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EMPTY BOWL BENEFIT

Sunday, February 15, 2015


4:30 to 7:00 PM
at The Mud Studio
961 Route 2, Middlesex

FILL A BOWL, FEED OUR COMMUNITY


A BENEFIT FOR THE VERMONT FOODBANK

CENTRAL VERMONTS FAVORITE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER


Vol. 43, No. 40

Local
Non-profit
Provides
Welcome
Relief to
Those with
Disabilities
in Central
Vermont
page 2

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

February 4, 2015

Vermont

Philharmonic
56th season

Central Vermonts Community Orchestra & Chorus Resident Orchestra of the Barre Opera House www.vermontphilharmonic.org

Works by: Schumann, Mozart & Copland


Gov. Shumlin Swears In
Washington Countys Scott
Williams, Other States
Attorneys
page 7

Lou Kosma
Music Director and Conductor

Sweetened Drinks the Latest Target in the


Land of Endless Taxes
By H. Brooke Paige
page 11

Jillian Reed, Flautist

Featuring
Winner of the Borowicz
Memorial Scholarship, 2014
Saturday, February 14, 2015 at 7:30 pm
Elley-Long Music Center St. Michaels College, Colchester
Sunday, February 15, 2015 at 2 pm
Barre Opera House

Local High School Sports


page 19
Norwich Hockey
page 20

Adults $15 Seniors $12 Students $5


Concert Tickets available at the door and in advance from
the Barre Opera House box office, 476-8188 or online at
vermontphilharmonic.org

Local Non-profit Provides Welcome Relief to


Those with Disabilities in Central Vermont

TIME IS
ALMOST UP.

open enrollment ends on


feb. 15th 2015.
Open Enrollment is when you can enroll in a plan or make
changes to your existing plan. Have questions or not sure what
to do next? Well connect you to local, in-person support.

in person, online and


on the phone.
1-855-899-9600 (Toll-Free)
www.VermontHealthConnect.gov

By Aaron Retherford
When Dianne Lashoones moved to Vermont
in the late 1980s and bought Water Tower Farm,
a public equestrian facility in Marshfield, it
began the journey of her creation of something
special in Central Vermont.
Lashoones, who has ridden horses since she
was 6, began breeding Tennessee Walking Horses
at her farm. But she also had many years of experience as a licensed physical therapist. Those two
worlds collided in 2001 when she founded
Rhythm of the Rein therapeutic riding program.
It started off as a way to do physical therapy
with her clients using horses. It reached the point
where she thought it would be nice to be able to
offer it to more than just kids doing physical
therapy, so Lashoones created a non-profit
501(C)3 charitable organization in 2007. Rhythm
of the Rein serves children and adults with
physical and/or emotional disabilities. The youngest rider has been 2 years old, and the oldest was
94. Rhythm of the Rein also works with adults
who have suffered traumatic brain injuries.
Im a physical therapist, so I had that skill
set, and Ive worked with horses my whole life.
Pair the two of them together, and it just comes
up with some amazing results for people,
Lashoones said.
Horses are especially valuable when used for
physical therapy due to the motion of the horse.
When a horse walks, it moves in the same tempo
and cadence as humans. For example, someone
with cerebral palsy wont have a normal gait pattern to begin with or someone with an amputation might need to learn how to walk again.
Because our pelvises are connected to the
horses when were sitting in the saddle, we can
get that input of what a normal motion can be,
Lashoones said. The pelvis moves in three
planes of motion when youre walking, and the
horse does the same exact thing. Horses are just
like people in that no horse walks the same as
another. So what you do is you take the horses
motion that gives you what you want for your
rider.
Riding also develops a lot of core strength,
and Lashoones said thats the keystone of physical, occupational, and speech therapies, all of
which utilize the horses motion.
Its a little different than a dog or a cat.
Horses arent really pets. Theyre very social
beings. Theyre very honest, Lashoones said.
If someone is having trouble communicating at
school because they cant read body language,
the horse is going to pick up on those emotions
and give some really good feedback as to how
theyre presenting themselves to other people.
The horse shows it to them in black and white.
Horses are willing and patient. They let people

Rhythm of the Rein in Marshfield, Vermont, provides


therapeutic riding activities and therapies for the
special needs community of Central Vermont and
Northeast Kingdom.

struggle with their problems until they figure


things out.
Currently, there are seven horses in the program. Each horse undergoes a two-month trial so
the horse can be exposed to some of the unusual
occurrences in that line of work. It can be very
stressful, and not all horses pass the trial.
Those that do, now have the opportunity to
help military veterans. About four years ago,
Lashoones created a program that is specifically
geared toward military veterans and their families in order to combat post-traumatic stress and
physical disabilities. She entered into a collaboration with three other groups that are also
accredited by Professional Association of
Therapeutic Horsemanship. Each center runs the
same program, so anyone can head down to the
VA, fill out the same paperwork, and choose the
center that is most convenient.
The big challenge is to get veterans to even
consider this as an option, Lashoones said.
It requires a lot of outreach and education,
which is why Lashoones applied for the $3,000
grant from National Life Group it received last
month.
Lashoones has only had one veteran participate in the program fully, but he was so sold on
the benefits of riding that he ended up buying his
own horse. Granted, most people cant afford to

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page 2

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

continued on page 4

ice

obic

ing

Cynthia Stuart
Named Deputy
Commissioner
of DFR
Banking
Division

Cynthia Stuart has been


named deputy commissioner of
the Vermont Department of
Financial Regulations Banking
Division, Commissioner Susan
L. Donegan announced last
week. Stuart has more than 18
years of experience in both the
retail and community aspects
of banking and brings to the job
a wealth of knowledge of current operations and senior management.
She has worked at several
federal community banks in
New Hampshire and Vermont,
including Connecticut River
Bank NA in Littleton, New
Hampshire, where she was
senior vice president of Retail
Banking and Deposit Operations
and most recently Ledyard
National Bank in Hanover,
New Hampshire, where she
was senior vice president and
senior retail banking officer.
Donegan said she is pleased
to welcome Stuart to the department and is delighted to have
someone of her high caliber
join the staff.
Cynthia has an excellent
understanding of communitybased banking and exceptional
knowledge of both banks and
credit unions in Vermont and
New Hampshire, Donegan
said, and she will bring extensive experience to the department.
Stuart said she is enthusiastic about her new career on the
regulatory side of banking.
I am anxious to begin my
new role as a regulator and I
believe my wide range of banking experience and management skills will be an asset to
the department, she said, and
being a native Vermonter, I
have a great appreciation and
understanding of the financial
needs of the residents of our
state.
Stuart earned her bachelors
degree from Trinity College in
Burlington and a masters
degree in business administration from Plymouth State
University in Plymouth, New
Hampshire. She also attended
the Graduate School of Banking
at Louisiana State University
and
American
Bankers
Association Bank Marketing
School at the University of
Colorado.
She lives in Concord with
her family. Stuart began her
duties on January 26.

Voluntary Timber Harvesting Guidelines Adopted

The Department of Forests, Parks and Recreation is


pleased to announce that Commissioner Michael
Snyder has adopted a set of voluntary harvesting
guidelines for private landowners to help ensure longterm forest health and sustainability.
In 2013, the Vermont General Assembly passed Act
24, requiring the Commissioner of Forests, Parks, and
Recreation to develop voluntary harvesting guidelines that may be used by private landowners to help
ensure long-term forest health and sustainability. The
Commissioner and staff with the Department of
Forests, Parks and Recreation began this process with
the formation of an Advisory Committee, which represented a broad group of stakeholders interested in the

sustainability of Vermonts forests. The Advisory


Committee, along with technical experts including
some within the Agency of Natural Resources,
reviewed current research and drafted guidelines for
the Commissioners review. Throughout the process,
the Department and Advisory Committee offered multiple opportunities for public comment.
These voluntary timber harvesting guidelines will
help forest landowners make wise decisions on the
management of one of their most valuable assets
their forest said Steven Sinclair, Vermont State
Forester. We are excited to be able to provide a comprehensive list of positive actions and things to avoid
when conducting harvesting operations.

The 62-page guide is broken into six chapters covering planning for a harvest, conducting a harvest, protecting water quality, protecting soil health and productivity, biodiversity and wildlife habitat, and planning for uncertainty.
The department also acknowledges the hundreds of
landowners, foresters and logging contractors whose
work in forest management and harvesting shape the
landscape of Vermont and the contents of these guidelines. The Voluntary Harvesting Guidelines are available on the FP&R web site: www.vtfpr.org/
HarvestGuidelines.cfm. For more information, contact
Steven Sinclair at steve.sinclair@state.vt.us

Today, the health of everyone in our community


has taken a turn for the better.

Introducing The University of Vermont Health Network,

a unique partnership between three strong community hospitals and The University of
Vermont Medical Center (formerly Fletcher Allen). Our hospitals and caregivers are bringing
the best of community care and academic medicine together for every patient. By sharing
our resources and expertise we give you access to leading-edge technology, advanced
treatment options and a higher level of compassionate care. This is what we call the heart
and science of medicine. To learn more visit UVMHealth.org or call (844) UVM-HEALTH.

Weekly

Health Tip

by Edward Ferrari Jr., R.Ph.

Cranberry Juice
Prevents UTIs

A recent study offers more proof


that cranberry juice prevents
urinary tract infections (UTIs).
Researchers found that the juice
alters
the
thermodynamic
properties of bacteria in the urinary
tract to form an energy barrier that
prevents the bacteria from
adhering to cells in the urinary
tract. The juice targets the bacteria
that causes UTIs but has no effect
on other bacteria that are part of
the natural flora in the body. For
those concerned about the calories
in the juice, the effects of the
regular cranberry juice cocktail
and sugar-free cranberry juice
were identical. Also, this
antibacterial benefit is temporary

University of Vermont Medical Center


Central Vermont Medical Center
Champlain Valley Physicians Hospital
Elizabethtown Community Hospital

5
20 South Main Street
Barre 479-3381

M-F 8:30am-6pm, Sat. 8:30am-1pm

UVMHealth.org or (844) UVM-HEALTH

The heart and science of medicine.


February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 3

A kaleidoscope of TALENT

ns
o
i
t
i
d
u
A
ALL AGES

CA
PRI SH
ZES

Photo by ZAZ Productions

Spaulding H. S. Auditorium
February 7th 9:30 AM to 4:00 PM

Vocal! Dance! Comedy!

Instrumental!

For 10 weekly sessions, November through January, Vermont artist


Joanna Elliott of Burlington was in residence at Capstone Community
Actions Family Literacy Center in Barre as part of an Artist in Schools
program funded by the Vermont Arts Council and the National
Endowment for the Arts. The collaborative project culminated in a student exhibition of work at the Brook Street School on Jan. 29. Working
with the Centers pregnant and parenting teens, Elliott provided instruction and guidance in painting, sketching, sculpture and photography, all
while holding infants as she taught. In addition to completing individual
pieces of work, students have planned and designed a group mural
depicting the supports needed for young parents and their children to
thrive. A mosaic of images and inspirational words come together to
form a painted 8x8 quilt. The mural is to be hung in the Brook Street
School where Head Start families and staff, along with other visitors,
can appreciate the inspiring work.

www.gmunitedway.org
229 9532

Norwich President Richard Schneider (left) and Norwich Director of


Facilities Dave Magida show the two sides of a newly minted commemorative coin during the indoor ground breaking for the $6.5 million
renovations at the Universitys Kreitzberg Library last Monday. The coin
(both sides of which, will be displayed in the librarys new woodwork)
and the renovations to the library are part of the Universitys $100 million fundraising project called Forging the Future. The library renovations are scheduled to be completed by the time that the students return
this fall. The target date for all the additions and renovations of Forging
the Future is the Norwich Bicentennal in 2019.
Photo by Bill Croney

We L VE Our
MemberOwners!
Join us for

MemberOwner Appreciation Day


February 12th!
FREE chair massages in the Caf.
Valentines Day cookie decorating from
3-6pm in the Community Room.

Local vendor demos.
5% discount for MemberOwners.

623 Stone Cutters Way, Montpelier, VT 802.223.8000 www.hungermountain.coop

Let it sew! Le
t it s
ew!
Let it sew!
SEWING MACHINES

Rock of Ages Organizes Virtual Community Arts


Trail; Invites Others to Join
Rock of Ages Visitors Center is connecting to
a statewide initiative to celebrate 2015 as the
Year of the Arts.
Todd Paton, Director of the Rock of Ages
Visitors Center, noted As with other crafters,
the regions stone artisans have lived, worked,
and played in the Green Mountains for more than
a century. Rock of Ages granite is the medium
that attaches our business to Vermonts culture,
heritage, and arts community.
In recognition of the Vermont Arts Councils
50th anniversary, crafters, performers, and creators statewide are collaborating to highlight the
array of arts events, concerts, festivals, exhibits
and openings that will occur this year.
As part of this effort, the Rock of Ages
Visitors Center welcomes the regions destinations to claim a spot along the digital arts trail.
This virtual itinerary invites visitors to tour some
of the most magnificent examples of community
art in the region. Guests may meander from the
Rock of Ages Visitors Center to downtown Barre

to explore the gateway statues of Carlo Abate,


the Robert Burns Memorial, and Youth
Triumphant (otherwise known as the Naked
Man).
Hope and Elmwood Cemeteries, Aldrich
Library, Studio Place Arts, Union Hall, the
History Center, the Granite Museum, and others
are all noteworthy arts destinations within Barre
that will be included in the virtual tour as it
evolves.
For more than a century, imagination has
taken shape in the hands of granite artisans as
they cut, chisel, and buff their way toward the
creation of one-of-a-kind works, said Paton.
Their inspiration and values impart an awareness upon the community through their finished
products that informs social discourse. Here,
artisans spirit and sense of place lives on as a
reflection of life and love in Vermont.
Per capita, more writers and visual artists call
Vermont home than those in 48 other states,
according to 2012 U.S. Census data.

Therapeutic Riding Program continued from page 2


own their own horse. Its not like similar programs where veterans are given service dogs to
help cope with PTSD. However, working with
horses can provide benefits that other animals
cant provide.
I think what sets us apart is the communication that exists between the rider and the horse.
Its one of those intangible things you kind of
have to feel, Lashoones said. Thats another
difference between a dog and a horse, just the
size and the power. Most of these animals are
1,000 to 1,200 pounds, and youre able to build
a partnership with them and work together. You

know theyre not responding out of force.


Youre not making them do it.
Rhythm of the Rein operates year-round and
serves Central Vermont and the Northeast
Kingdom, but Lashoones said she has riders
come from as far as Burlington and New
Hampshire. There is also a carriage driving program for those who are uncomfortable getting
on a horses back.
For more information on the programs, check
out Rhythm of the Reins website at http://rhythmoftherein.org/.

Washington County Mental Health Services, Inc.

Agency Open House & Career Fair


Children, Youth and Family Services Building
579 South Barre Road
Barre, VT 05641

Wednesday, February 18th, 2015


4:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.
Lotus

Elna 745

Reg. Hours: Wed.-Fri. 10am-6pm,


Sat. 8am-1pm

On-Site Repairs Available

eXcellence 760

We Service All Brands,


Makes & Models

195 So. Main St., Barre 802-479-2007

WCMHS is a leader in providing compassionate, quality, trauma-informed


services to our communities. Come meet who we are, learn about our
programs and services and discover how we can work together to continue
making a difference for the better. Program information, on-site interviews
for open positions and refreshments will be available.

www.DarwinsSewandVac.com Email: info@DarwinsSewandVac.com

Tour our facility and learn first-hand how we are improving lives
Learn how WCMHS programs are serving the community
Discover opportunities for collaboration
Learn about open positions across the agency
Gain details on how to connect with our services and programs
Please stop by anytime between 4:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.

VACUUM CLEANERS

Open to the public


For more information call: (802) 229-1399

wcmhs.org
page 4

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

LEFT TO RIGHT: DR. CHRIS LUNDBERG DR. FRED ZIEGLER DR. MATT ROGERS DR. TOM FISCHER

THESE GUYS CAN PUT A


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TRUE
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25

Each orthodontist at FZL is board-certified, and has the


additional training and experience to make sure you get
the best smile. Our orthodontists are well versed in all the
treatment options for straightening teeth, and creating healthy
smiles for you and your family.
To arrange an initial consultation at no-charge, please call
FZL Orthodontics in Barre at 802-476-6373, in Stowe
at 802-253-4157, or visit fzlortho.com

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141 River Street, Montpelier, VT 05602 INSTALLATION
Phone: (802) 223-1616 Fax: (802) 223-2286 AVAILABLE

BARRE
85 WASHINGTON STREET
STOWE
1593 PUCKER STREET

Offering Solutions for


Every Room, Style & Budget

Fischer, Ziegler & Lundberg Orthodontists


are pleased to announce the addition of
Dr. Matthew Rogers to the practice. With
extensive experience treating adults, Matt
is looking forward to providing patients
of all ages with the care they need for
beautiful smiles.

Interceptive treatment of developing


bite problems for children
Comprehensive orthodontic
treatment for adolescents and Adults
Treatment of complex bite problems
and jaw deformities
Clear and metal braces
Removable Clear Aligners including
Clear Correct and Invisalign

Noyle W. Johnson would like


to introduce Liane Martinelli

Over 50 Combined Years


Experience

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Plumbing Tile

92 S. Main St. Barre VT 05641


479-7909 1-800-498-7909

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From Simple Refresh to Full Renovations,
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with a Valentine Message.
To be published in our February 11 edition
DEADLINE IS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5

ONLY

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prepaid

Its easy to compose


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Love,
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Papa

Here are some examples:

CLIP & MAIL OR BRING THIS FORM TO:

TO USE
CALL 479-2582 OR
1-800-639-9753

THE WORLD LOVELINES


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

Richard E.
Fournier, CKD

Jodi L.
Parker, CKD

www.interiorcreationsvt.com

'm Liane Martinelli, and I am proud to say I have worked at Noyle


Johnson for the past 18 years selling and servicing both personal
and commercial insurance.
Born and raised in Barre, Vermont, I currently live in West
Topsham with my husband and my son, and have deep roots in this
community. In fact, you may have seen me in some local musical
theatre productions, or at Barre Jazzercise, where I am a Jazzercise
instructor in my spare time!
I enjoy going to work everyday because I love working with people, educating them in insurance matters within their portfolio and
problems solving for each situation. Everyone's needs are different,
and I excel at tailoring your insurance to meet those needs. I'm very
easy to talk to! Give me a call and find out what I can do for you.
Noyle W. Johnson Insurance
119 River St., Montpelier, VT
802-223-7735

$9.95 prepaid
Make check payable
to The WORLD

Sawyer and Ritchie Agency


198 Route 2 W., Danville, VT
802-684-3411

PLEASE PUBLISH THE FOLLOWING VALENTINE AD:


___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
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Berg, Carmolli & Kent


83 Washington St., Barre, VT
802-479-1046

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www.nwjinsurance.com
February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 5

Students Invited to Enter OMK Poster Contest

Calling all young Vermont artists.


University of Vermont Extensions
Operation: Military Kids (OMK) wants
you to help promote April is the Month
of the Military Child by creating a
poster that celebrates the awesomeness
of military kids.
The contest is open to any military or
civilian youth in Grades K-12. The
deadline to enter is March 17.
Prizes will be awarded to the firstplace winner in each age grade group:
K-2, 3-5, 6-8 and 9-12. The winning
posters will be featured on the Vermont
OMK Facebook page and web site (www.
uvm.edu/extension/omk) as well as displayed at a special event at the Vermont
State House in Montpelier on March 31 to
kick off the Month of the Military Child.
All posters must be original artwork and
fit on one 11- by 17-inch sheet of paper.
Although any medium may be used,
designs must depict two messages: April is
the Month of the Military Child and children of military families also serve their

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The winning poster in the 2014 April as the Month


of the Military Child poster contest was created by
Francie Ettori, then age 13, of Rutland. (photo
courtesy of Operation: Military Kids/UVM
Extension)

The 2015 summer youth musical at Chandler will be Cinderella.


Auditions are scheduled for Sunday, March 8 for teen lead roles
and Sunday March 15 for elementary and teen chorus roles.
Performances will be held on the main stage at Chandler Music
Hall in Randolph on July 25. On and off-stage opportunities are
available to students ages 7 through 18.
Students wishing to audition should contact Betsy Cantlin at
betsycantlin@comcast.net no later than March 2. Deadline for
registration is March 4. Registration and audition fees will be
charged and partial scholarship assistance is available.
The directing team for this production includes Kim Nowlan-

Furniture
& Mattress Gallery

REACH

country. Use of the color purple is encouraged as


purple represents all branches of military service.
Only one entry per person is permitted. Posters
may be mailed to Operation: Military Kids, Attn:
MOMC Poster Contest, 655 Spear St., Burlington,
VT 05405 or dropped off at that location during
normal business hours.
Although originals are preferred, e-mailed copies will be accepted. Please send to omkvermont@uvm.edu.
All entries must include the artists name, age,
address and branch of service of the parent(s) or
guardian(s) (if applicable). Posters will only be
returned if a self-addressed envelope with proper
postage is included.
For more information, contact Stephanie
Albaugh, OMK coordinator, at (802) 656-0346
or toll-free at (800) 571-0668.

Hathaway, Charlie McMeekin and Billy Ray Poli.


Cinderella is presented with special permission by Rodgers &
Hammerstein Theatricals. The stage adaptation of this magical
fairy tale is warm, with more than a touch of hilarity, and full of
timeless enchantment.
Its celebrated score by Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein
II features memorable songs including, In My Own Little
Corner, Ten Minutes Ago and Do I Love You Because Youre
Beautiful?
For more information about youth offerings at Chandler, please
visit www.chandler-arts.org.

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Berlin Elementary Students sing Walking in the Air from The Snowman, while carrying lanterns they made in
art classes.
The following honors list is provided from the school. Any questions or concerns should be addressed directly to the school

BARRE CITY MIDDLE &


ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
2nd Quarter Honor Roll 2014-2015

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Secondhand News

HIGH HONORS Grade 5: Katherine Blakely, Kyle Coache, Charles Codling, Cydney Ferrer, Olivia
Garneau, Jacob Lamphere, Emily Morris, Nicholas Pierce, Brooke Premont, Noah Rubel, Eleanor
Steinman, Cadence Stevens, Isabelle Wightman, Justice Womer
HIGH HONORS Grade 6: Camden Boucher, Brooke Corrow, Josie Diego, Dylan Estivill, Allison
Everett, Sandra Fajobi, Allyson Felch, Natalie Folland, Oliver Johnson, Mallory Kiniry, Kiernan
Krasofski, Savannah LaFlower, Annie Linendoll, Amina Malagic, Noah Partridge, Raven Premont,
Elijah Reed, Olivia Rousse, Jasmine Sayah, Kaiden Spaulding, Zachary Stabell, Alyssa Winkler
HIGH HONORS Grade 7: Taylor DAgostino, Madison Henderson, Aliza Lindley, Hayleigh Pollard,
Emma Riddle
HIGH HONORS Grade 8: Makayla Chouinard, Colleen Couture, Samantha Gill-Owen, Calista Hanna,
Jamie Heath, Carmellitta Le, Zo Macdonald, Akshar Patel, Grace Pierce, Faith Redmond, Lillian
Riddle, Lia Rubel, Parker Spaulding, Brianna Storti, Tina Taylor, Isabella Usle-Wolfel, Taylor Winter

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Sat. 10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Closed Sun.

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Furniture Cheap Art Jewelry Books
Antiques Dead Relix T-shirt
970 Rt. 2, Middlesex Exit 9 on I-89
802-223-3302

Additional
Recyclables
Collection
Center
Dollar Days - $1 per load
Monday, Wednesday, Friday
12:00 6:00 pm
3rd Saturdays 9 am 1 pm

540 N. Main St, Barre


802-229-9383 www.cvswmd.org

Spring Clothing
Infant - Adult Needed

Your Community Clothing Store and More

114 No. Main Ste. 2 Barre 476-4413


M-F 10:00am5:30pm, Saturday 11:00am3:00pm

page 6

The WORLD

HONORS Grade 7: Teagan Atkins-Leslie, Caleb Carrien, Iris Carter, Bethany DeJesus, Adeline
Donahue, Makenzie Donovan, Dylan Dusablon, Vanessa Greig, Jaelyn Hayden, Destiny Isabelle,
Allison Jerome, Rachel Kelley, Julian Lopez, Emily McMahon, Kadin Murphy, Lillian Parker, Oscar
Peake, Jared Preus, Kaile Roberts, Rebekah Russell, Gregory Silk, Dominic Trevino, Julia White, Gavin
Willett
HONORS Grade 8: Caleb Bell, Abigail Haigh, Dillen Hallock, Kyle Harris, Chantel Hough, Corey John,
Colby Jones, Stasiu Kehoe, Aubrey Lamberti, Hailey Merrill, Sierra Metcalf, Zachary Millette, Tyler
Murray, Seth Poirier, Kyle Proteau, Thomas Royea, Olivia Severy, Abigail Spencer, Kylie White-Sturge

%LQRFXODUV

Salvation Army
Thrift Store

Women &
Children First

HONORS Grade 6: Aiden Blouin, Steven Corbett, Kailey Craig, Indira Dzano, Casey Flye, Jacob Fuller,
Seth Jackson, Olivia Martinez, Madison Meacham, Sabrina Metcalf, Austin Pearson, Willem Pontbriand,
Emma Proteau, Amer Verem, Miranda Walbridge, Nevaeh West

CONGRATULATIONS STUDENTS ON YOUR HARD WORK!

NOW ACCEPTING

Stop In For Our Weekly Special!

HONORS Grade 5: Colbie Abreu, Tasia Avery, Ethan Bernier, Madison Berry, Logan Bristow, Alexis
Chase, Ethan Codling, Devon Crossett, Samantha Dean, Amiya Deering, Ryan Dusablon, Evan
George, Ethan Godfrey, Cameron Govea, Hunter Grout, Grace Isabelle, Riley Jarvis, Tyler Jerome,
Bella Kamont, Gracie Kelley, Carson King, Isaiah LaBay, Zackory Lemieux, Elias Manriquez, Alexandria
Miller, Ethan Morris, Jasmine Nuhfer, Tiffany Pallutto, Brodi Reckell, Alexia Shute, Maxwell Spaulding,
Emily Grace Spaulding, Jeffrey Spencer II, Samantha Steininger, Gabriel Stone, Trace Tassie, Christina
Walbridge

545 No. Main St.


Mon.-Sat. 9AM to 7PM

Clothes for the Whole Family


Household Items
Furniture Toys TVs
~All Clothing Accepted~
CLOTHING & HOUSEHOLD ITEMS

February 4, 2015

20 South Main Street


Barre 479-3381
M-F 8:30am-6pm
Sat. 8:30am-1pm

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& MCQUESTEN, P.C.
Residential & Commercial
Real Estate
Wills & Estate Planning
Contracts
Business Formation
& Consulting
172 NO MAIN ST.
BARRE, VT 05641

(802) 476-4181
WWW.VDMLAW.COM

Offering
Large
Scanning
& Printing

Greeting Cards Layout & Design


Mailbox Rentals Packing
Shipping - FedEx, USPS & other carriers

COLOR
39COPIES
Digital Files, Email
or Hard Copy

Copies - Black & White or Color


Digital Printing
Laminating
Binding
Business Cards
Engineering Copies

32 Main Street, Montpelier (in the Aubuchon bldg.) 802-223-0500


Seen here during Fridays Swearing-in Ceremony, the States Attorneys officially commenced their fouryear term of office on Sunday, February 1, 2015.

Gov. Shumlin Swears In Washington Countys


Scott Williams, Other States Attorneys

Last Friday, Gov. Peter Shumlin administered


the oath of office to a number of Vermonts
States Attorneys elected by the people of their
respective counties. States Attorneys represent
the people of the State of Vermont in criminal
court cases ranging from DUI to homicide, in
child protection matters, and in family court
cases.
This year, Vermont welcomes five new States
Attorneys: Jennifer Barrett of Orleans County,
Paul Finnerty of Lamoille County, Rosemary
Kennedy of Rutland County, Douglas DiSabito
of Grand Isle County, and Scott Williams of
Washington County. They join the nine States
Attorneys who have served previously: T.J.
Donovan of Chittenden County, David Fenster
of Addison County, Jim Hughes of Franklin

The Center for Leadership Skills


Creating a leadership presence that
improves employee morale, productivity
and profitability

County, Vince Illuzzi of Essex County, Michael


Kainen of Windsor County, Erica Marthage of
Bennington County, Will Porter of Orange
County, Tracy Shriver of Windham County, and
Lisa Warren of Caledonia County.
The 14 States Attorneys officially commenced their four-year term of office on Sunday,
February 1, 2015.
States Attorneys enforce our basic social
contract ensuring that crime victims receive
justice and that offenders are held accountable
for their actions. We look forward to working
with the Governor and the Legislature to continually improve the manner in which we deliver
these criminal justice services to Vermonters,
said David Cahill, Director of the Department of
States Attorneys & Sheriffs.

Lindel James Certified Executive & Sales Coach


Taking You from Frustration to Enthusiasm

802.778.0626
lindeljames@centerforleadershipskills.com

MOVING SALE ENDS


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6TH!

Turning
65? New
to Medicare?
New
Staff
Joins
the
Central Vermont
on Aging
Join CVCOACouncil
for a free workshop

to learn about
your said, What inspires me
Vermont Council on Aging is
Sorrell
pleased to announce that three
most about working in the Senior
Medicare options
new staff members have joined
Companion Program is the peer
the CVCOA staff.
support aspect of the program, and I
January 13 and
27
Davoren Carr joins CVCOA
am grateful
to be a part of helping
3:00 - 4:30seniors
pm
in the position of Case Manager
to remain in their homes
serving communities throughout
longer.
Call to Register:
Washington County. Her role
Immediately prior to joining
(802) 479-0531
will be to assist clients in accessCVCOA, Sorrell served as a paraleing programs and benefits, solvgal for the Vermont Land Trust. She
ing problems, and making difficult
decisions.
In
has
also
worked
the Peer Advocacy Program
Central Vermont Council on as
Aging
addition, Carr supports these clients by provid- Manager
for the VT Center for Independent
nd
N. Main
Street
- 2 Floor
- Barre
ing information, making referrals 59
to other
agenLiving,
managing
state and federal contracts
cies and coordinating access to services. She is related to Social Security benefits, employment,
looking forward to meeting more of her clients and wellness. An avid hiker and yoga practitioand working with the CVCOA team to match ner, she lives in Middlesex with her daughter,
people with services toward the goal of indepen- Lillian, and two cats, Edward and Oliver.
dent living.
Robert Pierce joins the CVCOA staff as an
Carr recently moved to Vermont from the RSVP Program Coordinator serving Washington
foothills of North Carolina, where she worked as and Lamoille Counties and will be responsible
a Volunteer Coordinator for Wilkes Regional for recruiting volunteers and matching their
Medical Center Hospice and later as an adjunct skills and interests to provide service at nonprofessor for the Adult High School/Basic Skills profit organizations in their communities.
program at Wilkes Community College. In her
Pierce holds a business degree from CCV and
spare time, she kept bees, planted blueberries worked for the State of Vermont in contracts and
and learned how to play the banjo & African grants administration for several years. In addidrums.
tion, he has retired from the Coast Guard followNicole Sorrell will be serving as the Senior ing more than 20 years of service as a Warrant
Companion Program Director. In this position, Officer. He has volunteered for numerous orgashe will be responsible for the overall adminis- nizations, including Special Olympics, Big
tration of this statewide program that connects Brothers/Big Sisters, and Prevent Child Abuse
volunteers aged 55+ with other older adults who Vermont.
need support to remain independent. With her
He has made the transition to working with
staff of program coordinators, Sorrell will work seniors in the non-profit arena, finding it fulfillto recruit, train, and place volunteers to provide ing to work and make a difference in the comcompanionship, homemaking assistance, and munities in which he lives, saying, This is
transportation to vital destinations to Vermont important work. It should be our inherent responelders.
sibility to care for our seniors because they have
Regarding the opportunity to join CVCOA, worked so hard for our generation.

Come get great lighting fixtures while you can.

They are moving with the speed of light!


Prices lower than manufacturers will allow us to advertise!
Mon-Fri 7am - 5pm
Sat 9am - 2pm

802.476.0280

856 US RT 302-BERLIN-2, BARRE-MONTPELIER ROAD, BARRE,VT WWW.BARREELECTRIC.COM

The largest selection of Lyndon Furniture


anywhere ~ Just one mile from the factory.
We also proudly carry these brands...

Route 5, Lyndonville, VT

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296 Meadow St., Littleton, NH


4584 US Rt.5, Newport, VT

THANK YOU FOR SAYING


I SAW IT IN

Beethoven &
Arnowitt VIII
Beethovens last three piano sonatas

Sunday, February 8, 2015, 3 pm


Sponsored by:

Unitarian Church of Montpelier


VIOLINIST

RACHEL
BARTON PINE
Program

130 Main Street, Montpelier, Vermont

with Matthew Hagle, piano

Saturday, June 1, 2013 7:30PM

Unitarian Church of Montpelier Sonata no.


130 Main Street, Montpelier, Vermont
in E major,

Montpelier City Montpelier


Pharmacy
Arts Fund

Tickets: $10 $25


At the door while supplies last or
in advance from Bear Pond Books,
Montpelier
Charge Your Tickets Online:
www.capitalcityconcerts.org

30
op. 109

An exciting, boundary-defying performer


Pine displays a power and confidence
Sonata no. 31
that puts her in the top echelon. in A-flat major,
The Washington Post

op. 110

An eclectic and global program of well-known and groundbreaking works for violin, featured are two of the great
Romantic sonatas for violin and piano: Beethovens Sonata
for
Sonata
no.
violin and piano No. 3 in E-flat major, Op. 12 No. 3, and Strauss
in C minor,
Sonata for violin and piano in E-flat major, Op. 18.
op. 111
She will also play a set of lullabies by Brahms, Ysaye,
and Clarke, as well as the Egyptian-flavored Sonata for
Solo Violin, a piece written for her by Arab-American
composer Mohammed Fairouz.

32

www.capitalcityconcerts.org
www.capitolcityconcerts.org

February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 7

Where In

__

__

Is Gary?

Each week, Garys cartoon will be


hiding somewhere in the paper.
All you have to do is find
him. He may be hiding in
an article or a picture or an
advertisement. Dont forget
to check the classifieds!
Tell us the page number
and the issue date in
an email, fax or mail by
5PM, Friday and youll
have a chance to win a
$50 GIFT CARD.

Groton Free
Public Library

Barre Area Senior Center


131 S. Main St. #4, Barre 479-9512

Thanks go out this month to our lunch crew for putting together
four amazing meals in January! Extra special thanks goes to the
Galley senior meals program for preparing three of the meals. The
new Tuesday lunch program at the senior center has been a fabulous success, and it wouldnt be possible without the help of these
amazing volunteers.
We welcome everyone to join us on Tuesdays at noon for a
wonderful home cooked meal for just $6. This month well be
serving spaghetti (Feb. 3), meatloaf (Feb. 10), chicken potpie
(Feb. 17), and shepherds pie (Feb. 24). Dont have time to stay?
We do takeout meals too! Just call ahead 479-9512 to reserve a
meal.
Seats are still available on our upcoming day trip to the Indian
Head resort in Lincoln, New Hampshire. This trip will take place
on March 17 in celebration of St. Patricks Day! Seats are $75 per
person, and includes transportation to and from the event, free
individual photos, a beer/wine reception, luncheon buffet, green
beer, an Indian Head souvenir mug, floor show and dance band.
Please call 479-9512 for more information. Reservations can be
made at the Barre Area Senior Center and the Montpelier Senior
Activity Center.
Come out to our Valentines celebration on Feb. 13 at 1 p.m.
Well have food, games, and fun for all! This year well have an
ice cream sundae bar with all the toppings plus there will be singing and dancing and plenty of entertainment.
We have three new programs starting in February. Basic
Knitting (with instruction) begins Tuesdays at 11 a.m. No need to
sign up; just drop in and learn or renew old skills. Certified massage therapist, Judith Smith, will be joining us on Feb. 9 & 18 to
do chair and hand massages during the foot clinics. Painter Janet
Martin will be hosting a landscaping oil painting class with us on
Feb. 25 & 27 from 1 to 5 p.m. Painting is $40 for both classes and
includes paints, canvases, brushes and instruction. This class has
limited seating, so please call 479-9512 to sign up.
As always, we welcome all to stop by and take part in activities
at 131 S. Main St. #4, call us at 479-9512, visit our website: barreseniors.org, follow us at facebook.com/barreseniors, or email us
at director@barreseniors.org.

