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P. 1The World 09172014The World 09172014Ratings: (0)|Views: 257|Likes: 0Published by The WorldThe World, Central Vermont’s Favorite Newspaper. Barre, Vermont. Montpelier, Vermont. Celebration Series, Natural Health Corner, Calendar of Events, Reiss’s Pieces.The World, Central Vermont’s Favorite Newspaper. Barre, Vermont. Montpelier, Vermont. Celebration Series, Natural Health Corner, Calendar of Events, Reiss’s Pieces.More info:Published by: The World on Sep 16, 2014Copyright:Traditional Copyright: All rights reservedAvailability:Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.download as PDF, TXT or read online from ScribdFlag for inappropriate content|Add to collectionSee moreSee lesshttps://www.scribd.com/doc/239916235/The-World-0917201409/23/2014pdftextoriginalCENTRAL VERMONT’S FAVORITE WEEKLY NEWSPAPERVol. 43, No. 20 403 US RTE 302 – BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 o 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 o Fax (802) 479-7916 September 17, 2014
On the Web: www.vt-world.com Email: sales@vt-world.com
Saturday, September 20
th
An all new way
to search for local cars
BROUGHT TO YOU BY WORLD PUBLICATIONS, INC.
LOOKING FOR A NEW OR
USED CAR, TRUCK OR SUV?
Visit
SHOP LOCAL DEALERS
FOR THE BEST BUYS!
BRIGHTON
GARAGE
Shattuck Motors Hayes Ford-Lincoln
DUROCHER
Auto Sales
Songs I Had to
Sing!
page 3
$20,000 Available for Public Policy Projects to
Benefit Vermonters Disabilities
page 7
More Than a Secondhand Store
Central Vermont Chamber of Commerce Mixer
page 9
Local Woman Captures
Age Group Title at Subaru
Ironman
®
70.3
®
World
Championship triathlon
page 19
31st Celebration
Series Season Features
Another Stellar
Lineup
page 8
page 2 The WORLD September 17, 2014
All prices include $149 doc. fee. All payments are calculated at 72 months @ 3.99% with 20% down on approved credit.
2008 Dodge Caliber
Stock# 85885A. 52,044 miles, Black
$
8,991
$
113*
per month
2007 Nissan Versa
Stock# 85628B. Guaranteed,
63,904 mi., Blue Onyx
$
7,991
$
100*
per month
2011 Subaru Outback
Stock# T9298A. Gray
$
19,495
$
244*
per month
2013 Toyota Avalon
Stock# 56879. Certified, 22,399 miles.
$
26,597
$
333*
per month
2013 Kia Soul
Stock# G85744A. White
$
12,591
$
158*
per month
2012 Subaru Forester
Stock# T9424A. 25,586 miles, Silver
$
22,995
$
288*
per month
2012 Chevy Equinox
Stock# T9371A. 45,366 miles, Gold
$
18,995
$
238*
per month
2012 Toyota Corolla Sedan
Stock# 85686B. Certified, 25,998 mi., Silver
$
14,591
$
183*
per month
2008 VW Jetta
Stock# T9442A. 52,141 miles, Grey
$
11,995
$
150*
per month
2011 Chevy Cruze
Stock# 85823A. Gray
$
10,391
$
130*
per month
2011 Toyota Camry
Stock# 56926. Certified, Light Green
$
15,491
$
194*
per month
2006 Toyota Highlander
Stock# 56930. 112,928 miles, Gray
$
11,991
$
150*
per month
2011 Chevy Equinox
Stock# T9291A. 85,099 miles, Maroon
$
16,995
$
213*
per month
2013 Honda CRV
Stock# T8930A. 46,528 miles, Black
$
21,950
$
289*
per month
2011 Mercedes C300
Stock# T9228A. 35,143 miles, Silver
$
24,995
$
341*
per month
2010 Smart For Two Coupe
Stock# 56874A. 69,187 mi., Yellow.
$
5,991
$
75*
per month
2011 Toyota RAV4 Limited Vt
Stock# 85700A. Certified, Silver
$
23,991
$
288*
per month
2013 Ford Fusion
Stock# T9209A. 25,418 mi., Silver
$
20,495
$
256*
per month
2011 Honda CRV
Stock# T9064A. 57,129 mi., Gray
$
18,995
$
238*
per month
2010 Ford F-150 Supercrew
Stock# 85834A. Red
$
22,991
$
288*
per month
CLICK: 802UsedCars.com | CALL 800-924-5966 | DRIVE: 32 Berlin Mall Road
2010 Toyota Camry
Stock# 85682A. Certified, 58,003 mi., Silver
$
13,391
$
168*
per month
2012 Buick Enclave
Stock# 85967A. White
$
29,991
$
375*
per month
2010 Toyota FJ Cruiser
Stock# 85990A. Voodoo Blue
$
21,591
$
270*
per month
2007 Honda Civic Hybrid
Stock# T9473A. 28,806 miles, Silver
$
10,995
$
138*
per month
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 3
SENIORS Always 10% OFF ? Kids 2 & under EAT FREE ? CARRY OUT Available
ALL YOU CAN EAT o OPEN EVERY DAY
CHINESE o JAPANESE o AMERICAN o ITALIAN
ALSO GREAT SEAFOOD o HOUSE SPECIALTIES
FREE
SODA
During Our
GRAND
OPENING
CUT & SAVE CUT & SAVE CUT & SAVE
BARRE BUFFET BARRE BUFFET
435 N. Main St., Barre
479-2014 (Fax 479-2015)
Mon.-Thurs. 11am-9:30 pm
Fri. & Sat. 11am-10:30 pm
Sunday Noon-9:30 pm
For Larger Parties
and Reservations
479-2014
CUT & SAVE CUT & SAVE CUT & SAVE
C
U
T

&

S
A
V
E
C
U
T

&

S
A
V
E
15% OFF
LUNCH BUFFET
not to be combined
with any other offer.
Excludes Holidays
now through
10/30/14
10% OFF
DINNER BUFFET
not to be combined
with any other offer.
Excludes Holidays
now through
10/30/14
15% OFF
LUNCH BUFFET
not to be combined
with any other offer.
Excludes Holidays
now through
10/30/14
10% OFF
DINNER BUFFET
not to be combined
with any other offer.
Excludes Holidays
now through
10/30/14
Today, I…
washed my windows,
cleaned my carpets,
scrubbed and sealed
my stone floor,
and got that nasty stain out
of my couch.
I didn’t have to
lift a finger!
HOUSEWORK
The Best Part?
Professional Carpet/Upholstery
Cleaning & Maintenance
223-6577
407 BARRE STREET o MONTPELIER o www.MontpelierCarpetCleaning.com
Mike Cody
HOME AT LAST – It took 40 years but
I have landed « home. » Having served
the automotive needs of Central
Vermont, I am now firmly situated in the
dealership my dad and uncles started
in the 1950′s. Cody Chevrolet Cadillac
is one of the longest family-owned new
auto dealerships in Washington County
consistently providing top service and
auto body repairs with a well deserved
great reputation. Come see Mike and
enjoy a relaxed sales experience.
Call 223-6337 ext. 246.
Jay Laquerre
Jay is our Internet Sales Manager and
is also « back home » at Cody Chevrolet
Cadillac. Stop by or call Jay at 223-6337,
ext. 225.
Welcomes
Mike Cody &
Jay Laquerre
Central Vermont’s
Chevrolet Dealer in Sales & Service
Since 1956
#
1
1-800-278-2639
34 River Street, Montpelier
GENTLE, CARING ATMOSPHERE
85 WASHINGTON STREET
BARRE
476-7162
Tooth Whitening Veneers
White Fillings Root Canals
Implants Snoring Relief
Extractions Dentures
Crowns Bridges
MOST MAJOR INSURANCES ACCEPTED
ACCEPTING NEW DENTAL PATIENTS
JAMES J. CRUMBAKER, DDS
CVMC ExpressCARE
Get in. Get out. Get Well.
802.371.4239 / 1311 Barre Montpelier Road (next to Burger King)
Central to Your Well Being / www.cvmc.org
Central Vermont Medical Center
world 6.83 x 3.25
We’re a not-for-profit clinic and we’re here when you need us.
Monday
thru Friday
10am-8pm
LOWER
CO-PAY
than the
ER
Saturday
& Sunday
9am-7pm
No
Appointment
Needed
All
Insurance
Accepted
Lab and
X-ray
on site
Songs I Had to Sing!
There is a new, locally-produced CD just out with some beauti-
ful, well-known songs on it. But it’s not for sale, and you will have
to go to the Aldrich Library in Barre to hear it.
« Songs I Had to Sing, » by Charles Henry Coburn, a longtime
English teacher for both secondary and post-secondary Vermont
schools, is dedicated to the memory of legendary music director,
Bob Jackman of Montpelier, and is a gift for his own family and
friends.
« Many of these songs I originally sang rather loudly while I
rode my bicycle, which I still have, on rural roads in Barre and
Williamstown, » says the very affable Coburn. He adds, « This CD
has always been on my ‘bucket list.’ »
Needing some help to engineer the
CD, Coburn turned to another Barre
native and mentee of Jackman, Jim
Miller, a multi-media, multi-instru-
mental specialist who has produced
some seven CDs now catalogued at
the Aldrich.
« Jim is the kind of guy who can
push 100 buttons at once and make the
music come out just great, » relates
Coburn.
As for Miller, he admits, « It was
really refreshing to work with Charlie
and Richard Shadroui on these great
show tunes! »
Oh yes, the legendary Richard
Shadroui, of Barre, agreed to accom-
pany Coburn on this project, « and
everyone knows what kind of a per-
fectionist he is! »
Most of the studio work was done at
Shadroui and Coburn’s homes. Coburn
said they soon learned to « record
where the floors don’t creak! » After
many retakes, the CD was complete.
But look what other local VIPs par-
ticipated on this project, with no real
monetary gain to be had: Phyllis
Andrews (Richard Shadroui’s niece) helped with Coburn’s vocals;
Kenrick Kite, longtime former director of Onion River Community
Access cable TV, helped with the master disc; L. Brown Printing
did the CD jacket design; the Barre Opera House set the stage for
Alexander Spear’s photographs; and Tony Campos and Zachary
Zorn added their talents to this project.
Although not for sale, Coburn welcomes the public to hear this
CD at the Aldrich Library’s audio department. Chances are you’ll
leave singing, humming, and whistling the day away.
Aldrich Library Executive Director Karen Lane and Charlie Coburn dis-
cuss his new CD, now available to the public at the library.
Dick Shadroui
Jim Miller
MISCELLANEOUS
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS WANTED
for
Central Vermont Rotary
« Last Chance » Yard Sale
Saturday, Oct. 4
at The WORLD
Barre-Montpelier Rd.
Must be in good shape.
Call Gary at The WORLD 479-2582
or bring to The WORLD at 403 US Rt. 302 (B-M Rd.), Berlin
No large appliances or furniture
page 4 The WORLD September 17, 2014
Iron Order Vermont – Rock Solid Crew

Rock Solid Crew would like to thank the Iron Order Brothers and Maidens
from all over New England (VT, NH, ME, CT, NY, MA, RI, PA,)
As well as many local guest, for your support with our fundraiser held
August 9, 2014 at Lotus Lake Camp .
Because of the generosity of our 400 guests, we were able to:
oParticipate and donate many New Toys to The United Motorcycle Toy Run.
oRaised Money to Support Garrett Peace, a local child fighting Leukemia,
oAs well as paid for an all expense paid deep sea fishing trip
for Garrett and his family
oRaised money for Autum Payette in her goal to become
Miss Vermont Collegiate.
Thank you to these area businesses for welcoming the Iron Order MC and
supporting our fundraising efforts:
Lotus Lake Camp – Wilkins Harley Davidson – MacAuley Meats – North Co.
Joe Campbell – Rock Bottom Band and 71 Black Sheep
Richard E.
Fournier, CKD
Jodi L.
Parker, CKD
Over 50 Combined Years
Experience
www.interiorcreationsvt.com
92 S. Main St. Barre VT 05641
479-7909 1-800-498-7909
From Simple Refresh to Full Renovations,
Offering Budget Friendly to High Quality
oCabinetry
oCountertops
oPlumbing
oStone
oAccessories
oTile
www.interiorcreationsvt.com
Richard E. Fournier & Tammy L. Carbo
Over 55 Years Combined Experience
Offering Solutions for
Every Room, Style & Budget
??????? ??????? ??????? ?????? ??? ?? ????? ?? ??? ?? ??? ???????
???? ?????????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ???????? ?? ???????????? ??
???? ?? ??????????? ?? ??? ???? ?? ???? ?????
Flu Season is Approaching!
Best Hospital
Associates in Pediatrics – Barre – 476-9242
Associates in Pediatrics – Berlin – 371-5950
Barre Internal Medicine – 479-3302
Central Vermont Primary Care – 225-5810
Green Mountain Family Practice – 485-4161
Mad River Family Practice – 496-3838
Montpelier Integrative Family Health – 223-4738
Mountainview Medical – 225-5400
Waterbury Medical Associates – 244-7874
Lotus
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802-479-2007
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Email: info@DarwinsSewandVac.com
LOVE
to SEW?
VACUUM CLEANERS
We
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All Brands,
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Models
oTrade-ins Welcome
oUsed Machines Available
oRepairs On-site
League of Women Voters Volunteers Register
Newly Naturalized Citizens
The League of Women Voters of Champlain
Valley and Central Vermont helped register
newly sworn-in citizens following the
Naturalization Ceremony on September 11 at the
Vermont State House.
Approximately 86 petitioners from 43 coun-
tries took the official oath of citizenship, admin-
istered by The Honorable William K. Sessions
III. Following the ceremony, LWV held a special
reception of cookies and punch to welcome the
state’s newest citizens and their guests.
Although Vermont holds naturalization cere-
monies about once a month, the State House
plays host only once a year, on September 11.
Hosting the Naturalization Ceremony on
September 11 was the brainchild of Judge
Sessions, as a remembrance of the people who
died on September 11, and to show respect for
the tradition of keeping the country’s doors
open.
802-223-5757
1005VT . 14N. East Montpelier
Exit 8, Off I-89, to Rt. 2E to
Rt. 14Nin East Montpelier,
5 miles fromBarre or Montpelier
www.braggfarm.com
WE SHIP ANYWHERE
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September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 5
NOBODY WANTS TO EARN YOUR BUSINESS MORE THAN WE DO!
FORMULA
FORD
FORMULA
FORD
View Our Full Inventory 24 Hours A Day Online:
www.FormulaFordVT.com
265 RIVER STREET o MONTPELIER
888-804-4937
FORMULA
FORD
FORMULA
FORD
*0 down, 2.9% financing for 72 months, to qualified buyers. Payments include 6% sales tax, title, reg. fee and dealer doc fee of $245.00.
ON PRE-OWNED VEHICLES
ON PRE-OWNED VEHICLES
$
219
00*
2011 FORD FIESTA
#P3069
$
0
DOWN
dual airbags, auto,
AC, pwr. windows
& locks, tilt wheel,
cruise control,
rear defrost, 4-cyl,
31,682 miles
WAS $13,899
Now $13,265
$
299
00*
2013 FORD FUSION SE
#P3100
$
0
DOWN
pwr sunroof/windows/
locks, dual airbags,
auto, AC, tilt, cruise,
alloys, 4-cyl, 30,128
miles
WAS $19,995
Now $18,241
$
279
00*
2014 FORD FOCUS SE
#P3055
$
0
DOWN
pwr sunroof/windows/
locks, auto, AC, tilt,
cruise, alloys, rear
defrost, 4-cyl, 15,618
miles
WAS $19,995
Now $16,997
$
249
00*
2013 FORD FOCUS SE
#P3098
$
0
DOWN
dual airbags, auto,
AC, pwr. windows
& locks, tilt, cruise,
alloys, 4-cyl, 32,191
miles
WAS $15,995
Now $15,131
$
269
00*
2013 FORD FOCUS SE
#P3061
$
0
DOWN
dual airbags, auto,
AC, pwr. windows
& locks, tilt, cruise,
alloys, rear defrost,
4-cyl, 22,791 miles
WAS $17,125
Now $16,376
$
209
00*
2007 FORD EDGE SE
#15782A
$
0
DOWN
dual airbags, auto,
AC, pwr. windows
& locks, tilt, cruise,
alloys, AWD, V6,
71,128 miles
WAS $13,495
Now $12,643
$
189
00*
2009 FORD FOCUS SE
#P3103
$
0
DOWN
dual airbags, 5-spd,
AC, pwr windows
& locks, tilt, cruise,
alloys, bucket seats,
4-cyl, 39,252 miles
WAS $11,995
Now $11,398
$
199
00*
2011 FORD FUSION SE
#15725A
$
0
DOWN
dual airbags, auto, AC,
pwr windows & locks,
tilt, cruise, alloys,
bucket seats, 4-cyl,
89,119 miles
WAS $12,954
Now $11,993
$
299
00*
2012 FORD FUSION SEL
#P3086
$
0
DOWN
leather, dual airbags,
auto, AC, pwr
windows/locks, tilt,
cruise, alloys, rear
defrost, 4-cyl, heated
seats, 26,405 miles
WAS $19,995
Now $18,241
$
429
00*
2013 FORD EDGE LIMITED
#P3105
$
0
DOWN
leather, dual airbags,
auto, AC, power
windows & locks, tilt,
cruise, alloys, AWS,
dark tinted glass,
29,273 miles
WAS $27,600
Now $26,327
$
389
00*
2014 FORD ESCAPE SE
#P3095
$
0
DOWN
auto, AC, pwr
windows & locks, tilt,
cruise, alloys, AWD,
dark tinted glass,
4-cyl, 20,148 miles
WAS $24,649
Now $23,839
$
209
00*
2008 FORD EXPLORER XLT
#15615B
$
0
DOWN
dual airbags, auto, AC,
tilt, cruise, alloys, 4×4,
dark tinted glass, V6,
tow pkg, 70,345 miles
WAS $13,495
Now $12,643
$
399
00*
2011 FORD F-150 XL
#P3041
$
0
DOWN
dual airbags, auto,
AC, tilt, cruise, 4×4,
bucket seats, V6, tow
package, 40,199 miles
WAS $26,889
Now $24,461
$
229
00*
2010 FORD ESCAPE XLT
#15671A
$
0
DOWN
power sunroof, auto,
AC, pwr windows &
locks, tilt, cruise, al-
loys, dark tinted glass,
4-cyl, 74,350 miles
WAS $14,994
Now $13,887
$
279
00*
2009 MERCURY MARINER HYBRID
#P3066A
$
0
DOWN
leather, dual airbags,
auto, AC, pwr windows/
locks/seat, tilt, cruise,
alloys, AWD, dark tinted
glass, bucket seats,
43,213 miles
WAS $17,995
Now $16,997
$
399
00*
2011 FORD F-350 XS
#15662A
$
0
DOWN
dual airbags, auto, AC,
dual rear wheels, flat
bed, 4×4, V8, 48,306
miles
WAS $28,987
Now $24,461
$
389
00*
2013 FORD ESCAPE SEL
#P3091
$
0
DOWN
pwr. sunroof, dual
airbags, auto, AC, pwr
windows & locks, tilt,
cruise, alloys, AWD,
dark tinted glass, 4-cyl,
25,150 miles
WAS $24,990
Now $23,839
$
389
00*
2014 FORD TAURUS LIMITED
#P3096
$
0
DOWN
leather, dual airbags,
auto, AC, pwr windows
& locks, tilt, cruise,
alloys, navigation, V6,
heated seats, 35,355
miles
WAS $24,750
Now $23,839
page 6 The WORLD September 17, 2014
CLIENT
Fletcher Allen
Health Care
JOB NO.
006825
DESCRIPTION
Primary Care Print
Berlin
VERSION
Our Specialties-Berlin
BUILT AT
100%
COLOR
4C/0
SIZE
6.48″w x 10″h
PUB
The World
QUESTIONS CALL
Courtney Haupt
251.476.2507
When you choose Fletcher Allen for your primary care, you’ll not only have university
hospital breakthroughs and leading-edge treatment options at your disposal should you
need them. You’ll also experience advances in the way primary care is practiced, with
a dedicated care team, a focus on wellness, and online access to your medical records and
more through MyHealth Online. Call or go online to request an appointment today.
CHOOSE A FLETCHER ALLEN FAMILY MEDICINE PHYSICIAN.
And get connected to health care that strives to be as extraordinary as the people it serves.
Now accepting patients at:
Berlin Family Practice | 802.225.7000
FletcherAllen.org/BerlinFamily
WE’RE KNOWN FOR
OUR SPECIALTIES.
In fact, our Family Medicine
physicians specialize in you. 
006825-FA-PCPrint-TheWorld.indd 1 7/18/14 2:24 PM
SOCIAL GATHERING
AFTER THE SHS/LYNDON FOOTBALL GAME
WHERE: The Mutuo – lower Beckley Street
WHEN: Saturday, September 27th 4:00-7:00 p.m.
WHAT: Finger foods and socialization
WHY: Build an SHS Alumni connection
SHS athletic events this weekend include Boys’ Soccer vs No. Country Friday at 4:30 p.m.,
Girls’ Field Hockey vs No. Country Saturday at 10:00 a.m., and Girls’ Soccer vs No. Country
at 10:00 a.m. Also, plan to attend the football game which begins at 2:00 p.m., after riding
the Alumni float in the homecoming parade. Help decorate the float at 12:00 noon behind
Aubuchon’s in downtown Barre. All alumni are invited to ride the float. Wear your
crimson and blue and bring a year of graduation sign. The parade kicks off at 1:00 p.m.
HOMECOMING WEEKEND
Ad paid for by the
SPAULDING HIGH SCHOOL
ALUMNI GATHERING
Our Church
is messy.
It’s not that our building isn’t kept neat. But we believe
the church isn’t the building. It is the people. And, as a
bunch of ordinary people trying to walk together with our
extraordinary God, we make mistakes. We trip and fall
and get back up. We get to experience God’s grace and
sometimes that gets messy but it is also beautiful. If you
are a beautiful mess we just may be the Church for you.
Helping ordinary people walk with
our extraordinary God in everyday life.
Rte 302, Orange Center and 43 Berlin Street, Barre
www.christcommunityvt.org
802-476-3221
Come to celebrate
National Gymnastics Day
Saturday, September 20th
Free trial class with this coupon
Coupon valid on Sat., Sept. 20th only
o 9:00 am Mom, Pop, Tot
o 10:00 am Beginners 4 – 12 years old
o 11:00 am Beginners 4 – 12 years old
Waiver signed by parents or legal guardians required
? (802) 223-0517 Stano@SunriseGym.com
?
?
?
FREE
CLASS
Dollar General Literacy
Foundation Awards Grants to
Local Literacy Program
Last week, The Dollar General Literacy Foundation awarded
Barre City Elementary and Middle School in Barre a youth litera-
cy grant in the amount of $3,000 to support their Engaging
Reluctant Readers Through Nonfiction Experiences Program.
Awarded at the beginning of the academic year, youth literacy
grants from the Dollar General Literacy Foundation help provide
teachers, schools and organizations with the funding and resources
they need to properly begin the school year.
« Youth literacy grants from the Dollar General Literacy
Foundation make a distinct impact on the communities we serve
by supporting programs that improve education and enhance lit-
eracy, » said Rick Dreiling, Dollar General’s chairman and CEO.
« At Dollar General, we are passionate about our mission of
Serving Others and it’s exciting to see the real difference literacy
and learning make in people’s lives. »
This September, the Dollar General Literacy Foundation award-
ed approximately $4 million in youth literacy grants to approxi-
mately 825 schools, non-profit organizations, libraries and com-
munity groups dedicated to the advancement of literacy.
A complete list of grant recipients may be found online at www.
dgliteracy.org. Grant applications for adult, family, summer and
youth literacy grants will be available in January 2015.
MACCU Donates $1,300 to
Vermont Foodbank
Members Advantage Community Credit Union hosted its third
annual Thunder Road BBQ event on Sunday, August 24th.
Members received free tickets to the race, but were asked to
donate $5 for each ticket.
With over 250 members purchasing tickets, MACCU was able
to raise $1,300 for the Vermont Foodbank. This donation will go a
long way in helping people in need throughout our communities.
Pictured here is Vermont Foodbank CFO, Julie Graves, accept-
ing the donation from MACCU VP of Operations, Stacey Benoit.
MACCU is proud to support their local communities. If you live
or work in Chittenden, Lamoille, Orange, Washington, or Windsor
County, you are eligible to join.
n n n
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 7
The Center for Leadership Skills
BUSINESS & LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT
Lindel James coaching & consulting
Taking You from Frustration to Enthusiasm
802.778.0626
lindeljames@centerforleadershipskills.com
Deadline to Apply is October 20, 2014
phone (802) 828-1310
toll free (888) 317-2006
Learn more on how to apply, how to become a
member, and other great opportunities available.
email vtddc@state.vt.us
web www.ddc.vermont.gov/
We are pleased to announce our grant
competition–Advocacy in Action.
VTDDC is inviting applications for advocacy
projects that will improve the lives of
Vermonters with developmental disabilities
by joining people and policymakers at the
local, regional, and state level.
Up to $20,000 available.
INCREASE YOUR COMPETITIVE EDGE
IN THE JOB MARKET
CCV
Participate in the Governor’s Career Ready Program
OPEN HOUSE – CCV Montpelier
Monday, September 22 from 5:30 – 6:30 pm
Thursday, September 25 from 5:30 – 6:30 pm
CLASS DATES September 29 – November 13
Mondays & Thursdays, 5:30 – 8:30 pm
CLASS AVAILABLE AT NO COST TO PARTICIPANTS.
For more information contact
workforce@ccv.edu
www.ccv.edu/career
$20,000 Available for Public Policy Projects to
Benefit Vermonters with Developmental Disabilities
Funding totalling $20,000 is currently avail-
able through an award competition launched by
the Vermont Developmental Disabilities
Council.
VTDDC welcomes applications for projects
that will engage individuals and organizations in
advocacy activities that bring people together to
educate and inform policy makers about the
needs of people with developmental disabilities
and their family members. Project grant awards
may be made for up to $10,000 with potential for
second year funding.
The deadline is October 20, 2014. For more
information, Request for Proposals, and applica-
tion materials check the VTDDC website at
www.ddc.vermont.gov, e-mail vtddc@state.vt.
us, or call toll free in Vermont at 888-317-2006.
VTDDC is a statewide board, and 63% of its
members are people with developmental dis-
abilities or family members appointed by the
governor. VTDDC also welcomes applications
for membership and makes funding available
year-round for individuals with developmental
disabilities and family members to attend confer-
ences and trainings, as well as for small grants
supporting innovative projects.
VTDDC’s mission is to help build connections
and supports that bring people with developmen-
tal disabilities and their families into the heart of
Vermont communities. VTDDC uses its federal
funds to support activities to increase the avail-
ability of individual and family-centered sup-
ports; to promote independence, self-determina-
tion and community inclusion; and to advocate for
and increase public awareness about issues affect-
ing people with disabilities and their families.
The mission of VTDDC is to help build connections and supports that bring people with developmental dis-
abilities and their families into the heart of Vermont. This September, VTDDC and legislators will be meeting
in Newport.
TRUE COLORS
Home Decorating Inc.
141 River St., Montpelier o (802) 223-1616
www.californiapaints.com
The top performing, longest lasting finish for your home!
CELEBRATING
OUR
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Shop Local and Keep Your
Hard Earned Dollars
in Central Vermont
When you shop Sears.com directly,
you send your money to Chicago.
When you shop your Local Sears Hometown
Store, you support 10 local jobs and families
recycling your dollars back into your
community. We live here, pay our taxes here,
and use local services.
Sears.com does not support local fundraisers
or charities. WE DO!!
We have all the great products, services,
and prices of the big guys
with the service you expect.
Stop by, call us or email us at
SearsBarre@aol.com to place your order.
page 8 The WORLD September 17, 2014
Route 5, Lyndonville, VT
Mon. thru Fri. 9-5, Sat. 9-3, Sun. Closed
1-800-439-5996
296 Meadow St., Littleton, NH
4584 U.S. Rte. 5, Newport, VT
SUPER CROSSWORD
KAKURO
GO FIGURE
MAGIC MAZE
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EXCHANGE
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PUZZLES ON PAGE 14
STICKLERS
UNION MUTUAL
FIRE INSURANCE
139 State o Montpelier
MORTGAGES ARE
OUR ONLY BUSINESS
Let us help you find the right
Program to suit your needs
(802) 476-3300
(800) 491-5533
Pat Frappier
Pfrappier@summitvt.com
172 N. MAIN ST.
BARRE, VT 05641
CONVENIENCE STORE & ATM
Open Everyday 6 am – 11 pm
342 N. Main St., Downtown Barre o 479-3675
& &
SAVE ALL THESE LOGOS!
ADD AS NECESSARY!
COPY AND PASTE INTO AD…
POULIN AUTO SALES
Rt. 302, between Barre & E. Barre
476-8159 o M-Th 8-6, Fri. 8-5, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 10-4
and also at: Rte. 14, Williamstown o 433-1564
www.poulinautosales.com
American Rental
Association Member
Barre-Montpelier Rd. o 476-6580
(across from Fassetts bread store)
61 North Main St.
Barre o 476-6644
Mon-Thurs 9-6, Fri 9-7, Sat 9-5
Toll Free in VT
1-800-649-3838
223-6337
or TOLL FREE
1-800-278-CODY
Call Us!
Vermont’s Only
FULL LINE Chevrolet
Dealer…
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VERMONT’S TRUCKSTORE
Barre-Montpelier Rd o Montpelier
For
Over 50
Years Sorry, We Can No Longer Accept Checks For Payment
TELL YOUR FRIENDS…
We’re the best place to stay in Barre.
173 So. Main St.,
Barre 476-6678
Great New Indoor Pool!
Operated by The Jeff Anton Family
~ This message sponsored by ~
(It’s Worth The Drive)
VERMONT MUTUAL
INSURANCE COMPANY
89 State St., Montpelier
PERRY’S OIL SERVICE
Call 1-800-654-3344
For Price and Delivery Date
Minimum 100 gal. delivery

