 16 thru Thursday, March 22

CAPITOL 229-0343 PARAMOUNT 479-9621 479-9621 PARAMOUNT E AT: ONLIN


DR. SEUSS' THEBUY LORAX --PG-- (Digital 3D) .. 1:30 3:30 6:30 8:45 btheaters.com ww ......................... 1:30 3:45 6:30 9:00 ACT OF VALOR --R-- w.fg
24-Hr Movie Line 229-0343 BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT: www.fgbtheaters.com

es Please Call Theatr rent for Cur Show Times

Celebrate St. Patrick's Day at Granite Village

Sugar

DRAFT SPECIAL
ALL DAY

$2

CORNED BEEF & CABBAGE SPECIAL


SATURDAY, MARCH 17
BRUNCH BUFFET SATURDAY & SUNDAY 10AM to 2PM Breakfast Buffet 7AM to 10AM
435 No. Main St., Barre

on snow

802-477-1111

April 7 & 21, 102

e Liv ic! s mu

S ANBGEU F E

Made

with

Barre 479-0629

B-M Road-Berlin 802-622-0250

DRIVE UP

Montpelier 223-0928

DRIVE UP

Small Iced Tea

March 14, 2012

The WORLD

page 27

HOST FAMILIES WANTED


The Rotary Club of Central Vermont is looking for up to three families interested in hosting an exchange student (male or female) for approximately three months each during the next U32 school year 20122013. The incoming student will be qualied by Rotary International for European, Scandinavian or Central South America. Please contact Gary Hass (479-2582 ext. 16) from the Central Vermont Rotary Club.

Friday, March 16

Gregoires VIOLIN SHOP


Making & Restoring Fine Violins

Rentals Service Sales

Violin Viola Cello Bass


VIOLIN RENTALS
Only

$14 month

Bow Rehairing & Restoration Strings Books Accessories Appraisals Cello Rentals only $25/month

BARRE- Lifelong Effects of Early Childhood Trauma. Learn about the effects of early trauma, what can be done, and local resources. CVHHH, 600 Granger Rd., 9-11am. RSVP to 262-3292 x113. EAST MONTPELIER- Discover Waldorf Early Education. Hear about the philosophy of Waldorf early ed. while your children play. Orchard Valley Waldorf School, Rte 14, 4:30-6pm. Info. 456-7400. Lets Not Forget Irene. Performances by Dave Keller, Sara Grace & Paul Asbell, to benefit families still struggling from Hurricane Irene. Incl. dessert & coffee/tea. U-32 High School, $30 adults/$20 students, 6:30pm. Tix at U-32, Buch Spieler, or 229-0321 x2242. MONTPELIER- Discover Waldorf Early Education. Hear about the philosophy of Waldorf early ed. while your children play. Childs Garden Early Childhood Center, Northfield St., 4:30-6pm. 456-7400. Tracking Spirit: A Pilgrimage to the Himalays & Home. Pres. by anthropologist Ann Armbrecht. Part of NBNCs Naturalist Journeys Lecture Series. Unitarian Church, donations, 7pm. Info. 229-6206. Lenten Fish Dinner. Baked fish & more. Fish sticks and mac & cheese available. St. Augustines Parish Hall, Barre St., $10/$6 students/$29 family of 4/free for kids 3 & under, 5-6:30pm. 793-4276. John Moward. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St, 6-8pm. Info. 229-9212. Recovery Day. Share your journey to recovery, and tell legislators what is & isnt working in Vermont. Presentations, speakers, cake with legislators. State House, room 11, 9:30am-noon. 1-800-769-2798. PLAINFIELD- The Comedy of Errors. Presented by Shakespeare in the Hills. Haybarn Theatre, Goddard College, $16 adults/$14 seniors & students/$6 kids 12 & under, 7:30pm. Info. 229-4191. STOWE- Auditions: Sweeney Todd. A Sondheim favorite, Director Alice Levitt has re-imagined the show as a nightmare vision of early medical history. Town Hall Theatre, 6pm. www.stowetheatre.com

Saturday, March 17

www.vermontviolinmaker.com

10 Hutchins Circle, Barre

476-7798

www.vt-world.com
CANADIAN CLUB
Flash Ball: $900. Mini Jackpot 51#'s: $2,625. Jackpot 54#'s: $1,400.
Thursday Night Doors Open at 4:00 PM Premies at 6:00 PM Regular Games at 7:00 PM

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

BARRE- Build Your Money Muscles. First of three sessions with Central VT Community Action. Micro Business Development Office, 327 US Rte 302, 9:30-11:30am. Info. 477-5214, ask for Margaret. CABOT- Cabot Maple Fest. Pancake breakfast, kids activities, vendors, sugar on snow, maple cotton candy, Taste of Cabot & Taste of Maple food items, much more. Cabot School campus, 9am-3pm. Film Screening & Auditions. The directors of The Dragon Wall will screen & discuss their short film, then conduct auditions for their next film, The Green Knight. Seeking actors age 14+. Cabot School Performing Arts Ctr, 9am. E-mail for info, mark@thedragonwall.com. Corned Beef and Cabbage Dinner. All the fixings. Cabot United Church, $8/$4 kids under 12, seating 5-7pm, takeouts starting 4pm. GREENSBORO- Corned Beef and Cabbage Supper. All you can eat, with assorted hot dishes. Greensboro Bend United Methodist Church, $10 adults/$5 kids 5-12/free under 5, 5pm-7pm. MONTPELIER- Winter Farmers Market. Meats, veggies, baked goods & more. Sugar on Snow and live music by Marge & John Butterfield. VT College of Fine Arts gym, 10am-2pm. 223-2958. Contradance. With caller Adina Gordon, music by Dave Langford & Colin McCaffrey. Bring clean, soft-soled shoes. Capital City Grange, $8, 8pm. Info. 744-6163. Family Fun Day. Ward off the winter doldrums with Entertainment, activities & refreshments for kids of all ages. Hosted by Family Ctr of

Washington County. Union Elementary School, FREE, 10am-1pm. Irish Session, 2-5pm; Local Singer Songwriters Evening, 6-8pm. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St. Info. 229-9212. St. Patricks Day Dinner & Fundraiser. Spaghetti dinner, storytelling & silent auction to benefit Wings of Hope Home for children in Haiti. Unitarian Church, $5 min. donation/$20 per family, 5-7:30pm. Tree Pruning. John Snell, co-chair of Montpelier Tree Board, shares the basics of pruning with hand tools. Dress for outdoors, bring shears if poss. Hunger Mtn Coop, FREE, 1-2:30pm. Pre-reg. 223-8004 x202. NORTHFIELD- St. Patricks Day Dinner. Corned beef & cabbage veggies, soda bread & more, plus Irish music. Takeouts available. United Church, $10/$5 kids 12 & under, 5pm-7pm. Info. 485-5793. PLAINFIELD- Poets & Writers Reading. With Plainfield poet Kerrin McCadden. Open reading follows, light refreshments. Cutler Memorial Library, FREE, 11am. Info. 454-8504. The Comedy of Errors. Goddard College, 7:30pm. See descrip. 3/16. RANDOLPH CENTER- 4-H Dairy Quiz Bowl. Sponsored by UVM Extension 4-H, spectators welcome. Vermont Technical College, Judd Hall, FREE, 9:30am. Info. 802-656-5418. SOUTH WOODBURY- St. Patricks Day Dinner. With drinks & dessert. No reservations needed. Calais Woodbury United Church, $7/ free for kids 5 & under, 4:30-6:30pm. Info. 456-8161. STOWE- Auditions: Sweeney Todd. Town Hall Theatre, 2pm. See description 3/16. WAITSFIELD- Reel It In. Performance by the Central VT-based Irish music quartet. Big Picture Theater, 7:30pm. Info. 496-8994. WATERBURY- Community Breakfast. Pancakes, french toast, eggs, sausage, coffee and much more. Waterbury Grange Hall, 317 Howard Ave., $8/$4 kids 4-12, 8am-10:30am. Info. 244-1192. Green Mountain Celtic Festival. Dancing, activities, bake sale, silent auction, & performances by students of Green Mountain Performing Arts. Fun for all ages. Thatcher Brook Elementary, $5, 1-4pm. Dan Boomhower. Pianist and singer performs in the Piano Bar. Cider House Pub, Rte 2, 6pm to closing. Info. 244-8400. WOODBURY- Yanks in the Attic. The White Rock, Rte 14, 8pm. WOLCOTT- Spring Social. Workshops for farmers & gardeners, tours of HMS trial gardens & warehouse, potluck dinner, slide show & more. High Mowing Organic Seeds, 76 Quarry Rd., 3pm-6:30pm.

Sunday, March 18

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Tuesday Nights
Tuesday 3/13/12

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MONTPELIER- Musica Camerata Montreal. Performing works by Brahms and Chausson as part of the Capital City Concerts series. Unitarian Church, $25/$10 student & reduced income, 7:30pm. Tix at Bear Pond/web/door. www.capitalcityconcerts.org Contact Improvisation Class and Jam. Dance workshop accessible to all levels Contemporary Dance & Fitness Studio, Langdon St., $5-10 sliding scale, class 10-11am, open jam 11am-noon. 318-3927. Eric Friedman. Bagitos Cafe, 28 Main St, 11am-1pm. 229-9212. MOSCOW- Hike/Snowshoe with Green Mtn Club. Walk or snowshoe along Cotton Brook Road. Moderate, distance depends on group and conditions. Call Ken at 119-4737 for meeting time & place. PLAINFIELD- The Comedy of Errors. Haybarn Theatre, Goddard College, 2pm. See description 3/16. WARREN- Bartok in Vermont. Sylvia Parker, a musicologist at UVM, discusses the fascinating connection between composer Bela Bartok & Vermont. Refreshments served. Warren Public Library, 2pm. continued on next page

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ONION RIVER COMMUNITY ACCESS MEDIA CHANNELS 15, 16, 17


Bethel Braintree Montpelier Randolph Rochester U-32 District Towns Waterbury Schedule is subject to change without notice.
Wednesday, March 14

20 BECKLEY STREET, BARRE

Watch Free Speech TV daily whe local programs are not running

ORCA Media Channel 15

12:00a Sudzin Country 12:30a Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 1:00a Tax in Vermont 1:30a Songwriters Notebook 2:00a Salaam Shalom 3:00a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 1:00p Sudzin Country 1:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 2:00p Tax in Vermont 2:30p Songwriters Notebook 3:00p Salaam Shalom 4:00p Free Speech TV 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p NOFA Winter 2012 Conference 8:00p Talking About Movies 8:30p Wings of Devotion 9:00p Hour of Refreshing 9:30p The Struggle 10:00p Carved in Vermont 10:30p Mr. Hilberts Blues Hour 11:00p Free Speech TV
Thursday, March 15

1:00a Salaam/Shalom 2:00a The Stuggle 2:30a For the Animals 3:00a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 12:00p Democracy Now! 1:00p The Studio Sessions 2:00p Salaam/Shalom 3:00p The Struggle 3:30p For the Animals 4:00p Free Speech TV 6:00p Democracy Now! Friday, March 16, Cont. 7:00p Common Good Vermont 9:00p Green Mountain Veterans for Peace 10:00p Penny Dreadfuls Shilling Shockers
Saturday, March 17

7:30p Jesus is Lord 8:00p Tax in Vermont 8:30p Carved in VT 9:00p Free Speech TV
Monday, March 19

7:00p Montpelier School Board Meeting


Thu Mar 15

12:00a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p VT Blogosphere TV 7:30p Senior Moments 8:00p VSO: On Stage 8:30p Green Mt Veterans for Peace 9:30p Abundant Living 10:00p Green Mt Club 10:30p For the Animals 11:00p Free Speech TV
Tuesday, March 20

12:00p Dialogue with Doti & Dodge: 12:30p The Drexel Interview 1:00p Montpelier School Board Meeting 6:00p Awareness Theater 6:30p All Aboard! 7:00p Dialogue with Doti & Dodge: 7:30p The Drexel Interview 8:00p Harwood Union School Board
Fri Mar 16

5:00p Under the Golden Dome 5:30p Inside Your Statehouse 7:00p Montpelier City Council (LIVE)
Thu Mar 15

1:00p Go Fish with Dan Kenney 1:30p All Aboard! 2:00p The Drexel Interview 2:30p Fresh Pickings 3:00p VCFA Graduation 8:00p CVTS Game of the Week
Sat Mar 17

9:00a Montpelier Planning Commission 1:00p Bethel Select Board 5:00p Montpelier Design Review Committee 6:00p Standing Watch 6:30p Army Newswatch 7:00p Berlin Selectboard 9:00p Randolph Select Board
Fri Mar 16

12:00a NOFA Winter 2012 Conference 1:00a Talking About Movies 1:30a Wings of Devotion 2:00a Hour of Refreshing 2:30a The Struggle 3:00a Carved in Vermont 3:30a Mr. Hilberts Blues Hour 4:00a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 1:00p NOFA Winter 2012 Conference 2:00p Talking About Movies 2:30p Wings of Devotion 3:00p Hour of Refreshing 3:30p The Struggle 4:00p Carved in Vermont 4:30p Mr. Hilberts Blues Hour 5:00p Free Speech TV 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p The Studio Sessions 8:00p Salaam/Shalom 8:30p The Struggle 9:00p For the Animals 10:00p Free Speech TV
Friday, March 16

12:00a Free Speech TV 8:30a Tax in Vermont 9:00a Sudzin Country 9:30a VSO:On Stage 10:00a Carved in Vermont 11:00a The Studio Sessions 12:00p Talking About Movies 12:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 1:00p Free Speech TV 6:00p Common Good Vermont 7:00p Jesus, by John 7:30p Jesus is Lord 8:00p Free Speech TV 10:00p Lifelines 10:30p The Rag Tag Thumbtack Theatre 11:00p Free Speech TV
Sunday, March 18

12:00a The Studio Sessions

12:00a Free Speech TV 7:00a Wings of Devotion 7:30a Hour of Refreshment 8:00a Jesus by John! 8:30a Jesus is Lord! 9:00a The Struggle 9:30a VSO:On Stage 10:00a Global 3000 10:30a Senior Moments 11:00a Wings of Devotion 11:30a Hour of Refreshing 12:00p Carved in Vermont 12:30p VT Blogosphere TV 1:00p Common Good Vermont 3:00p Free Speech TV 6:00p Peter Burns: Stuntology 7:00p Jesus by John