ISO: Small carpet for our Lego area (4x6 or 5x7) and used/
unwanted toys & small electronics for hacking program (taking
apart).
Pi Day Bakers Needed! The Friends of the Library is working on
a NEW spring Pi-Day fundraising project for Saturday, March 14.
Can you help out by donating a home-baked pie? Call Nancy
Spencer at 584-3717, or contact Anne at the library.

not the
exact size

CONGRATULATIONS TO LAST WEEKS WINNER

LUCILLE KROWLES, PLAINFIELD

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


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

PAGE #_____
ISSUE
DATE _______

Computer Help Sessions. Feb. 11, 23 & 27. Receive free oneon-one assistance with your computer questions. Topics may
include (but are not limited to) downloading e-books/audiobooks,
creating an email account, searching the web, taking free online
classes, & using Vermont Online Library. Sign up at the library or
call 584-3358.
Valentine Time. Friday, Feb. 13 at 3-4:30 p.m. Stop in for a
family-friendly pre-Valentine Time! Special crafts, snacks, books,
and Valentine Bingo (with prizes, of course).
Monthly Monday Book Discussions. Monday, Feb. 16 at 6:30
p.m. Beautiful Music for Ugly Children by Kirstin Cronn-Mills.
Monday, Feb. 23 at 7 p.m. The Piano Tuner by Daniel Mason.
Pick up a copy from the library for an enjoyable winter read and
join us for a lively conversation!
Round Robin Reading Storytime. Every Tuesday at 10 a.m. For
children ages 0-5 and their caregivers. Come share stories and
playtime!
Crafts & Conversation. Every Wednesday, 1-3 p.m. Join us with
your ideas and projects-in-process or just join us!
All of our programs are free and open to residents of all towns.
Find us on Facebook (Groton Free Public Library) or contact
Anne: grotonlibraryvt@gmail.com, 802.584.3358.

PUZZLES ON PAGE 27
CRYPTO QUIP

STICKLERS

EVEN
EXCHANGE

Twin Valley Senior Center


GO FIGURE

SNOWFLAKES

MAGIC MAZE
SUDOKU

KAKURO

PUZZLES ON
PAGE 24

Open M (2:30-7) W (10-4) F (2:30-7) Sat (10-12). Online catalog:


grotonlibrary.kohavt.org. Visit us on Facebook: www.facebook.
com/GrotonFreePublicLibrary and at our website: www.grotonlibraryvt.org.

While we have started the New Year with very


cold weather, Twin Valley Senior Center on Route
2, in East Montpelier, is warm, inviting, and welcoming to all seniors. We have seen more and more
new faces join our free exercise classes, stay for delicious, hot,
nutritious lunches, learn Tai Chi, play bingo, cards, do puzzles,
and enjoy great conversation with old and new friends. With no
membership fee, and no fees for exercise classes, seniors are finding out what a wonderful center they have right near their homes.
You are all welcome to join us Monday, Wednesday, or Fridays
from 9:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. Bingo every Wednesday at 1 p.m.! Free
bus transportation also from your home to the center.
Foot Care Clinic
Wednesday, Feb. 4, a foot care clinic will be held at TVSC.
Please call CVHHH at 223-1878 for an appointment and they will
tell you what to bring with you, along with a $15 check to CVHHH
or cash. Keep your feet healthy, especially as they dry out so much
more in the cold winter months.

they love so much and are such wonderful, loving companions.


Our pet owners are very excited about this new, wonderful program for their companion pets. If you have not registered your pet
yet, please call Rita at 223-3322 as soon as possible. We all thank
Banfield tremendously!
Plainfield Area Business Alliance Donation to TVSC
Recently, the Plainfield Area Business Alliance joined Twin
Valley Seniors for a luncheon and awarded Janet Nielson, of
Marshfield, a check for $200 from the PABA Holiday 50/50
Raffle. PABA members and local businesses sold $400 worth of
tickets and donated $100 to Onion River Food Shelf and $100 to
Twin Valley Senior Center. We all thank them very much! PABA
is a new group of business owners working together to strengthen
Plainfield businesses and to have it all without the mall. For
more information on PABA, please contact President Jim Cross of
WGDR Goddard College Radio. Again, thank you from all the
seniors at TVSC!

AARP Tax Preparation


Call Rita at 223-3322 to make an appointment to have AARP
Certified Tax Preparation Volunteers complete your Federal and
State Returns for FREE. You need an appointment, and when you
call you will be told what paperwork you need to bring with you
to complete your returns. This is totally confidential between you
and the AARP volunteer. All seniors and low income residents are
welcome, by appointment. Again, this is a FREE SERVICE.

Early Bird Bone Building Exercise Classes


There has been a change in the time of the Early Bird Bone
Building Exercise Class, held every Monday and Wednesday, at
TVSC. Classes will now run from 7-8 a.m. Please call the class
leader, Cort Richardson, at 223-3174. This is open to all ages, and
is free of charge. Wear comfortable clothing and wear sturdy
shoes. Light weights are provided or bring your own. This is fun
and easy with proven results. Come exercise with Cort and start
your day off with early bird exercises.

Pet Grant
The Banfield Charitable Trust awarded Twin Valley Senior
Center a $2,500 grant to provide proper nutrition and preventive
veterinary care for pets of our homebound seniors and those
seniors that attend the center. Pets have been registered with
TVSC and the
program is running, under the able, dedicated
The CVMC Auxiliary Bene-Fit Shop will be closed
TVSC volunteers, Andrea Blanchard, Meals on Wheels Drivers
October
29th
through
Flo Remmell
and Linda
Chesaux.
OurNovember
seniors want6th.
to keep their
pets with them, and TVSC and Banfield will be helping our
seniors that are struggling to take care of their pets properly.
New
Shop
Hours
Seniors will not have
to share
their own
food with their pets, that

Pamper Yourself Winter Raffle


Have you bought your tickets for the wonderful Pamper
Yourself Winter Raffle? Tickets can be purchased at the Senior
Center, $5 per ticket, or 5 tickets for $20. A 90-minute massage, a
one-night stay at the Inn at Montpelier, Breakfast for four at the
Marshfield Inn Motel, gift certificate to Hollister Hill Farm Store,
a facial with Kathy Waskow, or electrolysis and skin care in
Middlesex, and a two-night stay at the Comstock House B&B in
Vermonts Only
Plainfield will be raffled. Try your luck - you will be surprised!
FULL LINE Chevr
Buy your tickets on or before Feb. 19, 2015. This raffle benefits
Dealer...
the Twin Valley Senior
Center and all its seniors.
For
223-63

SAVE
THESE
LOGOS!
TheALL
Benefit
Shop
15 Cottage St., Barre 479-4309
ADD
AS
NECESSARY!
Closed for Renovations
COPY AND PASTE INTO AD...

FEAR KNOT

We will reopen Wednesday, November 7th with new shop hours:

Over 50
Years

Sorry, We Can No Longer Accept Checks For Payment

Wednesday through Friday 10am-4pm


Saturday 9am-2pm.

15 Cottage St., Barre 479-4309

Shop Hours:

Wednesday through Friday 10am-4pm


Saturday 9am-2pm

Donations Needed

page 8

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

Call U

TELL YOUR FRIENDS...

Were the best place to stay in Ba

173 So. Main St.,


Barre 476-6678

Operated by The Jeff Anton Family

Great New Indoor Pool

Denis, Ricker & Brown

2 PIONEER STREET MONTPELIER 229-0

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1-800-278-C

Insurance & Financial Services

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or TOLL F

2.99

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

SUPER CROSSWORD

Cadillac

VERMONTS TRUCKSTORE
Barre-Montpelier Rd Montpelier

PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE


WITHOUT NOTICE

WE WILL BE DELIVERING
IN BARRE

SATURDAY, &
FEBRUARY 7

&

1-800-654-3344
by Noon Friday
CONVENIENCE
STORE & ATM
Open Everyday 6 am - 11 pm
Minimum 100342gal.
delivery
N. Main St., Downtown Barre 479-3675

Call

Kellogg-Hubbard
Library News

energy bills. Door Prizes! Co-sponsored by the Onion River


Exchange and Efficiency Vermont.
Saturday, Feb. 7, 2015 at 10:30 a.m.
Tricks for Ticks: A guide for gardeners (and others) to ticks and
tick-related diseases.
Lolly Cochran, D.V.M., will share information on identifying
ticks, understanding tick-related diseases, and safeguarding against
these nasty little garden visitors. Sponsored by the Central
Vermont Master Gardeners Program.
Monday, Feb. 9, 2015 at 6:30 p.m.
Film Screening: Trembling Before G-d
Trembling Before G-d is a film that explores the challenges
faced by Orthodox LGBTQ or questioning Jews. There will also
be a panel discussion. For more information, contact Nancy
Schulz via SaddleShoes2@gmail.com. Co-sponsored by the
Unitarian Church of Montpelier, the Kellogg-Hubbard Library,
and Beth Jacob Synagogue.
Wednesday, Feb. 11, 2015 at 7:30 p.m.
First Wednesdays: An Evening with Sojourner Truth
Farmers Night Series Event: Held at the Vermont State House
In this living history portrayal, Kathryn Woods uses spiritual
music and Truths own words to recreate her life. Sponsored by the
Vermont Humanities Council and hosted by the Kellogg-Hubbard
Library. Please note change in venue and time.
Thursday, Feb. 12, 2015 at 6:30 p.m.
Compassion and Choices
A conversation about End of Life Care services and Act 39,
Vermonts Death with Dignity Law. Presented by Vermont State
Director of Compassion and Choices, Linda Waite-Simpson.
Tuesday, Feb. 17, 2015 at 7 p.m.
Film Screening: 1964, Part of An American Experience
A film screening and panel discussion. American Experiences
1964. Co-sponsored by Vermont PBS and the Kellogg-Hubbard
Library.

Montpelier

135 Main St Montpelier, VT 05602 802-223-3338


Childrens Department: 802-223-4665
www.kellogghubbard.org
Starting Now and continuing into February
Cabin Fever Spelling Bee Lottery
Join us for the third annual Cabin Fever Spelling Bee! There will
be two teams again this year: Writers and Readers. The Writers
team will consist of local authors. Patrons can sign up at the adult
circulation desk to enter a lottery from which the members of the
Readers team will be selected. You may also enter the Readers
lottery via email: send your name, phone number, and preferred
email to Liz at vista@kellogghubbard.org. Tickets for the event will
be on sale in February for $10 (tickets at the door will cost $12).
Wednesday, Feb. 4, 2015 at 7 p.m.
Community Cinema: American Denial
Follow the story of foreign researcher and Nobel Laureate Gunnar
Myrdal whose study, An American Dilemma (1944), provided a
provocative inquiry into the dissonance between stated beliefs as
a society and what is perpetuated and allowed in the name of those
beliefs. What are the implications for individual responsibility and
social justice in democracies like Americas?
There will be a panel discussion after the screening. Panelists:
Professor Katrinell Davis (UVM, Sociology), Professor Daniel
Krymkowski (UVM, Sociology), and Andi Harrington (Peace and
Justice Center). Co-sponsored by VTPBS and Kellogg-Hubbard
Library.
Thursday, Feb. 5, 2015 at 6:30 p.m.
Weatherization Workshop
Kate Stephenson from Yestermorrow will show you simple, lowcost ways to improve the efficiency of your home and reduce your

Norwich University names biographer of WWI hero


Sergeant Alvin York winner of 2015 William E. Colby Award

Biographer Colonel Douglas V. Mastriano, Ph.D. is the 2015


William E. Colby Award winner for his book, Alvin York: A New
Biography of the Hero of the Argonne. Norwich University
awards the Colby annually to an author of a first book.
A veteran of the first Gulf War and Afghanistan, Colonel
Mastriano was commissioned in the United States Army in 1986
and began his career with the 2nd Armored Cavalry Regiment
serving along the German Iron Curtain. With the end of the Cold
War, he deployed to Iraq for Operation Desert Storm, where his
regiment led the main attack against Saddam Husseins Republican
Guard. Colonel Mastriano subsequently served in tactical, operational and strategic assignments during his ongoing career in the
army. He also served four years in NATO Land Headquarters in
Germany, and deployed three times to Afghanistan, where he was
director of the ISAF Joint Intelligence Center.
In the book, published in 2014 by the University Press of
Kentucky, Mastriano uses archival research, military terrain analysis and forensic study to reconstruct the events of October 1918
and sort fact from fiction in the account of the act of heroism that
earned Sergeant York the Medal of Honor in the First World War.
Mastriano details Yorks early life in Tennessee, his service in the
war up to and including the famous Oct. 8, 1918, engagement, and
his return to a civilian life dedicated to charity. As the centennial
of American involvement in World War I approaches, this book
shares the story of one of the wars most notable heroes.
Superbly researched and splendidly written, Douglas V.
Mastrianos work on Alvin York recounts not only the incredible
story of a Tennessee mountain boy who won the Medal of Honor
and became the greatest American hero of the First World War, but
also of how, through years of investigation and exploration, he
located Yorks battle site and was instrumental in the creation of
two permanent monuments and an historic trail, said Carlo
DEste, executive director of the William E. Colby Military
Writers Symposium.

Serving
Central
Vermont
for Over
50 Years
Richard

Tom

Beauty
Shop

Off The Top

Booth Rental
Available

325 Main St., Barre (Next to Rite-Aid)


HOURS: TUES.-FRI. 7AM-5PM, SAT. 6:30AM-12PM

479-0855
Plenty of Parking

WHEEL CHAIR ACCESSIBLE

I am humbled by the distinction of being the 2015 William E


Colby Award recipient. The Colby Award represents the highest
caliber of works published in the United States since 1999. It is a
privilege to have the book Alvin York: A New Biography of the
Hero of the Argonne recognized worthy of this honor, said
Mastriano.
A $5,000 author honorarium is provided through a grant from
the Chicago-based Tawani Foundation. The award and honorarium
will be presented at Norwich University during the 2015 Colby
Military Writers Symposium at the Meet the Authors Dinner on
April 9, 2015. The 2015 Symposium will take place April 8-9, and
is open to the public.
Named for the late ambassador and former CIA director William
E. Colby, the Colby Award recognizes a first work of fiction or
non-fiction that has made a significant contribution to the publics
understanding of intelligence operations, military history or international affairs. The William E. Colby Award began at Norwich
University in 1999.
In June 2012, Mastriano joined the faculty of the U.S. Army
War College to teach in the Department of Military Strategy,
Planning, and Operations. He earned a Ph.D. from the University
of New Brunswick, in Fredericton, Canada.
Mastriano is the co-founder of The Sergeant York Discovery
Expedition (SYDE) and led the effort to locate the exact spot
where Alvin York eliminated a machine-gun nest and captured 132
German soldiers. The groups research has been endorsed by U.S.
and French authorities. SYDE organized the construction of a
five-kilometer historic trail in Frances Argonne Forest for visitors
to experience a piece of World War I history.
Previous recipients of the Colby Award include: Thomas
McKenna, James Bradley, Nathaniel Fick, Col. Jack Jacobs,
Dexter Filkins, Marcus Luttrell, John Glusman, Karl Marlantes
and Logan Beirne.

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Waterbury Library Will Host Solving Wildlife Secrets: Mammal Tracks & Scat

On Saturday, Feb. 14, the Waterbury Public Library is pleased


to welcome Lynn Levine, author of Mammal Tracks and Scat:
Life-Size Pocket Guide and Snow Secrets at 10 a.m. This program will be the first at their temporary location at 30 Foundry St.,
Waterbury. Please note that the Librarys location at 28 North
Main Street is still the only location to check out books and other
material at this time.
Solving Wildlife Secrets, is a one-hour interactive program

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for children and adults that delves into the ephemeral stories that
New Englands wildlife leave behind. Participants learn to read
these tales through sight, movement, touch, and sound. They
magically transform into animal detectives who learn the necessary skills to interpret the language of their wildlife neighbors.
Through storytelling, Levines passion for the forest shines and
will delight people of all ages.
This program is free and open to the public.

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through the programmable, thermostat-ready controller.
The fan and the auger speeds are electronically operated.
All the controls are conveniently located for easy access.

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February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 9

Advocacy Group Forms in


Vermont to Obtain Health Care
Coverage for Yoga Services

Yoga studio owners Kathy McNames (Yoga Vermont) and


Majken Tranby (Moodra Yoga) joined with health care advocate,
Dave Sterrett, Esq. (Health Care Policy Group) to start an advocacy group to push for reimbursement of yoga services in private
and public insurance. The organization is called the Student and
Teachers Yoga Association, SATYA for short, which means
truth in Hindi.
As the Vermont legislature looks for ways to reduce health care
costs and improve health care outcomes, we think incorporating
yoga into the spectrum of care can be part of the solution, Sterrett
said.
Over 20 million people in the United States practice yoga but
they mostly pay for this wellness benefit out-of-pocket. This broken payment system leaves yoga financially out of reach for most
of the population. The current system isnt working for providers
either. Many yoga teachers need to hold down several jobs just to
survive, and many studio owners are in a precarious financial position.
Members of SATYA believe it doesnt make sense to leave yoga
out of the health care system since yoga has been proven to have
substantial benefits for patients struggling with anxiety, depression, and back pain.
By investing a small amount of money to cover yoga services,
Vermont can save millions by preventing illness before people
need expensive medical procedures and expensive medications,
said McNames. Its really gotten to the point where Vermont cannot afford to hold out any longer from covering yoga services.
Unless the legislature and private insurers take action, lowerincome Vermonters will continue to be referred for yoga therapy
by their doctors with no ability to pay for the services.
I teach yoga in South Hero and I see people every day who
would like to access yoga services to improve their health but they
just cant afford it, Tranby said.

Pests Put in the Hot Seat:


Homeless Shelter Adds Heat
Treatment to Its Tool Box

An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure.


The old saying is true about pest prevention. For a homeless
shelter, pest control and prevention is an essential part of operating. At Good Samaritan Haven, prevention is taken seriously.
The Haven is a leader among Vermonts emergency service and
housing providers, taking comprehensive steps to control pests
including heat treatment, water-soluble bags for clothing, steaming, plastic storage totes, and spraying surfaces with rubbing
alcohol, which is a proven effective and inexpensive treatment.
Prevention measures reduce chances of pests in the shelter, and
ensure the Haven is providing a clean and safe environment for
clients who already face stigma. The Havens current heat treatment of client clothing by washing and drying all items coming
into the shelter is a substantial barrier, but larger items and beds
prove harder to treat.
Enter the Hot House, a heat treatment box which kills fleas, bed
bugs, and other pests that people living on the streets might come
in contact with. Through contributions by two partners, the
Vermont Community Foundation and Price Choppers Golub
Foundation, the Haven purchased a hot house for preventive treatments of its mattresses and bunk beds. Haven staff say the purchase represents a substantial step forward in the Havens protocol
and will help when treatments are necessary. Other local agencies
have approached the Haven to consult on prevention measures,
and the hot house has fueled the conversation about the best methods to address pests. The Haven has scheduled regular heat treatment of its beds as a preventative measure.

February 2015

How To Snack For Breakfast, Lunch Or Dinner -- And Stay Healthy

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


orth America is under a snack attack -- and the
unsweetened almond or soy milk and a little flax
snacks are winning! Seems more and more of
seed. Toss together a half-ounce of nuts and a halfyou are substituting grab-and-go foods for real
ounce of dried fruit in a baggie; eat it with a piece of
meals. In fact, snacking is up 15 percent as quick
fresh fruit. Or spread almond butter on a whole-grain
munching replaces breakfast, lunch or dinner for
tortilla, top with banana slices, sprinkle with raisins
almost half of you. But finding healthy snack foods
and cinnamon, then roll and go!
can be tough -- one reason Americans ended up
4. Lunch snacking. Put an easy-open pouch of tuna
spending $48 billion a year on salty or sugary
in water, pre-washed greens, avocado chunks and a
munchables, three times more than they spent on
drizzle of dressing made from olive oil and lemon
fruit and vegetables. Thats a lot of buck for very little nutritional juice into a tightly sealed container. Mash beans on a tortilla, top
bang!
with tomato, avocado and cheese, fold it up and tuck into a sandNow nothing replaces the nutritional and emotional benefits of wich bag. Toss eat-and-run sides into your lunch bag, too -- like
a sit-down meal with the family, but everyone has to eat on the run fresh fruit, baby carrots, red pepper and zucchini strips (cut in
occasionally. So heres how you can grab a snack as a meal that advance and keep in your fridge.) You can enjoy it at your desk
provides you with the fuel you need to do your best at work, -- IF AND ONLY IF you make a point of standing up and walking
school, home and play.
around every hour for at least five minutes.
1. Make sure your snacky meals deliver what you need. Depriving 5. Dinner snacking. Not home at dinnertime? Try this make-ahead
yourself of fuel and nutrients in a snacky meal, then OVEREATING snack: Zucchini chips. Blot thinly sliced zucchini rounds with a
to make up for it later, is a formula for weight gain and nutritional paper towel; toss with a little olive oil and sea salt. Bake at 400 F
deficiencies. Thats why it is important to make sure your snack for 10 minutes. Remove from oven, cool, then re-bake at 350 F for
as a meal provides 400 calories from a mix of protein (about 12 extra crunch. Store in individual-size zip-lock baggies for portabilgrams per meal for women; 15-18 for men) and complex carbs ity. Enjoy them with grab-n-go broiled chicken tenders, seasoned
(from beans, fruits, whole grains and greens). Thatll give you the with sriracha or a nonfat yogurt dill and cucumber sauce.
minerals and vitamins you need, too.
6. Just want a between mealtime boost? Your best bet is a half2. Stock your fridge, freezer and pantry with easy grab-and-go ounce of nuts plus an apple, orange, pear, a cup of berries or sliced
foods. Keep unsalted nuts, dried fruit without added sweeteners veggies. And heres something different. Mix 1/2 cup almond butand nut butters (peanut, almond, cashew) on hand. In the fridge, ter with 1/2 cup of puffed quinoa and 1 teaspoon vanilla.
stock seasonal fruits and veggies you love, along with nonfat Refrigerate for 20 minutes, then roll into marble-size balls. Store
yogurt, hummus, low-fat cheese and whole-grain bread or small in the refrigerator, in a container lined with parchment paper. The
whole-grain pitas or tortilla wraps. In the freezer, keep frozen fruit next time you reach in for a snack, youll be pleasantly surprised.
(strawberries, raspberries and mango chunks) and veggies (bags of Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of The Dr. Oz Show, and Mike Roizen,
frozen kale, edamame and peas). Keep countertop goodies like M.D. is Chief Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness Institute at
ground flax seeds, roasted sunflower or sesame seeds, bananas, Cleveland Clinic. To live your healthiest, tune into The Dr. Oz
tomatoes and avocados handy, too.
Show or visit www.sharecare.com.
(c) 2015 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D.
3. Breakfast snacking. Whirl up a smoothie in 30 seconds to take
Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
on your commute -- combine fresh or frozen fruit, yogurt, kale,

When Hyperactivity Isnt a Disorder

arents frequently ask me if their toddlers high energy


level will develop into an attention-deficit or hyperactivity disorder. Let me pay attention to this concern and
provide some information on energy levels and kids.
Toddlers and preschoolers are known for having lots of
energy, and this energy is not due to poor parenting
issues, too much sugar, or some kind of vaccine complication. High energy is so common that by age 3 or 4,
more than 40 percent of parents will ask us if their children do
have attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD).
It is only when high energy lasts for at least a year after age 4
and far in excess of other children the same age that we can begin
to consider ADHD as an issue, usually between the ages of 6 and
11.
The best way to see if your child is an energy outlier is to ask
his or her daycare and preschool teachers. These people spend
time with lots of children. If your child is more active, more restless, less attentive and more impulsive than the rest of the class,
then there is a chance that he may have ADHD. Still, less than 10
percent of children who concern teachers actually will have
ADHD.
That being said, here are some tips that will help deal with high
energy in your toddler or preschooler:
Dont label your child as Dennis the Menace or the label will

stick. High energy should not be equated with badness or


with you feeling like a bad parent.
Keep a routine in place; order will slow the frenetic
pace.
Dont set your young child up for failure by putting him
or her in a situation that is doomed to fail, like a lengthy
religious service or dinner in a fancy restaurant.
Dont physically punish but do set limits, i.e. You can
jump on the floor but not on the bed.
Praise quiet play when it occurs.
When traveling, have lots of distractions and take frequent activity breaks so your child can run around.
Take care of yourself. The more relaxed you are, the better
equipped you are to deal with your toddler.
Hopefully tips like this will energize you to deal with your toddlers high energy level and realize that only in a small number of
children does it represent an attention deficit or hyperactivity issue
that requires additional medical attention.
Lewis First, MD, is chief of Pediatrics at The University of
Vermont Childrens Hospital and chair of the Department of
Pediatrics at the University of Vermont College of Medicine. You
can also catch First with Kids weekly on WOKO 98.9FM and
WPTZ Channel 5, or visit the First with Kids video archives at
www.FletcherAllen.org/firstwithkids.

1
2
4
12
14
15
16
17
18
19

Sun
Mon
Wed
Thurs
Sat
Sun
Mon
Tues
Wed
Thurs

National Freedom Day


Groundhog Day
Rosa Parks Day
Lincolns Birthday
Valentines Day
Susan B Anthonys Birthday
Presidents Day
Shrove Tuesday/Mardi Gras
Ash Wed
Chinese New Year

Full Moon
February

A national program that surveyed more than 3,200 Vermonters


about the service they received from Blue Cross and Blue Shield
of Vermont (BCBSVT) has recognized the company as one of the
leading member service organizations in the country.
The recognition marked the second time that BCBSVT has been
cited for providing outstanding member services under the Service
Quality Metrics
Certification Program.
I N(SQM)
S U R World
A N CClass
E
BCBSVT also received the recognition
in 2012. Since then, SQM
119 River Street, P.O. Box 279
has raised its standards and requires
even higher
levels of service
Montpelier,
VT 05602
A Full
Service
Ph. 223-7735 Fax 223-7515
for World Class Certification.
Insurance
Agency
83 Washington
Street
SQM has been conducting surveys
since
1996
and benchmarks
Barre,
VTT 05641
HOME AUTO
COMMERCIAL
over 450 leading North American
call
centers
annually.
SQMs
Ph.HEALTH
479-3366

Fax
479-2761
LIFE
JOHNSON
Box 195
Danville,
VT 05828
worldNOYLE
class
call GROUP
customer P.O.
satisfaction
certification
program is
FINANCIAL
SERVICES
nwjinsurance.com
684-3411
Fax 684-3924
designed
to determine if callPh.
centers,
supervisors
and customer
119 River Street P.O. Box 279 Montpelier, Vermont 05602
service
representatives
are
performing
at
the
Ph. 223-7735 nwjinsurance.com Fax 223-7515 world class call customer satisfaction performance level.
Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Vermonts customer service call
center is located in Berlin, Vermont and handles more than
250,000 calls a year. The call center representatives demonstrate a
solid commitment to creating positive member experiences and
are ranked in the top 25 percent of the 450 leading North American

Barre-Montpelier Rd. 476-6580


Noyle W. Johnson
(across from Fassetts bread store)

Full Moon Feb 3, 2015 23:10 (GMT)

Monthly Events
American Heart Month
Bake for Family Fun Month
Chinese New Year Festival
International Boost Self Esteem Month
International Expect Success Month
Library Lovers Month
Marfan Syndrome Awareness Month
National African American
History Month
National Bird Feeding Month
National Black History Month
National Cherry Month

I N S U RBCBSVT
A N C E

call centers that SQM surveys.


To measure World Class Certification, SQM conducted 3,200
surveys with BCBSVT members, and 80 percent of members surveyed indicated that: their issue was resolved with one call; that
they were very satisfied with the Customer Service Representative
with whom they spoke; and were very satisfied with their overall
experience.
This certification reflects both the achievements of our
Customer Service team and the entire organizations commitment
to member experience, said Don George, BCBSVT President and
CEO. We are grateful for the opportunity to provide health coverage and support for about 240,000 Vermonters, and we appreciate
the recognition of our efforts to provide them with world-class
service.
Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Vermont is the States only
Vermont-based, not-for-profit health plan, providing coverage for
about 240,000 Vermonters. It employs about 400 Vermonters at its
headquarters in Berlin, a branch office in South Burlington and its
Information and Wellness Center in South Burlingtons Blue Mall,
and offers group and individual health plans to Vermonters.

Insurance & Financial Services

2 PIONEER STREET MONTPELIER


229-0563
The WORLD

February 4, 2015

Online Enrollment Tool Enables Small Businesses to Renew


A Full Service Their Health Plans Renew Their Health Plans

nwjinsurance.com

Denis, Ricker & Brown

page 10

American Rental
Association
Member

National Childrens
Nearly 1,000Agency
small businesses renewing their qualified health
Insurance
Dental Health Month
plans for 2015 used a new online enrollment tool developed by
National Condom Month
HOMECross
AUTOand
COMMERCIAL
Blue
Blue Shield of Vermont to allow full employee
National Mend a Broken Heart Month
HEALTH exchange
LIFE
National Parent Leadership Month
choice among
products. The businesses were among
NOYLE
JOHNSON
SERVICES
National Pet Dental
Health
MonthGROUP
3,500FINANCIAL
small employer
groups that enrolled directly through Blue
National Time Management Month
Cross and Blue Shield. The vast majority of the employers comNational Women
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119 River
Street
P.O. Box 279 Montpelier, Vermont 05602
pleted their renewals by Dec. 10, allowing for timely processing,
Spay / Neuter Awareness
Month
Ph. 223-7735 nwjinsurance.com Fax 223-7515
billing and distribution of member materials by their Jan. 1 effecSweet Potato Month
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tive dates.
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health care and as part of that commitment we met with hundreds


of small employers last fall in community meetings across the
CALL
state, said
Don George, BCBSVTs president and CEO.
FOR our online Call
We enhanced
Employer
Resource Center to make it
1-800-654-3344
easierCURRENT
to use and to allow employees to select from a full menu of
Price
and
Delivery
Date
Qualified
Health PlanFor
products.
We are
pleased
to have delivered
PRICE
Minimum
100
gal.
delivery
an effective and efficient renewal process for employers and their

PERRY'S OIL SERVICE

employees.
Under contingencies announced by the state in the fall of 2013,
small businesses, which are required to purchase exchangeapproved qualified health plans, have purchased their coverage
directly from insurers, rather than through Vermont Health
Connect.
To enhance and improve the process, BCBSVT developed a
secure online enrollment tool for employers that wanted to change
their coverage, or to allow full choice of plans to their employees.
Employers that chose to remain in the same coverage they had in
2014 needed to take no action, and were sent updated invoices and
member materials for January.
We look forward to providing exceptional coverage and service to our groups and members in 2015, and to continuing to
enhance our support to hold down costs, increase efficiency and
provide access to timely, effective, affordable health care to
Vermonters, George said.

Sweetened Drinks - the Latest Target in the


Land of Endless Taxes
By H. Brooke Paige

t is astonishing how short the


attention span of Vermonts political
class is. Just weeks ago, Pete Shumlin
and his Democratic cohorts were
announcing that they had heard the
animated concerns of the voters and
were prepared to act. Shumlin, during
his inaugural address, announced that
we could ill-afford to increase taxes
and that we have a spending
problem - any rational listener would
have assumed that this was an
admission that significant curtailment
of extraneous programs and budget
excesses would soon follow.
During the brief period since that
speech and Shumlins budget address,
the following week, Vermonters have
heard little about dramatic cuts. What
we have heard is talk of spending to
leverage additional (federal) funds
and a laundry list of tax increases as
well as new taxes and fees. These
have included: a payroll tax (to help reduce insurance costs), a fee
on agricultural fertilizer, property tax increases on farmers who
refuse to kowtow to environmental demands, a suspension of
enrollment in the land use program, a carbon tax (on fossil fuels)
and even a tax on previously paid taxes (described as a
loophole).
As if all of this were not enough, in recent days a proposal has
surfaced to tax sweetened beverages as a means of coaxing the
populace to reduce or avoid the consumption of these products. Of
course, like the cigarette tax and the alcohol tax, this new tax is a
thinly veiled effort to create another revenue stream to cover over
the states out-of-control hunger for cash.
Our local daily newspaper and its editor appear to be willing
accomplices in promoting this tax disguised as behavioral
modification. In a recent editorial Sweet Truth the readers were
subjected to a loquacious iteration of the dangers of obesity and its
relationship to sugary drinks. We are given a lecture on the ill
effects of the consumption of these products mentioning the
epidemic of obesity and its relationship to diabetes and heart
disease taking an enormous toll in human suffering and costs to
the economy. The article fails to include one of the most
important ill effects, especially for children tooth decay and
odontogenic (gum) infections.
The readers are informed of the logic of targeting one of the
main causes of the growing costs of health care for taxation. The
editorial goes on to dismiss concerns expressed by the usual
suspects including the grocers, beverage manufacturers and
libertarians stating that this tax would not prevent consumers from
purchasing the products, rather the state would be using its taxing
power to make (consumers) help pay for the social cost(s) related
to (their) choice. The editor attempts to draw a comparison to the
modest reduction in tobacco sales which he claims is a direct result
of taxation. In fact this is quite disingenuous, as I am sure that the
editor and the public are well aware that the 25 percent reduction
in tobacco use over the past quarter century is actually the result
of a combination of actions including: the prohibition of cigarette
advertising, the blisteringly aggressive anti-smoking ad campaigns,
the prohibition of smoking in public places and the steep rise in
resale prices for tobacco products (primarily a result of a
continuous stream of legal actions including the Tobacco Master
Settlement Agreement of 1998) and not from state taxes which, in
Vermont, have remained relatively unchanged over the years,
when adjusted for inflation.

The article continues,


informing the reader that the
Legislature should not be
sensitive to the bottom-line
of the grocers or beverage
industry nor to the commercial
disadvantages that a state tax
might cause for retailers in
Vermonts border towns I
am sure all of these Vermont
business owners and their
employers would agree? The
editor
explains
that:
Vermonters health ought to
be their prime concern, and
making
sugar-sweetened
beverages less attractive to the
consumer falls into the
category of no-brainer. Kids
are especially susceptible to
Image by
the disincentive of a higher
H. Brooke Paige
tax, and protecting them from
their predilection for sugar
would be a public service. How many kids actually buy their
own soda or make their purchase decisions based on price? What
foolishness! Of course all of this assumes that the price increase
will, in fact, result in a reduction in consumption. The fact is that
whether the tax is successful or not, will be of little concern to
advocates as the new tax will be touted as being a success
regardless - allowing them to pressing for the taxation of other
unhealthy choices such as: candies, snacks, pastries and cakes,
ice cream, meats, cheeses, prepared foods the list of new taxable
unhealthy choices will be limitless.
If the Legislature really wanted to influence the dietary choices
of a group of vulnerable Vermonters a great place to start would
be those who participate in Vermonts SNAP program (Supplemental
Nutrition Assistance Program). By removing sugary beverages
from the list of products approved for purchase by SNAP
participants the Legislators could prevent these folks from
spending taxpayer dollars on unhealthy choices, encouraging them
to use their limited resources to purchase additional healthy
nourishment for their families. Additionally, the taxpayers are
frequently called upon to pay for the health care of these folks and
encouraging them to avoid unhealthy beverages, in theory,
would help to reduce their costs of treatment. Of course, advocates
for the poor would label this encouragement as discrimination
and press for preventing this unfair intrusion into their clients
lives.
Conclusion
Taxation is nothing more than the extraction of hard earned
monies from honest working citizens in order to finance the
necessities of government as well as the machinations of our
legislators. Consumption taxes, such as the proposed sugary
beverage tax, are regressive levies which greatly burden the poor,
who are least able to afford them. If the true intention of the
Legislators was to protect the public from these dangers why
not outlaw these products or, at least, place age restrictions on
their purchase and/or consumption? Thats right, just like tobacco
and alcohol; our Legislators are so addicted to the tax revenue in
order to continue their unbridled spending spree that they are
always looking for new ways to pick our pockets to keep the
cash flowing in our Land of Endless Taxes.
H. Brooke Paige, a writer and historian, is a regular contributor
to The World. However, his opinions do not necessarily reflect
those of the publishers. Brooke can be contacted at: P.O. Box #41,
Washington, Vermont 05675 or at: donnap@sover.net

SPEAKING OUT
What do you do to overcome Cabin Fever?

