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2 More Days Until The Relay

Friday June 24, 2011 Montpelier High School See pages 15 for more details


Vol. 40, No. 7


403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916 On the Web: Email:

June 22, 2011

James Dodson To Be Ordained To Priesthood PAGE 3


June 30-July 17

the states premier producer of Shakespeare - 7 Days atte e f re e

Flag Day Ceremony PAGE 21


83rd Annual Gunner Brook Kids Derby PAGE 3B



PLUS! Local & NASCAR Racing News

Thunder Road PAGE 4B

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Once again businesses, organizations and individuals in Once again businesses, organizations and individuals OnceGreen Mountain United Way service area have gone again businesses, and individuals the the Green Mountainorganizationsservice area havein in United service area have gone Way the Green Mountain United Wayour annual fundraising out their way to support gone ofof of their way to support our annual fundraising out out their way to support 2010 - 2011. campaignfor 2010annual fundraising for our 2011. campaignfor 2010 -- 2011. Your faithfulcampaign contributions are very much appreciated. Your faithful contributions arevery much appreciated. Your faithful contributions are very much appreciated.

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page 2 The WORLD June 22, 2011

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By Tom Herzig On Saturday, June 25, James Dodson, 29, a Barre native, Spaulding High School and Concordia University graduate and a Deacon in the Roman Catholic Church, will be ordained to the priesthood by Bishop Salvatore R. Matano at St. Joseph Co-Cathedral in Burlington. The Rite of Ordination to the priesthood takes place within the context of the Catholic Mass. When Deacon Dodsons name is called he is prepared to answer with the ancient, simple yet profound response, Adsum, Latin for Here I Am. Deacon Dodson began to think about the priesthood as a vocation as a young parishioner of St. Monica Parish. I remember attending Sunday Mass and thinking about standing up there as the priest, he said. I was an altar server for many years and I believe that my proximity to the altar certainly helped foster my vocation. Vermont has one diocese, the Diocese of Burlington. You apply to the diocese to be sponsored to enter a seminary, Deacon Dodson explained. He entered Mount St. Marys Seminary in Emmitsburg, Md, in 2005 and completed pre-theolgy studies in 2007. I applied after a period of discernment, seeking direction from God, Dodson said. I was doing personal prayer, speaking with priests, friends and family. My parents were influential. The excitement with which they speak about and live their faith is truly inspiring to me. There is much reflection, prayer and listening to God, Fr. Leo Bilodeau of St. Monica Parish said. A priest takes all he is and offers it to Christ. He lives only for Him. After attending Mount St. Marys Seminary, Dodson went to Rome. He lived at the Pontifical North American College and attended the Pontifical University of St. Thomas Aquinas, known as the Angelicum, which is administered by the Order of the Preachers founded by St. Dominic - the Dominicans. He received a bachelor of sacred theology degree in 2010 and is to earn a masters in spiritual theology this month. The whole educative process is lengthy, somewhat like that of a doctor, a physician, Deacon Dodson said. Were pastoring people of God, serving as a doctor of souls. There are two years of Latin and Greek, study of the sacred scriptures, the seven sacraments, the Doctrine of the Person of Christ and the reality of grace. Deacon Dodson spoke of grace saying, Its the gift we receive from God that strengthens us in our journey of faith, in the capacity to be a

James Dodson To Be Ordained To Priesthood

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disciple of Christ. It comes to us through the sacraments, a universal call to holiness to the person we were ultimately created to be. Every person is unique and unrepeatable, so I strive to become the person God created me to be since no one can fulfill my specific role in Gods plan of building up His kingdom. What he is most looking forward to as a priest is celebrating the sacraments, especially the holy sacrifice of the Mass. At the most fundamental level, I look forward to being a priest and serving Gods people in whatever manner He asks of me, Deacon Dodson said. He will give his first Mass at St. Monicas on June 26 at 1:30 p.m. On Monday, July 11, Fr. Dodson will begin his vocation at Christ the King Parish in Rutland. I could have been assigned anywhere in Vermont, he said. I dont know what being in Rutland and experiencing the people holds for me or just what it may entail, but Gods grace will help me serve. I am filled with joy and peace knowing that the priesthood is the vocation to which God is calling me to serve His people and grow in virtue on the path to holiness. My work is to try and help people get to an understanding of why we teach what we teach, to cultivate hearts and minds, as we embrace the truth and beauty that comes from God.


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The WORLD page 3



Tooth Whitening White Fillings Implants Extractions Crowns Veneers Root Canals Snoring Relief Dentures Bridges
Members of the Central Vermont Rotary Club recently presented a $200 check to the CVMC/National Life Cancer Treatment Fund. Pictured (l to r): Wally Farnham, CVRC member; Ken Wald, CVRC member and staff member at the cancer treatment facility; Dr. Fram, Medical Director of Radiation/Oncology; and Robert Spaulding, Incoming President of the Central Vermont Rotary Club.
n n n Erik Amaliksen


Mats Trojbom






$200 $225 $235 $250

ReSOURCE: A Nonprofit Community Enterprise, has committed $15,000 through its ReLIEF Essential Goods program to assist those who have been hardest hit by recent flooding in Barre and Burlington. ReSOURCE has increased its ReLIEF budget to meet the tremendous need from recent flooding. Residents who suffered a loss of essential household items at their primary residence can apply for a voucher for ReSTORE Burlington or ReSTORE Barre to be used to help purchase the following items: washers, dryers, refrigerators, stoves, furniture, and other basic household essentials. For those who have suffered structural damage, vouchers are available for building materials through ReBUILD Burlington and ReBUILD Barre. These items include lumber, doors, flooring (if available), and water heaters (if available). For ReLIEF Essential Goods Vouchers in the greater Barre area, contact Bryce Sammel at 802-477-7800 x20 or, or visit ReSTORE Barre at 28 Granite Street, Barre. Information is also available at Central

ReSource to Donate $15,000 in Household Goods to Flood Victims

Vermont Flood Help Center, 126 North Main Street, Barre, 802-479-4526 or For those who are wishing to donate essential household goods and building materials, items can be dropped off at ReSTORE Barre, TuesdaySaturday, 9:30am-6pm. ReLIEF helps alleviate poverty by serving those with the lowest incomethose who cannot afford ReSTOREs already low-cost goods while providing training opportunities to enrolled trainees, and offering items and services for sale to a wider audience at a very reasonable cost. In 2010, ReLIEF provided 958 individuals in crisis with $100,342 worth of goods and services so that their basic needs were met. ReSOURCE is currently undergoing a capital campaign to raise funds to restore a historic granite shed located at 28 Granite Street in downtown Barre. When completed, it will serve as a learning site for at-risk youth and unemployed workers, provide creative ReCRAFT materials for artists & educators, and give families in crisis access to basic household goods and services.

Vermont Mutual Insurance Group in Montpelier is pleased to announce that Erik Amaliksen and Mats Trojbom have been hired to join the Information Technology Department. Erik Amaliksen has been hired as Director of IT Infrastructure. Erik has more than fifteen years in the Information Technology industry managing IT operations for a multi-national corporation as well as managerial oversight of network engineering for the State of Vermont. He is a member of the Vermont Infraguard as well as the Vermont CIO Roundtable. Erik resides with his wife Heather and family in Essex. Mats Trojbom has been hired as a Project Manager. Mats has more than twenty five years of experience as a Project Manager both in New England and internationally. Most recently he held a Systems Architect position at Claytons in NJ. Mats resides in Barre with his family.

Amaliksen and Trojbom Join VMI


Will the Internet kill your free community paper? Did instant coffee kill coffee?
New technologies change many things. But not everything. You may tweet, blog, surf, shop, or search online but you continue to read your free community paper. You just proved it. Readership of free community papers is now higher than paid daily papers, and continues to grow. Rather than being replaced by instant media, your local free community paper has become an important part of our neighborhood. The reason, which sometimes is not heard because of all the noise about the Internet, is pretty obvious: your free community paper does what the Internet doesnt. We promote connections at a local level. Free papers join readers and advertisers in ways digital media dont. In fact, the local content and power of your free paper makes advertising even more effective. We are the number one medium for driving purchases. Thats important in every product category. Including coffee.


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page 4 The WORLD June 22, 2011

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June 22, 2011


page 5

An annual contribution from IBM of Vermont to Green Mountain United Way for distribution to local food shelves was recently presented to the Central VT Community Action Council in Barre. Receiving the check from Molly Gleason, Community Impact Director at GMUW, (left) is Jen Evans, Food & Nutrition Coordinator at CVCAC. Similar donations have also been made to the Randolph Area Food Shelf in Orange County and in the Northeast Kingdom to St. Marks Episcopal Church in Newport, the Lunenburg Area Food Shelf and the Lyndon Area Food Shelf. Together, IBM and the

Central VT Community Action Council Receives Generous Donation

local United Way are committed to helping relieve hunger in our communities.