12:00a VT Blogosphere TV 12:30a Senior Moments 1:00a VSO: On Stage 1:30a Green Mt Veterans for Peace 2:30a Abundant Living 3:00a Green Mt Club 3:30a For the Animals 4:00a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 1:00p VT Blogosphere TV 1:30p Senior Moments 2:00p VSO: On Stage 2:30p Green Mt Veterans for Peace 3:30p Abundant Living 4:00p Green Mt Club 4:30p For the Animals 5:00p Free Speech TV 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p Sudzin Country 7:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 8:00p Tax in Vermont 8:30p Songwrite's Notebook 9:00p Salaam Shalom 10:00p Global 3000 10:30p The Struggle 11:00p Free Speech TV

1:00p CVTS Game of the Week 4:00p First Wednesday Lecture Series 6:00p Intro to Permaculture Workshop 8:00p Montpelier School Board Meeting
Sun Mar 18

9:00a Montpelier City Council 1:00p Berlin Selectboard 4:00p Bernie Sanders Reports 5:00p Governors Press Conference 7:00p Under the Golden Dome 7:30p White House Chronicle 8:00p Waterbury Select Board
Sat Mar 17

12:00p Awareness Theater 12:30p All Aboard! 1:00p Dialogue with Doti & Dodge: 1:30p The Drexel Interview 2:00p Montpelier School Board Meeting 7:00p Fresh Pickings 7:30p All Aboard! 8:00p VCFA Graduation
Mon Mar 19

8:00a Governors Press Conference 10:00a Randolph Select Board 4:00p Berlin Select Board 7:00p Standing Watch 7:30p Army Newswatch 8:00p Montpelier Design Review Committee
Sun Mar 18

1:00p Vermont Board of Education Meeting 7:00p Go Fish with Dan Kenney 7:30p Culinary Kids 8:00p Vermont Board of Education
Tue Mar 20

9:00a Under the Golden Dome 10:00a Randolph Select Board 2:00p Waterbury Select Board 7:00p Montpelier Development Review Board 9:00p Special Municipal Meetings
Mon Mar 19

ORCA Media Channel 16


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

10:00a CVTS Game of the Week 1:00p Go Fish with Dan Kenney 1:30p Culinary Kids 4:00p Harwood Union School Board Meeting 7:00p All Aboard! 7:30p Awareness Theater 8:00p Fresh Pickings 8:30p Culinary Kids 9:00p First Wednesday Lecture Series

9:00a Waterbury Select Board 1:00p Randolph Select Board 3:00p Under the Golden Dome 3:30p Inside Your Statehouse 7:00p Montpelier Planning Commission (LIVE)
Tue Mar 20

9:00a Waterbury Special Community Meeting 11:00 Waterbury Village Trustees 1:00p Under the Golden Dome 1:30p White House Chronicle 5:30p Montpelier Design Review Committee (LIVE) 7:00p Bethel Select Board 9:00p Waterbury Village Trustees

ORCA Media Channel 17


Wed Mar 14 8:00a Bernie Sanders Reports 9:00a Bethel Select Board 12:00p Montpelier Development Review Board

Look for government-related programming on this channel

3/14 Statehouse Programming 6-9a Barre City Council 9a,12p,3p Plainfield Select 7p,10p 3/15 Plainfield Select 6a, 9a, 12p Twinfield School 3p,7p,10p 3/16 Twinfield High School 6a,9a,12p Barre Town Select 3p,7p,10p 3/17 6:00:00 AM Barre Town Select 9:00:00 AM Barre Town Select 12:00:00 PM Barre Town Select 3:30:00 PM Heavenly Sonshine 4:00:00 PM Washington Baptist Church 5:00:00 PM Faith Community Church 6:00:00 PM Barre Congregational Church 8:00:00 PM St. Monicas Mass 9:00:00 PM Heavenly Sonshine 10:00:00 PM Calvary Life 3/18 1:00:00 AM Faith Community Church 2:00:00 AM Barre Congregational Church 4:00:00 AM St. Monicas Mass 5:00:00 AM Washington Baptist Church 6:30:00 AM Calvary Life 8:30:00 AM Heavenly Sonshine 9:00:00 AM Washington Baptist Church 10:00:00 AM Faith Community Church 11:00:00 AM Barre Congregational Church 1:00:00 PM St. Monicas Mass 3:30:00 PM Calvary Life 5:30:00 PM Heavenly Sonshine 6:00:00 PM Washington Baptist Church 7:00:00 PM Faith Community Church 8:00:00 PM Barre Congregational Church 10:00:00 PM St. Monicas Mass 11:00:00 PM Calvary Life 3/19 Berlin Select 6a,9a,12p Williamstown School 3p,7p,10p 3/20 Williamstown School 6a,9a,12p Statehouse Programming 3-6p Barre City Council live 7p

CVTV CHANNEL 7

CVTV Channel 23 BARRE, VT


3/14 Wednesday 6:00 AM Dartmouth Medical Series 7:30 AM CVTSport.net 9:30 AM Messing Around 11:30 AM New England Cooks 12:30 PM Fresh Pickings 1:00 PM Marty on the Move 2:00 PM Messing Around 3:00 PM VT Humane Society 5:30 PM Bill Doyle 6:00 PM CVTSport.net 8:00 PM Authors at the Aldrich 9:30 PM Instant Coffeehouse 10:00 PM Salaam - Shalom 11:00 PM Death With Dignity 11:30 PM Talking about Movies 3/15 Thursday 2:00 AM Saturday Fright Night Special 6:00 AM Marty on the Move 7:00 AM Hop Farming 8:00 AM Authors at the Aldrich 9:30 AM Dartmouth Medical Series 11:00 AM For the Animals 11:30 AM For the Animals 12:30 PM Instant Coffeehouse 1:30 PM Salaam - Shalom 2:30 PM Death With Dignity 3:00 PM Talking about Movies 4:00 PM Dartmouth Medical Series 5:30 PM CVTSport.net 7:30 PM Messing Around 9:30 PM New England Cooks 10:30 PM Fresh Pickings 11:00 PM Saturday Fright Night Special 3/16 Friday 2:00 AM Saturday Fright Night Special 6:00 AM Marty on the Move 7:00 AM Messing Around 9:00 AM Bill Doyle 9:30 AM Dartmouth Medical Series 11:00 AM For the Animals 11:30 AM Treasurer Update 12:30 PM Authors at the Aldrich 2:00 PM Salaam - Shalom 3:00 PM Talking about Movies 4:00 PM Dartmouth Medical Series 5:30 PM CVTSport.net 7:30 PM Messing Around 9:30 PM New England Cooks 10:30 PM Fresh Pickings 11:00 PM Saturday Fright Night Special 3/17 Saturday 2:00 AM Saturday Fright Night Special 6:00 AM Marty on the Move 7:00 AM Messing Around 9:00 AM Bill Doyle 9:30 AM Dartmouth Medical Series 11:00 AM For the Animals 11:30 AM VT Humane Society 12:30 PM Authors at the Aldrich 2:00 PM Salaam - Shalom 3:00 PM Talking about Movies 4:00 PM Dartmouth Medical Series 5:30 PM CVTSport.net 7:30 PM Messing Around 9:30 PM New England Cooks 10:30 PM Fresh Pickings 11:00 PM Saturday Fright Night Special 3/18 Sunday 6:30 AM Talking about Movies 10:00 AM CVTSports 12:00 PM Saturday Fright Special 2:00 PM Fresh Pickings 2:30 PM For the Animals 3:00 PM Connect with Amy Miller 3:30 PM Marty on the Move 5:00 PM Messing Around 5:30 PM Authors at the Aldrich 7:30 PM New England Cooks 8:30 PM Fresh Pickings 9:00 PM Saturday Fright Night Special 11:00 PM For the Animals 3/19 Monday 2:00 AM Saturday Fright Night Special 6:00 AM Marty on the Move 7:00 AM Messing Around 9:00 AM Bill Doyle 9:30 AM Dartmouth Medical Series 11:00 AM For the Animals 11:30 AM VT Humane Society 12:30 PM Authors at the Aldrich 2:00 PM Salaam - Shalom 3:00 PM Talking about Movies 4:00 PM Dartmouth Medical Series 5:30 PM CVTSport.net 7:30 PM Messing Around 9:30 PM New England Cooks 10:30 PM Fresh Pickings 11:00 PM Saturday Fright Night Special 3/20 Tuesday 6:00 AM Bill Doyle 6:30 AM Dartmouth Medical Series 9:30 AM Authors at the Aldrich 11:00 AM Instant Coffee House 11:30 AM Death With Dignity 12:00 PM Talking about Movies 1:00 PM Dartmouth Medical Series 2:30 PM CVTSport.net 4:30 PM Messing Around 6:30 PM New England Cooks 7:30 PM Fresh Pickings 8:00 PM Marty on the Move 9:00 PM Messing Around

Wed Mar 14

10:00a Harwood Union School Board Meeting 1:00p First Wednesday Lecture Series 5:00p VCFA Graduation

CHARTER COMMUNICATIONS OF BARRE


ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

Community Media(802) 224-9901

Check out our Web page at

www.orcamedia.net

ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

page 28

The WORLD

March 14, 2012

BARRE- GED Testing. Social studies, science & reading at 11am, take 1 or 2; writing at 1:30pm, math at 2pm, take only one. Barre Learning Center, 46 Washington St. Pre-register 476-4588. Open House. For owners of businesses in Barre & Berlin, hosted by VT Small Business Dvlpmnt Ctr. W/speaker Amy Mattinat, networking, more. Community National Bank, 7:30-9am. RSVP 223-4654. EAST MONTPELIER- East Montpelier Calais Historical Societies Meeting. Ronald Tallman presents on the First Vermont Cavalry. Public welcome. Four Corners Schoolhouse, 7pm. Info. 223-5372. MONTPELIER- Creating Ceremony. Learn the universal elements of ceremony, rites of passage and planning steps. With life coach Fran Weinbaum. Hunger Mountain Coop, $5 members/$8 non, 6-7:30pm. Pre-register 223-8004 x202. WATERBURY- Teen Advisory Group Meeting. Share your thoughts & ideas for a teen-friendly library. Snacks provided. Waterbury Public Library, 3:30pm. Info. 244-7036. BARRE- Open Mike. With host John Lackard. Gustos, 28 Prospect St., no cover, 9pm. Info. 476-7919. Reading Circle Book Group: The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks by Rebecca Skloot. Aldrich Library, 6:30pm. Info. 476-7550. MONTPELIER- Women of Change: Making Strides in Womens Legal Rights in the 70s and 80s. Luncheon & panel discussion led by VT Law School Professor Cheryl Hanna. Unitarian Church, FREE, noon. Info./RSVP to 479-8505 or www.vermonthistory.org/women. Poetry Out Loud. An evening of poetry recitation by high school students who are their schools top finalists in the POL program. Farmers Night series. Statehouse House Chamber, FREE, 7:30pm. Book Discussion: My Garden Book by Jamaica Kincaid. Discussion led by Rachael Cohen, part of Vermont Humanities Councils Farm & Gardens series. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 6:30pm. Man to Man Central VT Prostate Cancer Support Group Meeting & Potluck. Psychotherapist Aleta Vail will speak on the mind-body connection. Bethany Church, 115 Main St., 6-8pm. 802-872-6308. PLAINFIELD- 99 to 1: Why Wealth Inequality Matters and What We Can Do About It. Presentation by Chuck Collins. Haybarn Theater, Goddard College, FREE, 7-9pm. Info. 454-8311. Free Trade or Fair Trade? What is the difference & why does it matter? Presented by Gabriela Ochoa-Brenneman, manager of Peace and Justice Center store. Incl. film on child labor in chocolate production. Plainfield Community Center (above the Coop), 6:30pm. 522-2376. WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Readers Group. Discussing I Know This Much is True, by Wally Lamb. New participants always welcome. The Gardens, upstairs activity room, 7pm. BARRE- Legislative Update Meeting. Presentations and Q&A w/ Barre City & Town legislators. Hosted by Greater Barre Democrats, all are welcome. Aldrich Library, FREE, 6-7:45pm. Info. 476-4185. MONTPELIER- Social Media Workshop for Businesses. VT College of Fine Arts Gallery, 36 College St., $35 ($10 discount for members of CVEDC & other local groups) 8:30-11:30am. Pre-register at http://vtsbdc.centerdynamics.com/workshop.aspx?ekey=11320008 MORRISVILLE- GED Testing. Social studies, science & reading at 11am, take one or two; writing at 1:30pm, math at 2pm, take only one. Morrisville Learning Center, 52 Portland St. Pre-register 888-5531. PLAINFIELD- Local Author Readings. Father & son authors Robert and Charles Barasch read from their respective published works, incl. novels and poetry. Blinking Light Gallery, FREE, 6pm. 454-1275. SOUTH BURLINGTON- Trades Fair. Learn about training opportunities and careers through apprenticeships, certificate programs, associate degrees and more. For students and parents. South Burlington High School, 7-9pm. Info. 229-0322.

Kitchen Open For Snacks 50-50 Raffle Door Prize

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MONTPELIER- Tree Pruning. Geoff Beyer, City Tree Warden, shares the basics of pruning trees with hand tools. Dress for outdoors, bring shears if possible. Hunger Mtn Coop, FREE, 4-5:30pm. Preregister 223-8004 x202. Cardio-Dance & Yoga. Cardio workout with great moves & music, complemented by sustained yoga postures. With Allison Mann. Contemporary Dance & Fitness, $12, noon-1pm. Info. 229-4676. PLAINFIELD- VT Renewable Energy Options: Panel Discussion on Wind Energy. With Gabrielle Stebbins, Avram Patt & Steve E. Wright. Haybarn Theater, Goddard College, FREE, 7-9pm. 454-8311. Plainfield Book Club. Discussing The Language of Flowers by Vanessa Diffenbaugh. New members welcome, bring a snack to share if you like. Cutler Memorial Library, FREE, 6:30pm. Info. 454-8504.