CALL
FOR
CURRENT
PRICE
15 Cottage St., Barre o 479-4309
The Benefit Shop
15 Cottage St., Barre 479-4309
Come check out our new look and shop for the holidays!
We look forward to seeing you soon, and thank you for
your patronage.
Closed for Renovations
The CVMC Auxiliary Bene-Fit Shop will be closed
October 29th through November 6th.
New Shop Hours
We will reopen Wednesday, November 7th with new shop hours:
Wednesday through Friday 10am-4pm
Saturday 9am-2pm.
Shop Hours:
Wednesday through Friday 10am-4pm
Saturday 9am-2pm
Noyle Johnson Group
119 River St., Montpelier o (802) 223-7735
83 Washington St., Barre o (802) 479-3366
P.O. Box 195, Danville o (802) 684-3924
www.nwjinsurance.com
Denis, Ricker & Brown
Insurance & Financial Services
2 PIONEER STREET o MONTPELIER o 229-0563
~ THIS AD SPONSORED BY~
VERMONT MUTUAL
INSURANCE COMPANY
89 State St., Montpelier
Donations Needed
Especially Children’s
Clothing Including
Winter Wear
VERMONT MUTUAL
INSURANCE COMPANY
89 State St., Montpelier
HELP US MOVE
Gift Certificates
Rubber Bubbles
Balloon & Party Supply
WHY?
Rubber Bubbles will be forced to relocate
sometime in the near future but as we look for a
NEW SPACE it is obvious we need set-up money.
Buy now to help us out now and earn an extra
20% on future purchases.
HOW WILL THIS WORK?
Purchase a $25.00 Gift Certificate NOW and if
you can wait until November 1st and beyond
the Gift Certificate will earn 20% – SO THEN
THE VALUE WILL BE $30.00. Of course, you
can redeem it any time prior to Nov. 1st for the
$25.00 of merchandise.
THANK YOU!
802-476-6011
900 Barre-Montpelier Rd.
Tues.-Fri. 9:30-5:30, Sat. 9:30-2:00
3
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Opening Night Gala!
Comedy of Errors
Lost Nation
Brewing
NECI Catered
Reception
Live Music
and
performance of
Shakespeare’s
magical & silly
romp.
sponsored by Sweet Melissa’s, NECI
and Lost Nation Brewing
Laughs and Parties Galore in Lost Nation Theater
The TD Bank Celebration Series, pre-
sented by the Barre Opera House, marks its
31st anniversary this year and, as in the
past, organizers have assembled an eclectic
lineup of well-known acts with a bit of
something for everyone.
Leading off on October 10 at 8 p.m. is
the world’s foremost ABBA tribute show,
Arrival From Sweden, which regularly sells
out its summer shows at Red Rocks
Amphitheater,
Wolf Trap and
other venues
all over the
world. The
11-piece band
( w h i c h
includes some
of the original
members of
ABBA and is
the only trib-
ute touring with ABBA’s blessing) will take you back to the ’70s
as they re-create pop music’s most successful group. Authentic
costumes, entrancing dance numbers and impeccable harmonies
all come together to create the ABBA experience, live on stage.
Next, on October 19 at 7 p.m. is folk icon Arlo Guthrie. Born
with a guitar in one hand and a harmonica in the other, the eldest
son of America’s most beloved singer/writer/philosopher, Woody
Guthrie, performs a night of inspiring music accompanied by
heartwarming storytelling. With his exceptional and renowned
solo skills, Arlo proves that the folk tradition his father helped
create is still alive and well.
Standup comedian Steven Wright’s career has spanned over 30
years. He first performed in 1979, debuted on The Tonight Show
in 1982, and forged a prolific career out of his unique brand of
deadpan observational humor and creative one-liners. The undis-
puted « king of the one-liner » has continued touring, starred in
several specials and won an Academy Award for his 1998 short
film, « The Appointments of Dennis Jennings. » He’s #23 on
Comedy Central’s List of the Greatest Standup Comedians of All-
Time. Wright visits The Barre Opera House on November 8 for an
8 p.m. show.
Ten albums and over twenty years into her music career, Shelby
Lynne remains one of the most distinctive voices in popular music
today. In 2000, Lynne won the best new artist Grammy, even
though she was a decade plus into her career. She went on to
launch her own label, Everso Records, on which she’s released
several CDs, including her latest project–the gospel-tinged
« Thanks. » Never one to go with the crowd, Shelby continues to
stand apart from the mainstream music world with her feet firmly
planted on the fertile ground where rock, country, and soul meet.
Her Celebration Series appearance is on February 7 at 7:30 p.m.
The Opera House continues its tradition of profiling the finest
groups from the Emerald Isle with traditional band FullSet on
February 14, Valentine’s Day. Since the release of its debut album
« Notes at Liberty, » the stellar young group which has garnered a
slew of « Best New Irish Group » awards since its beginning four
years ago, has received much critical acclaim and has been com-
pared to supergroups such as Danu and Altan by the respected
Irish Music Magazine. On February 13 FullSet will offer a 10 a.m.
student matinee for local schools, and instrument workshops later
in the day.
On March 21, husband and wife classical musical duo, Edward
Arron and Jeewon Park, two of the finest emerging young artists
performing today, take the stage at 7:30 p.m. Arron (cello) is rap-
idly gaining recognition worldwide for his elegant musicianship,
impassioned performances and creative programming. Park
(piano) was praised by the New York Times for her « unbridled,
infectious exuberance. »
The 2014-15 season concludes on March 28 at 8 p.m. with
bluegrass favorites, The Gibson Brothers, back by popular demand
after their 2012 appearance here. Says Bluegrass Unlimited: « The
brothers and the band have it all — lead vocals, brother-duet har-
mony, instrumental virtuosity, ensemble sensibilities and great
original material. » In 2013, The International Bluegrass Music
Association voted The Gibson Brothers Entertainers of the Year,
and they also took home awards for Song of the Year and
Songwriter of the Year (Eric Gibson). They’re nominated again
this year in the Entertainers of the Year and Vocal Group of the
Year categories.
Celebration Series tickets are available now. Call the Barre
Opera House box office at 802-476-8188 or order online at www.
barreoperahouse.org. Those wishing to come in person can stop by
the box office Tuesday – Friday, noon to 5:30 p.m. and Saturday 9
a.m. to noon. Special discounts are available to students, seniors,
people with disabilities and Opera House members.
For more info, visit www.barreoperahouse.org. Tickets are also
on-sale for folk power-trio Red Molly (April 4); other BOH shows
will be added as the year progresses.
There is plenty of fun to be had at Lost Nation Theater this fall.
Two comedies that amaze and delight will be running in rotating
rep: « The 39 Steps » and « Comedy of Errors. » It’s the first time
LNT has tried alternating performances of two plays with the same
cast, and the first time for any professional theater in Vermont!
And if two great shows aren’t enough, in true Hollywood-style,
each show will have a special opening night party. It’s only fitting,
as « The 39 Steps » is based on a film, and a musical film was based
« Comedy of Errors. »
« The 39 Steps, » Patrick Barlow’s comic, quick-change-stage
adaptation of Alfred Hitchcock’s spy thriller, based on John
Buchannan’s novel, is like The Marx Brothers meeting film noir!
On opening night, Friday, Sept. 19, New England Culinary
Institute will host « 39 Noir » – an « after party » at NECI on Main
(formerly Main Street Grill & Bar).
For just $10 in addition to your ticket purchase (and that pur-
chase can be for any « 39 Steps » performance, not just opening
night), at 39 Noir you can indulge in tasty treats from the NECI
kitchen, wear your best film noir outfit (or come as you are), be
entertained by live music from Dan Bruce, and mix & mingle with
the cast. This great party is sponsored by NECI, and a cash bar is
available.
« Comedy of Errors » is Shakespeare at his most ruthlessly
ridiculous. The plot? Two sets of twins, separated at birth are
reunited – but only after a series of plot twists, revelry, and mis-
taken identities. The revelry starts early on opening night, Friday,
Sept. 25. with the pre-show gala « Beer and The Bard. »
Beer and the Bard is brought to you at Lost Nation Theater by
Lost Nation Brewing, Sweet Melissa’s and The New England
Culinary Institute. The beer named like the theater provides the
tasty beverage, whilst New England Culinary Institute provides a
gourmet catered reception featuring Celtic music from Tim
Jennings & Leanne Ponder. The evening, hosted by Warren
Kitzmiller, honors Anthony Otis, former longtime board president
of Lost Nation Theater, who was instrumental in making LNT’s
Shakespeare programs reality. The all-inclusive evening is $60.
The festivities begin at 6:45 p.m., and the show starts at 8 p.m. The
evening is a fundraiser for LNT, and the company is very grateful
for the sponsorship of Minuteman Press, Lost Nation Brewing,
Sweet Melissa’s and NECI.
For tickets & information: call 802-229-0492, or visit www.
lostnationtheater.org.
City Hall Arts Center (39 Main Street, Montpelier) is wheel-
chair accessible. LNT offers assisted listening and large print
programs. Service dogs always welcome. Inform the box office of
any special needs when purchasing tickets.
? ? ?
31st Celebration Series Season Features Another Stellar Lineup
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 9
171 Westview Meadows Road
Montpelier, VT 05602
(802) 223-1068 o www.westviewmeadows.com
RETIREMENT LIVING AT ITS BEST –
It’s not just a place to live; it’s a way of life.
WINTER IS COMING. At Westview Meadows,
live worry-free, away from the snow, cold and winter
conditions with a friendly staff and great amenities:
Let us welcome you for winter!
o 1 Meal a Day
o Weekly Housekeeping
o Trash Removal
o Activities
o Transportation
o Heat & Air Conditioning
o Washer & Dryer
o Maintenance/Repairs
o Water & Sewer
o Landscaping
o Snow Removal
Get ready for winter with us!
171 Westview Meadows Road
Montpelier, VT 05602
(802) 223-1068 o www.westviewmeadows.com
WINTER IS COMING. At Westview Meadows, live worry-
free, away from the snow, cold and winter conditions with a
friendly staff and great amenities. The monthly fee includes:
o 1 Meal a Day
o Weekly Housekeeping
o Trash Removal
o Activities
o Transportation
o Heat & Air Conditioning
o Washer & Dryer
o Maintenance/Repairs
o Water & Sewer
o Landscaping
o Snow Removal
RETIREMENT LIVING AT IT’S BEST -
It’s not just a place to live; it’s a way of life.
We now have a 1 bedroom, 1 bath available too!
FREE Shred Saturday
Saturday, September 27
9:00 AM – 1:00 PM
VSECU Berlin Branch
365 Paine Turnpike North
A free service for the community provided by VSECU.
www.vsecu.com 802/800 371-5162
Why risk identity theft?
Shred up to 10 boxes of paper documents (approx.
12″x10″x15″). E-cycling also available for cell phones,
USB drives, laptops, etc. (limit one large item per
household, i.e. desktop computers).
Grab a Gallon of Milk
and Pick up a Copy of
BARRE
Cumberland Farms
(North End)
The Hollow Motel
AJ’s Sunoco
Cumberland Farms
(South)
Dente’s Market
Quality Market
L & M Diner
Champlain Farms
Jiffy Mart
Copy World
Simply Subs
Central Market
Simply Pizza
Dunkin Donuts
Dave’s
Fasstop
Wall ST Complex
Beverage Baron
D & D Smokehouse
North End Deli
Hannaford’s
Busy Bubble
Laundromat
M & M South Barre
Salvation Army Thrift
Store
Aldrich Library
Barre City Place
Domino’s Pizza
ReStore
Espresso Bueno
Senior Citizens
Center
Morse Deli
Washington
Apartments
Lenny’s (inside store)
North Barre Manor
BETHEL
Bethel Central Store
Cockadoodle Pizza/
Cafe
McCullough’s Quick
Stop
M&N Market
Lucky’s Trailers
Creekhouse
Restaurant
Locust General Store
BRADFORD
Mini-mart
Bliss Village Store
Local Buzz
Hannaford
CABOT
Cabot Village Store
CHELSEA
Wills Store
Flanders Market
CORINTH
East Corinth
General Store
Gramps Country Store
DANVILLE
Hasting’s
Marty’s
Bentley’s Bakery
EAST BARRE
East Barre Store
Morgan’s
EAST MONTPELIER
Twin Valley Senior
Center
Dudley’s General
Store
ELMORE
Elmore Store
GROTON
Upper Valley Grill
Alley’s Market
P&H Truck Stop
HARDWICK
Kwik Stop
House of Pizza
Hays Service Station
Willey’s Store
Greensboro Bend
Store
D&L Beverage
Corner Stop n Shop
Tops Grocery
M&M
Hall’s Market
MARSHFIELD
Marshfield General
Store
Mobil Convenience
Dolly’s Country Store
MONTPELIER
Kurrle Fuels
Montpelier Elks
House of Tang
DJ Convenience
Railroad Station
VT Credit Union
Perry’s BP
Dept. Agriculture
State Capitol
VT Motor Vehicles
VT Visitor Booth
MONTPELIER cont.
Pavilion Bldg.
Northfield Savings
Thrush Restaurant
Capitol Plaza
Capitol Shell
Capitol Grounds
Meadow Mart
Yankee Spirits
Uncommon Mkt
Village Pizza
LaBrioche Bakery
Blanchard Block
Bear Pond Books
Coffee Corner
Subway
Shaw’s
Bob’s Sunoco
Champlain Farms
Dunkin donuts
Berlin St. Mobil
Simply Subs
Parker’s
Launderama
Angeleno’s Pizza
Barre St Market
Mont. Senior Center
Hunger Mtn. Co-op
Simon’s
Wayside Restaurant
Econo Lodge
MORETOWN
Moretown General
Store
MORRISVILLE
Tomlinson Store
Debbie’s Bagels
Bourne’s Service
Station
Mapleleaf Store
NORTHFIELD/
NORTHFIELD
FALLS
Tops Grocery
Fall’s General Store
Kenyon’s Hardware
Cumberland Farms
Redemption Center
Barry Chouinard Mills
Champlain Farms
Common Café
Northfield Pharmacy
Convenience Plus
PLAINFIELD
Tim’s/Maplefields
Plainfield General
Store
Maple Valley Store
RANDOLPH
Exit 4 info center
Village Auto
Floyd’s
Valley Bowl
Rinker’s Mobil
Randolph Village
Laundromat
McDonald’s
Snowsville Guns
Shaw’s
Middle Branch Mkt
and Deli
Randolph House
Seniors
Village Pizza
M&M
Champlain Farms
Cumberland Farms
ROYALTON
Eaton’s Sugarhouse
Village Pizza
MIDDLESEX/
WAITSFIELD/
WARREN
Middlesex Country
Store
The Den Pub & Rest.
Red Hen Bakery
Laundromat
Chamber of
Commerce
Mehuron’s Market
Irasville Country Store
Norms
Sugarbush General
Store
The Bridges
Macs Market
Champlain Farms
WASHINGTON
Roberts General Store
WATERBURY
Juniper’s Fare
Crossroads
Waterbury Pharmacy
Best Western
Champlain Farms
Kinney Drugs
Shell station
Scribners Village
Store
Depot Beverage
TJ’s Store
So. End Sunoco
Waterbury Village
Market
Duxbury Store
Bolton Sunoco
Laundromat
WATERBURY cont.
Jonesville Store
Billing’s Mobil
Waterbury Exxon
Waterbury Center
Sunoco
Upper Valley Retail
Store
WATERBURY
CENTER
Ben & Jerry’s
WILLIAMSTOWN
Pump and Pantry
Depot and Main
Redeption
WOLCOTT
Wolcott General
Store
WORCESTER
LBJ’S Grocery
BERLIN
Twin City Family
Fun Ctr.
Price Chopper
Kinney Drugs
Irving Oil
Dunkin Donuts
Subway
McDonald’s
China Moon
Big Lots
Pizza Hut
Sandy’s Sunoco
CVS Pharmacy
Walmart
JC Penney
Cen. VT Medical Ctr.
Comfort Inn
Applebee’s
Maplewood Deli
Shaw’s
B Cross/B shield
Berlin Airport
Berlin Convalescent
Hilltop Inn
Burger King
Steak House
Mobil One Stop
CV Express Care
Capitol City Automart
Capitol City Kia
Morse Farm
Formula Ford
Portland Glass
Taste of the North
Farm Market
Cody Chevrolet
Berlin Mall
at any of these
convenient locations
(more newsstands to be
added every week!)
We now accept
~Financing Available To Qualified Buyers~
Oil & Propane Service LLC
Boilers – Furnaces – Water Heaters
Space Heaters – GasLines
Oil Tanks – Coal & Wood Boilers
PREFERRED PREFERRED
POPS
Serving Washington County
& the Mad River Valley
preferred.pops@gmail.com
DENNIS SMITH
802-476-8278
Locally Owned & Operated
John Kirby, Owner o (802) 777-5550
Tues.-Fri. 11-5:30 o Sat. 10-2 o Sun. & Mon. closed
9 South Main Street, Waterbury (Next Door to Arvad’s)
Owner John Kirby is a 1997 graduate
of the American Numismatic Association, Colorado Springs,
for coin grading, certification and authentication.
We will evaluate your estate jewelry, sterling flatware, tea sets and coin collections. We will answer any
question you have about your item. If you are unsure if your estate jewelry is authentic or costume, we will test
your gold, platinum, silver and diamonds to find out its purity and if it’s real. We base the value on the piece,
and the current market price of gold, silver and platinum when you walk in the door.
Green Mountain
Coins &Estate Jewelry
BUYING
IMMEDIATE CASH PAYMENT
GOLD
COINS
DIAMONDS
STERLING
SILVER
PAPER
MONEY
THE
MARKET
IS HOT
More Than a Secondhand Store
ReSource, the site of this week’s
Central Vermont Chamber of
Commerce mixer, clearly deals with
the reuse of a wide variety of unwant-
ed items, but its facilities in Barre,
Burlington and Morrisville also serve disadvantaged youth and
individuals by cultivating entrepreneurial spirit, providing hands-
on job training, and building teamwork as well.
The organization’s mission is a combination of environmental
stewardship, education and job training, and economic opportuni-
ties.
Members and friends of the Central Vermont Chamber of
Commerce will get a first-hand look while visiting the Barre loca-
tion from 5 to 7 p.m. this Thursday.
« We’re looking forward to the event and sharing insights into
what we do and how we do it, » said Curtis Ostler, who is not only
development director for ReSource, but also a vice chair of the
Chamber board.
On-site training programs include appliance and computer
repair that gives new life to discarded and outdated machines.
Other programs include deconstruction and demolition of struc-
tures, and weatherization techniques for buildings of all kinds.
The former granite shed has become a frequent host of com-
munity events, and it is slated for a major renovation and restora-
tion to facilitate the transition to a community center that will
spotlight local artists, expand its craft materials for artists and
serve families in crisis as well as improving its job training capac-
ity.
Registration is $10, and reservations are not required. The pub-
lic is welcome.
GMUW Prepares for Two
Upcoming « Fun »draisers
Do you play poker? Or, do
you enjoy walking or biking
for a cause? If so, then, you
need to sign up for the Green
Mountain United Way 2nd
Annual Texas Hold ‘Em
Tournament being held at the Tom Breslin Community Center on
Main St. in Lyndonville on October 19th. All participation and fee
information can be acquired by contacting Gail or Sue at the Tom
Breslin Center at 802-626-8106. The games are open to anyone 18
years of age or over. Cash games happen all day with the tourney
starting at 1 p.m. There will also be a 50/50 raffle.
If you prefer an outdoor activity, then register for GMUW’s 1st
Annual Kingdom Games Halloween Hustle on October 25th,
along the bike path in Newport. GMUW has joined forces with
Kingdom Games, Inc. of Newport to host a day of walking or bik-
ing three mapped-out routes through Newport (10K, 5K, or
1-mile) that parallel beautiful Lake Memphremagog. Participants
are highly encouraged to come in costume. After all, it is near
Halloween time.
Registration for this event can be made at www.gmunitedway.
org or at www.dandelionrun.org. There is a base fee and walkers/
runners are asked to raise their own sponsorships in addition to the
base fee. The sponsorship dollars will be used by GMUW to fur-
ther its local work in education, income and health. Sponsorship
forms are posted at www.gmunitedway.org where online dona-
tions for this event can also be made.
For more information about the Halloween Hustle, contact Phil
at 802-249-9100 or Madeleine at 802-647-2148. Don’t miss either
one of these fun events and help Green Mountain United Way
make a positive community impact.
n n n
page 10 The WORLD September 17, 2014
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A Tribute to Lola
Aiken
Editor:
Lola Aiken was a long-term
friend, with whom I had lunch
just a few weeks ago. She was of
keen memory, insights, and great
ability to work with people that
made her the « eyes and ears » for
her husband. She was every-
where.
Lola was a mentor to me, and I
model much of my political per-
sona in her image. She was truly a remarkable person, and at all
times she showed great poise and grace.
With great admiration,
Bill Doyle
Senator from Washington County
Berlin Pond Belongs to All Vermonters
Editor:
It’s time to accept that Vermont’s own Capital District has no
intention of being a good neighbor when it comes to Berlin Pond.
After denying Vermonters access to this commonly held body of
water for a hundred years, after losing in their claim in the
Supreme Court, after two years of recreational access with no ill
effects, even after being instructed by the ANR that reasonable
recreational access poses no threat to their water supply, the
elected leaders of Montpelier continue to insist on denying other
Vermonters their Constitutional rights. All in the name of hyper-
bolic and imagined threats that the responsible state agencies have
debunked.
Since Mayor Hollar and Representative Kitzmiller show no
sign of slowing down in their efforts to whip up emotion in order
to overwhelm reason, it’s time to put an end to this. Rep. Warren
Kitzmiller of Montpelier has promised legislative action in order
to satisfy the idle whims of his constituents and while I find his
motivations suspect and his endstate abhorrent, I have to agree
with the mechanism. It’s time to get the Legislature involved.
Vermonters’ right to access boatable waters under reasonable
regulation is written into our Constitution and really isn’t within
the purview of the Legislature to nullify, but the privilege extend-
ed to Montpelier allowing them to draw cheap, gravity-fed water
from a pond belonging to all Vermonters was granted by the
Legislature and can just as easily be withdrawn. It’s time to re-
examine the continued extension of that privilege.
Instead of gratitude and a willingness to work with and recog-
nize all Vermonters’ right to access the pond, Montpelier has
instead interpreted their special privilege as an entitlement trump-
ing all other Vermonters’ rights. Since Montpelier has demon-
strated they cannot be trusted to exercise their privilege responsi-
bly, it’s well past time for them to lose that privilege. This should
be done reasonably, allowing sufficient time for Montpelier to
fund and build any number of alternative water sources but allow-
ing the continued spoiled and entitled behavior of Montpelier’s
leaders without repercussion will only encourage them to insist on
their special status and make demands that they expect us all to
pay for, either financially or by foregoing our own rights, to sat-
isfy their baseless fears.
Patrick Cashman
Shelburne
Thank You for Supporting Montpelier
Food Pantry
Editor:
Just Basics Inc., (JBI) parent organization for the Montpelier
Food Pantry (MFP) and FEAST, the senior citizen/persons with
disabilities meal program, would like to thank Montpelier and sur-
rounding communities for the outpouring of support for the MFP
in the aftermath of Shaw’s removal of our customer donation
boxes.
It should be noted that the decision to remove the boxes was not
made locally, but one made at Shaw’s corporate headquarters in
Massachusetts. Just Basics Inc. has always maintained a positive
working relationship with our Berlin and Montpelier Shaw’s staff
and management.
While we have no resolution as yet with Shaw’s, other com-
munity members and community organizations have stepped up to
the plate to help us close the gap on the 7,000 pounds of non-
perishable food we lost.
Price Chopper Supermarkets in Berlin has placed our customer
donation box in the front of their store. Price Chopper will offer
customer education about donating to JBI’s Montpelier Food
Pantry.
Montpelier Alive, with little notice, organized a mini food drive
at its 15th Anniversary Celebration where we collected 245
pounds of food and $100 in cash.
Porch2Pantry is a multi-neighborhood effort to collect food in
one central neighborhood location for delivery to the Montpelier
Food Pantry.
Bear Pond and Rivendell Books are teaming up with JBI at the
end of this month to celebrate « Hunger Action » month, a nation-
wide campaign to support hunger organizations like ours.
While this situation created an immediate negative impact on
the MFP, it also helped educate our community about the impor-
tant role the Food Pantry plays in central Vermont. We are an
emergency food supply for over 3,700 central Vermonters. These
are our neighbors, friends, coworkers and classmates who are
struggling to pay off last winter’s fuel bills before the onset of this
winter, or who face a crisis in benefits, health care or insurance
cuts.
If you would like to donate non-perishable foods, visit Price
Chopper Supermarket in Berlin or drop-off donations at the
Montpelier Food Pantry c/o Trinity Methodist Church 137 Main St
Montpelier, Tues-Fri 10-11 a.m., or email for an appointment,
justbasicsinc@gmail.com. Checks or cash may be dropped off at
the church or mailed to the address listed.
Theresa Murray-Clasen,Executive Director
Just Basics Inc.
? ? ?
? ? ?
mote their own success and also to know
what is deadly to their own interests and
the interests of the state. »
Hartness capitalized on another reform
of the era – giving women the right to vote.
He had been a leader on a state commit-
tee to ratify the nineteenth amendment to
the United States Constitution, the wom-
en’s suffrage amendment. When Hart-
ness gave his Inaugural Address in 1921,
sitting as a member of the House was
Edna Beard, of Orange, a former school
superintendent. She was the frst woman
ever elected to the Vermont House. In the
beginning of his presentation Hartness
said: « Women’s coming into full equality
in suffrage bodes well for humanity… We
have a thousand other reasons for being
glad that woman has been granted equal-
ity in controlling and shaping the destiny
of our State and Nation. »
Senator Bill Doyle serves on the Sen-
ate 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.
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 11
(from left to right) Bill Ricker, Alan Ploof,
Senate Candidate Dexter Lefavour, and Elwin Prescott.
www.dexter4VT.com
Paid for by Dexter For Senate Committee,
42 Dolan Road, Middlesex VT 05602, Carol Krokenberger, Treasurer
Greetings Barre City.
I am John Santorello and I am running
for one of the two seats that represent
Barre City in the State Legislature.
What do I stand for?
o We need jobs in Vermont. Jobs with a decent salary
and benefits that will keep our young people inter-
ested in staying in Vermont after they graduate.
o In order to create jobs we need a business-friendly State Government. More
jobs mean more people sharing the tax burden.
o I stand for an efficient State Government and greater local control.
o People who worked their lives here in Vermont and retire should not be taxed
out of their homes. With more job opportunities for the unemployed we could
concentrate reducing the tax burden for senior citizens.
o I stand for balance in the State House. One party rule does not benefit all.
New and better ideas are generated by dialog. Currently the State House
speaks with only one voice.
Paid For By Santorello For House, 176 Elm Street, Barre VT 05641
PUBLIC
NOTICE
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Regular Meeting
Tuesday, Sept. 23, 2014
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Barre, VT
Room 132
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Registered Representative of and Securities offered through VOYA Financial Advisors, Inc. (Member SIPC)
I
f you read this column, you know that I
seem to be obsessed with educating our
young people today. But I really am try-
ing not to discuss it more than one week in
every month!
I am still in touch with many of the girls
that I graduated high school with. Although
we graduated in 1957, most of us are still alive! And on October
18th, I will be fying down to Myrtle Beach to spend another week
with many of my girlfriends. This is the third time since we gradu-
ated that we have gotten together, and it is always a surprise to me
how wonderful it is. Believe it or not, it’s like we just saw each oth-
er a few days ago. Of course, physically, we really have changed.
My friends who were cheerleaders are fnding old age and various
physical ailments are preventing them from leaping in the air and
fipping. Unless of course, they’re fipping by mistake.
I was very nervous the frst time we got together, but had a won-
derful time, and I hosted the second gathering. Now this time, we
haven’t gotten together in four years and I don’t know about the
rest of them, but without a cane I wouldn’t be able to make it at all.
But I assure you, a good time will be had by all.
When we were discussing getting together again, we talked
about a lot of things, including bullying. I really wanted to know
if anybody else could remember any of us bullying anybody else.
I am positive that none of us were ever bullied. I was very pleas-
antly surprised to fnd that my memory of my high school days and
what appears to be reality is the same. We never bullied anybody
and none of us were ever bullied. I had never heard of anybody
who was bullied. Everybody agreed that none of us had ever heard
of that. It would appear that bullying is defnitely a new phenom-
enon.
How do you suppose an old woman with a cane can get to the
airport and fy to Myrtle Beach and fy back? I won’t really know
the answer to that until I give it a try in October. Even I am sur-
prised at how kind and generous people appear to be when they
see me walking with a cane. I have had doors opened, chairs pulled
out at restaurants, even grocery bags carried to my car, just by the
kindness of others. I am trying very hard to remember the thought
of « paying it forward. » For the kindness that’s paid to me, I’m try-
ing to the best of my ability to pay it forward to others. And I really
frmly believe that if I pay a kindness forward to others, that they
will then again pay it forward to someone else.
I know that if you watch the news at night, you hear of all the
horrible things that people do to others. Every imagined cruelty
and mean thing you can think of is demonstrated right there in your
own living room. But just think about it. How different would the
world be if you only heard about the kindnesses? Now don’t think
I’m crazy, and I’m not suggesting that the little kindnesses that
you and I can do, will change the world. However, I do think that
if I’m kind, and you’re kind, and we pay our kindnesses forward,
then many more people will have kindnesses done to them, and
they in turn will pay it forward to someone else. And although we
won’t change the world and we won’t see it on TV, it will make a
difference.
If your child is a bully, you better fgure out how to stop that
behavior immediately. And if your child is being bullied, you need
to step in and fnd out what’s going on and how you can stop that
behavior right away. Tomorrow is too late, today is the day to take
action. I never had a bully in my family, and I don’t have a bully
with any of my grandchildren. Nor, do any of them appear to be
bullied. But let me say right now, I wouldn’t tolerate a bully, and
I wouldn’t tolerate any of my grandchildren being bullied. Period.
End of story.
I don’t remember lots of kindnesses when I was younger, but
now that I’m old and carrying a cane, I am overwhelmed with
gratitude for the kindnesses I am receiving. Maybe I did receive
kindness when I was younger, but I was too busy to notice. Now
that I’m older and have more time, I recognize kindness every time
it comes my way. So I’m asking you to look into your heart, and
every time a kindness passes your way, be sure you recognize it,
and take the time to be kind to others whenever the opportunity
arises. And of course, if you have a bully in your family, put a stop
to that before you fnish reading this column. And if one of your
loved ones is suffering because they are being bullied, it is your
duty to do something about it.
Life is short, much shorter than you think it is. There is no time
for cruelty. There is no time for unkindness. And there is no time
for suffering. Make sure that everyone within the sound of your
voice and the reach of your hands is happy, healthy, and hope-
fully wise.
T
he General
Assembly of
1915, which
enacted the direct
primary, was considered a « progressive »
group. Progressive legislation included
Vermont’s initial workmen’s compensation
act, court reform, regulation of narcotics,
and the establishment of farm labor and
agricultural marketing bureaus. The Senate
passed a constitutional proposal providing
for women’s suffrage but the measure was
killed in the House. The direct primary was
referred to the people and passed by slight-
ly over 3,000 votes. Dissatisfaction with
the existing caucus procedures by which
party nominations had taken place was a
basic reason for the adoption of the new
primary law.
In 1920 James Hartness, a self-educated
inventor, engineer and political novice,
used the primary to capture the gover-
norship. Hartness believed management
systems brought to government would
produce effciency and economy. Speak-
ing before the General Assembly in 1921
he said: « It is supremely necessary for the
workers and executives in our industries to
get the fullest possible conception of prin-
ciples governing life and engineering, so
that they can see what must be done to pro-
Reiss’s Pieces
By Judy Reiss
Senate Report:
Women Gain the Right to Vote
by Senator Bill Doyle
n n n
Edna Beard, the frst woman to serve in the Ver-
mont General Assembly. Beard represented the
Town of Orange, and was later elected to the
Senate from Orange County.
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The Station Agent
****
I appreciate that our society has cracked down on public procla-
mations of prejudice.
Of course I’m not saying that racism has been eradicated; but
at least it is totally unacceptable to say the n-word in public. Gays
and lesbians haven’t achieved equality yet; but at least they don’t
have to hear the f-word or the d-word in mixed company anymore.
Most able-bodied adults view physically handicapped people as
our equals in every way, and I think that’s due in part to the eradi-
cation of the c-word.
Compared to other oppressed minority groups, dwarfs haven’t
made as much progress. The pejorative term midget hasn’t been
stamped out like the other ugly slurs that I listed in the previous
paragraph. And there are plenty of people who think that it is so-
cially appropriate to laugh with their friends if they see a dwarf
because nobody has taught them that it is astoundingly thoughtless
and dehumanizing.
But there is hope. His name is Peter Dinklage. He’s a one-man
army who is quietly fghting a war for dwarf awareness and equal-
ity.
A generation of intelligent Americans is watching HBO’s « Game
of Thrones. » And each and every one of us likes Dinklage’s char-
acter, Tyrion Lannister.
Tyrion Lannister isn’t a great dwarf; he’s a great man. He’s clev-
er, charming, resilient, resourceful, and hilarious. On « Thrones, »
he is the most lovable character in a cast of dozens.
But the show doesn’t pretend that life is just as easy for a little
person as it is for the rest of us. Tyrion was horribly belittled by
his domineering father. And Tyrion has so little confdence in his
manhood that he doesn’t even bother to try to court women who
aren’t prostitutes.
Peter Dinklage is a frst-rate actor. If you want to see him at
his best but don’t enjoy the thick accents and extreme violence
of « Game of Thrones, » check out his 2003 comedy/drama, « The
Station Agent. »
« Agent » tells the entertaining story of Fin McBride: a dwarf
who has taken so much crap from normal-sized humanity that he
has subconsciously decided to tune us all out.
When his employer/only friend dies and leaves Fin a little shack
in a small New Jersey town, he decides to retire there in solitude.
Fin’s depressing plan is thwarted by a pair of townies (Patricia
Clarkson, Bobby Cannavale) who take a liking to him. The trio
have absolutely nothing in common except desperate loneliness.
But that’s enough to spark a life-affrming three-way friendship.
For a tiny-budget independent flm, « The Station Agent » boasts
an impressive ensemble cast – including Michelle Williams and
« Mad Men »‘s John Slattery. It’s a delightful, uplifting little movie
and I wholeheartedly recommend it.
Hurray for Peter Dinklage. He’s the 21st Century Sidney Poitier.
And there is no better actor working today.
page 12 The WORLD September 17, 2014
AIKEN, LOLA PIEROTTI, died September 8, at
The Gary Home in Montpelier, where she has been a
resident for the past several years. This remarkable
and vibrant lady was born more than 102 years ago
in Montpelier. After graduating as valedictorian
from Montpelier High School and working for a
local law firm, Lola applied for a State House job at
the office of the secretary of state, and her life’s destiny was for-
ever changed. She soon became acquainted with many of the
state’s political leaders, including the horticulturist from Putney,
George D. Aiken, who served as speaker, lieutenant governor and,
starting in 1937, governor until his election to the United States
Senate in 1940. Newly elected Sen. Aiken recognized Lola as a
politically astute woman with strong management skills, and upon
invitation she joined his staff on Jan. 10, 1941. Later in the 1950s,
the senator appointed her as chief of his Washington staff. After
the death of the senator’s first wife, Lola became his social com-
panion, and on June 30, 1967, they wed. At the senator’s and Lola’s
direction, she was removed from the Senate payroll and served
without pay until the senator’s retirement in 1975. They came
home to Vermont and settled in George Aiken’s hometown of
Putney. When the Governor (as Lola fondly referred to him) died
in 1984, she returned to Montpelier and spent the remainder of her
life in the city she loved with the people who loved her. Lola
became active in many community and state commitments. She
served on the boards of the George D. Aiken Lecture Series,
Champlain College, Old Rockingham Meeting House Assoc.,
Friends of the State House, VT Historical Society, Judicial
Conduct Board of the VT Supreme Court, University of Vermont
School of Natural Resources, President Calvin Coolidge
Foundation advisory board, honorary chairwoman for the Central
VT Home Health and Hospice Capital Campaign, and NECI
Scholarships. She also received Doctor of Laws from the University
of Vermont, Doctor of Laws from Champlain College, Outstanding
Service Medallion from Board of Fellows, Norwich University,
and the first Grace Coolidge Award. Throughout her life Lola was
always an optimistic, positive, outgoing and caring person. She
never passed a young child without stopping to say hello, always
bringing a smile to the youngster’s face. Lola touched many people
with her kindness, generosity and love. Her legacy will continue
to embody the spirit of Vermont. Lola is survived by three neph-
ews, Doug Robie and wife Margie Torrey, of Underhill, Scott
Robie and wife Ellen, of Naples, Fla., and Lee Robie and wife
Penny, of Loveland, Ohio; and many grandnephews and grand-
nieces as well as the stepchildren and family members of the
Aiken family. Lola was predeceased by her sisters, Rosina Pierotti
and Ollie Robie.
LARKIN, JONATHAN CHARLES, 46, of
Montpelier, died unexpectedly and peacefully in his
sleep at his home on September 3. Jonathan was
born in Washington, D.C., on July 31, 1968, the son
of Charles and Suzanne (Roberge) Larkin. Moving
to Vermont shortly after his birth, Jonathan attended
St. Michael’s in Montpelier, then U-32 High School
through 1986, later earning his GED and studying biology at
Johnson State College. For most of his adult life, Jonathan was
self-employed. In more recent years he found his passion and true
calling in real estate investing. It gave him incredible joy to always
be on the lookout for the next deal. His appetite for knowledge
was voracious, he was eternally optimistic, and his laugh was
contagious. Jonathan lived his life with a passion and vigor that
few of us are brave enough to do. He lived in the moment and was
ready for anything that came his way. Getting to know and under-
stand him might have been a challenge for some, but once he
decided you were on his side, he was ferociously loyal and loving.
His perspective on life and contagious zest will sorely be missed
by his loved ones and friends. Jonathan is survived by his daugh-
ter, Miranda Wigren, and her partner, Kevin Kew, of Stowe; his
partner, Heather Preis, of Montpelier; parents, Charles and
Suzanne Larkin, of Middlesex; sister Julie Morton and her chil-
dren, of Holiday, Fla.; brother Jeff and Maryanne Larkin, of
Duxbury. Jonathan was predeceased by a sister, Jennifer.
ROBERGE, THERESA SOUCY, 81, passed away
peacefully from a short bout with cancer on August
13, in Zephyrhills, Fla. Her son John and sister
Jeannette were at her side. Theresa was born and
raised in the Barre/Williamstown area; she graduated
from Williamstown High School, then worked as a
legal executive assistant in Montpelier. After mar-
riage to Joseph A. Roberge of Barre, she moved to Burlington and
worked as executive assistant to the president of the Merchants
Bank. Upon her husband’s graduation from the University of
Vermont, they started a family and moved to various locations,
including France, as Joseph pursued a career with General
Electric. They settled in Burnt Hill, N.Y. (Saratoga Springs/
Schenectady area). After retirement they spent summers at their
Lake Champlain home in Alburg Springs and winters in Zephyrhills,
Fla. She enjoyed spending time with her grandchildren, dear
friends and family, traveling and playing bingo. Theresa is prede-
ceased by her husband Joseph A. Roberge of Barre. They had just
celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in August 2004 just
prior to his passing. Also predeceased by her parents George and
Marie Louise Sylvan Soucy. Survived by her children: John
Roberge of Seattle, Wash. and Zephyrhills, Fla.; Jennifer Roberge-
Neary and Carl Nearey of Southampton, Mass.; Jeffrey Roberge
and Kimberly Esce Roberge of Canandaigua, N.Y.; and four
grandchildren. Survived by siblings: sisters Fern York, Pauline
Hebert, Anita Busque of Barre, Jeanette Cassler of Ocala, Fla.,
brother Joseph Soucy of Springfield.
BLACK, PATRICIA ANN, 58, of the Pioneer
Apartments in Montpelier, died September 9, at
Berlin Health and Rehabilitation Center, with her
family at her bedside. Born Oct. 4, 1955, in Barre,
she was the daughter of Thad and Helen (LaPoint)
Martin. She attended Williamstown Schools and
graduated from Williamstown High School in 1973.
She had been a longtime employee of the former Interstate
Uniform Co. in Williamstown. Pat enjoyed time with her family,
the out-of-doors, artwork and ceramics, and had attended the
United Federated Church in Williamstown. Survivors include her
daughter, Jessica Morey, and husband, Devlin, of Jacksonville, N.
C.; her brother, William Martin, and wife Anna, and two sisters,
Bonnie Holt and husband, Wendell, and Sharon Mack and hus-
band, Vernon, all of Williamstown; and nieces and nephews. She
was predeceased by her parents.
SASSONE, VINCENT PAUL "VINI" SR., 86, of
Barre Town, died August 30 at Central Vermont
Medical Center, with his family by his side, after a
brief illness. He was born on Nov. 4 in Barre City
during the Great Flood of 1927, and he was the son
of Rose (Tomasi) Sassone and Vincent Sassone. He
attended schools in Barre and was a 1945 graduate
of Spaulding High School. He subsequently attended Virginia
Polytechnic Institute and Norwich University and graduated with
a BA degree in history from Norwich in 1950. Vini married
Patricia Maude Paul, also from Barre, on Aug. 26, 1950. Shortly
thereafter, he obtained a job at Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.,
where he had a very successful career as an insurance agent,
receiving multiple sales awards over his 41 years at the Metropolitan
until his retirement in 1991. He also at one time owned two busi-
nesses in Barre, D.M. Miles Coal Co. and Twin City Fuels. Vini
was a member of St. Monica Catholic Church in Barre, where he
served as an altar boy until the age of 18. He became a lifelong
member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity while at Norwich and also
belonged to the Barre Lions Club, the Mutuo Inc. and Granite
Masonic Lodge 35, and served as an alderman in Barre City in the
late 1970s and early 1980s, as well as being a member of the board
of directors at both Central Vermont Home Health and Hospice
and the Wildersburg Homeowners Association for several years.
He enjoyed spending time with his family, liked to paint, and was
an avid skier in his younger days. One of his great passions was
golf, and he was a member of the Barre Country Club for 64 years
from the age of 17 into his 80s. Vini was also on the board of
directors for many years, served as president and had four holes-
in-one at the course over the years. He is survived by his loving
children, daughters Paula Hall and husband, John Mitchel Hall, of
Bedford, N. H., Carol Sassone and her companion, Philip
LeClaire, of Milton, Joann Sassone, of Beverly, Mass., and his
son, Vincent Paul Sassone Jr., and wife, Rebecca Olson, of
Waterbury; four grandchildren; one great-grandchild; his sister,
Mary Jean Calcagni, and husband, Joseph Calcagni, of Barre City;
as well as numerous other nieces, nephews and friends. He was
predeceased by his wife of 49 years, Patricia; his brother, Robert
Sassone; and his sister-in-law, Arlene Sassone.
ARONSON, DOUGLAS V., "The Ole
Troll," of Woodbury, passed away peace-
fully at home on September 5. Born Jan. 23, 1935, to
Harry and Iris Aronson in Hartford, Conn., Doug
was one of four children. Doug attended public
schools during early childhood in Hartford, Conn.;
with the onset of World War II he was moved to
Woodbury, Vt., to live with his grandparents and help work their
family farm. At this time he attended Woodbury Graded School.
After World War II, Doug moved back to Hartford,Conn. and
finished high school. His love of the land and animals led him to
continue his education at Vermont Technical College and then to
Howell Cheney Technical College in Manchester, Conn., where he
earned his associate of science in animal husbandry. On July 7,
1974, Doug married Sandra (Trefren) Aronson in East Montpelier.
They blended their families to raise a family of nine before having
a child together. In 1975, after running a family dairy farm in
Berlin, Doug and Sandi bought the Woodbury Country Store and
moved to Woodbury. For years, the Woodbury Country Store
thrived and diversified as an authentic general store by selling bait
and tackle, and having a snack bar and deli. Customers fast
became friends as the store was a hub for the town. Doug’s love of
hunting, fishing, boating and snowmobiling was obvious to those
who patronized the store. Doug’s fishing tips and advice soon
turned into a radio show on WDEV known as the "The Ole Troll."
Doug went on to do various jobs including a meat cutter for Grand
Union, and in retirement he became a part-time delivery driver for
Bond Auto Parts Inc. Over the years Doug served the town of
Woodbury in various capacities including serving on the Volunteer
Fire Department, as justice of the peace, he helped organize the
children’s Christmas and Halloween parties, and worked tirelessly
on the town skating rink. Doug was proud to be a Mason and
enjoyed the camaraderie of his Brothers. Those close to Doug
never knew when they would be on the other end of one of his
fun-loving pranks – as he loved to laugh, tell stories, pick on peo-
ple he liked, party, and talk about his large family. He had a huge
heart and would help anyone he could – he always found the good
in someone no matter who they were. Doug is survived by his
beloved wife of 40 years, Sandi Aronson, of Woodbury; sons and
daughters-in-law Dug and Maria Aronson, of Mount Hood, Ore.,
Carl and Marina Aronson and Scott and Tammy Aronson, of
Randolph; and daughters Tammy Aronson, of North Fort Myers,
Fla., Karen Lilley, of Berlin, Kim Aronson, of Wilmington, and a
daughter and son-in-law Ann and Mike Cookson, of Cabot.
Stepchildren include Marilyn Ready, of Bristol, Conn., Carlos
Gomez, of Kingman, Ariz., and Diana Lisevick, of Bridgeport,
Conn. He is survived by 25 grandchildren, 12 great-grandchildren
and one great-great-grandchild. Also surviving are two sisters,
Dawna Stewart, of West Palm Beach, Fla., and Althea Aronson, of
Woodbury. Doug is predeceased by a brother, Clarence "Cal"
Aronson.
SMITH, CONRAD W., 69, died at his Adamant
home on August 27, after a long and courageous
battle with cancer. Conrad was a devoted father and
dedicated environmental lawyer. He spent years
helping to protect Vermont’s natural resources, and
devoted his time and energy to public service and
community life. Conrad grew up in Holt, Mich., and
graduated from Alma College. He spent a year teaching in Nigeria
while in college, and after graduation taught for three years in the
Detroit Public Schools. He later studied international relations at
Georgetown University and obtained a law degree from Wayne
State University. His professional life was marked by a commit-
ment to public service and a passion for the environment. After
working for many years as a legal aid attorney in Ohio and
Michigan, he came to Vermont and joined the Vermont attorney
general’s office. There, he prosecuted environmental violations,
handled Superfund litigation and enforced Act 250, Vermont’s
statewide land use law. Later, Conrad worked as an attorney for
the Vermont Department of Environmental Conservation, where
he helped implement the Clean Air Act in Vermont. For years,
Conrad returned to Ohio to teach trial practice to new legal aid
attorneys. Colleagues remember Conrad’s formidable trial skills,
his sense of humor and above all his commitment to protecting the
beauty and natural resources of his adopted state. Conrad loved the
outdoors. He hiked extensively in Vermont with his family and
friends. Dearest to his heart was the Grand Canyon, a place he
visited many times and shared with those he loved. He took beau-
tiful photographs that reflected his joy in his travels and in his
Vermont home. Conrad traveled to Cuba at a time when doing so
was difficult, and took remarkable portraits of the people he met
there. Whether in Cuba, in Vermont or elsewhere, Conrad’s photo-
graphs show his love of people and his awareness of the beauty in
the faces of human beings – young or old, full of hope or worn and
weary. He was immersed in the community life of Adamant and
Calais. Drawing on his years as a teacher, he represented Calais on
the U-32 school board from 2007 to 2014. As a member of the
Calais Roads Advisory Committee, Conrad was instrumental in
creating new standards for the preservation of the special rural
character and scenic beauty of Calais’ roads. He participated in the
Black Fly Festival in Adamant, sang in the Onion River Chorus,
and appeared in Gilbert and Sullivan productions at the Unadilla
Theater. His warmth, enthusiastic embrace of life and willingness
to lend a hand touched many of his neighbors and friends in
Calais. Conrad’s greatest happiness came from the people in his
life – especially, as he once put it, "his several wonderful loves and
his two great children." He is survived by his two beloved chil-
dren, Phoebe and Simon. His sister, Ethel, lives in Oak Park, Ill.,
and his brother, Temple, in Marblehead, Mass. Conrad’s extended
family includes several nephews, a niece, and a grandniece and
grandnephew. Conrad’s last days were spent in his Adamant home,
surrounded by family and friends. Many kind friends gave gener-
ously of their time and lifted Conrad’s spirits during this difficult
time.
DAVEY, ROBIN B., 73, of Waterbury, passed away
in the comfort of her home and family on September
8. Born in New York City on Oct. 11, 1940, she was
the daughter of the late Richard and Helen (Peabody)
Berry. Robin was previously married to Russell
Tinker Greene. On Sept. 24, 1995, she married
Richard W. Davey in Waterbury. Robin was a gradu-
ate of the Ethel Walker School in Simsbury, Conn., and continued
her education at Columbia College. As a young woman, she
worked as an editor in both New York and Burlington. As one of
several vocations, Robin worked as a psychiatric counselor.
Robin’s memberships included the First Unitarian Universalist
Society in Burlington, where she was an active member of the
church choir, the Burlington Choral Society for many years, and
the Waterbury Center Community Church. In her leisure time she
very much enjoyed singing, quilting, sewing and was an avid
reader. Robin is survived by her husband of 19 years, Richard
Davey, of Waterbury; two stepsons, Warren Davey and wife,
Lazelle, of Waterbury Center, and Andrew Davey and his wife,
Jocelyn, of Hampstead, Md.; five stepgrandchildren; as well as
many close friends. Robin was predeceased by her son, Hamilton
Greene. Inurnment services will take place in the Maple Street
Cemetery in Waterbury Center on Sept. 20, 2014, at 10:30 a.m.,
with a reception to follow in the Waterbury Center Community
Church dining room.
TANGUAY, JEANNETTE LUCIENNE, died on September 5,
in Barton. For more than 60 years she made her home in
Greensboro Bend. In the last years of her life she lived in
Craftsbury at the Craftsbury Community Care Center and at
Maple Lane Nursing Home in Barton. Jeannette was born in St.
Justine, Quebec, on July 22, 1917. Her parents were Philibert and
Alexina (Rouleau) Morin. Upon leaving Canada, her family first
lived in Walden. Jeannette was raised in Craftsbury, where she
continued on next page
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graduated from Craftsbury School in eighth grade. She married
Emeric Tanguay in Hardwick, on Aug. 10, 1940, and resided in
East Hardwick, Jacksonville, and Greensboro Bend. Jeannette’s
home was immaculate, and she kept houses for many families in
Craftsbury in her teen years and in Greensboro in her adult years.
She retired at age 83. In her late 80s and early 90s she was part of
the care team that kept Emeric at home until his passing in 2009.
She was known for her ability to conjure a delicious dinner at a
moment’s notice, hosted countless wonderful meals for her family,
and shared her cooking with St. Michael Parish and with those
whom she felt needed a good meal. A quiet perfectionist, she took
great care in everything she did. Along with her husband, Emeric,
she was a lively participant in the French Canadian social tradi-
tions of past decades, from late-night dancing, singing and in later
years, card playing. Jeannette was predeceased by her husband,
Emeric; her sister Juliette Demers and brothers Alfred, Lucien,
Nestor, Henry; several in-laws; and niece Sharyn Wetzel, of
Massachusetts. She is survived by her sister Mary Morin, of
Caspian Lake and South Carolina; nieces and nephews; and god-
son Douglas McArthur, of Montpelier. Jeannette was a beloved
mother to daughters Jacqueline Molleur and Gilles, of Derby Line;
Louise and Raymond Menard, of Montpelier; and Diane, of
Hardwick; and also leaves behind six grandchildren and five
great-grandchildren.
FRIEDMAN, HOWARD RUSSELL, 91, of
Montpelier, died September 10, in his home with his
family. Born in New York City in 1922, he passed his
childhood in Brooklyn. He was a graduate of Middlebury College
and a member of the 10th Mountain Division in World War II and
received the Purple Heart. Howard received his doctorate in phi-
losophy from the University of Edinburgh, Scotland, in 1966. He
worked as a professor at the University of Connecticut, Waterbury,
for 26 years. He was a passionate rock climber, outdoorsman,
photographer and peace activist. Howard’s parents were Samuel
Friedman and Elizabeth, nee Prochinsky. He was predeceased by
his son, Peter Friedman, in 1980. He is survived by his wife, Daisy
Friedman, nee Bostaetter; daughter Diane Friedman, of Boston;
son Michael Friedman, daughter-in-law Sarika Tandon; one
granddaughter; his brother, Robert Friedman, and sister-in-law,
Joyce Friedman.
GREENE, BONNIE G., 85, of Montpelier, peace-
fully slipped away on September 5, with her loving
family at her side, after a long and courageous battle
with cancer. Bonnie was the wife of Norman E.
Greene, whom she met and married in Montpelier.
Bonnie grew up in Lyndonville, where she graduated
from Lyndon Institute with high honors. Many years
later she enrolled in college and earned an associate
degree from Vermont College of Norwich University. Bonnie
worked for the Vermont Department of Libraries and was for over
30 years the Vermont librarian’s assistant, a job she enjoyed until
the day she retired. After retirement, Bonnie became a volunteer
for the Retired Senior Volunteer Program, where she enjoyed her
time working with the staff and director of the Central Vermont
Chamber of Commerce. For many years Bonnie was a member of
the League of Women Voters, and she served as an elected auditor
of and for the city of Montpelier in the 1980s. She had a lifelong
interest in government being run well to benefit its citizens, and
was well-read on governmental affairs, policy and law, and the
effects thereof. Bonnie was a lifelong reader, loved dancing and
music, enjoyed skiing, bowling – which she did into her early 80s
- walking, spending time with her family and friends, playing
bridge in her later years, and traveling to the coasts of Nova Scotia
and Maine for many enjoyable vacations. She was an avid gar-
dener who loved growing her own flowers, fruits and vegetables.
She will be dearly missed by her family and friends and former
co-workers, who all knew her to be an intelligent, fun and caring
person. Bonnie is survived by her husband, Norman; son Brian
Swift; daughter Patricia Greene-Swift and husband Rob; three
grandchildren; one great-grandson; sisters Pat Duford, Lois (Bow)
Gilman and husband Munroe, Bessie and Roscoe Lund; her
brother, Roland Greenwood, and wife, Grace; and sister-in-law
Sally Hassan and husband, Ihab. She was predeceased by her sis-
ter Betty Austin and her brothers-in-law James Austin and Ralph
Duford.
continued from previous page
Norwich University Hosts
Consumer-safety
Cybersecurity Event
U.S. Federal Trade Commission chief Julie Brill will headline
the roster of experts speaking at the Vermont leg of a national tour
focused on personal cybersecurity.
Called « STOP. THINK. CONNECT. Two Steps Ahead: Protect
Your Digital Life, » the event will be hosted by Norwich University
on Monday, Sept. 22 from 9 to 11 a.m. in the university’s Milano
Ballroom, and is sponsored by the National Cyber Security
Alliance (NCSA).
Members of the public are invited to register for the free work-
shop online at: https://twostepsvermont.eventbrite.com.
This event, put on by NCSA, a non-profit public-private part-
nership focused on helping all digital citizens stay safer and more
secure online, is free and open to the public.
The stop is part of a 10-city tour to help consumers understand
best practices to improve safety and security when using the inter-
net and to raise awareness about activating security features avail-
able on many of the internet’s most popular sites.
The event kicks off with opening remarks by FTC Commissioner
Brill, followed by hands-on demonstrations showing participants
how to step up their security on sites like Google, Facebook,
Microsoft and LinkedIn.
The event also includes a panel discussion with representatives
from the Better Business Bureau and Norwich University and
demonstrations by staff from Norwich University’s nationally
recognized Center for Advanced Computing and Digital
Forensics.
The event is timely, given many recent news accounts about
security breaches at large U.S. retailers leading to the theft of
consumer credit card data, the theft of nude celebrity photos from
their Apple iCloud accounts, and widespread internet security
vulnerabilities, such as the Heartbleed bug.
Bad actors in the internet space have only been aided and abet-
ted by unwitting consumers, particularly in the area of good pass-
word practices. A case in point: « 123456″ and « password » have
long been the top passwords in use.
A Pew Research Center study indicated that last year 21% of
internet users 18 years and older have had their social networking,
email or other online account compromised. Only 23% of those
surveyed felt their accounts were highly secure.
As a result, a growing number of internet sites are adding new
security features that can help consumers boost security. Variously
called two-step verification, login approvals, or multi-factor
authentication, such features use a variety of methods, including
text messages to a user’s smart phone or random one-time use
password generators, to allow only authorized people to access an
account.
Cybersecurity experts still advise consumers to choose long,
strong and unique passwords.
« Making use of available security precautions, like the emerg-
ing account security tools where available, should be a starting
point for staying safe online, » says NCSA Executive Director
Michael Kaiser.
« Utilizing all available security measures and understanding the
consequences of actions and behaviors online is the key message
underlying the ‘STOP. THINK. CONNECT.’ campaign. »
Previewing her speaking tour message, FTC Commissioner
Julie Brill says, « The recent string of security breaches, which
involve the release of sensitive information on a massive scale,
illustrates why data security is a consumer protection priority for
the FTC. »
« Our enforcement actions hold companies accountable for pro-
viding reasonable security. We also work hard to educate compa-
nies and consumers about how they can protect consumer data, »
she says. « I am looking forward to discussing these efforts on
September 22. »
To learn more about internet safety and how to improve the
security of your online accounts, visit www.stopthinkconnect.org/
twostepsahead.
? ? ?
Aldrich
Public Library
Barre
Kellogg-Hubbard
Library News
Montpelier
Groton Free
Public Library
Reading with Coco
Every Wednesday from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m., kids can read with
Coco, the therapy dog! The sign-up sheet is in the children’s
library. Call the children’s library at 223-4665.