Archie - Montpelier and


Dick - Montpelier like to spend their
time bowling.
PaulaI keep myself
busy going
to the gym,
snowmobiling,
line dancing,
snowshoeing
and following
my childrens/
grandchildrens
sporting
events.

Doug-Barre
Skiing Bolton, if you live in
Vermont, you have to play in
the snow.!

Christine So. Barre


Jazzercise
is the way
to go

Peter - Walden
I go ice fishing and then
warm up by my wood
stove.
Celina
Rossier Montpelier
I work at
Dunkin Donuts and get
a delicous
Dunkin
Donuts
drink - yes,
America definitely runs
on Dunkin
Donuts.

Contacting Congress
U.S. Rep. Peter Welch

Mailing address:
30 Main St.,Third Floor, Suite 350
Burlington, VT 05401
Web site: www.welch.house.gov
Phone: (888) 605-7270 or (802) 652-2450

U.S. Sen. Bernard Sanders

Mailing address:
1 Church St., Third Floor,
Burlington, VT 05401
Web site: www.sanders.senate.gov
Phone: (802) 862-0697

U.S. Sen. Patrick Leahy

Mailing address:
199 Main St., Fourth Floor,
Burlington, VT 05401
Web site: www.leahy.senate.gov
Phone: (802) 863-2525
ORLEANS SOUTH WEST SUPERVISORY UNION
Announces the following

KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION
SCHEDULE
FEBRUARY 1-20,2015

For children who will be 5 years of age


before September 1, 2015, and reside in Craftsbury, Hardwick,
Greensboro, Stannard, Wolcott, or Woodbury
Please bring a copy of childs birth certicate and
immunization record.
Craftsbury: by appointment- contact Nan or Jane at
586-2541
Hardwick: drop by anytime between 8am-3pm see
Tess or call 472-5411
Lakeview: by appointment-contact Lorelei at
533-7066
Wolcott:
by appointment-contact Dawn at 472-6551
Woodbury: by appointment-contact Noreen at
472-5715

STATE OF VERMONT
SUPERIOR COURT
CIVIL DIVISION
ORANGE UNIT
Docket Number 114-6-14 Oecv
Vermont Finance Agency,
Plaintiff
v.
Michael J. Kelley and Amber L. Kelley,
Defendants
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
By virtue of the Judgment and Decree of Foreclosure by Judicial Sale
(Foreclosure Judgment) filed December 4, 2014 and the Power of Sale
contained in a certain mortgage granted by Michael J. Kelley and Amber
L. Kelley (Mortgagor) to Summit Financial Center, Inc. dated August 12,
2002 and recorded in Book 41 at Pages 274-284 of the Town of Orange
Land Records, of which mortgage Vermont Housing Finance Agency is the
present holder under an Assignment of Mortgage dated August 12, 2002
of record in Book 41 at Page 285 of the Town of Orange Land Records, for
breach of the conditions of said mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing
the same, the undersigned will cause to be sold at public auction (Sale)
at 11:00 AM on February 26, 2015, the lands and premises known as
52 Cyr Road, Orange (mailing address Washington) Vermont (Mortgaged
Property) more particularly described as follows:
Being a parcel of land estimated to contain 150 feet frontage on
Cyr Road, so-called and 200 feet deep therefrom, together with
a single-family residence, spring rights and improvements now
thereon located.
Being all and the same land and premises conveyed to Michael
J. Kelley and Amber L. Kelley by Warranty Deed of Lucille Marie
DeForge dated August 12, 2002 and of record in Book 41 at Page
273 of the Town of Orange Land Records.
This conveyance is subject to and with the benefit of any utility
easements, spring rights, easements for ingress and egress, and
rights incidental to each of the same as may appear of record, provided that this paragraph shall not reinstate any such encumbrances previously extinguished by the Marketable Record Title Act,
Chapter 5, Subchapter 7, Title 27, Vermont Statutes Annotated.
Reference is hereby made to the above mentioned instruments, the
records thereof, the references therein made, and their respective
records and references, in further aid of this description.
TERMS OF SALE: The Sale will be held at the Mortgaged Property. The
Mortgaged Property will be sold AS IS, WHERE IS, WITH ALL FAULTS,
WITH NO REPRESENTATIONS OR WARRANTIES OF ANY KIND,
subject to easements, rights of way, covenants, permits, reservations and
restrictions of record, superior liens, if any, encumbrances that are not
extinguished by the sale, title defects, environmental hazards, unpaid real
estate taxes (delinquent and current, including penalty and interest), and
municipal liens, to the highest bidder.
The successful bidder shall pay a deposit of at least $10,000 of the
purchase price in cash or bank treasurers/cashiers check at the time
of Sale. The deposit must be increased to at least ten percent (10%) of
the successful bid within 5 calendar days of the Sale. The balance of the
purchase price shall be paid within ten days after entry of a confirmation
order. The successful bidder will be required to sign a purchase and sale
contract with NO CONTINGENCIES except confirmation of the sale by
the court. Title will be transferred by Confirmation Order. The Sale may be
postponed one or more times for a total time of up to thirty (30) days, by
announcing the new sale date to those present at each adjournment or by
posting notice at a conspicuous place at the location of the sale. Notice of
the new sale date shall also be sent by first class mail, postage prepaid,
to the mortgagor at the mortgagors last known address at least five days
before the new sale date.
Other terms to be announced at the Sale or contact the Thomas Hirchak
Company at 1-800-634-7653 or www.thcauction.com
The Mortgagors, or their personal representatives or assigns, may redeem
the Mortgaged Property at any time prior to the Sale by paying the full
amount due under the mortgage, including post-judgment expenses and
the costs and expenses of sale.
Dated at Cabot, Vermont, this 12th day of January, 2015.
Vermont Housing Finance Agency
By: Steckel Law Office
By:/s/ Susan J. Steckel
By: Susan J. Steckel, Esq.
P. O. Box 247
Marshfield, Vermont 05658-0247
802-563-4400
February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 11

PUBLIC NOTICE
BULLETIN BOARD
Websterville Fire District No. 3
105 Church Hill Road
P.O. Box 155
Websterville, VT 05678

WARNING

ANNUAL MEETING OF THE


WEBSTERVILLE FIRE DISTRICT #3
OF THE TOWN OF BARRE, VERMONT

The inhabitants of the Websterville Fire District


#3 of the Town of Barre, Vermont who are voters
in the Town Meeting of Town of Barre, are hereby
duly warned that the Annual Meeting of the
Websterville Fire District #3 of the Town of Barre,
Vermont will be held at the East Barre Fire Station
in said Town of Barre on Wednesday, February
11, 2015 at 7:00 P.M. Please make note of the
location change.

Prudential Committee
Websterville Fire District #3

CITY OF
MONTPELIER
Pre-Town Meeting
A Pre-Town Meeting
has been scheduled for
Tuesday, February 17, 2015, at
7:00 P.M. in the Montpelier Senior Activity
Center, 58 Barre Street. Both City and School
ofcials will make presentations, followed by
an opportunity for questions and discussion.
It is important for voters to know that this is
an opportunity to ask questions about Warning
Articles on the ballot; copies of the ballot will be
available that evening. All municipal meetings
are accessible to people with disabilities and are
held in accordance with the public meeting and
public records laws. ORCA will be recording
this event to air on Channel 17 until Town
Meeting Day. Questions: 223-9502.
Ofce of the City Manager

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.

Montpelier Senior Activity Center Serves


All Seniors

Editor,
Montpelier Senior Activity Center serves over 1,000 Central
Vermont seniors annually. Many people are aware of our fee-based
classes and activities that require membership. But we also offer
groups, meals, presentations and activities open to all seniors at no
cost, regardless of membership. In fact, on average, we have over
30 hours of free weekly programming! Learn more at http://bit.ly/
msacfree.
We want to address some misconceptions about our pricing and
funding requests from area towns.
We have three dues levels that reflect the financial support we
receive from different municipalities. Montpelier taxpayers generously support about 40% of our operating budget, and the city
provides administrative support.
Montpeliers financial support equals about $45 per resident
aged 50 or better. In turn, Montpelier residents pay the lowest rates
on membership and classes. We also receive tax appropriations
from five surrounding towns (U-32 district), and are asking for
funding from two more this year (Northfield and Moretown).
We serve over 230 seniors in these seven towns. Our average
funding request per resident aged 50 or better in these towns is just
$2.79. Seniors from supporting towns pay slightly higher rates

for classes and membership than Montpelier seniors to reflect the


funding difference. If Northfield and Moretown voters approve
our funding requests, seniors there will be eligible to pay these
supporting town rates. We charge the highest membership dues
to seniors from towns that dont provide us funding. Finally, we
now offer several classes to non-members and younger people,
and financial aid is available to all.
We believe our services complement rather than compete with
other senior centers and senior organizations. As our population
continues to age, these services are increasingly vital. Thank you
for your support. For more information about MSAC or funding
requests, please call 223-2518, visit us at 58 Barre Street, or see
www.montpelier-vt.org/msac.
Janna Clar
Director, MSAC

Former owners of Behind the Scenes


Caf and Pub Say Thanks for 15
Wonderful Years

Editor,
As many of you have seen or heard, we Richard and Rose
Battiggi have sold our business, Behind the Scenes Caf and Pub,
to Anthony and Jessica Spencer, Denise ONeil and Wayne
Emmons.
During our 15 years of business, we have had many loyal customers from near and far. We thank you for your patronage as well
as your friendship.
We thank our children, our staff, and the town of Williamstown
for all your support.
Please stop in and wish the new owners well and support them
as you have us.
Richard and Rose Battiggi

1964 Scott Highway Rt. 302


South Ryegate, VT 05069

Vermont Lacks Transportation Services to


Attract Young Adults

The Vermont Transportation Board released its Annual Report


The Boards report details the reasons young people find
last week, which documents the comments the Board collected Vermont transportationally unattractive. These reasons include a
during a recent series of public forums that focused on the trans- lack of public transportation that both runs at convenient times
portation needs and wants of young adults.
and stops at the destinations they need to reach, a lack of safe and
After hearing from 250 Vermonters during a series of eight well-lit bicycle facilities such as dedicated bike lanes in downpublic forums that were held during the fall of 2014, the report town areas or bike paths that reach other destinations, and a lack
Central Vermonts Newspaper
documents that young adults are not only dissatisfied with of well-maintained and well-lit pedestrian facilities like sidewalks
Vermonts transportation services, but believe that the states lim- that connect their homes to nearby restaurants and shops.
ited public transportation options combined with its limited numYoung people told us they want transportation options, Marro
ber of bicycle-and-pedestrian facilities is causing many of their said. Owning a car is very expensive. Many unmarried young
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
peers to either Central
move away from
the Green Mountains
or not con- people want to divest themselves of the automobile, while many
Vermonts
Newspaper
403 Route 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
sider Vermont when choosing a place to live, work and raise a young families want to be able to own just one car instead of two.
Tel.: (802)479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753
family.
But to do this, they need convenient and the key is convenient
Vermonts population of young adults has been on the decline ways to reach stores, restaurants, schools and places of enterFax: (802)479-7916
for decades now, said Transportation Board Chairman Nick tainment without driving.
email: editor@vt-world.com or sales@vt-world.com
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
Marro. The
reasons
for this302-Berlin,
trend are multifaceted,
someEach fall, the Transportation Board conducts a series of public
web site: www.vt-world.com
403 Route
Barre, VT but
05641
where
within
this decline lies a transportation nexus. Understanding hearings to take comment about important transportation issues.
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
Tel.:
(802)479-2582
or
1-800-639-9753
MEMBER
how young people view the current state of Vermonts transporta- Working with the Vermont Agency of Transportation as well as the
CENTRAL
Fax:
VERMONT
tion system, and understanding
how(802)479-7916
those views differ from previ- states 11 Regional Planning Commissions, the Board each year
CHAMBER
email: editor@vt-world.com
sales@vt-world.com
OF
ous
generations,
is
one
of
the
keys
to beingorable
to properly plan identifies transportation topics on which the Agency as well as the
COMMERCE
for the states future. web site: www.vt-world.com
Legislature would like additional information.
GOLD STANDARD
PUBLICATION
Publisher: Gary Hass and Deborah Phillips. Classified Manager:
Vermont
for years
now has seen
a steady decline of young
During the fall of 2014, the Board conducted eight public
MEMBER
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
CENTRAL
Ruth
Madigan. Receptionist: Darlene Callahan. Bookkeeping:
adults. The number of Vermonters
between the ages of 20-39 forums held a various college campuses around the state. Aside
VERMONT
Lisa Companion. Production Manager: Christine Richardson.
shrunk 20 percent a fall from CHAMBER
187,576 to 149,831 over the from working with both professors and deans to attract college
OF
Production: Kathy Gonet. Copy Editor: Aaron Retherford. Sales
20-year period between 1990 andCOMMERCE
2010,
according to U.S. Census students, the Board also worked with various local business and
Representatives: Kay Roberts, Robert Salvas, Mike Jacques.
data. Adding significance to this trend is that Vermonts overall civic organizations to attract young, working professionals to each
Circulation: Aeletha Kelly. Distribution: Jim Elliot, Gary Villa, Elliot
population
grew
byPUBLICATION
11 percent from 562,758 to 625,741 over form.
GOLD
STANDARD
Ackerman.
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
this same time period.
The report, which can be downloaded from the Boards website
The WORLD is published by WORLD Publications, Inc. in
A groundbreaking national study published in late 2012 showed at www.tboard.vermont.gov, includes chapters on various transBerlin, Vermont. The WORLD is distributed free, and serves the
that todays young adults drive motor vehicles significantly less portation topics. These topics include:
residents of Washington and north-central Orange counties. The
than did young adults of similar ages just one generation ago. The
Transportation options that influence the decisions of young
WORLD is published every Wednesday.
study documented
that from 2001 to 2009, the annual vehicle people.
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
Gold Standard publication you may run the Gold Standard
miles traveled by a 16-34-year-old decreased 23 percent from
Young adults and their relationships with cars.
Theaudit
WORLD
no financial
your current
expires.assumes
Should your
publicationresponsibility for typographical
10,300 to 7,900. Over this same time period, these same young
Vermonts walking and biking infrastructure.
old Standard
scoring
future audits you
errors
ininadvertising
butmay
willcontinue
reprinttoin the following issue that part
old Standardoflogo,
convert to the traditional
CVC the
audittypographical error occurred.
people took 24 percent more bicycle trips, walked to destinations
Public transportation.
anyoradvertisement
in which
old Standard scores are not achieved. Publishers with
by advertisers
anypublication,
error must be given to this newspaper
16 percent more often, and traveled 40 percent more miles by
Advances in transportation technology.
audit statusNotice
may display
the CVC logo inoftheir
within five
(5) business
days
the date of publication.
marketing materials.
Please
refer to the
CVC of
Service
public
transportation.
Highway safety, including young-peoples thoughts about
As a CVC Gold
Standard
publication you may run the Gold Standard
s Agreement regarding logo usage upon audit expiration.
current audit
expires.
publication
Vermont
does
not Should
alwaysyourfollow
national trends, so the legalizing marijuana and driving.
The
WORLD
reserves all rights to advertising copy producedlogo
by until your
e any question
please
call (800)262-6392.
achieve Gold Standard scoring in future audits you may continue to
Transportation Board wanted to talk with young Vermonters to
The Boards forums were conducted according to Title 19
its own staff. No such advertisement may be used or reproduced
run the Gold Standard logo, or convert to the traditional CVC audit
learn
whether
their
transportation
behavior
V.S.A. 5(d)(8), which charges the Transportation Board to work
logo if Gold
Standard
scores
are not
achieved. Publishers
withwas in synch with their
without express permission.
current audit
status counterparts,
may display the CVC
logo in their
national
Marro
said.publication,
What young Vermonters told together with the Agency of Transportation to hold public hearings
Office Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.; Closed
and on marketing materials. Please refer to the CVC Service
is that regarding
they would
like upon
to live
lifestyle that is not dependent for the purpose of obtaining public comment on the development
Conditionsus
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audita expiration.
Saturday and Sunday.
If you haveon
anyan
question
please call but
(800)262-6392.
automobile,
that Vermonts lack of car-free alternatives of state transportation policy, the mission of the Agency, and state
Subscriptions: $8.00/month, $48.00/6 months, $96.00/year.
not only makes that impossible, but also deters many of their peers transportation planning, capital programming and program impleFirst Class.
from considering Vermont as a place live and work.
mentation.
page 12

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

Reisss Pieces
By Judy Reiss

ack when the dinosaurs roamed, I


was in high school. And although
my class was big back then, in reality it wasnt big by todays standards.
Although I am never quite sure, I think that
there was 130 in our class. But what I think
is interesting as I look back was this. Back
then you either took a college preparatory track or a business/secretarial one. And this meant that you took classes that would help
you prepare for what type of job you hoped to have when you
grew up. I took the college prep track except instead of having a
study hall, I took typing, which was thought of as very outrageous
back then! But I did it anyway and have always thought that it was
probably one of the best classes I ever took. Believe me, I have
used typing a lot more than I ever used algebra or geometry!
But what I found then and still find funny is that in my Spanish class, there were eight students and of those eight, three were
named Judy. And I have to tell you that for the twenty-five (25!)
years I owned and ran the day care center at Sugarbush, I never
ever had a little girl named Judy. Now, most of us who were named
Judy when I was were all born in 1939, which was just when Judy
Garland and the Wizard of Oz exploded onto the silver screen. I
can only assume that is why Judy was such a popular name. Even
today when I meet someone my age, there is always a chance that
her name will be Judy. But the baby girls who are born now? Never
a Judy in the bunch.
I think what made me think about names was just the other day
when I had lunch with several of my good friends, who are all
in and around my age. Their names are Alice, Ruth and Theresa.
Several friends who couldnt make it are Mary, Jane, Jeanne and
Nancy. Now, if you are close to my age, these names seem friendly
and comfortable. But if you take the time to listen to the names of
the young children of today, you wont find a Nancy, a Jane or a

Senate Report:

Jeanne in the bunch! It would seem that names, especially of girls,


seem to go by the century. However, it is my opinion that many
of todays names arent names at all, but are just made up sounds
that the mother thought or thinks sounds nice. And these names are
very subjective to the crazy parent.
Just to prove to you that names definitely come and go, let me
tell you what the names of my grandmothers and their sisters. My
grandmother Bragdon was named Lena and her two sisters were
Blanche and Velna, and their mother was Mercy. My nana Ayers
was named Gladys and her two sisters were Viola and Jessie, and
their mother was Augusta. And I have to tell you that when I was
young, I thought those were the absolutely worst names I ever
heard of! I don know where they came from, but I assume that
they were probably family names that someone liked, at the time.
I have to admit that my granddaughter Katie Mei did have a
friend when she was younger named Lena, but other than her, I
have never really known anyone to have those names. Now, obviously I dont know what your name is, but I am willing to bet that
many of you have names that are very familiar and user-friendly
to me!
I guess that names are picked by names that we hear in the news,
on the radio, read in a magazine or a newspaper or see in the movies. My parents always said that I wasnt named after Judy Garland
but was named after a dog that they got when they were first married. Of course, she was named after Judy Garland so to deny the
celebrity connection was silly.
I am not suggesting that you attempt to influence the young parents of today to give their child a family name instead of making
one up from their scrabble game because it probably wont work.
Parents decide what to name their little angel and those of us who
are grandparents dont really have a say in the process. All you can
do is hope that you can pronounce the name or worse, figure out
how to spell it on a check!

n n n

The Snelling Era


By Senator Bill Doyle

he Republicans recaptured the governorship in 1976


through Richard Snelling. Snelling had campaigned on a platform of providing more jobs
to Vermonters and running government more
efficiently, which apparently appealed to Vermonters as they returned him to governorship in
1978, 1980 and 1982. He gained national attention through his advocacy of changes in federalstate relations and as a chairman of the National
Governors Association. Richard Snelling became
the second governor in 20 years to be elected to a
third term.
Snellings re-election to his fourth term earned
him a place in political record books as one of the
longest-serving chief executives in Vermont history. Only three governors have served more than six years: Thomas
Chitteden (1778-1789 and 1790-1797), Isaac Tichenor (1797-1807
and 1808-1809), and Jonas Galusha (1809-1813 and 1815-1820).
During his long tenure, Snelling strongly supported equality of
opportunity for women, and he took the lead in amending Vermonts
Constitution to include the Equal Rights Amendment. Acquisition
of low cost Canadian power was another major accomplishment of
the Snelling years. At the national level, he was the leading propo-

nent of federalism. The high quality of his


appointments, aggressive leadership and a
progressive vision of the future were other
characteristics of his administrations.
In his last formal message to the Vermont
General Assembly, Snelling said:
I believe leadership requires us all to act
upon the truth when we believe we know it,
and to do that which we believe the people
of the State of Vermont would have us do
in the light of what we have learnedVermonters love the past, but they love the future far more. We have never sacrificed the
future. We shall not do it. We do not sacrifice
it for the comfort of the moment; we cannot
do it. Vermont is moving. Our people rightfully have a sense that we here have the best
combination of any people of this country of a wholesome place in
which to live and a decent access to the financial circumstances,
which permit us to enjoy our natural surroundings.
Senator Bill Doyle serves on the Senate Education Committee
and Senate Economic Affairs Committee, and is the Senate Assistant Minority Leader. He teaches government history at Johnson
State College. He can be reached at 186 Murray Road, Montpelier,
VT 05602; e-mail wdoyle@leg.state.vt.us; or call 223-2851.

n n n

On One Measure of the Wage Gap, Vermont is #1

Cary Brown, Executive Director of the Vermont Commission


on Women which works to advance rights and opportunities for
women and girls, applauded news that Vermonts most recent
gender wage gap number is 91.3%. In several recently released
reports on working women from the U.S. Bureau of Labor
Statistics (BLS), Vermonts was best in the nation.
The BLS reports, Highlights of Womens Earnings and
Highlights of Womens Earnings in Region I: Connecticut, Maine,
Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Vermont are frequently used to provide comparison among the states for measuring womens earnings as a percentage of mens.
Some of this results from women doing better and some of it
results from men doing worse, especially among those with high
school education or less, observed UVM Professor of Economics
and Womens Studies, Elaine McCrate. Id say we have a lot of
work to do at the low-wage end of the labor market to make it
better for all workers.
Our policymakers have made significant improvements in
strengthening equal pay laws and in passing laws promoting workplace flexibility, both of which contribute to narrowing the wage
gap, Brown remarked.

Improvements since 2002 include the Equal Pay Act, ensuring


that employees who do the same job requiring equal skill, effort
and responsibility under similar working conditions receive the
same pay, regardless of gender; and 2005s Unlawful Employment
Practices Act, ensuring that employees can disclose and discuss
their wages without fear of discipline, discharge, or retaliation.
The most recent improvement was An Act Relating to Equal
Pay. This 2013 law made Vermont the first state in the country to
protect an employees right to request flexible working arrangements. In addition, that law strengthened and clarified provisions
for equal pay, extended further protections for employees who ask
coworkers what they are paid; required compliance of government
contractors with Vermonts equal pay laws; enhanced protections
for new mothers who must express breast milk for their babies at
work; and established a study committee looking at mechanics of
a paid family leave law in Vermont.
The Commission on Women will be at the State House on Equal
Pay Day April 14th, joined by Business and Professional Women
and Advisory Council organizations. Not a celebration, this day is
a reminder: yes, were making progress, but pay discrimination
continues to exist in Vermont.

n n n

LEGAL NOTICE
ORLEANS SOUTHWEST SUPERVISORY UNION
Announces the following
PRE-SCHOOL REGISTRATION SCHEDULE
FEBRUARY 1-20, 2015

For children who will be 3 or 4 years of age before September 1, 2015,


and reside in Craftsbury, Hardwick, Greensboro, Stannard,
Wolcott, or Woodbury
Please bring a copy of your childs birth certicate
and immunization record.

The following publicly funded preschool programs provide


up to 10 hours a week for 35 weeks of
preschool programming.

Registration forms will be available during the month of February


2015 at the main ofce in any of the public schools within OSSU
and at the sites identied with a star beside their name below.
The registration form is also available on-line at www.ossu.org.
Print registration form and submit to any of the public schools. All
registration forms must be submitted by 2:30 on Friday, February
20th to the administrative assistant in each public school ofce
or starred preschool site with a copy of birth certicate and
immunization record.
For more information about individual programs, you may contact:
*OSSU Preschool Programs- Open to 4 year olds
Depot Center - Barb Strong 888-1770
Village Center- Jessica Lamberton-Brown 472-5411
Bast Hill Preschool - Anne Hanson 586-2875
*Head Start- Open to 3 and 4 year olds
Contact Denise Hill for further information at 472-5496
*Four Seasons of Learning - Open to 3 and 4 year olds
Contact Michelle LaFlam at 533-2261
*Wee Explorers: A Parent-Cooperative Preschool- Open to 3 and
4 year olds
Contact Gail Beck at 888-2087
*Mud City Kids- Open to 3 and 4 year olds
Contact Tracy Patnoe at 888-1881
*Orchard Valley Waldorf School
Contact Deb Reed at 456-7400
The following is a private provider:
Wee Tots-Open to 3 and 4 year olds
Contact Jennifer Whitney at 472-6775 for information/availability
STATE OF VERMONT
SUPERIOR COURT
CIVIL DIVISION
WASHINGTON UNIT
Docket Number 693-11-14 Wncv
Community National Bank,
Plaintiff
v.
Scott Daniel Smith and Keri Smith,
Defendants
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
By virtue of the Judgment and Decree of Foreclosure by Judicial Sale (Foreclosure Judgment)
filed January 7, 2015 and the Power of Sale contained in a certain mortgage granted by Scott
Daniel Smith and Keri Smith (Mortgagor) to Community National Bank dated May 12, 2011
and recorded in Book 67 at Pages 424-437 of the Town of Woodbury Land Records, for
breach of the conditions of said mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing the same, the
undersigned will cause to be sold at public auction (Sale) at 2:00 PM on February 26, 2015,
the lands and premises known as 84 Buck Lake Road, Woodbury, Vermont (Mortgaged
Property) more particularly described as follows:
Being all and the same lands and premises conveyed to Scott Daniel Smith and Keri
Smith, husband and wife, as tenants by the entirety, by Warranty Deed of Sandra
Williams, f/k/a Sandra Putvain dated May 12, 2011 and of record in Book 67 at Pages
421-423 of the Town of Woodbury Land Records.
Being a dwelling house, shed and appurtenances with four acres, more or less, of land,
being known as 84 Buck Lake Road in the Town of Woodbury, Vermont.
Being all of the same lands and premises conveyed to Sandra Putvain and Bruce F.
Putvain by warranty Deed of Dena M. Putvain dated June 23,2005 and recorded on
July 25, 2005 in Book 58 at Page 4 of the Town of Woodbury, VT Land records, it being
the former home place of Joseph F. Putvain and Dena A. Putvain lying on the southerly
side of Buck Lake Road, and being the remainder of the land and premises conveyed to
Joseph F. Putvain and Dena A. Putvain by Warranty Deed of William J. Kurtz and Mabel
D. Kurtz dated September 26, 1959 and recorded in Book 26 at Page 497 of the Town
of Woodbury, VT Land Records,
The interest of Bruce F. Putvain was decreed to Sandra Putvain by Final Order of the
Washington County Family Court, re: Sandra Putvain v. Bruce Putvain, Docket # 246-609 WnDmd, dated December 21, 2009 and recorded in Book 65 at Pages 574-578 of the
Town of Woodbury, VT Land Records.
Dena M. Putvain died September 21, 2007. Joseph F. Putvain died July 29, 1998.
Together with spring rights to a certain spring supplying water to the within conveyed
lands and located on lands now or formerly owned by Bruce F. Putvain and as originally
first reserved in the deed of Joseph F. Putvain and Dena A. Putvain to Bruce F. Putvain
and Sandra Putvain dated April 6, 1967 and recorded on June 28, 1967 in Book 28 at
Page 270 in the Town of Woodbury, VT Land Records, as corrected and modified by
corrective deeds in Book 29 at Page 419 and Book 29 Page 524, wherein said deeds
Joseph F. Putvain and Dena A. Putvain reserved unto themselves, their heirs and assigns
a spring and spring rights in the southwest corner of the lands conveyed which spring
serves the home place of the Grantors Joseph F. Putvain and Dena A. Putvain.
Grantor conveys by quit claim only additional spring rights as reserved by Joseph F.
Putvain and Dena A. Putvain in their deed to Noyes dated August 9, 1991 and recorded
on August 9, 1991 in Book 40 at Page 114.
Subject to rights of Swenson Granite Company, LLC in and to the rail road bed crossing
the subject property in the northwesterly comer of lands at 84 Buck Lake Road, and
subject to rights of adjoiners along the rail road bed to use the same for a driveway
access to their parcels as may be granted by Swenson Granite Company, LLC, including
but not limited to that certain Driveway Easement granted to John Paul Patoine and
Bonita Jo Patoine from Swenson Granite Company, LLC dated August 31, 2006 and
recorded in Book 60 at Page 21 of the Town of Woodbury, VT Land Records.
Subject also to the terms and provisions and rights of the Town of Woodbury as Lessee,
under that certain 99 year Lease Agreement with Swenson Granite Company, LLC, as
Lessor, dated November 30, 2004 and recorded on July 10, 2007 in Book 60 at Page
43 of the Town of Woodbury, VT Land Records which granted a lease along the rail road
bed to be used as an all season recreational trail pursuant to the terms of said lease,
and pursuant to that certain Woodbury Rail Trail Plan of the Town of Woodbury, Vermont
adopted by the Town of Woodbury undated and recorded together with the Lease on July
10, 2006 in Book 60 at Page 48.
This conveyance is subject to and with the benefit of any utility easements, spring
rights, easements for ingress and egress, and rights incidental to each of the same
as may appear of record, provided that this paragraph shall not reinstate any such
encumbrances previously extinguished by the Marketable Record Title Act, Chapter 5,
Subchapter 7, Title 27, Vermont Statutes Annotated.
Reference is hereby made to the above mentioned instruments, the records thereof, the
references therein made, and their respective records and references, in further aid of
this description.
TERMS OF SALE: The Sale will be held at the Mortgaged Property. The Mortgaged Property
will be sold AS IS, WHERE IS, WITH ALL FAULTS, WITH NO REPRESENTATIONS OR
WARRANTIES OF ANY KIND, subject to easements, rights of way, covenants, permits,
reservations and restrictions of record, superior liens, if any, encumbrances that are not
extinguished by the sale, title defects, environmental hazards, unpaid real estate taxes
(delinquent and current, including penalty and interest), and municipal liens, to the highest
bidder.
The successful bidder shall pay a deposit of at least $10,000 of the purchase price in cash
or bank treasurers/cashiers check at the time of Sale. The deposit must be increased to
at least ten percent (10%) of the successful bid within 5 calendar days of the Sale. The
balance of the purchase price shall be paid within ten days after entry of a confirmation
order. The successful bidder will be required to sign a purchase and sale contract with NO
CONTINGENCIES except confirmation of the sale by the court. Title will be transferred by
Confirmation Order. The Sale may be postponed one or more times for a total time of up to
thirty (30) days, by announcing the new sale date to those present at each adjournment or by
posting notice at a conspicuous place at the location of the sale. Notice of the new sale date
shall also be sent by first class mail, postage prepaid, to the mortgagor at the mortgagors last
known address at least five days before the new sale date.
Other terms to be announced at the Sale or contact the Thomas Hirchak Company at 1-800634-7653 or www.thcauction.com
The Mortgagors, or their personal representatives or assigns, may redeem the Mortgaged
Property at any time prior to the Sale by paying the full amount due under the mortgage,
including post-judgment expenses and the costs and expenses of sale.
Dated at Cabot, Vermont, this 15th day of January, 2015.
Community National Bank
By: Steckel Law Office
By:/s/ Susan J. Steckel
By: Susan J. Steckel, Esq.
P. O. Box 247
Marshfield, Vermont 05658-0247
802-563-4400

February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 13

Irelands Hottest New Traditional Band Up Next In Celebration Series

The second half of The Barre Opera Houses 2014-15 TD Bank


Celebration Series kicks off with FullSet, the Emerald Isles hottest new traditional group, on Saturday, Feb. 14 at 7:30 p.m. The
show is sponsored by North Country Federal Credit Union, The
World and The Times Argus with media support provided by The
Point.
FullSets 2011 debut album, Notes At Liberty, received critical
acclaim for this release, earning them comparisons to supergroups
such as Dan & Altan by Irish Music Magazine. In that review,
critic John ORegan gushed The blazing energy they possess is
matched with confident instrumental skill and imaginative outcome.
With his smooth and free flowing style of fiddle playing,
Michael Harrison creates a distinctive sound using original and
colorful techniques. Martino Vacca, an Italian native who moved
to Ireland to master the uilleann pipes, is among the most respected young pipers today. Janine Redmond, on button accordion,
maintains a rich traditional style that is becoming ever so rare.

GS!

Eamonn Moloney on bodhrn and Andy Meaney on guitar, effortlessly blend the music together with a sensitive yet driving accompaniment section. Marianne Knight offers beautiful and emotive
vocals and doubles as the groups flute player. Harrison, Redmond
and Vacca have each earned All-Ireland titles on their respective
instruments.
The dynamic sextet picked up the Best New Group award
from The Irish American News, Best Newcomer in the Live
Ireland Awards and theyve been nominated in the Best New
Artist category for this years Irish Music Awards.
Tickets for FullSet are $15-26, with discounts for members,
seniors and students. Order online at www.barreoperahouse.org or
call the Barre Opera House at 802-476-8188. The Opera House is
handicapped accessible and equipped for the hearing impaired.
FullSet will also offer a student matinee on Feb. 13 at 10 a.m.
and instrument workshops on Feb. 14 at 10 a.m. Please call the
box office for further information on these activities.

Gift Ideas for Valentines Day!


Combine your favorite photos with fun graphics
& text to create beautiful gifts!

CARDS

CALENDARS

POSTERS AND
COLLAGES

PERSONALIZED ITEMS
AND GIFT IDEAS

PHOTO BOOKS

CANVAS AND
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The Montpelier Senior Activity Center


(MSAC) will host a fundraising dinner to celebrate Valentines Day on Friday, Feb. 13 at 6
p.m. The event also includes a silent auction,
featuring more than 20 great items from local
businesses. Auction items will be available for
bidding by the public at MSAC beginning Feb. 2
and running through the event.
Our senior center is just like your other loved
ones, said Dan Groberg, Program and
Development Coordinator. We encourage you
to exercise and were always trying to teach you
things. This year for Valentines Day, show your
senior center some love at our Love Your Senior
Center Dinner.
The event will feature an elegant and romantic
candlelit dinner, a cash bar by Kismet, and live
music by Five Corners String Quartet. The event
is made possible with generous support from
Petes Greens.
The evening will be a fundraiser to support the

February 14

One Dozen Pre-Bundled


Assorted Colors Pre-ordaeyr!

ROSES!

important work of the Montpelier Senior Activity


Center, a vital community gathering place that
fosters healthy aging and lifelong learning.
Tickets are available for $50 each and can be
purchased before February 6 at MSAC (58 Barre
Street, Montpelier), Capitol Stationers (65 Main
Street, Montpelier), and the Montpelier City
Clerks office (39 Main Street, Montpelier).
Tickets can also be purchased online at http://
msac.brownpapertickets.com.
MSAC is a non-profit municipal organization,
with a mission to enhance the quality of life for
the older adults in Montpelier through opportunities that develop physical, mental, cultural,
social, and economic well-being in a welcoming,
flexible environment. Learn more about MSAC,
membership, and our activities at www.montpelier-vt.org/msac.
For more information, contact MSAC Program
and Development Coordinator Dan Groberg at
262-6284 or dgroberg@montpelier-vt.org.