Many farmers across the state have experienced some damage and loss after the storms and flooding experienced in April, May and June of 2011. The Agency of Agriculture is urging farmers to report losses sustained due to these weather incidents as soon as possible. This will assist the state in exploring various areas of possible assistance from the federal government. Vermont Agriculture Secretary Chuck Ross is urging farmers to assist in these efforts by contacting state and federal agencies about any damage or losses they have or will incur, so that the scope of the problem and the impacts can be documented accurately. This has been a very difficult spring for Vermont farmers because of record rains and damaging flooding. We know damage has occurred to buildings and fields, hay harvesting

Farmers Encouraged to Report Losses Due to Flooding and Soaking Rains

n n n

has been delayed with resulting losses in quality and critical planting dates are about to be passed, said Ross. We need to hear from farmers in order to evaluate and determine what kind of help might be available and where it is needed. Vermont Emergency Management (VEM) is requesting that farmers of all types report damage to any of their property in the following manner so that impact information can be included in their justification for emergency declarations. If there is damage to any part of your property or business, including but not limited to barns, milking parlors, crops, fields, equipment, etc., this information should be reported to your county USDA Farm Service Agency or your county Natural Resources Conservation Services
continued on next page

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The 2011 Northfield Labor Day Weekend Celebration is happy to announce that this year's winner of the button design contest is Haylee Moore, 16, of Northfield. Having received almost 30 entries, the Northfield Observances Committee narrowed their choices down to nine that they thought accurately and creatively depicted this year's theme, "Under the Sea," and ultimately, chose Haylee's as the winner. Haylee will be awarded a $30 prize, and her design will be used to create the Labor Day buttons which are sold each year at the event. The buttons are $3 each, and are sold exclusively by area school children at the event. The children earn $.50 for each button they sell, and the rest of the proceeds offset the cost of the three-day, free admission, community event. You can purchase your button this year on the Common in Northfield at the Labor Day Weekend Celebration, September 3, 4, & 5.
n n n

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Report Losses

continued from previous page

office; you can also contact organizations to which you belong such as the Vermont Farm Bureau at 802-434-5646 or NOFA Vermont 802-434-4122. These organizations should send a summary of the information compiled to the Agency of Agriculture which will then forward to VEM. If there is damage to your house(s) or other dwelling in which you live, that report should be made by calling 211 and completing a damage assessment report with the operator. The operator will then forward this information to VEM. If you are in need of physical assistance or provisions, you should contact your local community emergency responders. Local responders will assess the situation and direct you to necessary resources. Following a declaration of disaster, USDA makes available low interest loans and can help consolidate existing loans. A Supplemental Revenue Program may also be initiated after a declaration of disaster. This would provide payments to farmers depending on the loss of feed based on quality and quantity of feed, after harvest has occurred. Currently available is assistance from USDA through the Emergency Conservation Program to remove debris from farm fields and repair damage to fields so that they can be planted and harvested. Farmers are encouraged to keep in touch with USDA Farm Service Agency at 802-658-2803 and Natural Resources Conservation Service at 802-951-6796.

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Open a checking account and well donate $1001 to help weatherize Vermont homes.
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1 Peoples United Bank will make a $100 donation to the Community Action Agency in your area when you open a new Peoples United personal checking account between 6/7/11 and 8/2/11 with a $25 minimum opening deposit. For Peoples United to make a donation, you cannot have an existing Peoples United Bank personal checking account and must take one of the following three actions: 1)Receive at least two direct deposits of at least $100 each into the new checking account within 90 days of account opening. Direct Deposit transactions are limited to payroll, social security, pension and government benefits. PayPal transactions are excluded; 2) Obtain a Debit Card that is linked to the account and then use the Debit Card to make at least ten purchases of at least $25 each within 60 days of account opening; 3) Make at least five payments to third parties through the checking account of at least $25 each using Peoples United Online Banking within 45 days of account opening. One $100 donation per qualifying new checking account (limit one donation per household). The donation is not tax-deductible. This offer may not be combined with other offers, may be withdrawn without notice, and is valid only for new accounts opened in Vermont. If this offer is not withdrawn sooner, it will expire on 8/2/11. Employees of Peoples United Bank and their immediate family members, and members of their household are not eligible. Other restrictions may apply. 2011Peoples United Bank Member FDIC

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page 7

Country Club Of Barre

The privileges of membership include: Unlimited play Restaurant discount Discount cart fees Reciprocal Play 7 day advance tee times (greens fees & carts $30) at: GHIN handicap St Johnsbury , Crown Point, Tournaments Neshobe, Orleans, Newport, Twilight League Maplewood, Bethlehem, Club storage and lockers Rocky Ridge, Lake Morey, Practice facilities Jay Peak*($50) Guest fee discount *Past 2 years Voted Best Golf Course in the Region- come see why* Many types of memberships available. Call or go online now. (802) 476-7658 *







Grand View Winery won six awards this spring at the prestigious Finger Lakes International Wine Competition. Six wines were submitted and all six won: Cranberry Wine won a Double Gold; Strawberry Rhubarb Wine won a Gold; Pear Wine won a Silver; and Mac Jack Hard Cider, Montmorency Cherry Wine and Seyval Grape wines won Bronze medals. This is the second year in a row that Grand View Winery has won international medals for its wines. It is notable that that the fruit wines are made just out of the respective fruit. Owner and wine maker, Phil Tonks, said, Im especially pleased to win this recognition for our fruit wines. A well-built and balanced fruit wine can be just as enjoyable as a grape wine. Traditionally we think of wine as made from grapes. True, most wines are made from grapes, but as Tonks likes to point out, after all grapes are also a fruit. Beyond grapes, there are many other choices to ferment. The flavor comes from the type of fruit, with the character of the wine reflecting the specific fruit. The alcohol comes from the sugars of the fruit. In fermentation it is the sugars that are converted by the yeast into alcohol and carbon dioxide (the gas that bubbles off during fermentation). Fortunately, fruit wines are shaking off their reputation of being overly sweet and with no character. More wineries are applying the techniques of grape wine making to fruit wine making, improving the quality and reducing the need to sweeten the end wine. Meads out of honey and hard cider from apples are other examples of fermented products that go way back in history. A well-made fruit wine, such as the Cranberry, has the very distinctive taste of cranberries. Grand Views has a little touch of sweet to start, with the tartness of the cranberry to finish. Tonks recommends matching the cranberry with turkey dinner, or chilled on a hot day, or combined with bubbly and ice to make a spritzer. The winery is located just off Rte 14, high on Max Gray Road. The winery grows their own fruit and buys from Vermont farms. Tonks started the winery fourteen years ago using his own apples and other fruits. Today he also buys fruit from Vermont farms, such as strawberries from nearby Legares Farm Market, black currants for his cassis wine from a farm in South Hero, and pears from an orchard near Brattleboro to name a few. He points out that the winery takes a commodity (fruit) and converts it into a specialty product (wine) which he sells to visitors to the state, thus bringing money into the state. That money is used to pay farmers and other vendors and hopefully goes around several times before it leaves the state. According to Tonks, What is good for agriculture is good for all of us The winerys location high on East Hill in Calais is a difficult place to grow wine grapes. However, Grand View does offer several grape wines made from grapes purchased from western New York. Both the Riesling and the Seyval have also won awards in past years. Some of the stores in the local area that carry Grand View Wines include Hunger Mountain Coop, Yankee Spirits, Cabot Annex, Plainfield Hardware, Plainfield Coop, Buffalo Mountain Coop, and others farther afield.

Local Winery Wins Major Awards

Tonks started making wines for fun nearly 35 years ago in his basement using the fruits off his land. He started the winery in 1997 in his barn selling Mac Jack Hard Cider. He and his wife Julie then purchased the house next door and moved the operation to the current hilltop location. The winery is open for tours, tastings and sales all summer, seven days a week, 11-5, from the end of May to the end of October. The location makes a great place to bring a picnic, buy a bottle of wine and enjoy the unbelievable view. A couple of years later they leased space at the Cold Hollow Cider Mill in Waterbury and opened a tasting room and retail sales location. That store is open 11-5, seven days a week, all year round. The Vermont Grape and Wine Council was formed a couple of years ago to help develop the winery industry and encourage grape growing. The Council holds an educational annual meeting open to the public in early June. Information about the program, date, and location can be found on the Councils web site. There is a wealth of information available to help new growers get started. Most Vermont vineyards are growing what are called Minnesota Hybrids because of the grapes resistance to the extreme cold of our winters and the shorter maturity time matching our short growing season. Other wineries winning awards at the Finger Lakes Competition include Eden Ice Cider, Putney Mountain Winery, Artesano Meads, and Charlotte Village Winery. These five wineries won awards for 16 wines submitted with 14 out of the 16 non grape wines. If you havent tried fruit wines, youre in for a treat. The flavors are distinctively different. And choices of Vermont wines are growing every year with new wineries starting up every year.