« Recent Works »: Pastels and Paintings by Betty Lord
During the month of September, Kellogg-Hubbard Library will
be exhibiting the whimsical works of Brookfield artist Betty Lord
in the Karen Kitzmiller Room on the second floor.
Fall Book Sale
This sale offers thousands of books, from shiny new bestsellers
to antique curiosities. You can also find CDs, DVDs, music and
more. The books are organized by subject for easy browsing.
Discussion of VT Reads Book, « Wonder » by R.J. Palacio
Tuesday, September 23, 6:30 p.m.
Francette Cerulli will lead a discussion of « Wonder. » 10-year-
old August « Auggie » Pullman, the hero in R.J. Palacio’s 2012
international crossover sensation, is the object of ridicule among
his fifth-grade classmates. This book reminds us that to be human
is to choose to be kind to people who are different from us.
We have several copies of this book at the library. Read it with
your family and come join the discussion of « Wonder. »
VT Reads is a program of the Vermont Humanities Council and
hosted by the Kellogg-Hubbard Library.
Storytime with Nicole
Held Tuesdays and Fridays at 10:30am in the Hayes Room.
Mothers, fathers, grandparents, day care operators and their won-
derful kids, come to the library for a fun-filled time with stories,
songs, finger plays and more.
Win a Glider & Table from Hillcrest Adirondack Furniture
We are raffling the most comfortable glider chair in the world!
The chair is in the front lobby of the library. Come sit in it and see
how comfy it is, then buy your raffle tickets so that you can take it
home with you if you’re the lucky winner. Tickets are $2 apiece, 6
for $10 or 15 for $20. The drawing is October 17th. Thank you
Richard Ducharme for donating the glider and table.
September is Sign Up for a Library Card Month
Do you have your card? If not, come and see us! You can travel
the world with your library card. The possibilities are endless.
Check out our website for upcoming programs: www.kellog-
ghubbard.org. See you at the library.
Reading Circle Book Group: Wednesday, Sept. 17, 6:30 p.m.
This month the group is reading James Ford’s poignant novel,
« Hotel at the Corner of Bitter & Sweet. » This is a great book to share
and discuss, then recommend to friends who love to read also.
Copies of the book are available at the library. Just ask at the main
desk.
Aldrich Library Trustees Meeting: Thursday, Sept. 18, 8 a.m.
The public is warmly invited to attend the monthly meeting of the
Aldrich Library Board of Trustees. The September meeting will be
held at the library’s York Branch, which is located on Mill Street in
East Barre, right across from the East Barre Antique Mall, another
great destination! For a copy of the agenda in advance, contact
Karen Lane at 476-7550, ext #307.
Story Hours in the Katherine Paterson Children’s Room
Beginning September 22
Calling all preschoolers! Fall story hours are about to begin in the
Katherine Paterson Children’s room! Register now to come at 10:30
a.m. on Monday or Tuesday morning beginning September 22. Sign
up by calling 476-7550, ext #308 or send an e-mail message to
aldrich1@charter.net
Barre Reads « Wonder » Opening Event: Tuesday, Sept. 23
The Barre Learning for Life Committee invites readers to see and
hear Laurel Sanborn of Richmond as we kick off our fall commu-
nity book read. She will be our special guest at 6:30 p.m. in the
Milne Room to provide us with personal insight into the life of
August Pullman, the main character in our community book
« Wonder » by R J Palacio. This remarkable book tells the unforget-
table story of how Auggie finds friendship and acceptance in his new
school despite being shunned for his facial deformity, because he has
a kind heart.
Other events in the Barre Reads series include discussion groups
about the book at the Barre Senior Center, the Aldrich Library, the
York Branch Library and at Barre City Elementary & Middle
School. There will be showings of the films « Forest Gump » and
« Mask, » and a writing contest on the themes « Kindness Toward
Others » and « Acceptance of People’s Differences. » Details will be
available at the opening event and at the main desk at the library.
Aldrich Library’s Home Delivery Service
You or someone you love, if homebound, can receive deliveries of
books, magazines and media right at home by calling Jacque Walker
at the library, 476-7550, ext #304. You can discuss your reading
choices with Jacque and schedule your deliveries to enable you to
keep reading, listening, and enjoying books!
Volunteers Needed for Annual Fall Foliage Books & More
Sale. Sale will be held on Friday, Oct. 3 & Saturday, Oct. 4. Please
contact Anne at the library if you have a couple of hours to give
for set-up, sales, or clean-up.
NEW! Round Robin Reading. A weekly toddler/preschool
storytime at the library, will begin this fall. If you are interested in
attending and/or volunteering to be a reader, please contact the
library. Day & time TBA.
Raffle Tickets on Sale. Win a beautiful autumn-inspired knit
afghan created and donated by GFPL’s Crafts & Conversation
group. All proceeds directly support Groton Library programs.
One ticket for $1 or six tickets for $5, on sale at the library and
from group members. Raffle to be held on October 4.
Annual Fall Foliage Book & Wreath Sale. Friday, Oct. 3,
2:30-7 p.m. Huge assortment of fiction, nonfiction, kids & adults
- come and pick up that book you have always wanted to read, or
even find the perfect gift! Also, this year we are featuring beauti-
ful, handmade floral wreaths.
Annual Fall Foliage Book & Wreath Sale. Saturday, Oct. 4, 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. Plus, GFPL’s online card catalog will « GO LIVE! »
Come on in during the Fall Foliage festivities for a new library
card complete with an official barcode. Enjoy the benefits of our
local library going online.
Weekend Hours. Saturday, Oct. 11, 10 a.m. to noon. Starting
this day, we’ll be able to offer weekend open hours again, thanks
to the power of volunteers! (Saturdays, 10 a.m. to noon.)
Crafts & Conversation. Every Wednesday, 1-3 p.m. For
adults. 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), www.groton-
libraryvt.org, or contact Anne: grotonlibraryvt@gmail.com,
802.584.3358.
Open Hours: Mon 2:30-7pm, Wed 10am-4pm, Fri 2:30-7pm.
? ? ?
? ? ?
National Senior Center Month
Twin Valley Senior Center in East Montpelier
continues celebrating National Senior Center
Month this September. Our Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday lunches have become very popular for seniors, with a
suggested donation of $4.00. Prior to lunches at noon, bone build-
ing exercises are held in our exercise room, and there is no fee for
this. TVSC has no membership dues for its seniors, and donations
from the community are always welcome. We thank all neighbors
and friends of the center who have brought us so many fresh gar-
den vegetables. We are so thankful for this food, which we are
preparing for winter meals. The Cate Farm has been extremely
generous to us with all their organic tomatoes. We put everything
to good use, giving our seniors very fresh product.
Better Balance Event
On September 24th, licensed physical therapists will be at
TVSC for a better balance clinic. Are you afraid of falling? Do you
fall easily? Do you suffer from balance issues? Then, this clinic is
for you at NO COST. The Vermont Chapter of the American
Physical Therapy Association is offering this event with general
information, and with individual balance testing by the therapists.
They will educated you about your balance, test your gait, balance,
and strength, and will direct our seniors on ways to improve.
Please plan to be at TVSC at 10 a.m. A buffet luncheon from 12:15
to 1 p.m. will be by donation. This event is open to the public.
Bring your mothers, grandmothers, aunts and uncles to learn about
fall prevention. TVSC is excited that the VT Chapter of the
American Physical Therapy Association chose our center for this
very important event.
Movie Night
On Friday, September 26th, the center is offering movies from
6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Call 223-3322 for more information. Movie
nights will be held several times this fall. Ask for the schedule.
Fundraising Dinner
On September 28th, a fundraising dinner will be held. A meat or
vegetable lasagna, salad, garlic bread, and dessert will be offered
for $10 per person. You may eat at the center or pick it up and take
it home. This is held from 4 to 6 p.m. Call Susan at 223-6954 to
reserve your special meal. This dinner has become very popular
and helps the center immensely. Treat yourself to a delicious
Sunday dinner.
Our Location
Since May, TVSC has been located in its new location, at Blue
Commons, Route 2, in East Montpelier, next to the Plainfield
Hardware Store. All seniors are welcome from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. We want our seniors to prosper
and be able to stay safely in their own homes, regardless of age.
Come meet us. You will be pleased.
Twin Valley Senior Center
page 14 The WORLD September 17, 2014
Best described as a number crossword, the task in
Kakuro is to fill all of the empty square, using num-
bers 1 to 9, so the sum of each horizontal lock equals
the number to its left, and the sum of each vertical
block equals the number on its top. No number may
be used in the same block more than once.
The idea of Go Figure is to arrive at the figure given at
the bottom and right-hand columns of the diagram by
following the arithmetic signs in the order they are given
(that is, from left to right and top to bottom). Use only the
numbers below the diagram to complete its blank
squares and use each of the nine numbers only once.
GO FIGURE
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 15
On or after September 3 your local CVTV stations
7 & 23 will be moving to
channels 192 & 194
Please contact Charter at 1-888-438-2427
as you may require additional equipment to
continue viewing Charter stations after this date.
WE ARE MOVING
It’s Your
American Legion National Commander Michael (Mike) Holm (right) is all
smiles as he watches Tom Rousseau, a resident of The Veterans’ Place,
prepare the breakfast sausages during his visit to the Northfield facility
last Wednesday. The National Commander also visited Norwich
University to help launch a new Legion post, and then had lunch with
Vermont Gold Star family members at Northfield’s Legion Post #63 dur-
ing his whirlwind visit. Photo by Bill Croney.
The National President of the American Legion Auxiliary, Janet Jefford
(left) visited The Veterans’ Place, in Northfield, last Saturday and during
her tour of the facility she presented a pin to Veterans’ Place resident
(and U.S. Coast Guard veteran) James Mize (right). The pin featured the
things that the National President will feature during her one-year term:
Faith, Family, & Freedom. Photo by Bill Croney.
Good times at Tunbridge Fair with Eliza Buskey, Taylor Faccio, Jessie
Phillips and Morgan Pratt.
« Pick for Your Neighbor »
During the Apple
Harvest Season
The apple season is getting underway, and the Vermont
Foodbank is gearing up for another season of « Pick for Your
Neighbor » with new support from Woodchuck Hard Cider.
Now in its fourth year, Pick for Your Neighbor is growing
throughout Vermont. During apple harvest season, the Vermont
Foodbank encourages individuals, families, civic groups and com-
panies to visit participating u-pick apple orchards to pick and
purchase extra apples for donation to the Foodbank. This year, 21
orchards are participating.
« Pick for Your Neighbor is a fantastic program that helps
deliver fresh fruit to Vermonters in need, » says Woodchuck Hard
Cider CEO Dan Rowell. « It also brings a boost to our orchard
partners across the state as people are buying more apples. It is the
kind of win-win program that strengthens the Vermont community
we are so proud to be a part of. »
« We are thrilled to have the partnership of Woodchuck Hard
Cider this year, along with 21 Vermont apple orchards, » said John
Sayles, Vermont Foodbank CEO. « The need for healthy, nutritious
food for our neighbors struggling with hunger is great. And this
program offers people a great way to get out and enjoy Vermont
while supporting those in need. »
Last year, Pick for Your Neighbor brought in nearly 19,000 of
Vermont fresh apples to the charitable food system. To learn more
and to see a list of participating orchards, visit: http://www.vtfood-
b a n k . o r g / Ou r P r o g r a ms / F r e s h F o o d I n i t i a t i v e s /
PickForYourNeighbor.aspx
? ? ?
? ? ?
? ? ?
by Samantha Weaver
o It was 19th-century Cuban
poet and revolutionary Jose
Marti who made the following
sage observation: « Barricades
of ideas are worth more than
barricades of stones. »
o When you think of dangerous
occupations, the jobs that
immediately come to mind are
probably firefighter and police
officer. You might be surprised
to learn, then, that in New York
City, the fatality rate for gar-
bage collectors is twice as high
as it is for members of the
NYPD.
o A pregnant goldfish is known
as a twit.
o In 2012, at a hospital in
Ireland, twin girls set a Guinness
World Record when they were
born 87 days apart — and they
confounded medical experts’
gloomy prognosis by both sur-
viving.
o If you make a serious study of
Hungarian gypsies, you proba-
bly already know that you’re a
tziganologist.
o The flag of Ireland and the
flag of Cote d’Ivoire are nearly
identical, with vertical stripes
of green, white and orange.
There are only two minor dif-
ferences: 1) The Irish flag has
the green stripe on the left and
the orange stripe on the right,
while Cote d’Ivoire has the two
colors reversed; and 2) the Irish
flag is slightly longer.
! ! REMINDER ! !
Central VT Chamber
MIXER
Sponsor/Host
At ReSOURCE
28 Granite Street, Barre
Thursday, September 18
5 – 7 p.m.
D
o
o
r P
r
iz
e
s!
5
0
/
5
0
R
a
ffl e
!
G
o
o
d
F
o
o
d
!
M
in
g
le
!
Bring a Friend!
The Barre Lions Club held a successful Disc Golf Community Challenge
this past Saturday at the Quarry Hill Disc Golf Course. Pictured here are
the three winning teams: Flood Control in 1st place; Quarry Hill Disc
Golf Course team in 2nd place; and Norway and Sons in 3rd place. The
last place team was The Trouble Makers. Twelve teams participated in
this year’s event. The Lions thank their event sponsors, and hope for
even more participating teams in next year’s tournament.
page 16 The WORLD September 17, 2014
Help us
Celebrate!
Happy 88
TH
Birthday
to our
Wonderful Mother!
September 23
Birthday Card Shower:
Rita Mekkelsen
68 Farwell St
Barre, VT 05641
Happy Birthday
September 17
th
Bernie Roy (88)
and granddaughter
Emily Miller (23)
Card Shower For Corrine Davis
Happy 60th Birthday
9/22/14
Love, Jon, Saba, Anna
Send greetings to:
P.O. Box 118 o So. Barre, VT 05670
There are no words…
that can express the way I feel each time
that I think of the time and energy that
went into the Roberts’ Family Fundraiser,
the outpouring of wonderful gifts that
were donated and the great meal that
was prepared. It will take the rest of my
life to thank everyone for all they are
doing for me. Without all your love and
support I don’t know where I would be
today.
Thank you,
Justin Roberts
Thank you…
To our friends, family, community and
surrounding businesses.
We want to thank you from the bottom of our
hearts for all the gracious donations that we
received at the Roberts’ Family Fundraiser.
This event will help bring our son,
Justin, home.
God bless,
Dan and Carrie Roberts
2 x 7.6599
BOTANICA FLORALS
« HAPPY ANNIVERSARY »
Mail this coupon to: The WORLD
c/o Happy Anniversary
403 U.S. Rt. 302 – Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
Just send in the entry blank below, and we will publish it in this space each week.
Plus, we will draw one (1) couple each week for a Gift Certificate from Botanica
Florals. No obligation, nothing to buy. Entries must be mailed two (2) weeks prior
to anniversary date. Telephone calls to The WORLD will not be accepted.
ANNIVERSARY
DATE_______________________# YEARS_____
NAMES__________________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
________________________________________
PHONE__________________________________
Botanica Florals and The WORLD would
like to help you wish a special couple
a Happy Anniversary. Just send their
name, address & wedding anniversary
date. Each week we publish the names,
plus we’ll draw one (1) winner each
week for a Gift Certificate for a bouquet
of fresh flowers from Botanica Florals
in Montpelier. No obligation, nothing to
buy. Just send anniversary names two
(2) weeks prior to anniversary date, to:
The WORLD, c/o HAPPY ANNIVERSARY,
403 U.S.Rt. 302 – Berlin, Barre, VT 05641.
Please provide name, address & phone
number for prize notification.
10 St at e St reet
Mont pel i er
802-229-9885
www. bot ani caf l or al svt . com
f l ower s@bot ani caf l or al svt . com
LUCKY WINNING COUPLE FOR THIS WEEK:
On SEPTEMBER 22, JOYCE & PAUL LIBERMAN
of BARRE Will Celebrate 63 Years of Marriage
SEPTEMBER 17
Peter & Kerry Oparowski,
Williamstown, 26 Years
SEPTEMBER 19
Home & Margaret Fitts, Barre,
5 Years
SEPTEMBER 20
Lizz & Greg Gove, Danville,
6 Years
SEPTEMBER 23
Brad & Marcia Hudson, Plainfield,
19 Years
Matt & Carrie Trafton, Barre, 8 Years
Please Send Us Your May Anniversaries
& Be Automatically Registered
To Win A Gift Certificate from Botanica
Happy
Anniversary
Don’t forget…
9-28 Jessica McLeon, 25,
Hardwick
10-4 Bret Hodgdon, Jericho
10-5 Lisa Companion,
Waterbury
10-6 Steven Lefcourt, 30,
Burlington
10-10 Chris McLean, 44,
Haverhill, NH
10-15 Gavin Hodgdon, 6,
Jericho
10-18 KAY
10-24 Joey’s Mommy
10-29 Eric Evans, 29,
Plymouth
11-7 Karen Evans, 60,
Plymouth
11-7 Jillian Hass, 24, E. Mplr.
11-15 Jessup Max Lefcourt, 1
11-15 Tyler Hass, 27
11-15 Bob Spaulding, Minot,
ME
11-15 Becky Hall, Greensboro
Bend
11-18 Stephen Wilson, 25,
Burlington
11-19 Henry Kasulka, 10, E.
Mplr
11-22 Ruth Pearce, 66,
Chelsea
11-23 Jason Lowe, 25, Wby
11-28 Neil, 25, Burlington
12-3 Peter Lefcourt, 41, Barre
12-3 DOT! 61, Calais
12-7 Armour Moodie, 60,
Stannard
12-8 Thelma Forkey, Waterbury
12-16 Lonny McLeon, 48,
Hardwick
12-25 Jenna Companion, 16,
Waterbury
12-31 Chelsea Phillips, 26,
Manassas, VA
1-4 Betsy Cody, 58, Barre
1-10 Curt McLeon, 47
1-14 Brandon McLeon, 23,
Hardwick
1-15 Peggy Zurla, 51, Mayaez,
Puerto Rico
1-15 Shawn Kasulka, E.Mplr
1-19 Kevn Sare, 33, Cabot
(no « I »)
1-27 Caitlyn Couture, 23,
Barre
1-31 Linda Couture, Barre
1-31 Wayne Michaud, 67,
Bristol
2-1 Nancy Prescott, Barre
2-6 Bob Edwards, 72
2-8 Warren Lanigan
2-12 Joe Richardson,
Waterbury
2-13 Sandy Salvas, Barre
2-14 Laura Rappold, East
Montpelier
2-19 Kevin Lawson, 46, W.
Topsham
3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 35
3-16 Chubb Harrington, Barre
3-17 Pat Wieja, Baltimore, MD
3-22 Nicholas Salvas, 22,
Barre
3-25 Zarek Michael Gonet, 7,
Charlestown, NH
4-1 Adam Lefcourt, 35
4-12 Meredith Page, 59,
Croyden, NH
4-20 Jessie Phillips, 23, E.
Mplr.
4-21 Jillian Moser, 13, Barre
4-21 Carter Hoffman, 9
4-21 Kathy Churchill-Evans,
Woodstock
4-30 Lillian Kasulka, 5, E.
Montpelier
4-30 Darlene Callahan, 53,
Barre
5-4 Katie Hodgdon, 7,
Waterbury
5-6 Gary Villa, Washington
5-6 Jim Elliott, 48, Barre
5-13 Kristen Lee Evans, 27,
Mentor, OH
5-14 John, Chelsea
5-20 Bill Boyce, Chelsea
5-20 Mary Lefcourt, Burlington
5-22 Ruth Madigan P., 71,
Bethel
5-27 Candy McLeon
6-3 Joey, Wby Ctr, 36
6-5 Rob Salvas, 53, Barre
6-6 Heather Holmes, 47,
Woodbury
7-7 Marti Elliott, Barre
7-9 Pierce Salvas, 30, Barre
7-11 Joslyn Richardson, 27,
Waterbury, VT
7-11 Marcus Hass, 26
7-12 Emily Rappold, Plainfield
7-16 Belle D. Gonet, 10,
Chelsea
7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre
7-24 Fran Houghton,
Lyndonville
7-28 Lew Perry, Lyndonville
8-2 Grace Hodgdon, 9, Jericho
8-2 Andy Fournier, Glover
8-8 Gary
8-8 Shirley Combs, Randolph
8-9 Bob Evans, 61, Woodstock
8-15 Dolly Fournier, Glover
8-16 CHARLOTTE EDWARDS,
BARRE TOWN
8-20 Rachel Salvas, 21, Barre
8-21 Chriiis
8-24 Terry Spaulding,
Lewiston, ME
8-26 Joshua McLeon, 25,
Hartford, CT
8-26 Darcy Hodgdon,
Waterbury
8-29 Connie Spaulding, Minot,
ME
9-5 Sally Fontaine, Walden
9-8 Arlo Benjamin Lefcourt, 5
9-15 Deborah Phillips
Don’t forget to
change this date
to the Thursday
after issue
date…
FROM
BARRE-MONTPELIER RD.
Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) and The WORLD would like to help you wish someone special a
Happy Birthday. Just send their name, address & birthdate. We’ll publish the names in this
space each week. Plus, we’ll draw one (1) winner each week for a FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE
from Price Chopper (Berlin, VT). No obligation, nothing to buy. Just send birthday names two
(2) weeks prior to birthdate, to: The WORLD, c/o BIRTHDAY CAKE, 403 U.S. Rt. 302 – Berlin,
Barre, VT 05641. Please provide your name, address & phone number for prize notification.
WINNER: Please call Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) at 479-9078 and ask for
Sharon Hebert (Bakery Mgr.) or Beverlee Hutchins or Penny Millette
(Cake Decorators) by Thursday, September 18 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__________________________________
SEPTEMBER 18
Julia Fewer, 11, Barre
SEPTEMBER 19
Jill Mattote, 43, Brookfield
Levi Beavin, 16, Montpelier
Fiona Adams, 15, Warren
This Week’s Cake Winner:
On SEPT. 19, ROSEMARY MORSE of BERLIN will be 60 years old!
Happy Birthday!
2 x 5.6991
SEPTEMBER 23
Rita Mekkelsen, 88, Barre
Norm Grenier, 79, East Calais
(802)485-4531 M-F 8:30-5:00 Sat 8:30-2:00
TROMBLY’S
Northfield’s Treasure
Uno de 50 Jewelry
Trunk Sale
Fri., Sept. 19 & Sat., Sept. 20
Uno de 50 will be at Trombly’s hosting a
Trunk Sale on their sophisticated & highly
crafted jewelry. Light refreshments served.
Come see our new lines.
We carry Crabtree & Evelyn along with
many other Vermont-made products.
ON THE
GREEN
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) An
offer to help with a stalled project
should reassure you that you have a
workable plan in spite of the prob-
lems in getting it up and running. The
week’s end brings more positive
news.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A past problem about a workplace
situation re-emerges early in the week. Talking things out helps
ease tensions by midweek, but some hurt feelings could linger a
few more days.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Optimistic aspects dominate your
efforts. However, expect to confront some criticism, some of
which might be valid, so keep an open mind. But overall, it’s your
views that will count.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Social interaction with new people,
especially on the job, could be a bit strained in the early part of the
week. But the awkwardness passes as you get to know each other
better.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) Expect news about a follow-up to a
workplace change that could make a difference in your career
path. Meanwhile, new friends widen the circle for all you Social
Lions who love to party.
VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Enjoy your well-earned
plaudits for a job well done. But be aware that some people might
not share your colleagues’ admiration, and you might have to work
harder to win them over.
LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) It’s a good week to recheck
your probably already overlong « to do » list and decide what to
keep and what to discard. Lose the clutter and focus your energy
on what’s really important.
SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) This is a good time to
take a new perspective on what you’ve been offered. Expanding
your view could help to uncover any plusses or minuses that
weren’t apparent at first.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Applying the
usual methods to this week’s unique challenges might not work
too well. Instead, use your creativity to find a way to resolve any
impasse that develops.
CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) So what if fate throws
some obstacles in your path this week? Just keep in mind that the
sure-footed and resolute Goat can get past any barrier by focusing
on the goals up ahead.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) This week calls for bet-
ter communication with people in both your private life and the
workplace. Start by asking questions, and then pay close attention
to the answers.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Potentially beneficial work-
place changes could be closer than you realize. Make sure you
know what’s going on so that you’re not left high and dry when
the good things happen.
(c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.
The Sewing Basket
« A Professional Sewing Service »
Over 30 Years in Central Vermont
Alterations & Tailoring for the
Whole Family
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Zipper & Lining Replacement,
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Bridal & Formal Wear Alterations
oEmbroidery & Monograms
oPersonalization oScreenprinting
oGarments & Gifts
TUXEDO RENTALS
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provided by
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325 N. Main St.
MONTPELIER 778-9311
168 River St., Montpelier
www.sewingbasketvt.com
Carrier-Milo
John Carrier and Amy Arsenault are pleased to announce the
engagement of their daughter, Bethany Carrier, to Mossamo Milo,
son of Alicia Milo, Greg and Jed Forbis.
A summer 2015 wedding is planned.
It’s a Boy!
A son, Jamison Eli
Bushey, was born
August 13, 2014 to
Christie (Cooke) and
Justin Bushey of
Northfield.
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 17
Y
ou may not like the idea of being needled, but
acupuncture has been a go-to therapy for
5,000 years. And this Chinese healing art, which
uses hair-thin needles to stimulate points in the
body that affect chi or qi, the life energy, has been
in the news lately — not just because celebs like
pop star Alicia Keys and bike racer Vincenzo
Nibali (winner of the 2014 Tour de France) use it
to stay energized, but because modern medicine is
discovering more and more about the powers of
acupuncture to heal the mind and body.
The World Health Organization says acupuncture may help
ease digestive problems like constipation and diarrhea; chronic
sinus and lung infections; all sorts of pain, from headaches and
migraines to neck pain, back pain and osteoarthritis; infertility;
and even urinary and menstrual problems. At the Cleveland Clinic,
where Dr. Mike is Chief Wellness Officer and there are more than
10 certified acupuncture practitioners in the Wellness Institute’s
Center for Integrative Medicine, a review of the best research
found good evidence that it works to ease gastroesophageal reflux,
nerve pain and post-surgery pain.
No wonder the number of North Americans being needled
jumped from 2 million in 2002 to more than 14 million in 2007.
And now at least four states include health-insurance coverage for
acupuncture under the Affordable Care Act, and people in many
more have plans that do the same.
So, if you’re one of the folks who like the idea, and the treat-
ments work for you, here are some recent insights into what acu-
puncture can do for you:
Acupuncture is a stress reliever: Levels of neuropeptide Y — a
combo of 36 amino acids that
acts as a neurotransmitter and
constricts blood vessels — sky-
rockets when you’re tense,
triggering the fight-or-flight
response. Acupuncture helps
control levels of neuropeptide
Y, lowering blood pressure and
relaxing muscles.
It’s a pain soother: In a new
University of California San
Diego study, after 31 kids (ages
2 to 17) had tonsillectomies,
acupuncture muted their throat
aches within minutes.
A hot-flash cooler: A new
review of 12 studies involving
869 menopausal women con-
cludes that acupuncture reduc-
es the number and intensity of
this annoying menopause
symptom.
A pound melter: When 91
overweight people followed
the same healthy diet and got
real or sham ear acupuncture,
those who got the real thing
lost weight.
An energizer for cancer
patients: In two recent
University of Pennsylvania
studies, women receiving che-
motherapy for early-stage
breast cancer reported reduc-
tions in tiredness, anxiety,
depression and joint pain after
receiving acupuncture.
We know that in some stud-
ies, sham acupuncture produc-
es results almost as good (or as
good) as the real thing. Perhaps
the sham technique (pricking
acupuncture points) works as
well as inserting needles … or,
in some cases, acupuncture
works because people want it
to. Future research will help
sort that out. What we know
for sure? Here’s how to get the
most out of this healing thera-
py:
Talk with your doctor first.
Don’t stop medications or
other treatments on your own.
Instead, ask your doctor about combining the two.
Check your insurance. Some plans cover it; others
may offer a discount if you use certain providers. If
you have a health spending account, you’ll probably
be able to use it for acupuncture, too.
Find a certified practitioner. There are 27,835
acupuncturists in the U.S. who’ve been certified by
the National Certification Commission for
Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine. Find one at
www.nccaom.org. Medical doctors with acupuncture
training are listed by the American Academy of Medical
Acupuncture on the Internet at www.medicalacupuncture.org. Ask
if your practitioner is certified and state-licensed; it’s a require-
ment in 42 states and Washington, D.C.
Know what to expect. Needles are thin, sharp and sterile — only
disposable, prepackaged needles should be used. You may feel a
twinge or nothing at all when they’re inserted. Depending on your
health, you may need one to 10 treatments or visits that continue
for several months. We hope you get the point!
* * *
Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of « The Dr. Oz Show, » and Mike Roizen,
M.D. is Chief Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness Institute at
Cleveland Clinic. To live your healthiest, tune into « The Dr. Oz
Show » or visit www.sharecare.com.
(c) 2014 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Amazing Acupuncture
BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D.
Integrative Acupuncture
& Oriental Medicine
YES! If you are an employee of:
oThe State of Vermont oThe U.S. Federal
Government oGreen Mountain Power
oUPS oFairpoint oWorker’s Compensation
and Personal Injury Claims
oFletcher Allen Health Care
We can help with pain, anxiety,
sleeplessness, headaches
and much more.
Why not give it a try?
802-223-0954
156 Main Street, Montpelier
www.integrativeaom.com
Does your insurance cover ACUPUNCTURE?
Kerry Jenni, M.S., L.Ac.
Joshua Singer, M.S., L.Ac.
Obstetrician/gynecologist Dr. Sean Tubens has
joined the women’s health team at Gifford in
Randolph. Dr. Tubens has extensive training in
high-risk pregnancies, has performed 700 cesarean
sections and is a skilled gynecologic surgeon. For
Dr. Tubens, patient safety and patient care is job
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Gifford Ob/Gyn & Midwifery
Education
MD, Ross University School of
Medicine, Dominica
BA, Towson University, Baltimore
Residency
Obstetrics and gynecology,
Bayfront Medical Center, St.
Petersburg, Fla.
Clinical interests
????????? ???????????? ????? 
gynecologic procedures and
gynecologic surgery, especially
laparoscopic surgery
Learn more about Gifford’s complete ob/gyn and
midwifery team online at www.giffordhealthcare.org.
Weekly
Health Tip
20 South Main Street
Barre o 479-3381
M-F 8:30am-6pm, Sat. 8:30am-1pm
by Edward Ferrari Jr., R.Ph.
Antioxidants and
Macular
Degeneration
A recent study of over 4100 people
aged 55 and older showed that a diet
rich in antioxidants may substantially
reduce the risk of age-related
macular degeneration (AMD).
Participants who had an above
average intake of Vitamins C, E,
beta carotene, and zinc had a 35%
reduced risk of AMD. Good sources
of Vitamin C include broccoli, citrus
fruits, green and red bell peppers,
and potatoes. Whole grains, eggs,
nuts, and vegetable oil are sources of
Vitamin E. Carrots, spinach, and
kale all contain beta carotene. Zinc
is found in meats, fish, poultry, dairy,
and whole grains.
FOR 9-17-14
Antioxidants and
Macular
FOR 9-24-14
ABCs of
Skin Cancer
FOR 10-1-14
Low Folate Linked
To Depression
FOR 10-8-14
Music May Help
Chronic Pain
FOR 10-15-14
Vitamin D, Calcium
& Diabetes
FOR 10-22-14
Preventing Sudden
Infant Death
Best Hospital
Central Vermont Medical Center Partner Pharmacies:
Kinney Pharmacies – ?????? ?????????? ???????????? ??? ?????????,
Montpelier Pharmacy; ????????? ????????? ????????? ????????? 
The Medicine Shoppe – Barre, Wal-Mart Pharmacy – Berlin,
Rite-Aid Pharmacies – Montpelier, Barre, Hardwick,
Community Health Pharmacy – Colchester
Healthy Community
Listings
Healthy Eating / Healthy Living
for Kids
A fun way for families with children who struggle
with weight issues to learn about healthy food
choices and lifestyle changes. Join other families
with similar issues and receive information and
support, both for kids and parents. Kids help
prepare healthy snacks and learn new games to
increase activity at home. Each session includes
private one-on-one time with a nurse practitioner
as well as meeting as a group with a dietitian and
a nurse practitioner. Groups meet throughout the
year and are based on age and gender. Sessions
are held at one of CVMC’s medical practices after
school and work hours so parents can attend
(5:00-6:30 PM). Shared medical visits are billed to
???? ????????? ??????? ???? ?? ??? ??????? ????? 
visit. All deductibles and co-pays apply. To register
call Associates in Pediatrics at 371-5950.
When: Tuesdays, September 23 – October 28
5:00 – 6:30 pm
Introduction to Meditation Series
For Stress Management, Improved
Health and Inner Peace with Sherry Rhynard,
Stress Management and Health Coach
This 5 week series will include an understanding
of meditation, how it can change our lives,
effective techniques and sitting time to support
a daily practice. Sherry has been meditating for
???? ?????? ??? ????? ????????? ??? ????? ?? ??? 
Bhavana Society, a Theravada Buddhist monastery.
As the owner of Ease of Flow, she focuses on
effective tools and techniques to release, transform
??? ?????? ??????? ??????? ?????? ??? ??? 
balance in our daily lives.
To register: ???????????????????????????, email
???????????????????? ?? ???? ?????? ?? ????????? 
When: Thursdays, September 25 – October 23
7:00 – 8:30 pm
Where: CVMC Conference Rooms
Cost: $125
Whoever said being
a parent is easy?
For help call
Circle of Parents
TM
1-800-CHILDREN
1-800-244-5373
SAVE $$$$!
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See You 7:30AM to 1PM!
Yanked Jonnycake
Forget about the French crepe! These New
England originals can be enjoyed on their own,
spread with creamy butter or as a vehicle for any
dessert that crepes are used for. But why stop with
the sweet tooth? I enjoy them as a vegetarian
wrap, or treat yourself with a Yankee version of
Chicken and Waffles. Simply fry or bake up some
chicken strips and wrap them up inside along
with some sauce and veggies of your choosing.
1 cup yellow cornmeal
1 teaspoon teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon sugar
2 cups boiling water
About 1 cup milk
2 tablespoons melted butter or margarine
In a bowl, combine cornmeal, salt and sugar. Pour
boiling water into the cornmeal mixture and stir
to dissolve until lump-free. Set aside for a few
minutes while continuing with the rest of the
recipe.
Meanwhile, in a separate bowl, whisk together
1 cup milk with the melted butter. Pour into
the cornmeal bowl and whisk until it is the
consistency of crepe batter, adding more milk if
necessary.
Heat a large nonstick (if desired) skillet over
medium high heat with a liberal dose of nonstick
cooking spray. You may use oil if desired as well.
When hot, ladle a 1/4-cup of the batter into the
pan. Cook for 1-2 minutes or until well browned
on the underside. Flip and continue cooking an
additional minute. Remove to a plate and continue
until all the batter is used.
The Yankee Chef
TM
My name is James Bailey and I AM THE YANKEE CHEF! I have been cooking
since the age of 14 years, when my Dad opened his third restaurant in Maine. I
currently write food columns for several New England newspapers, The Maine
Edge (found online at themaineedge.com) and the Villager Newspaper (found
onlne at villagernewspaper.net). I have written several cookbooks and I blog at
theyankeechef.blogspot.com. Find me on Twitter and check out my youtube vid-
eos. I am also a Yankee Food Historian and a professional genealogist. Visit my
website at www.theyankeechef.com
Thought for the Day:
« The object of war is not to die for your country but to make the
other bastard die for his. »
– Gen. George Patton
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page 18 The WORLD September 17, 2014
Your Health Is Our Life’s Work
To be the best, it takes more than just the
training and expertise to diagnose and treat
patients. It takes heart. Providing quality
healthcare in a community setting is what it’s all
about, and we take pride in making our patients
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to providing the care, the service and the
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Here is wide range of specialty services to meet
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TO YOUR
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To be the best, it takes more than just the training and expertise to diagnose and treat patients.
It takes heart. Providing quality healthcare in a community setting is what it’s all about, and we
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Specializing in
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15 Cottage Street, Suite 5
Barre, VT
(above Benefit Shop)
CHIROPRACTIC
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Shane J. Lynch, D.C.
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VISIT US ON
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Health Care for the Uninsured and Underinsured
HEALTH CARE
Health Care for the Uninsured and
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N A T U R A L H E A L T H C O R N E R
Joshua Singer, L.Ac.
Licensed Acupuncturist
A
hhh…. STRESS, a term most of us are
quite familiar with. We each experience
stress in different ways. Your mind may be
overactive, obsessed with a problem or worried
about an individual. You may hold tension in
your lower back, upper back, or neck and shoulders. You may tend
to grind your teeth at night, have difficulty falling asleep, and
wake up with jaw tension. You may get a stomachache or a head-
ache when stressed. When under stress, often the problem
areas of the body get worse.
Defining Stress
My observation as an acupuncturist in central Vermont
is that stress is often clearly a contributing factor to ill-
ness, sometimes even considered the cause. Aside from
a temporary headache or stomachache or neck ten-
sion, it has been described that most chronic illness
is due to loss of the body’s ability to adapt to stress,
whether physical, emotional, or psychological.
The body has an intrinsic ability to
maintain a state of equilibrium that
sustains health and prevents the develop-
ment of disease. This state of equilibrium,
or homeostasis, occurs as your body is in
constant flux working to maintain an ideal condition for living. It
has many various complex processes for homeostasis, like keeping
a specific body temperature, blood pressure, or a certain range of
hormones. Factors causing a body’s condition to diverge too far
from that ideal point can be experienced as stress. In response to
repetitive or severe stress, your body’s mechanisms may fail to
maintain this balance and you may begin to see disease appear
depending on your unique genetics or weakness.
Another View
The adrenal and other endocrine glands are known to mediate
the body’s response to stress. Chinese Medicine uses a different
perspective to describe the ability to maintain this sense of bal-
ance, or homeostasis. It is seen that the energy of the body must
circulate properly and be of sufficient amount in order to allow for
the proper functioning of our organs and structures. For the heart
to continue pumping effectively or the skin to have proper nutri-
tion or to not be overwhelmed by our emotions, there must be
appropriate movement of energy through the body. Though our
Western medical minds have recently learned much more of the
details of the heart or skin or brain, viewing the body as it has been
in China for the past four thousand years is still effective.
The Liver
In Chinese Medicine, along with helping detoxify the body and
metabolize fats, the Liver is considered the organ that manages the
appropriate expression of emotions. When we become over-
whelmed, the Liver system can become overwhelmed and may not
function ideally. This may not necessarily affect the physical liver
itself, but may present symptoms of improper circulation of ener-
gy. This is when our weak areas show up: the headache, stomach-
ache, neck tension, or sleep difficulty, etc. And if this state of
imbalance is not regulated over time, chronic illness may arise.
Ways to Help
The best way to relieve this stagnation in the Liver
system is to move the body with exercise, in order to
increase the circulation of blood. With acupressure,
you can stimulate a point on the top of the foot
(see image) to increase the circulation of energy
and blood throughout the body. This is a spe-
cific point that improves the functioning of the
Liver. Press down with a circular motion on
both feet at this point
for several minutes,
multiple times
throughout the day.
This will help relieve
the tension created by
stress and bring the
body closer to the balanced state it seeks.
You are surely welcome to contact me to
make sure you’re doing this correctly or to
receive acupuncture for this purpose.
Of course, life is not always easy to handle each day. When
challenges arise, our goal is to not become overwhelmed by them.
We need to remain objective to make decisions that need to be
made, using our emotion and intuition to guide us as well. For
many of us, our emotional response to the stress is what over-
whelms us. Even when we are dealing with many challenges at
once, we can stay clear minded as to what the best course of action
is and take the steps that we can now. We can plan for the future
without worry while putting most of your attention on the actions
of today.
Joshua Singer is a nationally board certified and licensed acu-
puncturist in private practice in Montpelier. His practice,
Integrative Acupuncture, is in affiliation with Central Vermont
Medical Center at Montpelier Integrative Family Health, and is
currently accepting new patients. To stay up to date with Josh, sign
up for his monthly newsletter « Qi mail » at www.integrativeaom.
com and like him on Facebook at www.facebook.com/integra-
tiveaom. You can reach him via email josh@integrativeaom.com
or phone 802-223-0954.
Berlin Heath and Rehabilitation
Center Announces New Hires
Berlin Health and Rehabilitation Center, a member of the
Revera Inc. family, has announced that John O’Donnell has
recently joined the center as Executive Director, and Nicole Keaty
has been named the center’s Director of Nursing.
As Executive Director, O’Donnell is responsible for providing
leadership for the delivery of quality, resident-centered care and a
supportive work environment for staff. He will be tasked with
leading and directing the overall operations of the center in accor-
dance with customer needs, government regulations and company
policies, with a focus on maintaining excellent care for residents,
while achieving the center’s business objectives.
O’Donnell’s healthcare career spans more than ten years, where
he worked for a Revera sister center (Rowan Court Health and
Rehabilitation Center) as an Administrator-in-Training. From
there, John became the administrator of various skilled nursing
facilities: Greensboro Nursing Home in Greensboro, Vt.; Valley
View Manor Nursing home in Norwich, N.Y.; and most recently at
FASNY Firemen’s Home in Hudson, N.Y. Through John’s efforts,
many of his centers received lesser deficiencies and he kept the
centers on track with budgeting and yearly targets. O’Donnell
received his Masters in Health Care Management in 2009 from
SUNY Institute of Technology. He is a Licensed Nursing Home
Administrator in Delaware, New York and Vermont.
Nicole Keaty has over fifteen years of healthcare experience as
an R.N. Nicole graduated in 1998 from Norwich University in
Northfield, where she earned her ADS in Nursing. Nicole’s nurs-
ing experience includes med./surg., ICU, correctional healthcare
and family practice serving patients from pediatrics to geriatrics.
Nicole also brings many years of leadership experience to Berlin.
« My goal, » says O’Donnell, « is to make Berlin Health and
Rehabilitation the premier center in the greater Barre area – and I
think we have what it takes to make that happen. »
Online Resource Center for
Suicide Prevention is Launched
Many suicides are preventable, and modern tools, in the hands
of professionals, community members, and at-risk individuals, can
have a significant positive affect. These ideas represent the
research and thinking behind the launch of the new Vermont
Suicide Prevention Center (VtSPC) website at www.vtspc.org.
« On the local, state and national level, people have been sad-
dened by the recent deaths of Cheryl Hanna and Robin Williams, »
said JoEllen TaralloFalk, Director of the Vermont Suicide
Prevention Center. « The factors that lead to suicide can be com-
plex, and increasingly, we recognize the need for communities at
large – educators, parents, health and social service providers, arts
professionals, recreation leaders, first responders, healthcare pro-
fessionals, and policy makers at all levels–to work together to
ensure the health of all community members, » said TaralloFalk.
« This site is for all of us. »
Signs of distress are not always obvious; one purpose of the site
is to help people recognize them. « For the first time in Vermont,
the latest and best information is available in one place for profes-
sionals, and everyday people who are in contact with individuals
they suspect may be at risk, » said TaralloFalk.
The site is being launched during National Suicide Prevention
Week and was developed in partnership with the Vermont
Department of Mental Health, the Center for Health and Learning,
and the Vermont Suicide Prevention Coalition. The site aims to
dispel misperceptions regarding suicide and create awareness
about how to prevent it. Users can get quick access to resources
and information concerning youth and adults, schools, profession-
als, families, survivors, the LGBQT community, and higher edu-
cation. This includes hotlines and screening yools for assessing
risk and warning signs for suicidal persons, as well as national and
local numbers to call.
« We all – professionals, neighbors, friends and family members
alike – play a part in devoting more attention to the mental, emo-
tional, physical, social, environmental, and community factors that
influence mental health for all of us. This site has been designed
to help us do that, » said TaralloFalk.
E
ver wonder if a food that drops on the floor
for five seconds or less is still safe to eat?
Parents have been dropping lots of questions
like that on me in regard to whether some of
their health beliefs about eating foods are fact
or fiction. Let me provide some food for
thought on this topic.
If you are not familiar with the
infamous five-second rule, you are
in the minority. Studies suggest that
70 percent of women and more than
50 percent of men have heard about
it. The same studies indicate that
mothers are more likely to invoke it
than dads, with dropped cookies and
candy tending to be picked up and re-fed
more than dropped vegetables and fruits.
As much as I want to tell you the five-
second rule holds true, it doesn’t. Bacteria
can attach to dropped food very, very
quickly – especially if the food is wet,
such as a washed piece of fruit.
So it’s not a good idea to feed your child
food that has dropped on the floor even if only
for a second. Even clean floors harbor bacteria and
germs that can survive for a long time on those floors. And since
studies suggest that one in six people get food poisoning each year,
don’t increase the chances: let dropped foods stay dropped or
throw them out rather than feed them to your child.
As to other food beliefs, there’s that belief that children should
always clean their plates. This is also not true. Most children will
stop eating when they are full. Pushing more food into them can
lead to negative eating behaviors and food refusal battles or con-
tribute to excess weight gain, especially if you are asking them to
clean up what may be larger than the recommended child’s
portion.
Hopefully tips like those I have dropped this
week will not floor you when it comes to not
following the « five second » or « clean your
plate » rules when feeding your children in
your home.
Lewis First, M.D., is chief of Pediatrics
at Vermont Children’s Hospital at
Fletcher Allen Health Care and chair of
the Department of Pediatrics at the
UVM 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
Five-Second Rule and Other Food Myths
? ? ?
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 19
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Donna Smyers, 57, of
Adamant, captured the world
championship in the female
55-59 age group at the 2014
Subaru Ironman
®
70.3
®
World
Championship triathlon in Mont-
Tremblant, Quebec, Canada on
Sunday, September 7.
Smyers completed the 70.3
mile endurance event–encom-
passing a 1.2-mile swim in
Tremblant Lake, followed by a
56-mile bicycle ride through
the Laurentian Mountains and
finally a 13.1-mile run that fin-
ishes in the Tremblant resorts
pedestrian village–in 05:05:58
(swim: 32:31; bike: 02:39:59;
run: 01:46:56) beating out the
top athletes in her age group in
an event that featured competi-
tors from 49 U.S. states and 87
countries around the world.
The 2014 Subaru Ironman
70.3 World Championship
attracted more than 2,200 com-
petitors with competitors rang-
ing from 18 to 83 years of age.
The championship event is the
culmination of over 60 global
events in the Ironman
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70.3
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Series that brings over 120,000
athletes vying for slots to the
Ironman
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70.3
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World
Championship.
The 2014 Subaru Ironman
70.3 World Championship
Mont-Tremblant broadcast will
air on NBC Sports Network on
Tuesday, Sept. 30 from 10 p.m.
to 11 p.m. ET (check local list-
ings and www.ironman.com
for details).
Local Woman Captures Age Group
Title at Subaru Ironman
®
70.3
®
World
Championship Triathlon
For more information and
complete results on the 2014
Subaru Ironman 70.3 World
Championship, visit www.iron-
man. com/ worl dchampi on-
ship70.3.
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leather, loaded, MA title, one owner
$4,995
01 CHEVY CAVALIER LS
4 dr., auto., cruise, tilt, low miles, 57K
$4,495
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 CHRYSLER T&C TOURING VAN
loaded, 7 passenger, warranty
$6,495
05 CHEVY CAVALIER
2-dr, LS sport, loaded, warranty
$4,995
94 CHEVY CORVETTE
auto., low miles, Sharp! white
$11,995
04 FORD F150 XL
auto, AC, low miles, 78K, 1 owner, warranty
$4,995
JUST GOOD AUTOS
296 East Montpelier Rd o Rt. 14 North – Barre
802-479-0140
JUST GOOD AUTOS
Trades Welcome
Prices Negotiable
Just a Sample of Many
Just Good Autos!
EXTENDED WARRANTIES AVAILABLE
page 20 The WORLD September 17, 2014
CAMPERS &
MOTORHOMES
2007 32` COACHMEN SPIR-
IT of America. 12.5` slide out,
Central AC, 4 rear bunks,
Must Sell $10,800.00. 802-
862-6805 / 802-343-3038
MOTORCYCLES/
ATVS
WANTED JAPANESE MOTOR-
CYCLE KAWASAKI 1967-1982
Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000,ZIR,
KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1-500,
H2-750,S1-250, S2-350, S3-400
Suzuki GS400, GT380, GT750,
Honda CB750(1969-1976) CASH.
1-800-772-1142, 1-310-721-
0726 usa@classicrunners.com
TRUCKS/VANS/
JEEPS/ACCESS.
1966 CHEVY C10 Short Bed/
stepside pickup Truck. 350 cu.in.
Auto Trans. mild custom V.G. con-
dition $11,000 obo 802-223-2881
1977 SCOUT with Plow. Runs good.
$500.00. Call John 802-223-2541
2003 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500
4X4 Aluminum Cap, Heavy
duty ladder Rack 253K miles,
needs Rust Repair to pass in-
spection runs well $1100.00
obo 802-279-7596 Barre.
2003 DODGE MINI VAN 98,000MI,
Asking $4,200 – twin electric
bed asking $70. 802-476-6510
2007 FORD F-150 XLT. Red,
$19,995 Lamoille Valley Ford,
877-469-7496 for more De-
tails text 5QER TO 27414
2009 FORD F-150 STX Blue
$22,940 Lamoille Valley Ford
877-469-7496 for more De-
tails text 8DN2 TO 27414
4 WINTER TIRES on Rims ft
2012 Dodge Caravan 225/65/16
paid over $800.00 asking
$600.00 frm. Tires are Han-
cock R11, selling because
they won`t ft new vehicle, 95%
tread left. Call James 839-9453
BAD CREDIT NO CREDIT
100% Loan Approval
Fresh Start Auto Sales
& Financing, LLC.
East Montpelier VT
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
FRESH START AUTO SALES
& Financing, LLC
E.Montpelier VT
Bad Credit? No Credit:
100% loan approval
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
FRESH START AUTO SALES
& Financing, LLC.
E.Montpelier VT
Unemployed? Fixed Income?
100% Loan Approval.
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
FRESH START AUTO SALES
& Financing, LLC.
East Montpelier VT
Repossessions, Fore Closure
Bankruptcies.
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
HEAVY DUTY truck parts. NAPA
Auto Parts, Barre. 802-476-
9408, Northfeld 802-485-8500.
LEER TRUCK cap, 2009 alumi-
num, black, contractor style, side
tool box $275. 802-728-5855.
REPOSSESSIONS, FORECLO-
SURE,
BANKRUPTCIES.
100% Loan Approval
Fresh Start Auto Sales
& Financing LLC.
East Montpelier VT
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
UNEMPLOYED? FIXED IN-
COME?
100% Loan Approval
Fresh Start Auto Sales
& Financing, LLC.
East Montpelier VT
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
CARS &
ACCESSORIES
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
2 WHEEL CAR DOLLY.
Looks New, with straps,
$800.00 obo 802-479-4635
2000 AUDI A4 1.8t Quattro AWD,
Running condition, engine and
trans good. suspension and brake
work needed. approx 190,000
miles, little rust and one small dent
$1000 call 479-1868 and or email
chrismiksic@gmail.com for pics
2001 SAAB 9-3 SE 2dr Convert-
ible RED $2,995 East Barre Auto
Sales 866-928-9370 for more
Details Text QM9N TO 27414
2001 Volkswagen Jetta GLS. 1.8T,
4dr, sedan, green. $2,995. East
Barre Auto Sales. 866-928-9370 For
more details text XSR9 TO 27414.
2002 MERCURY Sable, 4
door wagon, FWD, 104,000
miles, Good Condition
$1800/o.b.o. Call 802-793-8577
2002 SAAB 9-3 SE 4dr Hatch-
back Silver $2,995 East Barre
Auto Sales 866-928-9370 For
more details Text XTR9 TO 27414
2005 SUBARU OUTBACK 96K
miles, Loaded, $9,000.00
802-249-1978
2006 FORD FIVE HUNDRED
SE Gray $9,995 Lamoille Val-
ley Ford 877-469-7496 For more
Details text 4YRV TO 27414
2007 SATURN ION Dk. Blue
$7,995 Lamoille Valley Ford
877-469-7496 for more de-
tails Text 59JP To 27414
2008 FORD FOCUS. $9,200. OBO.
David Slayton. 802-522-5904.
2009 FORD FOCUS SE Dk.
Gray, $9,995. LAMOILLE VAL-
LEY FORD, 877-469-7496 For
more details Text 4G87 To 27414.
4 GOODYEAR NORDIC M&S
Tires. P225/15SR17. Off
2012 Chevy. 802-476-6805
For Automotive
Advertising
That Works