Valentines Day Banquet

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Chocolate Trufes
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Love Your Senior Center Dinner to be held at


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page 14

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

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The story of Valentines


Day begins in the third
century. The oppressive Roman emperor,
Claudius, ordered all
Romans to worship 12
gods, but Valentinus was
dedicated to the ideals of
Christ. Not even the
threat of death could keep
him from practicing his
beliefs. He was arrested
and imprisoned. During
the last weeks of Valentinus
life, a remarkable thing
happened. Seeing that he
was a man of learning, the
jailer asked whether his
daughter Julia might be brought to
Valentinus for lessons. She had been blind since birth.
Valentinus read stories of Romes history to her. He taught
her arithmetic, and he told her about God. She saw the
world through his eyes, trusted in his wisdom and found
comfort in his quiet strength.
Valentinus, does God really hear our prayers? Julia asked
one day.
Yes, my child, He hears each one, he replied.
Do you know what I pray for every morning and every
night? I pray that I might see. I want so much to see everything youve told me about.
God does what is best for us if we will only believe in Him,
Valentinus said.
Oh, Valentinus, I do believe, Julia said fervently. I do!
She knelt and grasped his hand. They sat quietly together,
each praying. Suddenly there was a brilliant light in the
prison cell. Radiant, Julia cried, Valentinus, I can see! I
can see!
Praise to God, Valentinus exclaimed.
On the eve of his death, Valentinus wrote one last note to
Julia, urging her to stay close to God, and he signed it
From Your Valentine. He was executed the next day, Feb.
14, 270 A.D., and buried at what is now the Church of
Praxedes in Rome. It is said that Julia planted a pinkblossomed almond tree near his grave. Today, the almond
tree remains a symbol of abiding love and friendship. On
each Feb. 14, St. Valentines Day, messages of affection and
love are exchanged around the world.

ARIES (March 21 to April


19) Your natural Arian leadership qualities make you the
person others will follow in
tackling that important project. But dont get so involved
in the work that you neglect
your personal life.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Aspects favor sorting through
your possessions, both at work and at home, to start giving
away what you dont use, dont need or dont like. Relax later
with someone special.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) The issues are not quite as clear
as they should be. Thats why you need to avoid getting
involved in disputes between colleagues at work or between
relatives or personal friends.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Youll get lots of support from
others if you own up to your mistake quickly and include a
full and honest explanation. Learn from this experience so
that you dont repeat it.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) There might be some early confusion over a major move, whether its at work or at home. But
once you get a full breakdown of what it entails, it should be
easier to deal with. Good luck.
VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Creating order out of
chaos, even in the most untidy spaces, should be no problem
for organized Virgos. So go ahead and do it, and then accept
praise from impressed colleagues.
LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Whether its for business purposes or just for leisure, a trip might be just what you
need right now. You would benefit both from a change of
scenery and from meeting new people.
SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) While things generally go well this week, a romantic situation seems to have
stalled. But you can restart it if you want to. Then again,
Dont forget to
maybe this is a chance to reassess the situation.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December
21) Athis
meeting
change
that was promised quite a while back could
finally
date
tohappen.
the So
be sure youre prepared with everything youll need to make
your case sound convincing and doable. Thursday after
issue
CAPRICORN (December 22 to January
19) Adate...
workplace
blunder could create a problem down the line unless you deal
with it right now to see how and why it happened. Dont be
surprised at what you might learn.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) This is a good time
to re-sort your priorities and see if adjustments are called for.
Be honest with yourself as you decide what to keep, what to
discard and what to change.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Letting yourself be
bathed in the outpouring of love and support from those who
care for you will help you get through a difficult period
sooner rather than later. Good luck.
BORN THIS WEEK: You have an uncanny gift for reaching
out to all people and creating bridges of understanding
among them.
(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

Soup, chili
& hot cider
every weekend

Maple heart candy


valentine bags of Burrs
famous maple kettle corn
local chocolates and more!

223-2740 www.morsefarm.com
1168 County Road, Montpelier, Vermont
Just 2.7 miles up Main St. from round about

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Before 10:00AM

Whoever said being


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For help call
Circle of ParentsTM
1-800-CHILDREN
1-800-244-5373

BIRTH

for

ANNOUNCEMENTS

A daughter, Remi May Ludwig, was born on January 20, 2015 to Megan
(Rehn) Ludwig and Ganter Ludwig from Cabot.
A daughter, Raelle Camille Shepard, was born on January 20, 2015 to
Amanda Belville and Chris Shepard of Barre.

A daughter, Charlotte Elizabeth Escobedo, was born on January 22, 2015 to


Blythe Giroux and Ernesto Escobedo of Montpelier.

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A daughter, Lucinda Dorothy Donahue, was born on January 23, 2015 to


Bonnie (Kirn) Donahue and Dennis Donahue of Northfield.
A son, Christopher Robert-Howard Martinez, was born on January 27, 2015
to Marian Ford and Alberto Martinez of Barre.

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See You 7:30AM to 1PM!

Proud parents Boomer and Ashley Morris,


Riley,
introduce Gregory Edward Morris.
Gregory was born on 12/26/14
at Gifford Medical Center.

Waterbury-Stowe Rd. Waterbury, VT 244-1116


with
bigBarre
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Hayden and
46along
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802-479-0671

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Text or Call

(802) 793-7417
160 N. Seminary St. Barre
(Near Yipes Stripes)

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.

FEBRUARY 4

FEBRUARY 8

FEBRUARY 6

FEBRUARY 9

Wyatt Aseltine, 7, Orange

Warren Lanigan, Barre

Robert Edwards, Barre Town


Nick Gagn, 31, Berlin

FEBRUARY 7

Aaron Snider, 31, Montpelier

Alice Payne, 70, Topsham


Ashley Nutbrown, 29, Barre

FEBRUARY 2

Lynda Sweetser, 71, Williamstown

This Weeks Cake Winner:

On FEBRUARY 7, BEVERLY TAPLIN of CHELSEA will be 76 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, February 5 to arrange for cake pick-up.

PRICE CHOPPER

BIRTHDAY DRAWING

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

403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin


Barre, VT 05641

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

BIRTHDATE______________________________
NAME___________________________________
AGE (this birthday)_________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
________________________________________
PHONE__________________________________

Feb. 5
Send cards to:
196 Cedar Drive
Barre, VT 05641

Happivyersary
Ann
Petals and Things and The WORLD would like to help you wish a special couple
a Happy Anniversary. Just send their name, address & wedding anniversary
date. Each
week we publish the8-29
names,
plusSpaulding,
well drawMinot,
one (1) winner each
Connie
Dont
forget...
week for a Gift Certificate for a bouquet
of fresh flowers from Petals and Things
ME
in Montpelier.
No obligation, nothing to buy. Just send anniversary names two
2-12
Joe Richardson,
9-5 Sally
Waldenc/o HAPPY ANNIVERSARY,
(2) weeks prior to anniversary date,
to: Fontaine,
The WORLD,
Waterbury
9-805641.
Arlo Benjamin
Lefcourt,name,
5
2-13
Salvas,
403Sandy
U.S.Rt.
302 - Barre
Berlin, Barre, VT
Please provide
address &
9-15 Deborah Phillips
2-14
Laura
Rappold,
phone
number
forEast
prize notification.
Montpelier
2-16 (?) Aaron Retherford
2-19 Kevin Lawson, 46, W.
Topsham

9-28 Jessica McLeon, 26,


Hardwick

10-4 Bret Hodgdon, Jericho


10-5 Lisa Companion,
Waterbury
3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 35
10-6 Steven Lefcourt, 31,
3-16 Chubb Harrington, Barre
Hollywood
3-17 Pat Wieja, Baltimore, MD
10-10 Chris McLean, 45,
3-22 Nicholas Salvas, 22,
Haverhill,
NH
Barre 36 Main Street , Montpelier
802-223-2001
www.petalsinvt.com
10-15 Gavin Hodgdon, 7,
3-25 Zarek Michael Gonet, 7,
Jericho
Charlestown, NH
Please Send Us Your10-18
February
Anniversaries And Be
KAY
10-29 Eric To
Evans,
31,A Gift Certificate
4-1 AdamAutomatically
Lefcourt, 35
Registered
Win
Plymouth
4-12 Meredith Page, 59,
From
Petals
and
Things
Croyden, NH
11-7 Karen Evans, 61,
4-19 Elliott Ackerman, 26,
Plymouth
Barre
FEBRUARY
8
11-15 Jessup Max Lefcourt, 2
4-20 Jessie Phillips, 23, E.
Tammy & Ritchie
Smith,
8 years
11-15 Tyler
Hass,Barre,
28
Mplr.
11-15 Bob Spaulding, Minot,
4-21 Jillian Moser, 13, Barre
ME
4-21 Carter Hoffman, 9
Becky Hall, Greensboro
4-21 Kathy Churchill-Evans,
On February 4,11-15
JOHN
& SUSAN BARNES
Bend
Woodstock
11-18 Stephen
26,
of Kasulka,
EAST BARRE
celebrate
theirWilson,
31st ANNIVERSARY!
4-30 Lillian
5, E.
Burlington
Montpelier
11-19 Henry Kasulka, 11, E.
4-30 Darlene Callahan, 53,
Mplr
Barre
11-22 Ruth Pearce, 67,
Chelsea
5-4 Katie Hodgdon, 7,
11-23 Jason Lowe, 26, Wby
Waterbury
Mail
this coupon to: 11-28
TheNeil,
WORLD
26, Burlington
5-6 Gary Villa,
Washington
5-6 Jim Elliott, 48, Barre
c/o Happy
Anniversary
12-3 Peter Lefcourt, 42, Barre
5-13 Kristen Lee Evans, 27,
403 U.S. Rt. 302
Berlin,
Barre, VT 05641
12-3-DOT!
62, Calais
Mentor, OH
send
in the entry blank below,
we will
publish61,it in this space each week.
12-7and
Armour
Moodie,
5-14 Just
John,
Chelsea
Stannard
5-14 Plus,
Snook
weDowning,
will drawChelsea
one (1) couple
each week for a Gift Certificate from Petals and
12-8
Thelma
Waterbury
5-20 Things.
Bill Boyce,
Chelsea nothing to
No obligation,
buy.
EntriesForkey,
must be
mailed two (2) weeks prior
12-14 Jaime Clark
5-20 Mary Lefcourt, Burlington
to
anniversary
date.
Telephone
calls
to
The
WORLD
12-16 Lonny McLeon,will
49 not be accepted.
5-22 Ruth Madigan P., 71,
12-25 Jenna Companion, 17,
Bethel
Waterbury
5-27 Candy McLeon
12-31 Chelsea Phillips, 27,
Manassas, VA
6-3 Joey, Wby Ctr, 36
6-5 Rob Salvas, 53, Barre
1-4 Betsy Cody, 59, Barre
6-6 Heather Holmes, 47,
1-10 Curt McLeon, 48
Woodbury
1-14 Brandon McLeon, 24,
Hardwick
7-7 Marti Elliott, Barre
1-15 Peggy Zurla, 52, Mayaez,
7-9 Pierce Salvas, 30, Barre
Puerto Rico
7-11 Joslyn Richardson, 27,
1-15 Shawn Kasulka, E.Mplr
Waterbury, VT
1-19 Kevn Sare, 34, Cabot
7-11 Marcus Hass, 26
(no I)
7-12 Emily Rappold, Plainfield
1-27 Caitlyn Couture, 24,
7-16 Belle D. Gonet, 10,
February 4, 2015
The WORLD
page 15
Barre
Chelsea
1-31 Linda Couture, Barre
7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre
1-31 Wayne Michaud, 68,
7-24 Fran Houghton,
Bristol
Lyndonville

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

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HAPPY ANNIVERSARY

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ANNIVERSARY
DATE_______________________# YEARS_____
NAMES__________________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
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PHONE__________________________________

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26307 2012 SUBARU OUTBACK 50K MILES .......... $19495
T9749A 2009 SUBARU IMPREZA 106K MILES........ $7995
86366B 2012 Toyota Corolla, Certified, 48541 miles $12991
86411A 2011 Toyota Corolla, Certified, 28001 miles $13991
86517A 2010 Honda Civic EX, 51,672 miles ............ $11991
T9950A 2014 Subaru Impreza WRX 20K .....................CALL
T9852A 2013 Honda Fit 14K ................................... $15,495
T9914A 2012 Subaru Outback 33K ......................... $20,495
86549A 2011 VW Golf 53,217 mies ........................ $12,991
85914A 2011 Toyota Prius Series 2, 77,677 miles.. $14,591
T9835A 2011 Subaru Outback Prem 95K Miles ...... $14,995
T9820B 2010 Toyota Prius, 81K Miles ................... $13,995
26293A 2008 Honda Accord LX, 54K Miles ........... $10,999
86547A 2012 Toyota Camry SE, Certified,
46,761 miles .............................................. $18,491
86379A 2011 Prius 2, Certified, 32,840 miles......... $16,991
T9900A 2008 Toyota Yaris 51K miles........................ $8,705
86260B 2010 Corolla LE 105,350 miles .................... $8,991
9875B 2011 Toyota Camry 33K miles ..................... $14,000
T9804A 2013 Kia Soul Plus 63,366 miles ............... $12,995
T9831A 2012 Honda Civic LX 57,059 miles ............ $13,495
86438A 2013 Nissan Altima 48,616 miles .............. $17,991
T9814B 2010 Chevrolet Impala LT ...............................CALL
T9814A 2009 Toyota Camry LE....................................CALL
25855 2014 Subaru Impreza 2.0i Premium ............ $20,995
T9748A 2009 Ford Taurus SEL .............................. $11,995
T9719A 2009 Pontiac Vibe....................................... $9,995
T9651A 2011 Toyota Prius .................................... $16,995

Interest Rates
As Low As

1.9%

For Qualified Buyers, Up To 60 Months

2008 Subaru Outback LTD

195*
per month

Stock# T9338A. 49K miles, blue

15,495

2013 Chevrolet Silverado 1500

344*
per month

Stock# GT8136A. 26K miles, silver

27,495

CARS

T9644A 2011 Hyundai Accent GL ............................ $8,995


T9369A 2011 Nissan Altima Hybrid ........................ $12,495
T9338A 2008 Subaru Outback 2.5i Limited ............ $16,995
86274A 2010 Mazda Mazda3 i 76,315mi. ............... $10,591
56977 2011 Toyota Prius Four 50,023mi ................ $16,991
84676A 2010 Mazda Mazda6 i Touring 62,759mi ... $11,497
86050A 2012 Chev. Malibu LS 1LS 31,304mi......... $11,997
86144A 2009 Toyota Camry Hybrid 94,831mi ........ $10,997
85744A 2013 Kia Soul Base 46,745mi .................... $10,997
56909 2014 Toyota Camry 9,517mi ........................ $22,997

SUVs
T10088A 2012 SUBARU FORESTER 35K MILES ... $18995
T10095A 2011 SUBARU FORESTER 27K MILES ... $21995
56989 2011 Toyota RAV4, Certified, 24,977 miles ... $18991
86440A 2010 Honda CRV EXL, 87,845 miles........... $14597
86502A 2011 Subaru Forester, 72,972 miles ........... $15491
T9784A 2011 SUBARU FORESTER 38K MILES ..... $18995
T9900B 2011 SUBARU FORESTER 34K MILES .... $19995
26308 2013 Subaru Forester 8K ............................. $21,995
T9947A 2010 Subaru Forester Premium 70K ......... $15,995
T9970A 2012 Subaru Forester 77K ......................... $15,995
86485A 2005 Toyoyta RAV4 62,595 miles .............. $12,491
85200A 2011 Kia Sportage 29,448 miles ................ $19,991
T9828a 2015 Subaru Forester 3K Miles ................ $24,995
T9806a 2013 Volvo Xc60 44K Miles ..................... $24,995
56908 2014 Toyota RAV4 Limited,
Certified, 13,917 miles ................................. $27,991
86481A 2011 Toyota RAV4, Certified, 38,245 mi. ... $18,991
85661A 2009 RAV4 Limited, 82,494 miles ............. $14,991
9751C 2011 Hyundai Tucson 75K miles.................. $11,995
26305 2012 Subaru Forester 2.5X Premium........... $21,995
T9652A 2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo ............ $23,995
T9650A 2010 Nissan Xterra .................................... $15,995
86406A 2012 Honda Pilot EXL 28,970 miles .......... $26,991

Check Out Our


Guaranteed
Used Cars

2011 Honda Pilot EX

275*

per month

Stock# 86325A. 38,839 miles

21,991

2011 Kia Sportage

244*

per month

Stock# 85200A. 29,448 miles

19,491

MINI VANS
56932A 2012 Kia Sedona LX
27,482 mi................................................ $14,397

TRUCKS

T10099A 2003 TOYOTA TACOMA 115K MILES...... $11995


86472A 2012 Toyota Tacoma Dbl Cab, Certified,
45055 miles ................................................ $26591
56990 2010 Toyota Tundra Dbl Cab, Certified,
33,030 miles ................................................. $24991
86220A 2012 Toyota Tundra, Certified,
6863 miles ................................................ $28,991
56966A 2011 Toyota Tacoma, Certified,
25,777 miles .............................................. $25,991
86361A 2014 Toyota Tundra, Certifed,
7964 miles ................................................. $32,991
56985 2012 Toyota Tacoma, Certified,
21,039 miles ................................................ $25,991
56906A 2010 Ford F150 XLT 58,691 miles ............. $22,491
86597A 2011 Toyota Tacoma, Certified,
58,457 miles .............................................. $25,991
86557A 2013 Toyota Tacoma, Certified,
18,780 miles .............................................. $29,991
56987 2010 Toyota Tundra, Certified,
30,159 miles ................................................ $26,991
86083A 2012 Nissan Frontier Pro 35,003 mi. ......... $22,491
86480A 2012 Tacoma Double Cab, Certified,
27,983 miles .............................................. $28,991
86330A 2008 Tacoma, Dbl Cab, 64,704 miles ........ $20,491
56904 2014 Tundra Dbl Cab, 9,382 miles ............... $29,991
85954A 2011 Ford F150 Super Crew
51,849 miles ............................................. $27,397
86397A 2009 GMC 1500 Ext Cab 29,397 mi........... $25,697
85966B 2009 GMC 1500 Crewcab 81,466 mi. ........ $18,597
86317B 2009 GMC 1500 Ext Cab
52,253 miles .............................................. $16,497
T8136A 2013 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LT ............. $28,995
86426A 2011 Toyota Tundra Grade
36,293mi.................................................... $27,991
86336A 2009 Toyota Tundra Grade 69,293mi ......... $21,391
86160B 2011 Chev. Silverado 1500 LT
28,567miles ............................................... $23,597
86208A 2010 Toyota Tacoma V6 43,926mi............. $23,957

Get A Complimentary
Hands-Free Device
For Your Cell Phone
With The Purchase Of Any Used Car

All prices include $149 doc. fee. All payments are calculated at 72 months @ 3.99% with 20% down on approved credit.
page 16

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

For
Automotive
Advertising
That Works
Call
1-800-639-9753

Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM

d
n
a
AUTO SPORTS

ACT Young Champions Lead 29 Teams to New Smyrna Speedway

2014 American Canadian Tour (ACT) Champions Alex Labbe, (21 years old), of
St-Albert, Quebec and Joey Polewarczyk, Jr. (Pole), (25 years old), from Hudson,
New Hampshire, have both been celebrated by their peers for their championship
runs last season. They now lead 29 teams from eight different states and the province of Quebec to the New Smyrna Speedway World Series of Asphalt Racing on
Sunday-Tues, Feb. 15-17, 2014.
Quebec leads the list with seven teams, featuring, Labbe, and former ACT
Champions Patrick Laperle and Donald Theetge. Also making the trip will be JeanPierre Ouimet, Martin Latulippe, Daniel Descoste, and Brandon White.
New Hampshire and Massachusetts will each send five teams on the mid-winter
southern trip. ACT US Champion Joey Pole is the defending champion of ACTs
first trip to New Smyrna in 2011 and will lead the New Hampshire contingent.
I cant think of a better way to start the defense of our Championship in 2015
than to grab the win in the American Racer Challenge Cup again. Even though these
races are not point races for our upcoming season, it is a great way to get an early
feel for the season. It is not going to be easy, last time at New Smyrna I only won
by a point over Brian (eight-time ACT Champion Brian Hoar), and it looks like this
year is really packed with talented teams, Pole said.
Two-time ACT title holder Wayne Helliwell, Jr., Kyle Welch, Aaron Fellows and
Luke Hinkley will make up the balance of a very potent New Hampshire team.
The surprise for the 2015 trip was the number of Massachusetts teams which will
be represented on the Florida trip. The five teams feature one of the favorites to win
any ACT event in Eddie MacDonald. The Rollie Lachance-led team has three New
Hampshire Motor Speedway Bond Auto ACT Invitational victories, two Oxford 250
titles, and the Freddy Petersen-owned team won the Thunder Road 52nd annual
Milk Bowl last October. Veteran NASCAR racer Tom Carey, Jr., long-time ACT
competitor Jimmy Linardy, Pete Yetman and Eddie Leclerc round out the
Massachusetts field.
The State of Vermont will send four teams to Florida. Both Jimmy Hebert and
Emily Packard have proven to be skilled long track racers who finished in the top
five of the 2014 ACT Standings. Long-time veteran and former winner at NSS, Eric
Chase and 2014 Thunder Road rookie Josh Demers make up the balance of the
Vermont team.
Maine, sends a trio of young talented racers of ACT racing. Rowland Robinson,
Jr. will join Travis Stearns and Bradley Babb at the American Racer Challenge
Cup.
The state of Connecticut will be represented by the Rocco brothers. Twins Keith
and Jeff are both well known throughout southern New England for their Modified
success at Waterford Speedbowl, Thompson Speedway and Stafford Speedway.
Keith is also a multi-time Late Model Champion at Waterford.
Three additional states will send single team representatives.
Rhode Island sends ACT veteran Ray Parent from Tiverton. Parent finished third
in his ACT Championship bid in 2014, won his first ACT point event on the mile
at Airborne Park Speedway, and is the 2012 New Hampshire Motor Speedway
Invitational winner.
The 2014 Rookie of the Year was Brandon Atkins from AuSable, New York. The
18 year-old is one of the new young faces of ACT racing. This will be his first

competitive effort at the super fast mile.


A surprise entry makes up the eighth state represented. One of the newly appointed NASCAR Drive for Diversity team members, Dylan Smith from Concord,
North Carolina, has entered the American Racer Challenge Cup. Smith started his
career at Thunder Road Intl Speedbowl in Barre, Vermont in an ACT Late Model.
The ACT teams will open competition with a 100-lap event on Sunday, Feb. 15,
2015 immediately following the season-opening event for the NASCAR K&N
Series at New Smyrna Speedway. Finishes in the 100-lap events on Monday, Feb.
16 and Tuesday, Feb. 17 will be combined to decide the overall finish of the
American Racer Challenge Cup. Teams will draw for starting positions in the heat
races and will use the unique ACT plus/minus system for feature lineups on Sunday
and Monday. The second leg of the American Racer Challenge Cup on Tuesday will
be lined up based on an inversion from the first leg finish on Monday. ACTs plus/
minus awards drivers points for each position gained in the heat races. Drivers who
improve their position in the heats get a plus value, while drivers who lose spots
in the heats get a minus value. These values decide the feature starting lineup. The
total purse and prize money posted for the three ACT events is over $55,000.00.

ACT Roster for New Smyrna Speedway


Car #
1CT
2QC
4NY
9NH
9ME
10MA
10VT
14MA
15VT
16ME
17MA
17RI
21MA
27NH
28ME
29NH
31NH
40VT
40NC
48QC
58VT
68CT
77MA
80QC
84QC
91QC
96QC
97NH
07QC

Driver
Keith Rocco
Daniel Descoste
Brandon Atkins
Kyle Welch
Emily Packard
Tom Carey, Jr.
Josh Demers
Eddie Leclerc
Brad Babb
Travis Stearns
Eddie MacDonald
Ray Parent
Pete Yetman
Wayne Helliwell, Jr.
Rowland Robinson, Jr.
Aaron Fellows
Luke Hinkley
Eric Chase
Dylan Smith
Alex Labbe
Jimmy Hebert
Jeff Rocco
Jimmy Linardy
Donald Theetge
Martin Latulippe
Patrick Laperle
Brandon White
Joey Polewarczyk, Jr.
Jean-Pierre Ouime

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

99 TOYOTA COROLLA
4-dr, auto, one owner

$2,995
03 FORD FOCUS

auto, AC, PW, PL, cruise, Mass. title

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

$4,995
06 CHEVY IMPALA LT

auto., loaded, low miles, one owner

$6,495
97 NISSAN 200SX

2-dr., auto., low miles, 104K

$2,995
02 FORD EXPLORER XLT
auto., 3rd row seat, sharp, red

$3,995
02 BUICK REGAL

Hometown
Berlin, CT
St-Joseph, QC
Au Sable Forks, NY
Newport, NH
East Montpelier, VT
New Salem, MA
Montpelier, VT
Taunton, MA
Windham, ME
Auburn, ME
Rowley, MA
Tiverton, RI
Peru, MA
Dover, NH
Steuben, ME
Croydon, NH
Claremont, NH
Milton, VT
Concord, NC
St-Albert, QC
Williamstown, VT
Wallingford, CT
Somerville, MA
Boischatel, QC
allee-Jct., QC
St-Denis, QC
Kahnawake, QC
Hudson, NH
Terrebonne, QC

auto., one owner

$2,995
04 CHEVY CLASSIC

auto, AC, PW, PL, cruise, tilt, low


miles, 83K

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

$4,995
03 BUICK LASABRE

auto., one owner, low miles, warranty

$5,995
05 CHEVY CAVALIER

2-dr, LS sport, loaded, warranty

$4,995
04 FORD F150 XL

auto, AC, low miles, 78K, 1 owner,


warranty

$4,995

EXTENDED WARRANTIES AVAILABLE

JUST GOOD
AUTOS
Trades Welcome
Prices Negotiable
Just a Sample of Many

Just Good Autos!

Motorcycle Repair / Restoration / Racing

Major & Minor Repairs


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

Owner: Ed Barna

2309 S. Randolph Rd., Randolph Ctr.


Pickup & Delivery Available
802728-3264

Clip
This Ad & Bring In To:
802498-8213 www.classiccyclesofvermont.com

Clip

MIKE GOSSELIN - SALES MGR.

VICTOR BADEAU

KEVIN CLARK

JASON SHEDD

Mike
Gosselin Vermonts
Victor Badeau
Kevin Clark
Paul Andrews
Central
Most Respected
Sales
Team
eam
Sales Manager

Jay Laquerre

PAUL ANDREWS

CAROL STUPIK

Mike Cody

Stacey Kemp
Business
Manager

Central Vermonts Most Respected Sale Team


The Right Way. The Right Car.

This Ad & Bring In To:

CAPITOL
CITY

Service & Parts


Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 7-5; Wed. 7-7
THE CAPITAL REGIONS IMPORT SPECIALISTS
CORNER OF RT. 2 & GALLISON HILL RD. Montpelier, VT

SERVICE
SAVINGS
OLD
SKOOL!

Lube, Oil & Filter Change


Oil
Change
Service
+ PLUS
27-Pt. Inspection
Most cars & light trucks. Up to 5 qts. oil.
Up to 5 qts.
5W30 oil.
-Complete
w/Wash
$
95
Most
& light trucks. $
-Top
Offcars
All Fluids

15.95
29
Mount & Balance 4 Tires
$
32.95

Synthetics
& diesels extra.
-27
Point Inspection

Check Out Our Vehicle Maintenance Special!

15K/30K/45K/60K
Mile Service Battery Test
Mount 4 tires
MOA Oil Treatment
Fuel
Inspection Service
Computer balance 4 tires
44K Fuel Cleaner
Rotate
&
Balance
Tires
Most cars & light trucks
Chevron Fuel Additive
Lube, Oil, Filter
SALE PRICE
Engine Air Filter
We honor
all service contracts We service $219.99
all makes & models
Cabin
Air Filter

Call
toll free:
800-731-4577
VERMONT
STATE
INSPECTION

19

95

Must present ad to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction with other
Most cars
light
trucks
advertised
offers. &
Some
models
may be slightly higher. Prices do not include sales tax
and shop supplies. Offers end 12-31-12.

Inspection only,
repairs are extra

We honor all service contracts We service all makes & models

Call
toll free: 800-731-4577
Must present ad to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction
with other advertised offers. Some models may be slightly higher. Prices do
not include sales tax and shop supplies. Offers end 2-28-2015.

Certified Pre-Owned

2014 CHEV. CRUZE

Stk#2185P, auto., 14K miles

NOW

$18,988

2014 CHEV. EQUINOX AWD


Stk#2170P, auto., 12K miles

NOW

$25,988

2014 CHEVY SONIC


LT2 HATCHBACK

NOW

$16,988

SEE OUR COMPLETE


INVENTORY ONLINE...

2009 CHEVY MALIBU


Stk#9114A, AC, alloys

NOW

11,988

2014 BUICK ENCORE AWD

2014 CHEVY IMPALA

2014 GMC TERRAIN AWD

NOW

NOW

NOW

Stk#2190P

Stk#2206P, 11K Miles, Alloys

$26,988

1996 CHEV. CORVETTE

2013 VW JETTA

NOW

NOW

NOW

34,988

29,988

Stk#2189P, 16K miles

$31,988

www.codychevrolet.com

2013 LINCOLN MKX

Stk#35913B, AWD, 16K Miles

Stk#2165P, alloys, AC

Stk#1996V

20,988

Stk#44014A

22,988

2013 FORD ESCAPE 4X4

Stk#42314B, Titanium, 18K miles

NOW

27,988

2009 MAZDA 3
Stk#6215A, automatic

NOW

11,988

More Vehicles from our Quality Pre-owned Inventory - See these vehicles and more online!

2000 Chevrolet Express RV Cutaway

Stk#54513A .............................................................. $6,988

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


$

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


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

2008 Chrys. Sebring Convertible

StK#11514B .......................................................$12,488
2009 Honda Civic Stk#12514A ................$13,988

Cody Chevrolet Cadillac Barre-Montpelier Road Montpelier 802-223-6337 Toll Free 1-800-278-Cody
February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 17

WORLD AUTOMOTIVE

Jerry Dudley's Auto Connection


395 Washington Street
Barre, VT 05641
Phone: 802.476.8114
30+ Years In Satisfying Customers

Robert Dudley
Jerry Dudley

Find Us Online at dudleyauto.com


CARS

TRUCKS, SUVs & VANS

All Prices Include 6 Month/7500 Mile Powertrain Warranty

We Are Now A

FULL SERVICE SHOP Doing State

Inspections, Tires, Oil & Filter, Mechanical, etc.

&
Snowplows SALES
SERVICE

TRUCKS/VANS/
JEEPS/ACCESS.

CARS &
ACCESSORIES

CARS & ACCESS.

CARS & ACCESS.

2003
TOYOTA
4RUNNER
SR5 4WD 4dr SUV Silver
$9,995 East Barre Auto Sales
866-928-9370 For More Information Text U8D6 TO 27414

$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.

2012 FORD FOCUS SE Red


$14,790 Lamoille Valley Ford
877-469-7496 for More Details Text 63FT TO 27414

FRESH START AUTO SALES


& Financing, LLC
E.Montpelier VT
Bad Credit? No Credit:
100% loan approval
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084

2004 CHEVROLET TAHOE


Base 4dr STD 4WD SUV Grey
$6,995 East Barre Auto Sales
866-928-9370 For More Details Text MYA6 TO 27414
2005 CHEVROLET SILVERADO
1500 White 5.3 $12,995 Lamoille
Valley Ford 877-469-7496 For
more details Text 9119 TO 27414

For Superior Snowplowing Performance

2005 JEEP WRANGLER SE


4WD 2dr SUB RED, $10,900
East Barre Auto Sales 866928-9370
For
more
Details Text U2Y0 TO 27414

We Repair All
Snowplow Brands

0%

48 mo.
Financing
with your
good credit

McLEODS

SPRING & CHASSIS

Your Truck Chassis Specialists


32 BLACKWELL ST., BARRE, VT 05641 1-802-476-4971

UNIROYAL
GENERAL

MICHELIN

PIRELLI

New & Good Used Tires


All Season & Winter

TIRE
CHANGEOVERS
Mounted &
Computer Balanced
Your Tires Or Ours

NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY

WE DO
FLAT
REPAIR

STORE HOURS
Mon. - Fri. 8:30-4:30
Saturday 8:30-1:00
Closed Sunday

GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE

WE
ACCEPT

Corner No. Main &


Seminary Sts., Barre

479-1819
CALL FOR PRICES

WINTERMASTER

HANKOOK

EBT

OR CASH
NO CHECKS

BAD CREDIT NO CREDIT


100% Loan Approval
Fresh Start Auto Sales
& Financing, LLC.
East Montpelier VT
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084

G EN ER A L

FRED BUDZYN
TIRE

2008 FORD SUPER DUTY


F-250 SRW Lariat LB Black
$25,995 Lamoille Valley Ford
877-469-7496 For more details Text F8LT TO 27414

B F G O O D R IC H

FIRESTONE

GOODYEAR

ALL SIZES

NOKIAN

YOKOHAMA

2007 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 LT1 4dr Extended


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$15,900 East Barre Auto Sales
866-928-9370 For more Details Text PYX8 TO 27414

WINTER FORCE

$290.95 IN VALUE EVERY TIME YOU BUY 4 ALL SEASON TIRES!!

FREE WHEEL ALIGNMENT FREE ROTATION EVERY 5000 MILES FREE FLAT REPAIR
ALL THIS PLUS...
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2001 TOYOTA COROLLA


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98K $3995.
802-476-8114
2002 CHEVROLET PRIZM
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67K $3995.
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2005 FORD FOCUS ZX3
5SPD 57K $4200.
802-476-8114
2006 FORD FOCUS
ZX3 5 SPD
91K $4495.
802-476-8114
2007 FORD FOCUS SES Dk
Red $9,950 Lamoille Valley
Ford 877-469-7496 for More
Details Text J758 TO 27414
2009 CHEVROLET HHR
WAGON
Automatic
91K $6200.
802-476-8114
2009 FORD FUSION SEL
White $13,995 Lamoille Valley
Ford 877-469-7496 For more
Details Text 5YPN TO 27414
2009 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
4dr Sedan 5A Silver $9,995
East Barre Auto Sales 866928-9370
For
more
Details text Q1R1 TO 27414

Classied
Deadline Is
Monday
Before 10:00AM
WANTED
OLD JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES
KAWASAKI-- Z1-900(1972-75),
KZ900, KZ1000(1976-1982), Z1R,
KZ1000MK2(1979,80), W1-650,
H1-500(1969-72), H2-750(1972-1975),
S1-250, S2-350, S3-400, KH250,
KH400, SUZUKI--GS400, GT380,
HONDA--CB750K(1969-1976),
CBX1000(1979,80)

$$ CASH $$
1-800-772-1142
1-310-721-0726

usa@classicrunners.com

continued

continued

CASH
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrap Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-4764815, Bob.
ERASE BAD CREDIT
FOREVER!
Credit repair companies make
false claims and promises to
erase a trail of unpaid bills or
late payments from your credit
report. However, only time can
erase negative, but accurate
credit information. In addition,
federal law forbids credit repair
companies from collecting money before they provide their service. TIP: If you have questions
about your credit history or you
want to know how to get a free
copy of your credit report call
the ATTORNEY GENERALS
CONSUMER
ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424.
Dont send any money to a
credit repair company until you
check it out.
FIRESTONE WINTERFORSE
16inch 215/65
4/$200. 4 Bridgestone All-season tires P215/65 16 inch $150.
802-522-0731.

Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In

continued on page 20

IS DUE

Not responsible for typographical errors

page 18

South Burlington

229-4941
1800-639-1900

658-1333
1800-639-1901

90 River St.

The WORLD

1877 Williston Rd.

February 4, 2015

We Service All
Makes & Models
Fleet & Commercial
Accounts Welcome
We Honor All
Extended Warranties

WINTERTIME SERVICE SAVINGS

SPECIAL

99.95

LUBE, OIL &


FILTER CHANGE
Up to 5 qts. 5W30
Most cars & light trucks
Synthetics & diesel extra

+ Plus Free 27-Pt.