Waitsfield Pottery has been recognized as a 2011 Editors Choice winner in Yankee Magazines Travel Guide to New England, on newsstands now through August. This designation is awarded by Yankees editors and contributors, who name select restaurants, lodgings, and attractions in New England to the exclusive list. For 35 years, Yankee Magazines Travel Guide to New England has been the most widely distributed and best-selling guide to the six-state region, providing readers with a comprehensive vacation-planning tool and daily reference. European-trained potter Ulrike Tessmer opened Waitsfield Pottery in 1988 after working with other potters in Germany, Denmark and the U. S. for many years. Visitors are invited to watch as she makes her fine quality, wheel-thrown and handpainted functional stoneware. Among a wide variety of pieces are some more unusual items, such as mirrors, floor lamps, stoneware jewelry and her SoapFish, a unique magnetic soap holder. During the Vermont Festival of the Arts, recognized in the same issue of Yankee Magazine as one of Vermonts top 20 events, Waitsfield Pottery will offer Clay Play, a free event, where kids of all ages can try their hands at creating a masterpiece of their own.

Waitsfield Pottery Named Best Pottery by Yankee Magazine

n n n

Waitsfield Pottery is located at 4366 Main Street (Route 100) in Historic Waitsfield Village. For more information, call 802-4967155 or e-mail



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Approximately 75 community health advocates from around the state met in May with the Vermont Department of Health to learn more about how they can help owners and managers of independently-owned grocery stores, convenience stores and gas stations create retail environments that encourage healthier food and beverage choices and discourage tobacco and alcohol use. The Healthy Retailers program training took place at the Hampton Inn in Colchester. More than 50 community health advocates participated in a similar training earlier in White River Junction. To identify some of the challenges faced by independent retailers, the Vermont Department of Health interviewed owners and managers at 15 retail outlets across the state. Their perspectives on how to create healthier environments within their stores led to the changes that are now being made. Examples of positive changes at the stores considered the center of many communities around the state include raising the height of alcohol and tobacco signage so that its at the eye level of adults, not kids; displaying water in front of less-healthy options like sugary beverages; and recognizing that some customers are looking for local, healthier options versus pre-packaged goods and offering both options. Point-of-sale advertising and in-store displays have been shown to increase the number of unplanned tobacco and alcohol purchases, and they have the potential to make tobacco and alcohol seem normal to kids, said Health Commissioner Harry

Small Changes in Retail Stores Can Lead to Big Health Impacts

Chen, MD. The community coalitions are working with owners to make their stores a healthier place for the community to shop and to make the healthy choice the easier choice. To help the community residents live healthier, store owners are being offered free point-of-sale materials including posters that show active Vermonters engaged in healthy activities. The materials emphasize that making small choices every day to eat healthier and be more active all add up to a big change for the better. Posters for the Healthy Retailers program pose the question: What healthy change can you make today? The poster series features Sugarbush skier John Egan, Middlebury College hurdler (and Burlington resident) Kevin Chu, Stowe High School soccer player Hannah McNulty and Colchester skateboarder Ryan Edwards. The Vermont Department of Health and health advocates also will provide store owners with table tents, display clings and bags, and bags that encourage shoppers to make healthy choices. We love offering our customers healthier choices and weve already seen an increase in requests for produce and other freshfood options, said Lauri Connolly, owner of the Colchester Variety Store on Roosevelt Highway in Colchester. We feel that we have a responsibility to offer choices to our customers, and were proud to do our part to keep Vermont a healthy place to live. To find out more about the Healthy Retailers program, visit

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The Vermont State Treasurers Office has received more than $9 million in new unclaimed property since the fiscal year began July 1. The annual deadline for holders of unclaimed property to turn over funds to the State was May 1 and thousands of dollars continue to be received by the Unclaimed Property Division. Typical holders of unclaimed property include financial institutions, employers, utility companies, insurance companies, retailers, corporations and governmental agencies throughout the United States, said State Treasurer Beth Pearce. My office continually works to make Vermonts firms aware of the law and assist businesses in turning financial property over in a timely way. There is now more than $52 million in Vermonts unclaimed property fund. The word property refers to financial assets, not real estate. Financial property becomes unclaimed after a business or non-profit entity loses contact with a customer for a period of years. The property is sent to the State Treasurers Office to protect the funds and centralize efforts to locate the property owner.
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More Than $52 Million in Vermonts Unclaimed Property Fund

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During the first ten months of fiscal year 2011, my office has paid more than 9,835 claims, worth $3.5 million. Since we are constantly receiving new financial property, Vermonters should check every year for unclaimed property, explained Pearce. An online system makes it quick and easy to check for unclaimed property. Vermonters may go to MissingMoney. and can search by last name or town. There are currently more than 275,000 individual listings in the Vermont unclaimed property database. There is no charge to search for property or claim funds. There is no time limit for filing a claim. Funds are held in trust for the benefit of state residents until rightful owners or heirs are found. The Treasurers Office also provides a link on the missing money web page to a free national searchable database of unclaimed property. Vermonters are cautioned to be wary of companies claiming to locate and recover property for a fee. People may contact Vermonts Unclaimed Property Division by calling (802) 828-2407 or toll-free in Vermont at 1-800-642-3191.

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Berlin Mall announced last week that Simply Subs, a Vermont institution known for their high-quality homemade subs and pizza, is opening a new store at the mall. The eatery is anticipated to open by July 7 to the right of the center court and will be the third Simply Subs in central Vermont. The new restaurant is one of many steps the malls new ownership is taking to improve visitors and customers shopping experience. Customers have requested better restaurants and this change is a step in that direction, said Mall Manager Gerry Hanifin. The mall will be giving away a $100 gift certificate to Simply Subs at the July 7 grand opening. The contest begins on June 10. To enter, mall patrons fill out an entry form with their name and email address near mall entrances prior to the event. The winner will be notified on July 7 via email. We are very excited to be coming to Berlin Mall, said Ed Lacross, owner of Simply Subs. I think its a perfect fit for the mall and for us. Ive already gotten a lot of positive feedback from people that have heard were coming to

Simply Subs - And More Exciting Changes Coming to Berlin Mall

Berlin Mall. In addition, long-time tenant Optical Expressions will be relocating to another space within the mall between Vermont Bobbin and Olympia Sports, effectively doubling in size. Renovations are underway and their grand opening is anticipated for mid-August. Things are going really well here, said Optical Expressions Owner Pete Boyle. We actually have to expand to keep up with community needs. This is more than just an increase of square footage. Were expanding our services, our staff, our hours and our inventory. Were really making a lot of changes at the mall, said Mall Owner Ken Simon of LernerHeidenberg Properties. The new businesses and the expansion of existing businesses is a reflection of our efforts. We see that the central Vermont community is really beginning to take notice. The mall is also continuing its traditional Sidewalk Sale from Thursday, July 28 through Sunday, July 31. For further information go to

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all. Just a brief observation of humanity reveals that feelings of pride, envy, greed, and vanity are as common as the desire to watch American Idol. And, not coincidentally, all four of those deadly sins are on display during every Idol episode. There is another human weakness that is just as universal as the deadly sins but didnt make the list. In fact, most people dont even consider it a vice: Nostalgia. Nostalgia the worship and idealization of the past is a destructive force. Learning from the mistakes that you made in the past is one of the nicest things about getting older. But fanaticizing about the good ol days and wishing that you were living in a different time is bad news. Maybe the past WAS better. Maybe it wasnt. It doesnt matter. The problem with nostalgia is that it takes your eyes off the prize: being happy and enjoying the present. Woody Allen gets it. It would be easy for him to sit around surrounded by old photographs and film posters - and think back fondly to the bygone days when he made amazing movies, dated A-list actresses, and watched the Knicks win playoff games ev-

he sins of man are timeless and universal. We didnt really need King Solomon or Pope Gregory I (or Kevin Spacey) to make a list of the naughty thoughts that lurk inside us

ery once in a while. Woody knows that those days are looooong gone. He doesnt waste his time pining for a distant past that will never come again and probably isnt as great as he remembers it, anyway. Instead, he continues working - making the best of what he has now. Midnight in Paris isnt a brilliant classic like Love and Death or Annie Hall. But it is an upbeat, entertaining little flick. And it shows how nostalgia can be intoxicating and addictive but ultimately leads to unhappiness. Owen Wilson is as likable as ever as Gil: a successful writer who has plenty of money and a respectable girl (Rachel McAdams) but is plagued by restlessness and discontent. He isnt even enjoying his vacation to Paris. He imagines that hed be happier in the golden age of Paris, surrounded by fellow artists. One magical Parisian night at midnight our befuddled hero is transported back to the 1920s, where he conveniently runs into every major artist of the period (F. Scott Fitzgerald, Dali, Gertrude Stein, etc) and falls for an alluring woman who is dating Pablo Picasso. This sets the stage for 90 minutes of charming fantasy. The talented cast has fun embodying the great artists of the early 20th century (newcomer Corey Stoll is particularly terrific as Earnest Hemingway). Ultimately, Gil learns the wise but predictable lesson that living in the past (even an idealized past where you get to kiss beautiful French girls) is not as good as trying to make the best of your real life right now. Midnight in Paris offers a wise lesson about the dangers of nostalgia. More importantly, its a delightful comedy for adults. Youll like it.