1-800-639-9753
continued on page 21
page 20 The WORLD September 17, 2014
MIKE GOSSELIN – SALES MGR. VICTOR BADEAU KEVIN CLARK JASON SHEDD PAUL ANDREWS CAROL STUPIK
Central Vermont’s Most Respected Sales Team
« The Right Way. The Right Car. »
eam
SEE OUR COMPLETE
INVENTORY ONLINE…
www.codychevrolet.com
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 o BARRE-MONTPELIER ROAD o MONTPELIER
802-223-6337oTOLLFREE1-800-278-CODY
More Vehicles from our Quality Pre-owned Inventory – See these vehicles and more online!
2013 VW JETTA
Stk#44014A
NOW
$
22,988
1996 CHEV. CORVETTE
Stk#1996V
NOW
$
20,988
2007 CHEV. UPLANDER
Stk#44814, 7 pass., auto.
NOW
$
12,988
2014 CHEV. CRUZE
Stk#2185P, auto., 14K miles
NOW
$18,988
2014 CHEV. EQUINOX
AWD
Stk#2170P, auto., 12K miles
NOW
$25,988
2011 CHEV. SILVERADO
1500 CREW CAB SHORT BOX
Stk#31214A, auto., 4×4
NOW
$29,988
2012 CHEV. TRAVERSE
Stk#30514A, AWD, 26K Miles
NOW
$23,988
2014 GMC TERRAIN AWD
Stk#2189P, 16K miles
NOW
$31,988
2014 CHEVY
IMPALA
Stk#2165P, alloys, AC
NOW
$
29,988
2013 FORD ESCAPE 4X4
Stk#42314B, Titanium, 18K miles
NOW
$
27,988
2013 LINCOLN MKX
Stk#35913B, AWD, 16K Miles
NOW
$
34,988
2008 CHEV. SILVERADO 1500
Stk#28514C2, 4×4, auto.,
66K miles
NOW
$
21,988
Certified Pre-Owned
Mike Gosselin –
Sales Mar.
Victor Badeau Kevin Clark Jason Shedd Paul Andrews Carol Stupik Jay Laquerre Mike Cody
Central Vermont’s Most Respected Sales Team
S
P
E
C
I
A
L
$
3
0
0
0
O
F
F
2013 HYUNDAI ELANTRA
auto, 4 cyl., 17K,
#174
$17,900
2013 NISSAN ALTIMA
4 cyl., auto/ 28K
$16,902
2012 SUBARU OUTBACK
4-cyl, auto, 51K, #14683A
$19,900
2010 MITSUBISHI
ECLIPSE
V6, 75K, #14458A
$
12,901
2013 FORD FOCUS
4-cyl, 26/36 MPG, #176
$16,991
2013 DODGE RAM
crew cab, V8, auto, 4×4, 21K,
#13707A
$34,401
2008 HONDA CRV EX-L
4 dr., 4 cyl., auto., 4×4, 83K
$
14,901
2013 JEEP WRANGLER
RUBICON
6 cyl., 4WD, 21K, #14250A
$31,900
2012 TOYOTA COROLLA
Sedan, 4 cyl., FWD, 30K
$13,902
2011 TOYOTA CAMRY
V6, auto, 44K, #147060
$
17,900
2012 TOYOTA TACOMA
V6, Double Cab, 4×4, 24K
$26,992
2013 DODGE AVENGER
V6, 14K, auto, #13354A
$
15,900
Mark
Lewis
15 yrs. experience
at 802Honda
Steve
Wimble
25 yrs. experience
at 802Honda
Melody
Lacroix
9 yrs. experience
at 802Honda
Doug
Allen
7 yrs. experience
at 802Honda
Ben
Toro
4 yrs. experience
at 802Honda
802Honda.com
802Honda.com
Honda
FORMERLY TOWN & COUNTRY HONDA
EXIT 7, INTERSTATE 89
MONTPELIER, VT
223-9700
1-800-776-9700
Domenic
Cerminara
2 yrs.
Sales Experience
E
V
E
N
T
E
V
E
N
T
GOING
ON
NOW
All 2014
ACCORDS
tagged with…
until
9/30/14
$
$
$
$
$
$
PLUS 0.9%
FINANCING
UP TO 60 MO.
SUBJECT TO
AHFC APPROVAL.
Juanita’s
AUTO
921 US Route 302
Berlin, Vermont
802-476-3900
juanitasauto.net
Specializing in quality, down country Toyotas, Hondas, and Subarus.
Trades welcome. Call anytime: shop or cell 603-387-1253
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 21
BAD CREDIT NO CREDIT
100% Loan Approval
Fresh Start Auto Sales
& Financing, LLC.
East Montpelier VT
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
CAR RIMS – Used – Many Makes
and Models. 802-522-9140
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 infor-
mation. In addition, federal law for-
bids credit repair companies from
collecting money before they pro-
vide 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 GENERAL`S
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PRO-
GRAM at 1-800-649-2424. Don`t
send any money to a credit repair
company until you check it out.
FRESH START AUTO SALES
& Financing, LLC
E.Montpelier VT
Bad Credit? No Credit:
100% loan approval
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
FRESH START AUTO SALES
& Financing, LLC.
E.Montpelier VT
Unemployed? Fixed Income?
100% Loan Approval.
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
FRESH START AUTO SALES
& Financing, LLC.
East Montpelier VT
Repossessions, Fore Closure
Bankruptcies.
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
JUNK AUTO
PICK-UP
YOU CALL
I`LL HAUL
802-279-2595
NEED CAR Insurance? Low-
est Down Payment – Can-
celed? State Letter/SR71? Ac-
cidents? Tickets? DUI? Instant
Coverage! www.InsureACar.
com Toll-Free 1-888-358-0908
NEW & USED TIRES
ALL SIZES, Used Rims,
8 0 2 – 8 8 3 – 5 5 0 6 / 2 7 2 – 6 6 11
REPOSSESSIONS,
FORECLOSURE,
BANKRUPTCIES.
100% Loan Approval
Fresh Start Auto Sales
& Financing LLC.
East Montpelier VT
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
SUBARU FORESTER (Vermont`s
Unoffcial Car) Green 2003, 103K,
maintenance records, clean, runs
great. $5700. 802-223-5510.
CAR & TRUCK
UNDERCOATING
Protect and Prevent Rust
from Winter Road Salt
Call for an appointment
Steve Morris Auto Sales
Orange, Vermont
802-476-4761
802-272-8354
UNEMPLOYED?
FIXED INCOME?
100% Loan Approval
Fresh Start Auto Sales
& Financing, LLC.
East Montpelier VT
802-229-2888
1-866-528-8084
WILL HAUL away for free: Scrap
metal, old appliances, car parts,
etc. Furnaces, boilers and demoli-
tions for a fee. No job too big or
too small. Chad, 802-793-0885.
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
FOR THE MOST CURRENT
CLASSIFIED ADS,
VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:
www.vt-world.com
CARS & ACCESS.

September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 21
Would you like to extend your brake life?
If you live in the Northeast you are very susceptible to your BRAKE PADS or CALIPER
SLIDES freezing, binding, or sticking. This is due to moisture, dirt, sand, and de-icing
chemicals used on our roads. Your BRAKE PADS and CALIPER SLIDES will get corroded
and-or have a dirt buildup that causes them to bind. When they bind, the pads cannot
release properly, resulting in brake drag. It feels as though you are slightly holding your
foot on the brake pedal all of the time. The end result is drop in fuel mileage, premature
brake wear out, and warped brake rotors. The cure for this is a preventive maintenance
called a BRAKE CALIPER/
KNUCKLE SERVICE.
This service should be
done at least once a year to
prevent these issues from
happening. Once the issue
occurs it is too late. Call
today and prevent expen-
sive problems in the future.
LIMIT 1 OFFER PER CUSTOMER
PER SCHEDULED VISIT,.
WITH THIS AD TILL 9-30-11
Special:
$
64.95
? HAVE YOU LOST FUEL
MILEAGE?
DO YOUR BRAKES PULSATE?
?DOES YOUR CAR PULL
TO ONE SIDE?
o We Service All Makes & Models
o Fleet & Commercial Accounts
Welcome
o We Honor All Extended Warranties
CAPITOL CITY
SERVICE CENTER
JUST EAST OF MONTPELIER ON RTE 2 o BERLIN, VT
?
BUICK
CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-800-691-3914
SERVICE HOURS:
MON., TUES., THURS., FRI., 7 A.M. – 5 P.M. & WEDNESDAYS 7 A.M. – 7 P.M.
Vermont
State
Inspection
$
19
95
PLUS
TAX
o MOST CARS & LIGHT
TRUCKS o PASS OR FAIL
OFFER GOOD WITH THIS
COUPON THROUGH
SEPT. 30, 2014
#10, YOU ARE DUE!
WITH THIS AD 9-30-14
MONDAY-FRIDAY 7-5 o SATURDAY 8-1
Is Your
Low Credit Score
Keeping You from Buying a New or Used Car?
Regardless Of Your Credit…
1-866-528-8084
??Open Bankruptcies
??Foreclosure
??Repossessions
??Open Car Loans
??Alimony/Divorce
??Tax Liens
??Social Security
??Disability
??Fixed Income
??Child Support
??Unemployment
??Self-Employed
??Bad Credit/No Credit
With or without:
??Checking Account
??Driver License
??Social Security #
??No Cosigner Needed
??
LAMOILLE VALLEY FORD o 877-469-7496
2008 FORD EDGE
$13,460
Text 4S1B to 27414 for more info
103791 Miles
2007 SUBARU B9 TRIBECA
$13,995
Text 6NUC to 27414 for more info
99469 Miles
2010 FORD FUSION
$15,995
Text 4XGM to 27414 for more info
91217 Miles
2012 FORD FOCUS
$16,995
Text 6W7R to 27414 for more info
48392 Miles
2010 CHEVROLET EQUINOX
$16,995
Text 6VYT to 27414 for more info
93500 Miles
2012 FORD FUSION
$17,998
Text 3T77 to 27414 for more info
50757 Miles
2012 FORD FUSION
$17,995
Text 6WBM to 27414 for more info
38168 Miles
2012 FORD ESCAPE
$21,799
Text 5REQ to 27414 for more info
56265 Miles
2013 FORD ESCAPE
$22,995
Text 6WGH to 27414 for more info
24160 Miles
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
$23,820
Text 4X5J to 27414 for more info
25186 Miles
2007 FORD F-150
$19,995
Text 5QER to 27414 for more info
71526 Miles
2011 FORD F-150
$29,950
Text 6VNN to 27414 for more info
44456 Miles
2012 FORD F-150
$29,995
Text 81JM to 27414 for more info
28144 Miles
2011 FORD F-150
$31,950
Text F80A to 27414 for more info
50482 Miles
2013 FORD EXPLORER
$33,410
Text 3D3E to 27414 for more info
17044 Miles
Montpelier’s Joel Bansah (right, #15 in green) and Northfield’s Simon
Hoffman fight for possession of the ball in last Tuesday’s boys’ soccer
game at Northfield’s Garvey Field. Montpelier defeated Northfield 3-1.
Photo by Bill Croney.
Williamstown’s Mariah Lamell (right, #20 in blue) shows the speed and
determination that propelled the Lady Devils past Randolph this past
Saturday morning in Randolph. Mariah had two goals in the Lady Devils’
6-0 win, improving the Williamstown girls’ record to 3-0.
? ? ?
? ? ?
page 22 The WORLD September 17, 2014
REGISTER
TO WIN!
2
Tickets to
Next
Saturday’s
Race!
General
Admission
Drawing
Every
Monday
Through
Season
Vermont’s Fastest Dirt Track where
« Every Lap is the Last Lap »
802-222-4052 www.bearridgespeedway.com
Send your name, address & phone number to:
The WORLD
Bear Ridge Race
403 US Route 302 – Berlin
Barre, VT 05641
or email sales@vt-world.com
THIS WEEK’S RACE – SEPT. 20
TBA 99ROCK o USAC DMA MIDGETS
NE DIRT TRACK
CHAMPIONSHIPS (DP) SCoNE
S
e
n
d
in
y
o
u
r
e
n
try

n
o
w
!
WINNER
TO BE
ANNOUNCED
IN NEXT
WEEK’S
WORLD
Robyn R. Carr-
Lafayette
Barre
Robyn R.
Carr-
Lafayette
Barre
D
U
M
P TRAILE
R
S
??????????????????????????????
??????????????????????????????
?

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TRAILER
SALES
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
HYDRAULIC
LOW PROFILE
DUMP TRAILER
TRAILER SALES
ONE STOP
TRAILER CENTER
oRegistration
oInspection
oBrake Controllers
oWiring
oHitches
oParts
oService
GAME
GAME
o
f

t
h
e

W
e
e
k
LIVE HIGH SCHOOL SPORTS
All Games Available At
www.wsnoradio.com
Play-by-play
coverage with
Joe Salerno &
Carl Parton
Play-
by-play
coverage
with
Jim
Severance
& Tanner
Acebo
Tuesday, March 5, 4:45pm
Girls Hockey
Metro Division Quarterfinal
Burr & Burton at Spaulding
Tuesday, March 5, 6:45pm
Boys Hockey
Lake Division Quarterfinal
Woodstock at U32
Thursday, March 7
Boys Basketball
Division Three Semifinal
Rivendell vs Williamstown
GAME
o
f

t
h
e

W
e
e
k
HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL
Play-by-play coverage with Joe Salerno & Carl Parton
All Games Free & Available At
www.wsnoradio.com
Sept. 19
Fri. 7pm
Winooski at U32
NAME __________________________________________
ADDRESS _______________________________________
CITY _________________________________AGE _____
PHONE _________________________________________
SIGNATURE _____________________________________
SELECT YOUR WI NNERS
403 US Route 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
- RULES -
1. One winning entry per eligible person per household.
2. Mail or bring your entry to The WORLD, 403 Rte. 302, Barre, VT 05641 by Friday,
5 p.m. before Sunday’s game.
3. In case of a tie, the winner will be determined by a tie-breaker. Any further
tie-breaker will be determined by a drawing.
4. Must be 18 years and older to play.
5. Contest not open to World employees or their immediate families.
6. Prizes will be mailed to your address as filled out on entry form.
1 LARGE
1-ITEM PIZZA
No cash or carry-overs.
1 BIG WINNER EVERY WEEK
AND DOMINO’S PIZZA NFL CONTEST
_________________ _________________
SCORE SCORE
LAST WEEK’S WINNER
GARY ADAMS, BARRE
JOHN TOWNE, BERLIN
KEVIN CLICHE, PLAINFIELD
? at ?
? at ?
? at ?
? at ?
? at ?
? at ?
? at ?
? at ?
? at ?
? at ?
? at ?
? at ?
? at ?
SUN, SEP 14
Miami Buffalo 1:00 PM
Jacksonville Washington 1:00 PM
Dallas Tennessee 1:00 PM
Arizona NY Giants 1:00 PM
New England Minnesota 1:00 PM
New Orleans Cleveland 1:00 PM
Atlanta Cincinnati 1:00 PM
Detroit Carolina 1:00 PM
St. Louis Tampa Bay 4:05 PM
Seattle San Diego 4:05 PM
Houston Oakland 4:25 PM
NY Jets Green Bay 4:25 PM
TIEBREAKER
Chicago San Francisco 8:30 PM
322 No. Main St., Barre
479-2222
X-Large
1-Topping
Pizza
$
9
99
+Tax
Limited Time
Plenty of Free Parking
DINE IN OR CARRY OUT
SUN, SEP 21
San Diego Buffalo 1:00 PM
Dallas St. Louis 1:00 PM
Washington Philadelphia 1:00 PM
Houston NY Giants 1:00 PM
Minnesota New Orleans 1:00 PM
Tennessee Cincinnati 1:00 PM
Baltimore Cleveland 1:00 PM
Green Bay Detroit 1:00 PM
Indianapolis Jacksonville 1:00 PM
Oakland New England 1:00 PM
San Francisco Arizona 4:05 PM
Denver Seattle 4:25 PM
TIEBREAKER
Pittsburgh Carolina 8:30 PM
Michael Cody, Barre
8 Memorial Drive o St. Johnsbury
1-800-323-8333
Twin State Ford is pleased to announce
Brian has returned to Vermont to join
the amazing team at Twin State Ford.
Please stop by or give him a call and
welcome Brian home. Make sure to
come check out the near complete
renovated facility in St. Johnsbury.
Brian Foley is BACK!!
Motorcycle Repair / Restoration / Racing
2309 S. Randolph Rd., Randolph Ctr.
Pickup & Delivery Available
802728-3264
802498-8213
Owner: Ed Barna
www.classiccyclesofvermont.com
Major & Minor Repairs
4 Stroke & 2 Stroke Engine Rebuilding
Carburetor Cleaning & Rebuilding
Suspension Tuning
Tune-Ups / Oil Changes
Tires Mounted & Balanced
State Inspections
Parts & Accessories
Check
Our
New
Location!
THANK YOU FOR SAYING
I SAW IT IN
Sweet, Hoar, Laperle Look for First Invitational Win
The starting field for the 6th annual Bond Auto ACT Invitational
at the New Hampshire Motor Speedway on Saturday, September
20 has been established. A field of 43 teams will compete in the
50-mile event that pays a minimum of $7,500 to win and $1,000
for 43rd. Teams have been chosen from throughout the Northeastern
United States and the Province of Quebec, Canada to take part in
one of the American Canadian Tour’s (ACT) most anticipated
events of each year.
Previous Bond Auto ACT Invitationals have been won by some
of the most notable names throughout the short tracks of the
Northeast. Eddie MacDonald from Rowley, Mass. has three
Invitational wins; Joey Polewarczyk, Jr. (Pole) from Hudson,
N.H., and Ray Parent from Tiverton, R.I. have each won an
Invitational. Using the unique ACT handicap system, every
Invitational winner has come from a starting position no better
than 19th-28th to take the wins.
Past Champions of ACT who have yet to win an Invitational at
the New Hampshire Motor Speedway will join the previous win-
ners on Saturday, September 20. Nick Sweet from Barre, Vt. is a
two-time Thunder Road « King of the Road » Champion. Sweet
won the Vermont State Late Model championship in 2013. He is
likely to win a second title this season. He finished second in the
Invitational in 2009 and 2011 to three-time winner Eddie
MacDonald.
« The first time it was just very cool to be top three in the inau-
gural race and sit at the press conference at New Hampshire Motor
Speedway after the race. The second time Eddie kind of took me
to school on that final turn coming out of four, I hope to show him
how well I learned my lesson that day, » said an excited Sweet
about returning to this year’s event.
Patrick Laperle, Ste Denis, Quebec won $25,000 and the hearts
of all the Quebec fans at the ACT International held at the Airborne
Speedway in Plattsburgh, N.Y. this past July. The #91QC team has
also won about all there is to win in ACT racing. Winner of the
American Canadian Tour–US in 2008, the ACT Quebec Série-
three times, three Milk Bowls, and countless other major events,
the pride of Quebec racing had a runner-up finish in the 2012
Invitational at New Hampshire. Laperle, with a win at the 2014
Bond Auto ACT Invitational, would have a victory lane celebra-
tion with what would arguably be the most enthusiastic fan base,
made up of primarily hockey-crazed Quebecers.
Eight-time ACT Champion Brian Hoar, of Williston, Vt., started
his love affair with the New Hampshire Motor Speedway with
what has now become the NASCAR K&N Series. He has won just
about every title and event available in ACT racing, including the
ACT All Star race on Indy weekend at NHMS in 2011. However,
team #37VT has not won the Invitational after five tries.
« Rick Paya (owner of the Goss Dodge ACT team) and I have
had an incredible number of years together. I have always loved
racing at NHMS, but with all the other success we have had, we
both would really like to pull off a win at my favorite track. It
seems like Eddie (MacDonald) and Joey (Pole) have things going
pretty good there, but I am hoping this year we can hook up with
three or four teams that we can trust going into the last 10 or 15
laps. That could make this year the most exciting of all the times
we have been to the ‘Magic Mile.’ I know if it plays out that way,
we can make it worth the price of admission, » said Hoar, the
driver with the most wins in ACT history (40).
The 2014 Bond Auto ACT Invitational is part of a spectacular
triple header program on Saturday, September 20, 2014 at the New
Hampshire Motor Speedway during the NASCAR Cup weekend.
The NASCAR Camping World Truck Series will post at 1:00 p.m.,
followed by the NASCAR’S Whelen Modified Tour. The Bond
Auto Invitational will be introduced at approximately 5:00 p.m.
For information on ticketing, camping and scheduling, visit
www.nhms.com.
Nick Sweet (88VT), Patrick Laperle (91QC) and Brian Hoar (37VT) are all looking for their first Bond ACT Invitational win at New Hampshire Motor
Speedway on Saturday, September 20. They are pictured here with 2010 Invitational winner Joey Polewarczyk, Jr. (97NH). Photo by Eric LaFleche.
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September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 23
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Impact on Lake Champlain Fishing
A new aquatic invasive species, the spiny
water flea, was recently identified in Lake
Champlain, but biologists with the Vermont
Fish & Wildlife Department do not believe
the species will have a dramatic effect on
fishing opportunities in the lake, or on most
of the lake’s native plants and animals.
Spiny water fleas have been in the Great
Lakes since the 1980s, giving researchers
several decades to study what happens
when this species arrives in a new water
body.
According to Shawn Good, fisheries biol-
ogist and head of the department’s aquatic
invasive species team, while spiny water
flea has had some impact on the Great
Lakes, it has not proven as negative to fish
populations as was once anticipated.
« Great Lakes anglers have needed to
make some adjustments to fishing techniques due to the spiny
water flea, but mostly it has been a minor inconvenience, » said
Good.
« Anglers who fish using downriggers have been the primary
ones affected, but they’ve found ways to minimize the impacts by
spooling their reels with heavier weight main line and attaching
smaller diameter leaders, » said Good. « The heavier main lines
tend to prevent the spiny water flea from snagging and globbing
up the line, while the finer leader still allows lures to be fished
effectively for line-shy species like trout and salmon. »
Good also points out that the spiny water flea has a confusing
name. « This is not a flea – it is actually a crusta-
cean, » said Good. « Although the spines can
present a problem for fish attempting to eat
them, they do not pose any risk to people swim-
ming in the lake. They won’t cut your feet like
zebra mussels. »
Spiny water flea can disrupt the food web by
preying on native zooplankton species, which
are a food source for many small fish. But while
some fish species avoid consuming spiny water
fleas because of their barbed tails, others like
smelt, cisco and alewife can actually begin tar-
geting them as a food source.
Good says that although they anticipate the
effects of the spiny water flea to be modest in
Lake Champlain, the effects could be more dra-
matic if they are moved to smaller, inland lakes.
Therefore, boaters and anglers should remain
vigilant for these aquatic hitchhikers and take
every precaution to stop the spread of all invasive species.
« By our count this is the fiftieth aquatic invasive species to
come to Lake Champlain, » said Good. « Even a minor addition to
an ecosystem can significantly alter the balance among native spe-
cies in ways that are often irreversible and the cumulative impact
of these changes can be dramatic. »
« The best way to be sure of removing spiny water fleas or any
other aquatic hitchhiker from your equipment is to dry it in the sun
for five days before you move from Lake Champlain to another
water body. You can also spray equipment with pressurized hot
water to kill spiny water flea and their eggs, » said Good.
The spiny water flea is a tiny invasive
crustacean that was recently found to
have spread to Lake Champlain. Photo by
Emily DeBolt.
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page 24 The WORLD September 17, 2014
with Steve Poulin
?Round one of the ten-round Chase went to Brad Keslowski with
a bold late race-move at Chicagoland Speedway on Sunday after-
noon as Bradnation wins second NSCS race in a row to clinch a
spot in the contender round. For Brad Keselowski, this year’s
Chase for the NASCAR Sprint Cup started the same way it did in
2012–with a victory at Chicagoland Speedway. Clearly,
Keselowski would love to see the Chase end the same way it did
two years ago–with a series championship. Needing an extra pit
stop to tighten a loose wheel under caution on Lap 183 of 267 in
Sunday’s MyAFibStory.com 400 at the 1.5-mile track, Keselowski
restarted 16th on Lap 187, mired in traffic behind a gaggle of
lapped cars. But with a determined charge through the field and a
couple of opportune cautions in the final 35 laps, Keselowski
regained lost track position and put himself in position to make a
dramatic race-winning move after a restart on Lap 250. With third-
place finisher Kyle Larson battling Kevin Harvick for the lead on
Lap 252, Keselowski powered between the two cars off Turn 2 and
grabbed the lead. "I just saw a hole, and I went for it," Keselowski
said. He held the top spot for a restart on Lap 262, after an accident
involving the cars of Danica Patrick and Ricky Stenhouse Jr., and
pulled away to win his fifth race of the year and the 15th of his
career by 1.759 seconds over Jeff Gordon, who passed Larson for
the second spot in the closing laps. Joey Logano ran fourth and
Harvick fifth, as Chase drivers took eight of the top 10 finishing
positions. With his second victory at Chicagoland, Keselowski
ensured he would advance to the next round of the Chase under a
new format that features a trio of three-race elimination rounds
and a final race at Homestead to settle the championship between
the last four eligible drivers. "I’m not really sure what to say," said
Keselowski, who can race for the next two weeks without fear of
falling out of the Chase. "I don’t really know what happened. I just
know we got to the lead. There was traffic and I was just digging
and in the zone. » Larson, driving a backup car after a brush with
the outside wall in Saturday morning practice, appeared headed
for the first victory of his fledgling Cup career, before Carl
Edwards’ cut tire brought out the fourth caution on Lap 231. "Man,
I was so close," a rueful Larson said of his lost opportunity. "I
didn’t need that caution there. I was just cruising out front, and
then we got that yellow, and I had to battle Harvick really hard
then. That allowed Brad to get by both of us. It really ended our
shot at a win there. We had one more shot there at the last restart,
but just didn’t have enough for Brad. » The real casualty of
Sunday’s race was Aric Almirola, who was running sixth just
before the engine in his No. 43 Richard Petty Motorsports Ford
failed as he was coming to pit road for a green-flag stop on Lap
231. Almirola finished 41st and is in grave danger of missing the
cut after the next two races.
?Kevin Harvick got the track position he needed with a two-tire
call under caution late in Saturday’s Jimmy John’s Freaky Fast
300. Then he and crew chief Ernie Cope got the victory they
deserved for choosing the right strategy at the right time. Harvick
beat Kyle Larson to the finish line by 2.108 seconds to win for the
fourth time this season and the 44th time in his career–a numer-
ologist’s delight for those who favor Harvick’s No. 4 Chevrolet in
Sunday’s MyAFibStory.com 400, the first race in the Chase for the
NASCAR Sprint Cup. Larson held off third-place finisher Kyle
Busch in the closing laps. Ryan Blaney ran fourth, followed by
Trevor Bayne. Series leader Chase Elliott came home 10th and
maintained an 18-point lead in the standings over second-place
Regan Smith, his JR Motorsports
teammate. For Harvick, the tip-
ping point came on Lap 154,
when Cope called for the two-tire
stop while race leader Busch took
four fresh tires and got mired in
traffic. "Well, we didn’t have
many laps on the tires, but that’s
the call that won us the race,"
Harvick said. "Ernie won the race
for us, and the car was fast, but
when we got out front and the
tires not having many laps, and
the 54 (Busch) being buried in
the field–that’s what won us this
race today." Busch, who led every
lap in a dominating win last week
at Richmond, looked to make
Saturday’s race a runaway, too,
but caution for Jeremy Clements’
blown engine on Lap 151 created
an opportunity for divergent
strategies and scrambled the field. "I fought my butt off the last
run of the race," Busch said. "It sucks not being in Victory Lane
where we should be. This car was fast–but can’t get through traf-
fic."
?Kyle Busch overcame more than his share of adversity Saturday
night in winning the rain-postponed Lucas Oil 225 NASCAR
Camping World Truck Series race at Chicagoland Speedway.
Busch came from the rear of the field twice and overcame a cau-
tion that put him on the wrong end of a cycle of pit stops to win in
his own Kyle Busch Motorsports Toyota for the sixth time this
year and the 41st time in his career. In a race rescheduled because
of a Friday rainout, Busch finished 1.130 seconds ahead of Matt
Crafton, who snatched the series lead from ThorSport teammate
Johnny Sauter. Crafton leads Sauter by five points and third-place
Ryan Blaney by 16. Austin Dillon surrendered second place to
Crafton in the closing laps and came home third, followed by
rookie Tyler Reddick and Jeb Burton. Busch led 66 of the 150 laps
at the 1.5-mile track and made what turned out to be the winning
pass with 16 laps left, ducking to the inside of Dillon and squeez-
ing him behind the lapped truck of Michael Affarano.
"When I was chasing the 20 truck (Dillon) there for the lead, I was
just getting really tight behind him," Busch said. "The aero on
these things is hurting, and I hate that, but fortunately I got
through on a lapped truck, and we were able to win this thing."
Busch started from the rear, in 32nd place, because Chase for the
NASCAR Sprint Cup media activities kept him away from
NCWTS practice on Thursday, and qualifying was rained out on
Friday. Before NASCAR called a scheduled competition caution
on Lap 31, Busch had climbed to fourth, passing Matt Crafton for
that position on Lap 29. But a pit road speeding penalty under the
caution sent Busch to the back again. He restarted 27th on Lap 36
(with attrition having reduced the field by five trucks) and began
another relentless march through the field. Busch had to take a
wave-around for a restart on Lap 119 and was eighth for the restart
behind leader Austin Dillon. Though Dillon adroitly blocked
Busch for 15 laps, the driver of the No. 51 finally got past Dillon
near the entrance to the tri-oval on Lap 134, using the truck on
Michael Affarano as a pick. "We were just too tight," Dillon said.
"I was doing everything I could. Man, Kyle’s truck was so fast–it
was unbelievable." From that point–finally–it was smooth sail-
ing for the race winner.
« Garage Garble »
? The season is far from over for the drivers who did not make
the Chase for the NASCAR Sprint Cup. Forty-three cars still take
to the track in the final 10 races, meaning 27 drivers who are not
championship-eligible will compete in each event. As a consola-
tion prize, the non-Chasers get to play the role of spoiler – a title
that carries even more influence this season, now that a win auto-
matically advances a Chase driver into the next round. A spoiler
can force a Chase driver to qualify on points by taking a checkered
flag, a task that gets more difficult as the postseason goes on. In
2013, three non-Chase drivers won races: Current spoiler candi-
date Jamie McMurray took the checkered at Talladega, then-
reigning series champion Brad Keselowski placed first at Charlotte
and Denny Hamlin celebrated in Victory Lane in the season-finale
at Homestead. After failing to qualify for the Chase in 2006, Tony
Stewart dominated the postseason by winning three of the final 10
races. Five Chase races in 2006 were won by « spoilers, » the most
in the Chase era. Other potential drivers who can crash the Chase
this year include rookies Kyle Larson and Austin Dillon, who have
been inconsistent and are threats to notch their first Sprint Cup
wins. Veterans Clint Bowyer and Brian Vickers both run well at
New Hampshire (this weekend) and Talladega. Bowyer has two
wins at each course, while Vickers has been victorious at both
tracks once.
Next Lap
?The starting field for the 6th annual Bond Auto ACT Invitational
at the New Hampshire Motor Speedway (NHMS) on Saturday, has
been set. The sixth edition of the event will have the American
Canadian Tour (ACT) introducing fans to a promising future for
regional Late Model short track stock car racing. Veteran champi-
ons and former NHMS winners Eddie MacDonald, Rowley, MA;
Joey Polewarczyk, Jr. (Pole), Hudson, NH; Ray Parent, Tiverton,
RI; and Brian Hoar, Williston, VT have all won events at the
« Magic Mile ». During the 2013 edition of the Invitational, Eddie
MacDonald of Rowley, Massachusetts earned his third Bond Auto
ACT Invitational win as he rocketed from the 26th starting posi-
tion in the 43-car field. MacDonald held off ACT Champions
Wayne Helliwell, Jr. and Brian Hoar for the $8,300 payday.
Among the Top ten point chasers who are looking to make a state-
ment at the Bond Auto ACT Invitational include two Vermont
drivers, Jimmy Hebert, Williamstown and 18 year-old Emily
Packard, E. Montpelier. Hebert already has two ACT wins with an
opening event at Lee USA Speedway in 2013 and a win at the
7/8ths mile Sanair Speedway, outside Montreal, Quebec. He was
also second-fastest of the thirty-five (35) cars participating in the
recent test and tune session at NHMS. Packard may have more
laps in 2014 than any other competitor in the field entering the
Invitational. She has raced a full schedule on the American
Canadian Tour and is currently 5th in points, less than 10 points
out of second place. She also has maintained full-time weekly
schedules at both Thunder Road Int’l Speedbowl in Barre, VT and
Devil’s Bowl Speedway in West Haven, VT. « This is always one
of the most fun races to be involved with. Not only is it in my
home state, and I have lots of friends and family there, but it
really is like no other race we run all year,  » said Late Model vet-
eran Joey Polewarczyk. « ACT has a starting system that makes
teams like ours sweat it out all day. We try to figure out what we
should do to come from what usually is in the mid twenties on the
starting grid in order to try and win in just 50 laps. We usually end
up throwing the playbook out the window and just put the right
pedal on the floor and hang on! » The 6th annual Bond Auto ACT
Invitational will be part of a sensational triple-header Saturday at
NHMS. Forty-three (43) ACT teams will join the NASCAR
Modified and the NASCAR Camping World Truck Series on
Saturday, September 20, 2014. Post time is 1:00 following the
final NASCAR Sprint Cup practice. The ACT 50 mile event will
post at 5:00pm.
Round two in the Chase for the Sprint Cup, the Sylvania 300 takes
the green this Sunday at New Hampshire Motor Speedway (ESPN,
1:00pm). To officially open SYLVANIA 300 Race Week, New
Hampshire Governor Maggie Hassan put her foot in the throttle
and recorded an impressive 100-plus mph trip behind the wheel of
a NASCAR racecar at New Hampshire Motor Speedway last
Friday. Matt Kenseth, leading 106 of 300 laps, is the defending
race champion besting Kyle Busch to the checkers by 0.533 sec-
onds in 2013. Brad Keselowski became the 13th different driver in
a row to win at the « Magic Mile » with his victory in the Camping
World RV sales 301 in July. Who will be the 14th?
Three time Bond Auto ACT
Invitational winner « Outlaw » Eddie
MacDonald has to be the hands
on favorite in this Saturday’s Sixth
Annual event at the « Magic Mile. »
Steve Poulin Photo
Each week, Gary’s 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. Don’t forget
to check the classifieds!
Where In
Is Gary?
The WORLD, 403 US Rt. 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
sales@vt-world.com or Fax 802-479-7916
Name: ________________________________________
Address: ______________________________________
Phone: ________________________________________
Tell us the page number
and the issue date in
an email, fax or mail by
5PM, Friday and you’ll
have a chance to win a
$50 GIFT CARD.
Must be 18 or older. One entry per household. In case of a tie,
winners will be drawn at random. Judge’s decision is final.
PAGE # _____
ISSUE
DATE _______
CONGRATULATIONS TO LAST WEEK’S WINNER
Jennie Thompson, Barre
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 25
WOLCOTT ST. o HARDWICK o 472-5967 o 1-800-649-5967
Monday – Friday 8 a.m. – 6 p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m. – 4 p.m.
WOLCOTT ST. o HARDWICK o 472-5967 o 1-800-649-5967
Monday – Friday 8 a.m. – 6 p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m. – 4 p.m.
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THE NEW
$3,000 Minimum Trade Allowance on All In Stock Pre-Owned Vehicles!
*To qualified buyers! AXZD plans do not qualify for Gas Card Promotion. Factory Rebates subject to change. All prices and
payments include documentation fee. All offers and payments valid thru October 31, 2014. Commercial rebates require specific
upfits and proof of business!! Call for details. Tax, title and registration not included.
PREOWNED PREOWNED
2012 Escape LTD, 4k mles, 24619A. Loaded w/
roof, l eather, etc. Was $26,890…Now $25,974
’08 Edge, AWD SEL very clean, through the shop.
#1792A. Was $14, 960. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Now $13,777
2014 Mustang Converti bl e!! 18K
mi l es. #343A. Was $28, 460. . . now $27,847
Pre-owned F-150s, 20 to choose
from! Go to LamoilleValleyFord.com!
2013 CMAX SEL, Loaded!! 1 owner. Leather, roof, 23k
miles, 40+ MPG!#23419A. Was $26,980… Now$25,841
2 0 1 1 F i e s t a S E , # 2 4 6 2 1 A , 4 4
M P G ! Ve r y c l e a n , G r e a t C o m m u t e r c a r
2012 Honda Odyssey LX. Very cl ean,
power equi pment #24534A. 25k mi l es, must see! !
Right now at Lamoille Valley
Ford we are loaded with
over 350 vehicles in stock or
incoming. I have challenged
my teams to go the extra
mile to make every deal
they see!! With that in
mind, I am announcing the
FALL FOLIAGE BLOWOUT
SALE IS ON!! From now thru
October 31st all buyers of
any new in stock car, SUV
or minivan will receive a
$1,000 Gas Card or Discount
of Equal Value!!
Better yet, all buyers of
any new in stock F Series
truck can double that and
receive a $2,000 Gas Card
or Discount of Equal Value!!
This is over and above huge
Factory Rebates and/or Zero
Percent Financing for up to
72 mos on many models.
At Lamoille Valley Ford we
have one of the largest
F-Series selections in all
of New England and we are
ready to deal!!!
-Dan Keene, Owner
’09 Focus SE, 1 owner, SES, loaded, 19k miles,
#24311A. Was $15,970…………………Now $14,888
Pre-owned Escapes, 17 to to choose
from! Go to LamoilleValleyFord.com!
2014 Escape Ti tani um AWD, 5k
mi l es! #24509A. Was $31, 995. . . Now $30,841
2010 Fusion Hybrid Sedan, Very clean, leather,
roof, up to 40 MPG!! #24598A Was $17,860…Now $15,999
’09 Fusion SEL, l oaded, 58k mi l es, #24251A.
Was $16, 995. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Now $15,842
2011 Explorer 4×4, Base, w/power equipment,
etc. #24804A, low miles. Was $26,840…Now $25,977
’08 F-250 4×4, Power windows/locks, ready for your
plow!!! 80k miles, #65647, Was $16,977… Now $15,941
2010 Chevy HHR Sedan, LS Package, low
mi l es, #23623B. Was $14, 860. . Now $13,644
incoming. I have challenged
my teams to go the extra
Right now at Lamoille Valley
Ford we are loaded with
over 350 vehicles in stock or
incoming I have challenged
FALL FOLIAGE BLOWOUT SALE
T
h
e
I
s