Inspection

29.95

39.95

TIRE ROTATION SPECIAL

Most cars & light trucks


Up to 2 qts. of
synthetic axle uid

Montpelier

Automotive
Advertising
That Works

Proposed changes in Vermont deer hunting regulations received


a first vote by the Fish and Wildlife Board at their January 21
meeting in Montpelier. A series of public hearings, follow-up
board meetings and two more board votes will be following in
coming months before any changes can be adopted.
The changes, a mixture of department proposals and boardintroduced motions, come on the heels of a comprehensive deer
management study and two years of public involvement, including
meetings of regional working groups.
Three of the proposed changes would take effect this year. The
first part of archery deer season would be lengthened by 10 days
seven days prior to the existing season and three days after.
Crossbows would be legalized for use whenever a regular bow and
arrow could be used. Archery and muzzleloader season limits
would be reduced from three to two deer.
After receiving a number of petitions and requests to make a
wide variety of changes to the current seasons and regulations, the
Fish & Wildlife Department and the board began in early 2013 to
take a comprehensive look at all of the rules around deer hunting,
said Fish & Wildlife Commissioner Louis Porter. After discussions with the department, and with a working group made up of
dedicated and experienced deer hunters, the board has advanced a
reasonable and thoughtful set of proposed changes. We will continue to discuss these options with the board and the public as we
strive to always improve how we manage deer, deer habitat and to
ensure deer hunting opportunities continue.
If passed, a prohibition on the possession and use of deer urinebased lures and other deer fluids while deer hunting would be
effective in 2016. This prohibition is a precaution against the
spread of chronic wasting disease (CWD) into Vermont.
Many of the chronic wasting disease outbreaks in other states
have started in captive deer facilities exactly like the ones used to
produce commercial deer urine lures, said deer biologist Adam
Murkowski. Because CWD can be spread through deer urine, the
Fish & Wildlife Board and the department are working to protect
Vermonts deer herd from this potentially devastating disease by

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Thursday nights game in Northfield. Freshman Tatro-Germain led the Lady Wolves with 14 points as Peoples
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TOP RIGHT: Spaulding goaltender Morgan Gosselin (center, on the ice) draws a crowd as she lays on the puck
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#5 in red) is ready for a rebound but Morgan has things under control. Spaulding fell 5-4 to the 12-2-1
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RIGHT: The Marauders Nick Medow (center, in white) goes up high before dishing off a pass to trailing
Northfield teammate Dylan Currier (right, #21 in white) during the third quarter of last Wednesday Nights
game against Winooski (JV). The Northfield Boys are playing a JV schedule this season as they rebuild the
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February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 19

TS

Playy-play
verage
with
Jim
verance
Tanner
Acebo

GAME
k
e
e
W
e
h
t
GAME
f
o

SPORTS & OUTDOORS

2/4 Wednesday 6:00pm


Girls Hockey Rice at U32
2/7 Saturday 5:25pm
Boys Hockey Spaulding at Rice
2/9 Monday 7:00pm
Girls Basketball Randolph at U32
2/10 Tuesday 7:00pm
Boys Basketball Randolph at Montpelier

All Games Available At


www.wsno1450.com

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

2/4 Wednesday 6:00pm


Girls Hockey Rice at U32
2/7 Saturday 5:25pm
Boys Hockey Spaulding at Rice
2/9 Monday 7:00pm
Girls Basketball Randolph at U32
2/10 Tuesday 7:00pm
Boys Basketball Randolph at
Montpelier

Playby-play
coverage
with
Jim
Severance
& Tanner
Acebo

Special thanks to everyone


who made this years
football contest so exciting.

The Cadets Trevor Stewart (center, #12 in grey) battles for a rebound
with St. Anselm goaltender Shane Joyce (right, #30 in blue) during
Saturday afternoons game at Kreitzberg Arena in Northfield. Norwich
defeated the Hawks 4-0 to improve its overall record to 18-2-1 and its
ECAC East record to 14-0-0. Photo by Bill Croney

Norwich Sports Information

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By Charlie Crosby NU63


Womens Hockey
Rachel Bellio scored in the first, followed by a goal by Erin
Joyce in the second and that is all the Cadets would need as they
defeated the Panthers of Plymouth State by a score of 2-1.
The Cadets controlled most of the game, outshooting the
Panthers 26-10.
Laurie King was solid in the net to earn the win.
The Cadets stand alone in first place in the ECAC East with a
league record of 10-0-1 after dispatching UMass- Boston on
Saturday, 5-1.

479-2222

Barre Town Thunder Chickens Snowmobile Club


and The Mercy Family are sponsoring the...

SKATEPARK
FUNDRAISER

prohibiting the use of natural deer urine lures in


Vermont.
The archery season would begin the fourth Saturday
in September and end the fourth Wednesday in October.
The second part of archery season would remain the
same nine days beginning the Saturday after the end of
the November deer season.
The lengths of youth deer season, November rifle
season and muzzleloader season would remain the
same.
The proposed regulation changes come after the Fish
& Wildlife Department surveyed hunters during the past
two years in response to changes suggested by some
hunters. One survey shows that 68 percent of hunters are
generally satisfied with Vermont deer hunting, indicating

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page 20

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

-Kristian Page,
Assistant Manager

Yes, were still


here with the
same quality
service weve
offered for
over 30 years

BEGIN: Maplewood Convenience Store, Berlin (Next to Applebee's)


By sled, off corner Rte. 12/14 from Jct. WN15
END: Barre Town School, Websterville
WHEN: Saturday, February 7, 2015
Registration at 8:15 A.M., Leave at 9:00 A.M.
COST: $5.00 per hand, Extra cards available

For More Information Call:


Linda Mercy @ 479-3405 Dave Rouleau @ 496-1279
or visit our website: www.barretownthunderchickens.com

223-6283

Mon.-Fri. 7:30AM-5PM CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-691-3914

SNOW OR NO-SNOW - The Event Will Go On!

Ride there! Drive there! Even Walk there!

that a major overhaul of deer hunting regulations is not


needed at this time.
The department will also conduct a three-year evaluation of the effects of the proposed regulation changes,
including gathering more data on the current antler point
restriction of at least one antler having two or more
points.
Preliminary numbers from 2014 hunting seasons
compared to an average of the previous three years
reflect a stable deer population in the state, said
Murkowski. Vermont hunters took a total of 13,590
deer: 3,143 in archery season, 1,652 during youth weekend, 6,140 in rifle season, and 2,655 in muzzleloader
season.
Wording of the proposed regulation changes, additional information and a link for the public to add comments can be found at www.vtfishandwildlife.com.

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WHERE: Barre Town School, Websterville, VT


DATE: Saturday, February 7, 2015
TIME: Food to be served at 1:00 P.M.
COST: $10/adult $5/children under 5 Free
Silent Auction Quilt Raffle

Mens Hockey
On a frigid night in Vermont, the Cadets entertained the
Pilgrims of New England College. The Cadets wasted little time
warming up the game when Gerard McEleney found the back
of the net just 1:36 into the first. When Alec Brandrup and Brian
Rowland followed with goals, it was looking like a cake walk.
New England had other ideas and scored the next two goals
to get within one midway through the second. With just 10
seconds left in the second, William Pelletier dashed their
hopes with a great goal on an assist from Dean Niezgoda to
make it 4-2 at the end of two.
The third period belonged to the Cadets as they scored
twice, one by Niezgoda and a second by Pelletier to make the
final 6-2.
Ty Reichenbach turned aside 14 shots in the winning effort.
The Cadets then beat Saint Anselm College 4-0 Saturday
afternoon to improve to 14-0-0 in the ECAC East.

Hunting Changes continued from page 18

POKER RUN &

ALL
THE FIXIN'S
to benefit the Travis Mercy Skatepark, Barre Town

Norwich freshman Sarah Schwenzfeier (front, #21) leads the charge on


the Norwich Womens power play during the second period of last
Saturday afternoons 5-1 win over UMass-Boston at Kreitzberg Arena.
The Lady Cadets also beat Plymouth State last weekend and improved
their record to 13-3-2 overall and 10-0-1 in the ECAC East.
Photo by Bill Croney

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Ongoing Events

BARRE- Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free classes. PreGED and high school diploma prep classes at Barre Learning Center,
46 Washington St. Info./pre-register 476-4588.
Greater Barre Community Justice Center Valentines fundraiser.
Looking for the perfect gift? Candygrams from the Greater Barre
Community Justice Center make the great gifts for everyone in your
life! Candygrams are just $15 and include: 1 red rose, 3 dark chocolate
hearts in a gift bag and a Restore Your Heart Valentines day card.
All proceeds benefit our Victims Compensation Fund to serve victims
when damage from crime happens. Pre-Order online at gbcjc.org or
visit any of the following downtown Barre merchants: Copy World,
Next Chapter Books and Homeshare Now. Candygrams will be available for pickup at the community justice center at 20 Auditorium Hill
(Barre Civic Center) on Feb. 13.
Vermont Has Talent Auditions - Attention talented Vermonters age
8-24 $500 top prize! $300 for Best Band, Flynn Arts gift certificates
and many other prizes. Perform with the most talented youth in
Vermont at Barre Opera House 3-6 p.m. March 29. Auditions are
open Jan. 15-March 1. Those selected to perform will be notified by
March 7. Upload your audition video to YouTube and email the link
to marycatherinejones@mac.com. Registration forms and more
information is available at vermonthastalent.org and on the Vermont
Has Talent Facebook page.
TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). Hedding Methodist Church,
Wednesdays, 5 p.m. Info. 505-3096.
Central VT Woodcarving Group. Instruction & projects for all abilities. Barre Congregational Church, Mondays, 1-4 p.m. 479-9563.
PAWS. Support for those grieving the loss of a beloved pet. VFW,
one Wednesday per month, 5:30 p.m. Info. beyondthedog97@gmail.
com
Playgroup. Universalist Church, Tuesdays 9:30-11 a.m., while
school is in session. Sponsored by Building Bright Futures. Info.
279-0993.
Additional Recyclables Collection Center. Open for collection
Tuesdays & Thursdays 12:30-5:30 p.m., 3rd Saturdays 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
540 No. Main St. Visit www.cvswmd.org for list of acceptable items.
Medicare and You. New to Medicare? Have questions? We have
answers. Central Vermont Council on Aging, 59 N. Main St., Suite
200, 2nd and 4th Tuesdays of the month. Call 479-0531 to register.
Line Dancing. Old Labor Hall, 46 Granite St., by donation,
Thursdays 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Open Mic with host John Lackard. Every Tuesday in February at
South Side Tavern. 9 p.m. No cover.
Celebrate Recovery. Recovery for all your hurts/habits/hang-ups.
Faith Community Church, 30 Jones Bros. Way, Monday, 6-8 p.m. 4763221.
Wheelchair Basketball. Barre Evangelical Free Church, 17 So. Main
St., Tuesdays, 5:30-7 p.m. Info 498-3030 (David) or 249-7931
(Sandy).
Community Drum Circle. At the Parish house next to Universalist
Church, Fridays, 7-9 p.m. Info. 503-724-7301.
Aldrich Public Library Activities. 6 Washington St., 476-7550.
Story Hour, Mondays & Tuesdays starting 9/22, 10:30 a.m.
Reading Circle Book Club, 3rd Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m. Living &
Learning Series, 1st Sundays, 1 p.m. Senior Day, 1st Wednesdays,
1 p.m.
Central Vermont Business Builders. Community National Bank,
1st & 3rd Tuesdays, 8-9 a.m. Info. 777-5419.
Weekly Storytime. Next Chapter Bookstore, 158 North Main St.,
Saturdays, 10:30 a.m. Info. 476-3114.
Overeaters Anonymous. Church of the Good Shepherd, Tuesdays
5:30-6:30 p.m. Info. 249-0414.
continued on next page

Central Vermont Rotary

Valentine
Dinner - Rafe
Silent Auction

CUT & SAVE

All calendar submissions should be sent to editor@vt-world.com or


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

NOW OPEN
7 DAYS
A WEEK

CUT & SAVE

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OPEN
UNDER NEW NOW
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MANAGEMENT A WEEK

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Sun. &
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Mon.,Tues.,Wed.,Thurs. 11am-9:30 pm For Larger Parties


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and Reservations
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A FEW OF THE
ITEMS IN OUR
SILENT RAFFLE...

Boston Red Sox


autographed photo of
Dustin Pedroia
Vermont Mountaineers
Tickets and
STEAKHOUSE RESTAURANT
Merchandise
King Arthur Flour
Cookbooks
Author Bill Doyles
Vermont Political
Traditions Vol. 2
Seventh Generation
Environmentally
Two Other Prizes of $100
Friendly
Cleaning Products
PLUS Merchandise and
Dinner Prizes
Cabot Cheese
And Other Surprises!
UVM Basketball Tickets
Applebees
REAT UFFET INNER
Gift Certicate
Tickets $100 each
WORLD 1/4-Page
includes 2 Dinners & Rafe
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Gift Certicate
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Call Gary Hass at
Dodge/Hyundai
802 479-2582 for
Service Certicate

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more Info/Reservation

And Much More!

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Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.

BARRE 479-0629
Open 24 hrs

February 4, 2015

MONTPELIER 223-0928
Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.

The WORLD

page 21

WAYSIDE'S 2nd ANNUAL

FREE PANCAKE
EVENT

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 2015


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Join us Sponsored
Fat Tues ting
day
&
4:00PM
by
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to
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DONATIONS ACCEPTED TO BENEFIT

THE VERMONT FOODBANK


FREE SHORT STACK OF
BUTTERMILK PANCAKES
WITH REAL MAPLE SYRUP.
LIMIT ONE SHORT STACK PER GUEST,
DINE-IN ONLY.

BARRE-MONTPELIER RD. 223-6611


SERVING BREAKFAST DAILY 6:30AM-9:30PM

Can't Attend The Event? Consider making a donation.


$1.00 = 3 meals www.vtfoodbank.org or send checks to
Vermont Foodbank, 33 Parker Rd., Barre, VT 05641

Got Something To Sell?


403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin Barre, VT 05641
479-2582 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com

Greater Barre Democrats. Town & City residents welcome.


Aldrich Public Library, last Wednesdays, 5:15-6:15 p.m. Info 4764185.
Barre Tones Womens A Capella Chorus. 2nd flr Alumni Hall, next
to Barre Aud., Mondays, 6:30-9 p.m. www.barretonesvt.com 2232039.
Play Group. St. Monicas Church, lower level, Thursdays during
school year, 9:30-11 a.m.
American Legion Auxiliary Unit 10. Meets at the post, first
Thursday of each month (not Jan. or July), 6:30 p.m.
Vermont Modelers Club. Building & flying model airplanes yearround, visitors welcome. Info. 485-7144.
Community Breakfast. First Presbyterian Church, 78 Summer St.,
3rd Sunday of month, FREE, 7:30-9 a.m. 476-3966.
Lupus Support Group. 9 Jorgensen Ln., teen meeting 3rd
Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m., adult meeting 4th Weds., 6:30 p.m. Info.
877-735-8787.
Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group.
First Presbyterian Church, 1st & 3rd Weds., 10 a.m.-noon. 4761480.
Friends of Aldrich Public Library. Aldrich Library, 2nd floor
boardroom, 2nd Tuesday of month. Info. 476-7550.
Circle of Parents. Confidential support group for parents and caregivers. Meets Tuesday evenings. Info. 229-5724 or
1-800-CHILDREN.
Central VT Amateur Radio Club. Steak House, Barre-Montpelier
Rd., 1st Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m. Info. 496-3566 or 496-2836.
Mothers of Preschoolers. Monthly get-togethers for crafts, refreshments, etc. Christian Alliance Church, 476-3221.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Barre, daily; call 802-2295100 for latest times & locations; www.aavt.org.
Alzheimers Support Group. Rowan Court Health & Rehab, 4th
Weds. of month, 3-5 p.m. Info/RSVP at 476-4166.
Hedding United Methodist Activities & Meetings. 40 Washington
Street, 476-8156. Choir, Thursdays 7 p.m; Free Community
Supper, Fridays 5:30-6:30 p.m.; Community Service & Food
Shelf Hours: Weds & Thurs. 3-5 p.m.
Turning Point Recovery Center. 489 N. Main St. For individuals/
families in or seeking substance abuse recovery. Recovery coaching
& other support programs. Open Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat. noon
5 p.m. Making Recovery Easier, Tuesdays, 6 p.m.; Wits End
family support group, Wednesdays, 6 p.m.; Narcotics Anonymous
When Enough Is Enough, Sundays, 5:30 p.m. & Thursdays, 6:30
p.m.; Life Skills Group, Mondays, noon-1:30 p.m. (lunch provided). Al-Anon- Courage to Change, Saturdays 6-7 p.m., childcare
provided. Info. 479-7373.
Knights of Columbus. Pine Hill Road, Barre Town, meetings second Tuesday of every month, 7 p.m.
Green Mountain Spirit Chapter. National women bikers club.
2nd Wed. of month; info grnmtnspirit@hotmail.com.
MONTPELIER - Farmers Night: Free Concert Series. Wednesday
evenings at 7:30 p.m. in the House Chamber of the Vermont State
House. Events Listing: Vermont Symphony Orchestra (1/21), Songs
and Songwriters of Vermont w/ Marty Morrissey and Robert Resnik
(1/28), Live at the State House Extempo Storytelling (2/4), An
Evening with Sojourner Truth (2/11), The Vermont Way w/ former
Governor Jim Douglas (2/18), From Plymouth to Yorktown: Music
of Early America Seven Times Salt (2/25), Upper Valley Community
Band (3/11), Serenade to Spring Solaris Vocal Ensemble (3/18),
Blow, Blow Thou Winter Wind Vermont Symphonic Winds
(3/25), Kicking off PoemCity with Major Jackson (4/1), Benediction:
Lincoln and the Battle Hymn of the Republic (4/8).
Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free classes. Intermediate Level
Reading for Adults: Thurs. 9-10 a.m.; Learning English: Tues. or
Weds. 9-10 a.m.; English Conversation: Tues. 4-5 p.m. Montpelier
Learning Center, 100 State St. Info/register 223-3403.
Sunday School. For children (up to 20) to study the Bible and teachings
of Jesus. Christian Science Church, 145 State St., Sundays, 10:30a.m.
Robins Nest Nature Playgroup. For kids up to 5 w/caregiver. North
Branch Nature Ctr, free/donations, Fridays 9:30-11:30 a.m. 229-6206.
Growing Older Discussion Group. All seniors welcome. Montpelier
Senior Activity Ctr, 58 Barre St., Tuesdays, 11 a.m.-noon.
Friday Night Group. Open to all LGBTQ youth ages 13-22. Pizza &
social time, facilitated by adults from Outright VT. Unitarian Church,
2nd & 4th Fridays, 6:30-8 p.m. 223-7035 or Micah@OutrightVT.org
Meditation, Mondays at 1 p.m.; Intro to Yoga, Tuesdays 4 p.m.;
Consults, Fridays 11 a.m. Free classes, some limits apply. All at
Fusion Studio, 56 East State St. 272-8923 or www.fusionstudio.org
Open Library. Open to all, books and DVDs for all ages. Resurrection
Baptist Church, open Sundays 12:30 p.m.-2 p.m.

Central VT Roller Derbys Wrecking Doll Society. Intro to roller


derby, gear supplied, bring a mouth guard. First time is free. Montpelier
Rec. Center, Barre St., Saturdays 5-6:30 p.m. www.twincityriot.com
Hunger Mountain Coop - Eating Well On A Budget Workshop
Series. Every Wednesday, January 7 to February 11th, 5:30-7p.m.
with Frances Fleming, Expanded Food and Nutrition Education
Program Educator from UVM Extension. Fran will cover the following topics in this 6 workshop series: saving money, smart shopping,
reducing waste of food and money, serving sizes and food safety,
healthy eating ideas, meal planning, exercise, routines and food safety,
picky eaters, storing food, how much and what children should eat. All
attendees will receive an insulated bag, meat thermometer, knives, a
cook book and measuring cups and must attend 5 out of the 6 workshops in this series. Free. Please pre-register: sign up on the Coop
workshop bulletin board or contact us at 223-8000 x202 or info@
hungermountain.coop to attend all of the workshops in this series.
Celiac Support Group. Tulsi Tea Room, 34 Elm St., 2nd Wednesdays,
4-5 p.m. Info. 598-9206.
Indoor Farmers Market Season Dates and Locations. Feb. 7 and
21 Montpelier HS cafeteria, March 7 (City Hall), March 21 Montpelier
HS cafeteria, April 11, 25 Montpelier HS cafeteria. For more information: Carolyn Grodinsky 223-2958 manager@montpelierfarmersmarket.com
MSAC Public Activities: FEAST Together (communal meal), $7
sugg. donation ages 60+/$9 others, Tuesdays & Fridays, noon-1 p.m.
FEAST To Go (take-out), benefits senior meals program, $9, Tuesdays
& Fridays, noon-1 p.m. Meal RSVPs 262-6288. Piano Workshop,
informal time to play & listen, Thursdays, 4-6 p.m. Living Strong,
group loves to sing while exercising, Mondays 2:30-3:30 p.m. &
Fridays 2-3 p.m. Knitting for Peace, Thursdays 6-7:30 p.m. Growing
Older Group, Fridays 10:30-11:30 a.m. All at Montpelier Senior
Activity Center, 58 Barre St., 223-2518.
A Course In Miracles study group. Everyone is welcome and there
is no charge. Christ Church, Tuesdays, 7 p.m. Info. 229-5253.
Parents Group and Meet-Up. Connect with local parents to share
advice & information, kids welcome. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, Hayes
Rm, first Mondays, 10-11:30 a.m. Info: mamasayszine@gmail.com
Families Anonymous. For families or friends of those who have
issues with addiction, alcohol and/or mental illness. Bethany Church,
2nd floor youth room, Mondays, 7-8 p.m. 229-6219.
Freeride Montpelier Open Shop Nights. Need help w/a bike repair?
Come to the volunteer-run community bike shop. 89 Barre St., Tuesdays
6-8 p.m., other days seasonal, donations. Info. freeridemontpelier.org
Free Community Meals. Mondays: Unitarian Church, 11 a.m.-1
p.m.; Tuesdays: Bethany Church, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Wednesdays:
Christ Church, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Thursdays: Trinity Church, 11:30
a.m.-1 p.m.; Fridays: St. Augustine Church, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. 2nd
Saturdays: Trinity Church, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Last Sundays, Bethany
Church, 4:30-6:30 p.m.
Trinity Teen Night. United Methodist Church, 2nd and 3rd Fridays,
5-9 p.m. Volunteers needed to share talents & hobbies. 279-3695.
Toastmasters. Montpelier Speakeasies at National Life, 1st & 3rd
Wednesdays, noon-1 p.m. Learn the arts of speaking, listening & thinking. No fee for guests. 229-7455, tdensmore@sentinelinvestments.com
Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group,
childcare provided. Resurrection Baptist Church, 144 Elm St., 2nd
Thursday of the month, 6-8 p.m. Info. 476-1480.
Calico County Quilters. All skill levels welcome. Bethany Church,
Red Room, 2nd Saturday of month, 1-3 p.m. (NOT Oct. or May).
Co-Dependents Anonymous (CoDA). Bethany Church basement,
Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. Info. 229-9036.
The Vermont Association for Mental Health & Addiction Recovery
Advocates Weekly Breakfast. We are inviting a small group of advocates to join us each Tuesday morning from 8:30-9:30 a.m. during the
legislative session. Capitol Plaza Hotel Conference Room 232.
Coffee, Tea, Scones, Fruit, and more! RSVP encouraged to info@
vamhar.org but never required. Just drop-in!
Kellogg-Hubbard Library Activities. 135 Main St., 223-3338.
Story Time: Tues/Fri, 10:30 a.m.; Sit N Knit: for young knitters age
6 & up, Mondays, 3:30-4 p.m.; Read to Coco: Wednesdays, 3:30-4:30
p.m.; Origami Club: Thursdays, 3-4 p.m.; Read with Arlo: Thursdays
4-5 p.m.
CHADD ADHD Parent Support Group. Childcare not available,
please make plans for your child. Woodbury College, second Tuesday
of month, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Info. 498-5928.
Overeaters Anonymous. Bethany Church, Fridays at noon. 223-3079.
Good Beginnings of Central VT. 174 River St., 595-7953. Mamas
Circle, Thursdays, 10 a.m.-noon; Volunteer Meetings, 2nd Wednesdays,
10:30 a.m.; Babywearing Group, 2nd Thursdays, 10:30 a.m.-noon;
Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Weds., 7 p.m. 476-3221.
Al-Anon. Trinity Methodist Church, Main St., Sun., 6:15-7:30 p.m.
Info. 1-866-972-5266.
continued on next page

m
19th Annual
Father & Daughter Valentines Dance

Thursday, February 12th

6:30 pm 8:30 pm

19th Annual
Capital Plaza Downtown Montpelier
Father & Daughter Valentines Dance
6:30 pm 8:30 pm
Thursday,
February
12th
dancing
live
dj
photos
candy
refreshments
Capital Plaza Downtown
Montpelier
Dads,
Special Friends
and
dancing
liveRelatives,
dj
photos
Daughterscandy
of all ages.refreshments
Open to all Families!
$15.00 per family in advance

$20.00 per family at the door

Dads, Relatives, Special Friends and


Daughters of all ages. Open to all Families!

Tickets available now at the Rec. Dept.

per family in advance


$20.00 per family at the door
D.J.$15.00
Jim Severance
Tickets
available
at the Rec. Dept.
Photos
available
fornow
purchase
Photographers: Mitch Moraski & Kurt Bugliger

D.J. Jim Severance


Photos available for purchase
Photographers:
Mitch
Moraski
& Kurt Bugliger
Sponsored by Capital
Plaza Hotel
& the
Montpelier
Recreation Department
Sponsored by Capital Plaza Hotel & the Montpelier Recreation Department

MONTPELIER RECREATION DEPARTMENT


Barre StreetDEPARTMENT
MONTPELIER55
RECREATION
See you
55 Barre Street
Montpelier,
VT 05602
See you
there!
Montpelier,
VT
05602
1-802-225-8699
there!
1-802-225-8699
www.montpelierrec.org
www.montpelierrec.org

page 22

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

Join us for
this special celebration.
Join us for this special celebration.
Join
us for this special
celebration.
Bowling,
refreshments
and
Bowling, refreshments
andFUN!
FUN!

Bowling,
and FUN!
Join us
for thisrefreshments
special celebration.
Bowling,
and FUN!
Mother, Relatives,
or refreshments
Special
Twin City Lanes
Barre, VT Friend & Son
Mother, Relatives, or Special Friend & Son

Mother, Relatives, or Special Friend & Son

Saturday, February 14, 2015

Twin City Lanes


City
Barre,
VT Barre, VT
Twin
Lanes

Mother,
or Special
Friend & Son
12:00 pmRelatives,
1:30 pm arrive
at 11:45am

Saturday,
14, 2015
Saturday,Twin
February
14,February
City Lanes
2015
Barre, VT

12:00 pm 1:30 pm arrive at 11:45am

RECREATION
DEPARTMENT
February
12:00 pmSaturday,
MONTPELIER
1:30 pm
arrive14,
at 2015
11:45am
55 BARRE STREET

12:00 pmMONTPELIER,
1:30 pm
arrive at 11:45am
, VT 05602

1-802-225-8699
www.montpelierrec.org
MONTPELIER
RECREATION DEPARTMENT

BARRE STREET
MONTPELIER RECREATION55DEPARTMENT
MONTPELIER,DEPARTMENT
, VT 05602
MONTPELIER RECREATION
55 BARRE
STREET www.montpelierrec.org
1-802-225-8699
55 BARRE STREET
MONTPELIER,, VT 05602
MONTPELIER,, VT 05602
1-802-225-8699
www.montpelierrec.org
1-802-225-8699
www.montpelierrec.org

MATINEES SAT. & SUN.


AMERICAN SNIPER --R--

MATINEES SATURDAY & SUNDAY AT BOTH THEATRES

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

CAPITOL MONTPELIER

MONTPELIER - Self Care for Lymphatic Health with Hannah


Rohloff, licensed massage therapist at Tessera Therapeutic Massage,
certified in Manual Lymph Drainage. Hunger Mountain Coop community room. 6-7:30 p.m. Free. Explore the lymphatic system while
learning gentle, non-invasive self massage protocols you can use daily
to encourage healthy lymph flow and improved immunity. Protocols
for specific conditions will also be addressed. Please pre-register: sign
up on the Coop workshop bulletin board or contact us at 223-8000
x202 or info@hungermountain.coop

Wednesday, February 4

Thursday, February 5

WATERBURY - WinterFest Words: Fun with Acrostic Poetry &


Art at Waterbury Library. 6-8 p.m. Drop in from the cold during
Winterfest and try your hand at acrostic poetry. Acrostics are a fun
poetic form that anyone can write! Choose a winter word such as
snow, ice, ski slide, or even winter - and use it as a basis of an acrostic.
Then use a variety of art materials to illustrate your poem. For ages 8
through adult.

Friday, February 6

BARRE - Mid-Winter Warm-Up Dance Concert with Native


Tongue to benefit the Granite City Grocery. 7:30-11 p.m. Elks Club,
Barre. $10, $8 for GCG Owners

EMPTY BOWL BENEFIT


FILL A BOWL, FEED OUR COMMUNITY
A BENEFIT FOR THE VERMONT FOODBANK

Saturday, February 7

BARRE - Auditions for 9th Annual Kaleidoscope of Talent show


at Spaulding High School Auditorium. Benefit for Green Mountain
United Way. Amateur vocalists, instrumentalists, comedians and
continued on next page
CLIP & SAVE

MONTPELIER ANTIQUES MARKET


NEW LOCATION

Canadian Club, Rte. 14, Barre


February 8 & 22
March 8 & 22
8:00AM to 1:30PM

For dealer info call Don Willis Antiques (802)751-6138

Early buyers $5 (8am) General Public $2 (9am)

www.montpelierantiquesmarket. com

CLIP & SAVE

CANADIAN CLUB

BINGO

Flash Ball 1: $50.


Flash Ball 2: $800.
Mini Jackpot 52#'s: $2,750.
Jackpot 51#'s: $1,100.

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

Sunday, February 15, 2015 4:30 to 7:00 PM


at The Mud Studio, 961 Route 2, Middlesex

Capitol Copy Cold Hollow Cider Mill


Dog River Farm Greeneld Highland Beef
Heartwood Farm Hunger Mountain Coop
Lazy Lady Farm MiddleGround Florist North Branch Caf
Petes Greens Red Hen Bakery Sarduccis
The World Willow Moon Farm
AD SPONSORED BY:

DENIS, RICKER & BROWN INSURANCE


2 PIONEER ST., MONTPELIER 229-0563

THIS WEEK'S
SPECIAL

SHEPHERD'S
PIE

Barre Spring
Soccer!

Pick out a handcrafted bowl of your choice


and then enjoy a hearty supper of homemade soup,
bread, cheese & more.
Dine in or take out.

Special Thanks to:

FRI. - THURS., FEB. 6 - FEB. 12

SEVENTH SON --PG-13--

JUPITER ASCENDING --PG-13-Fri. & Sat. at 6:20 (2D) & 9:00 (3D) -Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:30 (3D)
Matinees Sat. & Sun.
at 12:30 (3D) & 3:15 (2D)

MATINEES SAT. & SUN.

Fri. & Sat. at 6:30 (3D) & 9:10 (2D) -Sun. thru Thurs. at 7:00 (3D)
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:30 (2D) & 3:30 (3D)

PROJECT ALMANAC --PG-13--

Fri.& Sat. at 6:25 & 9:05 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:50


Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:30 & 3:30

SELMA --PG-13--

Fri. & Sat. at 6:20 & 9:05 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:40
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:15 & 3:15

PADDINGTON --PG--

Fri. & Sat. at 6:25 & 9:00 -- Sun. thru Wed. at 6:45
Matinees Sat.& Sun. at 12:25 & 3:25

50 SHADES OF GREY --R--

Advance Showing On Thurs. Feb. 12th at 8:00 PM

THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE: SPONGE


OUT OF WATER --PG-Fri. & Sat.. at 6:30 (3D) & 9:10 (2D) -Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:40 (2D)
Matinees Sat. & Sun.
at 12:30 (2D) & 3:30 (3D)

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

Book Your Get-togethers, BBQs,


Weddings, Anniversaries, etc.
Sambels Catering 249-7758

Every Monday Night

Call
the
at the Northfield Senior Center
Senior
168 Wall Street
Center for
Early Birds 5:45 p.m.
Regular Games To Follow
Jackpot
Snack Bar
(802) 485-8112

MONTPELIER LODGE OF ELKS #924

BINGO

Doors open at 4:00 pm


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

Tuesday Nights
Tuesday 2/3/2015

JACKPOT $1,200.
52 numbers or less --

Just outside of Barre

RSVP: Bonnie Seideman, samandbonnie@gmail.com

AMERICAN SNIPER --R--

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

Book Your Get-togethers, BBQs,


Weddings, Anniversaries, etc.
Sambels Catering 249-7758

CANADIAN CLUB
ROUTE 14 479-9090

$25 minimum donation per adult.


Children 5 - 12 t $5, under 5 free (meal only)

FRI. - THURS., FEB. 6 - FEB. 12

SAMBELS! SAMBELS! SAMBELS! SAMBELS!

Register Today!

Girls and Boys ages 8-16

Register at

CLIP & SAVE

BARRE - Central VT Adult Basic Education welcomes current


and prospective volunteers. CVABEs Barre Learning Center. 46
Washington St., 4:30-5:30 p.m. Find out about volunteer opportunities
at CVABE in the Montpelier/Barre area. This is also a chance for current volunteers to share their experiences and inspire others. Light
refreshments. For more information please call Gale Rome at 4764588.
BRADFORD - The Experience of Drone Pilots at the Bradford
Public Library, 21 S. Main St. 6:30 p.m. Free. We are excited to bring
our presentation about the people who operate unmanned aerial vehicles. Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) is higher among drone
operators than onboard pilots in war zones. In addition to the presentation we will screen the 2011 feature film Unmanned. This event is an
excellent ways to become more knowledgeable about drones and the
impact they have on individuals and communities in the United States
and beyond. Michaela Herrmann will lead the presentation and discussion that follows the film. For more information or if you would like
this event to travel to your community contact Carmen Solari at program@pjcvt.org or 802-863-2345 x6.
MONTPELIER - Osher at MSAC, 58 Barre St. VPR host Robert
Resnik and his musical partner Marty Morrissey, both long-time members of The Highland Weavers, will give an overview and history of
Vermont folk music with a combination of live performances and
recordings. $5 suggested donation to OSHER. Info: 223-2518
Mens Group at MSAC, 58 Barre St. 10-11:30 a.m. Group of men
who look to become more involved at MSAC and socialize. Recurs
every other Wednesday. Free and Open to all men 50+ Info: 2232518.
The Family Center of Washington County is offering Parent Caf
workshops on three consecutive Wednesdays, February 4, 11, and 18,
from 6 to 8 p.m. in the Early Childhood Building, 383 Sherwood
Drive. Parent Cafs are focused, small group conversations with other
parents facilitated by a parent educator from the Family Center.
Participants enjoy coffee and dessert while listening to other parents
share ideas and approaches to common parenting challenges. A strong
focus of these Parent Cafs will be on helping caregivers strengthen
the protective factors identified in the Strengthening Families Model.
For more information and to reserve child care, contact Christopher at
802-262-3292, Ext. 115 or christopherr@fcwcvt.org.
WATERBURY - Build a LEGO Winter Village at the Waterbury
Library. 1 - 3 p.m. (Early Release day): Even though the Library will
be closed for regular business, kids in 1st through 4th grades are welcome to come after school on this Early Release day and have some
fun with LEGOs! Registration required: 244-7036.

Audio Descriptive Available on certain movies...