Starting the week of 6/20 ORCA Media thanks to the time, talent and most generous donation of production services of Central Vermont SportsNets Carl Parton - is offering Vermont Mountaineers Baseball on Mondays at 8pm, Tuesdays at 1am and 2pm on Channel 15. On Mon. 6/27 & Tues. 6/28 the June 20th game will be aired, Vermont Mountaineers vs. Holyoke Mass. On Mon. 7/4 & Tues. 7/5 the June 28th game against Sanford, Maine will air. Special thanks go out to Carl Parton for his dedication and generosity in providing the Mountaineers games to ORCA and its viewers. Please note - On 7/11 & 7/12 Carl takes a break, but will be back the following week with more games. Also on Channel 15, Talking About Movies continues. This week on Episode 36, Rick Winston and Bill Morancy sample and discuss the films of the iconic actor, Burt Lancaster, including clips from "From Here to Eternity," "Trapeze," "Sweet Smell of Success," "The Leopard," and "Atlantic City." Finally Channel 15s weekend special of 6/24-6/26, ORCA Presents features "The Little Princess." Shirley Temple had her last great box-office triumph in this splendid Technicolor adaptation of the Frances Hodgson Burnett childhood classic. No longer

ORCA Update: Astonishing Authors, a Bounty of Baseball, Marvelous Movies and Gleeful Graduations

a tiny tot, but still a little trooper, Shirley exhibits once again the tremendous charm & talent which made her Hollywood's top box office draw. With wrinkled brow & tremulous lip or bouncing curls & joyous smile, she adeptly displays just the right mood or mannerism to keep the focus of the audience's attention firmly grasped in her chubby fists. On ORCA Educational Channel 16, the 2011 'Authors at the Aldrich' series is underway. On Tue 6/21 at 7pm, Wed 6/22 at 1pm, Thu 6/24 at 2:30pm, and Sun 6/26 at 8pm, Capt. Richard Phillips will be featured, recalling his true story being held captive by Somali pirates in 2009. The event focused national attention on the very real problem of modern-day piracy. Capt. Phillips' book is titled "A Captain's Duty: Somali Pirates, Navy Seals, and My Dangerous Life at Sea." And finally, ORCA Channel 16 will air the joyful celebrations at two area schools. Wed 6/29 at 7pm, Thu 6/30 at 1pm, Sat 7/2 at 10am, and Sun 7/3 at 2pm will feature Orchard Valley Waldorf School's Eighth Grade graduation ceremony of June 11. The same days at 8:30pm, 2:30pm, 11:30am, and 3:30pm will feature the Berlin Elementary School's graduation ceremony of June 17. For more information, visit

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Warren Public Library

Friends of the WPL For the 2011-12 fiscal year, the new Friends of the Warren Public Library president is Susan Stoehr. Craft Group The WPLs Monday Evening Craft group will be taking a summer break. The group will restart meetings this September. Please call Deborah Kahn (496-3913) with questions and/or comments. Summer Reading Program The Summer Reading Program, One World, Many Stories, will take place at the library on Wednesdays from July 6 - August 10. Babies, toddlers, and preschoolers will be welcomed from 10-11am. Crafts and stories for grades 1-3 will happen from 4:305:30pm, followed by Story Hour/Book Selection for grades 4-6 from 6-7pm. Spotlighted countries include Japan, Mexico and Africa, with participants receiving trinkets that coordinate with each sessions theme.


ORCA Media Channel 15
Watch Free Speech TV daily whe local programs are not running

Bethel Braintree Montpelier Randolph Rochester U-32 District Towns Waterbury Schedule is subject to change without notice.
6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p The Studio Sessions 8:00p Salaam/Shalom 9:00p Free Speech TV 8:00p ORCA Presents! Movie: The Little Princess (1939, S. Temple) 9:30p Free Speech TV 7:20p RTCC News 7:30p The Drexel Interview 8:00p To Be Announced
Monday, June 27 Fri Jun 24 Thu Jun 23

11:30a The Conservative: 2011 Legislative Wrap-Up

6/22 Barre City Council 9a, 12p & 3:30p Under the Golden Dome 8a & 2:30p Williamstown Select 7 & 10p 6/23 Williamstown Select 6a, 9a & 12p Twinfield School 3, 7 & 10p 6/24 Twinfield School 6a, 9a & 12p Barre Town Select Board 5, 8 & 10p 6/25 Barre Town Select Board 8a & 12p Heavenly Sonshine 3:30 & 8p Washington Baptist Church 4p Faith Community Church 5p Barre Congregational Church 6 & 9p St. Monicas 8p 6/26 Washington Baptist Church 12 & 9a, & 6p Faith Community Church 1a, 10a & 7p Barre Congregational Church 2a, 11a & 8p St. Monicas 4a, 1 & 10p Heavenly Sonshine 8:30a & 5:30p 6/27 Williamstown School 9a & 1p Barre Town School 3, 7 & 10p 6/28 Barre Town School 6, 9a, 12 & 3p Under the Golden Dome 6p Barre City Council live 7p

Wednesday, June 22

12:00a Connect with Amy Miller 12:30a Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 1:00a Tax in VT 1:30a Fresh Pickings 2:00a Instant Coffeehouse 2:30a Army NewsWatch 3:00a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 1:00p Connect with Amy Miller 1:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 2:00p Tax in Vermont 2:30p Fresh Pickings 3:00p Instant Coffeehouse 3:30p Army NewsWatch 4:00p Sudzin Country 5:30p White House Chronicles 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p 2010 Carolan Festival Scenes 7:30p Walking Through Life 8:00p Talking About Movies 8:30p The Struggle 9:00p White House Chronicles 9:30p Mr. Hilberts Blues Hour 10:00p For the Animals 10:30p Free Speech TV
Thursday, June 23

Friday, June 24

12:00a The Studio Sessions 1:00a Salaam/Shalom 2:00a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 12:00p Democracy Now! 1:00p The Studio Sessions 2:00p Salaam/Shalom 3:00p Free Speech TV 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p ORCA Presents! Movie: The Little Princess (1939, S. Temple) 9:00p Free Speech TV 10:00p Penny Dreadfuls Shilling Shockers
Saturday, June 25

12:00a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 5:30p Deutsche Welle Global 3000 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p VT Blogosphere TV 7:30p Know Your SCORE 8:00p Vt Mountaineers Baseball vs. Holyoke 6/20 10:00p Free Speech TV
Tuesday, June 28

12:50p RTCC News 1:00p Books of Our Time 2:00p The Drexel Interview 2:30p Authors at the Aldrich: Capt. Richard Phillips 4:00p To Be Announced 8:00p To Be Announced
Sat Jun 25

9:00a Montpelier Development Review Board Mtg of 6/20 5:00p Montpelier Design Review Committee Mtg of 6/14 7:00p Berlin Selectboard Mtg of 6/20
Fri Jun 24

Barre Barre Town Williamstown Chelsea Berlin (B-M Rd. only) Washington Orange (Rt. 110 only) Tunbridge So. Royalton Marshfield Plainfield