O
n
!
!
!
FROM
BARRE-
MONTPELIER,
FROM
MORRISVILLE
FROM
BARTON
FROM
ST. JOHNSBURY
W
E
HOW TO
GET
HERE…
15
14
14
16
FROM
NEWPORT
N
15
FULL SERVICE COLLISION
CENTER ON PREMISIS
Ask for Art
« Jake »
2012 – 2013
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!
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Lease Special!!
Auto, A/C, Plug-n Hybrid, Heated Leather Seats, Loaded!
Lease for $199 per month x24 mos., w/ $999
plus Tax, Reg., Acquisition Fee and 1st Payment due at
inception. Waive security deposit. 10,500 miles per year!!!
Lease for $149 per month, same terms if in a
competitive make lease!!!
2014 Cmax Energi SEL! 2014 Fusion Energi SE!!!
Auto, A/C, Plug In Hybrid, Leather Heated Seats,
Moonroof, Navigation
#105790
Lease Special!!
Lease for $249 per month x24 mos., w/ $999.00
plus Tax, Reg., Acquisition Fee and 1st Payment due at
inception. Waive security deposit. 10,500 miles per year!!!
Lease for $199 per month, same terms if in a
competitive make lease!!!
In
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!
2014 F-150 S-Cab STX!!
Auto, A/C, 18″ Cast Aluminum Wheels, Fog Lams, Chrome Steps, Trailer
Tow, Sync, Satellite Radio, AM/FM/CD, 3.73 Axle, Power Windows/Locks
#C51972
Lease Special!!
Lease for $299 per month x36 mos., w/ 10,500 miles
per year allowed w/ $2,000 plus Tax, Reg., Acquisition Fee
and 1st Payment due at inception. Waive security deposit.
Lease for $269 per month x36 mos., if in a competitive
make lease or returning from a current Ford lease!!!
In
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!
!
Lease Special!!
P/W, P/L, Cruise, CD, Sat Radio, Sync
Lease for $279 per month x24 mos., w/ $999
plus Tax, Reg., Acquisition Fee and 1st Payment due at
inception. Waive security deposit. 10,500 miles per year!!!
Lease for $249 per month, same terms if in a
competitive make lease!!!
2014 Escape SE 4WD!
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page 26 The WORLD September 17, 2014
Barre Congregational Church
Chicken Pie Supper
Country Craft Fair
with Silent Auction & Raffle
Fri. Sept. 26 12 noon – 8 pm
crafts, book sale, cookie walk, take-home hot food,
baked goods, jams, jellies and more!
Fri. Sept. 26
5 & 6:30pm seatings
Adults, $11;
children under 10, $5;
Toddlers, free
for reservations call 476-6869
25
TH
Annual
Harvest Supper
Friday, Sept. 26
at Christ Covenant Church
(A.C.C.)
Creamery Street, Marshfield
Menu: Meat loaf, mashed potatoes,
green beans, sweet corn, cole slaw, pickles,
dinner rolls, apple cider, apple pie
Seatings at 5:15 & 6:45
*3 Door Prizes at each seating*
?Carryouts Available?
Adults $12, 12 & under $6
Reservations: 426-3744
or 426-2032
All proceeds to benefit
Christ Covenant School
(A.C.C.)
ORCHARD HOURS
Sat. & Sun. 10-5
Mon. & Fri. 3-5
Weather permitting
oSyrup
oHoney
Vermont Technical College
Randolph Center, Vermont
Opening Saturday, September 20
McIntosh, Cortlands & Liberty
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CARS &
COFFEE
COLLECTOR CARS, MUSCLE CARS,
ANTIQUE CARS, SPORTS CARS,
EXOTIC CARS, CLASSIC CARS
& TRUCKS
NEW LOCATION!
TWIN CITY FAMILY FUN CENTER LOT
SAT., SEPT. 27o7AM-10AM
Once a Month Saturdays
TWIN CITY FAMILY FUN CENTER
Barre Montpelier Road, Barre
FREE Event! FREE Coffee!
Car collectors are always looking for a reason
to start up that classic motor and drive it some-
where. This is the perfect place. No judging, no
fees, no rules, no staging. Just park, grab a cup of
coffee, meet friends and talk cars.
www.carsandcoffeeofvermont.com
Like us on Facebook
802-229-8666
CARS &
COFFEE
COLLECTOR CARS, MUSCLE CARS,
ANTIQUE CARS, SPORTS CARS,
EXOTIC CARS, CLASSIC CARS & TRUCKS
NEW LOCATION!
TWIN CITY FAMILY FUN CENTER LOT
SAT., SEPT. 27o7AM-10AM
Once a Month Saturdays
TWIN CITY FAMILY FUN CENTER
Barre Montpelier Road, Barre
FREE Event! FREE Coffee!
Car collectors are always looking for a reason
to start up that classic motor and drive it some-
where. This is the perfect place. No judging, no
fees, no rules, no staging. Just park, grab a cup of
coffee, meet friends and talk cars.
www.carsandcoffeeofvermont.com
Like us on Facebook
802-229-8666
AUTUMN
OUTINGS
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 publica-
tion. The Ongoing section is for free/low cost community events,
which should be verified monthly. We are no longer able to include
ongoing classes.
Ongoing Events
BARRE- Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free classes. Pre-
GED and high school diploma prep classes at Barre Learning Center,
46 Washington St. Info./pre-register 476-4588.
TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). Hedding Methodist Church,
Wednesdays, 5 p.m. Info. 505-3096.
Central VT Woodcarving Group. Instruction & projects for all abili-
ties. 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.
Celebrate Recovery. Recovery for all your hurts/habits/hang-ups. Faith
Community Church, 30 Jones Bros. Way, Monday, 6-8 p.m. 476-3221.
Wheelchair Basketball. Barre Evangelical Free Church, 17 So. Main
St., Tuesdays, 5:30-7 p.m. Info 498-3030 (David) or 249-7931 (Sandy).
Community Drum Circle. At the Parish house next to Universalist
Church, Fridays, 7-9 p.m. Info. 503-724-7301.
Aldrich Public Library Activities. 6 Washington St., 476-7550.
Story Hour, Mondays &Tuesdays starting 9/22, 10:30 a.m. Reading
Circle Book Club, 3rd Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m. Living & Learning
Series, 1st Sundays, 1 p.m.; Senior Day, 1st Wednesdays, 1 p.m.
Central Vermont Business Builders. Community National Bank, 1st
& 3rd Tuesdays, 8-9 a.m. Info. 777-5419.
Weekly Storytime. Next Chapter Bookstore, 158 North Main St.,
Saturdays, 10:30 a.m. Info. 476-3114.
Overeaters Anonymous. Church of the Good Shepherd, Tuesdays
5:30-6:30 p.m. Info. 249-0414.
Greater Barre Democrats. Town & City residents welcome. Aldrich
Public Library, last Wednesdays, 5:15-6:15 p.m. Info 476-4185.
Barre Tones Women’s A Capella Chorus. 2nd flr Alumni Hall, next to
Barre Aud., Mondays, 6:30-9 p.m. www.barretonesvt.com 223-2039.
Play Group. St. Monica’s Church, lower level, Thursdays during
school year, 9:30-11 a.m.
American Legion Auxiliary Unit 10. Meets at the post, first
Thursday of each month (not Jan. or July), 6:30 p.m.
Vermont Modelers Club. Building & flying model airplanes year-
round, visitors welcome. Info. 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 Children’s Children. Support group.
First Presbyterian Church, 1st & 3rd Weds., 10 a.m.-noon. 476-1480.
Friends of Aldrich Public Library. Aldrich Library, 2nd floor board-
room, 2nd Tuesday of month. Info. 476-7550.
Circle of Parents. Confidential support group for parents and caregiv-
ers. 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, refresh-
ments, etc. Christian Alliance Church, 476-3221.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Barre, daily; call 802-229-5100
for latest times & locations; www.aavt.org.
Alzheimer’s 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.; Wit’s 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.
BERLIN- Bereavement/Grief Support Group. Meets every other
Wednesday 9/3-1/7, 10-11:30 a.m.; OR every other Monday, 9/8-1/12,
6-7:30 p.m. All at CVHHH, 600 Granger Rd. Info. 223-1878.
Coffee Club. Informal discussion of current events, the economy &
investing. W/ financial advisor Morgan Adams. Central VT Chamber of
Commerce, 33 Stewart Rd., 1st & 3rd Tuesdays, 9-10 a.m. 223-3846.
Drop-in Meditation Sitting Group. W/Sherry Rhynard. CVMC, conf.
room #2, Thursdays, 6-7 p.m. sherry@easeofflow.com or 272-2736.
Central VT MS Support Group. CVMC Orthopedic & Rehab Ctr,
244 Granger Rd., 2nd Thursdays, 6-7:30 p.m. 595-0160 or 476-8205.
Survivors of Suicide Loss Support. For family and friends who lost
someone to suicide. CVMC, conf. room #1, 3rd Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m.
Info. 223-0924.
NAMI-VT Support Group. For families & friends of those living w/
mental illness. CVMC, Room 3, 4th Mondays, 7 p.m. 800-639-6480.
Cancer Support Group. With potluck. First Wednesday of each
month, 6 p.m. Info. 229-5931.
Living w/ Advanced or Metastatic Cancer: Lunch provided, 2nd
Tuesday of month, noon-1 p.m. Writing to Enrich Your Life: For
anyone touched by cancer, 3rd Tuesday of each month, noon-1 p.m.
Both held at CVMC Cancer Center resource room. Info. 225-5449.
Central Vermont Rotary Club. Visitors & potential members wel-
come. Steakhouse Restaurant, Mondays, 6:15 p.m. 229-0235.
Parkinsons Support Group. CVMC, conf. rm. #3, third Thursdays,
6:30-8 p.m. Info. 439-5554.
Diabetes Support Program. CVMC, conf. rooms, first Thursday of
month, 7-8 p.m., free. Info. 371-4152.
Civil Air Patrol. At the airport (blue hangar), Tuesdays, 6-8:30 p.m.
Info at 229-5193.
Pregnancy & Newborn Loss Support Group. CVMC conference
room #3, 4th Monday of month, 6:30-8:30 p.m. 371-4304 or -4376.
Partners for Prevention-Alcohol & Drug Abuse Coalition. CVH,
2nd Weds. of month, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Info 479-4250.
Savvy Speakers Toastmasters Club. BC/BS conf. room, Industrial
Ln., 1st & 3rd Tuesdays, 5:30-7 p.m. Info. 883-2313 or officers-1770@
toastmastersclubs.org
Birthing Center Open House. For parents, sibs, grandparents, etc.
CVMC, 1st Wed. of month, 5:30-7 p.m. RSVP/Info. 371-4613.
Knee/Hip Replacement Orientation Class. CVMC, conf. room #3,
free, 1st Thurs. of each month, 2-3 p.m. Info 371-4188.
Breastfeeding Support Group. CVMC Garden Path Birthing Center,
1st Monday of month, 5:30-7 p.m. Info. 371-4415.
Infant & Child Car Seat Inspections. Berlin Fire Station, free, first
Friday of month, 12-4 p.m. Appointments required, 371-4198.
MONTPELIER- 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.
Robin’s 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 Derby’s 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
Celiac Support Group. Tulsi Tea Room, 34 Elm St., 2nd Wednesdays,
4-5 p.m. Info. 598-9206.
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 meal), benefits senior meals program, $9,
Tuesdays & Fridays, noon-1 p.m. Meal reservations 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. Technology Assistance, free help in the MSAC
computer lab, Mondays, 10-11:30 a.m. All at Montpelier Senior
Activity Center, 58 Barre St. Info. 223-2518.
A Course In Miracles study group. Everyone is welcome and there
is no charge. Christ Church, Tuesdays, 7 p.m. Info. 619-540-4876.
Parent’s 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?
continued on next page
POTATOES POTATOES
Sunday,
Sept. 21
9AM to 5PM
ONE DAY ONLY!
P
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BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND: ANA’S HOMEMADE FRENCH FRIES
Follow the signs from Route 14 South of Williamtown
Barb & Bob Chappelle
South Hill Road, Williamstown ? 433-5930
35¢/Lb. Behind the Digger
Bring Own Containers
50 Lb. Bags of #1′s $17.00
50 Lb. Bags of Chefs, Bakers
& unclassifieds also available
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 27
Making & Restoring Fine Violins
Rentals o Service o Sales
Violin o Viola o Cello o Bass
BACK-TO-SCHOOL
SPECIAL
2 months Free Violin Rental
with first two months paid
Monthly Rentals: Violin $15, Cello $28
10 Hutchins Circle, Barre 476-7798
www.vermontviolinmaker.com
Gregoire’s VIOLIN SHOP
Montpelier Lodge
of Elks #924
203 Country Club Road
Montpelier
223-2600 Ext #27
JACKPOT $1,000.
50 numbers or less —
FLASH BALL $350.
MINI JACKPOT $250.
52 numbers or less –
Excellent Parking Available
MONTPELIER LODGE OF ELKS #924
BINGO
Tuesday Nights
Tuesday 9/16/14
THANK YOU
To All Our Members & Guests That
Support Our Lodge
LUNCH: Monday – Friday 11AM to 2PM
Doors open at 4:00 pm
Early Birds at 6:00pm
Regular Games at 7:00 pm
~Food Available~
Kitchen opens at 5:00pm
Canadian Club
Canadian Club
Route 14 o Barre, VT
Sunday,
October 12, 2014
10:00 AM – 3:00 PM
Lunch Available from 11:00 am-2:00 pm
CHICKEN PIE DINNER
Crafters Setup Starts at 8:00 AM
TABLES ARE STILL AVAILABLE
Please call Gloria Marceau 433-5589 for details
CANADIAN CLUB
ROUTE 14 o 479-9090
Just outside of Barre
CANADIAN CLUB
BINGO
oFlash Ball 1: $450.
oFlash Ball 2: $150.
oMini Jackpot 53#’s: $2,800.
oJackpot 53#’s: $1,300.
Thursday Night
oDoors Open at 4:00 PM
oPremies at 6:00 PM
oRegular Games at 7:00 PM
THIS W
EEK’S SPECIAL
R
O
A
S
T
P
O
R
K
CLOSED
JULY 3
Happy
Independence
Day!
CANADIAN CLUB
BINGO
oFlash Ball 1: $100.
oFlash Ball 2: $450.
oMini Jackpot 51#’s: $2,600.
oJackpot 55#’s: $1,800.
Barre Opera House
Tickets:
$15 Adults – $10 Seniors
$ 7 Students
BarreOperaHouse.org
802-498-8545 or at the door

www.BarreTonesVT.com
Sat. 9/20 7:00pm
Join the Barre-Tones chorus, quartets and
special guests for another musical journey of
laughs and great singing in the a cappella style.
This year we see what goes on in the director’s
head as she « dreams » up a new show!
MJD Contracting
Williamstown, VT
(802) 433-1500
Services provided:
o Lawn maintenance
o Brush Removal
o Landscape design
and installation
o Masonry repair
o Pressure wash
o Backhoe work,
driveways, drainage, etc.
oPainting
oSmall renovations/
Carpentry
Fully insured and dependable!
« GOOD OLD FASHIONED SERVICE
AND FREE ESTIMATES! »
Michael
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 & think-
ing. No fee for guests. 229-7455, tdensmore@sentinelinvestments.com
Grandparents Raising Their Children’s 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.
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. Mama’s
Circle, Thursdays, 10 a.m.-noon; Volunteer Meetings, 2nd Wednesdays,
10:30 a.m.; Babywearing Group, 2nd Thursdays, 10:30 a.m.-noon;
Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Weds., 7 p.m. 476-3221.
Al-Anon. Trinity Methodist Church, Main St., Sun., 6:15-7:30 p.m.
Info. 1-866-972-5266.
Al-Anon. Bethany Church basement, 115 Main St., Tuesdays &
Thursdays noon-1 p.m., Wednesdays 7-8 p.m. Info. 1-866-972-5266.
Central Vermont Support Group. Meeting at Another Way, 125
Barre St., Tuesdays 6-7:30 p.m. Info. 479-5485.
Community Kitchen. Unitarian Universalist, 2nd & 4th Sun., 4:30-6
p.m. Info. Richard Sheir, 223-4799.
SL AA. 12-step recovery group for sex/relationship problems. Bethany
Church, Wed., 5 p.m. Info. 802-249-6825.
Survivors of Incest Anonymous. Bethany Church parlor, 115 Main
St., Mondays, 5 p.m. Please call first: 229-9036 or 454-8402.
Brain Injury Support Group. Unitarian Church, third Thursday of
the month, 1:30-2:30 p.m. Info. 1-877-856-1772
La Leche League. Breastfeeding info and support. Good Beginnings
Nest, 174 River St., 3rd Thursdays, 9:30-11:30 a.m. Info 244-1254.
Playgroups: Dads & Kids Playgroup, Thursdays, 6-7:30 p.m. and
Playgroup, Saturdays, 9:30-11 a.m., both at Family Center of
Washington County. All held during school year only.
Kindred Connections Peer to Peer Cancer Support for Patients and
Caregivers. Info 1-800-652-5064 email info@vcsn.net
Christian Meditation. Christ Church, Mondays, 12-1 p.m.
Wednesday, September 17
BARRE- Keys to Your Business Success. Part of workshop series for
people interested in starting their own business. Capstone Community
Action, Gable Place, FREE, 6-8 p.m. RSVP 477-5176 or 477-5214.
Food for Change Screening & Discussion. Filmmaker Steve Alves
shares & discusses his feature-length film focussing on food co-ops.
Old Labor Hall, FREE, doors 6:30 p.m., film starts 7 p.m. 279-7518.
CALAIS- Open Mic. Whammy Bar, Maple Corner Store, no cover, 6
p.m.
MONTPELIER- Monarch Butterfly Tagging. Catch, tag & release
migrating monarchs. Bring a net if you can. North Branch Nature Ctr,
$3 members/$5 non, come any time 3:30-5 p.m. 229-6206.
The Psychology of the Body. Workshop with Robert Kest, Ph.D.
Hunger Mountain Coop, FREE, 6-7:30 p.m. Pre-reg. 223-8000 x202.
Kosovo: Emerging from the Rubble. With retired judge Dean
Pineles. Montpelier Senior Activity Ctr, 58 Barre St., $5 sugg./free for
OLLI members, 1:30 p.m., or bring lunch at 12:30. Info. 454-1234.
Green Mountain Playboys. Local band plays rocking Cajun music
made for dancing. Charlie O’s, 7-10 p.m.
NORTHFIELD- Book Discussion: Wonder. Part of Vermont
Humanities Council’s « Vermont Reads » program. Open to adults and
youth ages 9 and up. Brown Public Library, 5 p.m. Info. 485-4621.
WOODBURY- Tree, Shrub & Herbaceous Plant Walk. Build your
plant ID skills, learn edible & medicinal properties w/Annie McCleary.
Wisdom of the Herbs School, $10/sliding scale, 2-3:30 p.m. 456-8122.
Thursday, September 18
CALAIS- Lisa Raatikainen. Whammy Bar, Maple Corner Store, no
cover, 7 p.m.
EAST BARRE- Aldrich Library Trustees Meeting. Public is
invited to attend this weekly meeting. Call for agenda in advance.
York Branch of Aldrich Library, Mill St., 8 a.m. Info 476-7550 x307.
MIDDLESEX- Rauli Fernandez & Friends. Latin jazz/blues, with
vocalist Jaquelyn Rieke, for Bacon Thursday. Nutty Steph’s, 7-10 p.m.
MONTPELIER- The 39 Steps. A fast-paced whodunit with over 150
zany characters, for anyone who loves the magic of theater. Lost
Nation Theater, $15 this preview only, 7 p.m. Info. 229-0492.
Red Cross Blood Drive. Drop in or call 1-800-RED-CROSS for an
appointment. Hosted by VT’s Enhanced 911 Board. Mobile unit in
front of Capital Plaza Hotel, State Street, 11 a.m. – 5 p.m.
Green Mountain Care Board Public Meeting. Including VHCIP
update and VHCURES update. Dept. of Financial Regulation, 89 Main
St., 3rd floor, 1-4 p.m. Info. at http://gmcboard.vermont.gov/
PLAINFIELD- Community Self-Care: Nourshing our Nervous
Systems for the Long Haul. Part of workshop series w/Dana Woodruff.
Plainfield Fire Dept., $45-90 for series, 5:30-8 p.m. Pre-reg. 454-0102.
WATERBURY- Waterbury Farmers’ Market. Produce, meats,
crafts and more. Rusty Parker Park, Main St., 3-7 p.m.
Red Cross Blood Drive. Drop in or call 1-800-RED-CROSS for an
appointment. St. Leo’s Hall, 109 So. Main St., noon-5:30 p.m.
Friday, September 19
BARRE- Art Opening. Reception for « Rock Solid » and two other
new shows. Studio Place Arts, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Info. 479-7069.
CALAIS- Hillside Rounders. Traditional bluegrass/country.
Whammy Bar, Maple Corner Store, no cover, 7 p.m.
CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. Veggies, meats, baked goods,
prepared foods & more. Artisan demos and kids vending today. North
Common, 3-6 p.m. Call 685-9987 to reserve a kids vending spot.
JOHNSON- Vermont Symphony Orchestra. Part of Made in
Vermont Music Festival tour. Johnson State College, Dibden Center,
$27 adults/$23 seniors/$6 students, 7:30 p.m. www.vso.org
MIDDLESEX- Rauli Fernandez & Friends. Latin jazz/blues. Nutty
Steph’s, 7-10 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Primate Fiasco. Raucous rhythms, swirling harmo-
nies & clutching lyrics. Positive Pie, 10 p.m. www.positivepie.com
The 39 Steps. A fast-paced whodunit with over 150 zany characters,
for anyone who loves the magic of theater. Lost Nation Theater, $10-
$30, 8 p.m. Info. 229-0492.
Fall Migration Bird Walk. Search for warblers, vireos, tanagers,
thrushes, more. Beginners welcome, binoculars to loan. North Branch
Nature Center, $10/free for members & kids, 7:30-9 a.m. 229-6206.
CVCOA Chat. Sarah Willhoit of the Council on Aging can answer
questions about health insurance or other senior services. Montpelier
Senior Activity Center, 9 a.m.-noon. Call 479-4400 for appointment.
Peace Concert. Join central VT musicians & artists to commemorate
Int’l Day of Peace and remember Maya Angelou, Pete Seeger & Nelson
Mandela. Unitarian Church, food shelf donations welcome, 7:30 p.m.
STOWE- British Invasion. Annual British classic sports car &
motorcycle event, plus British cultural activities, crafts & more. Stowe
Events Field, Rte 108, $15 for 2-day pass. www.britishinvasion.com
Art Opening. Reception for « Unrest: Art, Activism & Revolution. »
Helen Day Art Center, 6-8 p.m. Info. 253-8358.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Flea Market & Farmers
Market. Pump & Pantry, No. Main St., 3-6 p.m. 433-5908/433-1052.
Saturday, September 20
BARRE- Barre Farmers Market. Produce, baked goods, meats &
more. At VT Granite Museum, Jones Bros. Way, 9 a.m. – 1 p.m.
Barre Tones 43rd Annual Concert. Performance by the women’s
barbershop chorus, quartets & guests. Barre Opera House, $15/$10
seniors/$7 kids 18 & under, 7 p.m. Tix 498-8545 or at the door.
Rent-a-Space Yard Sale Fundraiser. Sell your stuff and keep your
own profit. Benefits Alzheimer’s Assoc. Rowan Court, $15/space or 2
for $25, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Call to reserve a space, 476-4166 x2005.
BETHEL- Community Forward Festival. Entertainment & dis-
plays, 9-3; parade & town photo, 11 a.m.; chicken BBQ & other food;
horse/pony pull at Tracy’s Field; United Church soup-a-thon; more.
CALAIS- Mark Struhsacker. Whammy Bar, Maple Corner Store,
no cover, 7 p.m.
CRAFTSBURY- Woodchucks’ Revenge. Mandolin, fiddle, banjo,
bass, bodhran, guitar & vocals. The Music Box, 8 p.m. 586-7533.
MARSHFIELD- Bake Sale. Canned goods, baked goods & produce in
season. Christ Covenant Anglican Church, Creamery St., 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Capital City Farmers Market. Produce, meats,
baked goods, prepared foods and more. 60 State St., 9 a.m. – 1 p.m.
The 39 Steps. Lost Nation Theater, matinee only $15, 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.
See description 9/19.
Walk for Children and 5K Run. Hosted by Prevent Child Abuse
Vermont. State House, check-in starts 8 a.m., walk starts 10 a.m.
Register at www.pcavt.org or 1-800-CHILDREN.
NC Dances VT. An evening of dance feat. work by The Van Dyke
Dance Group, Paul Besaw and Christal Brown. Contemporary Dance
& Fitness, $10 sugg. donation, doors 7 p.m., show 7:30 p.m.
continued on next page
Barre Masonic Temple – Square & Compass Club
2 Academy Street, Barre o 479-9179
Every Saturday Night – Children Welcomed
Doors Open 1:30PM Early Birds 5:45PM
Sales Start 4:00PM Reg. Games 7:00PM
Kitchen 5PM Tables/Tear-opens
Saturday
Night
FLASHBALL
PROGRESSIVE JACKPOT
$1,100
$
50
55#’s or less
Winner Take All????
Special Game 11:
Extra $300
55#’s or less
? REMEMBER: The Jack of Diamonds $3.00 ?
Monthly Lunch Special:
Fish Sandwich with Fries
page 28 The WORLD September 17, 2014
ONION RIVER COMMUNITY ACCESS MEDIA CHANNELS 15, 16, 17
o Bethel o Braintree o Montpelier o Randolph o Rochester o U-32 District Towns o Waterbury Schedules subject to change without notice.
ORCA Media Channel 15
Public Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wednesday, September 17
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
1:00p Life in Vermont Counties
2:00p Salaam Shalom
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p Hunger Mtn. Coop Workshop
Series
6:00p France 24
7:00p Shopping Healthy
8:00p Vermont Musicians On The Air
9:00p Hunter Paye
9:30p Citizens to Protect Berlin Pond
10:30p NOFA-VT Policy Update
Thursday, September 18
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
1:00p All About Alzheimer’s
2:30p Around the Valley with Bill
Doyle
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p Fit It In!
5:00p Local Media Show
6:00p France 24
7:00p For the Animals
7:30p Chronique Francophone
8:00p Talking About Movies
9:00p Spotlight on Vermont Issues
10:00p An Evening with Jeff Danziger
11:00p Craft in the Southern Half
Friday, September 19
12:00p Brunch With Bernie LIVE
1:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
2:00p Talking With Our Grandmothers
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p Senior Moments
6:00p France 24
7:00p The Struggle
7:30p Vermont Countryside
8:30p Caspian Arts
9:00p Upstaged…
10:00p Gay USA
11:00p Vermont Treasures
Saturday, September 20
12:00a Bill Doyle on VT Issues
12:30p Solar: Imagine the Pos-
sibilities
3:00p Word!Craft
4:30p Roman Catholic Mass
5:00p Washington Baptist Church
6:00p France 24
7:00p Fit It In!
8:00p Hunger Mtn. Coop Workshop
Series
9:30p Autism: Made in the USA
11:00p Gay USA
Sunday, September 21
12:00p Bread & Puppet Presents
1:00p Upstaged
2:00p Autism: Made in the USA
3:30p Assassin’s Creed « Black
Flag » –
Story Line
4:30p Vermont Countryside
5:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
6:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
6:30p Around the Valley with Bill
Doyle
7:00p Vermont Historical Society
8:00p All About Alzheimer’s
9:30p Talking About Movies
10:00p Life in Vermont Counties
11:00p Welcome To Reality: Phase B
Monday, September 22
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
1:00p The Cuban Bridge
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p The Struggle
5:00p Spotlight on Vermont Issues
6:00p France 24
7:00p Senior Moments
8:30p Salaam Shalom
9:30p Word!Craft
11:00p Welcome to Reality
Tuesday, September 23
6:12:00p The Thom Hartmann
Program
1:00p Craft in the Southern Half
2:00p NOFA-VT Policy Update
2:30p For the Animals
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p Vermont Historical Society
5:00p Vermont Musicians On The Air
6:00p Welcome To Reality: Phase
B LIVE
7:00p The Struggle
7:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:30p Talking About Movies
9:00p The Cuban Bridge
ORCA Media Channel 16
Education Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wednesday, September 17
12:00p Center for Research on Vermont
1:00p VCFA Graduation – August 1, 2014
2:30p Car Tour of Fort Ticonderoga
3:30p Arts Collage
4:00p Climate & Climate Change
5:00p Authors at the Aldrich
6:00p Massachusetts School of Law
7:00p Montpelier School Board LIVE
Thursday, September 18
12:00p The Artful Word
1:30p E. Montpelier School Board
4:00p Holistically Speaking
5:00p Energy Week
6:00p Howard Coffin Cedar Creek
7:00p Authors at the Aldrich
8:00p CVTS Game of the Week
11:00p Massachusetts School of Law
Friday, September 19
12:00p Vermont State Board of
Education
4:00p VCFA Author Cheryl Strayed
5:00p U-32 School Board
8:30p Montpelier School Board
Saturday, September 20
12:00p CVTS Game of the Week
3:00p Vermont Floor Hockey
4:00p E. Montpelier School Board
6:00p Climate & Climate Change
7:00p Holistically Speaking
7:30p Car Tour of Fort Ticonderoga
8:30p The Legal Edition
9:30p Keep Talking
10:30p The Artful Word
Sunday, September 21
12:00p U-32 School Board
3:00p BVCFA Graduation – August
1, 2014
5:00p VYO 50th Anniversary Concert
7:30p Montpelier School Board
Monday, September 22
12:00p The Legal Edition
1:00p Holistically Speaking
1:30p VCFA Author Cheryl Strayed
2:30p E. Montpelier School Board
4:30p VYO 50th Anniversary Concert
7:00p VCFA Graduation – August 1, 2014
8:30p Authors at the Aldrich
9:30p U-32 School Board
Tuesday, September 23
12:00p Energy Week
2:00p CVTS Game of the Week
5:00p Vermont Floor Hockey
6:00p Vermont State Board of Education
10:00p Howard Coffin Cedar Creek
11:00p Keep Talking
ORCA Media Channel 17
Government Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wed, Sept. 17
8:00a Green Mountain Care Board
2:00p VT Telecommunications Hear-
ing 2014
4:00p Sen. Bernie Sanders
6:30p Montpelier City Council
Thu, Sept. 18
8:00a Central Vermont Regional Plan-
ning Meeting
12:00p Montpelier Development
Review Board
3:00p Green Mountain Care Board
Fri, Sept. 19
7:00a DCF Hearings
11:30a State House VT Telecommuni-
cations Public Hearings
6:00p Montpelier City Council
10:00p Montpelier Design Review
Committee
Sat, Sept. 20
6:30a Liberty Union Candidate for VT
Attorney General
7:00a Qualified Candidates – VT
Governor
8:00a Democratic Primary – VT
Governor
9:00a Republican Primary – US Rep.
to Congress
10:00a Randolph Selectboard
12:00p Berlin Selectboard
3:00p Bethel Selectboard
6:00p Sen. Bernie Sanders
7:30p State House VT Telecommuni-
cations Public Hearings
Sun, Sept. 21
7:00a Joint Fiscal Committee Meeting
10:00a Waterbury Trustees
1:30p Waterbury Selectboard
4:30p DCF Hearings
8:00p Montpelier Planning Com-
mission
Mon, Sept. 22
6:00a Berlin Selectboard
9:30a Bethel Selectboard
12:00p Waterbury Village Trustees
2:00p Waterbury Selectboard
7:00p Montpelier Development
Review Board LIVE
Tue, Sept. 23
6:00a Randolph Selectboard
8:00a Montpelier City Council
12:00p VT Telecommunications
Hearing 2014
2:00p One Taylor Street Design
Committee
4:00p Vermont Workers’ Center
4:30p Press Conference
5:30p Montpelier Design Review
Committee
7:00p Montpelier Planning Com-
mission
Community Media(802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at www.orcamedia.net
CVTV Channel 192 o BARRE, VT
ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
Wednesday
3:00 AM Fright Night
5:00 AM Veritas
5:30 AM US Vets Interviews
6:00 AM Authors at the Aldrich
7:00 AM Sound Off
8:00 AM Burlington Jazz Festival
9:30 AM For the Animals
10:00 AM Thunder Road
12:00 PM Bill Doyle on VT Issues
12:30 PM For the Animals
1:00 PM VHS – Yankee
Schoolmarms
2:00 PM Thunder Road
4:00 PM Green Mountain Poetry
4:30 PM The Way Home
5:00 PM Tar Sands Exposed
7:30 PM Daddy Issues
8:30 PM The Artful Word
9:30 PM Thunder Road
11:30 PM 2014 Barre HEritage
Parade
Thursday
2:00 AM Fright Night
6:00 AM Salaam Shalom
8:00 AM City Room
8:30 AM Vermont in Focus
9:00 AM Shalom
10:00 AM On the Waterfront
10:30 AM The Artful Word
11:00 AM Conversations With Kay
11:30 AM City Room
12:00 PM Authors at the Aldrich
1:00 PM Art With Tracy
2:00 PM Villagesquare Booksellers
3:00 PM Ethan Allen
4:00 PM City Room
4:30 PM VHS – Yankee
Schoolmarms
5:30 PM Thunder Road
7:30 PM Miss Vermont
8:00 PM Talking About Movies
8:30 PM Its News to Us
9:30 PM Ethan Allen
10:30 PM The Artful Word
11:00 PM Welcome to Reality
11:30 PM Fright Night
Friday
2:00 AM Fright Night
5:00 AM Showcase Contest
7:30 AM Shalom
8:30 AM Lifelines
9:30 AM City Room
10:00 AM The Way Home
10:30 AM The Artful Word
11:00 AM VHS – Yankee
Schoolmarms
1:00 PM Green Mountain Poetry
3:00 PM The Struggle
3:30 PM Showcase Contest
6:00 PM Vermont Farming – Mad
River
7:30 PM Lifelines
8:30 PM US Vets Interviews
9:00 PM Thunder Road
11:00 PM The Artful Word
11:30 PM Fright Night
Saturday
2:00 AM Fright Night
7:00 AM Authors at the Aldrich
8:00 AM Captain Salty
9:00 AM Spotlight on Issues
9:30 AM Talking About Movies
10:00 AM Book Talk
11:00 AM Barre: Downtown Book
Talk
11:30 AM VHS – Yankee
Schoolmarms
1:00 PM Daddy Issues
2:30 PM Welcome to Reality
3:30 PM Across Our Table
5:00 PM Burlington Jazz Festival
6:00 PM Caspian Arts
6:30 PM Lifelines
7:00 PM The Artful Word
8:00 PM Sound Off
9:00 PM VT Musicians on Air
10:00 PM Fright Night
Sunday
2:00 AM Authors at the Aldrich
6:00 AM Authors at the Aldrich
7:00 AM Captain Salty
8:00 AM Welcome to Reality
9:00 AM Across Our Table
9:30 AM World War II part 2
10:30 AM Talking About Movies
11:00 AM VHS – Yankee
Schoolmarms
1:30 PM Barre: Downtown Book
Talk
2:00 PM Thunder Road
4:00 PM Barre Downtown Book Talk
part 2
4:30 PM Miss Vermont
5:00 PM Shalom
6:00 PM Thunder Road
8:00 PM Green Mountain Poetry
8:30 PM Authors at the Aldrich
9:30 PM VT Floor Hockey
10:30 PM Holistically Speaking
11:00 PM VHS – Yankee
Schoolmarms
Monday
3:00 AM Fright Night
6:30 AM Arts Collage Attack
7:00 AM Caspian Arts
7:30 AM Authors at the Aldrich
8:30 AM Salaam Shalom
9:29 AM The Struggle
10:00 AM Bill Doyle on VT Issues
10:30 AM City Room
11:00 AM Holistically Speaking
11:30 AM The Way Home
12:00 PM Salaam Shalom
1:00 PM Cuban Bridge
1:30 PM Vermont in Focus
2:00 PM VHS – Yankee
Schoolmarms
3:30 PM Daddy Issues
5:30 PM Captain Salty
6:30 PM Shalom
7:30 PM VT Floor Hockey
8:25 PM VT Musicians on Air
9:00 PM On the Waterfront
9:30 PM VHC_Womens_Equality
11:00 PM Fright Night
Tuesday
3:00 AM Fright Night
5:30 AM United Way Talent Show
7:30 AM Authors at the Aldrich
8:30 AM Captain Salty
9:30 AM For the Animals
10:00 AM Ethan Allen
11:00 AM Vt Farming – Mad River
11:56 AM Thunder Road
1:30 PM VHS – Yankee
Schoolmarms
2:30 PM The Artful Word
3:30 PM Crown Point Road – part 1
5:30 PM Showcase Contest
8:00 PM City Room
8:30 PM Art With Tracy
9:30 PM Nuclear Free Future
10:30 PM Miss Vermont
11:00 PM Talking About Movies
Wednesday
3:00 AM Fright Night
5:00 AM Veritas
5:30 AM US Vets Interviews
6:00 AM Authors at the Aldrich
7:00 AM Sound Off
8:00 AM Burlington Jazz Festival
9:30 AM For the Animals
10:00 AM Thunder Road
12:00 PM Bill Doyle on VT Issues
12:30 PM For the Animals
1:00 PM VHS – Yankee Schoolmarms
2:00 PM Thunder Road
4:00 PM Green Mountain Poetry
4:30 PM The Way Home
5:00 PM Tar Sands Exposed
7:30 PM Daddy Issues
8:30 PM The Artful Word
9:30 PM Thunder Road
11:30 PM 2014 Barre HEritage Parade
Thursday
2:00 AM Fright Night
6:00 AM Salaam Shalom
8:00 AM City Room
8:30 AM Vermont in Focus
9:00 AM Shalom
10:00 AM On the Waterfront
10:30 AM The Artful Word
11:00 AM Conversations With Kay
11:30 AM City Room
12:00 PM Authors at the Aldrich
1:00 PM Art With Tracy
2:00 PM Villagesquare Booksellers
3:00 PM Ethan Allen
4:00 PM City Room
4:30 PM VHS – Yankee Schoolmarms
5:30 PM Thunder Road
CVTV
CHANNEL 23
IS NOW
CHANNEL
192
CVTV
CHANNEL 194
CHARTER
COMMUNICATIONS
OF BARRE
ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE
WITHOUT NOTICE
Wednesday
5:30 AM Dartmouth Medical
7 AM The Painted Word
10 AM Vermont Youth Orchestra
12 PM Poetry Slam
12:30 PM Granite History
2:30 PM Burlington Authors
4 PM Instant Coffee House
4:30 PM The Painted Word
6 PM CVTSport_010313
7:30 PM For the Animals
8 PM Vermont Worker’s Center
9 PM Ask the Experts
11:30 PM Montpelier Now