PROJECT
ALMANAC
--PG-13-EAST MONTPELIER - Fri.&
Death
Cafe
at Twin
Valley Senior Center,
Sat. at 6:25 & 9:05 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:50
Route 2, Blueberry Commons.Matinees
11:45Sat.a.m.
1 p.m.
& Sun. to
at 12:30
& 3:30 Call 223-3322 for
more info. Meets first Friday of each month. Bring your own lunch
--PG-13-or buy TVSC lunch for $4.00.
No SELMA
agenda,
no speeches. You can speak
Fri. & Sat. at 6:20 & 9:05 -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 6:40
Sat. & Sun. at 12:15
& 3:15
if you wish, or listen to others.Matinees
Completely
confidential.
MONTPELIER - Laugh Local
VT Open
Mic Comedy Night.
PADDINGTON
--PG-Fri. & Sat. at 6:25 & 9:00 -- Sun. thru Wed. at 6:45
Montpeliers monthly Comedy
Open
Check
Matinees
Sat.& Mic.
Sun. at 12:25
& 3:25 out ALPO3 (The
American Legion Post #3), this event is open to the GENERAL pub50 SHADES
GREY --R-- or watching those
lic. Please help support local comedy
byOF
performing
Advance Showing On Thurs. Feb. 12th at 8:00 PM
that do. Signups @ 7:30 p.m.
Show at 8 p.m. The American Legion
Post #3, 21 Main Street, Montpelier. Free, but dough nation$ welcome. Bob, 793-3884.
Naturalist Journeys Lecture Series Naked in Norway:
Backpacking Above the Arctic Circle at the Unitarian Church of
Montpelier. 7 p.m. $5 suggested donation. In the Arctic, Bryan
Pfeiffer and Ruth Einstein discover that Willow Ptarmigans utter the
craziest song ever, that a cloudberry tastes like an apricot-mango
smoothie, that the planet is warming, and that the eternal sun exposes
profound beauty and biodiversity so far north of the Equator.
Computer Help at MSAC. 58 Barre St. 10:45-11:45 a.m. A local
student will be available in the MSAC computer lab to provide technology assistance. Free and open to all 50+ Infor: 223-2518
Lunch with a Cop at MSAC. 58 Barre St. noon-1 p.m. Come by
MSAC for a delicious lunch and an opportunity to discuss community
issues and build relationships with officers from the Montpelier Police
Department. Lunch is $9 for those under 60 and no charge with a $7
suggested donation for those 60 or older. If you plan to come for
lunch, please call 262-6288 or email justbasicsinc@gmail.com by
Feb. 4 so we can reserve you a meal.
Strengthen Your foundations with Better Health Numerology with
Jessica Moseley, Better Health. Hunger Mountain Coop community
room. 6-7:15 p.m. Free. You will learn how to: 1. strengthen your
well-being, and 2. better understand your role in possible events by
supercharging. This workshop is interactive and not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any illness or condition. Please pre-register: sign up on the Coop workshop bulletin board or contact us at
223-8000 x202 or info@hungermountain.coop
Montpelier Art Walk. Reflections A Show of Photographs,
Paintings and Cello Music. North Branch Cafe from 4-8 p.m. Three
local artists have joined together to share their vision in a new show
titled Reflections. Photographer John Snell will show slides of
reflections in water and ice. Cellist Melissa Perley will perform
excerpts from various genres and original work. Additionally paintings by Hope Burgoyne and framed photographs by Snell will complete the show. The 20-minute slideshow/cello performances at either
location are at 5:00, 6:00 and 7:00.

CLIP & SAVE

Tuesday, February 3

PARAMOUNT
BARRE

For Showtimes Call 229-0343


www.fgbtheaters.com

SEVENTH SON --PG-13--

Fri. & Sat. at 6:30 (3D) & 9:10 (2D) -- Sun. thru Thurs. at 7:00 (3D)
Matinees Sat. & Sun. at 12:30 (2D) & 3:30 (3D)

Al-Anon. Bethany Church basement, 115 Main St., Tuesdays &


Thursdays noon-1 p.m., Wednesdays 7-8 p.m. Info. 1-866-972-5266.
Central Vermont Support Group. Meeting at Another Way, 125
Barre St., Tuesdays 6-7:30 p.m. Info. 479-5485.
SL AA. 12-step recovery group for sex/relationship problems. Bethany
Church, Wed., 5 p.m. Info. 802-249-6825.
Survivors of Incest Anonymous. Bethany Church parlor, 115 Main
St., Mondays, 5 p.m. Please call first: 229-9036 or 454-8402.
Brain Injury Support Group. Unitarian Church, third Thursday of
the month, 1:30-2:30 p.m. Info. 1-877-856-1772

MATINEES SAT. & SUN.

FLASH BALL $300.


MINI JACKPOT $500.

Excellent Parking Available

Montpelier Lodge
of Elks #924

55 numbers or less --

Club Road
Queen Of Hearts Total $1034. 203 Country
Montpelier
Winning Queen gets $517.
223-2600 Ext #27

SUPER
BINGO
41

17

26

SUNDAY, FEB. 8

OVER
Doors open 10:00AM
$
8,000*
Pass time 11:30AM
IN CASH &
Reg. 1:00PM
PRIZES!
RESERVATIONS:
Linda 839-0663 Lodge 479-9522
Meals Snacks Beverages Available
*Based on attendance.

Barre Elks Club #1535


10 Jefferson Street, Barre

NIGHTLY SPECIAL

FEBRUARY

Financial
Aid is
Available

$795

SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY

ROASTED
SIRLOIN

OVEN ROASTED SIRLOIN


HAND-CARVED TO ORDER
WITH STEAK SAUCE OR
OUR CHEF'S DAILY SPECIAL:
ONION DEMI GLAZE
MUSHROOM DEMI GLAZE
GARLIC DEMI GLAZE

eteamz.com/BASAVT
Team
Deadline is
Feb. 7!!

53

11

Served 4:00
to 9:30PM

New
Gluten-Free
"GF"
Menu!

Try A Sam Adams "Cold Snap" White Ale!


BARRE-MONTPELIER RD. 223-6611

February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 23

Venus in Fur
FRI, FEB 6 - SUN, FEB 22
Shaker Bridge Theatre - Enfield, NH
Joshua Radin / Rachel Yamagata / Cary Brothers
SAT, FEB 7 @ 8:00PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Zap Mama & Antibalas
TUE, FEB 10 @ 7:00PM
Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
Blithe Spirit
WED, FEB 11 - SUN, MAR 1
Briggs Opera House - White River Jct, VT
Full Set
SAT, FEB 14 @ 7:30PM
Barre Opera House - Barre, VT
Michael Franti: Acoustic
SUN, FEB 15 @ 8:00PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Caroline Rose
SAT, FEB 21 @ 8:30PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
The Lone Bellow
TUE, FEB 24 @ 8:00PM
Arts Riot - Burlington, VT
Saints of Valory
WED, FEB 25 @ 8:00PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Jukebox the Ghost
THU, FEB 26 @ 7:30PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Eric Bibb
FRI, FEB 27 @ 7:30PM
UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT
Gogol Bordello
FRI, FEB 27 @ 8:30PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT

oncert
onnections

Orwell in America
WED, MAR 11 - SUN, MAR 29
Briggs Opera House - White River Jct, VT
Eileen Ivers: Beyond the Bog Road
THU, MAR 12 @ 7:30PM
Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
Eileen Ivers: A St. Patricks Day Celebration
FRI, MAR 13 @ 8:00PM
Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
MacBeth
THU, MAR 26 @ 7:00PM
Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
How the World Began
FRI, MAR 27 - SUN, APR 12
Shaker Bridge Theatre - Enfield, NH
Red Molly
SAT, APR 4 @ 8:00PM
Barre Opera House - Barre, VT
Songs for a New World
WED, APR 8 - SUN, MAY 3
Briggs Opera House - White River Jct, VT
Giselle by The Russian National Ballet
THU, APR 9 @ 7:00PM
Lyndon Institute Auditorium - Lyndonville, VT
Gilberto Gil
MON, APR 20 @ 7:30PM
Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
The Nordic Fiddlers Bloc
FRI, APR 24 @ 7:30PM
UVM Recital Hall - Burlington, VT
Ethan Lipton and His Orchestra
SAT, MAY 2 @ 7:30PM
Twilight Theater - Lyndonville, VT
U2
FRI, JUN 12 - WED, JUN 17
Bell Centre - Montreal, QC

2 x 4.5
2-4

For venue phone numbers, call

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

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

CVTV Channel 192 BARRE, VT


Wednesday
3:00 AM Fright Night
5:00 AM Vermont Floor Hockey
6:00 AM Authors at the Aldrich
7:00 AM Sound Off
8:00 AM Arts Collage Attack
8:30 AM Ghost Chronicles
9:30 AM For the Animals
10:00 AM Thunder Road
12:00 PM CVTSport.net
2:00 PM The_Guardians
2:30 PM Vermont Historical
Society
4:00 PM VT Retired Americans
Conference
6:30 PM City Room
7:00 PM Battle Over Social
Security
8:30 PM VT Treasures
9:00 PM Mad River Organic
Farming
10:30 PM FreedomUnity_Film_
Planning
11:30 PM CVTSport.net
Thursday
6:00 AM
7:00 AM
7:30 AM
8:00 AM
8:30 AM
9:30 AM
10:30 AM
12:00 PM
12:30 PM
2:00 PM
3:00 PM
4:30 PM
5:30 PM
6:00 PM
6:30 PM
7:00 PM
8:00 PM
9:00 PM
10:30 PM
11:00 PM

Arts Collage Attack


For the Animals
Gory Story Time
Lego Chat
Talking About Movies
A Crazy Cat Lady
Battle Over Social
Security
VT Treasures
Mad River Organic
Farming
FreedomUnity_Film_
Planning
CVTSport.net
Arts Collage Attack
For the Animals
Gory Story Time
Lego Chat
Talking About Movies
A Crazy Cat Lady
Battle Over Social
Security
VT Treasures
Mad River Organic
Farming

Friday
2:00 AM
5:00 AM
7:30 AM
8:30 AM
9:30 AM
10:00 AM
10:30 AM
11:00 AM
1:00 PM
1:35 PM
2:30 PM
3:00 PM
5:30 PM
6:30 PM
7:30 PM
8:30 PM
9:30 PM
11:30 PM
Saturday
2:00 AM
7:00 AM
8:24 AM
9:30 AM
10:00 AM
11:30 AM
12:30 PM
1:30 PM
2:30 PM
3:30 PM
5:00 PM
6:00 PM
8:00 PM
9:00 PM
10:00 PM
Sunday
2:00 AM
6:00 AM
7:00 AM
8:00 AM
9:00 AM
10:30 AM
11:00 AM
2:00 PM
3:00 PM
4:00 PM
4:30 PM

Fright Night
Showcase Contest
Salaam/Shalom
Suncommon_pressconf
City Room
Gory_Story_time
The Artful Word
CVTSport.net
Barre Senior Center
VHS_
BarreMayorJohnGordon
Feminist_Media_Review
Showcase Contest
Vermont Farming - Mad
River
Vermont Floor Hockey
New England Cooks
Ghost Chronicles
Thunder Road
Fright Nigh

CVTV 3
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CHANNE

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5:00 PM
6:00 PM
8:00 PM
8:30 PM
9:30 PM
10:15 PM
11:00 PM

Monday
3:00 AM
6:30 AM
7:00 AM
7:30 AM
8:30 AM
9:29 AM
10:00 AM
Fright Night
10:30 AM
The Raising of America 11:00 AM
Spotlight on Issues
1:00 PM
Talking About Movies
1:30 PM
Pentangle Arts Messiah 3:30 PM
CVTSport.net
4:30 PM
Vermont Floor Hockey
6:30 PM
Arts Collage Attack
7:30 PM
Welcome to Reality
8:25 PM
Across Our Table
9:00 PM
Burlington Jazz Festival 9:29 PM
SHS Drama - Much Ado 11:00 PM
Sound Off
Rt 78 Archaeology
Excavations
Tuesday
Fright Night
3:00 AM
5:00 AM
6:30 AM
Authors at the Aldrich
7:00 AM
Authors at the Aldrich
9:00 AM
The Raising of America 10:30 AM
Welcome to Reality
Pentangle Arts Messiah 11:30 AM
Talking About Movies
1:30 PM
CVTSport.net
3:30 PM
Ghost Chronicles
4:00 PM
New England Cooks
The_Guardians
5:00 PM
Gory Story Time

dancers invited. Cash prizes awarded in 4 age groups. Show held on


March 7. Performer Application available at www.gmunitedway.org/
kaleidoscope.shtml
Dabble Day. Come dabble with snow, oobleck, live music, silly putty,
building toys and more. Spaulding High School Cafeteria. 10 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. Fun (and messy activities for children ages birth to 6 and
their families. Free refreshments. Every child takes home a free
book!
FREE Father and Kid Movie Day! Aldrich Library. 2-3:30 p.m.
Dads bring your kiddos of all ages to come and watch the classic Toy
Story, rated G, and have some freshly popped popcorn and refreshments! Feel free to wear or bring any of your favorite Toy Story costumes or toys to add a little more fun to this movie day. Let us know
that youre coming by texting Movie to 802-505-1436 or by emailing fatherhood.gbcv@gmail.com
MONTPELIER - NEW Location for Capital City Farmers
Market. Montpelier High School cafeteria, for its February 7th market. Pick up a wide variety of items from the 25 farmers, food producers and craftspeople and find lots of parking at the high school too!
http://www.montpelierfarmersmarket.com/
February Frolics will make you forget your Winter Woes with ace
artists on the stage! Jon Gailmor Vermonts Singer-Songwriter
Showman performs at Lost Nation Theater, Montpelier City Hall Arts
Center, 39 Main St. 7:30 p.m. $15 in advance; $20 day of/door; kids
11 years or under: $10 (or free per accompanying paying adult).
Proceeds benefit Lost Nation Theater. Info & Tickets: 802-229-0492
or www.lostnationtheater.org
Author-Educator Series Returns to Bear Pond Books. 77 Main St.
11 a.m. Illustrator and Center for Cartoon Studies graduate Katherine
Roy will talk about her picture book Neighborhood Sharks, her current work creating a book about elephants, and about visual learning.
Free. Light refreshments and coffee. In the second floor childrens
room.
Contemporary Technique Masterclass with Scotty Hardwig.
Contemporary Dance and Fitness Studio. 18 Langdon St., 3rd floor.
5-7 p.m. $20 or 4 punches on a CD&FS card. Ages 16-up. Must be
intermediate/advanced. Kneepads recommended. Pre-registration recommended, limited space.www.cdandfs.com. (802) 229-4676
MORETOWN - The Moretown Historical Society will host Bingo
at the Moretown Town Hall (downstairs). Doors open at 5:30 p.m.
Games begin at 6:00. Refreshments are available. Questions please
contact Denise at 496-2090.
PLAINFIELD - Valentine Trunk Show. Plainfield Town Hall. 10
a.m. - 4 p.m. Come make Valentines for your sweethearts and support
wonderful locally handmade treats and crafts! A Valentine craft table
will be the heart of this event for kids of all ages! FREE Magic
Fortunes for all! Come celebrate local! For more info call Suki: (802)
477-2401
WATERBURY - Line Dance Exhibit opens at White Meeting House
featuring the Visual Art of Arthur Zorn. Concert of Improvised piano
and organ music, lecture and reception. Waterbury Congregational
Church, UCC. 8 North Main St. 7 p.m. Free. Info: Torrey at 244-8581
or torreycsmith@yahoo.com
Snowshoe with Green Mountain Club. Winter Trails Day at GMC
Headquarters, Waterbury Center. 802.244.7037

Salaam/Shalom
Thunder Road
Green Mountain Poetry
Authors at the Aldrich
VT Floor Hockey
EatMoreKale_pressconf
CVTSport.net
Fright Night
Arts Collage Attack
Caspian Arts
Authors at the Aldrich
Salaam/Shalom
Feminist_Media_Review
Barre Senior Center
City Room
SHS Drama - Much Ado
Songwriters Notebook
CVTSport.net
Daddy Issues
The Raising of America
Salaam/Shalom
VT Floor Hockey
EatMoreKale_pressconf
On the Waterfront
Feminist_Media_Review
Fright Night

Fright Night
The Raising of America
For the Animals
Inventive Vermonters
Vermont Floor Hockey
Vermont Farming - Mad
River
Thunder Road
CVTSport.net
The_Guardians
Vermont Historical
Society
Rt 78 Archaeology

ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

CVTV CHANNEL 194


Wednesday 2/4
Barre City Council 9a,12p,3p
Williamstown Select 7p,10p
Thursday 2/5
Williamstown Select 6a, 9a,
12p
Spaulding High School
3p,7p,10p
Friday 2/6
Spaulding School 6a,9a,12p
Barre Town Select 3p,7p,10p
Saturday 2/7
Barre Town Select 6a, 9a, 12p
4 PM Washington Baptist
Church
5 PM 1st Presbyterian Church
6 PM Barre Congregational
Church
8 PM St. Monicas Mass

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

CVTV 7
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CHANNEW
IS NO

CHANNE

194

7 PM Faith Community Church


8 PM Barre Congregational
Church
10 PM St. Monicas Mass
11 PM Calvary Life
Monday 2/9
Statehouse Programming
6a,9a,12p
Barre Town School 3, 7, 10p
Tuesday 2/10
Barre Town School 6a,9a,12p
Statehouse Programming 3-6pm
Barre City Council Live 7pm

CHARTER COMMUNICATIONS OF BARRE


ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

ONION RIVER COMMUNITY ACCESS MEDIA CHANNELS 15, 16, 17


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

ORCA Media Channel 15

1:00p The Thom Hartmann Program


Government Access
8:00p History Where It Happened
Wednesday, February 4
2:00p The Struggle
12:00p Burlington Free University
9:00p Talking About Movies
Weekly Program Schedule
Public Access
3:00p
Democracy
Now!
1:00p
Massachusetts
School
of
Law
9:30p
Effi
ciency
Vermont
Forum
Weekly Program Schedule
Wed, Feb. 4
4:00p Gay USA
2:30p Digger Dialogues Education
11:00p Nuclear Free Future
7:00a ORCA State House Coverage
Wednesday, February 4
5:00p Common Good
Funding
Reform
Monday, February 9
10:00a Green Mountain Care Board
9:00a Energy Week
6:00p UPRISING with Sonali
4:30p
U-32
Debate
9:00a Emotions and the Aging Process
1:00p ORCA State House Coverage
10:00a RT 78 Archaeology Excavations
7:00p Energy Week
5:30p
Community
Cinema
10:00a Talking About Movies
6:30p Montpelier City Council
10:30a Vermont Musicians on the Air
7:00p Montpelier School Board LIVE
8:00p Tom Murphy: Laugh til You Die
11:00a
Conversations
Vermont
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
Thu, Feb. 5
9:30p Positively Vermont
Thursday,
February
5
12:00p
The
Thom
Hartmann
Program
1:00p Positively Vermont
8:00a Central Vermont Regional Planning
10:00p For the Animals
12:00p Harwood Union School Board
1:00p Freedom & Unity Post-Production
1:30p The Sharing Economy
Commission
10:00p Biomass Presentation
4:30p Evening at the Library
Workshop
3:00p Democracy Now!
9:30a Vermont Press Bureaus Capitol Beat
6:00p Burlington Free University
1:30p For the Animals
4:00p Hunger Mtn. Coop Workshop Series Saturday, February 7
7:00p Digger Dialogue Education Funding 10:30a ORCA State House Coverage
6:00a The Struggle
2:00p Nuclear Free Future
6:00p UPRISING with Sonali
3:00p Green Mountain Care Board
Reform
6:30a Jesus By John
3:00p Democracy Now!
7:00p Animal Adventures, High Ledges
6:00p ORCA State House Coverage
9:00p CVTS Game of the Week
7:00a Eckankar
4:00p What is Vermonts Climate Change
7:30p Local Media Show
7:00p View From the End of the Hall
7:30a Hunger Mtn. Coop Workshop Series Economy
8:00p Conversations Vermont
Friday, February 6
8:00p Under the Golden Dome
9:30a Senior Moments
5:00p The Sharing Economy
9:00p Freedom & Unity Post-Production
12:00p Vermont State Board of Education 9:00p ORCA State House Coverage
11:00a The Legal Edition
5:30p Vote for Vermont LIVE
Workshop
5:00p U-32 School Board
12:00p Vote for Vermont
6:00p UPRISING with Sonali
9:30p Trapping in Todays World
Fri, Feb. 6
8:30p Montpelier School Board
12:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
7:00p Senior Moments
10:00p The Legal Edition
8:00a Sen. Bernie Sanders
Saturday,
February
7
1:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:30p Salaam Shalom
11:00p 30 Minutes with Bill Schmick
12:00p ORCA State House Coverage
12:00p Evening at the Library
1:30p Peoples State of the State
9:30p Vermont Musicians on the Air
11:30p The Better Part Stress & the
8:00p Vermont Press Bureaus Capitol Beat
2:00p Vermont Floor Hockey
Caregiver
3:00p Trapping in Todays World
10:30p Street Signs
9:00p ORCA State House Coverage
3:00p E. Montpelier School Board
3:30p
Street
Signs
Thursday, February 5
Tuesday, February 10
7:30p Affording College
Sat, Feb. 7
4:30p
Roman
Catholic
Mass
9:00a For the Animals
9:00a Salaam Shalom
8:30p Educating Children for Global
8:00a Randolph Selectboard
5:00p Washington Baptist Church
9:30a Peoples State of the State
10:00a Martin Luther King Jr. Birthday
Economy
12:00p Under the Dome
6:00p UPRISING with Sonali
11:30a Conversations Vermont
Celebration
9:30p Building Bright Futures
3:00p ORCA State House Coverage
7:00p RT 78 Archaeology Excavations
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
11:30a Feminist Media Review
8:00p Spotlight on Vermont Issues
Sunday, February 8
Sun, Feb. 8
1:00p The Better Part Stress & the
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
9:00p Inventive Vermonters
12:00p U-32 School Board
7:00a Under the Golden Dome
Caregiver
1:00p Emotions and the Aging Process
11:00p Gay USA
3:30p OrchestraChorusPalooza
8:00a Waterbury Trustees
1:30p Feminist Media Review
1:30p Opera North
5:30p
Montpelier
School
Board
2:00p Spotlight on Vermont Issues
11:00a Waterbury Selectboard
Sunday, February 8
2:30p 30 Minutes with Bill Schmick
Monday, February 9
3:00p Democracy Now!
3:00p ORCA State House Coverage
6:00a Eckankar
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p Nuclear Free Future
9:00p Sen. Bernie Sanders
6:30a Jesus By John
4:00p Green Mountain Veterans for Peace 12:00p E. Montpelier School Board
4:00p First Wednesdays
5:00p The Legal Edition
11:00p Central Vermont Regional Planning
7:00a Washington Baptist Church
5:00p Sound Check
6:00p
Harwood
Union
School
Board
6:00p UPRISING with Sonali
Commission
8:00a Spotlight on Vermont Issues
6:00p UPRISING with Sonali
9:00p
Building
Bright
Futures
7:00p Body Sculpt
9:00a Peoples State of the State
7:00p TBA
Mon, Feb.
11:00p
Massachusetts
School
of
Law
7:30p 30 Minutes with Bill Schmick
10:30a Roman Catholic Mass
7:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
9 7:00a ORCA State House Coverage
8:00p Talking About Movies
11:00a Inventive Vermonters
8:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
Tuesday, February 10
8:00a Bethel Selectboard
8:30p Vote for Vermont
1:00p Animal Adventures, High Ledges
8:30p Talking About Movies
12:00p OrchestraChorusPalooza
11:00a ORCA State House Coverage
9:00p Green Mountain Veterans for Peace 1:30p Biomass Presentation
9:00p What is Vermonts Climate Change
2:00p CVTS Game of the Week
5:30p Montpelier Planning Commission LIVE
10:00p Vermont Treasures
3:00p Local Media Show
Economy
5:00p Vermont Floor Hockey
10:30p Sound Check
Tue, Feb.
3:30p Vermont Musicians on the Air
10:00p Making a Killing
6:00p Vermont State Board of Education
10 8:00a Berlin Selectboard
5:00p Envisioning the Future of Vermonts
9:30p Storytime With Myra
Friday, February 6
12:00p ORCA State House Coverage
10:00p Affording College
9:00a Green Mountain Veterans for Peace Digital Economy
5:30p Montpelier Design Review Committee
ORCA Media Channel 16 11:00p New England Cooks
6:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
10:00a Vermonters
LIVE
Education Access
6:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
11:00a Salaam Shalom
12:00p Brunch With Bernie LIVE
ORCA Media Channel 17 8:00p Montpelier Development Review Board
Weekly Program Schedule
7:00p Opera North
Community Media(802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at www.orcamedia.net

page 24

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

Sunday, February 8

BARRE- Montpelier Antiques Market. Up to 24 dealers offer furniture, primitives, books & more. Canadian Club, Rte 14, $2, 9 a.m.-1:30
p.m. $5 early buyers at 8 a.m. www.montpelierantiquesmarket.com
MONTPELIER- Beethoven & Arnowitt VIII. Pianist Arnowitt
performs for Capital City Concerts. Unitarian Church, $25/$15 student & reduced income, 3 p.m. Tix at Bear Pond Books of www.capitalcityconcerts.org
PLAINFIELD - Dance, Sing, and Jump Around! Town Hall Opera
House. 149 Main Street (Rt. 2). 3-4:30 p.m. Suggested donation: $5
for adults, FREE for kids. An intergenerational fun afternoon; a lively
time for folks of all ages. Circle and line dances and singing games,
all taught and called. Snacks, live music by Kenric Kite and Erika
Mitchell! Info: merrykays@yahoo.com lizbenjamin64@gmail.com
Monday, February 9
WATERBURY - Musical Story Time with Lesley Grant. Waterbury
Library. 10 a.m. Kids aged 18 months to 4 years old enjoy this monthly sing-a-long story time with the local songstress.

Tuesday, February 10

MONTPELIER - Make your own Heart Collage with Carolyn


Shapiro at North Branch Cafe. 7-8:30 p.m. Come join us in making a
small piece of collage that will spontaneously evolve into a work that
is uniquely you! There is no artistic judgement, just come and let go
with scissors and glue stick! The beauty of collage is that anyone and
everyone can make a piece of art that is fun, pretty, silly, abstract,
realistic..a very personal gift to a friend, or yourself! $15 includes all
materials, plus a glass of wine or tea.

Wednesday, February 11

EAST MONTPELIER - Anne Unangst, will teach a class on pastels at Twin Valley Senior Center, Route 2 for 6 weeks. 2:30-4:30 p.m.
Beginners and all levels of pastel experience welcome. Call Susan at
223-6954 to register and find out the materials to bring with you. This
will be a great class, during this cold, snowy winter! Think Pastels.
$35 for all 6 weeks.
MONTPELIER - The Family Center of Washington County is
offering Parent Caf workshops on three consecutive Wednesdays,
February 4, 11, and 18, from 6 to 8 p.m. in the Early Childhood
Building, 383 Sherwood Drive. Parent Cafs are focused, small group
conversations with other parents facilitated by a parent educator from
the Family Center. Participants enjoy coffee and dessert while listening to other parents share ideas and approaches to common parenting
challenges. A strong focus of these Parent Cafs will be on helping
caregivers strengthen the protective factors identified in the
Strengthening Families Model. For more information and to reserve
child care, contact Christopher at 802-262-3292, Ext. 115 or christopherr@fcwcvt.org.
Make Your Own Immune-Boosting Cough Syrup with Juliette
Abigail Carr, Old Ways Herbal at Vermont Center for Integrative
Herbalism, 252 Main St. 6-8 p.m. www.vtherbcenter.org. $17/$15 for
members ($5 materials fee included); pre-registration required. Create
a tasty, reliable remedy for your winter medicine chest. Participants
will take home recipes and a sample of the syrup we make in class.
Please bring a small jar or an old tincture bottle.
Vermont Humanities Councils First Wednesdays Lecture Series.
An Evening with Sojourner Truth with actress Kathryn Woods.
Vermont State House, 7:30 p.m. Note special date. Info: 262-2626 or
info@vermont humanities.org.
Coincidences and Amazing Connections hosted by ECKANKAR,
the Religion of the Light and Sound of God. Kellogg-Hubbard
Library. 6:30-7:30 p.m. As we unfold spiritually, we come to understand there really are no coincidences. Join this lively open discussion
that will include techniques to help understand the amazing connections in our lives. All are welcome.
Osher: Photographer Kurt Budliger. MSAC, 58 Barre St. 1:30-3
p.m. Kurt Budliger will show his stunning photos and discuss how
landscape photography in this century of digital cameras and post
processing of images has changed since Ansel Adams. $5 suggested
donation to OSHER. Info: 223-2518
Armchair Travel: Botswana with John Snell. MSAC, 58 Barre St.
6:30-8 p.m. In three weeks of traveling during the green (rainy)
season, John saw 175 new species of birds and many species of large
animals and met some truly wonderful people. Come for photos and
discussion. Free and open to the public. Info: 223-2518
continued on next page

ART EXHIBITS

BARRE- Vera Van Stone Fogg: A Lifetime Retrospective. A


lifetime retrospective exhibit for Vera Van Stone Fogg will take
place in the main floor gallery at Studio Place Arts (SPA) from Jan.
5-10, 2015. Vera, who turns 102 years old in March, has been a
painter since she was 5 years old. Her exhibit will include watercolor paintings, pastels, pencil drawings and wood cuts.
Studio Place Arts announces Three New Shows at SPA. Jan. 20
- Feb. 21, 2015. In the Main Floor Gallery: Amore - More than 20
local artists explore love and passion through their paintings, sculptures, prints, and assemblages. In the Second Floor Gallery: How
Am I Feeling Today? by Cecelia Kane, portraits on vintage hankies.
In the Third Floor Gallery: Autumn Pond Abstract by Ann Young,
paintings. Opening Reception: Sat., January 24, 3:30-5:30 p.m.
Special Event: AMORE! Thurs., Feb. 12, 7-8:30 p.m. Love & art
benefit SPA programs. Enjoy chocolate, art and some the greatest
love songs of all times presented by DJ Fred Wilber of Buch Spieler
Music. Tickets: $15 advance/$25 day of. SPA Gallery Hours: Tues
- Fri (11-5) Sat (12-4).
MARSHFIELD - Art Opening: W. Wards Tiny Mighty at
Jaquith Public Library. Ink, watercolor, mixed media with a focus
on folklore with futurism. The art show will be at the library from
Jan. 26 to March 21.
MONTPELIER- Green Mountain Graveyards. Vermont cemetery artwork and the search for meaning in death. Featuring artists
Dan Barlow and Scott Baer. Vermont History Museum, through
4/30/15.
-- Sculpture Exhibit. Featuring contemporary sculpture created
by Vermont artists. Vermont Arts Council Sculpture Garden,
ongoing.
-- THE EYES HAVE IT: Portraits and Figures by August
Burns, opening at the Vermont Supreme Court on January 12th, is
an expressive collection of paintings and drawings of men and
women by one of the areas most accomplished portraitists. The
show will continue in the gallery space until March 31st, Monday
through Friday from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. An artists reception on
Thursday, January 15th from 5 to 7 p.m. will feature August Burns,
food, drink and music by cellist Bob Blais.
RANDOLPH - Gifford Medical Center Gallery. Randolph artist
Paul Raus work is on display in the Gifford Gallery through Feb.
24, 2015. Gifford Medical Center, 44 S. Main St. Free, (802)
728-7000.

Thursday, February 12

MONTPELIER - Fathers, Relatives or Special


Friend & Daughter Valentine Dance. Capitol
Plaza Downtown Montpelier. 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Fathers and daughters join us for this special valentine celebration. Dancing, refreshments and FUN!
$15 per family in advance $20.00 per family at the
door. Tickets available at the Montpelier Recreation
Department.
Cygne is playing a live concert at Capitol Grounds,
27 State St. 6 p.m. All ages. Suggested donation.
Info: 802 223 7800 or http://www.capitolgrounds.
com/#cafe
Live Music with Paul Cataldo at North Branch
Cafe. 7:30 p.m. Original acoustic folk/rock. www.
paulcataldo.com

Saturday, February 14

BARRE - RehabGYM Barre Wellness Day at


Barre City Place. 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Come on in and
enjoy a massage, fitness class, movement screen,
wellness assessment, and sign up for raffle prizes!
Bring a friend or co-worker, the more the merrier!
EAST MONTPELIER - Federal and State Tax
Preparation. AARP will be at Twin Valley Senior
Center, Route 2, Blueberry Coomons. FREE for
seniors and low income. You must have an appointment. Call 223-3322 and they will tell you what
paperwork to bring with you for your appointment.
AARP Tax Certified Volunteers are here to help you
file your returns. Call soon, get your refund soon.
Confidential between you and the AARP Tax

The Imitation Game

1/2
n the olden days, wars were won by the
country with the larger army.
It didnt matter who was freer or who was
right. The side with the most men won almost
every time.
The USA didnt beat the Confederate States
of America because slavery is wrong. It won because the south ran out of able-bodied men.
The allies didnt defeat Germany in WWI
because democracy triumphed over monarchy.
They won because Germany ran out of ablebodied men.
In the modern world, more men no longer
equals victory.
It is theoretically possible that the Muslim

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........................................................
Telephone: ........................................
or Email your name, address and jpgs to:
sales@vt-world.com Subject: Snowman

numerical superiority.
Benedict Cumberbatch rightly earned a
Best Actor nomination
playing Alan Turing.
According to the lm,
Turing was perhaps the
most extraordinary and
inuential mind of the

public airwaves. They had built a machine


called Enigma that created a virtually unbreakable encryption code every morning.
Alan Turing led the team of British geniuses
whose job it was to crack the Enigma code. Turings forward-thinking conclusion was that only
a code-breaking machine had the power to test
billions of code-combinations in one day so
he got to work on building that machine.
Director Morten Tyldum gives Alan Turing
credit both for shortening the war and for inventing the computer.
In the triumphant climax of The Imitation
Game, Alan Turing and his computer are nally able to break the Enigma code but only because the Nazis predictably included the words
Heil Hitler in every morning message.
In the end, the war was won because we were
freer and we were right.

20th Century.
The movie begins in 1939. The UK had brazenly declared war on Germany even though
the Germans had a vastly more powerful military. In response, Germany was trying to starve
the British. German bombers and submarines
were destroying most of the cargo ships trying
to reach England.
Believe it or not, the Germans broadcasted
the details of each military operation over the

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i>ii-`>U80 Convenient Locations Throughout Vermont

February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 25

Raymond J. Hebert

Raymond Joseph Hebert, 84, of Hebert Road,


passed away Saturday, January 24, 2015, at the
University of Vermont Health Network at Central
Vermont Medical Center in Berlin.
Born on January 8, 1931 in Williamstown, he
was the son of Midas and Agnes (LaValle) Hebert.
He attended Williamstown Elementary School
and continued his education while in the service.
On June 29, 1963, Raymond married Huguette Pauline
Desrochers in St. Flavien, Quebec. Following their marriage, they
made their home in Williamstown.
Raymonds entire working career was spent in the granite
industry as a sandblaster. He worked for the Sanguinetti Granite
Company in Williamstown, David Lamberti, the North Barre
Granite Company, the Rock of Ages Manufacturing in Graniteville,
for Bernie Hebert at the Everlasting Granite Company in
Montpelier, and retired from the Desilets Granite Company in
Montpelier on March 22, 1994.
Raymond was a member of St. Edwards Catholic Church in
Williamstown and a former member of the Canadian Club, the
American Legion Post 10, the Moose Club, and the Knights of
Columbus, all of Barre.
His interests through the years included hunting, fishing, camping, gardening, traveling and in earlier years, TV repair.
Raymond is survived by his wife, Huguette Hebert of
Williamstown; his daughter, Carolyne Hebert of Orange; his two
brothers, Clifford Hebert and his wife, A Della of Williamstown
and Ernest Hebert of Florida; his sister, Ruby Coutermash and her
husband, Donald of White River Junction; nieces, nephews, and
cousins.
He was predeceased by his parents; a son, Mark Hebert who
died on October 4, 1998; and his brothers, Homer Hebert and
Wilfred Hebert; and his sisters, Goldie Hebert, Dorothy Spencer,
Mae Sharron-Hebert, and Blanche Coutermash.
A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated on Friday, January
30, 2015, at 11:00 a.m. in St. Edwards Catholic Church in
Williamstown. Family and friends may call at the Hooker and
Whitcomb Funeral Home, 7 Academy Street, Barre on Thursday
evening from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. Entombment will take place in the
Hooker and Whitcomb Vault to await later interment in the
Williamstown Village Cemetery.