Monday, March 19

RANDOLPH- Diabetes Education Expo. Including presentations, vendors, cooking demo, raffle drawins and more. Gifford Medical Center, FREE, 9am-2pm. Pre-reg. by 3/16, call 728-7100. BARRE- Rummage for a Reason. Indoor yard sale. Barre Elks Club, 10am-4pm. Info. 479-9522. Greater Barre Democrats Caucus. To select Barre City & Town delegates to 5/26 state caucus. Candidates must be a registered BC/BT voter & have voted a Democratic ballot in the presidential primary. Pizza social to follow. Aldrich Library, 4:30pm. Info. 476-7819/3373. Leo Kottke. Not to be missed, the acoustic guitar master performs as part of the TD Bank Celebration Series. Barre Opera House, $10-$30, 8pm. Info. 476-8188. BRAINTREE- Walk in the Woods: Maple Sugaring in Vermont. Hosted by VT Woodlands Assoc., all are welcome. Woodchuck Hollow Maples, FREE, 9am-noon. vermontwoodlands.org or 747-7900. GROTON- Cross-country Ski with Green Mountain Club. Moderate trip, snow conditions will determine location & length. Meet at Montpelier H.S., 1pm. Info. 229-9787. HARDWICK- Spaghetti Supper. With salad bar, garlic bread, dessert. United Church, $8 adults/$4 kids 5-12/4 & under free, 5:30pm. MONTPELIER- Tree Pruning for the Home Gardener. Illustrated presentation by Dave Wilcox, with demo on the librarys trees. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, East Montpelier Rm, FREE, 11am-1pm. March Madness Ham Bean Dinner. Trinity United Methodist Church, 137 Main St., $10 adults/$5 kids under 12, 5pm-7pm. Reservations encouraged, call 223-2577. Little House in the Big House. Film about women who built a low income single-family home while in a VT prison. Foll. by filmmaker Q&A. Pavilion auditorium, 2pm. Part of Green Mtn Film Festival. New England Fiddle & Cello Workshop & Concert. With Jessie & Greg Boardman of Maine. Advanced workshop, 1-2pm; intermediate 2-3pm; beginner 3-4pm; contra dance using all tunes from the day, 4-5pm. Summit School, 46 Barre St., $25 adults/$10 kids. Concert is $12 adults/$8 kids, location & time TBA. RSVP to 917-1186. PLAINFIELD- The Comedy of Errors. Haybarn Theatre, Goddard College, 7:30pm. See description 3/16. STOWE- The Great Gatsby Gala. Live music by Grippo Funk and Audrey Bernstein & the Young Jazzers, dinner, dancing and auctions. Benefits Helen Day Art Ctr. Stowe Mountain Lodge, $125, 5:30pm. WATERBURY- Dan Boomhower. Pianist and singer performs in the Piano Bar. Cider House Pub, Rte 2, 6pm to closing. Info. 244-8400.

PLANET ROCK Gentlemens Club


127 N. Main St. Barre
Tues.-Sat. 7PM - Close

SAMBEL'S TRUCK
Tues: Hot Hamburger ........$5.95 Wed: Your Dinner TO GO! Take Mac & Cheese..........$5.95 Thurs: MeatSupplymashed St. At Tractor Loaf, on River reds w/ gravy ...........$6.95 (B-M Rd.) Montpelier Fri: Fried Scallop Box ... $10.95 Tues.-Sat. Sat: Prime Rib or 4-8PM Sea Scallops ..........$10.95

Saturday, March 24

THIS WEEKS

SPECIALS Now Open

on the way

COMPL

Just like o

FU

Gr

New Talent Welcome 877-552-9823

167 So. Main, Barre


Between Lazerwash & Days Inn
Your hosts Bob & Brenda Sambel

Tues.-Thur. 11:30AM-7PM, Fri. & Sat. 11:30AM-8PM

249-7758 MAGIC HOUR We Cater 249-7758- 4:3

at your loc Bob &

Tuesday, March 20

OPEN Broiled Haddock ........... FRI. & SAT. Chicken Fingers............ Fried Scallops .............. FOR LUNCH Saturday, March 17 LIMIT (2) PERSON PER AD EnglishofCut Prime Rib ..... 7:00-11:00PM salad or coleslaw, fri Choice

Baked Haddock w/seafood Fried Haddock ..............

Central VT Moose Lodge 1391 Williamstown


Formerly the Country Music Club
Members & Legal Guests

Wednesday, March 21

433-1685

Homemade desserts Homemade itives, postcards, books, more. Elks Country Club, $5 for early buying desserts Live at 7:30am/$2 regularLive Music at 9am, 7:30am-1:30pm. 751-6138. Music admission A fun & A fun & laughter Lake Champlainlaughter filled evening! Waterfowl Watch. Search for migrating ducks and filled evening! other water-loving birds. Carpooling from North Branch Nature Ctr, $25 members/$30 non/free SAT., MARCH 17 for teens, 7:30am-2:30pm. PATRICKS DAY - SAT., MARCH 17 Info 229-6206. ST. PATRICKS DAY ST. Little House in the Big House. Film about women who built a low - 7:30 pm Serving 5 - 7:30 pm Serving 5 income single-familyChildren under 8 $6 prison. Downstairs Savoy Adults $10 / home while in a VT Adults $10 / Children under 8 $6 Theater (not fully accessible), 4pm. Part of Green Mtn Film Festival. THE "UNCLE MIKE'S FAMILY" PLAINFIELD- Congregational Church Haybarn Theatre, Congregational Church The Comedy of Errors. Goddard Barre Barre College, 2pm. Church St., Barre VT See description 3/16. Church St., Barre VT Always Happy to Serve You STOWE- Auditions: Next to Normal. Audition for this powerful rock musical that grapples with mental illness in a suburban family. Reservations not needed, Town Hall Theatre, 9am. Info. eroglikj@comcast.net Reservations not needed,

CORNED BEEF & CORNED BEEF & Sunday, March DINNER CABBAGE DINNER 25 CABBAGE MONTPELIER- Montpelier Antiques Market. Furniture, art, prim-

Thursday, March 22

however appreciated. Call 433-1633.

however appreciated. Call 433-1633.

CORNED BEEF & CABBAGE DINNER


Homemade desserts Live Music A fun & laughter lled evening!

- Wraps and Salads packed with Fresh Veggies! - French Roll Sandwiches, Soups & Deli Salads!
Hours

CATERING
8 State Street Montpelier 229-6788

& BUDGETS

OCCASIONS

ALL

M-F 10:00-3:00

E WE APPRECIATS! YOUR BUSINES

ST. PATRICKS DAY - SAT., MARCH 17


Serving 5 - 7:30 pm Adults $10 / Children under 8 $6 Barre Congregational Church Church St., Barre VT Reservations not needed, however appreciated. Call 433-1633.

Go to UncleMikesDeli.com for our daily sandwich & soup specials

Friday, March 23

Mon.-Fri., or visit our web site at www.pointfm.com

The Point at 223-2396 9:00 to 5:00

For venue phone numbers, call

& FEEB DENROC RENNID EGABBAC

& FEEB DENROC RENNID EGABBAC

BARRE, VT MARCH 18, 2012

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/24 Anais Mitchell, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT ~DOUBLES~ /24 Suzanne Vega, Spruce Peak Performing Arts Center - Stowe, VT /25 Punch Brothers, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT OPEN TO THE PUBLIC /25 Leon Redbone, Chandler Music Hall - Randolph, VT /25 Blackberry Smoke, Spruce Peak Performing Arts Center - Stowe, VT /25 The Brooks Hubbard Band, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT /26 Suzanne Farrell Ballet, Lyndon Institute Auditorium - Lyndonville, VT /1 James Cotton, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT /2 SF JAZZ Collective, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT /9 Red Horse, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT /9 Melanie, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT /10 Gallagher, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT /17 Lunasa, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT12:00 PM REGISTRATION: /17 Jeanne & The Hi-Tops, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT /18 Guy Davis,PLAYMusic Hall - White River Junction, VT Tupelo STARTS AT: 1:00 PM /24 Leo Kottke, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT CONTACT: Bill Calkins 229-5068 /24 Willy Porter, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT /30 Peter Mulvey, UVMCASH BAR & FOOD AVAILABLE Recital Hall - Burlington, VT /29 & 3/30 Strangefolk: The Original Lineup, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT ENTRY FEE: $5.00/PERSON /31 James Hunter, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT /5 Hermeto Pascoal, Hopkins PRIZES: TO NH DETERMINED BY CASH Center - Hanover, BE /7 NRBQ, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT NUMBER OF White River Junction, VT /13 Dan Hicks and The Hot Licks, Tupelo Music Hall - ENTRIES /14 Cheryl Wheeler, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT BRING YOUR OWN BOARD & CARDS /30-4/15 Shaker Bridge Theatre: Relatively Speaking, Shaker Bridge Theatre - Enfield, NH /15 Scrap Arts Music, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT ALSO: PITCH TOURNAMENT $10/PERSON /16 Buddy Guy, Fuller Hall, St. J Academy - St. Johnsbury, VT /19 Poncho Sanchez, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH 1:00 PM STARTS AT /4-5/20 Shaker Bridge Theatre: Dusk Rings a Bell, Shaker Bridge Theatre - Enfield, NH /5 Teada, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT /11 Feist, Flynn Center - Burlington, VT /3 Bonnie Raitt, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT

CANADIAN CLUB

3/17 Lunasa, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT 3/17 Jeanne & The Hi-Tops, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 3/18 Guy Davis, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 3/24 Leo Kottke, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT 3/24 Willy Porter, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 3/30 Peter Mulvey, UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT 3/29 & 3/30 Strangefolk: The Original Lineup, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT 3/31 James Hunter, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 4/5 Hermeto Pascoal, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH 4/7 NRBQ, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 4/13 Dan Hicks and The Hot Licks, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction 4/14 Cheryl Wheeler, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 3/30-4/15 Shaker Bridge Theatre: Relatively Speaking, Shaker Bridge Theatre - Enfield, NH 4/15 Scrap Arts Music, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT 4/16 Buddy Guy, Fuller Hall, St. J Academy - St. Johnsbury, VT 4/19 Poncho Sanchez, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH 5/4-5/20 Shaker Bridge Theatre: Dusk Rings a Bell, Shaker Bridge Theatre Enfield, NH 5/5 Teada, Barre Opera House - Barre, VT 5/11 Feist, Flynn Center - Burlington, VT 6/3 Bonnie Raitt, Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT 6/22 Lucy Kaplansky, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT

71 HCRAM ,.TAS - YAD SKCIRTAP .TS mp 03:7 - 5 gnivreS 6$ 8 rednu nerdlihC / 01$ stludA

71 HCRAM ,.TAS - YAD SKCIRTAP .TS mp 03:7 - 5 gnivreS 6$ 8 rednu nerdlihC / 01$ stludA

CRIBBAGE TOURNAMENT

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BRADFORD- Cribbage Tournament. Sponsored by Masonic Dist. 9 to benefit scholarship fund. Prizes & refreshments, accessible. Masonic Hall, 1938 Waits River Rd., $5 entry fee, 6pm. 222-4014. MONTPELIER- Lenten Fish Dinner. Baked fish & more. Fish sticks and mac & cheese available. St. Augustines Parish Hall, Barre St., $10/$6 stu./$29 family of 4/free kids 3 & under, 5-6:30pm. 793-4276. PLAINFIELD- The Comedy of Errors. Haybarn Theatre, Goddard College, 7:30pm. See description 3/16.

hcruhC lanoitagergnoC erraB TV erraB ,.tS hcruhC

oncert onnections

BARRE- Barre Supervisory Union Art Show. Work by students in grades kindergarten through 12. Aldrich Library, through 3/29. -- Storytime. The human impulse to construct narratives is explore through painting, video, sculpture, photography and published materials. Studio Place Arts, Main & Second Floor Galleries, through 4/7. -- Never Forget. A group, multi-media show on the creative journey of women. Studio Place Arts, Third Floor Gallery, through 4/7. BERLIN- From Vermont to Italy. Landscape paintings by Ray Brown. Central Vermont Medical Center lobby gallery, through 4/6. MONTPELIER- Discography: New Work w/ Disks in Grids. Work by Janet Van Fleet. Contemporary Dance & Fitness, through 3/19. -- Sound Proof. Photos of VT musicians by Matthew Thorsen. Governors Office gallery, Pavilion Building, through March. -- Born in Vermont. Watercolors by Sienna Fontaine. Green Bean Visual Art Gallery, Capitol Grounds, through 3/31. -- Dogs, Penguins, a Pig and a Frog. Paintings by Jody Stahlman. The Shoe Horn, through April. -- Living Connections: Voices and Visions from Shared Lives. Photos and text explore some of the new directions being taken in disability services around Vermont. State House, through 3/30. -- Drawings by Gowri Savoor. VT Arts Council Spotlight Gallery, through April. -- Sculpture Exhibit. Featuring works by Thea Alvin, Ria Blaas, Rob Hitzig, Steve Proctor, Brian-Jon Swift & James Irving Westermann. Vermont Arts Council Sculpture Garden, ongoing. MORRISVILLE- Group Exhibit. Original works by members of Jacob Walker Art Gallery. Exhibit changes monthly. Arthurs Dept. Store, ongoing. RANDOLPH- The Looks of Vermont and More. Photographs by Jesse Orr of Bethel. Gifford Medical Center gallery. through 3/28. ROCHESTER- Natural Wonders. Works by John Udvardy, Marcy Hermansader and Anda Dubinskis. BigTown Gallery, through 3/19. STOWE- The Art on Burton. A look at the role of art & design on the culture of snowboarding. Helen Day Art Center, through 4/15. -- Convergence. Drawings, video, mixed-media canvases by Boston-based artist Yu-Wen Wu. Helen Day Art Center, through 4/15. WAITSFIELD- Thinking With the Heart. Exhibit by multi-media colorist Martha Loving Orgain. Big Picture Theater, through March.
The WORLD page 29

ART EXHIBITS

March 14, 2012

WORLD CLASSIFIED
DEADLINE MONDAY 10 AM (Display Ads Thurs. at 5 PM)
JOB OPPORTUNITIES
PRINT SHOP Help Needed. Computer skills and fastpaced customer service experience required. Full details at www.copyworldvt.com/ jobs - No Phone Calls Please. 5 PEOPLE NEEDED A.S.A.P. We are taking applications for full and part-time employment. We provide training. Earnings opportunity of $450 to $650 per week to start. Vehicle needed for work. Call: (802) 476-3865/ EOE BOOTH RENTALS available for Hairstylists at Hair By Us in Downtown Barre. Friendly working atmosphere. All stations are wet booths so no need to walk client from sink to styling booths. Private and secure closets for each stylists for supplies. Work your own hours and have full access to the salon. Plenty of parking available in adjacent municipal parking lot. Reasonable rent. Contact Reg Abare 802-476-6941 CHILDCARE NEEDED in Home, Monday-Friday, Paid Holidays, 2-4 years olds, Montpelier area, reliable transportion required, references, 802-922-6272 MEKKELSEN RV has two immediate Tech Positions available. Electrical, Plumbing and Carpentry Skills Preferred, But will train the right people. A valid Vermont Drivers License A must. Interested Applicants must stop in and ll out an application, 2419 U.S. Route 2 E.Montpelier. PAINTERS NEEDED. Experienced only. Call for interview. 802-479-2733. START Selling AVON today for only $10 contact Melanie:jayandmel2006@ g m a i l . c o m WORK AT HOME AND EARN BIG BUCKS! Earn up to $1,000 a week at your leisure in your own home? The probability of gaining big prots from this and many similar at home jobs is slim. Promoters of these jobs usually require a fee to teach you useless, and unprotable trades, or to provide you with futile information. TIP: If a work-at-home program is legitimate, your sponsor should tell you, for free and in writing, what is involved. If you question a programs legitimacy, call the ATTORNEY GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424.