Thursday
2 AM Fright Night
6 AM CVTSport_010313
8 AM For the Animals
8:30 AM Road to Recovery
9:30 AM Dartmouth Medical
11 AM For the Animals
11:30 AM Messing Around
12 PM Granite History
1:30 PM CVSWMD
2 PM Road to Recovery
2:30 PM Vermont Movie Update
3 PM Burlington Authors
4 PM Dartmouth Medical
5:30 PM The Painted Word
6:30 PM Montpelier Now
7 PM Vermont Worker’s Center
8 PM Wind Power Discussion
9:30 PM New England Cooks
Wednesday 9/17
Barre City Council 9a,12p,3p
Williamstown Select 7p,10p

Thursday 9/18
Williamstown Select 6a, 9a, 12p
Spaulding High School 3p,7p,10p

Friday 9/19
Spaulding High School 6a,9a,12p
Barre Town Select 3p,7p,10p

Saturday 9/20
Barre Town Select 6a, 9a, 12p
4 PM Washington Baptist Church
5 PM Faith Community Church
6 PM Barre Congregational Church
8 PM St. Monica’s Mass
9 PM Gospel Music
10 PM Calvary Life

Sunday 9/21
1 AM Faith Community Church
2 AM Barre Congregational Church
4 AM St. Monica’s Mass
5 AM Washington Baptist Church
6:30 AM Calvary Life
8 AM Gospel Music
9 AM Washington Baptist Church
10 AM Faith Community Church
11 AM Barre Congregational Church
1 PM St. Monica’s Mass
3:30 PM Calvary Life
5 PM Gospel Music
6 PM Washington Baptist Church
7 PM Faith Community Church
8 PM Barre Congregational Church
10 PM St. Monica’s Mass
11 PM Calvary Life

Monday 9/22
Statehouse Programming 6a,9a,12p
Barre Town School 3, 7, 10p

Tuesday 9/23
Barre Town School 6a,9a,12p
Statehouse Programming 3-6pm
Barre City Council « Live » 7pm
CVTV
CHANNEL 7
IS NOW
CHANNEL
194
ART EXHIBITS
BARRE- Rock Solid – 14th Annual Stone Show. Stone sculptures and
assemblages by area artisans. Studio Place Arts, Main Floor Gallery,
through 11/1.
— Bills. Bills. Bills. Installation by Beth Haggart. Studio Place Arts,
Second Floor Gallery, through 11/1.
— Who Makes Community. Charcoal drawings by Marie LaPre
Grabon and interviews by Mary-Ellen Lovinsky. Studio Place Arts,
Third Floor Gallery, through 11/1.
CALAIS- Reflections. Sculpture, painting, photography, mixed media
& more by 30+ Vermont artists. Kent Museum, through 10/5.
HARDWICK- Gayleen Aiken: Inside/Outside. Works by the
acclaimed folk/outside artist. GRACE Gallery, through 10/16.
MIDDLESEX- The Way I See It. Paintings by Cindy Griffith. Red
Hen Bakery Gallery Space, through October.
MONTPELIER- Recent Works. Pastels and paintings by Brookfield
artist Betty Lord. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, through September.
— Around Town. Works by Montpelier painter Peggy Watson. Green
Bean Visual Art Gallery, Capital Grounds, through 9/30.
— Oils and Pastels of Vermont. Paintings by Joy Huckins-Noss. City
Center, through 10/4.
— Sculpture Exhibit. Featuring contemporary sculpture created by
Vermont artists. Vermont Arts Council Sculpture Garden, ongoing.
NORTHFIELD- Billboard Buildings. Collage and mixed media by
Norwich architecture professor Arthur Schaller. Norwich Univeristy,
Sullivan Museum and History Center, through 12/19.
PLAINFIELD- Al-Mutaanabbi Street Starts Here. Exhibit of book
art & poetry inspired by the 2007 bombing of a historic bookselling
district in Baghdad. Goddard College, Pratt Gallery, through 10/10.
— Plainfield Remembered. Exhibit presented by Plainfield Historical
Society. Blinking Light Gallery, through 9/28.
RANDOLPH- Erica Sears. Paintings and mixed media by the
Randolph artist. Gifford Medical Center gallery, through 9/24.
— Finding a Common Thread. A contemporary fiber art show.
Chandler Art Gallery, 9/20-11/9.
ROCHESTER- King Solomon, the Great Love Poet, Fails to Meet
the Queen of Sheba in Palestine. Installation by Bread & Puppet’s
Peter Schumann and collaborators. BigTown Gallery, through 10/4.
STOWE- Exposed: 2014 Outdoor Sculpture Exhibition. Locations
around Stowe, through 10/15.
— Stone. Glass. Wood. Works by sculptors Christopher Curtis, Paul
Schwieder & Duncan Johnson. West Branch Gallery, through 10/31.
— Unrest: Art, Activism & Revolution. Featuring works by national
and international artists. Helen Day Art Center, 9/19-11/23. Top 10 DVD, Blu-ray Rentals
1. The Amazing Spider-Man 2
(PG-13) Andrew Garfield
2. Divergent (PG-13) Shailene
Woodley
3. Transcendence (PG-13)
Johnny Depp
4. Noah (PG-13) Russell
Crowe
5. Heaven Is for Real (PG)
Greg Kinnear
6. Rio 2 (G) animated
7. God’s Not Dead (PG) Shane
Harper
8. Rage (NR) Nicolas Cage
9. Need for Speed (PG-13)
Aaron Paul
10. Sabotage (R)
Top 10 DVD, Blu-ray Sales
1. The Amazing Spider-Man 2
(PG-13) Sony
2. Divergent (PG-13) Summit
3. God’s Not Dead (PG)
4. Once Upon a Time: The
Complete Third Season (TV-
PG) Disney
5. NCIS: The Eleventh Season
(TV-14) Paramount
6. Muppets Most Wanted (PG)
7. Frozen (PG) Disney
8. Boardwalk Empire: The
Complete Fourth Season (TV-
MA) Warner Bros.
9. The LEGO Movie (PG)
10. The Other Woman (PG-13)
Source: Rentrak Corp.
(c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.
NORTHFIELD- Kip Moore. Country singer performs as part of
Homecoming weekend. Full cash bar & mechanical bull. Norwich
Univ., Shapiro Field House, $25, 6:30 p.m. Tix at http://bit.ly/1z81vuC
RANDOLPH CTR- Harvest Fair. BBQ chicken & other food,
plants, produce, white elephant, baked goods, raffles, more. First
Congregational Church, East Bethel Rd., 10 a.m.-2 p.m. 728-4294.
ST. JOHNSBURY- Colors of the Kingdom Autumn Festival.
Events being held all day, including train rides, and most events are
free. Downtown St. Johnsbury, 8 a.m.-9 p.m. www.nekchamber.com
STOWE- British Invasion. At Stowe Events Field. See descrip 9/19.
Sunday, September 21
ADAMANT- Community Crostic Construction. Join Rick Winston
in the group creation of a crostic puzzle to appear in local papers this
fall. Adamant Community Club, 7 p.m. Info. 454-7103 or 456-8811.
BARRE- Kids’ Rimfire Fun Shoot. Rifles and ammunition will be
supplied. Range safety officers, expert shooters and hunter ed. instruc-
tors will supervise. Barre Fish & Game Club, 2-5 p.m. 279-0633.
BARRE TOWN- Guided Nature Walk. Easy to moderate volunteer-
led walk feat. abandoned quarries, woodlands & scenic views. Barre
Town Forest, meet at Brook St. parking area, 9 a.m. Info. 476-4185.
MONTPELIER- The 39 Steps. Lost Nation Theater, 7 p.m. See
description 9/19.
RANDOLPH- The Third Man. Part of Chandler Film Society series,
with commentary by Rick Winston. Chandler Upper Gallery, $6 mem-
bers/$9 non-members, doors 5:15 p.m., film 6 p.m. Info. 728-6464.
STOWE- British Invasion. At Stowe Events Field. See descrip 9/19.
WAITSFIELD- Ride with Green Mtn Bike Club. Scenic tour
including visit to Moss Glen Falls. 35-mile and 60-mile options. Meet
at Waitsfield Elementary School, 9:15 a.m. Info. 865-2805.
WATERBURY- Waterbury Community Band Concert. Benefits
Waterbury Congregational Good Neighbor Fund. Waterbury
Congregational Church, by donation, 3:30 p.m.
Monday, September 22
MONTPELIER- Herbs to Support Restful Sleep. Workshop with
Emily Peters. Vermont Center for Integrative Herbalism, 252 Main
St., $12/$10 members, 6-8 p.m. Pre-register www.vtherbcenter.org
NORTHFIELD- Two Steps Ahead: Protect Your Digital Life.
Learn about personal cybersecurity. Norwich Univ., Milano Ballroom,
FREE, 9-11 a.m. Register at https://twostepsvermont.eventbrite.com
WATERBURY- Kids Creating Music. Sing, dance and play instru-
ments during this lively story hour with Bob Brookens. For ages 18
months to 4 years. Waterbury Public Library, 10 a.m. 244-7036.
Tuesday, September 23
BARRE- Open Mike. With host John Lackard. South Side Tavern,
South Main St., no cover, 9 p.m. Info. 476-3637.
Balance and Preventing Falls. Free community workshop.
RehabGYM, 219 N. Main St., FREE, 4 p.m. Info. 479-4000.
Barre Reads « Wonder » Opening Event. Laurel Sanborn shares per-
sonal insight into the life of August Pullman, the main character in
« Wonder, » the VT Reads 2014 book. Aldrich Public Library, 6:30 p.m.
BARRE TOWN- Hike with GMC Montpelier. Moderate, 4-mile
ramble around abandoned quarries and grout piles at Millstone Hill.
Call 479-2304 for meeting time and place.
Guided Nature Walk. Easy to moderate volunteer-led walk feat.
abandoned quarries, woodlands & scenic views. Barre Town Forest,
meet at Brook St. parking area, 9 a.m. Info. 476-4185.
MONTPELIER- Welcome Autumn with Culinary Medicine. Lisa
Mase of Harmonized Cookery shares recipes and tips for fall. Hunger
Mtn Coop, $3 members/$5 non, 5-6 p.m. Pre-reg. 223-8000 x202.
« Vermont Connected » Summit. Hosted by VT Council on Rural
Development, with speakers, workshops and more. State House, $30,
9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Pre-reg. at www.vtdigitaleconomy.org/conference
Book Discussion: Wonder. Part of VT Humanities Council’s
« Vermont Reads » program, facilitated by Francette Cerulli. Kellogg-
Hubbard Library, 6:30 p.m. Info. 223-3338.
Preventing Falls. MaryEllen Boutin of Choice Physical Therapy
discusses fall prevention, risk factors & exercises that can help.
Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St., 1-2 p.m. 223-2518.
How
MORRISVILLE- Waterbury Community Band. The Manor, 7
p.m.
NORTHFIELD- Northfield Farmers’ Market. Produce, baked
goods and crafts. Northfield Common, 3-6 p.m.
Wednesday, September 24
BARRE- Barre Reads « Wonder. » Opening event and book distribu-
tion for Vermont Reads program. Aldrich Public Library, 6:30 p.m.
Info. 476-5118.
Keys to Your Business Success. Part of workshop series for people
interested in starting their own business. Capstone Community
Action, Gable Place, FREE, 6-8 p.m. RSVP 477-5176 or 477-5214.
The Hungry Heart. Filmmaker Bess O’Brien shares and discusses
her film about heroin addiction in Vermont. Aldrich Library, $5 sugg./
free for OLLI members, 1:30 p.m., or bring lunch at 12:30. 454-1234.
CALAIS- Open Mic. Whammy Bar, Maple Corner Store, no cover, 6
p.m.
EAST HARDWICK- Gardening/Farming Lecture. Dan Kittredge
of Bionutrient Food Assoc. speaks about achieving a highly function-
ing biological system in your soil to produce more vibrant crops and
healthier food. East Hardwick Grange, 6:30-8:30 p.m. 472-6020.
EAST MONTPELIER- Better Balance Clinic. Licensed physical
therapists will offer general info. on balance as well as individual bal-
ance testing. All seniors welcome. Lunch (by donation) follows the
clinic. Twin Valley Senior Ctr, Rte 2, FREE, 10 a.m. Info. 223-3322.
MONTPELIER- Reduce Stress with Essential Plant Oils. Workshop
with Lauren Andrews RN, certified aromatherapist. Hunger Mountain
Coop, $5 members/$7 non, 6-7:30 p.m.. Pre-register 223-8000 x202.
NORTHFIELD- Book Discussion: Wonder. Part of Vermont
Humanities Council’s « Vermont Reads » program. Open to adults and
youth ages 9 and up. Brown Public Library, 5 p.m. Info. 485-4621.
ROXBURY- Crafting Meaningful Experiences for Your Farm
Visitors. Hands-on workshop, must pre-register. Barnyard Farm, $10
3 – 5 p.m. Pre-register at www.nofavt.org or 434-4122.
STOWE- Red Cross Blood Drive. Drop in or call 1-800-RED-CROSS
for an appointment. Stowe Rescue, 312 So. Main St., noon-5:30 p.m.
WATERBURY- Code for Girls. Learn to make interactive stories &
animation using Scratch, Hopscotch & Arduino. For girls in grades
4-6. Waterbury Public Library, 3-4 p.m. Pre-register 244-7036.
continued on next page
Sons of the American Legion Squadron #59
7th Annual
« Vacation Getaway » Raffle
and Fundraiser
Saturday, September 27th
at Waterbury American Legion, Post 59
Get together @ 6:30 p.m.
Drawing « around » 8:30 p.m.
$40 per ticket (admits 2) o Only 250 to be sold
1st Prize: $4000 all-inclusive trip OR $3500 cash
2nd Prize: $300 cash 3rd Prize: $200 cash
With band « Hitmen » o Great Food o 50/50 Raffle
Dress in REDNECK attire and win a prize!
Raffle Coordinators: Tom Burrows, Dave Lowell, Bill Kernan, Mike Woodard
Post: 244-8144/522-7664/244-6379/279-1315/229-8372
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 29
Coffee Club
Join our coffee club! Get your card today!
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WINE CELLAR
We Carry VT Wines, Ice Ciders and Meads!
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Tutunjian Cabernet Sauvignon……………………..750 ml
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o Switchback 22-oz …………………………………………….. $3.99**
o Switchback Brown Ale 22-oz ……………………………. $4.99**
o VT’s Bent Hill Assorted Flavors, 22-oz. ……………….. $5.99**
o Trappistes 10 11.2-oz. ………………………………………. $5.99**
o Southern Tier Pumpkin 22-oz. ………………………….. $6.99**
o Shipyard Pumpkin Head 6-pk bottles…………………. $7.89**
12-pk bottles & cans ….. $14.79**
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249-7758
At Tractor Supply on River St.
(B-M Rd.) Montpelier
Tues.-Sat. 4-8PM
Now Open
Take Your Dinner TO GO!

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

T
H
I
S

A
D
249-7758
At Tractor Supply on River St.
(B-M Rd.) Montpelier
Tues.-Sat. 4-8PM
Now Open
Take Your Dinner TO GO!

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

T
H
I
S

A
D
GREAT FOOD AT
JOE’S POND
We Cater 249-7758
SWIMMING!
SUNBATHING!
SUNSETS!
BOATING!
SIGHTSEEING!
FISHING!
Thursday, September 25
CALAIS- Parts Unknown. Jazz standards. Whammy Bar, Maple
Corner Store, no cover, 7 p.m.
MIDDLESEX- Andric Severence. Improv piano jazz for Bacon
Thursday. Nutty Steph’s, 7-10 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Guided Partner Thai Bodywork. W/Lori Flower
of Karmic Connection. Come to give & receive w/a friend. Hunger
Mtn Coop, $8 mbrs/$10 non, 6:45-7:45 p.m. Pre-reg. 223-8000 x202.
Comedy of Errors. Mistaken identities, witty dialogue, puns and plot
twists, as two sets of twins, separated at birth, are reunited. Lost
Nation Theater, $15 this preview only, 7 p.m. Info. 229-0492.
Green Mountain Care Board Public Meeting. Incl. payment reform,
insurance rate review, rulemaking, more. Dept. of Financial Regulation,
89 Main St., 3rd floor, 1-4 p.m. Info. at http://gmcboard.vermont.gov/
PLAINFIELD- Community Self-Care: Nourshing our Nervous
Systems for the Long Haul. Part of workshop series w/Dana Woodruff.
Plainfield Fire Dept., $45-90 for series, 5:30-8 p.m. Pre-reg. 454-0102.
STOWE- Kiss Me, Kate. Stowe Theatre Guild rounds out their 2014
season with this production featuring the music and lyrics by Cole
Porter. Town Hall Theatre, $20/$10 kids, 8 p.m. Info. 253-3961.
WATERBURY- Waterbury Farmers’ Market. Produce, meats,
crafts and more. Rusty Parker Park, Main St., 3-7 p.m.
WATERBURY CTR- The Underpants. A wild satire adapted from
the classic German play about Louise and Theo Markes. Waterbury
Festival Playhouse, $15 this preview only, 7:30 p.m. Info. 498-3755.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Red Cross Blood Drive. Drop in or call
1-800-RED-CROSS for an appointment. Williamstown High School,
120 Hebert Rd., 12:30-5:30 p.m.
Friday, September 26
BARRE- Country Craft Faire & Silent Auction. Baked goods,
take-home hot foods, crafts, books, cookie walk, raffle & country
store. Barre Congregational Church, noon-8 p.m.
Chicken Pie Supper. Barre Congregational Church, $11/$5 for kids
under 10, seatings 5:30 p.m. & 6 p.m. RSVP 476-6869.
Poetry Slam. Hosted by slam master Geof Hewitt. All ages welcome.
Aldrich Library, 6:15 p.m. Info. 476-5118.
CALAIS- Abby Jenne. Whammy Bar, Maple Corner Store, no cover,
7 p.m.
CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. Plants, meats, baked goods,
prepared foods and more. North Common, 3-6 p.m.
EAST MONTPELIER- Movie Night. Twin Valley Senior Center,
7pm. Call 233-3322 for info. and movie title.
MARSHFIELD- Art and Author Night. Opening of « Growing
Season, Recent Works » by Tracey Hambleton. Reading by author E.F.
Schrader. Jaquith Public Library, opening 6 p.m., reading 7 p.m.
Harvest Supper. Meat loaf, potatoes, veggies, roll, pies & more.
Christ Covenant Church, Creamery St., $12 adults/$6 ages 12 &
under, seatings 5:15 & 6:45 p.m. RSVP to 426-3744 or 426-2032.
MIDDLESEX- Rauli Fernandez & Friends. Latin jazz/blues. Nutty
Steph’s, 7-10 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Gang of Thieves. High-energy funky grooves.
Positive Pie, 10:30 p.m. Info. www.positivepie.com
Beer and the Bard. Opening night celebration for « Comedy of
Errors. » Catered reception w/ Celtic music by Jennings & Ponder. Lost
Nation Theater, $60, festivities start 6:45, show 8 p.m. 229-0492.
Comedy of Errors. Mistaken identities, witty dialogue, puns and plot
twists, as two sets of twins, separated at birth, are reunited. Lost
Nation Theater, $10-$30, 8 p.m. Info. 229-0492.
Fall Migration Bird Walk. Search for warblers, vireos, tanagers,
thrushes, more. Beginners welcome, binoculars to loan. North Branch
Nature Center, $10/free for members & kids, 7:30-9 a.m. 229-6206.
STOWE- Kiss Me, Kate. Town Hall Theatre, 8 p.m. See 9/25.
WAITSFIELD- Valley Players Playwrights Award Festival Staged
Readings. Valley Players Theater, $5 at door, 7:30 p.m. Info. www.
valleyplayers.com
WATERBURY CTR- The Underpants. Wild satire adapted from the
classic German play about Louise & Theo Markes. Waterbury Festival
Playhouse, $30-$17.50 advance/$35 at door, 7:30 p.m. 498-3755.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Flea Market & Farmers
Market. Pump & Pantry, No. Main St., 3-6 p.m. 433-5908/433-
1052.
Saturday, September 27
BARRE- Barre Farmers Market. Produce, baked goods, meats &
more. At VT Granite Museum, Jones Bros. Way, 9 a.m. – 1 p.m.
Cars and Coffee. Just bring your antique/exotic/hot rod or other nice
car, grab a free cup of coffee and talk cars. No judging, no fees, no
rules. Twin City Lanes, Barre-Montpelier Rd., 7-10 a.m. 229-8666.
SHS Alumni Float/Homecoming Parade. All alumni invited to ride
the float. Wear crimson & blue and bring a year of graduation sign.
Help decorate at noon behind Aubuchon’s, parade starts 1 p.m.
Spaulding High School Alumni Gathering. All SHS alumni wel-
come for finger foods and socialization after the SHS/Lyndon football
game. The Mutuo, Beckley St., 4-7 p.m.
BARRE TOWN- Town Forest Summit. Celebrate, network, and
share stories of town forests around the state. Includes lunch & refresh-
ments. Barre Town Elementary, $15 pre-registration by 9/19, $20 walk-
in, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. www.uvm.edu/extension/town-forest-summit
BERLIN- Harvest Festival. Live music by Two Cents in the Till
(12:30-2:30) and Big Hat, No Cattle (3-5 p.m.); grape-stomp competi-
tion; painting demo; food and more. Fresh Tracks Farm, noon-5 p.m.
EAST ORANGE- Annual Fall Supper. Red flannel hash, baked
beans, homemade brown bread, slaw, pie & beverage. East Orange
Church, $10/$6 kids 6-12/free under 6, 5-7 p.m. Info. 439-5897.
MIDDLESEX- Live Jazz Singalong. With Z Jazz. Nutty Steph’s,
7-10 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Capital City Farmers Market. Produce, meats,
baked goods, prepared foods and more. 60 State St., 9 a.m. – 1 p.m.
Hot Neon Magic. Relive the ’80s with Vermont’s premier new wave
cover band. Positive Pie, 10:30 p.m. Info. www.positivepie.com
Comedy of Errors. Lost Nation Theater, matinee only $15, 2 p.m. 8
p.m. See description 9/26.
Chicken Pie Supper. Eat in or take out. Trinity United Methodist
Church, 137 Main St., $11 adults/$5 kids 10 & under, seatings 5 p.m.
& 6:30 p.m. Must RSVP to 229-9158.
Image & Identity in the Green Mountain State. VT Historical
Society’s annual meeting & conference, w/keynote by Jill Mudgett,
presentations, more. VT History Museum, 8:30-6 p.m. Info. 828-2291.
PLAINFIELD- World Music Chorus. Learn songs from Africa,
Eastern Europe, UK, more. Plainfield Community Center, $20/$60
series, 3-6 p.m. Info./register 778-0881, info@johnmarkharrison.com.
RANDOLPH- Vermont Symphony Orchestra. Part of Made in VT
Music Festival tour. Discounts for VSC students/staff. Chandler Music
Hall, $27 adults/$23 seniors/$10 students, 7:30 p.m. www.vso.org
STOWE- Kiss Me, Kate. Town Hall Theatre, 8 p.m. See 9/25.
WAITSFIELD- Valley Players Playwrights Award Festival Staged
Readings. Valley Players Theater, 7:30 p.m. See description 9/26.
WATERBURY CTR- The Underpants. Waterbury Festival
Playhouse, 7:30 p.m. See description 9/26.
Sunday, September 28
BARRE TOWN- Guided Nature Walk. Easy to moderate volunteer-
led walk feat. abandoned quarries, woodlands & scenic views. Barre
Town Forest, meet at Brook St. parking area, 9 a.m. Info. 476-4185.
EAST MONTPELIER- Lasagna Dinner. Meat or veggie lasagna,
salad, garlic bread & dessert. Eat at the center or take out. Benefits
TVSC. Twin Valley Senior Ctr, $10, 4-6 p.m. RSVP to 223-6954.
MONTPELIER- Comedy of Errors. Lost Nation Theater, 7 p.m.
See description 9/26.
Central VT Humane Society Yard Sale. Indoor yard sale, plus certi-
fied appraiser to evaluate your items, $10/first, $5 each add’l. At
Montpelier Elks Club, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Donations accepted at Elks Club
4-7 p.m. on 9/26 and 9 a.m.-1 p.m. on 9/27. www.cvhumane.com
STOWE- Kiss Me, Kate. Town Hall Theatre, 8 p.m. See 9/25.
24-Hr Movie Line 229-0343 o BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT: www.fgbtheaters.com
MATINEES SAT. & SUN. AT BOTH THEATRES
PARAMOUNT
BARRE
For Showtimes Please Call 479-9621
Or Visit Us On The web at
www.fgbtheaters.com
FRI. – THURS., SEPT. 19 – 25
A WALK AMONG THE TOMBSTONES
–R–
DOLPHIN TALE 2 –PG–
CAPITOL MONTPELIER
For Showtimes Call 229-0343
www.fgbtheaters.com
Audio Descriptive Available on certain movies…
FRI. – THURS., SEPT. 19 – 25
THE MAZE RUNNER –PG-13–
THIS IS WHERE I LEAVE YOU –R–
GUARDIANS OF THE GALAXY –PG-13–
(3D & 2D)
BOYHOOD –R–
IF I STAY –PG-13–
THE HUNDRED-FOOT JOURNEY –PG–
MATINEES DAILY……
DAWN OF THE PLANET OF THE
APES –PG-13– (3D & 2D)
SEX TAPE –R–
HERCULES –PG-13– (3D & 2D)
LUCY –R–
TAMMY –R–
MATINEES SAT. & SUN. MATINEES SAT. & SUN.
page 30 The WORLD September 17, 2014
CHILDCARE
BARRE CITY childcare. 14
years experience. 2 infant/tod-
dler spots open. 802-476-3565.
DEB’S STAY N PLAY, Newly
renovated Play area, meals and
snacks provided. Accommoda-
tions for children with Special
Needs. Williamstown Bus Route.
Call Deb @ 802-279-7277
GRANITEVILLE, Full or Part-
Time, all meals included,
Barre Town Bus route, nice
play yard, low rates. Ages
18 MO+. 802-479-8904
STRUCTURED CHILDCARE
Program in a country setting.
Providing opportunities to learn
and grow. Full- and part-time
openings for ages 6 weeks
to 5 years. Meals Included,
CPR and First Aide. Now Ac-
cepting Fall Enrollment. Let’s
talk about your needs for your
child! 802-479-7240, Lynn.
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
LOOKING TO EARN A MIL-
LION$? Watch out for business
opportunities that make outra-
geous claims about potential
earnings. Don’t get fooled into
get rich quick scams. There are
legitimate business opportuni-
ties, but be cautious of any busi-
ness that can’t refect in writing
the typical earnings of previous
employees. TIP: Investigate
earning potential claims of busi-
nesses by requesting written in-
formation from them before you
send any money, or by calling
the ATTORNEY’S GENERAL
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424.
CLASSES &
WORKSHOPS
AIRLINE CAREERS begin
Here – Get trained as FAA
certifed Aviation Technician.
Financial aid for qualifed stu-
dents, Job placement assis-
tance. Call Aviation Institute
of Maintenance 866-453-6204
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA
FROM HOME. 6-8 weeks.
ACCREDITED. Get A Future!
FREE Brochure. 1-800-264-
8330. Benjamin Franklin HS
www.di pl omafromhome.com
STAINED-GLASS Class Start-
ing September 2nd, T-W-T,
(one night per week), 6-8pm,
Don Stotts 802-456-1388
PERSONALS
Make a Connection, Real
People, Flirty Chat, Meet sin-
gles right now! Call Livelinks.
Try it FREE, Call NOW:
Call 1-877-737-9447 18+
MAKE A CONNECTION.
Real People, Flirty Chat.
Meet singles right now! Call
LiveLinks. Try it FREE. Call
NOW 1-888-909-9905 18+.
FREE ITEMS
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.
SET of 4 USED STUDDED
SNOWTIRES, w/1/4″deep
tread, P205/75R15. Fits Chevy
Colorado,Tracker, Blazer,
S10, Jeep Wrangler, Toyo-
ta Tacoma. 802-552-7260
HEALTH CARE
LOOKING FOR A MIRACLE/
Lose 20 pounds in one week?
This is almost impossible!
Weight loss ads must refect
the typical experiences of the
diet users. Beware of pro-
grams that claim you can lose
weight effortlessly. TIP: Clues
to fraudulent ads include words
like: « breakthrough, » « effortless, »
and « new discovery. » When you
see words like these be skepti-
cal. Before you invest your time
and money call the ATTORNEY
GENERAL’S CONSUMER
ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at
1-800-649-2424.
TWIN ELECTRIC BED ask-
ing $70. 802-476-6510
WANT A CURE-ALL?
Health fraud is a business that
sells false hope. Beware of un-
substantiated claims for health
products and services. There
are no « Quick Cures » – no mat-
ter what the ad is claiming. TIP:
DO NOT rely on promises of a
« money back guarantee! » Watch
out for key words such as « exclu-
sive secret, » « amazing results, »
or « scientifc breakthrough. » For
more information on health re-
lated products or services, call
the ATTORNEY GENERAL’S
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424,
or consult a health care pro-
vider.
WANTED
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
$ ANGELS, Seed money, VT
Nonproft, helping homeless
Veterans & Familes rebuild
their lives. Autonomous from
GVT Funding, 100% Grass
Roots; Homes, Jobs, Dignity
and Peer Support for Life. www.
warriorspiritranch.org. 802-685-
3083, clinares@stu.norwich.
edu
EIN# 46-4034707.
COIN COLLECTOR will
Pay Cash for Pre-1965
Coins and Coin Collec-
tions. Call Joe 802-498-3692
NEW/USED vegetable old
wanted. I’m looking for used
or fresh vegetable oil only. No
animal fat or grease. Can col-
lect 1-200 gallons. May con-
sider payment on larger quan-
tities. 839-9458 ask for Bob.
UTILITY TRAILER WANT-
ED. Must be 5-0 wide to
Seven to Eight Feet Long.
Also Must have Side Boards.
Call Dave at 802-505-5893
WANTED GRANT WRITER;
Categorizes Homeless and re-
covering Veterans and Familes;
Housing, Farming, Job Training,
Green Energy, Recovery and
Animal Therapy. www.warrior-
spiritranch.org, 802-685-3083,
cl i nar es@st u. nor wi ch. edu
WANTED: PISTOLS, Ri-
fes, Shotguns. Top Pric-
es paid. 802-492-3339
days. 802-492-3032 nights.
WANTS TO purchase miner-
als and other oil and gas in-
terests. Send details to: PO
Box 13557, Denver, CO 80201
WILL HAUL away for free: Scrap
metal, old appliances, car parts,
etc. Furnaces, boilers and demo-
litions for a fee. No job too big or
too small. Chad, 802-793-0885.
ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES/
RESTORATION
BOOKCASE, BOOKCASE,
AND MORE BOOKCASES.
Last Time Around Antiques
114 No. Main St.
Barre VT
802-476-8830
www.LastTimeAroundAntiques.
com
JOHNSON ANTIQUES
4 Summer St EAST BARRE
behind VT Flannel
Open Mon-Fri 8:30-3:30
Sat til Noon
Closed Sunday & Tuesday
PICKERS PARADISE AN-
TIQUES MOVING SALE,
Big Savings, Antiques, Col-
lectibles, Household Items,
Items To Numerous To Men-
tion 272-2003, 272-7901
TWO THRIFTY Sister’s
Antiques, Our Store is FULL!
Come See.
Wed-Sat 10am-4pm.
124 No. Main St
Barre
802-622-8000
GARAGE SALES
FLEA MARKETS
RUMMAGES
29 SUNNYSIDE DR Barre(off
East Cobble) Fri & Sat, 8-5,
9/19-9/20
Books, household, tires, small
furniture, misc
BARRETOWN 10 Oak Drive, Fri
Sep 19th and Sat Sep 20th 9-4pm.
DOWN SIZING SALE, 26
BIRCH ST, off from Cir-
cle St in Barre 9/19 9-2.
Garage SALE 27 CHER-
RYWOOD DRIVE, BARRE.
9/19-9/20, 8-1. AS-
SORTMENT of Items.
GARAGE SALE Sat 20 Sept
at 199 Washington St Barre
9-3. No early birds please.
Misc merchandise, Vintage re-
cords, Elect cookstove, Plus
Size clothing, toys and more!
GARAGE SALE, 18 HIGH Street,
East Barre, VT. 9/19 Friday
9-3. Gas Grill and Lots More!!
GARAGE SALE, 9/19-9/21, 8-5.
474 COBURN RD, E.Montpelier.
tools, books, collectibles, misc.
HUGE COMMUNITY wide yard
sale, 8am-2pm, Saturday 9/20,
rowan court Health & Rehab, 378
Prospect ST. Barre. Table Rent-
als ($15) still available. Call 802-
476-4166 ext 2005. Table rent-
als beneft Vt Alzheimers Assoc.
HUGE MULTI-FAMILY garage
sale. September 19-21, 8-4.
Rain or shine. 97 Churchill
Rd, Websterville. Antiques,
collectibles, books, furniture,
dishes, toys and much more.
MOVING/DOWNSIZING SALE
FRIDAY-SEPTEMBER 19
8:00AM-4PM.
ENTIRE HOUSEHOLD to be
SOLD.
HuTCH, 40″ TV W/STAND,
console TV, bureaus, stereo w/
detachable speakers, Rocking
chair, coffee tables, real wood
microwave cart, foor lamp,
Some tools, Kerosene heater
nearly new, lots of linens, Many
dishes and all sorts of thing for
your home. Every Price Nego-
tiable!! 72 Jalbert Rd, Barre.
MULTI-FAMILY Garage Sale
Plainfeld, Rain or Shine. Lamps,
tables, suit cases, men’s &
women’s shirts, boat props,
shoes, twin-sized sheets, books,
children’s books, stuff animals,
blankets, crafts, house hold
items and much more. Satur-
day, 20th, 8-4. Sunday, 21st 8-2.
7/10 of a mile off of Route 2 on
Country Club Road on the right.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE,
Lots of items, such as furni-
ture, childrens clothing, games
& crafts. Some antiques, Rain
or Shine, Sept 19th-21st, 8am-
5pm. Quarry Hill Apartments @
604 Graniteville Rd, Grantville.
NORTHFIELD RTE 12A
just beyond the golf course,
Fri/Sat 9/19 & 9/20 8-4pm,
A little bit of everything.
ORANGE, 117 Emery Road.
September 19,20,21.
Follow signs. Rain or Shine.
Lots of Nice things! Tubbs snow-
shoes, Small Appliances, wheat
pennies, old books, Household,
Men’s stuff, Seasonal items,
Antiques, Name Brand Clothes
Mens/womens, School/Offce
supplies, Boyd’s Bears, Other
collectibles, Linens, Tupperware
Also, Many « New » items never
used! Something for everyone.
PICKERS PARADISE AN-
TIQUES MOVING SALE,
Big Savings, Antiques, Col-
lectibles, Household Items,
Items To Numerous To Men-
tion 272-2003, 272-7901
SELLING HOUSEHOLD items,
books, dishes, misc. Church
St, Barre. September 20, 8-3.
MISCELLANEOUS
!!OLD GUITARS WANTED!!
Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch,
1930-1980. Top Dollar Paid!!
Toll Free: 1-866-433-8277.
« GREEN MOUNTAIN
BARGAIN SHOP »
802-461-7828
We Buy-Sell-Barter
« Lets Make a Deal »
Williamstown VT
$ 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, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
*************
***BUYING***
*GAMES-ELECTRONICS*
Harry and Lloyds
802-622-0825
************
2 WHEEL CAR DOLLY.
Looks New, with straps,
$800.00 obo 802-479-4635
2011 LIMELIGHT HOT TUB,
50 jets, waterfall, led light-
ing throughout, Speaker sys-
tem for Ipod/Iphone. Seats 6,
paid $10,500 asking $8,500
comes with decking and elec-
trical box & hook up. 802-
485-3012 and 802-279-1848
AIRLINE MANUFACTURING
CAREERS start here get trained
as FAA certifed Aviation Techni-
cian. Financial aid for qualifed
students. Job Placement as-
sistance. Call Aviation Institute
of Maintenance 888-686-1704
ANTIQUE WOODEN TELE-
PHONE BOOTH. Moving, Must
Sell, Offers? 802-479-4635
BUNDLE & SAVE on your TV, IN-
TERNET PHONE!!! Call Bundle
Deals NOW Compare all Com-
panies, Packages and Prices!
CALL 1-888-986-3957 TODAY!
DIRECTV, Internet, & Phone
From $69.99/mo+ Free 3
Months: HBO Starz SHOW-
TIME CINEMAX + FREE GE-
NIE 4 Room Upgrade + NFL
SUNDAY TICKET! Limited of-
fer. Call Now 888-248-5961
DISH TV Retailer. Starting at
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.)
& High Speed Internet start-
ing at $14.95/month(where
available) SAVE! Ask About
SAME DAY Installation!
CALL Now! 1-800-615-4064
DISH TV Starting at $19.99/
month (for 12mos.) SAVE!
Regular Price $32.99 Ask About
FREE SAME DAY Installa-
tion! CALL Now! 877-477-9659
Get Lightning Fast High Speed
Internet. AT&T U-Verse Plans
starting at $14.95/mo! BUN-
DLE & save more with AT&T
Internet+Phone+TV. CALL NOW.
Offer End Soon! 855-980-5126
HARDWOOD KINDLING,
Meshbags $7.00/ea. Free de-
livery to Seniors. 802-279-2595
HOTELS FOR HEROS-to fnd
out more about how you can help
our service members, veterans
and their families in their time
of need,. visit the Fisher House
website at www.fsherhouse.org
JUNK AUTO
PICK-UP
YOU CALL
I’LL HAUL
802-279-2595
OLD GUITARS, Mandolins &
Banjos wanted! Paying top
cash for 1920s thru 1980s
models-Gibson, Martin, Fend-
er, Gretsch, Rickenbacker &
many more. 1-800-401-0440.
OLD MAGAZINES 1940-2005
Life, Time, civil War news,
Popular Science, American
Heritage, $1.00, 2/$1.00,
4/$1.00. 802-223-8640
TRACTOR JIM, 67, author, in-
ventor, heads across Texas,
October, 1,300 mi. Issues
challenge to science world:
« God’s Gift vs. current Theo-
ries of Everything (T.O.E.) »,
www. GodsAmazi ngAnswer.
com; bakj334u@yahoo.com
TWIN ELECTRIC BED ask-
ing $70 802-476-6510
Two exterior doors; 32″x76″w/
6.5 jam, white, diamond
window, left hand swing, also
stormdoor w/glass and screen,
lock and deadbolt, asking $250.
36″x76″ w/6.5 jam, white, half
a moon window, righthand
swing, also has storm w/glass &
Screen, Lock & deadbolt asking
$350 or both for $500. 802-728-
4440
USED RUBBER conveyor
belting. Several widths avail-
able for many uses. $1 to
$2 per foot. Call McCullough
Crushing. 802-223-5693.
WE CAN remove bankruptcies,
judgments, liens, and bad loans
from your credit fle forever! The
Federal Trade Commission says
companies that promise to scrub
your credit report of accurate
negative information for a fee
are lying. Under FEDERAL law,
accurate negative information
can be reported for up to seven
years, and some bankrupt-
cies for up to 10 years. Learn
about managing credit and debt
at ftc.gov/credit. A message
from The World and the FTC.
YARD EQUIPMENT For Sale.
DR Brush Hog $600
DR Chipper $600
DR Power Wheelboro $600
All equipment in Excellent
Shape.
802-426-3121
MUSICAL
NORTH BRANCH Instruments,
LLC. Fretted Instrument Repair.
Buy and Sell used Fretted Instru-
ments. Michael Ricciarelli 802-
229-0952, 802-272-1875 www.
northbranchinstruments.com
CAMPING
98 TERRY Tagalong with
slide out 25′. Great Shape,
new queen bed & extras.
$3200.00 Call 272-8055
BOATING
& FISHING
13’6″ ARKANSAS Trav-
eler, 18 H.P. Johnson Minn
Kota 28lb Thrust cox Trail-
er. $700.00. 802-249-5925
MAD RIVER canoe Duck
Hunter. 14′, brown, w/
oars, $400. 802-223-6670.
BUILDING
MATERIALS
SINGLE BOWL For-
mica Lavatory top, Ivory
52″widex23″long. 2-door
cabinet 31 1/2″widex27″tall,
8″deep. 802-223-6460
HUNTING/GUNS/
ARCHERY
NEW AND used guns,
muzzle loaders, acces-
sories, Snowsville Store,
E.Braintree 802-728-5252.
RITEWAY SPORTS over 1000
New & Used Firearms $700,000
Plus Inventory of Guns, Ar-
chery, Fishing, Scopes, Knives
& More. Between Ford Dealer-
ship & Light, Hardwick 802-472-
5916 Mon-Sat 9-5, Sun 9-2.
WANTED: PISTOLS, Ri-
fes, Shotguns. Top Pric-
es paid. 802-492-3339
days. 802-492-3032 nights.
STORAGE
8′X20′ STORAGE UNITS for rent.
Airport Rd, Berlin. 802-223-6252
8′x20′, 8′x40′ OCEAN
FREIGHT containers (new/
used) for sale. 802-223-6252.
MISCELLANEOUS
continued
HEALTH CARE
continued
continued on page 31
WORLD CLASSIFIED
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
Potato Barn
A N T I Q U E S
? ?
Our 26
th
Season
Open Thursday thru Sunday 9-5 o Monday By Chance o Closed Tues. & Wed.
7500 sq.ft. of Antiques & Collectables including:
oVintage Clothing oCostume Jewelry oLamps, Lighting,
Rewires & Repairs oOfficial Aladdin Lamp Dealer
oGlass oChina oEphemera & more
Please Visit Our eBay & Etsy Stores, Ladys Slipper Vintage
(603) 636-2611
Just 40 minutes East of St. J. Rte. 3, Northumberland, NH
(4 mi. North of Lancaster, NH, Fairground)
NO
SALES
TAX!
Always Buying Vintage Clothing & Accessories, Lamps & Lighting
M
U
L
T
I
- F
A
M
I
L
Y
G
A
R
A
G
E
SALE
SATURDAY & SUNDAY
September 20 & 21
36 DANIEL DR., BARRE
off Prospect St. ~ Countryway
9AM to 4PM o Rain or Shine
Lots of stuff!
Something for everyone!
Moosehead 7 drawer dresser purchased from Hookers in
1979. 52″ high. They don’t make them like this anymore $250-
Extremely rare and stunning panoramic aerial photo of Montpelier.
Professionally matted. Retired Walden artist Robert Lyons 40″ x 16. »
I would like to see this go into someone’s possession that would really
appreciate it, $350 -
Still life painting/print of Emblems of Peace by William Harnett in
vintage frame 32″ x 27″. This was purchased from Goodrich’s Furniture
in Montpelier in 1957 as a house warming gift. $300. The frame alone
could be worth this.
Presidential Rocker $100 – Bookshelf 72″, ( 6) shelves $50.00 – 32′
Extension ladder $190 -
Leaf Blower for the leaves that are coming 2 cycle backpack style
great value $150 -
Gas powered Toro weed whacker $100 – Propane flame thrower you
come up with uses 500K BTU with full propane tank $80 – Submersible
water pump $40 – Shovels & rakes $5 each
- Snow Scoop $20 – Assorted resin lawn furniture including 2 chaise
lounges -Several hoses not the new cheap kind – Power Tools
Cash Only. Call 479-4184
Joe Homeowner leaving snow behind
and you win
Last Chance
Yard Sale
253 Berlin St., Montpelier
Fri., Sept. 19, 8-3
Sat., Sept. 20, 8-3
Most Everything Priced To
Go! Will Dicker On Others!
Oil Heater, Desk, Humidifier,
New Exercie Bike, etc.
MISCELLANEOUS
HOUSEHOLD
ITEMS WANTED
for
Central Vermont Rotary
« Last Chance » Yard Sale
Saturday, Oct. 4 at The WORLD
Barre-Montpelier Rd.
Must be in good shape.
Call Gary at The WORLD 479-2582
or bring to The WORLD at 403 US Rt. 302
(B-M Rd.), Berlin
No large appliances or furniture
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 31
PerrRfect
Self Storage
97 Marvin Rd, BerIin
off Rt. 2 across from
Capital City GMC
(802) 793-5029
(802) 472-6150
Owners/Operators:
RusseII & Rita Richardson
STORAGE UNITS
NOW AVAILABLE