Henry Paul Bibeau aka The Tree Stand Man

Henry Paul Bibeau, age 84, died peacefully on January 29, 2015, after a long
illness. Since December, he was a patient at the
Rowan Court Health and Rehabilitation Center in
Barre. He was a resident of the Washington
Apartments in Barre and previously of the
Limehurst Mobile Home Park in Williamstown
for thirty years.
Born on June 30, 1930 in Lower Graniteville, VT, he was the
son of George and Agathe (Gingras) Bibeau. He attended Holy
Ghost School in Graniteville and St. Michaels High School in
Montpelier, graduating in 1949. Henry was a Veteran of the U.S.
Marines, serving from 1952 to 1954. In his younger years, Henry
served as a Life Guard at Limehurst Lake where he later made his
home. He worked as a Police Officer for the Barre Police
Department for thirty years, retiring in 1986. Most people remember him as a crossing guard in downtown Barre. Henry was a
boxer and participated in the Golden Gloves Boxing events at the
Barre Auditorium. Henry won the Golden Gloves State
Championship in 1949. In recent years, Henry would attend the
annual boxing matches in Burlington, VT where he was recognized for his contributions to the sport of boxing as both a boxer
and a coach. In recent years, Henry enjoyed having people sign his
History of the Golden Gloves book. He owned a 1963 Avanti
Studebaker, which was a classic car at that time.
Henry was a member of the Coventry Club and Resort (aka
Forest City Lodge) in Milton for forty-eight years (1963-2011).
His other memberships include: St. Monica & St. Sylvesters
Church, Barre Fish & Game Club for 50+ years, a lifetime member of the Barre Elks Lodge #1535, Canadian Club, Loyal Order
of the Moose and the American Legion, Post #10 of Barre.
Henry was an avid hunter and fisherman. His nephew, Brian
Bibeau, built Henry several Tree Stands where he hunted in his
later years. Over the years, Henry shot over 40 deer and 35 turkeys. He organized wild game feeds and bass fishing derbies at his
summer camp. Henry had many hunting stories to tell and starting
in 2000, JD Green from Froggy 100.9 created a Friday morning
radio show for The Tree Stand Man. On a weekly basis, Henry
The Tree Stand Man would provide listeners with fascinating
and humorous stories about his hunting experiences. He would
also offer hunting tips. This radio show went on for eight years.
Henry was very proud to be a part of this weekly show. The family would like to acknowledge JD Green for all he did for Henry
over the years.
Henry never married, however, he considered his nephew, Brian
EZ DUZ IT Bibeau and niece,
Lori Number 1 Bibeau to be his son and daughter. He also
considered their children to be his grandchildren, Derek Yukon
Bibeau and Andrea Angel Bibeau.
Over the years, Henry required extensive medical and personal
care. We would like to acknowledge his physicians and the staff
for the outstanding care he received: Dr. Laura Felsted, Dr. Greg
MacDonald, Dr. Shira Louria, Mountain View Medical, Rowan

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The WORLD
February 4, 2015
Based on Pre-Pay or established credit.
DeadlineThursday, 5PM (except holiday weeks).
National Funeral Directors
Association

Health and Rehabilitation Center, SASH, Central Vermont Home


Health, Council on Aging, Central Vermont Hospital, Barre
Housing Authority, The Galley and the Lincoln House.
Survivors include: Brian and Lori (Tucker) Bibeau, Barre
Town, Derek and his wife Vui (Kwasnik) Bibeau and Andrea
Bibeau, all of South Burlington. Also, two brothers, Alcide and his
wife Marie of Graniteville, Lionel and his wife Judy of Saranac
Lake, New York; two sisters, Gertrude Wills of Barre and Laurette
and her husband George Caron of Casselberry, Florida, and nieces
Debra Rosa, Catherine OKane & Barbara Jean Bibeau. He was
predeceased by his parents and nephew Kevin Bibeau. Other
adopted family includes: the entire Tucker family who included
Henry for holiday and camp gatherings. Also, the Dunkin Donuts
& McDonalds Coffee Clan and numerous Hunting and Fishing
Camps where Henry spent his glory days!
A Mass of the Christian Burial will be celebrated in St. Monica
Church in Barre on Wednesday, February 4 at 11 am. There are no
calling hours. A private burial will take place in the Williamstown
Village Cemetery in Williamstown, Vermont at a later date.
In lieu of flowers, contributions in his memory may be made to
the Henry Bibeau Scholarship Fund c/o Brian Bibeau 236 Osborne
Road, Barre, VT 05641. The Hooker and Whitcomb Funeral
Home, 7 Academy Street, Barre is in charge of the arrangements.

Heather F. ONeill

Heather F. ONeill, 31, formerly of Barre, VT,


passed away unexpectedly Monday, January 19 in
Seguin, Texas. She was born May 13, 1983 in
Burlington, VT, the daughter of David M. and Elaina
(Murray) ONeill. Heather grew up in Vermont and
graduated from Oxbow High School in Bradford in
2001. Heather had lived with her foster parents, Jim
and Donna Bulger of West Topsham, VT for several years.
Survivors include her parents of Barre, two biological children,
two sisters, Elizabeth ONeill and Rebecca ONeill, both of Barre,
one nephew, Travis Lefebvre of Barre, several aunts, uncles and
cousins.
A memorial service will be held Saturday, January 31 at 11 a.m.
at the Knight Funeral Home in Windsor, with visitation following
until 1 p.m. The Rev. Amanda Lape-Freeberg, Pastor of the Old
South United Church of Christ in Windsor will officiate.
Memorial contributions may be made to Washington County
Mental Health Services at PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601 or
to the Vermont Crime Victims Compensation Program Fund at 58
South Main Street, Suite #1, Waterbury, VT 05676.
Condolences may be expressed to her family in an online guestbook at www.knightfuneralhomes.com

Other Passings

HENRY A. ALBIS, 86, died Wednesday,


Jan. 14, 2015, at his home. Born Sept. 27,
1928, in Lawrence, Massachusetts, he was the son of
Henry Nunzio and Jennie Albis. He attended St.
Joseph Catholic Convent and graduated from
Danbury High School. He went on to attend Western
Connecticut State University. He served in the
Vermont National Guard and later entered the U.S. Army, serving
in the 1st Armored Division at Fort Hood in Texas. He was a caretaker and groundskeeper and had worked for Col. Edward
Steichen. He enjoyed plants, cooking, family history, current
events and world affairs
DAWN BEVERLY BALZANELLI, 74, of Daniels
Drive, died Saturday, Jan. 24, 2015, at her home with
her family at her bedside. Born Sept. 4, 1940, in
Burlington, she was the daughter of Lawrence and
Edith (Menard) Nichols and had attended Northfield
schools. On Jan. 11, 1958, she married Salvatore F.
Balzanelli in St. Monica Catholic Church. They had
made their home in Barre City and since 1977 at their present
home. Sal died May 29, 2010. Dawn had worked for over 30 years
as a licensed nurse's aide at the Berlin Health and Rehabilitation
Center and will always be remembered as a dedicated, hard
worker who always put her patients first. Following her retirement
she became a part-time caregiver at the nursing home until
February of 2014, when she was diagnosed with cancer. She
enjoyed reading, crossword puzzles and most especially spending
time with her family, who will recall her as the best mother and
grandmother in the world.
CYNTHIA VEITH FARRELL, 96, of Woodridge Drive, died
Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2015, at Woodridge Rehabilitation and Nursing
in Berlin. Born on Aug. 10, 1919, in Thiells, New York, she was
the daughter of George J. and Maude (Van Inwegan) Veith. After
her graduation from Suffern (New York) High School, she went on
to receive her Bachelor of Science degree from SUNY at New
Paltz Teachers College and her master's degree in education from
New York University. In 1938, Cynthia married Thomas
Hutchinson Farrell in Franklin Lakes, New Jersey. Following their
marriage, they made their home in Suffern, New York. Cynthia
later lived in Goshen, Massachusetts, Warrensburg, New York, and
Berlin, Vermont. As an educator and classroom teacher, Cynthia
taught kindergarten to 12th grade at schools in Allendale, New
Jersey, the Nyack Central School, and the Ramapo Central School
District No. 2.
AUDRIA LORAINE GIROUARD, 94,
of the South Barre Road, died Sunday,
Jan. 25, 2015, at the Berlin Health and Rehabilitation
Center. Her family had been at her bedside. Born
July 3, 1920, in Newport, she was the daughter of
Joseph J. and Anna (Dubey) Lahar. She was a gradu-

WORLD Obituary Page Policy as of Oct. 1, 2014


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

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


Longer listings $25.00 per additional 250 words.
Based on Pre-Pay or established credit.
Deadline Thursday, 5PM (except holiday weeks).
Call 802-479-2582 or submit to The WORLD at

403 U.S. Route 302, Barre, VT 05641

Abbreviated obituary content at the newspapers discretion are no charge.

ate of Newport High School and the Cooley-Dickinson Hospital


School of Nursing in Northampton, Massachusetts, as a registered
nurse in 1943. She later received her bachelor's of nursing degree
from Castleton (Vermont) State College. On July 1, 1947, she married Normand E. Girouard in Newport. Following their marriage,
they made their home there. They later were longtime residents of
the Barre area and will be well remembered as owners and operators of the former Girouard St. Jude Nursing Home in South Barre
from 1965 to 1990. Normand died Feb. 28, 1974. Audria was a
World War II veteran of U.S. Army service from May 1944 to
March 1946 and was discharged as a first lieutenant in the Army
Nurse Corps at the General Hospital at Camp Edwards,
Massachusetts. She enjoyed gardening, knitting, reading, traveling
and playing golf.
BARBARA DAY LINDQUIST, 88, died Saturday,
Jan. 24, 2015, at Joslyn House. She was born March
13, 1926, in Springfield, Massachusetts, the daughter of Albert E. and Ola M. (Watts) Day. She graduated from Randolph High School in 1944, and from
the Wilfred Academy of Hair & Beauty Culture in
Boston, Massachusetts, in 1945. She was married to
Irwin M. Lindquist in 1945, and was a hairdresser with Rita Allen
in Randolph. Mrs. Lindquist was a member of United Church of
Randolph, where she served as blood drive chairperson. She
enjoyed scrapbooking, cooking, collecting Randolph High School
yearbooks and traveling.
STANLEY ALFRED NUTTER, 56, of Church Hill
Road, died Saturday, Jan. 24, 2015, at Central
Vermont Medical Center in Berlin, with his family
and friends at his bedside. Born on Nov. 24, 1958, in
St. Johnsbury, he was the son of Frank W. Nutter and
Marilyn (Paye) Wheeler and attended schools in
Connecticut, Woodsville, New Hampshire, and Wells
River, Vermont. Stanley worked in carpentry and maintenance
throughout his lifetime until he became disabled. Stanley was a
longtime member of the Barre Canadian Club and enjoyed traveling, fishing, playing darts, horseshoes, NASCAR racing, football
and most especially spending time with his family and friends.
JANET WASHBURN PAIGE, age 77, of Vergennes,
formerly of St. Johnsbury, passed away peacefully
Jan. 23, 2015, at Redstone Villa Nursing Home in St.
Albans with her children by her side, following a
10-year struggle with Alzheimer's. Janet was born
Aug. 19, 1937, in Randolph, the only child of John
Washburn and Cornelia Bass. Janet's mother,
Cornelia, died of tuberculosis when Janet was age 6; she was then
raised by her father and stepmother, Ila Dana Washburn. Janet
married Ronald Paige, of practically everywhere in Vermont, May
of 1959, and they settled in St. Johnsbury. After graduating from
Burlington Business College (later to be known as Champlain
College) in 1956, Janet held many important office and office
manager positions, including the law office of Gov. Phil Hoff,
Fairbanks Scales and the law office of John Swainbank, eventually reaching paralegal status. She was well known for serving 20
years as the registrar of the Probate Court for Caledonia County,
as well as serving many years, in nearly every possible position for
a layperson, at North Congregational Church in St. Johnsbury.
ROLANDA PATOINE of Hardwick, Vermont,
joined our Lord on Thursday, January 22, 2015, at
home surrounded by her loving family. She was born
February 7, 1948, daughter of Rocky and Marie
Rose (Veilleux) Richard in Hardwick, Vermont. She
was raised one of 10 children on a farm in Walden,
Vermont. She married the only love she had, Guy
Patoine, on December 9, 1967. Together they raised five children.
MARION EVELYN REILLY, 93, a longtime resident of Pearl
Street, died Jan. 11, 2015, at Mayo Healthcare in Northfield. Born
April 30, 1921, in Springfield, Vermont, she was the daughter of
John L. and Bertha (Murray) Reilly. Marion had attended Barre
Town schools and was a graduate of Spaulding High School. She
had worked for many years at the main office of the Rock of Ages
Quarry in Graniteville in the payroll department. Marion was a
longtime member and active communicant of the Graniteville
Presbyterian Church.
WILLIAM BERNARD SCHICK, age 64
years, a resident of this area for over 35 years,
died Saturday evening, Jan. 24, 2015, after several days in a coma. He was surrounded by family during his peaceful passing. Raised in New
York City, Bill was the son of the late George and Lora Schick. He
married Deborah Ann Powers in 1972 and raised two sons that
were a great pride to him. He served as exalted ruler for the
Montpelier Lodge of Elks 924 and was a member of the Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. For nearly 30 years, Bill faithfully worked as a rehabilitation consultant helping injured people
get back to work. Bill will be especially remembered for his wit
and always had a kind word or bit of humor to bring a smile. He had
a passion for music and singing, and played guitar and keyboard in
many bands throughout the years. Grandpa Schick loved sharing
photos of his grandchildren and watching them grow and play.
BARTLETT
EARL
"PINT"
SHERMAN, 89, a lifelong resident of
Duxbury, passed away at The Manor in Morrisville
on Sunday morning, Jan. 25, 2015. Born in Duxbury
on Jan. 31, 1925, he was the son of the late Bartlett
E. and Gladys (LaVanway) Sherman. On March 22,
1947, he married the former Arlene E. West in
Duxbury. Arlene predeceased Pint on Oct. 10, 1994. Pint attended
school in Duxbury through seventh grade, when he left to work
full time on the family farm. He was proud to receive his high
school diploma six years ago from Harwood Union High School,
the senior of that graduating class. Pint served his country as a
member of the U.S. Army in the European-African-Middle
Eastern theater of operations during World War II. Following his
discharge he was first employed by the Eastern Magnesia Talc Co.
in Moretown and Johnson and then went on to work as a foreman
for the Rowe Contracting Co. and the Perini Corp. supervising
drilling and blasting. Most recently Pint worked for the Berno
Lumber Co. in Duxbury, from which he retired.
continued on next page

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page 28

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

Animals-Farm ......................500
Animals-Pet .........................430
Antiques/Restorations .........144
Baby/Children Items ............140
Bicycles ...............................220
Boating/Fishing ...................210
Building Materials................300
Business Items....................080
Business Opportunities .......060
Camping ..............................205
Childcare Service ................030
Christmas Trees ..................370
Class & Workshops .............103
Clothing & Accessories .......130
Computers/Electronics ........100
Farm/Garden/Lawn .............410
Free Ads..............................108
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Home Appliances ................160
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Insurance/Investments ........090
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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

WANTED
continued
COIN
COLLECTOR
will
Pay
Cash
for
Pre-1965
Coins
and
Coin
Collections. Call Joe 802-498-3692
WANTED:
PISTOLS,
Rifles, Shotguns. Top Prices
paid.
802-492-3339
days. 802-492-3032 nights.
WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to: PO
Box 13557, Denver, CO 80201
WILL HAUL away for free: Scrap
metal, old appliances, car parts,
etc. Furnaces, boilers and demolitions for a fee. No job too big or
too small. Chad, 802-793-0885.

CLOTHING &
ACCESSORIES
T-SHIRTS Custom Printed.
$5.50
heavyweight.
Gildan, Min. order of 36 pcs.
Hats - Embroidered $6.00.
Free
Catalog.
1-800-2422374. Berg Sportswear. 40.

MISCELLANEOUS
GREEN MOUNTAIN
BARGAIN SHOP
802-461-7828
We Buy-Sell-Barter
Lets Make a Deal
Williamstown VT
*************
***BUYING***
*GAMES-ELECTRONICS*
Harry and Lloyds
802-622-0825
************
2011 LIMELIGHT HOT TUB,
50 jets, waterfall, led lighting
throughout, Speaker system
for Ipod/Iphone. Seats 6, paid
$10,500 asking $5,500 negotiable, comes with decking and
electrical box & hook up. 802485-3012 and 802-279-1848
ADVERTISE to 10 Million
Homes across the USA! Place
your ad in over 140 community newspapers, with circulation totaling over 10 million
homes. Contact Independent
Free Papers of America IFPA
at
danielleburnett-ifpa@live.
com or visit our website cadnetads.com for more information.

ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES/
RESTORATION

AIRLINE
CAREERS.
Get
FAA approved maintenance
training at campuses coast
to coast. Job placement assistance. Financial Aid for
qualifying students. Military
friendly. Call AIM 866-453-6204

JOHNSON ANTIQUES
4 Summer St EAST BARRE
behind VT Flannel
Open Mon-Fri 8:30-3:30
Sat til Noon
Closed Sunday & Tuesday

AVIATION Grads work with JetBlue, Boeing, NASA and othersstart here with hands on training
for FAA certification. Financial aid
if qualified. Call Aviation Insitute
of Maintenance 888-686-1704

TWO THRIFTY SISTERS


ANTIQUES,
Offering a wide variety of antiques at our location at 124 No.
Main Street, Barre. Antique furniture, advertising, ephemera,
primitives, smalls, architectural
and much more. WED-SAT.,
10AM-4PM. 802-622-8000.

BEWARE of the Vermont


Land
Trust.
You
shake
hands with them be sure
to count your fingers when
you are done. 802-454-8561

GARAGE SALES
FLEA MARKETS
RUMMAGES
INDOOR FLEA MARKET
ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES
Sunday, Feb 1st
March-April
3/1/15
4/5/15
at the Sharon Elem.
School (exit 2 off I89)
from 8-1
Many great dealers bringing a
wide
variety Also 64 Main Street
Windsor Vermont
The Windsor Antique Center
from 8-1 on
2/15/15 3/15/15
Like us on Facebook Sharon
Indoor Antique Market
A few dealer spaces available
For more info call or text
802-356-1208

Classied
Deadline Is
Monday
Before 10:00AM

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Repossessions, Fore Closure
Bankruptcies.
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084

continued on page 29

STOP

NEVER GIVE YOUR:


SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER
CREDIT CARD NUMBER
BANK ACCOUNT NUMBER
Or any other
personal information
To someone you dont know
when answering an advertisement.
A public service announcement
presented to you by The WORLD

Winter Stats

already lost both crops and jobs to the dry weather.


The states driest January on record was in 1984, when the
30-day average precipitation in the state reached 0.33 of an inch
under one method used to gauge rainfall statewide, said National
Weather Service meteorologist Jim Mathews. January shaped up to
be the fourth driest January on record in the state. The low rainfall
combined with warmer-than-average temperatures have resulted in
a meager snow pack, the California Department of Water Resources
said in a statement. Climatologists expressed cautious optimism in
December when they observed above-normal precipitation in the
northern part of the Sierra Nevada mountain range, but little rain
has fallen there in the past month.

Climatological winter officially as used by the National Weather


Service occurs during the months of December, January, and
February. However, when viewed as the coldest 90 days using the
local climatology, those days start December the 12th (nearly mid
way through December) right through until the 9th day of March.
The midpoint of climatological winter occurs on the 23rd day of
January. This midpoint frequently but not always occurs in conjunction with a 2 to 3 day warm up and thaw known as the
January Thaw.

Colder than normal January Stats

Using Burlington as an average which is both warmer and drier


than our local area for the World, the latest stats for January 2015
show and average high of 25.6 which ended up 1.6 degrees colder
than average. The average low was 6.1 degrees which was 4.1
degrees colder. The mean temperatures of 18.7 degrees ended as 2.8
degrees below normal. Precipitation in Burlington as measured at the
airport was .77 of an inch drier than normal.
January as December has a well defined pattern or remarkable cold
across the far northern part of the state as compared to its southerly
locations. This was illustrated by a 55 degree high in Danby 4
Corners and a very cold 31 below in Canaan Vermont in the far northeastern corner of the state.
Snow overall has been lighter in January owing to the arctic air,
and dry fluff factor which has been preserving the snow more recently.

January Weather Statistics ending January


31st

Highest temperature: 55 degrees Danby 4 Corners on January 4th


Lowest temperature: -31 degrees at Canaan on December 14th
Heaviest rainfall: 1.58 inches Manchester ending the morning of
January 19th
Snowfall: 6.1 Newport ending January 4th
Snow Depth: 58 Mount Mansfield January 23rd

Atmospheric CO2Climate Change

Late January CO2 measurement was 399.49 ppm compared to one


year ago at 398.11 ppm.
Carbon dioxide levels were near 400 parts per million but have
slowed and it was not certain why this has not shot up above 400
ppm. At this level, the oceans and lower troposphere will continue to
warm. This will continue to make for instability for the earths climate system. A stable or non warming climate in a perfect world is
280 ppm and most desired but not likely for hundreds of centuries.
Carbon Dioxide has a very long residence life on geologic time
scale.

Humans Driving Danger to the Planet At


Large

An international team of 18 researchers warns that a potent combination of human activities has pushed four of the planets nine
ecological boundaries into danger zones, threatening life on Earth.
The four boundaries that have been crossed are climate change, loss
of biodiversity, improvident land use and an altered nitrogen cycle
due in part to fertilizer use.
For the first time in human history, we need to relate to the risk
of destabilizing the entire planet, study author Johan Rockstrm of
Stockholm University told the Thomson Reuters Foundation. The
five other boundaries not yet pushed into the danger zone are ozone
depletion, ocean acidification, freshwater use, microscopic particles
in the atmosphere and chemical pollution, the study concludes in a
report published in the journal Science.

MISCELLANEOUS

The findings should be a wake-up call to policymakers that were


running up to and beyond the biophysical boundaries that enable
human civilization as we know it to exist, said University of
Wisconsin-Madison researcher Steve Carpenter.

Variability in Sea Ice extend despite Long


Term Warming Trends

There was a sharp decline in Arctic sea ice extent between 2001
and 2007, but between 2007 and 2013 that decline almost came to a
grinding halt.
Researchers from the University of Colorado at Boulder have
concluded that these periods of little or no change in Arctic sea ice
extent can be expected despite the significant, long-term warming in
the region. During this study the research team focused on the
September ice extent, which is when the annual minimum occurs.
They found that a 7-year period was too short to accurately capture
long-term sea ice trends.
Random weather such as the natural ups and downs in temperature
and changing winds can mask or enhance the longer-term trend,
according to the CU study. Even in a warming world, theres still a
one-in-three chance that any seven-year period would see no sea ice
loss, such as in 2007-2013, the new analysis shows. And the chaotic
nature of weather can also occasionally produce sea ice loss as rapid
as that seen in 2001-2007, even though the long-term trend is slower.
The take-away here is that according to this research even though
ocean and atmospheric warmth is taking place, sea Ice losses will be
hurky-jerky in the future.

New York Times Poll Majority of Americans


Want Action not Lip Service on Climate
Change

An overwhelming majority of the American public, including


nearly half of Republicans, support government action to curb global
warming, according to a poll conducted by The New York Times,
Stanford University and the nonpartisan environmental research
group Resources for the Future. In a finding that could have implications for the 2016 presidential campaign, the poll also found that
two-thirds of Americans say they are more likely to vote for political
candidates who campaign on fighting climate change. They are less
likely to vote for candidates who question or deny the science that
determined that humans caused global warming.

Golden State Likely to See 4th year of Extreme


Drought

California has experienced one of the driest Januarys on record,


and the lack of rain during a time of year when the weather is usually wet indicates the state is likely headed for a fourth straight year
of drought, officials said.
A prolonged drought could portend further economic and environmental setbacks for the nations most populous state, which has

HOME
APPLIANCES

STORAGE

STORAGE

continued

continued

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

Safe Step Walk-In Tub Alert


for Seniors. Bathroom falls can
be fatal. Approved by Arthritis
Foundation. Therapeutic Jets.
Less Than 4 Inch Step-In. Wide
Door. Anti-Slip Floors. American Made. Installation Included.
Call 800-980-6076 for $750 Off.

FOR SALE:
KENMORE
Black
Electric
Range
with bottom storage and
smooth ceramic glass cook top
surface,
4 radiant elements and easy to
clean
flat top. Simply wipe down.
Also has a indicator light to
let you know if surface is hot.
13 years old, Call 802-7932057

STORE IT ALL - VT!!


Over 400 storage units thru out
Central Vt 5X5 to 10X40, climate control 24/7 access. $25
off first month for new customers 802-479-3637

SUPPORT our service members, veterans and their families


in their time of need. For more information visit the Fisher House
website at www.fisherhouse.org

KIRBY SENTRA complete


vacuum system w/carpet shampooer. Used
very little, $750.00. 802-4552034

TOP CASH PAID FOR OLD


GUITARS! 1920S thru 1980s.
Gibson,
Martin,
Fender,
Gretsch,
Epiphone,
Guild,
Mosrite, Rickenbeacker, Prairie State, DAngelico, Stromberg. And Gibson Mandolins/Banjos.
1-800-401-0440

MUSICAL

continued

HARDWOOD
KINDLING,
Meshbags $7.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595

8X20 STORAGE UNITS for rent.


Airport Rd, Berlin. 802-223-6252

6725$*(
&217$,1(56

DELIVERED TO YOUR SITE


PLENTY OF STORAGE TRAILERS
& CONTAINERS AVAILABLE
Call For Prices


   /($6

([LW
RII,

,1 *
5R\DOWRQ97

  

+++++++++++++++++

WE GIVERS-THE 99%ERSHELPING EACH OTHER


Find out how it is possible,
and legal, for YOU to receive
$500.00
per month TAX FREE. Could
you use it?
Do you know anyone else who
could? Get a group together. Include an attorney and a CPA if
you want. Set up a time for me
to speak with your group. This is
NOT Amway or any other similar business. Dont assume you
know what it is because youve
never seen it before. Call Chuck
Graves at 802-249-0834.

STORAGE

FOR LEASE OR SALE...

+++++++++++++++++

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.

NORTH BRANCH Instruments,


LLC. Fretted Instrument Repair.
Buy and Sell used Fretted Instruments. Michael Ricciarelli 802229-0952, 802-272-1875 www.
northbranchinstruments.com

+++++++++

+ + + + + + + + +

Brazil in Severe Drought

Brazils worst drought in 80 years is causing an acute water shortage in the countrys three most highly populated states. The company
that provides So Paulos water warned that taps could run dry except
for just two days a week if the level of the main reservoir continues
to drop. If the rains insist on not falling, well have to start rationing
in a very burdensome way to save the water we need to keep the dam
levels from continuing to drop the way they are, said the firms
director, Paulo Massato. The Cantareira reservoir, which serves
Brazils largest city, has dwindled to about 5 percent of storage
capacity following two consecutive dry years. In an odd twist of fate,
lightning from severe thunderstorms on Jan. 23 knocked out two
pumping stations, halting delivery of what little water remains available to So Paulo.

Winter Stats

Climatological winter officially as used by the National Weather


Service occurs during the months of December, January, and
February. However, when viewed as the coldest 90 days using the
local climatology, those days start December the 12th (nearly mid
way through December) right through until the 9th day of March. The
midpoint of climatological winter occurs on the 23rd day of January.
This midpoint frequently but not always occurs in conjunction with a
2 to 3 day warm up and thaw known as the January Thaw.

Vermont February Weather Trends

Predictability was less than usual as observed by forecasts of last


month. That said with no guarantees here goes. Much of the long
range guidance that we look at is pointing toward a cold February in
Vermont and adjacent Canada and New England. In fact, temperatures could average much below-normal for the first 10 days of
February centered over especially Quebec which will occasionally
bleed this very cold air easily south.
The storm track will occasionally become very active and either
through Vermont or close to the Atlantic seaboard. Thus snowfall
opportunity for some bigger storms, with a continuation of eastern
New England seeing more than Vermont in snowfall department. We
should see a fair amount of clipper systems diving southeast through
the Canadian prairies and into the Midwest U.S. and occasionally
spin up stronger coastal storm systems or Noreasters that affect
either all or more often eastern New England.
Coldest Temperatures likely to be during the first 10 days of
February, the mid part of the month turning out less extreme in cold,
but more of a roller coaster ride in temperature thereafter into the end
of the month. Do we see some real mild weather? Keep an eye out
for the end of the month maybe some sugaring weather ahead to
start the month of March.!!

Check out Weathering Heights on Facebook

FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED


ADS, VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:

www.vt-world.com

HUNTING/GUNS/
ARCHERY
LIVE BAIT; shiners, spikes,
and tackle, Route 12, Putnamville.
802-229-4246
NEW AND used guns, muzzle
loaders, accessories. Snowsville
store, E. Braintree 802-728-5252
WANTED:
PISTOLS,
Rifles, Shotguns. Top Prices
paid.
802-492-3339
days. 802-492-3032 nights.

WOOD/HEATING
EQUIP.
DAVES LOGGING &
FIREWOOD
Green & Seasoned
802-454-1062

continued on page 30

Egg Cups
Q: I have a set of egg cups that
are marked Union Pacific. A
railroad buff has told me the
pattern is Desert Flower.
-- Steve, Riverside, California
A: Egg cups have become one
of the most popular collectibles in recent years. Still
being produced, they attract
collectors on several levels.
Prices can range from inexpensive to many thousands of
dollars. Your Union Pacific
set is probably worth about
$90. Be aware that railroad
china is being reproduced, so
when buying, do your homework and be cautious.
***
Q: I have a set of five Stone
Craft mixing bowls that originally belonged to my mom.
Are they worth keeping?
-- Susan,
Wheatridge, Colorado
A: Your mixing bowls, also
called pink and blue because
of their color, were made by
McCoy and are very collectible. In fact, in recent years I
have seen mixing bowls double and triple in price at most
of the antique malls and shops
I have visited. Your McCoy
set was made during the 1970s
and is valued at about $250,
according to Mark Moran,
author of Warmans McCoy
Pottery (Krause, $24.99)
***
Q: My dad was a career military man and was stationed in
Germany in the 1950s. During
this period, he began collectFebruary 4, 2015

ing Hummel figurines when


he could find them. I have his
collection, and even though I
have no plans to sell them, I
wonder if you can recommend
a good price guide so I can
have a better idea of current
values.
-- Alice, Casper, Wyoming
A: There are several excellent
references available, but my
favorite
remains
M.I.
Hummel: Figurines, Plates,
Miniatures & More by Robert
L. Miller and published by
Portfolio Press.
***
Q: I purchased a Gouda ashtray at a yard sale several
weeks ago. I paid $35 for it,
and I wonder if it is worth
more.
-- Susan, Hammond,
Louisiana
A: Gouda pottery was first
produced in Holland during
the 17th century. Two companies -- Zenith pottery and the
Zuid-Hollandsche -- were
instrumental in making the
pieces collectible throughout
the world. After checking
online and in several of my
reference books, I believe
your ashtray is probably worth
about $25.
Write to Larry Cox in care of
KFWS, P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or
send e-mail to questionsforcox@aol.com. Due to the
large volume of mail he
receives, Mr. Cox cannot personally answer all reader
questions, nor do appraisals.
Do not send any materials
requiring return mail.
(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

The WORLD

page 29

WOOD/ HEATING
EQUIP.

WOOD/ HEATING
EQUIP.

continued

FARM/GARDEN/
LAWN

continued

FIREWOOD: 100% ASH OR


Ash mixed with Black Cherry,
some beech, Hard Hack, cut
16. Cut, Split & Delivered.
$250/Cord.
Beat the May Rush, Take Delivery NOW, On Maple/Beech/Yellow Birch, and others. Sparrow
Farm 802-229-2347

VERMONT CASTING DEFIANT Wood stove Excellent Condition, $495.00 802862-6805,


802-343-3038

HARDWOOD
KINDLING,
Meshbags $7.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595

1995 GMC TRUCK with


7.5 Fisher Plow, yard truck
only, $1,500 OBO 229-8125

METALBESTOS INSULATED
Chimney pipes. Everyday low
price. Plaineld Hardware &
General Store, Rt2 East Montpelier Rd, Plaineld. 802-4541000 Open 7 Days a Week

SNOWWAY Minute-Mount 76
Plow $995/obo.
802-249-7164/802-479-3403

TOP QUALITY (shed dried) 16


$325, Seasoned White Birch
$250, Green $250. Cut, split, and
delivered locally, 1.5 cord minimum. Will sell single cord add
$25. Chaloux Bros Firewood,
Williamstown.
802-433-6619

SNOW REMOVAL/
EQUIPMENT

FIRST CUT $4.00/bale, 2ND


cut $4.50/bale. 802-476-5204

ANIMALS/
PETS
AMERICAN & OLD English
Bull Dog Mixed, Shots/dewormed and paper training.
Ready to go. 802-476-5904

Country
Pampered
Paws

Pet Grooming & Boarding

SNOWMOBILES &
ACCESSORIES

ANIMALS/
PETS
continued

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.
LAB/GOLDEN
RETRIEVER
Puppies, We have 5 puppies
ready for a new home. They
come with 1st shots, collar,
leash, and baggy of food. Family raised. All pups are black.
2 Males, 3 Females. Asking
$400. Call (802) 426-2412
with any ?s or for more info.

East Montpelier

Radiant Heated Floors For Winter,


Air Conditioning In Summer

ONE STOP TRAILER CENTER

Registration Inspection Brake Controllers


Wiring Hitches Parts Service

www.luckystrailers.com

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

1-800-877-5854
28 Jasper Mine Rd (Exit 17, I-89) Colchester, VT 05446

1-877-201-9993

EQUIPMENT
TRAILER

GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE

Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In

HAPPY
TAILS
BOARDING
KENNEL

Jim & Shelly Roux


802-485-5296
Roxbury, VT 05699

modern facility
radiant floor heat
air conditioning
fresh air system
indoor kennel
outdoor
exercise
area
Cat boarding
is also
available.

Place your classified ad online,

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

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

ANIMALS/
FARM

802-229-0114

SNOW MACHINE trailer, 02


Polaris Enclosed Drive On,
Drive Off. 101 Wide, 12 Feet
Long. Asking $2500 Call 802328-2008 Roland Dunham.

PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES

Residential & Commercial



Our Reputation Is Clean!

Kidders Smokehouse. Custom


smoke & cure. We do cornbeef. We do Cutting, Wrapping. Orange. 802-498-4550.

E-mail us!
Classified
& Display

ADS

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Our E-mail address is

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479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753

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MAN

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Your FREE online super classified ad will include:

Up to 350 characters, one photo, online Google map and


the ability for other consumers to email you, the seller.
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Step 4: Select Internet only or Internet and
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Its easy, and


best of all... FREE!

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
page 30

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

LOUS
APPLIANCE
REPAIR for all of Central Vermont.
Cell
802-477-2802,
Phone 802-728-4636, Web
lousappliance@comcast.net
OVERVIEW REPAIR
Handyman Services
Insured-Registered
Call 802-433-6354
No answer, Please
leave a message.
QUALITY
PAINTING,
Stuart Morton, Interior/Exterior,
Repairs, Many Excellent Local
References.
802-2290681
corsica@sover.net
ROOF SHOVELING, Careful,
reasonable. Andy 802-223-5409
ROOF SNOW Removal +
Quality Full Tree Services. Insured. Call Randy @
802-479-3403 or 249-7164.

802-249-2814

ELECTRICAL & PLUMBING $30/hr alone, $40/hr if helper


needed. 40Yrs experience.
Materials at cost. Light carpentry. References. 802-229-4360

SANDBLASTING & PAINTING.


Sandblasting Rims This
Winter. Lawn Furniture,
Truck Frames, Truck Bodies,
ETC. 802-793-5858

FOUR SQUARE CONTRACTING. Carpenter, Painter, Etc..


All Manner of Repair and Restoration. Ed, 802-229-5414.

SOMETHING SEW RIGHT


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

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

GENERAL/FINISHED CARPENTRY,
Custom Kitchen Cabinetry,
Renovations, tile work,
Clay Plastering,
Rob after 6p.m.,
456-1340.
HANDYMAN WILL DO; anything outside or inside the
house or garage, Reasonable and Good work, Call
802-479-0610 Scott Plante

A playful gal who was surrendered originally


due to family issues. Dora is quite the explorer
and has been indoors and outdoors and lived
with other felines. She would love a home who
could provide some safe playtime outside but a
warm home to sleep in at night. My Feline-ality
is: Sidekick! (orange) Like all sidekicks, I'm just
plain good company. I like attention, and I also
like my solitude. I don't go looking for trouble,
but I'm no scaredy-cat, either. If you are looking
for a steady companion to travel with you on
the road of life, look no further.
1589 VT Rte 14S East Montpelier 802-476-3811
www.cvhumane.com
Tues.-Fri. 1pm-5pm, Sat. 10am-4pm

Dog Training 101:


Jumping Not Allowed

The World proudly offers consumers FREE online super classified ads.

continued

ROYAL MAINTENANCE
Handyman Services
Guaranteed LOW prices & Job
well done
*Painting Interior & Exterior
*Snow removal Roofs/Decks/
*Walk ways/Drive ways
*Home Repairs
*Any other jobs
No Job is too small
Great work references
Please call Shane Parker
@ 802-498-3612

DORA
2 Year Old Spayed Female Short Hair

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

PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES

DEAR PAWS CORNER:


My grandchildren recently
got a 6-month-old puppy, a
spaniel/Doberman
mix.
Hes rambunctious, to say
the least. Are there any easy
lessons to teach Farley
not to jump up on people
when they visit?
-- Lanny S., via email
DEAR LANNY: Jumping
up is a common issue in dogs. There definitely are ways to train
Farley to not jump when visitors arrive, but for any training to
work, everyone in the household needs to be on the same page
so that his training is reinforced.
Your best weapon in the no-jumping battle are the basic sit
and stay commands. Train Farley to sit on command, and
then train him to stay in the sitting position for gradually longer
periods. (Get him to sit for 10 seconds at first, then extend that
incrementally.) Once he understands and obeys those commands, begin training him to respond to the doorbell the way
you want him to.
Set up a daily session where one person (the trainer) stands
with Farley on a leash, several feet back from the door, and
another person (the helper) goes outside. When the helper rings
the doorbell, tell Farley sit, then stay. Next, have the
helper come inside; again, tell Farley to sit, then stay. Finally,
bring Farley to the helper, still on the leash. Tell him to sit, then
stay; the helper should not try to pet or speak to Farley during
this training session.
This will take a few sessions ... maybe more than a few.
Repeat it daily, and have the kids do it daily, too. Whenever a
real visitor comes over, repeat the commands. Remember not
to scold Farley during training; stick to firm commands followed by lots of praise or a treat when he follows them.