802-479-2582 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com www.vt-world.com

continued on page 32

Classied Deadline Is Monday Before 10:00AM

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

To care for our 13 Level 3 Residential Care Residents We offer Competitive Wages & Benefits Please apply in person No phone calls please The Gary Home 149 Main Street Montpelier VT EOE

7:00am 3pm (every Saturday & Sunday)

LNA

The Berlin Elementary School anticipates the need for a Chef/ Foodservice Agent to begin as soon as possible and complete the school year. The successful candidate will plan healthy and appealing breakfast and lunch menus, order food and supplies, prepare meals, maintain a sanitary and organized kitchen, and manage the finances of the Foodservice Program. Exceptional customer service skills a must. The ability to add positively to the overall school climate, work well with an assistant chef in the kitchen, and demonstrate unconditional respect for children and families are all necessary attributes. This position is for the remainder of the school year only. The successful candidate may then apply for the permanent position, to begin in the fall. Position is open until filled. Applications will be reviewed immediately upon receipt. Candidates may apply via SchoolSpring.com or by sending a letter of interest, resume, transcripts (if applicable), and three current references to: Christopher Dodge, Principal Berlin Elementary School 372 Paine Turnpike North Berlin, Vermont 05602 E.O.E.

Berlin Elementary School Chef/Foodservice Agent Long Term Substitute

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING FORM

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

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

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

Large multi-family housing community in Barre is seeking a parttime temporary office/rental assistant to work for several months in the management/rental office to assist with general office administration and marketing and rental of quality affordable rental units. Position is available now and may continue though 9/30/12. Successful candidate must have administrative and customer service experience, computer skills, and be well organized. We offer a team-oriented work environment, family-friendly work hours, and competitive salary. Interested candidates should send their resume to: MPI Highgate Management Office 73 Highgate Drive, Suite #121 Barre, VT 05641 No phone calls, please. E.O.E.

Temporary Office/Rental Assistant

ORD PER W MIN. 5 $3.Pe0Week r


d Per A

Get 4th Week


(Any changes void free week)

Run The Same Classified for 3 Consecutive Weeks-

4 for 3 SPECIAL

LINE RATE 1-3 Words Per Line $1.75/LINE CAPITALIZATION:

FREE!

Capitalizing more than the first 2 words, etc. 70/WORD DEADLINE: For The WORLD is MONDAY by 10:00 AM CANCELLATIONS: A classified ad cancelled before 10:00 AM on Monday will receive credit for the remaining paid weeks.
The WORLD asks that you check your ad on its first publication. If you find an error please notify us immediately so that corrections can be made. The WORLD will not be responsible for more than one incorrect publication of the ad.

CLIP AND MAIL THIS HANDY FORM TODAY PHONE NUMBER ___________________________________________________________________________ LAST NAME _______________________________________________________________________________ FIRST NAME ______________________________________________________________________________ ADDRESS _________________________________________________________________________________ CITY _______________________________________________ STATE ____________ ZIP _______________

Place your classied ad online,

START DATE: ___________ NUMBER OF ISSUES: __________


EXACTLY HOW YOU WANT THE AD TO READ Please print, we cannot be responsible for words we can't read.

PLACE A RIGHT FDS 24/7 YOUR H ROM OME!

________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ THE COST OF YOUR AD IN THE WORLD Each separate word, each phone number counts as one word
Number of words ____________ times 35($3.50 min.)_________________ (cost for one week) times number of weeks __________ 4 for 3 Special TOTAL COST __________________

The World proudly offers consumers FREE online super classied ads.

Thats right - FREE!

Up to 350 characters, one photo, online Google map and the ability for other consumers to email you, the seller.
More features are available for a nominal cost.

Your FREE online super classied ad will include:

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 page 31

CHECK HEADING:

Step 1: Go to www.vt-world.com Step 2: Single click on Classied tab Step 3: Single click on Place a Classied Ad Step 4: Select Internet only or Internet and Print for a fee. Step 5: Follow the on-screen instructions online.

Instructions:

Its easy, and best of all... FREE!

FULL PAYMENT MUST ACCOMPANY THIS FORM


403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916 www.vt-world.com sales@vt-world.com Hours: Monday - Friday 8:00am - 5:00pm

Credit Card Number ____________________________________________________

MasterCard Visa Discover

Signature __________________________________________Exp. Date ___________________ March 14, 2012

The WORLD

CHILDCARE
CHILDCARE NEEDED in Home, Monday-Friday, Paid Holidays, 2-4 years olds, Montpelier area, reliable transportion required, references, 802-922-6272 DAYCARE OPENINGS 2-5 years old. SOUTH BARRE. Call Diane 802-476-7738 IN-HOME LICENSED Daycare has two openings in Waterbury, Please call Amy at 244-4165.

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

CLASSES & WORKSHOPS


ATTEND COLLEGE Online from home. Medical, business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-5100784, www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586, w w w. C e n t u r a O n l i n e . c o m Finish High School at home in a few weeks. First Coast Academy, 1-800-658-1180x130. w w w. f c a h i g h s c h o o l . o r g SPANISH in WATERBURY CENTER - Our fifth year. Classes beginning April 2-5 for 10 weeks; all levels. Lessons for travel, private instruction, tutoring/AP, children. Learn from a native speaker. For details: www.spanishwaterburycenter. com or call 585-1025 or email spanishparavos@gmail.com

A Sunoco convenience store with a large customer base in Waterbury, VT, is for lease. For more information call Tom McGoff 1-800-882-4511 Ext. 201, or 413-834-5221 (cell).

PREGNANT? CONSIDERING adoption? Talk with caring adoption expert. You choose from families nationwide. Living expenses paid. CAll 24/7, Abbys One True Gift Adoption, 866-413-6296. PREGNANT? CONSIDERING Adoption? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abbys One True Gift Adoptions. 866413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois S.W.M. SEEKS S.W.F./D.W.F. N/A, N/S,expects the same; loves music, singing, dancing, playing cards, fishing, traveling and concerts, absolutely loves playing harmonica. Roger, 802-279-6950, leave message.

ANTIQUES/ COLLECTIBLES/ RESTORATION


ATTENTION BOYD BEAR Collectors, Large Collection of Resin Boyd Bears. 485-9279 JOHNSON ANTIQUE 4 Summer St, behind VT Flannel, E.Barre. 8:00-3:30 most days. Sat til noon. 249-2525(cell). Best Kept Secret in E.Barre. New items arriving daily. Oak, Maple and Mahogany dressers. Tables; round oak, Farm Table Pine, and early drop leaf, 18 cupboardsmostly pine some oak. A great oak High Bed, Circus Posters, Dolls, Stands, Modern couch and chair, bookcases, Oak Hoosier and 2 Early Grain Boxes and Collectible. Always Buying! We have BACK DOOR PARKING for our customers. Remember this during downtown construction!! Last Time Around 114 N Main Barre 802-476-8830

WORK WANTED
HOUSECLEANING, 20+ YEARS experience. Commercial & residential. No area excluded. 802-793-7068. LOOKING TO EARN A MILLION$? Watch out for business opportunities that make outrageous claims about potential earnings. Dont get fooled into get rich quick scams. There are legitimate business opportunities, but be cautious of any business that cant reflect in writing the typical earnings of previous employees. TIP: Investigate earning potential claims of businesses by requesting written information from them before you send any money, or by calling the ATTORNEY GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424. TRUCK, MOWERS, chainsaws, weedwackers, garden cart, $6,000. 802-279-9958.

FREE ITEMS
CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS FOR INFO, 802-522-4279. CASH PAID for Junk Cars and Trucks, FREE Scrap metal Pick-Up. Home 802-3225055-Cell 802-839-6812 Barre FREE UP-RIGHT PIANO W/Stool. REGENT 454-1039

Thank You For Saying I Saw It In

Classes ongoing in Barre

INTERESTED IN CDL?
476-4679 249-2886
Information:

Email Us!
sales@vt-world.com

PERSONALS
A COZY, SAFE, happy home. Mom, dad and big sister cant wait to adopt. Please call Ed & Susan 1-800-9823678 or www.familyseeksadoption.com Expenses paid. BECOME A SURROGATE MOTHER! Generous Compensation! Help an Infertile couple. Non-smoker, 21-42 years old. Must have given birth. Visit www.newlifesurrogancy.com Call 212-969-7419

GARAGE SALES FLEA MARKETS RUMMAGES


2ND ANTIQUE & ARTISAN Sale. Saturday April 14, 2012 9:00 AM-3:00 PM Blue Mountain Union School, Wells River, VT still room for a few more vendors! Call Gayle 802-633-3026 Barn Sale 609 East Barre Road, Rt 302, 10-6, Call 802-461-6441 ESTATE SALE Phase 2 188 Central St Northfield, Saturday March 17TH @ 9AM. Blond Dining Room Set / 6 Chairs & Bench, Unfinished Oak Side Board (New), Nice Blue Recliner, 3 Wingback Style Chairs, Artwork, Tools, Misc.

HEALTH CARE
LOOKING FOR A MIRACLE/ Lose 20 pounds in one week? This is almost impossible! Weight loss ads must reflect the typical experiences of the diet users. Beware of programs that claim you can lose weight effortlessly. TIP: Clues to fraudulent ads include words like: breakthrough, effortless, and new discovery. When you see words like these be skeptical. Before you invest your time and money call the ATTORNEY GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424. WANT A CURE-ALL? Health fraud is a business that sells false hope. Beware of unsubstantiated claims for health products and services. There are no Quick Cures - no matter what the ad is claiming. TIP: DO NOT rely on promises of a money back guarantee! Watch out for key words such as exclusive secret, amazing results, or scientific breakthrough. For more information on health related products or services, call the ATTORNEY GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424, or consult a health care provider.

Visit Our Website: www.cdlschoolinvt.com

Part-time or temporary full-time. Good opportunity for retired person looking for a little extra. Send resume to: Demers Power Equipment 81 South Main Street Barre, VT 05641

Outdoor Power Equipment Technician Needed

COMPUTERS/ ELECTRONICS
AT&T U-VERSE for just $29.99/ mo! SAVE when you bundle Internet + Phone + TV and get up to $300 BACK!(Select plan). Limited Time Call NOW! 1-866-944-0906.

AUTOMOTIVE ACCOUNTING POSITION


Formula Nissan has a career opportunity to head up our accounting office. Must have extensive general ledger knowledge. Successful candidate will possess a strong work ethic, upbeat team oriented character, attention to detail and the ability to work well with others. Responsibilities to include everything from opening and distributing mail to financial statement generation and everything in between. We offer an excellent compensation package including 5 day work week, paid time off, health, dental, life and disability insurances, 401k plan plus a family oriented work environment. Please apply by email to mwhite5835@aol.com.

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

PRODUCTION & WAREHOUSE

MOVING SALE
Fri. & Sat., 3/23 & 3/24 9AM to 4PM
28 Snow Ave., Barre
Moving cross country. Only taking what will t in car. EVERYTHING must go. ~Cash Only~ Call for information or to schedule an appointment for advance showing (802) 476-3670. Antique Solid Oak Sideboard with beveled mirror Antique Cherrywood Dresser with mirror 2 Antique Oak Side Tables Antique Beaded & Leather Handbags Miscellaneous Antiques Sofa & Love Seat Queen Size Simmons Mattress & Box Spring Recliner Night Tables Book Cases Set It Forget It Oven Large Kenmore Microwave Medium Size Microwave Lamps Art Work Linens Jewelry Handbags Full set of Pfaltzgraff Dishes Craftsman 5600 Watt Generator GE 5900 BTU Window A/C Kenmore Heavy Duty/Plus Dryer 4 Snow Tires 185 65R14 2 Snow Tires 190 65R15 Golds Gym Treadmill Books Many household items Many other things

1504 Barre-Montpelier Rd. Next to Pizza Hut 479-2277 1-866-670-2277

Full-Time PosiTion Position includes data input, customer service and possible light production work. must be willing to cover many responsibilties in our organization. Requires good phone and computer skills, as well as standing and lifting. Rate of pay commensurate with experience. Please apply in person at 49 Parker Rd., Websterville, VT or email your resume to deb@highlandsugarworks.com
e.o.e.

Highland Sugarworks

WANTED
CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS 802-522-4279. WANTED: PISTOLS, Rifles, Shotguns. Top Prices paid. 802-492-3339 days. 802-492-3032 nights. YEARBOOKS Up to $15 paid for high school yearbooks 1900-1988. yearbookusa@ yahoo.com 972-768-1338.