CVTV Channel 23
6/15 For the Animals 6a, 8:30a & 11a New England Cooks 7a, 9:30a & 12p VT Awareness Theater 8 & 10:30a Todays Airforce 1 & 3:30p Connect with Amy Miller 1:30 & 4p Shalom 2:30 & 5p CV Sports 6p CV Sports 8p Fright Night 10p 6/16 Connect with Amy Miller 6, 8:30 & 11a Shalom 7, 9:30a & 12p Todays Air Force 8 & 10:30a Tax in VT 1 & 3:30p Barre Town Drama 1:30 & 4p Road to Recovery 2:30 & 5p CV Sports 6 & 10p CV Sports 8p 6/17 Barre Town Drama 6, 8:30 & 11a Road to Recovery 7 & 9:30a Tax in VT 8 & 10:30a Fright Night 12 & 6p CV Sports 2 & 8p CV Sports 4 & 10p 6/18 CV Sports 6a, 12, 6 & 10p CV Sports 8a, 2p Fright Night 10a, 4 & 8p 6/19 Fright Night 6a, 12 & 6p CV Sports 8a, 2 & 8p CV Sports 10a, 4 & 10p 6/20 Authors at the Aldrich 9, 11:30a, 2 & 4:30p Arts 10a, 12:30 & 3p Talking About Movies 11a, 1:30, 4 & 5:30p CV Sports 6p CV Sports 8p Fright Night 10p 6/21 Authors at the Aldrich 6, 9 & 11a Arts 7, 9:30a &12p Talking About Movies 8 & 10:30a VT Awareness Theater 1 & 3:30p For the Animals 1:30 & 4p New England Cooks 2:30 & 5p CV Sports 6 & 10p Fright Night 8p

Barre, VT

1:00p To Be Announced
Sun Jun 26

12:00a 2010 Carolan Festival Scenes 12:30a Walking Through Life 1:00a Talking About Movies 1:30a The Struggle 2:00a White House Chronicles 2:30a Mr. Hilberts Blues Hour 3:00a For the Animals 3:30a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 12:00p Democracy Now! 1:00p 2010 Carolan Festival Scenes 1:30p Walking Through Life 2:00p Talking About Movies 2:30p The Struggle 3:00p White House Chronicles 3:30p Mr. Hilberts Blues Hour 4:00p For the Animals 4:30p Free Speech TV

12:00a Free Speech TV 8:30a Tax in Vermont 9:00a Know Your SCORE 9:30a Fresh Pickings 10:00a 2010 Carolan Festival 10:30a Waling Through Life 11:00a The Studio Sessions 12:00p Talking About Movies 12:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 1:00p Free Speech TV 5:30p Connect with Amy Miller 6:00p Salaam/Shalom 7:00p Jesus, by John 7:30p Jesus is Lord 8:00p Free Speech TV 10:00p Lifelines 10:30p Free Speech TV
Sunday, June 26

12:00a VT Blogosphere TV 12:30a Know Your SCORE 1:00a Mountaineers Baseball vs. Holyoke 6/20 3:00a Free Speech TV 8:00a Democracy Now! 9:00a Free Speech TV 1:00p VT Blogosphere TV 1:30p Know Your SCORE 2:00p Mountaineers Baseball vs. Holyoke 6/20 4:00p Free Speech TV 5:30p Sudzin Country 6:00p Democracy Now! 7:00p Connect with Amy Miller 7:30p Bill Doyle on Vt Issues 8:00p Tax in VT 8:30p Fresh Pickings 9:00p Instant Coffeehouse 9:30p Army NewsWatch 10:00p Sudzin Country 10:30p Deutsche Welle Global 3000 11:00p Free Speech TV

1:30p The Drexel Interview 2:00p Montpelier School Board Mtg of 6/15 6:50p RTCC News 7:00p Books of Our Time 8:00p Authors at the Aldrich: Capt. Richard Phillips 9:30p To Be Announced
Mon Jun 27

1:00p Berlin Selectboard Mtg of 6/20 5:00p Gov. Peter Shumlin Bill Signings: Vermont Energy Act; Veterans Tax Act 6:00p Insight: Green Mountain Care Analysis 6:30p The Conservative: 2011 Legislative Wrap-Up 7:00p Waterbury Selectboard Mtg of 6/20
Sat Jun 25

1:00p Vermont Board of Education Mtg of 5/17 7:00p Massachusetts School of Law Education Forum 8:00p Vermont Board of Education Mtg of 5/17
Tue Jun 28

10:00a Randolph Selectboard Mtg of 6/21 3:00p Gov. Peter Shumlins Weekly Press Conference 4:00p Berlin Selectboard Mtg of 6/20 8:00p Montpelier Design Review Committee Mtg of 6/14
Sun Jun 26

1:00p Massachusetts School of Law Education Forum 2:00p Books of Our Time 3:00p Cynthia Huntington: Poetrys Changing Nature 7:00p Authors at the Aldrich: Ron Powers Mark Twain: A Life 8:30p Vermont Youth Orchestra Spring 2011 Concert

9:00a Gov. Peter Shumlins Weekly Press Conference 10:00a Randolph Selectboard Mtg of 6/21 2:00p Waterbury Selectboard Mtg of 6/20
Mon Jun 27

9:00a Waterbury Selectboard Mtg of 6/20 1:00p Randolph Selectboard Mtg of 6/21 7:00p Montpelier Planning Commission Mtg LIVE
Tue Jun 28

12:00a Free Speech TV 10:00a Deutsche Welle Global 3000 10:30a TBA 12:00p White House Chronicles 12:30p VT Blogosphere TV 1:00p ORCA Presents! Movie: The Little Princess (1939, S. Temple) 2:30p Free Speech TV 7:00p Jesus by John 7:30p Jesus is Lord

ORCA Media Channel 16

Wed Jun 22

ORCA Media Channel 17

Look for government-related programming on this channel

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

Wed Jun 22

1:00p Authors at the Aldrich: Capt. Richard Phillips 7:00p Montpelier School Board Mtg of 6/15
Thu Jun 23

12:30p The Drexel Interview 1:00p Montpelier School Board Mtg of 6/15

9:00a Gov. Peter Shumlins Weekly Press Conference 10:00a Gov. Peter Shumlin Bill Signings: Vermont Energy Act; Veterans Tax Act 11:00a Insight: Green Mountain Care Analysis

9:00a Wendell Potter: Author, Deadly Spin 10:00a House Ways/Means Committee 2/23: Internet Taxation Bill 11:30a Senate Econ Devt Cmtee 3/31: Senate Jobs Bill Read-Through 6:00p Gov. Peter Shumlins Weekly Press Conference 7:00p House Nat Resources Cmtee 2/10: Grafton School Students 8:00p Bernie Sanders Town Mtg with Thom Hartmann 3/5

Community Media(802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at

page 10 The WORLD June 22, 2011



Its the time of year when kids are hopping on their bikes more and more, so parents have been pedaling lots of questions at me about bicycle safety. Well, let me see if I can gear-up and answer some of those questions. Every year more than one million children go to emergency rooms for bike-related accidents and about 500 under the age of 15 die half of the total deaths from these incidents. If you dont want your child to be a bicycle accident injury statistic, here are a few reminders: 1. Make sure your childs bike fits properly. Dont buy a bike that is too big expecting your child to grow into it because they could lose control of it and hurt themselves. A bike is sized right when your child can sit on the seat with feet flat on the ground and the handlebar is no higher than the shoulders. 2. Make sure you have the right equipment and that means helmets that meet standards set by the Consumer Product Safety Commission. A properly fitted helmet should sit level and not tilt forward or backward and should not be worn on top of a baseball cap or other hat. The straps should fit snugly under the chin and only one finger maximum should fit between the chin strap and the chin. A football helmet or ski helmet is not a substitute for a bike helmet. Parents should be role models and use helmets at all times. 3. Children should wear fluorescent or at least bright colored clothing to help motorists see them on the road. The name of the game is to see and be seen so night riding should be prohibited, even at dusk, since that is when most accidents occur due to poor visibility of the rider and the driver. 4. Pant legs shouldnt be too loose-fitting or they might get caught in the chain. 5. Make sure shoes can grip the pedals - so riding barefoot, or wearing cleats, shoes with heels or even flip flops can be a problem. 6. A well-maintained bike is a safe bike so make sure it is tunedup at least once a season with tires inflated, chains oiled and cleaned, handlebar and seat adjusted for height, and brake pads

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checked for wear and tear. 7. Kids also need to learn the rules of the road before they go off riding without you. The keys are to ride with the traffic, stop and look both ways before entering the street or at intersections, and use proper hand signals before turning. 8. A newer rule is never to wear headphones while biking so bikers can hear everything such as car horns and everyone else on the road. Hopefully tips like this will put the brakes on any concerns you have when it comes to keeping your child safe on a bicycle this summer. Lewis First, M.D., is chief of Pediatrics at Vermont Childrens Hospital at Fletcher Allen Health Care and chair of the Department of Pediatrics at the University of Vermont College of Medicine. You can also catch First with Kids weekly on WOKO 98.9FM and WPTZ Channel 5, or visit the First with Kids video archives at