Royalton, VT
1-877-204-3054 · (802) 763-7876
FOR LEASE OR SALE…
8I08â0|
00NIâ|N|88
DELIVERED TO YOUR SITE
PLENTY OF STORAGE TRAILERS
& CONTAINERS AVAILABLE
Call For Prices
l·8¡¡·204·3054
Exit 3
off I-89

STORE IT ALL – VT!!
Over 400 storage units thru out
Central Vt 5′X5′ to 10′X40, cli-
mate control 24/7 access. $25
off frst month for new custom-
ers 802-479-3637
WANTED: SEEKING TO Lease/
Long term Rent a 2 Car Garage
for hobby use in Barre area.
Need the storage for antique
cars/60s race cars/+Parts, Call
Paul 802-595-7498 leave mes-
sage for early evening call back.
TOOLS/MACHINERY
TooI Warehouse OutIet, Inc.
Rt. 302 · Barre-MontpeIier
CentraI Vermont’s Best
SeIection Of QuaIity TooIs
Discount Prices!
802-479-3363 800-462-7656

TOOLS REPAIRED
Air, electric, hydraulic. Tool
Warehouse Outlet, Barre-Mont-
pelier Rd.
802-479-3363, 1-800-462-
7656.
WOOD/HEATING
EQUIP.
ALL GREEN FIREWOOD,
$240/Cord delivered. 454-7798
ANTHRACITE COAL
5 Sizes in stock
Bulk Only
BLACK ROCK COAL
www.blackrockcoal.com
1-800-639-3197
802-223-4385
CUT and SPLIT Hardwood
16″, seasoned $195/CORD,
Green $175/cord, You Pick-
up in Washington. Calls 7-9.
AM or PM Only, 439-3381. ca-
plinga@yahoo.com (anytime)
DON’T NEED a full cord?
Seasoned to Dry 16″ Fire-
wood 1/3 cord Deliv-
ered $105. 802-454-8561.
FIREWOOD, GREEN $220,
Seasonal $270, Shed Dry
$320 per cord. 802-461-5215
FIREWOOD, GREEN, Mixed.
Not delivered, $180.00. Negotia-
ble for handshake. 802-479-1837
GOT FIREWOOD? Don’t have
time or don’t want to Stack
it. Call Jason, 802-439-9347
or 505-8041 Barre, Montpe-
lier and Williamstown area.
HARDWOOD KINDLING,
Meshbags $7.00/ea. Free de-
livery to Seniors. 802-279-2595
METALBESTOS INSULATED
Chimney pipes. Everyday low
price. Plainfeld Hardware &
General Store, Rt2 East Mont-
pelier Rd, Plainfeld. 802-454-
1000 Open 7 Days a Week
MIXED HARDWOOD and Ash
including white Birch, cut wood
split 16 inch all dry wood. $190/
cord not delivered. 802-505-3026
QUALITY FIREWOOD, Cut/
Split and Delivered.
802-585-6361
SOAPSTONE STOVE-
Works great, 8 years old,
$1,100. 802-479-5485
VT.CASTINGS GAS FIRE-
PLACE. Dark green. Like
New (@ $1400) Ask-
ing $500. 802-485-8467
FARM/GARDEN/
LAWN
ASH or PINE ARBOR STAINED
used one year 95″tallx89″widex
45″deep, $350 obo, great for
swinging bench. 802-249-0748
B8200 kUBOTA TRACTOR.
4WD, 19HP, 734hrs. Comes
with tiller, brushhog and trail-
er. Has been garaged all its
life. $7,500. 802-223-6670.
BRUSH-HOGGING in Cen-
tral Vermont area. No
feld is to small or to large.
Call Brian 802-839-6527.
CEDAR BROOK FARM; Ce-
dar Fence Posts, Brush Hog-
ging, Pasture Renovation,
Rototilling, Planting, Wildlife
Food Plots. 802-274-2955
email-ajpalmiero@gmail.com
DRY MULCH HAY, $3.50/bale.
Call 595-0927 or 279-6675
FIRST CUT $4/bale, 2ND cut
$4.50/bale. 802-476-5204
FOOD GRADE Barrels totes,
We have over 700 in stock
from 2 1/2Gal – 275 Gal totes.
Call for Info; Bicknell Barrels
The Barrel Man. 802-439-5149
ORGANIC
TOP SOIL
& COMPOSTED
MANURE
12-YD LOAD
$275
DELIVERED
802-272-7422

T030 FERGUSON TRACTOR
1950-53 $850.00. Not Running
at this Time. Call Russ 279-0870
TIRED OF BARK MULCH?
COLORED STONE ROCKS!
www.l andscapestonesofver-
mont.com at Black Rock Coal,
East Montpelier, VT. 802-223-
4385, 1-800-639-3197.
UTILITY TRAILER WANT-
ED. Must be 5-0 wide to
Seven to Eight Feet Long.
Also Must have Side Boards.
Call Dave at 802-505-5893
ANIMALS/PETS
GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE
Country
Pampered
Paws
Pet Grooming & Boarding
East Montpelier
802-229-0114
Radiant Heated Floors For Winter,
Air Conditioning In Summer

DON’T WANT TO
KENNEL YOUR DOG(S)?
Have your child friendly com-
panion animal stay with us in the
comfort of our home. Call Your
Pet Nannies, Sophie 802-229-
0378 or Shona 802-229-4176,
references available.
ANIMALS/FARM
HORSE BOARDING at England
Farm, Montpelier. Excellent care;
Daily turnout; rings, Trails, and
miles of dirt roads. $225 month-
ly. Sandy at 802-522-8015.
Kidder’s Smokehouse. Custom
smoke & cure. We do cornbeef.
We do Cutting, Wrapping-Pigs
only. Orange. 802-498-4550.
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
$ 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, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
**LAWN MOWING**
*802-479-0610*
*ALSO LIGHT-TRUCKING*
ACE PAINTING
& STAINING SERVICES LLC
Covering all interior/exterior and
pressure washing needs. 802-
461-7828.
AUTO GLASS
Wind Shields-Side Glass-Rear
Window-Door Glass.
802-522-9140
BRUSH HOGGING-Large
& Small Jobs, Home-
stead Landscape, Rhett
Savoie 802-272-7130
CARPET AND
UPHOLSTERY
CLEANING
Residential & Commercial
223-6490
« Our Reputation Is Clean! »

CLEANING SERVICES
For Your HOME; I Wash Win-
dows, Vacuuming, Mopping,
Kitchen & Bathrooms. Call Tam-
mie, 802-249-6539.
DmFURNACE
MAN
·Oil Furnace Tune-Ups
·Cleanings ·Repairs
·Installations
Fully Licensed & Insured
Reasonable Rates
Call Daryl
802-249-2814
FINISHING TOUCHES Home
Improvement and Maintenance,
Interior and Exterior painting,
staining, power washing, decks
and patios and more. 20 Years
experience Fully insured call
for a free estimate. We also
install and clean windows and
doors. Call for all your home
improvement and maintenance
needs, mulching, gardens in-
stalled, debris removal and
spring cleanups. 802-274-2955
or ajpalmiero@gmail.com
FOUR SQUARE CONTRACT-
ING. Carpenter, Painter, Etc..
All Manner of Repair and Res-
toration. Ed, 802-229-5414.
HOUSEPAINTING, Chris
Colombe. Interior/Exterior,
clapboard repair, full restora-
tion, roof repair. Residential,
Commercial. Full insurance,
liability and workmans com-
pensation. 802-279-9353.
INTRODUCTORY LAWN
MOWING SPECIAL $25 UP
TO 1/4 ACRE, Within 5 miles of
Barre. Free estimates on larger
lawns. Bob Morin 522-9753
LARGE AND small lawn
moving, dependable.
Bob Morin 802-522-9753
LOU’S APPLIANCE RE-
PAIR for all of Central Ver-
mont. Cell 802-477-2802,
Phone 802-728-4636, Web
l ousappl i ance@comcast.net
OVERVIEW REPAIR
Handyman Services
Insured-Registered
Call 802-433-6354
No answer, Please
leave a message.
QUALITY PAINTING, Stu-
art Morton, Interior/Exterior,
Repairs, Many Excellent Lo-
cal References. 802-229-
0681 corsica@sover.net
RIDGELINE ROOFING
Asphalt Shingles, Standing
Seam
and Rubber Quality Work
Reasonable Priced
Adam Morrie 802-461-5215
continued on page 32
STORAGE
continued
FARM/GARDEN/
LAWN
continued
ANIMALS/FARM
continued
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued
Visit our showroom at
323 E. Montpelier Rd.
Barre, VT 05641
476-DOOR(3667)
Garage Doors and Openers
Automatic and Handicap
Accessible Doors
Large Inventory of Springs and
Doors
Fully Insured
24 Hour Emergency Service
Bigelow
Garage Doors
Residential – Commercial – Industrial
www. vt door. com
www. vt door. com
Access Door Automation
BLUE RIDGE CONSTRUCTION
BUILDING AND EXCAVATION
Renovations o Additions
Site Work o Concrete o Roofing
Siding o Driveway Repairs o Septic Systems
oCustom oModular Homes
Design Build Services
Land/Home Packages Available
Call 229-1153
for free estimates
Quality In
Concrete
Concrete business since 1972.
Repairs o New foors and walls o Decorative concrete
Crane work o Consulting o ICF foundations
114 Three Mile Bridge Rd., Middlesex, VT
(802) 229-0480 gendronconcrete.com
Gendron
Building
oCustom Made On Site
And Installed
o FREE Estimates,
Fully Insured
o Installation & Material
GUARANTEED
o30+ Years Experience
Compare Quality & Workmanship
MARIO VERDON 802-476-3331 or 1-800-463-7311
337 VT Route 110, Orange, VT 05641
« gutters, gutters »
Go With The Best!
WILD GAME
CUTTING
Reddik’s Custom
Cutting, LLC
87 Kidder Dr.
Brookfield, VT
276-3477 o 279-3256
Join Our Deer Pool
Tiny’s Trash
SERVICES / HAULING
Bag Drop & Recycling @
Brookside Country Store
339 East Montpelier Road
(Vt. Rt. 14)
SAT. 7:00AM-1:00PM
SUN. 7:00AM-2:00PM
Also available for
Cleanouts/Debris Removal
Call Tiny @
802-522-5089
For Classified
Advertising
That Works
Call 479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
POWER EQUIPMENT
476-7712
81 S. Main St., Barre
M-F 8-5 o SAT. 8:30-Noon
15 Models in Stock
OCCASIONAL USE SAW
MS 170 Stihl Homeowner
TM
$
179
.95
MIDRANGE SAW
MS 291 Stihl Farm
®
Rugged Farm
Use
PROFESSIONAL SAW
MS 362 Stihl Professional
TM
$
729
.95
Tough High
Performance
START AT
Ideal for
Home Use
START AT
$
459
.95
START AT
DRIVEWAY REPAIR SPECIAL
24 Yards Stamat
$
795
Maple Mountain Contractors 802-272-7422
Including
Grading
JAX
1 Year Old Neutered Male
Jax is a big boy with lots of love
to offer, once he gets to know
you! He was brought to CVHS
due to his owner moving and
was unable to take him. He is a
friendly guy with other cats, but
can be shy with unfamiliar
people. Do you have the purr-
fect home for him?
1589 VT Rte 14S o East Montpelier o 802-476-3811
www.cvhumane.com
Tues.-Fri. 1pm-5pm,, Sat. 10am-4pm
SERVICES AT A GLANCE
ERVICE DIRECTOR
S Y
page 32 The WORLD September 17, 2014
ROYAL MAINTENANCE
Handyman Services;
Home Repairs, Cleaning, Lawn
& Garden
Care, Painting, Many Other
Jobs.
Less expensive than ANY con-
tractor or business.
Please Call Shane 802-498-
3612 No Job is to Small.
SEWING, ALTERA-
TIONS, heming, mend-
ing, ironing. 802-476-9635.
SUMMER is almost OVER.
There is still time to get your
Planting, Mowing, trimming
and other Project done. Call
Gauthier’s Quality Grounds
Maintenance 802-439-9347
TREE SERVICE; Full Tree Ser-
vice, Stump grinding, 35+ years
experience, call Randy 802-479-
3403/249-7164 fully insured.
WILL HAUL away for free: Scrap
metal, old appliances, car parts,
etc. Furnaces, boilers and demo-
litions for a fee. No job too big or
too small. Chad, 802-793-0885.
See What New Technology Can Do For You!
BEAUDIN’S PLUMBING
& HEATING 476-3237
Master Licensed & Insured Plumber
Got Plumbing, Heating, Water
or Air Problems?
Call Leo Beaudin!
CLIP AND SAVE
Bob Richardson, Owner
Tel: 802 472-8877
Cell: 802 249-8448
*Trees, Shrubs,
Evergreens
*Patios, Walls,
Walkways, Decking
*General
Maintenance,
Planting
*Designing
& Consulting!
Bob’s Creative Landscaping
Specializing
in
Concrete
Pavers
BOB’s masOnry
anD asPHaLT sHInGLE rOOFInG
Chimneys,
Steps,
Fireplaces, etc.
45 Years Experience
802-454-1134
BONANNO MASONRY
Andrew Bonanno MONTPELIER Free Estimates
802-793-3190 CELL
Fully Insured
FIREPLACES o CHIMNEYS o STEPS
BUILDING GARAGES
FROM FLOOR TO ROOF
Starting At
$
8,900
24 x 24 garage, 6″ concrete floors with steel
rebar, (2) 7 x 9 garage doors, one entry door.
Garages to your specifications, any size.
House Framing & Addition Work
Call 802-296-1522 o Ask for Ray
IOR ALL YOUR IOME IMPROVEMENT ÞEEDS
Get Ready for Fall~
Button Up for Winter!
oWindows oDecks oSiding oDoors oBlown-in Insulation
IÞJ£IICI o £XJ£IICI
802-272-8775
George Carrier
formerly of Poulin Aluminum Products
CVER 20 YEARS £XPERIENCE ~ IULLY INSURED
Rates Lowered Due To The Economy
CENTRAL VERMONT PAINTING
~Interior ~Exterior ~Pressure Washing
~5 Year Guarantee ~Quality Work
~Commercial/Residential ~Free Estimates
~Insured ~EMP Lead Removal Certified
15 Years Experience
802-793-6351CELL
5% CHARITY
MEMBER OF
BETTER
BUSINESS
BUREAU
OF PROFIT
GOES TO
OF YOUR
CHOICE
Fireplace, Stove & Chimney Maintenance
David Loughran
Barre, VT
oChimney Building oRepairs oLiners oCaps
oCleaning oMetalbestos
Also Foundation &
Brick Wall Repair (802) 479-3559
GREG’S
PAINTING & STAINING
Metal Roof Painting
Call 802-479-2733
gpdpainting@aol.com EPA, RRP, EMP Certified
o Handpaint or Spray
o Metal Roof Painting
o Interior/Exterior
o Guarantee
o Free Estimates
o Reasonable Low Rates
o Neat, Quality Work
o References o Insured
Daniels Metal Fabrication, Inc.
Over 35 Years Experience
Custom Sheet Metal Fabrication
oFurnace Plenums
oHeat Shields
oRoof Flashing
oDuctwork: pipes & elbows in stock
oGrille Faces & Registers in stock
456 East Montpelier Road, Montpelier
802-223-2801 802-223-3789
DEMERS
AUTO
DEMERS
AUTO
COLLISION REPAIR
All Vehicles – All Makes & Models
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT
3.5 miles from Montpelier roundabout toward East Montpelier (RT 2)
229-6262
Got the good old appliances still around?
Need repair?
Call the old guy to fix ‘em!
Servicing Central Vermont for 40+ Years
Even got old prices!
Call Dennis 229-0096
Randy Eastman
CARPENTRY
"25 Years Experience"
522-5889
You Save Money Because There Is No Overhead
Free Estimates o References
W/ 21-ro corr|lrerl & cred|l qua||l|cal|or
Still Have
Dial UpI
Get High-Speed Today!
Offer expires l/l6/l4. Pestrictions apply. Call for details.
Promotional prices start at
lor 12 rorl|s
·æll :.aæ, :. ¡«a .a: ×.·. ·
Mark Alberghini
Green Mountain Satellite
Waterbury, VT
802-244-5400
www.greenmountainsatellite.getdish.com o gmsat@myfairpoint.net
Offer expires 1/16/15. Restrictions apply. Call for details.
EFFICIENCY EXPERTS: RICK, JONATHAN, JAMES, LUKE AND CHRIS
heatingandmore@hotmail.com
Marshfield, VT 05658
802-426-HEAT (4328) FAX: 802-426-4329
Don’t Wait Too Long!
The Heating & More guys will be booked up
soon…Make your appointment today!
-Furnace/Boiler Cleanings -New Installations
-New Hot Water Options -Plumbing Repairs
FREE ESTIMATES!
EMERGENCY SERVICE
Jamie’s
Yard & Tree Service
And Other General Maintenance
Lawn Care
Tree Removal
Light Hauling
Light Excavation
Backhoe
Brushhogging
Site Clearing
Logging/Selective Cutting
Jamie Benjamin – Owner
802-272-0217
802-456-8142
Free Estimates Insured
ROOF REPAIRS & SERVICE
RESIDENTIAL & FLAT ROOF EXPERTS
Call for a FREE Residential Roofng Guide and Samples that highlights all
of the « Lifetime Luxury Shingles » we install with detailed color photos.
« Roofng Since 1978″
SHINGLES o RUBBER o SLATE o METAL
Emergency Repairs 24/7 (Expert Leak Finders)
Al Smith, LLC
FREE ESTIMATES o FULLY INSURED
Call 233-1116 o alsmithroofng.com
SENIOR
DISCOUNT
10
%
OFF
TOP TO BOTTOM CHIMNEY SERVICES
Richard Dickinson
(802) 479-1811
Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps
Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning
Free Estimates/Insured
Mobile Home
Sales, Parts & Services
GoVillageHomes.com
HSingle Wide & Double Wide
HNew & Used (Trades Welcome)
HEnergy Star Packages
HFinancing & Site Work
HHome Parts & Fixtures
802-229-1592 o 1083 US Route 2, Berlin, VT
HDoors & Knobs / Storm Doors
HInsulated Windows / Skylights
HTubs, Faucets & Plumbing
HSkirting & Exterior Steps
HTie Down Anchoring Products
5″ Residential & 6″ Commercial Free Estimates / Fully Insured
Custom Gutters
Available in colors to match
Made from the heaviest weight
aluminum .032 gauge
We offer a 20-Year warranty on
materials and 5-Year workmanship
guarantee
All Seamless Copper & Aluminum Plus Half-Round Classics
Superior Installation-We Use Bar Hangers, Which Are Screwed Into The
Fascia Board For Greater Durability
800-499-6326 o 802-334-6326
Visit Our Website: www.willeysgutters.com
YOU CALL-I HAUL
Excavation & Trucking
oTopsoil oGravel
osand odrainaGe sTone
odriveway ledGe oMUlCH
Septic Systems o Foundation Drainage
Site Work o Driveways o Slabs
DRIVEWAY REPAIR & GRADING
479-1384 Steven M. Miller
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued
SERVICE DIRECTORY
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 33
AUTO BODY
TECH
NEEDED
8am-5pm
Pay Commensurate
with Experience
Call
802-229-6262
CLASS « A » FLATBED Driv-
ers, local experienced driv-
ers needed. Must be able
to get on & off trailer, lift
a minimum of 80 pounds.
Ability to strap & trap load
properly. Call 229-9890
CONVENIENCE
STORE CLERK
Montpelier
PT or FT
802-272-3755
WANTED:
EXPERIENCED
EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
229-1153
FLAGGERS NEEDED.
Tri-State Highway Services,
Inc of VT,NH & ME is seek-
ing certified flaggers to start
immediately throughout the
New England area. Call to-
day to join our team. 603-
520-6711.
HELP WANTED: Part Time
Delivery/Warehouse Work-
er. Must have good driv-
ing record and be able to
lift 100 lbs. Apply in person
at K&W Tire Company 222
Granger Rd, Berlin, VT.
continued on page 34
As part of our team, you’ll earn
competitive pay and great full-time
benefits, including 401(k), insurance,
paid personal and vacation time
and paid holidays.
Email your resumé to: joes@rlvallee.com
or see the Store Manager for details.
Maplefield’s is growing and
looking for great people!
We are currently hiring a
Full-time
Assistant Manager
Full-time
Assistant Manager
All positions require a high school diploma or equivalent, valid driver’s license, good driving record, and access to a safe, reliable, and insured vehicle.
The positions below are full-time with benefits, unless otherwise specified.
Only qualified applicants will receive a response. Send letter of interest and resume to: WCMHS, Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601.
Contact: 802-229-1399 Fax 802-223-6423 personnel@wcmhs.org www.wcmhs.org E.O.E.
Administration
Public Relations and Grant Writer: This position will serve as the
primary public relations manager to further the mission of the organiza-
tion through the development and communication of Agency information
through a variety of media outlets. This position will also provide devel-
opment & management functions for federal, state and local contracts
and grants, including timely submission of applications, data and other
reporting requirements in compliance with contract expectations. Must
have a Master’s Degree required in health, business, public administration
or marketing. Experience in Non-proft management and marketing pre-
ferred. Will be able to demonstrated knowledge in contract management,
excellent written and oral communication skills, data analysis skills, proj-
ect management skills and computer skills in Microsoft Suite products.
EMR Help Desk/Data Assurance: Responsible for assistance to clinical
staff with EMR questions or issues and for quality of staff service input.
Must have a High School Diploma or GED. Three years offce experience
with strong customer service, computer and communication skills. Asso-
ciates Degree with related experience preferred. Effective interpersonal
skills, focus on teamwork, possess strong organizational skills. Experience
with computerized billing systems is mandatory. Experience with word
processing and spreadsheet applications is desirable.
Hourly Administrative Assistant: Seeking an administrative person to
work on an as-needed, hourly basis in the various front offces of WC-
MHS, Inc. Must have excellent computer skills (Word, Outlook, Excel,
Publisher, PowerPoint), at least 2-3 years of telephone and face-to-face
reception experience, and the ability to multi-task in fast-paced work envi-
ronments. This is the perfect job for someone who wants to work on an oc-
casional or time-limited basis, flling in when someone is sick, on vacation,
or extra help is needed. Only selected applicants will be notifed.
Accounting Clerk: Responsible for a variety of accounting department
functions to include accounts receivable and payable, expense accounts
payment and miscellaneous other bookkeeping functions High School
Diploma or GED. Three years offce experience and strong match and
accuracy skills. Associates Degree in Accounting with related experience
Effective interpersonal skills, focus on teamwork, possess strong organi-
zational skills. Attention to detail is a must. Experience with computerized
accounting, word processing and spreadsheet applications.
Children, Youth & Family Services
Behavior Consultant in Training: Under direct supervision at least every
two weeks, the Behavioral Consultant in training will receive supervision
and mentoring as described in BCBA standards for supervised experience.
The Behavior Consultant in Training will work with weekly supervision
from the BCBA mentor to provide consultation to program clients in the
application of treatment methods based upon the principles of Applied
Behavior Analysis. Experience working with children and youth who
present serious emotional and behavioral challenges and/or is required.
Experience working in school settings is desirable. Enrollment in a gradu-
ate level program leading to completion of the Behavior Analyst Certifca-
tion Board’s coursework requirements for BCBA eligibility is required. Or
training in the feld of Applied Behavior Analysis and experience work-
ing with children and youth who present serious emotional and behavioral
challenges is required. Experience working in school settings is desirable.
A master’s degree with signifcant course work and/or signifcant experi-
ence working in an ABA based program is required. A minimum of three
years feld experience is preferred.
SBBI Case Manager: Develops and /or delivers ongoing community based
assessment, treatment and supports for children and youth experiencing a
severe emotional disturbance and their families. Bachelor’s Degree in hu-
man service or related feld required. Master’s Degree and / or enrolled in
an Applied Behavioral Analysis program preferred. Two years of human
service delivery with children and families preferred. Experience provid-
ing direct instruction and therapeutic services to children with challeng-
ing behaviors preferred. Possession of a valid driver’s license, excellent
driving record and access to a safe, reliable, insured vehicle are required.
Ability to lift and carry 50 pounds and execute physical restraints.
Behavioral Interventionists: Provide direct supervision and individu-
alized support services to assigned child or youth who have signifcant
social, behavioral, and emotional needs. Implement behavioral program-
ming and provide counseling in social, recreational and daily living skills.
Bachelor’s degree in related feld or working toward degree required. Ex-
perience providing direct instruction and therapeutic services to children
with challenging behaviors preferred. Ability to lift and carry 50 pounds
and execute physical restraints required. Positions are based either within
the school and community or the home, school and community. Multiple
positions available.
Center for Counseling and Psychological Services
Intake Coordinator: A full time position with benefts providing intake
and assessment for adults, children and families seeking CRT or CCPS
services. The Intake Coordinator also manages various components of
each program to include the CRT FOCUS meeting, screening for eligibil-
ity criteria for the different programs and scheduling intakes and phone
screenings for both programs. Services are primarily offce based with
extensive telephone contact with consumers, clinicians, and family mem-
bers. Work is based both in Barre and Montpelier areas. MSW or other
relevant Master’s level education with 3-5 years of experience conducting
assessments of persons with mental health and substance abuse concerns.
Must be rostered or roster eligible as a psychotherapist. LICSW or other
professional licensure. 3-5 years of experience with assessment, DSM di-
agnosis, evaluation, consultation and communication with team members
to include community providers, record keeping and strong organizational
skills. Profciency with Microsoft Offce Products.
Community Developmental Services
Residential Support Specialist (Hill St): Full-time with benefts. Two
positions available: (1) Position is Wednesday and Thursday 7a-3p & Fri-
day and Saturday 7a-7p. Caring individual to provide day support to 6
adults residing in a community based Intermediate Care Facility (ICF).
Responsibilities include living skills instruction, preparation to attend
community activities, physical transfers, and assisting individuals with
day-to-day activities. (2) Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Friday and Saturday
overnights 11p-7a.Supporting residents with developmental and medical
concerns in a group home. Support includes personal care of individuals,
community inclusion, communication enhancement, household mainte-
nance, and other team approach activities that contribute to the overall
wellness of the residents. LNA preferred. High school diploma or equiva-
lent (GED) required.
Residential Support Specialist (Bailey St): Two positions available that
seek motivated individuals to assist two autistic men in the Barre area with
support needs. Responsibilities vary and include providing support for so-
cial, recreational, self/personal care, communication, and behavioral needs
both residentially and in the community. One position is approx. 34 hour/
week position Must have a high school diploma or GED equivalent. Some
college or Bachelor’s degree preferred. Second positon will act as a foater,
flling in with other residential programs as needed when regular support
staff are not available. This is a 30 hour/week. Must have a high school di-
ploma or GED equivalent. Some college or Bachelor’s degree preferred. .
Employment Representative: Flexible, upbeat, outgoing person to per-
form a variety of job responsibilities related to employment of adults with
intellectual disabilities. Must possess excellent teaching, organization and
time management skills. Have the ability to participate effectively as a
team member and to be self-directed and work independently. Supervi-
sory skills are advantageous. Availability and fexibility to work based on
consumer and program needs and schedules. Excellent oral and written
communication needed. Preference given to individuals with supported
employment experience, and or experience in the business community.
BA preferred, but combination of education and experience will be con-
sidered.
Crisis Intervention Specialist: Orchard Hill House is residential program
located in East Barre that provides temporary assistance and support for
CDS consumers who are experiencing intense behavioral/emotional needs,
or are in residential transition. The Crisis Intervention Specialist works as
a team member helping individuals through diffcult or transitional periods
by providing support as indicated in the ISA (Individual Support Agree-
ment) and other support plans. An undergraduate degree is preferred, but
relevant experience will be considered
Employment Service Specialist: Provide supported employment services
to individuals with developmental disabilities so they can meet employ-
ment goals of set by present employer. Individual will specialize in the
training management strategies for placement, training, support and con-
tinuous follow-along while serving the employer and Individual. High
school diploma or equivalent and 3-5 years’ experience working with in-
dividuals with developmental disabilities and job development. Two posi-
tions available.
Vocational/Community Support Specialist: This position includes pri-
marily working with two individuals who have community and vocational
goals. Seeking motivated individual who is creative, fexible and has some
education around augmentative & alternative communication, autism, or
a willingness to learn. Anticipated 35 hours a week. Facilitated Com-
munication training provided to support staff. Experience with autism is
preferred. Must have valid driver’s license, excellent driving record and
the use of a safe, reliable vehicle. High school diploma or equivalent.
Case Manager: Provide Case Management Services to individuals with
developmental disabilities. It is the responsibility of the Case Manager to
facilitate and assist individuals and teams in developing a compliment of
services that will meet the ever-changing supports of the individual or fam-
ily being served. Further assure that the ISA is implemented and modifed
as determined by each team. QDDP status preferred. Bachelor’s Degree
in a related feld with a minimum of 3 years’ experience working with the
developmentally disabled and supervisory experience preferred but can-
didates with relevant experience also considered. Two positions available.
Community & Residential Support Specialist (START): Provide sup-
port, guidance and supervision to a challenging individual living in his
own apartment. Support would include community activities, vocational,
personal care, daily management, behavior management and safety needs.
Ability to work independently and as a team member, strong verbal and
written communication skills, and ability to complete documentation and
data recording in a timely manner required. Must be fexible with schedule
and willing to work weekends, overnights and holidays. Multiple full time
positions currently available.
Community Support Program
Housing Coordinator/NAPPI Trainer: Looking for individual to coor-
dinate housing services for persons with serious mental illness as well as
act as trainer and coordinator of staff safety training. Candidate must have
excellent communication and organizational skills with the ability to work
as a team player, network with housing resources in the community, and
have interest in staff training. Eclectic position that offers variety and op-
portunity to work with various groups of individuals. Bachelor’s Degree
plus experience working with persons with serious mental illness.
Residential Counselor (Single Steps & Segue House): This position pro-
motes emotional stability for eight residents with psychiatric, trauma and
co-occurring substance use disorders through friendly daily interactions
and supportive counseling in a community setting. This position will be
split between two residences with 20 hours per week at Segue House and
20 hours per week at Single Steps. B.A. in psychology or related feld re-
quired. Previous work with the psychiatric population is desirable.
Residential Counselor (Segue House): Promote emotional stability for
eight residents with psychiatric and co-occurring substance use disorders
through friendly daily interactions and supportive counseling in a com-
munity setting. Bachelor’s degree in psychology or related feld preferred.
Previous work with the psychiatric population is desirable. Multiple full
time positions available.
Residential Counselor (Single Steps): This is a hourly non-benefted
position. Residential Counselor promotes emotional stability for eight
residents with psychiatric and/or trauma disorders through friendly daily
interactions and supportive counseling in a DBT-informed community set-
ting. Previous work with the psychiatric population is desirable. B.A. in
psychology or related feld required.
Hourly Residential Counselor (Chrysalis House): Hourly position,
coverage on an as needed basis, availability to cover various weekend/
weekday and awake overnight shifts is frequently needed. This location
is based in Waterbury. A program supporting psychiatrically challenged
individuals in a residential setting. Chrysalis House is a goal oriented be-
havioral program accentuating living skills and community integration.
Experience working with psychiatrically disabled adults preferred The
preferred individual will have a BA or comparable experience working
within the human service feld.
Intensive Care Services
Home Intervention Counselors: Provide direct care to consumers in cri-
sis who would generally receive services in a hospital environment. Re-
sponsible for doing related tasks which provide for a safe environment.
Program uses a recovery model to provide supportive counseling and
constructive interactions to promote emotional stability. Will participate
in treatment planning and documentation, coordination and referral pro-
cesses and consult with community teams. Bachelor’s degree preferred.
Shifts available: (1) Wednesday-Saturday, generally day shift with some
awake overnights required; (2) Tuesday through Friday, awake overnights
(3) Saturday through Tuesday, awake overnight.
WRAP Counselor: Provide support and skill coaching to Washington
County Mental Services client in a residential setting. This staff person
will also follow the containment plan in place for this client and man-
age the environment in accordance with this plan. B.A. in psychology or
related feld is preferred. Previous work with the psychiatric population
is desirable.
Classified Deadline
Is Monday
Before 10:00AM
World Publications
FREE
DOWNLOAD OUR APP!
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Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
page 34 The WORLD September 17, 2014
HP HOOD/Booth Bros.
is looking for a cleaning per-
son for
4hrs wk five days a wk. start
time TBD. Must have liability
insurance
And good references. To ap-
ply, call
Annette at 802-661-3109
IMMEDIATE OPENING for
full or part time mechanic
$15/$20 per hour. Also
eBayer photos and listings
for auctions. Allens@togeth-
er.net or 802-685-7799.
PART-TIME BARTENDER,
Nights & weekends a must.
Apply in person. Barre Elk
Lodge, 10 Jefferson St
Barre or mail:
P.O. Box 245 Barre Vt
05641
email: BarreElks1535@Bar-
reElks.net
SERVICE MANAGER(or
Trainee) for well-established
marine dealer(outboard mo-
tor and inboard/outboards).
Possible ATV Snowmobile
work for an experienced per-
son. Looking for a responsi-
ble person willing to take full
charge of all service, service
equipment, rental equipment,
and grounds. Some overtime
required in peak season.
We can do some training
and we do pay for school-
ing leading to certification.
Pay negotiable. Fairlee Ma-
rine, Robert, 802-274-2381
THE PLAYCARE CENTER
of Berlin is now hiring for
an early childhood class-
room facilitator. A degree in
Early Childhood Education
or a related field is desir-
able. Please contact Jenny
at: 229-2869 or playcare-
center1@myfai rpoi nt.net
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 profits from this
and many similar at home
jobs is slim. Promoters of
these jobs usually require
a fee to teach you useless,
and unprofitable trades, or
to provide you with futile in-
formation. TIP: If a work-at-
home program is legitimate,
your sponsor should tell you,
for free and in writing, what
is involved. If you question a
program’s legitimacy, call the
ATTORNEY GENERAL’S
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-649-
2424.

Children’s Librarian
Aldrich Public Library, serving a population of 16,976 in
Barre City and Barre Town, seeks an energetic, enthusiastic
individual to plan and carry out the activities and programs
of our busy library’s Katherine Paterson Children’s Room.
The Children’s Librarian is responsible for library services
to children with the help of the Circulation Assistant and
volunteers. Graduate library science degree and experience
preferred. Knowledge of computer technology required.
Full-time position with benefts. Schedule includes after-
school hours, some Saturdays and evenings. Send letter of
interest, resume and professional references no later than
September 26 to: Library Director, Aldrich Public Library,
6 Washington Street, Barre, Vermont 05641 or via e-mail
to: pickwick@charter.net
LNAs, LPNs and RNs
Woodridge Rehab and Nursing
$4,000 Sign on Bonus!*
*Sign on bonus available to Rn’s and LPN’s
for evenings and night shifts, and to LNA’s for
evening shifts.
Equal Opportunity Employer

Apply online at www.cvmc.org
Are you looking for an exciting career, that gives
you the opportunity to work in a state-of-the-art
long term care facility with an award winning
team? We may have just what you are looking
???? ?? ??????? ?????????? ???? ???? ????????? 
a generous compensation package, and a work
environment that offers a « no-lift » program,
individualized resident care programs, and
top-notch nursing and rehabilitation care.