Office PersOn

continued on page 33

Business Opportunity
We are currently recruiting for three (3) full time positions in our cultured products department. Positions will operate Spot Pak/ Osgood/ Robot Pallitizers to package our products. Ability to operate equipment and assure quality control in a high paced fast environment. Position requires the ability to lift up to 60lbs also follow quality assurance guidelines. Reading and writing skills are required. Mechanical aptitude and working as a team member is a must. Prefer Manufacturing production experience but willing to train motivated, upbeat and dependable person. Shift flexibility and weekends as needed is required. Cabot offers a competitive starting wage and excellent benefits package. Please send resume and cover letter to:
Human resources department Cabot Creamery one Home Farm Way Montpelier, Vt 05602 Phone: (802) 563-3892 Fax: (802) 563-2173 e-mail: jobs@cabotcheese.com EOE
page 32

Cultured ProduCt oPerators

LIGHT UP YOUR CAREER PROPANE DELIVERY DRIVER


CDL w / required endorsements

PROPANE APPLIANCE AND INSTALLATION SERVICE TECHNICIAN


CDL w / Hazmat endorsement
Hiring immediately, a full-time service technician and a seasonal delivery driver. Applicants must be dependable, courteous and a team player. Individuals must be organized with strong attention to detail, have the ability to react quickly to a fastpaced, ever changing work environment. Propane Delivery Driver must have a current CDL with tanker, airbrake and Hazardous Material endorsement with a clean driving record. The Service Technician must have appropriate licensing and experience in service, repair and installation. Must have a current CDL with Hazardous Material endorsement with a clean driving record. DOT physical and drug testing required. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer. We offer a competitive wage and benefit package including health, dental, 401k plans and an excellent work environment. Please send your resume and salary history in confidence to:

The construction is over and we are completely remodeled inside and out.
The New Waterbury Sunoco & Convenience Store 150 South Main Street

M/F/D/V
March 14, 2012

Matt Authier Blue Flame Gas P.O. Box 500 So. Barre, VT 05670 Fax 802-479-9068 PLEASE NO PHONE CALLS

EOE

For more information call: Tom McGoff 1-800-628-1900 Ext. 201 or cell # 413-834-5221

For Lease

The WORLD

MISCELLANEOUS
$ 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. AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Call AIM (888)686-1704 AT&T U-VERSE for just $29.99/mo! SAVE when you bundle internet+phone+TV and get up to $300 BACK! (Select plans). Limited time. Call now! 877-276-3538. ATTENTION BOYD BEAR Collectors, Large Collection of Resin Boyd Bears. 485-9279 AVIATION MAINTENANCE/ Avionics. Graduate in 15 months. FAA approved. financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. Call National Aviation Academy today!. 1-800-292-3228 or NAA.edu. B&L TOWING/AUTO Salvage & Metal Recycling. Pay cash for salvage or unwanted vehicles. Pick up scrap metal. Fully Insured. 802-793-5022 CASH FOR Cars: All cars/ trucks wanted. Running or not. Top dollar paid. We come to you. Any make, model. Call for instant offer, 1-800-864-5960.

CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS 802-522-4279. DIRECTV $29.99/mo $0 Start Costs! Free HBO CINEMAX SHOWTIME STARZ! FREE HD/ DVR! Free Installation! Were Local Installers! 800-758-1657 DISH NETWORK $19.99/ mo! FREE HBO + Cinemax + Starz + Blockbuster! FREE HD/DVR! Next Day Install! Ask About Internet/TV/Phone Bundles! 800-732-0574 EARN COLLEGE degree online. Medical, business, criminal justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-5100784; www.CenturaOnline.com EnjoyBetterTV DISH Network Authorized Retailer Offers, FREE HD for Life, Packages from $19.99/mo. Includes locals, 3 HD receivers free. Restrictions Apply. Call NOW!! (877) 594-2251 FIRE DEPT Diecast, Code 3, Corgi, Matchbox, Liberty Classics Franklin Mint, First Gear Mack Fire Trucks, Tins Fire Dept. Cars, 1950s American Lafrance Doepke Rossmoyne Ladder truck Antique Fire nozzles of various sizes, Antique Keystone Fire house and other Firehouses and Much More. Been Collecting since 1971 Call 802-479-1979 after 5:00pm.

GUITAR LESSONS: All ages, guitars provided, $25. 802793-4781 leave a message. HIGH POWER stereo, B/W speakers, Yamaha digital receiver, Kenwood CD player, $250. 802-793-4781. JUNK AUTO PICK-UP YOU CALL ILL HAUL 802-279-2595 KIRBY SENTRIA Vacuum Cleaning System $1,295.00, New Dec 2010. 802-476-3060 MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA Mattresses. T-$299; F-$349; Q-$399; K-$499 Adjustables - $799. Free delivery, 25 year warranty, 90 night trial. 1-800-ATSLEEP 1-800-2875337 www.mattressdr.com.

WE CAN remove bankruptcies, judgments, liens, and bad loans from your credit file forever! The Federal Trade Commission says companies that promise to scrub your credit report of accurate negative information for a fee are lying. Under FEDERAL law, accurate negative information can be reported for up to seven years, and some bankruptcies for up to 10 years. Learn about managing credit and debt at ftc.gov/credit. A message from The World and the FTC. WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call AIM(866)854-6156. WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866)453-6204

FURNITURE
DARK OAK DESK, center drawer and side drawers, $100. Call 371-7848

PIANO TUNING & REPAIR DAVID GAILLARD 802-472-3205 WASHBURN ACOUSTIC D10S Guitar with hard case, used very little, Excellent Condition, $250.00 Call 476-9416 LV Message

MUSICAL
GREGOIRES VIOLIN SHOP instrument repairs, sales, rentals. Strings and accessories. Bow rehairing. (802)476-7798. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS CLARINET, FLUTE, VIOLIN, TRUMPET, Trombone, Amplifier, Fender Guitar, $69 each. Cello, Upright bass, Saxophone, French horn/Drums $185 each. Tuba, Baritone horn, Hammond Organ, others 4 sale. 1-516-377-7907. TFN-BNE NORTH BRANCH Instruments, LLC. Fretted Instrument Repair. Buy and Sell used Fretted Instruments. Michael Ricciarelli 802229-0952, 802-272-1875 www. northbranchinstruments.com

BOATING & FISHING


2 Big JON Downriggers, $250. 802-223-7277

BICYCLES
KIDS MOUNTAIN bikes: GT, $50. Harley Davidson, full suspension, $75. 802-793-4781. USED BIKES all in good condition with new brakes $50/ ea, (1)21-sp 27 Citicross, (2)15-sp Mt bikes, (1)20 Freestyles. Demers Bikes 802476-7712 Ask for Dennis.

POOL TABLES
Vermont Billiards 434-2539
PROFORM XP650E TREADMILL $350. Philips Magnavox 20 TV $30. GE 13 TV $15. 802-433-6092

continued on page 34

The Loan Fund Manager administers the Revolving Loan Fund for CVCLTs service region. Duties will include raising loan capital; processing loan approval requests to decision making bodies; grant writing and management; obtaining and maintaining licensing and regulatory compliance; implementation of new products; oversight of database and software tools needed by program staff; marketing and outreach; and maintenance of partnerships. The Loan Fund Manager must possess strong financial and organizational skills with the ability to communicate complex information clearly. Excellent interpersonal skills, aptitude for public speaking and teaching, financial/ mathematical competency, as well as strong computer skills are required. S/he must be able to work as a team player while demonstrating initiative and a commitment to the CVCLTs Homeownership Centers Mission. BA/BS or equivalent experience with prior experience in lending, financial management, or real estate finance. Must be self-directed and a strong team participant. Some evening and weekend hours required. CVCLT offers a generous compensation package and a great work environment. Interested applicants should send a letter of interest and resume to: CVCLT, 107 N Main St., Barre, VT 05641 or email cpollard@cvclt.org EOE

Loan Program Manager

TOWN OF NORTHFIELD, VERMONT MUNICIPAL POOL DIRECTOR


The Town of Northfield is now accepting applications for the position of Municipal Pool Director for the 2012 summer season. A copy of the job description may be picked up at the Northfield Municipal Building (51 South Main Street) or call 485-6121 to have one sent. Please mail or deliver your letter of interest (with resume) to: Robert H. Lewis Town Manager 51 South Main Street Northfield, Vermont 05663 Letters of interest will be accepted until Tuesday, March 27, 2012. EOE

Poulin Auto Sales, Inc., is currently seeking an adminitrative assistant for our Barre store. Applicants should possess excellent organizational skills in a fast paced environment, be self motivated and be able to multi-task. Automotive experience is a plus but not necessary. Poulin Auto Sales offers an excellent work environment, benefit package and great pay plan. Please send your resum to snadeau@poulinautosales.com
Poulin Auto Sales is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Administrative Assistant Needed

START Residential Support Specialist: Full time w/ benefits.Seeking individual to provide support, guidance and supervision to challenging individuals in the following areas: community activities, vocational, personal care, daily management, behavior management and safety needs. Must be able to work independently and as a team member. Must have strong verbal and written communication skills. Must be able to complete documentation and data recording in a timely manner. Must be flexible with schedule and be willing to work weekends, overnights and holidays. HS Diploma or GED required. Residential Support Specialist Floater - START: Full time w/ benefits. This position involves providing consistent support to individuals we serve when their regular support persons are out. A floater must be able to step into many different situations and should have the experience and working knowledge to support people who have a variety of disabilities, interests and challenges. Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team. The successful candidate will possess strong interpersonal and communication skills, demonstrate flexibility and be willing to work with individuals with sexual, behavioral and psychiatric issues. HS Diploma or GED required. Residential Support Specialist Floater - Bailey Street/Residential Programs: 30 hours w/ benefits. Seeking a motivated individual to act as a floater assisting two autistic men in the Barre area with support needs as well as filing in with other residential programs as needed when regular support staff are not available. Responsibilities vary and include providing support for social, recreational, self/personal care, communication, and behavior needs both residentially and in the community. HS Diploma or GED required. Some college experience or BA preferred. Community-Based Case Manager: Full time w/ benefits. Seeking a recovery oriented mental health clinician to provide case management services to persons with serious mental illness. This is a fast paced outreach position that includes counseling, service coordination, skills teaching, and advocacy; and requires someone who is compassionate, creative, well organized, honest, dependable, and strengths based. Preferred candidate will have a Master's degree in a related field and a minimum of one-year experience working with persons with mental illness. Will consider a person with a Bachelor's degree in a related field with appropriate experience. Supervision toward mental health licensure provided. Public Inebriate Program Sobriety Support Worker: A part time, hourly position providing support, basic needs, and information to individuals who are in an intoxicated state, but safe to stay within a voluntary shelter bed program for up to 24 hours. The staff person will follow program safety protocol and manage the environment in accordance with those protocols. Position will involve awake overnight coverage. This position will preferably be filled by a person in recovery, familiar with peer support, who demonstrates good judgment, with encouraging, non-judgmental attitude. A flexible schedule is an asset. Must be willing to use own vehicle.
Only qualified applicants will receive a response. Valid drivers license, excellent driving record and access to a safe, reliable, insured vehicle is required. Send letter of interest and resume to: WCMHS, Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601. Contact: 802-229-1399 x261 Fax 802-223-6423 personnel@wcmhs.org www.wcmhs.org E.O.E.
March 14, 2012 The WORLD

You will be trained to run the latest generation of high tech, computerized knitting machines responsible for producing socks worn by athletes, everyday folks, and members of our military alike. Candidates should have a strong mechanical background. Experience in a manufacturing environment is a plus, as is experience with computerized production equipment. If you are reliable and want to work, we will train you to produce the best socks in the world. Wages commensurate with experience and we encourage advancement within the company. Cabot Hosiery Mills offers a competitive benefits package, and in addition, there is an hourly shift differential added to base rate of pay. To apply, Email your resume to rcarey@cabothosiery.com or apply by mail to: 364 Whetstone Drive, Northfield, VT 05663. Or you may apply in person. We are made in America and we do not outsource. CHM, EOEMFR

Help Us Produce The Best Socks In The World! Cabot Hosiery Mills / Darn Tough Vermont IMMEDIATE OPENINGS FOR KNITTING TECHNICIANS ON 2nd SHIFT (3:00 PM TO 11:00 PM)

page 33

STORAGE
8X20 STORAGE UNITS for rent. Airport Rd, Berlin. 802-223-6252 8x20, 8x40 OCEAN FREIGHT containers (new/ used) for sale. 802-223-6252. BOXES, PACKING Supplies. Linbrooke Storage/Truck Rental. Rt14 So.Barre. 802-479-4144

FOR LEASE OR SALE...


Discount Prices!

APPLIANCE REPAIR, Just call Ron and Sandys Appliance at 802-4769027, Reasonable Rates. BEAUDINS PLUMBING/HEATING. New construction. Remodel jobs. Repairs, service. Furnice/boiler replacements. Furnace cleanings. Odor eliminating service. Fully licensed/ insured. Leo, 802-476-3237. CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS 802-522-4279. CLEANING SERVICES FULL Service Residential/Commercial; Floors, Carpets, Windows, Tenant Clean-outs, Real Estate Cleanings, Fire/Water Clean-Ups, Construction Site Clean-Ups, Pressure Washing, Debris Removal. 802-279-0150

Barre Montpelier Area


Mini Storage Warehouse

DELIVERED TO YOUR SITE


PLENTY OF STORAGE TRAILERS & CONTAINERS AVAILABLE
Call For Prices

SPORTING EQUIPMENT
2004 SYLVAN BOAT, 14, 1400 troller. 2004 Mercury 15hp, 4-stroke. 2004 E-Z trailer, fishfinder, 3 captain seats, new anchor, carpeted, storage, cover. Excellent condition. Used less than 300 h ours. $3750, o.b.o. 802-622-0022.

TOOLS REPAIRED Air, electric, hydraulic. Tool Warehouse Outlet, BarreMontpelier Rd., 802-479-3363, 1-800-462-7656.

WOOD/HEATING EQUIP.
2011-12/FIREWOOD, SHEDDRY; Dry $320, Season $270. Green $230/cord. 802479-0372/802-839-0429 ANTHRACITE COAL 5 sizes in stock, bulk & 50lb bags. BLACK ROCK COAL www.blackrockcoal.com 1-800-639-3197, 802-2234385 CHOP-CHOP FIREWOOD Service. Comfort food for your furnace. Green firewood. $210/ cord. (2) cord deliveries preferred. 802-472-WOOD(9663). FIREWOOD, GREEN and Seasoned call 802-454-1062 or 2725316 for price, leave message. FIREWOOD, SHED Dry $320, Season $270, Green $220/ cord. 802-476-8407/477-2725 HARDWOOD KINDLING, Meshbags $5.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595 METALBESTOS INSULATED Chimney pipes. Everyday low price. Plainfield Hardware/ Farm Mkt Garden Center, Rt2 East Montpelier Rd, Plainfield. 802454-1000 Open 7 Days a Week SPLIT & DELIVERED Hardwood mix, green $180, Marshfield Area 802-279-8243.

DOG TRAINING Are you and your dog unique? You know, the type that doesnt fit into dog class or have been asked to leave a group class. I believe I can help, been training for over 40 years. Almost all breeds, all ages. Individual classes or boarding with training. Sharon Fitzpatrick, K9 Connection. 802-454-8405. 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 802-2290378 or Shona 802-229-4176, references available. SHIH TZU PUPPIES 1 GOLDEN WHITE MALE $450. 1 Black & white Female $500. Vet checked, 1st shots and dewormed. 802-728-4968

HUNTING/GUNS/ ARCHERY
MEC SHOTSHELL Reloader, 20Ga, $30. 802-223-7277 NEW AND used guns, muzzleloaders, accessories. Snowsville Store, E. Braintree, 802-728-5252. RUGER 25O6 Model 77, 3x9 power scope $550. 3-boxes 25auto $30. 3x9 power scope Bushnell $25. 802-434-3107 WANTED: PISTOLS, Rifles, Shotguns. Top Prices paid. 802-492-3339 days. 802-492-3032 nights.