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Bi-State Primary Care Association (Bi-State), serving Vermont and New Hampshire, is pleased to announce Danielle Hibbard has been hired to the full-time position of Vermont Outreach Specialist to help Vermonters gain access to health care. She will be located in Bi-States Montpelier office. Danielles experience and interest in community health and wellness will be a tremendous asset to the residents of Vermont, noted Tess Stack Kuenning, Bi-States executive director. Through her position at Bi-State, Danielle will enable more uninsured Vermonters to gain access to health care. Im excited to be working for Bi-State and am pleased to be in Vermont during this time of change and growth. Im looking forward to working with the many organizations and people involved in providing and improving access to care and other necessary services, says Ms. Hibbard. Bi-State members include Federally Qualified Health Centers, Community Health Centers, Rural Health Clinics, Area Health Education Centers, and free primary care clinics. As the Vermont Outreach Specialist, Ms. Hibbard will provide a single point of contact for a dedicated workforce of outreach assisters located in health centers, clinics, and agencies through-

Bi-State Hires Staff to Support Health Access Enrollment inVermont

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out the state to help ensure the successful tracking and completion of applications for Green Mountain Care and other health access programs. Ms. Hibbard will work with staff at the Department of VT Health Access and the Department of Children and Families, Economic Services Division (ESD) on analysis of data and process improvement, as well as the promotion of the online application and interactive voice response system known as the ESD Modernization Project. Through Bi-States director of Vermont Public Policy, Ms. Hibbard will provide outreach and enrollment reports to the Vermont legislature, administration, and Commission on Health Care Reform. Ms. Hibbard is a graduate of Plymouth State University with a degree in Health Education. Prior to joining Bi-State, she coordinated community outreach education and engagement at Indian Stream Health Center in Colebrook, NH. Ms. Hibbard served as chair on the board of directors of North Country Community Recreation Center and is an active Kiwanis Club member. Ms. Hibbard may be contacted at Bi-States Vermont office in Montpelier by calling (802) 229-0002 x 226 or via email: Established in 1986, Bi-State Primary Care Association, serving Vermont and New Hampshire, is a nonpartisan, nonprofit 501(c) 3 charitable organization working to improve access to health care. With offices in Vermont and New Hampshire, Bi-State works with federal, state, and regional health policy organizations, foundations, and payers to develop strategies, policies, and programs that provide and support community-based primary health care services in medically underserved areas.

Publication Date: July 6, 2011 Display Deadline: Wednesday, June 29 at 5:00 P.M. Classified Deadline: Thursday, June 30 at 5:00 P.M. Office Closed Monday, July 4
Drive Safely! d We Nee You! Have a 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin Happy 479-2582 Fax 479-7916 Holi da Email: Weeken y

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Tell the Calef Memorial Library Washington whole WORLD The Calef Library will hold a special summer reading kick-off Central to that you wantVermont Crime Stoppers this year with a musical group, Jiggety Jog, on Monday, June 27th INCLUDES: wish that at 11am. Story times will continue throughout the summer at that Tipline:
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same time each week. The event is free and all kids are welcome. Our regular book discussion for this month will be held on Tuesday, June 28th at the library at 6pm. The book for this month is "The Day the Falls Stood Still," by Cathy Buchanan. We have copies at the library. We have also received a set of the Vermont Humanities selection, "To Kill a Mockingbird," and will be discussing that later this summer.

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June 22, 2011


page 11

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING PHA Annual Plan for Fiscal Year 2011

In accordance with the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development regulation found at 24CFR 903.17, Vermont State Housing Authority has prepared an Annual Plan for scal year 2011. This document, and supporting documents, is available for review at the Main Administrative Ofces of the Vermont State Housing Authority located at One Prospect Street, Montpelier, VT between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, from May 20, 2011 through July 5, 2011. A public hearing on the Annual Plan will be held on July 6, 2011 at 11:00 a.m. at the ofces of the Vermont State Housing Authority, One Prospect Street, Montpelier, VT. Equal Housing Opportunity


To the creditors of the Estate of Helen Elizabeth Pulsifer late of Berlin, Vermont. I have been appointed as personal representative of the above named estate. All creditors having claims against the estate must present their claims in writing within four months of the rst publication of this notice. The claim must be presented to me at the address listed below with a copy led with the register of the Probate Court. The claim will be forever barred if it is not presented as described above within the four month deadline. Dated: June 15, 2011 Gloria K. Rice McKee, Giuliani and Cleveland P.O.Box 1455 Montpelier, VT 05601-1455 (802)223-3479 Name of Publication: The WORLD First Publication Date: June 22, 2011

May the most Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world, now and forever. Sacred Heart of Jesus, pray for us. St. Jude, worker of miracles, pray for us. Helper of the hopeless, pray for us. Say this prayer nine times a day. By the eighth day your prayer will be answered. Say it for nine days. It has never been known to fail. Publication must be promised. Thank you, St. Jude. -B.W.


Lost Nation Theater

By G. E. Shuman have a confession to make, and its an embarrassing one. Making confessions has never been easy for me, and this one makes me particularly un-easy. The confession is that, well, you see, for reasons I dont even remember, I had, until last weekend, never attended a production of Lost Nation Theater. There, go ahead and leer, laugh, snicker and snipe all you want. Its okay. I actually feel a bit better now. As I mentioned, Im not at all sure why, in all these years of living here in Central Vermont, that I never before got to Lost Nation. My wife and daughters have attended a number of plays there; my number was zero. Likely, in most cases, I was usually unusually tired, after battling the evils of the world all week, protecting and providing all the worlds necessary protections and provisions for my family, along with performing the duty of sharing un-paralleled wisdom here with you, and just couldnt go out for an evening play. Such is the life of a self-sacricing husband, father, grandfather, author, English teacher, and all-around overly-modest and self-deprecating, (if culture-denied) guy. Now, joyfully, the culture-drought that had pervaded my life for several years has been, nally, ended! My thirst of mind, spirit, and bone-dry humor have all been quenched by Lornas and my experience at this great little local theater, two Sunday evenings ago. The evening out had been a birthday present to my wife. She is getting along in years, and it is always good to accommodate the wishes of

Second Publication Date: June 29, 2011

Address of Probate Court: Probate Court, District of Washington 10 Elm Street, #2 Montpelier, VT 05602

To the creditors of the estate of Bruce O. Gerrish, late of Plaineld, Vermont. I have been appointed as personal representative of the above named estate. All creditors having claims against the estate must present their claims in writing within four months of the rst publication of this notice. The claim must be presented to me at the address listed below with a copy led with the register of the Probate Court. The claim will be forever barred if it is not presented as described above within the four month deadline. Dated: June 9, 2011 George F. Gerrish, Sr. 14 Washington St., Apt. 215 Barre, VT 05641 Telephone: (802) 479-9583 Name of Publication: The WORLD First Publication Date: June 15, 2011 Second Publication Date: June 22, 2011 Address of Probate Court: Probate Court, District of Washington 10 Elm Street, #2 Montpelier, VT 05602


one in her situation, whenever possible. It is even better if doing so brings a great experience to the present-giver, also. (That would be me.) Just as sharing a great meal at a ne restaurant in celebration of a birthday is as much a gift to the giver as to the give-ee (That cant be a word.) so also, sharing a great play in celebration blesses the giver, too. In these cases, payback is always fun for both. (My birthday is next month.) The play Sunday evening at Lost Nation was Moonlight and Magnolias. Flawlessly acted by Dan Renkin, Bob Nuner, Maura OBrien, and Shawn Sturdevant, and directed by Tara Lee Downs, the performance was a simply joyous escape into Hollywoods past. The comedy was hilarious; the characters were captivating. Bravo, Lost Nation Theater! I began this column with a confession. I end it with an admonition. I highly recommend, if you have never found your way to the thoughtful theater that is Lost Nation, that you do so, and soon. (Remember, my birthday is just next month.) Nestled in the heart of downtown Montpelier, and tucked away, coyly, upstairs in our capital citys City Hall, you will nd music, mystery, satire and comedy, all presented, quite brilliantly, in a diminutive house of absolute theatrical magic. Lost Nation Theater is a treasure! Im glad I nally found it. To comment, read other columns or learn more about Georges novel, The Smoke and Mirrors Effect, visit Georges World at

Central Vermonts Newspaper

Fractals of Change By Tom Evslin

ow that many of us are wise to phishing email that purports to be from your bank, for example, and gets you to expose your password or download a virus, a new form of email attack has been developed. Its called spearing because its much more targeted than phishing. You get an email which appears to be from someone you know; it has an attachment or a link; you open the attachment or link; gotcha youre infected. Or it asks you for some piece of information for a company or club directory; you supply it; gotcha your identity is compromised. How do the spearers know who knows whom? You told them! You didnt mean to, but you did. Heres how it works. You hear this really funny joke or read this really important message about avoiding viruses. You send it to all your friends by putting all of their email addresses in the to or cc eld. Your friends go on and forward the email (and all the exposed addresses) to their friends. Someone who gets hold of the email by fair means or foul isnt a friend. Now they have a nice list of addresses of people who may well know each other. At the very least, they can guess that you know all of these people and they know you. So now messages addressed to group members and looking as if they come from a group member can be automatically generated by a robot or even crafted individually by hackers; the spears are ying and its your fault! BTW, its really simple to make an email look like it came from someone else. So whats to be done when you have a real reason to send an email to a long list of people? Easy put all their addresses in the bcc eld (your email client may insist on at least one to address; if so, make that yourself). When you use bcc, the email wont include a list of these recipients. No one knows who else got the email; no one gets to learn anyone elses email address.