Positions are available on all shifts, in a Full time,
Part time or Per diem status. CVMC offers an
??????????? ??????? ?????? ???????? ???????? 
paid time off, and competitive shift differentials.
COME SEE WHAT WE HAVE TO OFFER!!!
Best Place to Work
The Francis Foundation
Services for Children and Adults
with Developmental Disabilities
Direct Support Staff Needed
(part-time)
We are looking for an active and energetic person to work
with a young adult with disabilities by helping access their
community and provide behavioral supports in their home
(Montpelier & Waterbury areas).
Candidates should have a strong & supportive presence and
desire to help those in need. Training & supervision will be
provided.
Minimum H.S. Diploma, and have reliable transportation.
Part-time 20-25 hours a week.
Pay rate is $11 – 14.00 an hr (based on experience).
To learn more about this opportunity or to schedule an
interview, contact Liz Guilfoyle at 802-229-6369 Ext 1238.
Employment Contingent Upon Results of Criminal
Background Check
« Equal Opportunity Employer »
INTERESTED
IN CDL?
Classes
ongoing in Barre
Information:
476-4679
249-2886
Visit Our Website:
www.cdlschoolinvt.com
Seasonal
Heating Fuel
Delivery Drivers
We have immediate openings in the Barre
area! We’re looking for individuals who:
oAre energetic, hard-working, honest and committed
oHold CDL-B, Tanker and Hazmat
oMaintain safe work practices
oHave strong customer service skills
oCETP Certifcation Card not required, but strongly
encouraged
What you can expect from us:
oCompetitive pay and benefts
oBonus program
Apply online at www.irvingoil.com
Or send your resume to
felicia.webster@irvingoil.com
Experienced Full Time Cook Needed
Successful candidate will be responsible for excellent food
quality, demonstrate proper cooking techniques and creative
presentation of all foods. Minimum of three years experience
cooking high quality food from scratch in a commercial or non-
commercial setting. Must be organized and have strong customer
service and communication skills.
Every other Weekend and one or more Holidays per year
required. Weekend Differential, EAP, 403(b) and MORE!
Contact:
Marge Gulyas, RD, CD or Walter White, Chef
71 Richardson Street
Northfeld, VT 05663
(802) 485-3161 Fax (802) 485-6307
mgulyas@mayohc.org www.mayohc.org
EOE
Looking for Experienced
MECHANIC/
LUBE TECHNICIAN
must have your own tools. Job has benefts
and uniforms. Pay based on experience.
Call or stop in.
802-476-4724
Full-Time Receptionist
Vermont Creamery, a specialty creamery with 30 years of successful
business, is looking for a full-time Receptionist to join our busy team.
Duties include answering phones, taking customer orders, greeting
visitors, filing, data entry in ERP system, mailings and various
projects. Qualified applicants must be dependable, detail oriented,
possess excellent communication skills and must be experienced
with Microsoft programs. Send resume and cover letter or stop in for
an application. Deadline is September 26, 2014.
Vermont Creamery
PO Box 95 Pitman Road
Wilson Industrial Park
Websterville, VT 05678
jobs@vermontcreamery.com
Today’s professionals change careers and jobs
much more frequently than those of past gen-
erations. While a person may have once thought
themselves lucky just to have a job and hold on to
it as long as they could, workers today tend to be
more fickle and jump around until they find the
perfect career fit.
The United States Bureau of Labor Statistics
says it is difficult to determine just how often
a person changes a career, noting the difficulty
with regard to defining the parameters of what
constitutes a career change. However, one study
by the NLS that looked at young baby boomers
found the average number of jobs held by people
ages 18 to 46 was 11.3. Other studies examining
American and British employment patterns dis-
covered Americans tend to move around more,
having 10.5 jobs in a lifetime compared to Brits’
6.9 jobs.
Although the job search was once considered a
one-time event, today looking for a job is a larger
part of career development. Staying on top of the
job market and finding niches that offer the best
opportunities for success is key. Transitioning
from one job to another is more commonplace
and these tips can make the move easier and
more successful.
o Have a valid reason to change careers. Bore-
dom alone should not be the driving force behind
a career change. If advancement opportunities
seem nonexistent or if the job you’re in simply
isn’t in tune with your interests, you may have a
good reason to switch careers.
o Be willing to learn a new skill. You may need to
learn new skills to pursue a new career. If that’s
the case, you may want to enroll in a continu-
ing education course prior to job-hunting. Even
if a job doesn’t work out on the first attempt, new
skills always look good on a résumé.
o Be a courteous networker. Send handwritten
notes to any and all people who helped you find
new job opportunities. This reaffirms your rela-
tionship and you never know when you might
need a reference or support in the future.
o Educate yourself on office politics. It’s helpful
to know a company’s rules in advance. This may
be as simple as learning the dress code for em-
ployees and any other rules and regulations of the
office. Do employees dine out for lunch, or do
they eat primarily at their desks? What is the ten-
dency for coworkers to mingle outside of the of-
fice? Learning these policies or habits may help
you find a company that’s the best fit for you.
o Go with the flow. You may have your own ideas
on how to improve performance, but assimilate
into the routine first before you start becoming
more vocal. There is plenty of time to lend your
advice and show the team how they can grow.
o Bring a treat for your new
coworkers. Offer the first olive
branch by bringing in a snack
the office can enjoy or offer to
take a few coworkers out for
coffee. This can break the ice
and facilitate new office friend-
ships.
o Take a lot of notes. A lot of
new information will come at
you in your first weeks on the
job. There will be procedures
and technological details. Jot
down notes along the way, and
do not be afraid to ask questions
for further clarification.
o Get cozy with the IT team.
Many IT teams are increasingly
becoming the backbone of many
companies, ensuring everyone
is online and working at peak
potential. Get to know the IT
department so you will not feel
sheepish about turning to them
when your computer freezes or
your files vanish.
It can take several weeks for
new employees to successfully
transition to a new career. But
there are several strategies men
and women can employ to make
that transition go as smoothly as
possible.
How To Simplify Your Transition To A New Career
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 35
600 Granger Road o Barre, VT 05641
Learn more at www.cvhhh.org/careers. EOE
Your Job is More Than Just Work.
You’ll Improve People’s Lives.
You’ll Maximize Your Impact on Your Community.
You’ll Make a Difference That Means as Much
to You as to the People around You.
You are a
Personal Care Attendant!
Needed Immediately
Cook
32 hours per week
Experience with home cooking preferred.
Clean adult abuse & criminal background check necessary.
We offer competitive pay and benefits.
Please stop in person to:
The Gary Home
149 Main Street o Montpelier VT o EOE
Residential Care for Men & Women
Needed Immediately
Cook
32 hours per week
Experience with home cooking preferred.
Clean adult abuse & criminal background check necessary.
We offer competitive pay and benefits.
Please stop in person to:
The Gary Home
149 Main Street o Montpelier VT o EOE
Residential Care for Men & Women
32 – 35 hours per week
Experience with home cooking preferred.
Clean, adult abuse & criminal background
check necessary.
We offer competitive pay and benefits.
Apply in person to:
The Gary Home
149 Main Street o Montpelier, VT o EOE
Help Homeless Individuals
In Your Own Community
Central Vermont’s only homeless shelter relies on volunteers
like you to supervise the shelter 365 nights a year.
We are seeking more compassionate
volunteers to supervise up to 30 guests
overnight from 9:30 PM to 7:00 AM.
We offer $20/night stipend to
thank you for your support. If you
are interested in volunteering,
please contact us at 479-2294.
Highland Sugarworks
Production Help Needed
Must be able to lift up to 50 lbs.
Monday-Friday.
Apply in person
Highland Sugarworks, Inc.
49 Parker Rd.
Websterville, VT 05678
EOE
Orange Center and Washington Village Schools
The OWLS basketball program is seeking experienced,
enthusiastic, and positive coaches for boys and girls grades
3/4 and 5/6 volunteer programs and a paid 7/8 program.
Application deadline is 9/26/2014.
Start date is mid November 2014.
Send letter of interest to:
Janis Blais, OWLS Athletic Director
C/o Washington Village School
Route 110 72 School Lane
Washington, VT 05675
COACHING POSITIONS
LNA
3:00 PM – 11:00 PM Shift

The Nursing Staff at Rowan Court is building
a new team of hard-working and dedicated
professionals. If you welcome a challenge
and want to provide exceptional care to our
residents in a collaborative and supportive
environment, please give us a call. We have a
few positions available.
Please contact Pamela Byam, RN, DNS
at (802) 476-4166 or
email pamela.byam@reveraliving.com
for an appointment today.
Rowan Court Health & Rehabilitation
378 Prospect Street
Barre, VT 05641
VISIT www.reverarowancourt.com
Equal Opportunity Employer:
Minority/Female/Veterans/Individuals with Disabilities
Sign-On Bonus
Full or Part Time
$5,000: RN/LPN
$3,000: LNA
UNIT Manager – RN
Skilled Rehabilitation Unit
The Nursing Staff at Rowan Court is building
a new team of hard-working and dedicated
professionals. If you welcome a challenge
and want to provide exceptional care to our
residents in a collaborative and supportive
environment, please give us a call. We are
recruiting for a Unit Manager on our Skilled
Rehabilitative unit.
Please contact Pamela Byam, RN, DNS
at (802) 476-4166 or
email pamela.byam@reveraliving.com
for an appointment today.
Rowan Court Health & Rehabilitation
378 Prospect Street
Barre, VT 05641
VISIT www.reverarowancourt.com
Equal Opportunity Employer:
Minority/Female/Veterans/Individuals with Disabilities
Sign-On Bonus
Full or Part Time
$5,000: RN/LPN
$3,000: LNA
ASSEMBLERS NEEDED
Great opportunity with growing company in
Morrisville seeking several assemblers for 2nd Shift.
Potential temp-to-hire, Full-time Monday thru Friday.
Fast-paced, repetitive, use of basic air tools and hand
tools, ability to follow instructions. $12 per hour with
increases. Profit sharing. Apply today by visiting
www.spherion.com/jobs
Use Order Code #
1001916850.
Call 1-800-639-6560 and
ask for Tim for details.
PRODUCTION
Keurig Green Mountain – Waterbury
seeking line support on 1st, 2nd & 3rd shifts.
Full-time hours. 3 or 4 days/week!
Long-term temporary. Ability to work at a fast pace.
Reliability important!
Apply today by visiting www.spherion.com/jobs
Use Order Code #
1001913272.
Call 1-800-639-6560 and
ask for Tim for details.
Seasonal Driver
Trono Fuels is seeking a seasonal full-time
and part-time oil truck driver. Must have clean
Class A or B CDL and HazMat license.
Experience preferred. Will train right person.
Contact Steve for
an interview 476-8999
or 223-7320
33 Websterville Rd.
Barre, VT 05641
ON-CALL SUBSTITUTES
Equal Opportunity Employer
We are looking for energetic individuals to work on a short-term and
on-call basis in U-32′s cafeteria kitchen and/or for the buildings &
grounds department. Pay rate is $12.42 per hour.
FOOD SERVICE SUBSTITUTES
Work in a fast paced, vibrant school community and earn extra $$,
with fexible hours. Experience with food preparation and line service
preferred, but we will train the right person. A friendly positive attitude
and desire to work with young adults is a must. For information, please
call Rick Hungerford at (802) 229-0321 ext. 5136.
CUSTODIAN SUBSTITUTES
On-call substitute custodians to work on the 4:00-midnight shift,
Monday through Saturday. Applicants must have a positive attitude
and an excellent work ethic, be able to perform physically demanding
work, work well as part of a team, have high standards of performance,
with a professional and courteous manner.
Interested individuals should submit a completed application with
current references to:
Steven Dellinger-Pate, Principal
U-32, 930 Gallison Hill Road, Montpelier, VT 05602
Applications accepted continuously.
(Available at www.wcsuonline.org or in the main offce)
Though the job market has im-
proved in recent years, many men
and women are still out of work.
Perhaps most troubling, many of
those people are age 55 and older
who are fearful of an uncertain fu-
ture and a job market where they
are seemingly overlooked. Accord-
ing to a 2012 study from the Gov-
ernment Accountability Office, the
number of long-term unemployed
people age 55 and older has more
than doubled since the onset of the
recession.
For many unemployed men and
women over the age of 50, the harsh
reality of a job market that does
not value their experience or skill
set is deeply disconcerting. But as
difficult as the job market can be
for older men and women, it’s not
impossible to find a job, though it
might take some ingenuity and per-
severance.
* Don’t limit yourself. Those who
were victimized by layoffs should expand their job searches to
more than just their previous fields. While it’s definitely a good
idea to maintain contacts in your old field and routinely look for
openings in that field, it’s also a good idea to examine your skill
set and experience and find a new field where these things apply.
Chances are your years of experience are transferable to many
fields, and redirecting your job hunting efforts to a new line of
work might yield opportunities you are not even aware existed.
* Embrace the 21st century. Many companies or organizations
mistakenly assume that the digital age has passed older workers
by. Workers in their 50s might be unfairly categorized as dino-
saurs with no grasp of mobile technology or the latest software
programs. But those applicants who can demonstrate their profi-
ciency in the latest technologies, including mobile technologies
like smartphones, tablets and social media, can put themselves
above fellow applicants.
* Start working. If you are mired in long-term unemployment and
spend every day at home, get out and start working. Volunteering
is a great way to lift your spirits, network with other profession-
als and maybe even learn of employment opportunities you won’t
hear about on the couch at home. And volunteering, be it with a
charity or a professional organization, is a great way to revive your
resume and continue to add accomplishments despite your unem-
ployment.
* Emphasize your age. Many unemployed men and women over 50
tend to look at their age as a hindrance that is preventing them from
finding gainful employment. But your age can be an advantage,
as many organizations find older applicants are more reliable and
Job Hunting Tips For Men And Women Over 50
need less time to adapt than young-
er applicants with less experience.
When emphasizing your age as a
positive, don’t focus on job titles,
which many other unemployed
men and women your age likely
highlight on their resumes. Instead,
focus on specific achievements and
accomplishments and reduce the
emphasis you place on job tasks.
Achievements tend to stand out
above titles, and men and women
over 50 likely have achieved more
than younger, less experienced ap-
plicants.
* Think small. Smaller companies
wherein employees tend to wear
many hats are more likely to value
experience than a larger company.
By the age of 50, many profession-
als have vast experience in a host
of different positions, and that ver-
satility is likely to appeal to a small
company looking for employees
who can multitask.
Finding a job after the age of 50 isn’t easy. But taking a broad
approach and emphasizing as opposed to downplaying your ex-
perience might help you stand out among a crowded pool of ap-
plicants.
page 36 The WORLD September 17, 2014
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
All real estate advertising in this news-
paper is subject to the fair housing act
which makes it illegal to advertise « any
preference, limitation or discrimination
based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or national ori-
gin, or an intention, to make any such
preference, limitation or discrimination. »
Additionally, Vermont’s Fair Housing
and Public Accomodations Act prohibits
advertising that indicates any prefer-
ence, limitation or discrimination based
on age, marital status, sexual orienta-
tion or receipt of public assistance.
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our read-
ers are hereby informed that all dwell-
ings advertised in this newspaper are
available on an equal opportunity
basis.
To file a complaint of discrimination, call
the Vermont Human Rights Commisson
toll-free at 1-800-416-2010 (voice
& TTY) or call HUD toll free at
1-800-669-9777 (voice) or
1-800-927-9275 (TTY).
MOBILE HOMES
RENT/SALE
MOBILE HOME in East
Brookfield 1996, Champion,
14×80, 2-BR, 2-bath, on Pri-
vate Country Lot, Lot rent
$300.00. Includes small shed
$28,000.00 802-276-3466
WE BUY Used Homes. VIL-
LAGE HOMES, 802-229-
1592, GoVillageHomes.com
WEST TOPSHAM Spacious
Mobile Home LOT for RENT.
Playground, horseshoe pit.
Nearby store. 802-461-7339
COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
BERLIN
COMMERCIAL
4-plus acres, near hospital,
airport & I-89.
Water & septic hookup.
Available immediately,
$1.2 million.
Call 229-8686
Between 10AM – 4PM
We have commercial space
available for lease and sale
and businesses for sale
throughout the
Central Vermont area.
For more information, please
call John at BCK Real Estate.
John Biondolillo
BCK Real Estate
(802) 479-3366, ext. 301
John@BCKrealestate.com
COMMERCIAL SPACE FOR
LEASE; Office, Warehouse,
Retail, Shop Space. Numer-
ous prime locations through-
out Central Vermont. Call
802-793-0179 or patrick@
together.net for inquiries.
WILLIAMSTOWN 4400
Sq/Ft, with possibil-
ity of more. 4 Overhead
doors, enquire 802-433-5832.
WANTED TO RENT/
SHARE/BUY
RESPONSIBLE TENANT to
share home on Rt. 100, So.
Duxbury. $500/mo + $500
Security. 802-244-8666.
APARTMENTS/
ROOMS/HOUSES
FOR RENT
2 BDR HOUSE, 44 Brook St,
Barre City, VT. No Smoking, No
Cats. Deposit, references, credit
checks. $1,350/mo. plus utili-
ties, includes lawn mowing and
snow removal. 802-249-8367.
BARRE 2 BEDROOM 1ST
Floor Apartment, Rubbish re-
moval, water included, $700/
mo available October 1. Call
802-793-6538 or 802-355-0605.
BARRE 2BDR, 2nd floor $875
heat included. No pets/No
Smoking. Lease, deposit, refer-
ence required. 802-476-7106.
BARRE ANDREWS Court, 1
BEDROOM, 1st floor, $700, 802-
229-5702 sal.b@myfairpoint.net
BARRE Apartment 1 BED-
ROOM. Quiet location, in-
cludes heat/electricity/rub-
bish, No pets, non-smoking,
deposit. 802-476-4662.
BARRE: One bedroom 2nd floor,
$715 utilities included, no pets
or smoking. Lease, deposit, ref-
erence required. 802-476-7106.
BRAINTREE AREA 3 miles
from Randolph APARTMENT
for Rent, small one bed-
room, heat furnished, $600/
mo Plus deposit. No Pets,
non-smoking 802-728-3602
BRAINTREE LARGE 3 bed-
room mobile home. 3 miles
from Randolph, $850/mth,
utilities not included. No pets,
nonsmoking. 802-728-3602.
CALAIS DUPLEX apartments.
Beautiful quality homes, spectac-
ular rural setting, large acreage,
privacy, energy efficient. 1bdrm
$750. 2bdrm $995. 3bdrm,
2ba, sunroom, office, $1195,
Not including utilities. No pets,
non-smoking. 802-456-7033.
EAST MONTPELIER, Stu-
dio apartment, furnished; all
utilities including Internet,
cable, and trash removal.
Private entrance, no stairs.
$600/mo. 802-223-3223
FURNISHED ROOM for rent,
Montpelier. Private home,
Professional person. $480/
mo includes use of kitch-
en and laundry. 802-225-
6250 leave name & number.
MONTPELIER FREEDOM
DRIVE Furnished Condo, 2
bedroom, $1300. 8 Months
rental starting October 1. 802-
229-5702 sal.b@myfairpoint.net
MONTPELIER Sunset Ave
House, $1300 802-229-
5702 sal.b@myfairpoint.net
NORTHFIELD, FURNISHED
2 Adjacent Rooms with private
entrance and bath, TV, inter-
net. Private and independent
use. All appliances, $500.00/
mo. Meg 802-485-7395
RETIREMENT APART-
MENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE.
Meals, transportation, activities
daily. Short Leases. Monthly
specials! Call 866-338-2607
RULE OF THUMB……
Describe your property,
not the « appropriate » buyer or
renter, not the landlord,
not the neighbors.
Just describe the property and
you’ll almost always obey the
law.
WASHINGTON HOUSE $1300.
802-229-5702
sal.b@myfairpoint.net
WILLIAMSTOWN VILLAGE,
1 BR, first floor, $550 plus de-
posit. Laundry, no pets/no
smoking. Credit check. Avail-
able now. Please contact An-
dra at 802-595-7545, Or email
Karin at karin.swart@gmail.com
VACATION RENTALS/
SALES
CAMP on CRANBERRY MEAD-
OW Pond w/150 feet of water
frontage. Has all the amenities
for comfortable living. $65,000
McCartyRE 802-229-9479
WARM WEATHER is Year
Round in Aruba. The water is
safe, and the dining is fantastic.
Walk out to the beach. 3-Bed-
room weeks available. Sleeps
8. $3500. email: carolaction@
aol.com for more information.
LAND
FOR SALE
79 COMMERCIAL AND RESI-
DENTIAL LAND ACRES with riv-
er valley views, also timber and
1,050′ of double access frontage
on busy Route 25 in Rumney,
NH $296,000 603-726-3552
BCK offers expert advice on
maximizing your land investment.
Farms, estates, Maple Sugar
Orchards, and woodlands.
Call to arrange a consultation
whether you`re Buying or Selling.
Dave Jamieson – BCK Real Estate
(802) 479-3366, ext. 305
Cell: (802) 522-6702
DavidJ@BCKrealestate.com
www.VermontLandCompany.com
LOT 2.0 ACRES, State ap-
proved water, Sewer,
$35,000.00, Birchwood Park
Barre Town. 1-802-476-5295
MARSHFIELD RT 232 1
Acre, Drilled Well, Septic in
place. Beautiful Views, Power
at Road, 50X24 Garage w/
High ceiling in 1/2, Power
Door Opener. Owner Financ-
ing possible. 239-495-1153
NORTHERN NEW YORK
LAND SALE. 9 Acres $11,500
- 138 Acres $65,500. Hunting,
Building and camp lots. We
have it all. Call 315-854-3144 or
www.currandevelopment.com
ORANGE. 8 ACRES, woods,
power. $36,000. Owner/
broker. 802-866-5961.
COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
continued
APTS/ROOMS/
HOUSES FOR RENT
continued
APTS/ROOMS/
HOUSES FOR RENT
continued
continued on page 37
WE GET RESULTS! o 1-800-639-9753 o sales@vt-world.com
Wednesday, January 29, 2014 ? DEADLINES: oDisplay Ads Fri. 3:00PM oWord Ads Mon. 10:00AM
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Wed., Sept. 17, 2014 ? DEADLINES: oDisplay Ads Fri. 3:00PM oWord Ads Mon. 10:00AM
For Real Estate
Advertising That Works
Call 1-800-639-9753
LAST DOWN
LENDER UPDATE RATE APR TERM PTS PAYMENT
Merchants Bank 9/12/14/14 4.520% 4.540% 30 yr fixed 0 20%
1-800-322-5222 3.310% 3.353% 15 yr fixed 0 20%
New England Federal 9/12/14 4.250% 4.270% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union 866-805-6267 3.375% 3.410% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
Northfield Savings 9/12/14 4.125% 4.153% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Bank (NSB) 3.000% 3.048% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
802-485-5871
VT State Employees 9/12/14 4.125% 4.154% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union (VSECU) 3.125% 3.176% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
1-800-371-5162 X5345
Rates can change without notice.
***APRs are based on 20% down payment. Some products are available with as little as
5% down, with purchase of Private Mortgage Insurance (PMI). The cost of PMI is not
included in the APR calculations.
Updated Weekly
Home Mortgage Rates
Rate APR Term Points
Downpayment

Merchants 4.520% 4.540% 30 yr fixed 0
20%
3.310% 3.353% 15 yr fixed 0 20%

NE Fed CU 4.250% 4.270% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
3.375% 3.410% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

Northfield Savings 4.125% 4.153% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
3.000% 3.048% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

VSECU 4.125% 4.154% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
3.125% 3.176% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

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
Junction of Routes 5 & 114
Lyndonville, VT o (800) 321-8688
www.beanshomes.com
Open everyday for your convenience!
Delivering What We Promise!
o Discounted Models
o Fall Delivery Dates are still available!
o Huge Selection of New & Used Manu-
factured Homes!
Take advantage of these
great savings!
FALL CLEARANCE
Stop In
Today!
o Discounted Models
o Huge Selection of New &
Used Manufactured Homes!
EMAILED ADVERTISEMENT
ADVERTISING INSERTION ORDER
Thomas Hirchak Company
FROM: Matt Chaney
?????? ???????????? ? ???? ????????????
COMPANY: The World – ROP
??????? ????? ????
???? ?? ????? ??????????????
??????? ?? ???? ????
???? ?? ??? ???
EMAILED TO: sales@vt-world.com
SECTION: REAL ESTATE
Thomas Hirchak Co. · 800-634-7653 · ?????????????
Thursday, October 2 @ 11AM
11 First Street, Barre, VT
???????????? ????? ????????
???? ???? ??? ???? ??? ???????? ???? ????? ???????? ??????? 
????????? ?? ???? ???? ?????????? ???????? ?? ???? ??? ??????? 
municipal water & sewer.
Weston’s Mobile Home Park
ONLY 33 22 LOTS LEFT FOR RENT!
Lot rent of $330.00 month includes water, septic, and
trash removal. Close to the Interstate and Montpelier.
Ellery & Jennifer Packard
Weston’s Mobile
Home Park
229-5741ext. 103
?
Lots Available Year Round
For Sale by Estate
1982 Burlington Mobile Home for sale on .30 acre
of land. Located in Barre City on a low traffic street.
2 bedrooms with 1 bath. Deck and 1 car detached
garage. Asking $59,000. Serious buyers can call
(802)272-8372 for an appointment.
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 37
CONDOS
Barretown Coming Soon
End of September
One Floor Living
Starting at $194,900
with NO monthly maintenance
fees
3 Bedrooms/ 2 Bathrooms
Attached Garage
AND Full Basement
Call Fecteau Homes at
802-229-2721 to
Schedule an appointment
to view.
HIDEAWAY CONDOMINIUM
Berlin, $205,000 3 Bedrooms,
2Bathrooms, One Car Ga-
rage, U-32 School District, One
Floor Living, Monthly Fees only
$125.00. Fecteau Homes 802-
229-2721 Call today to sched-
ule an appointment to view.
HOMES
1260 WINCH HILL Rd,
Northfeld, Vermont 05663.
$239,000.00
10.1 Acres, Majority Open,
Superlative Views, Southwest
Exposure, 2 Bedrooms- Offce
Easily made Into 3rd, Many New
Features, Kitchen, Basement,
Roof, Well Maintained Road,
Great Neighbors. 802-485-
3621, email: franbard@tds.net
3BDRM, 2BA, LARGE modular
home on 3/4 acres. Own water/
sewer built in 2002, 1.5 car garage
only 6yrs old, dead-end street.
Orange, VT. Asking $160,000.
Call Joe. 802-272-7556
HOME FOR SALE BY OWNER,
Marshfeld, 3 bedroom, one-in-
a half bath partially renovated
home, Garage/barn across road
goes with property. Beautiful
yard, Grand Views, about 4 acres,
Call for Details 802-888-3050
WORRIED ABOUT
FORECLOSURE?
Having trouble paying your mort-
gage? The Federal Trade Com-
mission says don’t pay any fees
in advance to people who prom-
ise to protect your home from
foreclosure. Report them to the
FTC, the nation’s consumer pro-
tection agency. For more infor-
mation, call 1-877-FTC-HELP or
click on ftc.gov. A message from
The World and the FTC.
E-mail us!
Classified & Display
ADS
Now Placing Your
Classified Or Display Ad
Is Even Easier!
Our E-mail address is
sales@vt-world.com
Please include contact person
& payment info
( Only)
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US!
Now Placing Your
Classified Or
Display Ad Is
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Our Fax Number Is
802479-7916
Please Include Contact
Person & Payment Info
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For Sale By Owner
Just Listed. Well maintained 2 bedroom, 1 bath Northfield home. Situated on 4.5 acres
in a quiet neighborhood but only about 2 miles from town. New Septic System,
newer major appliances, furnace and updated electrical. Low heating and utility costs.
Asking $156,900. Contact Kylie (802) 279-0977 or KylieVLeno@yahoo.com
Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated
OPEN HOUSE
Saturday, Sept. 20 o 10AM to 1PM
1236 Gallison Hill Rd, E. Montpelier
www.C21Jack.com
147 State St., Montpelier
223-6302
REALTOR
®
Lori Holt
Ext. 326
Price Reduced! Light and bright 4-BR, 2 ½ bath residence with
manicured 12.1 acre lot, just outside the City of Montpelier
but in a pastoral, country setting in East Montpelier. Fully-
equipped modern kitchen. Encore enameled wood stove in
dining/living area. Den. First floor laundry. Private master
bath. Basement with man cave and hunting room. Covered
front porch and sunny rear deck. Over-sized 2-car garage with
storage room above. Easy access to XC trails at U-32 high
school campus. $325,000!
Directions: From the intersection of Towne Hill Road and
Gallison Hill Road, travel 0.3 miles to house on left, just before
Union 32 High School.
Claire Duke Real Estate
484 E. Montpelier Road, PO Box 545, Barre, Vermont 05641
Tel: 802-476-2055 o Fax: 802-476-8440
claire@claireduke.com o www.claireduke.com
REALTOR© / MLS
A Price For Every Pocketbook
Need a barn? Have a few
animals? This well maintained
property is so conveniently
located to connect to I-89 – a
« hop, skip, and jump away ».
Three bedrooms, two baths, 11+
acres surrounding the house,
animal barn and equipment barn.
More photos at www.ClaireDuke.
com, MLS # 4360698.
Barre Town
(new price)…………… $245,000.
Just Listed – Super Homey.
And great care has been
given this super starter home
(or whatever!) New roof last
year, rewired, all replacement
windows, new oil tank weeks
ago, and one (take my word
for it) cozy, insulated, 3-season
sunroom. 3 bedrooms, 1
spacious bath, frst floor laundry.
More photos at www.ClaireDuke.
com, MLS #4383380.
Barre …………………… $117,000.
« Good Bones » – Just Listed.
This house has « good bones »
as they say, just needs some
updating – style, heating system.
Walk-out basement, paved road,
two freplaces, two baths, three
bedrooms, wonderfully private
large back deck. More photos
at www.ClaireDuke.com, MLS
#4382592.
Barre …………………… $185,000.
Cash back at Closing –
Imagine fnding a house at such
a manageable price! With cash
back at closing for closing costs!
Really nice-sized lot, good big
windows for lots of light, big
eat-in kitchen, hardwood floors
everywhere except kitchen &
bath. 3 bedrooms, one bath,
unfnished basement. More
photos at www.ClaireDuke.com.
MLS #4368283.
Barre …………………… $110,000.
Good citizens pitch in! Before you place political signs out in public, know the state sign laws. Never
in the road right of way (25 feet from the center line on either side) and always with the permission of
the land owner. Candidates have a responsibility to see that signs are collected up in a timely fashion
after the vote. Win or lose!
Make the World a better place while you are here!
o If you get a gray-
colored film on your
utensils after they
come out of the
dishwasher, try cleaning them with a cream of
tartar paste. Also clean out the filter regularly.
o « I love my blender and use it all the time, but I
don’t always have time to clean the blades prop-
erly when I’m in a rush. There’s is a spot under
the blades that’s hard to clean if the remains of
my smoothie get dried on. I have found a way to
clean it, though … with rice! A couple of spoon-
fuls in the otherwise clean blender, and the rice
buffs any residue right off. I even use the rice
powder in a homemade facial mask that makes
my skin feel great! » — D.W. in Oregon
o Have you nailed down your holiday shopping
NOW
HERE’S A
TIP
By JoAnn Derson
list yet? Many people find it distasteful to see
Christmas and other holiday items out so early,
but studies show that the earlier you start, the
less you spend. Likely because you are not
rushed and are able to take advantage of sales
and to shop smart.
o Use cola to marinate your meat! The acids in
the soda pop make meat nice and tender before
cooking, and sugar actually can give you a nice
caramel flavor on the outside, too. You can use a
cola bath for meat on the grill or search cook-
books or Internet sites for great slow-cooker
recipes.
o « If your cat regularly has issues with hair balls,
try giving it a teaspoon of olive oil a day. Mine
loves it and will lick it right off a saucer, but you
could drizzle it over food too. It’s better than
butter, because it has good fats, not bad. » — Y.E.
in Missouri
(c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.
HREALTORS
eney
HeneyRealtors.com
81 Main Street
Montpelier
229-0345
135 Washington St.
Barre
476-6500
Capital City Victorian
Ideally located on Liberty Street
near downtown and schools.
With three floors of living space,
natural woodwork, big windows
to bring in the sun and so many
lovely details. Enjoy the covered
front porch or the large deck and
backyard this summer. A separate
attached apartment is roughed-in
and can be reasonably finished.
This home needs some improve-
ments, take a look and you will
agree that it is well worth the ef-
fort. $312,900.
Super Possibilities: In-Law Living or Multi-Family
Lovely cape built in 1988 with
three bedroom, one and three
quarter baths, kitchen, dining, liv-
ing and family room in the main
house. The custom built attached
apartment is separate from the
main house with its own entrance.
The one bedroom apartment of-
fers easy one floor living with an
open kitchen, dining and living
rooms with sliding doors to the
rear deck. The oversized two-car
garage offers a full loft for addi-
tional space if needed. Situated
on a nice level lawn on a dead-end
street in Barre Town. $235,000.
Contact Michelle for more details
on this 3,000+ square foot home,
249-9002.
page 38 The WORLD September 17, 2014
www.C21Jack.com
(802)244-4500 Ext. 704
98 So. Main St., Waterbury
tina@c21jack.com
Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated
Charming brick cape in the heart of East Montpelier village. 3
bedrooms with exposed beams and 9 foot ceilings. Modern kitchen
and bath. Gorgeous yard and gardens with shed. East Montpelier,
$217,000.
New To Market
Other Affordable Opportunities:
*Brand New 2014 Doublewide on 2 acres, 3 bedroom, 2 bath. 2 lots
available. Williamstown $148,790.
*1850′s farmhouse on 1 acre. 5 bedrooms, 4 baths with deck and
sheds. As-Is. Brookfield, $64,900.
*1999 Singlewide in park. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. $303. monthly rent.
As-Is. Williamstown, $24,900.
*1993 Doublewide on owned lot. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. Needs
work. As-Is. BarreTown, $44,900.
REALTOR
®
Tina Golon
802-522-9216
103 South Main Street PO Box 723 Barre, VT 05641
802.479.6996 CherRealEstate.com
Central Vermont Businesses
Residential Care Home
In operation for over 48 years, this residential community care
home offers Level 3 care for up to 11 clients. The traditional
two-story home includes two comfortable sitting rooms, 2
baths, 8 bedrooms, a fully equipped kitchen and staff quarters.
Residents enjoy sitting on the 3 covered porches overlooking
the park-like setting across the street which also conveys
with this property. The building was recently sided and is fully
equipped with a sprinkler system, handicap ramp and Peerless
boiler. There’s also an oversized 2-car garage. This business
is fully staffed for 24/7 care and provides excellent cash flow.
Business & Real Estate $295,000
Tonya Cher
BROKER
802.249.6904
Restaurant in the Central Business District
Located on Elm Street in Montpelier, the restaurant That’s Life
Soup, has been providing exceptional organic soups and
delicious meals to locals and visitors alike for the past 8+ years.
Exquisitely remodeled in Frank Lloyd Wright Prairie-style chic,
the space was thoughtfully designed pairing a welcoming
atmosphere with delectable food. Continue in this established
niche or bring your own flair to the table! This business opportu-
nity provides for an affordable TURN-KEY venture in the Capitol
City with top of the line equipment including a Norlake walk-in
cooler, an exceptional reputation and good financial history.
Business name does not convey. Business $81,000
103 South Main Street PO Box 723 Barre, VT 05641
802.479.6996 CherRealEstate.com
160 Center Road, East Montpelier
Directions: Main Street in Montpelier to
County Road. Right on Center Road,
property on Right. 1.8+- miles from the
round-about by Main Street Middle School.
Location, Location, Location! This absolutely
adorable 1920′s cape has been completely
remodeled and has hardwood floors, a rock
maple kitchen, pellet stove, 2 bedrooms
including a master suite with skylights &
a fantastic walk-in closet. You’ll love the
countryside views and the pergola over the
back deck that provides such a comfortable
place to sit and enjoy the beautifully
landscaped yard and natural rock wall.
Located less than 2 miles from downtown
Montpelier in a park-like setting. $240,000
OPEN HOUSE
Saturday, September 20th o 11am to 2pm
Asters are a hardy, easy-to-grow and colorful group of fall-
blooming perennials. New England asters are tall perennials that
not only are hardy and low maintenance, but also provide vibrant
displays of reds, pinks, purples and white in the fall. At a time
when most other perennials have finished blooming, asters pro-
vide needed flowers for bees, butterflies, and other pollinators.
They combine well with ornamental grasses, rudbeckia, and cone-
flowers.
Although this species of aster is termed « New England, » it is
native to most areas of the eastern U.S., except some southern
states. It is hardy in U.S.D.A zones 4 (minimum temperatures in
the -20′s in winter) to 8. You can find it planted and growing well
even in many western states. Plants generally grow 4 to 6 feet tall,
but can be lower, and 3 to 4 feet wide.
In the wild, New England aster is typically found in areas with
moist soils, although many have escaped from gardens and natu-
ralized in fields and along roads. It will tolerate clay soils, and
some drought once established. Growing in moist soils makes this
plant a good candidate for rain gardens, in addition to borders and
naturalistic gardens.
New England aster really needs full sun (6 or more hours a day
of direct sun) to grow and bloom well. Depending on area, blooms
begin in August or September (usual in the north), last for several
weeks, and colors vary with the cultivar (cultivated variety). If you
want to have even later blooms on some plants or prolong the
bloom season, cut some plants back in June by about one-half to
one-third. This will make them bushy, shorter, and bloom several
weeks later.
There are few serious pests or problems on New England asters.
They can get a rust disease, with small rust-colored raised spots on
leaves. In some areas, some cultivars may get a white powdery
mildew on leaves. Both of these are mostly an aesthetic disease,
and plants should grow and bloom yearly in spite of such prob-
lems.
Although various common pests may be found on New England
asters, as with the diseases, seldom if ever are these a serious
problem. Two of the more common, that cause pale leaves with a
stippled appearance, are spider mites and lace bugs.
Since New England asters are
vigorous growers, some culti-
vars may need staking. This is
particularly the case in rich soils
that cause abundant growth, or
in part shade. For such plants
and conditions, pruning plants
back in June as noted for the
later blooms will keep them
stockier with no need to stake.
Especially in areas with longer
growing seasons, you may need
to cut off spent flower heads
after bloom to prevent them
from forming seeds that self-
sow, if this could be a problem
in managed landscapes.
If plants have fewer blooms
and open centers after a few
years, they may need dividing in
the spring. You can either divide
the plant in half, or pieces off
from the original with a spade;
or dig the whole plant, divide it
into sections (an old pruning
saw or hatchet work well), and
replant.
New England aster is in the
aster or composite family–
Asteraceae– that of sunflow-
New England Asters
Dr. Leonard Perry, Extension Professor, University of Vermont
ers, daisies, and similar flowers. The asters all used to be grouped
together into one « genus » (Aster), but thanks to recent botanical
research they’ve been regrouped with names more suited to bota-
nists than gardeners. So, although the New England aster genus is
now changed (Symphyotrichum), the species name has remained
the same (novae-angliae).
This species of aster was introduced to England in 1710, and
over the years cultivars have been bred there and in Europe, and
reintroduced here. Since it and the related New York aster bloom
in England around the time of St. Michaelmas day (September
29), these may be seen in some references and catalogs as
Michaelmas daisies.
In perennial trials at the Chicago Botanic Gardens, 119 asters
were evaluated over six years. This evaluation included many
other aster species and cultivars beside just those of the New
England aster, of which there were 12 cultivars in addition to the
native species.
Although none of the New England asters were among the few
excellent rated asters in the Chicago trials, two popular pink culti-
vars rated good, with four stars. ‘Harrington’s Pink’ has rosy-pink
flowers mid-season from early September to mid October. It, and
other cultivars mentioned, unless noted otherwise, had excellent
flowering. In these trials, ‘Harrington’s Pink’ reached about 5 feet
high and about 4 feet wide. It had fair resistance to powdery mil-
dew and excellent resistance to rust, as did the following unless
noted otherwise.
The other top cultivar of New England aster was ‘Honeysong
Pink,’ with deep pink flowers the same time as ‘Harrington’s
Pink.’ It was about the same height, but under 4 feet wide. Another
popular pink cultivar, ‘Alma Potschke’ with it’s cherry-pink flow-
ers, rated fair with three starts. In Chicago it has a long bloom
period, from early August to late October. Only reaching about 3
feet high, it spread about 5 feet wide.
For a white cultivar, you might consider the popular ‘Wedding
Lace.’ Rating fair, it had a long bloom period similar to ‘Alma
Potschke,’ and excellent rust resistance but poor powdery mildew
resistance. It reached a bit over 5 feet high, and a little under 5 feet
wide.
There were 3 purple cultivars in the Chicago trials that rated
fair. The native species grew a bit over 5 feet high, and 5 feet wide,
blooming late–from late September to mid-November. ‘Mrs. S.T.
Wright’ had only good, not excellent, flowering and poor powdery
mildew resistance. It bloomed over a long period similar to ‘Alma
Potschke,’ only reaching about 4 feet high and wide. ‘Treasure’
had a similar bloom period to the latter, but reached about 5 feet
high and about 3 feet wide. It, too, had poor powdery mildew
resistance.
One of the more recent introductions has been ‘Purple Dome,’
from the Mt. Cuba Center and gardens in Delaware. It is a popular,
violet-purple, low cultivar only
growing to about 16 inches high
and about 2 feet wide. This
makes it a good choice for fronts
of borders, along walks, massed,
or even containers. It bloomed
over two months in Chicago,
from early September to early
November. ‘Vibrant Dome’ is a
bright pink sport of this com-
pact cultivar, not in these trials
but popular and available.
‘Purple Dome’ is a good
example of how resistance to
diseases can vary by site. Often
considered to have excellent
resistance to powdery mildew,
in the Chicago trials this culti-
var was only rated as fair.
A popular purple-blue culti-
var that rated fair was ‘Barr’s
Blue.’ It has mid-season flower-
ing, reaching a little under 5 feet
high with wider spread. ‘Hella
Lacey’ is a popular cultivar with
light violet-blue flowers, but it
rated poor in the Chicago trials.
There it bloomed late, had poor
flowering, and very poor pow-
dery mildew resistance.
September Ruby or
‘Septemberrubin’ is purple-red,
and was the only red cultivar in
these trials. With only fair
blooming mid-season, and
reaching about 4 feet high and
wide, it too had very poor pow-
dery mildew resistance.
More on the many other
asters, including the similar but
generally lower New York
asters, as well as other perennial
evaluations can be found in the
reports from Richard Hawke
and his Chicago Botanic Garden
trials (www.chicagobotanic.org/
research/plant_evaluation).
September 17, 2014 The WORLD page 39
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