DmFURNACE MAN
Fully Licensed & Insured

Q: I have an All-Star baseball signed by Joe Torre and others. I am enclosing a picture and hope you can provide me with additional information. -- Linda, Richibucto, Canada A: I examined the picture, and I believe the signatures on your baseball are stamped and not genuine. Several of the signatures go into the sewn part of the ball, and they appear too uniform. I recommend you show the ball to several dealers in your region for their professional opinion. *** Q: During my husbands tour of duty in Europe during World War II, he purchased some small wood carvings, two of which are marked. Would they be of interest to a collector? -- Lila, Billings, Mont. A: I was unable to find the marks you sent me in any of my references. This doesnt mean they have no value. To determine exactly what they might be worth, the time has come to consult a professional appraiser, and you should expect to pay for this service. Donald Hull of the Hull and Allen Auction Group is a local certified appraiser and might be able to help you. His contact information is P.O. Box 31122, Billings, MT 31122, and www.hullandallen.com.

Autographed Baseball

*** Q: I have a 1953 Prairie Farmer WLS Family Album in excellent condition. What is its value? -- Herb, Lombard, Ill. A: WLS Radio signed on the air in Chicago in 1924. It broadcast with 50,000 watts and was a clear channel. Because of this massive footprint, the broadcasts could be heard throughout the East and Midwest. One of the stations most popular programs was the WLS Barn Dance, which originated at the 8th Street Theater in Chicago. As WLS approached its 30th anniversary in 1954, the station published the souvenir booklet you own. It is worth about $25. *** Q: I have old Archie comic books from the 1970s, most with cover prices of 15 cents. They are all in fair to good condition. -- Joyce, Clewiston, Fla. A: Robert Overstreet, author of The Official Overstreet Comic Book Price Guide published by House of Collectibles, lists most Archie comics from the 1970s in the $1 to $5 range. Condition is extremely important in determining the value of comics. Write to Larry Cox in care of King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or send e-mail to questionsforcox@aol.com. Due to the large volume of mail he receives, Mr. Cox is unable to personally answer all reader questions. Do not send any materials requiring return mail.
(c) 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

ANIMALS/FARM
1ST CUT SQUARE Bales For Sale, $325 a Bale. 802-223-1139 2ND CUT SQUARE Bales. Never rained on. $4.50/bale. Call after 2:30pm. Clyf @ 454-8416. BROKEN IRON Ranch. Certified organic, 1st cut $3.50/ bale, 2nd cut $5.00/bale, out of barn. 802-839-0409 JUNE CUT, wrapped round bales, $30/each. 802-883-5563 KIDDERS SMOKEHOUSE CUSTOM SMOKE & CURE ORANGE, VT 802-498-4550 QUALITY HORSE HAY, Firmly packed bales, $4/ per bale. 802-426-3781

802-249-2814
FOUR SQUARE CONTRACTING. Quality Carpentry, Painting, General Repair. Ed, 802-229-5414. HANDYMAN: ANYTHING, side & Out Will Do Repair in802-479-0610

Call Daryl

TOOLS/MACHINERY
MACHINE SHOP Tools and Machines. Retirement Sale. Tools are in good to very good condition. 6x18 surface Grinder, Copymill, EDM 50 Amp. Preci. Magn. Sineplates, Grinding vices, Gage pin sets. Inspection Tools. Many other tools available. 802-763-7063; e-mail AJS@sover.net, Sharon, VT.

HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED? Contact Woodford Bros., Inc. for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN, www.woodfordbros.com MAHIC#155877, CTHIC#571557, RICRB#22078. BNE-TFN HAVEN WOODWORKS Furniture Repair & Restoration Chair Caning Handyman Service Fully insured Middlesex,VT 802-522-4354 JEUDEVINE FALLS a beautiful waterfall setting for all your special events. www.waterfallwedding.com 802-472-5486 LOOKING for SEAMSTRESS Work in my home. All aspects of sewing, mending, ironing. Many years of experience, Call 802-476-9635. MAINTENANCE/REPAIR SERVICE Seasonal property startup/winterization, Small/Large Repairs, Appliance Installation/Removal, Carpentry, Painting, Wallpapering, Flooring, Plumbing and Electrical-Repair/Replace. 802279-0150 PAINTING & PAPERING. Reasonably priced and professionally done. 802-522-0131. PICARDS GENERAL Maintenance Trucking and landscape, hedges, painting, tree removal. Free estimates-insured. 802-229-0694/802-793-2363.

Thank You For Saying I Saw It In

FARM/GARDEN/ LAWN
2002 JOHN DEERE 4500 Series low hrs, 3.hitch angle blade, boxdrag, post hole digger, front bucket, brush hog, backhoe attc 4WD, $21,000.00 802-839-8947/802-839-8973. 2004 BOBCAT T300 TRACK Skid Steer Loader Cab Heat Air. Asking $5500 E-mail me for pictures and details iessa9ty@msn.com / 802-328-1113. ARIENS 42 ZOOM O TURN Lawn Mower, MOD 915141, 2 years old, not suitable for the terrain in which I have. $1700 Excellent Condition. 802-479-3427

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES

LAWN TRACTORS

Residential & Commercial


Our Reputation Is Clean!
$ 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. A&Cs LAWN CARE Lawn Mowing, Snow Plowing, Spring & Fall Cleanup, Gutter Cleaning. Free Estimates. 8399453 ALL THINGS BASEMENTY! Basement waterproofing, finishing, repairs, crawl spaces, humidity & mold control. Free estimates. From waterproofing to finishing! Basement Systems. 877-864-2115. ReminderBasements.com

Toro LX Models
Starting at

Sick Cat Cant Stop Pooping


DEAR PAWS CORNER: My 8-year-old longhaired cat, Buster, has gas and diarrhea. He was given Flagyl for two months with no improvement. Then he took three months of probiotics, and no improvement. Now he gets 5 mg of prednisone and 5 drops of Rescue Remedy daily. His butt has been shaved to help keep him clean, and I wash it once a day. Buster eats special cat food, but that doesnt help his digestion either. We have quarter-sized circles of poop all over the house, and I am breaking my back cleaning the carpet and floor. My husband says to euthanize him. What more can I do? -- Pat R., via email DEAR PAT: Such long-term diarrhea is certainly cause for concern, and I know it can be intensely frustrating to care for and clean up after a sick cat. Please convince your husband to shelve the euthanasia suggestion, however. Buster sounds like he has inflammatory bowel disease (IBD)- a term that describes a collection of symptoms, such as frequent (or constant) diarrhea, but not a specific cause. Flagyl is a common treatment for IBD, as is prednisone. Rescue Remedy is a natural remedy to calm pets. Busters vet should run a number of tests, if he or she hasnt already, to rule out bacterial infection, parasites or a metabolic condition. If a conclusive cause isnt found, you must try and find ways to mitigate his symptoms. The change in diet also is recommended in case a food allergy is the problem. Youre feeding Buster a specialty cat food, but if it isnt working, try other brands or even try making homecooked cat food. Additional information can be found online. And realize youre not alone: Many owners are caring for cats with IBD. Please dont give up on Buster.
Send your questions or tips to ask@pawscorner.com, or write to Paws Corner, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. For more pet care-related advice and information, visit www.pawscorner.com. (c) 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

$1699
Starting at

Twice the mower. Half the time.


$2499

PRUNING. Nows the time for fruit tree pruning! Crab Apple-Apple, etc. Call Braleys 802-522-7948(msg), 802-7286553(cell). We also specialize in perennial bed restoration. Experienced Arborist, Horticulturist. We Travel. Free Estimates. QUALITY HORSE HAY, Firmly packed bales, $4/ per bale. 802-426-3781

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

continued on page 36

The Toro Time Cutter. So maneurverable it can cut your mowing time in half.

*Toro Financing Available*

www.vt-world.com
www.countrycaninebk.com ~Individual Play Time~

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

POWER EQUIPMENT

81 S. Main St., Barre M-F 8:00-5:00, Sat. 8:30-12

476-7712

www.toro.com

Go With The Best!


ers s, gutt gutter

2 Year Old Spayed Female Short Hair River is a beautiful tiger kitty who came to CVHS in pretty rough shape. Her toes and nose were frostbitten, and she was very uncomfortable. She was cleaned up and given medication to help her heal and recover, and now she is feeling much better! River is happy to be healthy again and she is looking for her new forever home. Are you her purr-fect match? Visit her at the CVHS Adoption Center to nd out!
1589 VT Rte 14S, East Montpelier 802-476-3811 www.cvhumane.com Tues.-Fri. 1PM-6PM, Sat. 11AM-4PM

"RIVER"

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

page 34

The WORLD

March 14, 2012

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

Compare Quality & Workmanship

ChimneySmith

Complete Chimney Service

CHIMNEY LINERS

10%off

479-3559

Also, Now Installing Interior Plexigass Windows

Top To BoTTom Chimney ServiCeS


Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning Install & Repair Pellet Stoves Free Estimates/Insured

ERVICE DIRECTOR
SERVICES AT A GLANCE
Jobs Nobody Else Likes To Do!
Locally owned & operated since 1977

Richard Dickinson (802) 479-1811

Taking care of business means taking care of you!

ALL ABOUT THE HOUSE


Home Repairs Free Estimates Roof Shoveling Reasonable Rates Light Trucking Tim Chapin Honey Do Lists Welcome! (802) 595-0545

On-Call Plowing & Handyman Services

Barre Auto Parts, Inc.


17 Ayers Street, Barre 802-479-0133
Open Mon.-Fri. 8-5, Sat. 8-12 A Complete Line Of Auto Parts & Accessories

BJS HOME REPAIR


Bob Wolford
13+ Years Experience Now Booking Your Spring Projects No job is too small!
Remodeling New Construction Siding Carpentry

BUILDING GARAGES FROM FLOOR TO ROOF


starting at $

For All Your Home Improvement Needs

8,500

formerly of Poulin Aluminum Products

George Carrier

Think Spring!

24 x 24 garage, 6 concrete floors with steel rebar, (2) 7 x 9 garage doors, one entry door. Garages to your specifications, any size. House Framing & Addition Work

802-479-9633 802-272-8775
Siding Doors Windows Roofs Blown-in Insulation INTERIOR & EXTERIOR Over 20 Years Experience Fully Insured

802-793-3278 802-461-2574

Call 802-296-1522 Ask for Ray


Come See Our Complete Line Of Carpets, Ceramic & Porcelain Tiles, Corian & Formica Countertops, Hardwoods, Laminates, Marmoleum & Vinyls

CENTRAL VERMONT PAINTING M O


eMber f

Rates Lowered Due To The Economy

better business bureau

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

Located at Our Showroom at

471 Hollister Hill Road Plainfield, VT 05667


countryfloors@myfairpoint.net With Expert Installations

GreGs PaintinG & staininG


Handpaint or Spray Metal Roof Painting Interior/Exterior Guarantee
gpdpainting@aol.com

5%

of profit goes to

802-793-6351CELL charity of yoUr choice

454-7301

Metal Roof Painting

FREE ESTIMATES

Call

802-479-2733

Free Estimates Reasonable Low Rates Neat, Quality Work References Insured

EPA, RRP EMP Certified ,

Daniels Metal Fabrication, Inc.


Over 32 Years Experience

Custom Sheet Metal Fabrication

Furnace Plenums Heat Shields Roof Flashing Ductwork: pipes & elbows in stock Grille Faces & Registers in stock

DEMERS AUTO

We Love Vt's Old Homes!

229-8646
LLC
FAX

COLLISION REPAIR
All Vehicles - All Makes & Models
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT

454-8646

456 East Montpelier Road, Montpelier

3.5 miles from Montpelier roundabout toward East Montpelier (RT 2)

Creative Whole Home Solutions Interior Finishes

Quality Remodeling and Building

802-223-2801
For all your plumbing & heating needs New Construction, Additions, Renovations, Repair & Service No Job Too Big Or Too Small

802-223-3789

229-6262

~ EMP / RRP Certified ~ Certified Green Professional ~

~ Conscientious Contracting ~

Complete Homeowner Services Exterior Makeovers

DONOVAN PLUMBING & HEATING

Patrick Donovan
Master Plumber PM4044
Reduced Labor Rate for Seniors

CARPENTRY
"25 Years Experience" Free Estimates Insured References
Taping, Solartubes You Save Money Because There Is No Overhead

Randy Eastman

Andy Emerson LLC


We do all aspects of home repair and maintenance including: Roofs New construction Painting Replacement windows Brick patios Decks Siding Insulation

522-5889

802-318-7253 802-433-1492 JPND04@YAHOO.COM

Licensed & Insured

802-793-1075

Middlesex, VT

Serving Central Vermont

SAVE 10-30% Can You Really Save On Your Boiler's Fuel Usage Inexpensively?

Offering prompt, professional service and repair on all residential makes and models

Garage Doors and Openers


Kevins Doors

802-426-HEAT(426-4328)

A Heat Manager - Free Estimates

OPENERS

Call for the Best Prices in Town!


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

Fine Indoor/Outdoor Painting

802-461-7517
HANDYMAN GENERAL CONTRACTOR

March 14, 2012 The WORLD page 35

Free Estimates

477-3671

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
continued

ROOF SNOW Removal + Quality Full Tree Services. Fully Insured. Call Randy @ 802-479-3403 or 249-7164. SERENITY MASSAGE Service, Barre, Unlock the tension in your body and your mind will follow. Peaceful rates 802-272-8833 Ask for Onna

WE CLEAN EVERYTHING, Homes, Office,Apartments, Business, Dependable 802-479-3305 QUALITY PAINTING, Stuart Morton, Interior/Exterior, Repairs, Many Excellent Local References. 802-2290681 corsica@sover.net

DEADLINE MONDAY 10AM (Display Ads Thurs. at 5:00 PM)


802-479-2582 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com www.vt-world.com
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the fair housing act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. Additionally, Vermonts Fair Housing and Public Accomodations Act prohibits advertising that indicates any preference, limitation or discrimination based on age, marital status, sexual orientation or receipt of public assistance. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To file a complaint of discrimination, call the Vermont Human Rights Commisson toll-free at 1-800-416-2010 (voice & TTY) or call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777 (voice) or 1-800-927-9275 (TTY). EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY

WORLD REAL ESTATE


EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

Thank You For Saying I Saw It In

MOBILE HOMES RENT/SALE


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

APARTMENTS ROOMS/HOUSES FOR RENT


BARRE 2 BEDROOM APARTMENT, close to down town, Full Appliances, renovated kitchen and floors, 1st month & security, credit reference, $650 + utilities. 249-7890 BARRE 2 BEDROOM, 2nd Floor, heat, garbage/snow removal, Non-smoking. Some pets, washer/dryer hookup. $750/mo+security deposit. 802-476-3601 BARRE CITY Clean 4 bedroom Apt, 2 bathroom, Basement w/ washer & dryer hookup, $950/ month + util. First & security Deposit, references & Credit check, Call 802-479-5306 BARRE CITY: Nicely renovated, 1bdrm, small room for office. Includes heat, hot water, rubbish removal. Off-street parking. $750. 802-476-0533.