403 Route 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641 Tel.: (802)479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753 Fax: (802)479-7916 email: or web site:


CCing Will Get Your Friends Speared

Publisher: Gary Hass and Deborah Phillips. Classified Manager: GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION Ruth Madigan. Bookkeeping: Lisa Companion, Candy McLeon. Receptionist: Darlene Callahan. Copy Editor: Laura Rappold. Production Manager: Christine Richardson. Production: Kathy Gonet, Wayne Michaud, Laura Rappold. Sales Representatives: Kay Roberts, Robert Salvas, Mike Jacques. Circulation Manager: Robert Spaulding. Circulation: Aeletha Kelly. Distribution: Jim GOLD STANDARD Elliot, Gary PUBLICATION Villa. The WORLD is published by WORLD Publications, Inc. in Berlin, Vermont. The WORLD is distributed free, and serves the residents of Washington and north-central Orange counties. The WORLD is published every Wednesday. Gold Standard publication you may run the Gold Standard your current audit expires. Should yourfinancial responsibility for typographical The WORLD assumes no publication Gold Standard scoring in future audits you may continue to errors in advertising but will reprint in the following issue that part old Standard logo, or convert to the traditional CVC audit of any are not achieved. Publishers with old Standard scores advertisement in which the typographical error occurred. audit statusNotice by advertisersin their publication, may display the CVC logo of any error must be given to this newspaper marketing materials.five (5) business days of the date of publication. within Please refer to the CVC Service s Agreement regarding logo usage upon audit expiration. e any question please call (800)262-6392. all rights to advertising copy produced by The WORLD reserves its own staff. No such advertisement may be used or reproduced without express permission. Office Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.; Closed Saturday and Sunday. Subscriptions: $6.50/month, $39.00/6 months, $78.00/year. First Class.


What if you get an email that has your address in it plus a long list of other addresses, some of them strangers? 1. Dont forward the email even further unless you rst delete the address list. 2. Be sure to use reply rather than reply all so that you dont perpetuate the problem. This is very important for community groups who may not understand the consequence of openly addressing an email to all of their members, but commercial senders can be sloppy as well. 3. Point out to the sender that he or she should have used bcc. Heres an example of a cranky email from me: I appreciate getting the report but pls use bcc for an address list like this. I dont want all these people I dont know to have my email address and they probably dont want me having theirs. It drew an apology and a promise not to sin again. I sent a warning about spearing with a link to a spearing story to my family. I immediately got an email back from daughter Kate noting that I put all of their email addresses in the to eld and my email included a link so could have been a spear. She asked me if it was legit; good precaution on Kates part and made me think about when it is appropriate to openly address people. My rules are that I dont have to use bcc if all the conditions below are true: 1. All of the people openly addressed already know each others email addresses or Im deliberately introducing them to each other. 2. There is some reason why its relevant to each recipient to know who the other recipients are (even if just to keep them from forwarding to people who already got the mail). 3. There are less than 10 (or so) addressees. Kates rule about asking before opening links or attachments is a very good one if you have any suspicion that the email is a spear. Stowe resident Tom Evslin was recently Vermonts Chief Technology Ofcer. His blog is at

page 12


June 22, 2011

got thinking the other day about how because the parents of today are unwilling and even afraid to have our young girls are allowed to dress, rules and regulations for their children to follow. Also, so many make themselves up and act so much parents work and are unable to spend what they consider quality older than their actual age, these days. time with their children. So, when they are with their children, Now, keep in mind, I understand that I am they feel it is important that their children like them and that an old woman and that my ideas are prob- must mean that they let them do just about anything that they want ably considered not just old-fashioned but to do. so far out of date that they are probably prehistoric! But I dont Now, I am willing to bet that most of you werent raised that care. I still think that we are not doing anyone any favors by allow- way. Most of us were taught that the parents were the adults and ing them to skip their middle years and going straight into what that their children had to follow whatever rules the parents set they consider adulthood. down. It was not a democracy! And if you look around, most of When I was in Junior High School, no one, and I mean, no one us turned out alright. And with a few exceptions, most of us raised in our school was allowed to wear lipstick in the 7th grade. I dont our children with most of the same rules and values. And again, know who made that a rule, but I do know that everyone I knew our children understood who was in charge and they followed the adhered to it. I cant remember anyone who disregarded this right rules that we set down. There were times when none of liked what of passage but I do know that if someone did they were considered the rules were and sometimes we were even able to discuss changa bad girl. In fact, she was es with our parents, and many probably the one who wore it worked! But were When I was in Junior High School, no times and regulations there if we stockings to school instead of rules and white socks. And with those wanted changes, they had to be one, and I mean, no one in our school stockings she also wore flat, negotiated. ballet-type shoes while the rest What I see today is something was allowed to wear lipstick in the 7th of us wore either loafers, white quite different. Many parents grade. I dont know who made that a bucks or saddle shoes. In our feel that their families should be school, what you wore was considered either a democracy rule, but I do know that everyone strictly adhered to, and no one or even worse, a group of people would ever consider flouting that are living together with no knew adhered to it. those rules. rules for anyone. The children But back to make-up, after have no idea what is expected of Christmas of our 8th grade year, all the girls showed up wear- them and so they believe that they can do or say whatever they ing light, orange-pink lipstick. You could hardly see it but we all want. Perhaps this works in their own family, but it doesnt make thought that we were heavily made-up. The lipstick was called for a child who knows how to live and work in society. They have Tangee and everyone wore the same color. When we finally were no manners nor do they know how to interact with their peers or able to try something brighter and more obvious, I dont remem- worse, the adults that they have to meet and greet on a daily basis. ber. But I dont think that many of us ever wore much more than And whose fault is it? Dont kid yourself, it isnt really the young lipstick to school. childs fault, it is the parents. And as that child grows into adultBut now things are very different and I really think that T.V. hood, they find it difficult if not impossible to get along with those and movies give the young girls the idea that lots of make-up is that they have to work with. not only allowed up imperative. What a sad commentary on our And for girls, it doesnt start any more with lipstick but it is a times You are only a little girl for such a short time and then you good place to start. We, as adults, need to teach our children how to become a pre-teen. And this should be the time that you have to grow into well-behaved and well-liked adults. It is a given that you learn about growing up and what is acceptable and what isnt. But probably love your child, but it is your responsibility to raise them these days, it seems that nothing is unacceptable! Little girls are so that other people like them, too. A badly behaved child seldom dressed like slutty girls when they are still at their mothers knee. grows into a well-behaved teenager or adult. And keep in mind, They are encouraged to act like more mature girls and to have no that you can always control a little child, even if it is a terror. But, understanding that it isnt acceptable to talk and behave with no when that child grows into a teenager, you dont stand a chance, boundaries. The young children of today are not only allowed to and neither does the child! Dont listen to the pundits who say that behave with no boundaries, it would appear that they are encour- disciplining your child is a bad thing, because they are wrong. A aged to do so! little discipline goes a long way and you will bless the day that you And why do you think that this is allowed? Well, I think it is said no and meant it!
n n n

Reisss Pieces I
By Judy Reiss

Earl F. Fechter, Esq.



Building Drainage Project

The Cabot School is inviting bids for a drainage improvement project to commence and be completed during the summer vacation. Engineering drawings and specications are available by calling Jill Dunkling at (802) 454-9924. All bids will be due at WNESU Ofce, P.O. Box 470, Plaineld,VT 05667 by 3pm on June 29, 2011. Work must be completed on or before 8/26/2011.

Cabot School High School

Senate Report:

any thanks to the 97 citizens of Marshfield who responded to the Town Meeting questionnaire. Marshfield supported expanding the bottle deposit law, stronger sentences for repeat DUI, and supported paying more for locally grown food. Following are some comments from Marshfield. CONTRACTS AND STUDIES Vermont is contracting way too many out of state companies for Vermont projects. Way too many studies and consultants in state government and education.

Marshfield Supports Expanding Bottle Deposit Law

by Senator Bill Doyle should be well-trained in their use. TAX Tax plastic bags and water bottles. TEACHERS Teachers wages should be consistent throughout the state. Senator Bill Doyle serves on the Senate Education Committee and Senate Economic Affairs Committee, and is the Senate Minority Leader. He teaches government history at Johnson State College. He can be reached at 186 Murray Road, Montpelier, VT 05602; fax 802-828-2424; e-mail; or visit www.