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


(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

TAX RETURNS: Affordable,


accurate 7 convenient tax return preparation for individuals
and small businesses. Contact Laura Hill-Eubanks. Central Vermont, 802-552-0197,
lhilleubanks@greenfields.
com,
www.greeneldrc.com

MITTENS

WILL HAUL away for free: Scrap


metal, old appliances, car parts,
3 Year boilers
Old Spayed
Female
etc. Furnaces,
and demoMittens
from
litions
for acame
fee. No
jobRiverside
too big or Rescue
northern
Vt after
they had
too
small. Chad,
802-793-0885.
make
thissome buildi

damaged that needed to be fixed witho


inches
catscontinued
being in the
on4building.
page
32A sweet girl w
was originally x
found
a stray with Sally
2.3asinches
we do not know much about her. She do
of PCC
have a greatweek
personality
-- enjoys pettin
daydreaming and
watching
2-25
issuethe world fro
above. She would love a home where t
atmosphere is low key.

Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM

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US!

Now Placing Your


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Even Easier!

Our Fax Number Is

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802

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www.cv
Tues.-Fri

ERVIC
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SERVICES AT A GLANCE

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Even got old prices!


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For
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Call
479-2582 or
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Serving Barre/Montpelier
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TRUCK FOR HIRE!


Light Moving
House Clean-Out
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Reasonable Rates
Local Business
Long Distance Runs
Deliveries for
Local Businesses

Tom Moore
T&T Repeats
Montpelier

802-224-1360

Montpelier, VT

PEARL STREET MOTORS


SALES / SERVICE / RENTAL
LAWN / GARDEN AND SNOW EQUIPMENT

802-223-3336

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Bigras Auto & Tire


We stand by our work
25 Gable Place, Barre, VT

802-476-6001

We sell new & used tires


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

GoVillageHomes.com
(802) 229-1592

Open Monday-Friday 7AM to 4:30PM

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MODULAR

Top To BoTTom Chimney ServiCeS


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Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps


Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning
Free Estimates/Insured

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GreGs
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Marshfield, VT 05658

February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 31

JOB OPPORTUNITIES
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&DOO&DURO
DRIVER/WAREHOUSE
Novello Furniture is looking for
a dependable, motivated, team
player to ll this full time position. A valid VT drivers license
as well as passing random drug
screens is required. Furniture/
delivery experience preferred.
Applications available at Novello
Furniture, Barre-Montpelier Rd
or submit your resume to; info@
novellofurniture.com
EXCAVATOR OPERATOR
Main Line Pipe
Experience Required.
Benets Offered
Top Pay
Courtland Construction Corp.
802-891-9161
EOE

EXCITING TIME TO HAVE A


JOB IN RECYCLING & WASTE
MANAGEMENT IN VERMONT;
THE LRSWMD is looking to
hire a PT Transfer Station
Attendant at the Worcester
Transfer Station every Sat.
Should be dedicated to the Districts mission to reduce, reuse
& recycle.
Compensation commensurate
with skills & experience. Duties
include: overall management of
the site during operating hours
(every Sat, 7:30-1:00pm), collecting fees, operating a register, completing paper work, site
maintenance, assisting & educating customers on the mission
and VTs Universal Recycling
law, other related duties. Some
lifting is involved. Outdoor work
required. PT, possibility to gain
additional hours at other sites.
Pick up application at the LRSWMD Ofce, 29 Sunset Drive,
Morrisville or at any LRSWMD
transfer station. Contact James
802-730-4952 for more info.
EXPERIENCED CARPENTER
NEEDED.
Preferred 10yrs Experience,
Must have own transportation.
4-Day Work Week,
Central VT Area,
Call Josh 802-249-2292

H&R BLOCK is seeking a


Customer Service Representative
to work in fast paced,
team oriented environment.
For more information
Please contact
Penny at 802-479-9100 or
penny.farrell@HRBlock.com
TRI-AXLE DUMP
TRUCK DRIVER
CDLA required
Equipment moving
experienced preferred
Benets Available
Top Pay
Courtland Construction Corp.
802-891-9161
EOE
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.

YOUTH and FAMILY Services


Coordinator Non-prot organization serving victims of intimate
partner violence. Responsibilities include: supporting families
in shelter, providing home visits
to identied families, facilitating educational groups, and a
serious commitment to hotline
and shelter coverage. Flexible schedule required. Awareness of issues faced by victims
of intimate partner violence a
must. Full time with benets,
Survivors and people from diverse communities encouraged
to apply. EOE Send cover letter and resume by March 6th
to: Circle (formerly Battered
Womens Services and Shelter)
P.O. Box 652, Barre, VT 05641

Q: Im planning to hang some pictures


around my new apartment, but a friend
told me I need to be sure to locate the
studs in the wall first. I know these are the
By Samantha
vertical boards behind the wall, but Im
Mazzotta
not sure how to find them. Do I need to
buy some kind of special equipment?
-- Jamie, via e-mail
A: You could buy an electronic stud finder at your nearest homeimprovement store, but if you dont want to shell out $20 or more
for a one-time picture hanging project, you can learn to locate wall
studs without help. And if you still cant locate the studs, or just
want the extra assurance, you can go ahead and buy a stud finder
(preferably one that also has a built-in laser level, which is very
convenient). Studs are usually spaced about 16 inches apart. This
varies, however. Above doors and windows, studs may be doubled
or tripled up to support a heavier load. But along a wall, theyre pretty evenly spaced apart. Thats
helpful to know once youve located a stud, because you have an idea how much space is open on
either side. Studs are always located in specific areas: in each corner of a room, on either side of the
window frame, and on either side of the doorframe. They also are typically next to light switches and
outlets (a couple inches to the left or right) because electricians often attach the fixtures box to the
side of a stud. I say often and typically, because every once in awhile an outlet is just set into the
drywall. You can combine a couple of low-tech methods to locate the rough position of wall studs.
The first is to simply tap the wall and listen. First tap on the location of a known stud (the corner, for
example). Then tap the wall a few inches to the right or left. You should hear a hollow sound away
from the stud. The area of the wall that has a stud should sound solid. The second method is to measure 16 inches from the known stud. Tap the wall at the end of the tape; if it sounds solid rather than
hollow, you know youre at another stud. Because youre hanging pictures, and Im assuming relatively light ones, its more important for you to locate the spaces between the studs, rather than the
precise width and location of each stud. (If you are hanging really large, heavy frames, the studs play
a more important role.) Once youve got a general location for the studs, you can measure and mark
the spots where you want to hang pictures.
HOME TIP: Trying to arrange several pictures on a single wall? Trace the outline of each frame onto
blank paper, cut them out, and arrange the outlines on the wall to figure out the layout ahead of
time.
Send your home tips and questions to ask@thisisahammer.com.
(c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

Medical Secretary / Receptionist


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

www.wcmhs.org

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


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

Gastroenterology practice in Berlin seeks a


full time front desk / receptionist to join our
staff. Responsibilities include answering the
phone, scheduling, greeting patients,
filing and taking messages.

The ideal candidate has a high level


of commitment, is attentive to details,
functions well in a team and able to multi
task. Computer and communications skills
are essential. Medical office experience is
preferred, however, we are willing to train the
right candidate. Recent college graduates
are encouraged to apply.

Competitive compensation package, vacation,


paid holidays and profit sharing.
Global Values Inc. is a reputable name when it comes to high quality
color granite monuments. Our mission is to improve the quality standards
of memorialization in North America. To that extent we always seek to
employ high quality people to keep up with our mission. We have the
following positions open. If you are interested in any of the following
positions you can e-mail your resume to jobs@gvalues.com. Please
specify the job title in the subject and make it clear which position you are
applying when you apply.
Sales Executives:
It aint braggin if you can back it up! If this is your motto and you have
sold business to business products or services, preferably to small family
owned businesses and/or medium size organizations and are stuck with
no upward mobility, then we want to talk to you! The most successful
candidate has experience selling to small business owners and middle
managers responsible for purchase decisions with 4 5 competitors. You
build relationships quickly and want a company that is quality conscious
with high integrity. You know how to lead from the front and by example.
You have 5+ years of sales experience and are looking for an opportunity
to grow in your career. You are a natural motivator and people are attracted
to your charisma, style and leadership. You enjoy the challenge of sales
and can transfer your successes to the team! You earn respect instead
of expecting it. You understand the importance of sales fundamentals,
are not afraid to get your foot in the door and go head-to-head with the
competition. You understand the importance of finding new business
and then servicing the accounts you build. You have to sell products and
services to monument retailers, cemeteries and funeral homes. Your
previous monumental sales experience is very desirable. Our product line
is recession-proof and we are seeing it growing every day! You must have
earned 45k in the past and need to make 60K+. You define your earning
potential.
Customer Service Representative:
We seek a friendly, energetic Customer Service Representative to perform
a variety of customer care and order entry functions including answering
phone professionally and ensuring a positive customer service experience
to our clients. We will require the Specialist to accurately complete order
entry for Granite Monuments and other granite products and provide
office support, faxing and mailing responsibilities. Qualifications for this
position includes but not limited to, Experience in bookkeeping, simple
customer service and telephone customer service, Working knowledge of
Microsoft Word and Excel; database experience, Strong communication
skills, Marketing or sales experience a plus, Previous granite industry or
monument industry experience a plus
Benefits:
We offer an excellent career path and attractive salary based on the
experience. We understand our employees want to succeed both
personally and professionally. This is why we are excited to offer many
professional growth opportunities to advance your career. We also offer
unprecedented benefits to our employees. We offer one of the best
available benefit programs for small businesses, including healthcare
plan,disability, holidays and life insurance.
page 32

The WORLD

February 4, 2015

No Stud Finder?
No Problem

Send resume, cover letter and 2 references to:


todd.gmgi@gmail.com
or by fax to 802-223-1697
Immediate Opening
Barre Technical Center

Exploratory Tech (10th grade)


Para-Educator

2014-2015 school year (January through June)


(5 days per week from 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.)

The Barre Technical Center is looking for a para-educator


who can:

Support Exploratory Tech. Instructor and 16 students

Serve as substitute in this program as needed

Work with small groups of students on projects or class
work as needed

Manage daily routines within program as determined

by instructor

Participate in lunch duty with other staff in the Center

Support other students as determined by the Director
The ideal candidate would have strengths in the
following areas:

General technical education including one or more of

these specialties: auto, building trades, plumbing,
electrical, culinary

Ability to work with individual students or small
groups of students to reinforce learning of materials or

skills introduced and outlined by the program instructor

Strong communication skills

Organizational skills

Strong problem solving and conflict resolution

Willingness to learn

Motivation and self-direction
Qualifications:

High School diploma and beyond

Certifications in the trades is strongly encouraged
*************************************************
Qualified candidates are invited to send a letter of interest,
resume, and 3 letters of recommendation to:
Penny Chamberlin, Director
Barre Technical Center
155 Ayers Street
Barre, VT 05641
(802) 476-6237, ext. 1139
Position is open until filled.

Looking for a Summer Job?

The Montpelier Recreation Department


may have the perfect position for you!

Pool Director - Previous aquatics facility lifeguard


experience preferred & current Red Cross
Certication required.
Lifeguards - Current Red
Cross Certication required
& experience is a plus.
Pool Clerks - Must be 15
years of age by June 13.
Day Camp Counselors Must be 18 years of age by
May 11.
Now accepting
applications.
Applications can be picked
up at the Recreation
Department at 55 Barre St.
or download an application
off our website
www.montpelierrec.org
Application deadline is
March 31, 2015 by 4:00.
The Montpelier Recreation
Department is an
Equal Opportunity Employer.

Automotive
Sales Associates
We are currently looking to grow our Sales Team
here at Midstate Hyundai, Chrysler, Jeep and Dodge!
We are looking to hire Sales Associates to join our
team ASAP. Great Pay with salary plus commission,
401K, Health & Dental Insurance, Vacation Pay and
bonus pay throughout the year, and so many more
benefits that you do not get at a normal job! We
are family owned and the owner here takes care
of his employees and its a fun place to work with
the opportunity to make a lot of money and room to
grow. We are looking for team players who are good
with people, that want to make their customers as
happy as we do! We are growing and making a lot of
changes to make Midstate the best place to work and
buy a car locally. If you are interested in becoming
part of our team here at Midstate, please contact
Jessica at (802) 479-0586 or Jessica.campbell@
midstatedodge.com to schedule an interview.

1365 US Rt. 302, Barre, VT 05641

JOB OPPORTUNITIES

Career Opportunities Abound In The Nonprot Sector

DRIVER / WAREHOUSE

Novello Furniture is looking for a dependable,


motivated, team player to fill this full-time
position. A valid VT drivers license as well
as passing random drug screens is required.
Furniture/delivery experience preferred.
Applications available at Novello Furniture,
Barre-Montpelier Rd. or submit your resum
to info@novellofurniture.com
or call Nicole @ 802-476-7900.

Hazen Union School


2014-2015 Spring Season

Girls Varsity Softball Coach


Golf Varsity Coach
Interested candidates should
mail resume/references to:
John Sperry, Athletic Director
Hazen Union School
PO Box 368, Hardwick, VT 05843
or apply via www.SchoolSpring.com
Successful candidates will complete
the Criminal Records process.
EOE
Nonprot organizations provide gainful, rewarding employment to millions of people across the globe.

Nonprot organizations require the talents of many different larger fundraising picture. If the nonprot has a large fundraising
types of workers and not just those looking to volunteer.
staff, each of these divisions may be handled separately. OtherAccording to the National Center for Charitable Statistics, more wise, all of them may be grouped under the umbrella fundraising
than 1.4 million nonprot organizations operate within the United title.
States alone, so individuals who hope to work in the nonprot sec Public relation specialist: A public relations or marketing
tor have many organizations to choose from.
professional works with senior management or independently to
Even though they do not aim to turn a prot, nonprot organi- develop a communications plan for the organization. He or she
zations still face the same challenges and have the same needs, will develop the nonprots core messages and ensure consistency
including the need for competent staff members, as many for-prot across various media. A PR professional also will respond to inquibusinesses. In addition to earning their livings, employees of non- ries about the organization. In times of crisis, the PR professional
prot organizations often thrive on the notion that they are doing will downplay any negative news and work to shed positive light
their share to make a difference in the world.
on the organization.
As with any other company, nonprots have to ll certain roles
Administrative roles: Nonprots need accounting and nancial
in an organization. The following are some common job descrip- professionals, ofce administrators, human resources employees,
tions as they pertain to nonprot organizations.
information systems and IT workers, and a staff to handle market Executive ofcer: The executive director or president of a ing. Administrative positions often overlap inside small nonprot
nonprot reports directly to the organizations Board of Directors. organizations.
He or she will have strategic and operational responsibility for the
Nonprots may not have the same pay structure as other private
nonprots staff, expansion, programs, and daily mission. The ED organizations, but nonprot
will serve as a coach to help retain and develop the nonprots professionals often nd their
senior management team, depending on the size of the organiza- jobs rewarding.
tion. He or she also will serve as a liaison between the board and
the employees.
Chief nancial ofcer: The size of a nonprot, the complexity
of its programs and its revenue sources will drive the responsibilities of the CFO. At smaller nonprots, the CFO may branch
sales@vt-world.com
out beyond complex nance and investment activities to take on
functional and even problem-solving capabilities. At larger nonprots, the CFO may be more involved with reporting and meeting
Information:
the requirements of government
contracts.
Fundraisers: Fundraising is
Positions Available
a key component for nonprots
Looking for reliable, energetic,
and how many of them remain
professional, customer-oriented
Visit Our Website:
operational. Portions of fundassociates. The ideal candidate
www.cdlschoolinvt.com
raising efforts are devoted to
would enjoy working with food and
corporate operations, while the
customer interaction. Must be 18.
remainder will be allocated for
Pay is based on prior experience.
the cause. Fundraising can be
Flexible availability which would include
broken down further into varinights and weekends.
ous niches, depending on the
Apply in person at
nonprots size. Annual funds,
80 South Main Street, Waterbury
alumni affairs, direct marketor send resume to acomeau@vmwvt.com
ing, grant seeking, and donor
No phone calls, please.
relations are various parts of the
e.o.e.

Email Us!

INTERESTED
IN CDL?

Classes
ongoing in Barre

476-4679
249-2886

Youre Going to Love


Working at Woodridge!

At Woodridge Rehabilitation and Nursing, we care about our staff!


Were looking for LNAs, LPNs and RNs to join our dynamic team!

New safe patient handling program


to help keep our staff injury free.

New higher wage for LNAs!

$4,000 sign-on bonus!

Two years deciency free surveys


and 5 Star Rated!

(Evening LNAs and Evening & Night RNs.


Paid over two years)

Apply online at

www.cvmc.org/jobs

Equal Opportunity Employer

Positions Available in our Mayo


50-bed Rehabilitation and Continuing
Care Facility in Northeld, Vermont:
RN or LPN: four days/week; day shift
RN SUPERVISOR: full time; evening shift
RN or LPN: full-time; evening shift
RN or LPN: four nights/week; night shift
Visit our website
for job applications.
E-mail or send resume and cover letter to:
bconnor@mayohc.org or
Barbara Connor, RN, DNS
71 Richardson Street, Northfield, VT 05663
802-485-3161 Fax: 802-485-6307

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


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

Our current openings include:

Office Manager
Hourly Cleaner
Residential and Community Support Specialist
Employment Specialist
Community Outreach Employment Specialist
Residential Counselors
Home School Coordinator/Positive
Behavior Support Specialist

Counselor
Sobriety Support Worker
Home Intervention Counselors
Registered Nurses
Clinician Case Manager (Trauma)
Eldercare Clinician (Serving primarily in
Orange County
Outpatient Clinician (Primary Care Offices)

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


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

To learn more about current job opportunities or read our complete


job descriptions, please visit our website www.wcmhs.org
Apply through our website or send your resume to:
personnel@wcmhs.org or Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601
Equal Opportunity Employer
February 4, 2015

The WORLD

page 33

2014 DEADLINES: Display Ads Fri. 3:00PM Word Ads Mon. 10:00AM

nts

PUBLISHERS NOTICE

EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

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

Home Mortgage
WED.,Rates
JAN. 22, 2014
LAST
UPDATE

Merchants Bank
1-800-322-5222

1/30/15

DOWN
WE GET
RESULTS!
TERM
PTS PAYMENT
1-800-639-9753
4.553%sales@vt-world.com
30 yr fixed
0
20%

RATE

APR

4.500%
2.8750% 2.964%

15 yr fixed

20%

New England Federal 1/30/15


Credit Union 866-805-6267

3.500% 3.524%
2.750% 2.792%

30 yr fixed
0
DEADLINES:
15 yr fixed
0

5%
5%

Northfield Savings
Bank (NSB)
802-485-5871

3.500%
2.750% 2.798%

15 yr fixed

5%

1/30/15

VT State Employees 1/30/15


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

Display Ads Fri. 3PM


Mon. 10AM
3.527%Word30Ads
yr fixed
0
5%

3.500% 3.528%
2.750% 2.800%

MOBILE HOMES/
RENT/SALE
BEANS HOMES has the Largest Selection of Singlewide,
Doublewide, Pre-owned &
Modular homes for you! Check
Out Our New Sales Ofce Today! BEANs HOMES Located
at the Junction of Routes 5
7 114 Lyndonville, VT (800)
321-8688,
www.beanshomes.com. Open
7 days a week for your convenience. Trade ins needed!

COMMERCIAL SPACE FOR


LEASE; Ofce, Warehouse,
Retail, Shop Space. Numerous prime locations throughout Central Vermont. Call
802-793-0179
or
patrick@
together.net
for
inquiries.
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30 yr fixed
15 yr fixed

0
0
0

5%
5%

Rates can change without notice.


***APRs are based on 20% down payment. Some products are available with as little as
5% down, with purchase of Private Mortgage Insurance (PMI). The cost of PMI is not
included in the APR calculations.

CHECK OUT the wide variety of Pre-owned homes at


FecteauHomes.com or call
800-391-7488, 802-229-2721
WE BUY Used Homes. VILLAGE
HOMES,
802-2291592,
GoVillageHomes.com

This 3+ bedroom, 3 bathroom 2600 +/- sq ft home has been


well maintained. A new roof was put on in October 2014 and
the septic was updated in 2004 and pumped last fall. New
carpet in bedrooms and living room. Large kitchen and
dining area with a sliding glass door to the private partially
covered back deck. Big living room has a wood stove and
built-in shelves. Three bedrooms on the main level with a full
bath and a private 3/4-bathroom in the master bedroom. A
beautiful hot tub spa room with venting and floor to ceiling
windows was built off of the master bedroom. Three finished
rooms in the basement were formerly used as bedrooms, but
do not have proper egress. The basement is large and open
with a full bath and kitchenette. The attached two-car garage
enters in to a mudroom with laundry hook ups and a door to
the back yard. The attached carport adds extra "toy" storage.
Great location close to I-89, but without the noise.
Barre Town $225,000.
For more information, contact MarthaLange@C21Jack.com
or 802-229-9444.

147 State Street


Montpelier
223-6302
www.C21Jack.com

Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated

BARRE 1 BEDROOM, 2nd


oor apartment with covered porch. Heat, hot water and plowing included.
$650. References and credit
check required 802-476-4121

BARRE HOUSE 3 Bedrooms


House with eat in kitchen, dining room, covered porch. Utilities not included. References
and credit check required.
$1000/month
802-476-4121
BARRE UNFURNISHED 2
BEDROOM.
Good
condition, $800 PLUS Utilities and
deposit, parking, NO Pets/
non-smoking.
802-522-6287

WATERBURY
CENTER,
ROUTE 100, Store Front/Commercial Space for Rent. 1600 sq/
ft, Ample parking. 802-585-4146

BARRE 1 BEDROOM, rst


oor apartment with covered
porch. Heat, hot water and
plowing included. $700. References and credit check
required.
802-476-4121

Martha Lange
Ext. 333

02173(/,(5

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Thank You For Saying


I Saw It In

229-5741ext. 103

BARRE
CITY
apartment.
1ST oor, 2bdrm, 1 bath with
washer/dryer. Big front porch.
Includes rubbish & snow removal. No pets, nonsmoking.
$895/mth. References & credit
report required. 802-272-8529.

BARRE-MPR. RD, 1 BR 2ND


Floor, Trash & Snow removable, rst & last month + security deposit required along
w/references.
No
Smoking, No Pets. 802-476-4214
BARRE: One bedroom 3rd oor
$695 Utilities included, no pets
or smoking. Lease, deposit, reference required. 802-476-7106.

Barre Technical Centers Building Trades Program builds a new modular home every year.
The house is:
Approximately 1,400 square feet
Super insulated (double wall construction)
Hardwood and tile oors
Cement board siding
Six panel solid core doors

VSHA
One Prospect Street
Montpelier, VT 05602-3556
or
(802) 828-1045 (Voice)
(800) 820-5119 (Message)
(800) 798-3118 (TTY)
Equal Housing Opportunity

MONTPELIER
FREEDOM
DRIVE
Condo,
2
bedroom, $1300. 802-2295702
sal.b@myfairpoint.net
MONTPELIER Murray Hill,
Furnished Condo, 2 bedroom,
$1650.
802-2295702
sal.b@myfairpoint.net

SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE Now! Guaranteed Services nd more buyers/renters.


NO GIMMICKS JUST RESULT!
www.BuyATimeshare.com
1-800-879-8612

continued on page 35

Foreclosure: 2BR Home

AUCTION

The sooner we enter into a contract the more input you have in the oor plan and
materials used (choice of trim, paint, type of ooring and color of tile).
The cost of the house is materials plus 16% fee. Materials are estimated at $65,000.
To secure a contract with us, we require a down payment of 5% of the estimated cost. The
house must be paid for in full by May 22, 2015. The school must receive full payment prior
to the house leaving the premises.
The buyer is responsible for moving the units and all work to set them in place.
Additional information may be obtained by contacting Penny Chamberlin, Director at
(802) 476-6237, ext. 1138.
Proposal is due by Monday, Feb. 16, 2015 at Noon (or postmarked Feb. 16, 2015).
Proposal may be mailed to the address above, c/o Penny Chamberlin. The school district
reserves the right to accept or reject any proposal as may be in the interest of the school
district. A decision will be made by The Enterprise Corporation by Feb. 20, 2015.
(Label left corner of envelope Sealed Proposal)
Faxed Proposals will not be accepted
Telephone (802) 476-6237, ext. 1138

Some Restrictions May Apply


For information contact:

HOMESHARE
$125/week,
Smoking
ok,
No
pets,
Barre Town 802-622-0433.

VACATION RENTALS/
SALES

The students of the Building Trades Program


would like to build you a home for 2015!

Plainfield
Hollister Hill Apartments Two & Three Bedrooms

3
bed 2 bath duplex. Private,
Partially furnished, washerdryer, fridge. $900+utilities.
Contact Tim (802) 498-3233

NORTHFIELD WONDERFUL
3 Bedroom apartment located
within walking distance to Norwich University, Heat, rubbish removal and snow plowing includBARRE HOUSE
3
Bedroom
Lots Available Year Round
ed. $975/month 802-476-4121
house with kitchen, dining
room, covered porch and large
RULE OF THUMB......
living room. Utilities not inDescribe your property,
cluded. References and credit
not the appropriate buyer or
renter, not the landlord,
check required. $1000/month
not the neighbors.
Just describe the property and
youll almost always obey the
law.

155 Ayers Street


Barre, VT 05641
(802) 476-6237

Accepting applications for apartments at the following location:

February 4, 2015

BARRE Apartment 1 BEDROOM. Quiet location, includes heat/electricity/rubbish,


No pets, non-smoking, deposit, back ground and Credit
check required. 802-476-4662.

Barre Technical Center

VERMONT STATE HOUSING AUTHORITY


CAN ASSIST YOU WITH HOUSING!

Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated

BARRE, 2 BEDROOM, Ground


oor, washer/dryer hook-up,
very clean apartment, Offstreet parking, $700/mo plus
security deposit, 802-476-2092

Wednesday,
February 4, 2015 DEADLINES: Display Ads Fri. 3:00 PM Word Ads Mon. 10:00 AM
COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
East Montpelier, Large

ATTENTION!

The WORLD

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2IIVWUHHWSDUNLQJIRUWZRFDUV

EAST MONTPELIER,
Ofce or Retail
Space on RT 14
For Lease 1000 Sq/Ft
$750/month.
802-229-4366 nights

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


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

page 34

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6RXWK%DUUH

 

Westons Mobile Home Park


ONLY 33
16 LOTS LEFT FOR RENT!

NEW LISTING!

REALTOR

APARTMENTS
ROOMS/HOUSES
FOR RENT

We

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

Updated Weekly

LENDER

REAL ESTATE

Thursday, Feb. 26 @ 11AM

E
A
T
FR

C
2BR, 1BA home w/776 SF.
LR, kitchen, den, basement.

SE
Thomas Hirchak Company

802-888-4662 800-634-7653

AFFORDABLE
APARTMENTS
WITH HEAT
INCLUDED

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

Hardwood floors, fresh paint, modern kitchen & baths, yard space,
ample closets, & washer/dryer hook-ups. Laundry room on site.
Rent includes heat/hot water, 24-hour emergency maintenance,
parking, snow removal, & trash removal. Income limits apply.
To request an application, call 476-8645 or stop by the on-site
rental office at 73 Highgate Drive, #121, Barre, VT.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

HOMES

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continued

WARM WEATHER is Year


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

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


EAST MONTPELIER LOT 9+/Acres, end of Private Road.
1.5 miles from Dudleys Store.
Long range views that cant be
beat. Open field, Fantastic Lot
$189,995
229-4366 Nights

Texas Land Sale Near El Paso


$0 Down 20 Acres-$128/mo.$16,900 Money Back Guarantee
Beautiful
Mountain
Views No Qualifying-Owner
Financing Call 1-800-343-9444

For Real Estate


Advertising That
Works, Call
1-800-639-9753

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

www.vt-world.com

Names and Hairstyles Change Over the Years, But


Im Still Your Montpelier Real Estate Connection!

Realtors and
Vacation Rental Agents

St. Michaels
School

Advertise Your Properties For Sale or Vacation Rentals

MHS
1980

Vermont Realty
Exchange

Century 21
Jack Associates

throughout New England in free distribution newspapers


with over 700,000 circulation

FOR
ONLY

99

FOR A
25-WORD CLASSIFIED

Lori (Pinard) Holt 802-223-6302 Ext. 326

Community Papers of New England


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

oms,
ood
s
wood

Nicely situated Barre home

with four bedrooms, nice bright


kitchen, living room with

hardwood oors and rst oor

bedroom. Other features include


three bedrooms upstairs with

ry
tial

hardwood oors a screened-in

porch and a fenced-in backyard.


Nice distant views from

front yard and living room.


$119,900.

peal

Three bedroom contemporary


enjoying a very private 28

acre site with some trails and

ept

partial meadow. Quality

construction including features

e.

like cathedral ceilings, a cozy

loft, deck, screened porch and


an outbuilding. Conveniently
located to I-89. This

Williamstown home is listed at


$199,000.
Does maintenance free, single
level living appeal to you? This
well maintained condominium
offers easy access to everything
to complete the easy living
lifestyle. Two bedroom,
two bath condo with many
upgrades, open concept kitchen
and formal dining room as well
as a nished bonus room in the
lower level. Private deck and
a superior oversized garage.
$166,900.

TIM
HENEY
229-0345

FRED
VAN BUSKIRK
505-8035

ANN
CUMMINGS
272-0944

BRENDAN
COYNE
245-4369

SAMMI
NORWAY
793-6753

81 Main Street
Montpelier
229-0345

Equal Housing Lender | Licensed Mortgage Banker | NMLS#854380

VACATION
RENTALS/SALES

REALTOR

Home Loans for every need


We will work with you to determine which
financing program best fits your needs and
individual circumstances
Conventional FHA Jumbo
Rural/USDA Housing Veterans

www.PremiumMortgage.com

Free Pre-Approval

105 North Main Street, Ste 102


Barre, VT 05641

Patti Shedd

John A. Duddie III

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

Mortgage Consultant
NMLS#421447
C: 802.291.3584
O: 802.476.2356

JDuddie@PremiumMortgage.com

PShedd@PremiumMortgage.com

Just a short walk from the State


House and Hubbard Park, this
comfortable four bedroom, two
bath hillside ranch is waiting
for you. With over 2,500 square
feet of living including a formal
dining room, living room with
replace, family room and an
ofce. The .95 acre lot is sure to
be enjoyed. Private backyard,
wrap-around deck and a one car
garage. $232,000.

Picture perfect setting on 10.5


acres...with the peace and
tranquility of country living
within the city of Montpelier.
Soaring cathedral ceilings,
many southfacing windows,
brick replace with an Avalon
woodstove and private deck
with views. The kitchen/dining
and living rooms are open
plus a rst oor den and half
bath/laundry. Four bedrooms
including a master suite with
its own bathroom and study.
Two car garage, stalls for horses
and hay storage in the loft.
$325,000.
Up and down Barre duplex,
each apartment has two
bedrooms, full bath, laundry
hookups, covered porch,
separate heat and utilities and
private entrances. Ready for
two rents or for a family looking
for a place to live together
but with a few degrees of
separation. Lots to work with
here, hardwood oors, spacious
layout and potential for good
income. $109,000.

Heney
R E A LT O R S

HeneyRealtors.com

135 Washington St.


Barre
476-6500

MICHELLE
MORAN GOSSELIN
249-9002

February 4, 2015

STEPHEN
BOUSQUET
793-9951

DOUG
DENISON
793-6065

The WORLD

CAROL
ELLISON
249-7435

page 35

Barre - $195,000
Spacious home located minutes from downtown.
3 bedrooms with a half bath off the master.
Cork oors and granite counters in the kitchen.
New pellet stove and lots of storage space.
BCKrealestate.com/4399399

Washington - $369,000
Custom-designed 3-bedroom, 3-bath home!
7 acres boast fruit trees, gardens, and outbuildings.
Custom cabinetry, island, and top-end appliances.
5-zone radiant heating system fueled by propane.
BCKrealestate.com/4378904

Barre - $177,500
Ranch-style home with 3 bedrooms and 2 baths.
Entertain in the nished basements family room.
Master bedroom has a bath and walk-in closet.
Enjoy cookouts on the back deck and lawn.
BCKrealestate.com/4334973

Montpelier - $428,900
Large Colonial with 3,200+ sq. ft. and 4 bedrooms.
Den, replace, formal dining, and master suite.
End of the street with a back lawn bordered by woods.
Lower level is ideal for gatherings or an apartment.
BCKrealestate.com/4400079

Barre - $139,000
3-bedroom, 2-bath home offers an open design.
Newer bamboo oors, xtures, counters, and paint.
Recently serviced furnace with new components.
Fenced-in yard, patio, and proximity to downtown.
BCKrealestate.com/4220489

Barre - $515,000
Historic Colonial with 8 bedrooms and 5 replaces.
Upgrades include roong, windows, and kitchen.
Features a 3-bedroom, 1-bath cottage for income.
Barn, pond, trails, organic acres, and maple taps.
BCKrealestate.com/4247601

Williamstown - $214,700
New windows, insulation, electrical, and furnace.
Porch overlooks the lawn, brook, and gardens.
Retire to the family room with its wood replace.
Large garage holds several vehicles. Storage galore!
BCKrealstate.com/4379308

East Montpelier - $485,000


Immaculate 4-bedroom, 2.5-bath custom-built home.
Mountain views, quiet cul-de-sac, and close to trails.
Kitchen with top-end appliances and a breakfast bar.
Wood oors with radiant heat, den, and family room.
BCKrealestate.com/4383076

Barre - $195,000
Hand-crafted cabinets, mantle, and mahogany doors.
Ofce with ample counter space for hobbies.
New roof and thermopane windows throughout.
Large hilltop lot. Minutes to downtown and I-89.
BCKrealestate.com/4381846

Let our family show your family the way home

raveis.com

"The best website in real estate"


Barre - $220,000
Enjoy maintenance-free living at its best!
Beautifully maintained, light-lled condo.
Wood oors, stainless appliances, and quartz counters.
Master suite with a double vanity and 2 closets.
BCKrealestate.com/4399582

OOrange
ffi ce - A
ddress
$215,000

our family show your family the way home

Spacious country home, yet only 4 miles to Barre.


3 bedrooms, 2 baths, including a master suite.
Open kitchen, living, and formal dining room.
Private deck and sunroom overlook the hills.
BCKrealestate.com/4373039

raveis.com

VOTED #1

Barre - $179,000
Nicely congured 2-bedroom, 3-bath condo.
Bonus family room in the nished basement.
Ample storage and attached 2-car garage.
Quiet, peaceful corner lot. Seconds to downtown.
BCKrealestate.com/4386926

Let our family show your family the way home

raveis.com

"The best website in real estate"

"The best website in real estate"

Off ice Address

VOTED #1
VOTED #1

Barre 802-479-3366 Montpelier 802-229-4242 Mendon 802-775-9003 Essex Jct.


802-878-5500
Stowe 802-253-8484 Morrisville 802-888-0088 St. Johnsbury 802-748-9543
O ffi
ce A ddress
page 36

The WORLD

February 4, 2015