APTS/ROOMS/ HOUSES FOR RENT


continued
BARRE SPACIOUS & Well maintained 2 Bedroom apt available April 1st, $850 plus utilities. 802-363-1482 BARRE TOWN First-floor apartment: eat-in Kitchen, living room, bedroom, den/office, garage. Non-smoking, no pets. Rent includes heat (to maximum of 500 gallons of oil), washer/ dyer, refrigerator/stove, snow/ rubbish removal, lawn care. $850, security deposit, monthto-month lease. References, credit check. 802-479-9296 BARRE; 2 bedrooms, 2nd floor, utilities included, Washer & Dryer, No Pets, Non-smoking, Reference & Deposit. 802476-3631, 802-498-5716. CABOT, One BEDROOM, Second Floor, Village conveniences, $400. Spencer 802-563-2547 CALAIS HOME for rent. One bedroom, wood heat, gas back-up, no pets. $900/month, Utilities not included. Snow removal, First -last months rent plus security deposit, references. Available Immediately. Call Lorrie @ 802-456-8756 EAST CALAIS; 1,000+ SQ/FT One Bedroom House for rent. All on one floor of nice old house on paved road on outskirts of town. Five very large rooms w/old wood floors, Nice open and spacious. NON-smoking, No pets, references required, $850 per month + Utilities. 802-456-8909 FOR RENT: One week at the largest timeshare in the world. Orange Lake is right next to Disney and has many amenities including golf, tennis and a water park. Weeks available are Mar. 25-Apr. 1, Apr. 1-8, Apr.8-15, 2012. (Sun. to Sun.) $850 inclusive. Email: carolaction@aol.com

Blue Ridge ConstRuCtion


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

COMMERCIAL RENTALS/SALES
COMMERCIAL SPACE for rent, S.Barre 3,000 sq.ft. Includes 2-10x10 coolers, Available In August. 802-476-3563

Call 229-1153
for free estimates

YOU CALL-I HAUL


Topsoil Gravel sand drainaGe sTone driveway ledGe MUlCH

Classied Deadline Is Monday Before 10:00AM

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

Excavation & Trucking

AFFORDABLE 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

J. Waters
Upholstery
FUrnitUre

Septic Systems Foundation Drainage Site Work Driveways Slabs

MULCH HEMLOCK DK. BROWN & RED CEDAR


Steven M. Miller
- mlain- ruud - airco - tHerma Pride -

reupholstering
Also doing auto, home, recreation

Highgate Apartments located in Barre, is currently accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 bedroom apartments

WITH HEAT INCLUDED

479-1384

WASHinGtOn, VerMOnt
- Bradfor WHite - Buderus - HB smitH -

802-883-2286

- Buderus - HB smitH - Peerless - Weil - mlain - ruud - airco - tHerma Pride - rinnai -

Your Local Energy Homestead Realty--Fw: 3-home ad for next week... Subject: Kinetics SystemDate: Thursday, March 8, 2012 2:12 PM From: kay roberts <kroberts@vt-world.com> 2000 Dealer To: World Publications <production@vt-world.com> next week... Conversation: Homestead Realty--Fw: 3-home ad for
----- Original Message ----From: Sheila & Richard <mailto:walther3@myfairpoint.net> To: Kay Roberts <mailto:kroberts@vt-world.com> Sent: Thursday, March 08, 2012 1:55 PM Subject: 3-home ad for next week...

continued on page 37

24-Hour Emergency Service Hi, Kay - I would like to run a color ad for next weeks World. It will have several annual Oil, Send the or Natural Gas properties; usual logo, colors, contact info.Propaneproof? Sales Service Repair tune-uP Regarding pictures: The large brown home is rst. Please see if you can make

the snow scene the larger photo and inset the summer scene. The second home is the white ranch. The nal home is the green split level. Thanks

page 36

ruud - airco - tHerma Pride -- state BurnHam - Buderus - HB smitH - Peerless - Weil -

99 on Top of the World! 223-7746 Sitting

Youll enjoy a superb view of Camels Hump and awesome sunsets from this oneof-a-kind Barre Town property, situated on 15+ private acres! Custom built of quality construction and attention to detail, this 4-5 BR, 4 Bath home sits at the end of a short, private road, yet is only minutes to everything. Just a few of the amenities are imported tile, cherry/maple ooring, cherry cabinetry and a 2-story eldstone FP. The large Master BR/Bath Ensuite has high ceilings, skylights and balcony. There are new SS appliances, a wine cellar and small putting green and much, much more! Proper stewardship and maintenance of this property is evident. The 15+ acres offers the opportunity to hike, ski, camp, hunt or just enjoy nature. This unique home could be yours call today! Newly Listed at $489,000.

Youll enjoy a superb view of Camels Hump and awesome sunsets from this one-of-a-kind Barre Town property, situated on 15+ private acres! Custom built of quality construction and attention to detail, this 4-5 BR, 4 Bath home sits at the end of a short, private road, yet is only minutes to everything. Just a few of the amenities are imported tile, cherry/ maple ooring, cherry cabinetry and a 2-story eldstone FP. The large Master BR/Bath Ensuite has high ceilings, skylights and balcony. There are new SS appliances, a wine cellar and small putting green and much, much more! Proper stewardship and maintenance of this property is evident. The 15+ acres offers the opportunity to hike, ski, camp, hunt or just enjoy nature. This unique home could be yours call today! Newly Listed at $489,000.

Sitting on Top of the World!

Nicely Updated inside and out!

Convenient So. Barre Location!

Nicely Updated inside and out!


The eat-in kitchen has new ooring, counters, sink and appliances. The bath renovations make it feel brand new! The 3 BR have HW oors under carpet, nice closet space and ceiling fans. Other updates include a FR on the lower level, new roof, windows, exterior paint, softs, gutters, front steps and paved drive. The 3-season sun porch allows for direct access to the back yard. This home is truly appealing! Call to see this Barre home today! Listed at $149,900. The eat-in kitchen has new ooring, counters, sink and appliances. The bath renovations make it feel brand new! The 3 BR have HW oors under carpet, nice closet space and ceiling fans. Other updates include a FR on the lower level, new roof, windows, exterior paint, softs, gutters, front steps and paved drive. The 3-season sun porch allows for direct access to the back yard. This home is truly appealing! Call to see this Barre home today! Listed at $149,900. Providing Buyers & Sellers with Exceptional Real Estate Service

Convenient So. Barre Location!


Relax and move right in the hard work have been done! This 3 BR, 2 BA. home has been well-maintained and offers HW ooring, a FR, new roong, furnace, insulation, appliances, paved drive, shed, deck, landscaping and low-maintenance exterior. No hills to climb and its walking distance to BCY Elem., Playground 2000, I-89 and all area amenities. Call today. Listed at: $150,000.

Relax and move right in the hard work have been done! This 3 BR, 2 BA. home has been well-maintained and offers HW ooring, a FR, new roong, furnace, insulation, appliances, paved drive, shed, deck, landscaping and lowmaintenance exterior. No hills to climb and its walking distance to BCY Elem., Playground 2000, I-89 and all area amenities. Call today. Listed at: $150,000.

802-479-2380
Cell: 249-1375

Opening doors for you!


The WORLD March 14, 2012

Fax: 479-9315

Sheila M. Walther

REALTOR/Broker

APTS/ROOMS/ HOUSES FOR RENT


continued
HIGHGATE APARTMENTS, BARRE 1-, 2-, 3-BEDROOM Apartments. Hardwood floors, fresh paint, yard space, ample storage, washer/dryer hookups. Laundry room on-site. Rent includes heat/hot water, 24 hour emergency maintenance, parking, snow removal, trash removal. Income limits apply, call 802-476-8645 to request an application. MONTPELIER, 2BDRM, full appliances, washer/dryer hook-up, walk to downtown, no pets, credit references. $799/mo. plus utilities and first month security. 802-249-7890. RANDOLPH AREA, small, 2bdrm mobile home. $600 plus utilities. No pets, nonsmoking. 802-728-3602. RANDOLPH AREA. For rent/ sale by owner. 2 acres. Large 2bdrm, 2bath, mobile home. No pets, non-smoking. $800/ mo. plus utilities. 802-728-3602. 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. WILLIAMSTOWN. 1BDRM, heat, hot water, rubbish/ snow removal. No dogs. $550 plus deposit. 802-433-5832.

VACATION RENTALS/ SALES


WARM WEATHER is Year Round in Aruba. The water is safe, and dining is fantastic. Walk out to the beach. 3-Bedroom weeks available in May 2012 and more. Sleeps 8. $3500. email: carolaction@ aol.com for more information.

HOMES
MONTPELIER, 3YRS Old HOME for sale, 72K. Room 4 Rent. Call 802-777-5404 NORTH MONTPELIER RT14, Duplex: Family Apt and 2 bedroom income Apt. 4/10 acre, oil furnaces, Lots of storage room, Nice back yard, Large Garage. $8,000. Owner 802-454-8635 WOODBURY...3-bdr Cape. Heated detached garage w/ pit. Commercial location. Nice land. $125,000. McCartyRE 802-229-9479

HOMES
continued
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.

LAND FOR SALE


CALAIS Rd, Marshfield 107 acres, good road frontage, some open. $250,000. Nice land! McCartyRE 802-229-9479 GEORGIA LAND Beautiful 1 acre-20acres. Amazing weather, Augusta Area. Financing w/Low down, from $149/ month. Owner 706-364-4200 McCARTY REAL ESTATE has timberland, sugarbush, land with water, business potential, Camps, large and small tracts throughout Vermont. 802-229-9479 MIDDLESEX...old mobile on 10 acres with well, septic, driveway, electric. $98,000. McCartyRE 802-229-9479

if you are not getting your w orld each week!


If you are in the greater Barre-Montpelier Area Other Areas Can Call Toll Free

Let Us Know...
Call 479-2582

The Department of Buildings and General Services is searching for 6 to 10 acres of land suitable for development near I 89 Exit 9 near Middlesex. The unimproved land must have a minimum of ve to six acres that is suitable for construction of a public safety facility. In addition, the property must be free of any zoning restrictions; development easements; covenants; or any other environmental conditions or restrictions that would prevent the construction of up to 20,000 square feet of structures. The topographic make up of the site should also allow for ease of access to the adjoining highway. The site must also have access to adequate electrical and communications connections (availability of 3 phase power and ber optic lines are desirable). Responses should include any available site maps or plot plans and should identify any applicable zoning restrictions and / or permit conditions affecting the property. Electronic responses will not be accepted. Responses must be delivered by 2PM Thursday March 29, 2012 to: State of Vermont Dept. of Buildings and General Services Property Management Services 4 Governor Aiken Ave. Montpelier, VT 05633-7001 Attention: Allen Palmer, 802-828-1424

WANTED TO PURCHASE IN THE MIDDLESEX AREA

CONDOS
BERLIN TOWNHOUSESStarting at $209,900 3 Bed/2 Baths, Garage, Bonus Room, and Full Basement. READY TO MOVE IN. Fecteau Real Estate 802-229-2721

1-800-639-9753

www.vt-world.com
Do you dream of owning your own home? Are you tired of paying rent? Do you want to know what you can afford?
We know just how to help you!

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

JUST LISTED!!! BARRE TOWN RANCH!!

Its time to think Spring!


Its time to start planning for your new home!
New Lot Models are in & ready for viewing! Trade ins Welcome!

Central Vermont Community Land Trusts NeighborWorks HomeOwnership Center is offering Homebuyer Education Workshop.
Come - See if homeownership is right for you and find out if you can own the home of your dreams. Free - 1 hr. Orientation/ Registration session , come see how we can help you. Learn - Sign up and attend the 8-hour Realizing the American Dream Workshop, you will gain knowledge in the step-by-step processes of buying and owning a home. Workshops are held once per month on a Saturday and there is an $80 per household fee. Graduate - Receive a certification of completion for this workshop, your lender will be very impressed!
To reserve your seat, stop by , call 476-4493 x 211, or register online www.cvclt.org. Our offices are located at 107 N. Main St., Barre

BARRE TOWN - $108,900. Get out the paint brush, update the ooring and this ranch could be transformed in no time. It is situated in a great low trafc neighborhood with a level yard. There is a spacious living room w/replace, an open kitchen w/appliances and a dining area, 2 bedrooms and a full bath on the main level. The basement has lots of potential and has a laundry area with washer, dryer and set tub. The one-car attached garage has direct entry to the house and a covered porch in the back.

Providing quality, energy efficient Single & Double-wide Manufactured Homes and excellent customer care since 1974!

Come visit us!

Delivering What We Promise!

135 Washington St., Barre 476-6500 /REALTORS www.TownAndCountryVermont.com

Town & Country Associates


OPEN HOUSE
114 Country Way, Barre

I-91 Exit 23, Behind the Colonnade Inn, Lyndonville, VT 800-321-8688 www.beanshomes.com

12:00 2:00 ~ Saturday, March 17

Exquisite East Montpelier cape designed to accommodate easy one level living. Main level includes a lovely bright kitchen and dining area w/large windows overlooking the back yard and w/glass doors opening to private 2-tiered deck. Living room has cozy propane red replace, rst oor den or ofce and master bedroom and large tiled bathroom with shower/tub and laundry closet. Upstairs are two bedrooms and shower bathroom. Basement offers terric game space, storage and a nice shop area. $325,500.

You will be impressed with this bright three bedroom, two bath home. Beautiful hardwood oors, a well designed kitchen, formal dining room, comfortable living room and an unnished basement ready for your ideas. With spring just around the corner you are sure to enjoy the front porch or the neat Trex deck overlooking the back yard and perennial gardens. The oversized one car garage is so handy. $197,900.

Once occupied by workers at nearby Lane Manufacturing. The original house is now divided into rst and second oor apartments. The third apartment has two bedrooms and is all on one level. Generates good rental income, solid investment property or unit three would suit owner who wishes to live in one unit and have rental income from other two. Nice front porch, covered rear entry. $199,500.

This is your opportunity to stop paying rent and to own your own home. This 1995 single wide has a great design including a big living room with cathedral ceiling, the kitchen has oak cabinetry and a separate laundry area is adjacent to the door to the backyard. The master bedroom has its own bathroom. In addition there are two more bedrooms and a second full bath. This home is sited on a nice level .4 acre lot on a quiet street in Barre Town. $80,000.

229-0345 800-696-1456 HeneyRealtors.com


81 Main St., Montpelier

eney H
R E A LT O R S

Heres a great little hidden gem! Easy to care for 2 bedroom, 1 bath townhouse condo in a quiet Barre neighborhood. Open oor plan on the rst oor gives plenty of room & upstairs bedrooms mean that its quiet when you want it to be. Perfectly convenient attached garage w/additional storage space. Leave the lawn maintenance & snow shoveling to someone else. $127,800.

March 14, 2012

The WORLD

page 37

NOW HERES A TIP

Updated Weekly Home Mortgage Rates


LENDER LAST UPDATE RATE APR TERM

DOWN PTS PAYMENT

Granite Hills 3/14/12 Credit Union 522-5000 Merchants Bank 1-800-322-5222 3/14/12

3.875 4.028% 3.250% 3.519 4.875% 4.888% 3.500% 3.522% 3.875% 3.895% 3.125% 3.160% 3.875% 3.914% 3.125% 3.194% 3.875% 3.904% 3.250% 3.301%

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

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

5% 5% 20% 20% 5% 5% 5% 5% 5% 5%

New England Federal 3/14/12 Credit Union 866-805-6267 Northfield Savings Bank (NSB) 802-485-5871 3/14/12

VT State Employees 3/14/12 Credit Union (VSECU) 1-800-371-5162 X5345

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

Thank You For Saying I Saw It In


Northcountry 11/14/02 Federal CU(NCF) (802) 657-6847 Wells Fargo 10/22/03 Home Mortgage 1-800-879-3559

Use a muffin pan to make cookie cups for ice cream or fruit. Just flip your muffin pan over, and press ITS TIME...To Get At Home Mortgage3/15/04 4.75 5.05 30 yr fixed dough over the upturned wells. It will puff up a little, 2.0 5% of Vermont (AHM) but once it settles will make very nice bowls. I do this with pizza Pre-Approved For Spring! (802) 878-8102 dough as well. Prebake for a few minutes to form the bowl, then fill Conventional VA FHA USDA with 30 yr fixed Chittenden 11/18/05 6.000 6.226 ingredients and complete baking. 2.0 5% Great Personal Service Bank 4.475 6.987 30 yr-1 yr ARM a tension rod in the cabinet under your sink, you can If you can put 1.0 10% In-House Underwriting and Closing 1-800-445-4479 use it to hang spray bottles for extra storage. Its amazing how much Mortgage Rates are atCitimortgage, 12/11/00 7.00 7.201 2.0 5% space30 yr fixed up, and its easy to find the bottle you need. it clears Inc. (CMG) 6.875 7.942 30 yr fixed 2.0 10% historic lows... Got popcorn? For a healthier (and much less expensive) version, go (802)862-9300 888-391-9866 old school: Put popping-corn kernels in a regular brown paper bag, Call now to lock in these amazing low rates! seal bag, then microwave. Direct 802 Fax 802 Bread tags (the little plastic clips that hold bread bags closed) make Howard 1/17/02 6.500 6.743 2.0 5% great 30 yr fixed cord organizers when you are using a multiple-outlet power Cell 802 Bank (HWB) 4.750 4.79330 yr-1 yr ARM 0.0 10% strip. Write the kind of device (e.g. TV, VCR, Wii) on the tag, then clip (802) 371-1610 it 30 yr. plug cord. When you need to unplug, itll be easy IBF 6/22/00 7.785 8.085 to thefixed end of the 5% 2.0 Mortgage Consultant Mortgage (IBF) 8.63130 yr-1 yrto see 2.0 ARM which is which. -- C.C. in Ohio 5% Guaranteed Rate, MNLS #2611 7.375 (802) 524-3241 I make plenty of cupcakes for my childrens various events, but I kept yr. fixed ***Hills Of Vermont3/8/01 6.500 6.990 30having unreturned cupcake carriers. Those things are expensive! 2.0 5% make my own now, using a box lid. The lids for paper cartons work Res. Mtg. Brokers 6.250 7.25030 yr-1 yrI ARM 1.0 5% Wanda French Email: wanda.french@guaranteedrate.com (802) 872-2600 NMLS #101185 really well. Cut a cross into the lid top with a razor or carpet knife, and press 30 yr fixedMake 2.0 the 5% of a cupcake. Insert cupcakes and go. down. it size Kittredge 4/5/01 6.75 6.96 Mortgage Co. (KMC) -- A.R. in Georgia 1-800-339-4871 Send yr. fixed National Life 4/12/02 6.625 6.740 30 your tips to Now Heres a Tip, c/o King Features Weekly Service, 2.0 3% Credit Union 5.25 5.55 30 yr-1 yrP.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475 or e-mail JoAnn at hereARM 2.0 3% (802) 229-3825 satip@yahoo.com.

By JoAnn Derson

479-1154 479-1178 224-6151

Wanda French

164 So. Main St., Barre

Vermont Housing03/20/07 5.875 Finance Agency (VHF) (802) 864-5743

6.080

30 yr fixed

2.0

5%

(c) 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.

t Board

?
7.00

Heres A Great Opportunity!

5.875 5.625 4.125

5.625

30 yr fixed

2.0 2.0 1.0

5% 5% 5%

5.92 30 yr fixed 4.30 30 yr-1 yr ARM

$465.71 532.24 598.77 665.30 731.83 798.36 864.89 931.42 997.95 1064.48 1131.01 1197.54 1264.07 1330.60

2 col x 3.75

Tastefully updated, well maintained, bright and spacious. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, redone living room with new bamboo ooring ows into open kitchen and dining area creating the ideal space for entertaining. Full basement with concrete oor makes the perfect workshop, enormous attic offers potential ofce, storage or recreational space and fully fenced backyard with perennial gardens provides privacy to relax.

Barre, $163,500

Well established general store with full service deli, meat department, pizza, Vermont products, hunting and shing supplies, and much more. Newly renovated in 2010 with new electrical, new plumbing, new heating. Too many updates to list. Beautiful 4-BR 2-bath second oor owners quarters. Retail business with high sales and so much more potential. Busy Route 2 trafc. Priced at $499K. Serious inquiries only. 802-454-1039 Tim or Val.

www.vtclassicproperties.com

CLASSIC PROPERTIES

Airport Road, Berlin

223-6300

Jenny Schultz 229-0640

Bright & Optimistic! Newly-listed 2-BR Montpelier cape w/hardwood ooring, replaced living room (woodstove insert), & sunny corner dining room. Updated kitchen. Den/family room w/wood accents & built-in storage. Covered rear porch overlooks large level lawn area which is already fenced in for your kids. Lots of perennial plantings & stone wall accents. Only a short distance to National Life, downtown amenities or I-89 access. Truly a wonderful place to call home. $269,900.

Value Priced! 3-BR Barre residence with oversized garage on a substantially level 1.33 acres ( includes an extra lot) with a dead-end street location. Oak kitchen with recent appliances. Hardwood ooring in the living room and down the hall. Modern thermopane windows. 10x26 Covered rear deck. Overhead garage storage, too! HURRY! $147,000!

Own it! Buying a home is so affordable right now with interest rates at record low levels. This traditional 2-BR, 1.5 bath Lower Graniteville property offers a comfortable home w/softwood ooring, large master bedroom & large level fenced yard to the rear. I double-dare you to call your lender & compare the cost of owning this home instead of renewing your lease. Lock into a low rate, and be in control of your own destiny instead of fearing notice of a rent increase! Only $89,500.

Vacation at Home! Spacious & well-maintained 4-BR, 2.5 ba 2-story home with more than 10 acres of at open meadow that backs up to the Dog River. Has its own mini baseball eld, during the snowless seasons. Energyefcient, modern construction. Fully-equipped oak kitchen with butcherblock island and stainless appliances. Plenty of windows bring in light and take full advantage of the privacy to the rear. Master suite with luxury bath. Oversized garage. Wrap-around porch and gigantic deck. Easy year-round access to I-89 and Norwich University. $299,900.

Enjoy an easy and affordable lifestyle! Spacious, light and bright 3BR, 2-bath Montpelier home offers comfortable, one-level living. Central air conditioning. Well-equipped kitchen with extra built-in storage. Dining room with replace and double-doors to the 10x16 deck. Living room with cathedral ceiling. Master has private full bath. Oversized carport with paved parking and storage shed. A lot of living for only $124,500!

Looking for a Building lot, or two? Two adjacent 1.5 acre Barre Town building lots w/sunny exposure, distant mountain views & municipal sewer line available. Fairly level & only lightly-wooded. Great location for commuters as they have paved access, & easy access to I-89s Exit 6 access road & Hannaford! Suitable, potentially for either single or two-family residential properties! Separately at $30,000 per lot or $55,000 package deal for both!

Affordable and Convenient! Nicely maintained townhouse condo in Barre. Two really huge bedrooms, separated by a full bath, upstairs. Berber carpeting. Main oor has living room, half bath, and an eat-in kitchen with sliders to a covered rear deck. Basement garage. Only $114,900!

Residential AND Commercial Charming 1820s East Montpelier Village home with modern detached 1.5-story building with full unnished basement (previously a retail showroom; currently rented for $1100/mo. as a residence). Main house has exposed wood oors, curved center stairwell, tin ceiling, and modern kitchen. Terric exposure for your business, or live in one and collect rent from the other. 0.91+/- Acres. $245,000.

Snowcapped Mountain Views! Spacious 4BR, 2.5 ba home with 16x32 deck and distant mountain VIEWS! Dining room with softwood ooring. Open layout. Low-maintenance vinyl siding. New windows on the two main levels of living space. Family room in walkout basement. First oor laundry. Mudroom entry. Direct-entry garage. Municipal services with cable available, too! $240,000.

View additional photos, details and virtual tours on these and other MLS listings at www.LoriPinard.century21jackassociates.com

802-223-6302 X326
page 38 The WORLD March 14, 2012

www.C21Jack.com

Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated

147 State Street Montpelier

REALTOR

OPPORTUNITY

EQUAL HOUSING

Lori Pinard

across mainly northern mountainous areas of Vermont, There will be a dip in the temperature from the very mild conditions experienced since Sunday. But this will be a good thing for Sugarers and will help to recharge the maples for good sap runs later this week. Any snowfalls this time of year play a role keeping temperature cold enough to freeze at night. Unsettled weather will exit out of the region but only briefly so. Then its back to a similar milder trend again going into this weekend with basically 50s by day and generally 30s to low 40s by night. Last Weeks Weather Extreme Range in Temperature The usual cold start to last week featured temperatures as cold as minus 21 at Island Pond Airport for the states officially recorded lowest, and as high as 77 degrees at Chester. This extreme range of temperature within the state of Vermont was phenomenal 98 degrees!! Thus is what can happen during the usual sugaring and mud season months of March and into April all prior to leaf-out. Cold still winter like pockets such as Island Pond airport can get quite cold when clear calm nights of arctic air settle in. Just the same that arctic air residing locally is usually a part of the same weather system, in this case a dome of higher pressure which then shifts eastward allowing for a very warm and spring-like return flow of air. This warmer air riding on southwesterly winds has brought warmth from climes that are snowless and react quickly to the now rising sun angle. Such that it is one can get humongous range between maxima and minima of temperature. The ridge of higher pressure broke down and brought a couple smaller weather systems late last week and brought some rains and wet snows, especially to the northern areas. Snowfall of nearly a half foot accrued at northern border location of Averill with most of that snow on the back side of a cold frontal boundary that also brought gusty winds over 40 mph in a few spots. The breezy March weather pretty typical but the warmth and lack of valley snow cover this early not so much. Vermont Weather Stats last week ending Monday morning March 12th Highest temperature: 77 degrees at Chester Thursday the 8th Lowest temperature: -21 degrees at Island Pond Airport Tuesday the 6th Heaviest melted precipitation: 0.87 Jeffersonville ending Friday morning the 9th Heaviest Snowfall: 5.9 inches at Averill ending Friday morning the 9th Most Snow Depth: 68 inches at the stake Mount Mansfield Monday morning the 12th Global Weather Facts For Last Week Last weeks hottest temperature on planet earth was 108 at Gaya, Niger. Last weeks coldest temperature: Back to the S. Hemisphere to minus 63 back in Antarcticas Vostok Research station. Latest CO2 Reading from Mauna Loa Observatory Hawaii Carbon dioxide levels were measured at 393.65 in February. This was a rise of 1.89 parts per million since one year ago. This February reading was part of steady rise carbon dioxide levels which traps incoming solar irradiance and warms the our planet. A measurement of 350 of lower was optimum for a stable climate. 350 parts per million last occurred back in 1987. CO2 readings will now be updated weekly, usually about two weeks behind. During the week ending March the 3rd the CO2 reading was 393.88 ppm. Weather Trends AheadMud Season each afternoonfirmest driving each morning.. Starting Wednesday after a shot of some minor sugar snows Next Week Record breaking warmth? I might be the end of the line for Sugarers starting next week where there will be a period of extraordinary warmth. We might be seeing not only 60s but 70s. Nights were likely to be in the 40s curtailing any Maple Trees to recharge. But on the flip-side T-shirts and shorts? Very possibly. Check out Weathering Heights on Facebook
Orange was showing where snowmelt of even bare ground has shown up this week after recent mild weather, with still plenty of snow in the higher Green Mountains secondary ranges across the region. The darker oranges were where snow was earlier in the weekend. The purple areas were still showing better than 20 inches snow depth with around 68 inches at the stake atop Vermont highest peak Mount Mansfield.

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Warm Mid March advertised, Mud and Sugaring and Corn Snow Though the skiing conditions are reportedly fantastic, this will wane with two warm ups depicted. The graphic shows some of the warmest air so far for 2012 poised to head southeast out of the Upper Mid-west and Great Lakes, very possibly into the 60s and 70s during the weekend of the 17th-18th of the month. Whats next? We go into dead wood season and an increasing possibility for brush fires.

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March 14, 2012