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DUI Our prisons are overcrowded now; repeat offenders should be held responsible. Many get away without detection until they get in trouble again. Offenders need to be given a hard penalty the FIRST offense Town Meeting to avoid repeat offenses. ENERGY I like the idea of each town taking the initiative to be energy self-sufficient as much as possible. FOOD Shipping heavily chemicalized food across the country raises our cost/taxes/healthcare/ infrastructure and packing costs at an alarming rate. FOUR-YEAR TERM Four-year terms are okay, but what if six years is long enough to be Governor? Also - youd have to put a cap on number of terms when theyre longer. When the term is short, the Governor can keep in better touch with the people of the state. I like it the way it is. FUEL I think something needs to be done in regard to the number of people getting fuel assistance that do not qualify. They just keep getting it - even if they do not qualify. TASERS They should use tasers only in desperate circumstances and

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Senator Bill Doyle

Yes No Not Sure

Day Survey - March 2011

1. Should Vermont Yankee's license be renewed in 2012? 1 31 61 4 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 2. Should drivers be prohibited from using cell phones while driving? 2 74 17 5 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 3. Should Vermont legalize physician-assisted suicide? 3 61 21 15 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 4. Should Vermont have a four-year term for governor? 4 53 36 8 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 5. Should there be a mandatory minimum sentence for repeat DUI offenders? 5 70 12 13 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 6. Should Vermonters be required to buy health insurance? 6 21 55 20 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 7. Do you have confidence in Governor Shumlin? 7 52 24 21 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 8. Should Vermont continue to require the use of motorcycle helmets? 8 89 6 2 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 9. Should law enforcement personnel be permitted to use tasers? 9 44 35 15 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 10. Should Vermont legislature encourage bicycling and walking? 10 67 20 9 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 11. Should Vermont's bottle deposit law be expanded to include all bottled beverages? 11 85 9 3 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 12. Are you willing to pay more for locally-grown food? 12 66 23 8 __________________________________________________________________________________________ 13. In order to encourage wind, solar and other renewable energy sources, are you willing to pay higher prices? 13 54 31 9

Open Seat on Cabot School Board

As a result of a recent resignation, the Cabot School Board currently has a seat open that we would ideally like to ll by the end of June. The particular seat carries a two-year term and expires next March. If you are a Cabot resident interested in occupying this seat on our ve-member board, please send a brief letter indicating your interest and background to: Cabot School Attn: School Board Seat), 25 Common Road, Cabot, VT 05647 prior to June 27.

Spaulding High School Students

Class of 2012

This is your rst OFFICIAL NOTICE that your Senior Portraits are due to Ms. LaFrancis by 3pm on Friday, September 30th. If you have any questions or concerns, please feel free to contact Ms. LaFrancis via email at Thank you and enjoy your summer!
June 22, 2011 The WORLD page 13

BACIGALUPO, GEORGE LOUIS, 92, of Shelburne died on June 8 at Birchwood Terrace Healthcare. He was born June 30, 1918, in Brooklyn, N.Y., the son of George and Anne (Barbieri) Bacigalupo. George attended Brooklyn Technical High School, and then enlisted in the U.S. Navy, serving during World War II from April 1943 until June 1946, as an electrician's mate 3rd class. He worked in New York City as an engineer on tugboats from 1946 to 1949. On Oct. 4, 1947, he was married to Josephine Saccomanno. They started a family and moved to Cabot in 1954. He was predeceased by Josephine in 1966. In 1970, George was remarried to Caroline Abbey. He worked at Cabot Creamery, Barre Electric and Barre Town School from October 1977 until his retirement in June 1982. Following retirement, George and Caroline moved to Huntington in 1988. For the last several years they have lived at The Terraces in Shelburne. George is survived by his wife, Caroline Bacigalupo of Shelburne; his five children, Anne Driscoll and husband Daniel of Hinesburg, Joseph Bacigalupo and wife Linda of South Carolina, George Bacigalupo and wife Terrie of Williston, Rosemary Lano and husband Gregory of Massachusetts, and Elena Smith and husband Dana of South Carolina; six grandchildren; one greatgrandchild; two step-grandchildren; nephews, and great-nieces and -nephews, who were an important part of his life. He was predeceased by his sister, Marie Barbieri. DOUGLASS, JAMES HOWARD "BUTCH," of Worcester, died June 9 at Central Vermont Medical Center. Born on April 11, 1947 in Portland, Maine, he was the son of Joseph and Katherine Douglass. He attended elementary school and graduated from Deering High School, all in Portland. Upon his graduation from high school, Butch enlisted into the United States Army and served in Germany. From Portland, Maine, he moved to Barre, where he resided for nearly 20 years. Later, Butch lived in Las Vegas, NV before returning to Vermont to make his home in Woodbury, Gilman, and more recently in Worcester. For many years, he was an accountant for the Vermont State Hospital in Waterbury. Butch enjoyed motorcycle riding, gardening, and spending time with his granddaughter, Payton. He was also looking forward to the birth of his grandson, Mason later this summer. Survivors include his son, Shawn Douglass of Worcester; one granddaughter; a brother, Raymond Douglass of Maine; a sister, Maxine Payette and her husband, Rod of Woodbury; three nephews and a niece. His son, Joshua Douglass; a sister, Judy Miller; and a brother, Joe Douglass predeceased him. MARTINEZ, PHILIP I. "LIPE," 80, of Barre City, died June 10 at his home, after several months of declining health. Born August 8, 1930, in Barre City, he was the son of Ismael and Maria Luz (Cruz Conde) Martinez. He attended North Barre School and graduated from Spaulding High School in 1949. Following graduation, he worked for a number of years at the former Sprague Electric Co. and later entered the granite industry becoming a sandblast carver, first at the former Rouleau Granite Co. and then at the Anderson-Friberg Granite Co., where he specialized in memorial roses, retiring in August of 1992. Maintaining his home on Beckley Street and camp at Maidstone where he sailed, hunted, fished and snowmobiled was a great enjoyment, as was his favorite sport of golf, which he played five days a week for six months of the year. His memberships included the Mutuo Inc., Barre Country Club, Northfield Country Club and Barre Fish and Game Club. Survivors include his brother, Ramon "Tuco" Villa of Barre Town; two nieces, Mary Ellen Fisher and husband, Ryan, of Rutland and Elaine Piecuch and husband, Albert, of Litchfield, N.H., and his nephew, Manuel Villa and wife, Vickie, of South Barre; and two grandnephews and a grandniece. Besides his parents, he was predeceased by two brothers, Manual "Fat" Villa and Albert "Lean" Villa. VACH, ANTHONY JOHN, 66, of Northfield, died June 3 in a canoeing accident on the Allagash Wilderness Waterway in Maine. He was born April 22, 1945, the son of Frank and Margaret Vach, in McKeesport, Pa. He graduated from Glassport (Pa.) High School, had a bachelor's degree in sociology from St. Edward's University and a master of divinity from The Episcopal Theological Seminary of the Southwest. In Vermont, Mr. Vach worked at Walmart in Barre, was a justice of

the peace and ran for Vermont House Representative for Northfield, Roxbury and Moretown. Survivors include his wife of 44 years, Mary Kay (Mraz) Vach; a son, Anthony Vach of South Burlington; two sisters, Martha Yablonsky of Glassport, Pa., and Frances Nosich of North Huntingdon, Pa.; nieces and nephews; and two sisters-in-law, April and Vicki, whom he raised. WEBB, GALEN G., 83, of Wichita, Kan., died June 8 at the Catholic Care Center in Wichita. He was born Aug. 11, 1927, in McPherson, Kan., the son of Gus Templeton Webb and Darl Sitts Webb. He was united in marriage to Martha Gaye "Marty" Frantz on May 31, 1953, in Conway Springs, Kan. They moved to Montpelier, where they spent a total of 17 years. They returned to Kansas in 1987. Martha died April 4, 2010. Galen is survived by two sons: Scott Frantz Webb, O.D., and his wife Colette of Mendon,; Thomas Randy Webb of Wichita, Kan.; one brother: Kenneth Webb of Rio Rancho, N.M.; two sisters: Bonnie Bishop of Canton, Kan., and Darlene Carlson of Kinsley, Kan.; and four grandchildren. WILLIAMS, HESTER E. MACDONALD, 92, of East Hartford, Conn., wife of the late Gerald L. Williams, died June 9 at the Palliative Care unit at Hartford Hospital. She was born August 28, 1918, in Washington, Vt. and was the daughter of the late Dan and Grace (McAllister) MacDonald. She leaves behind four children: Kent Williams and wife Kathleen of Andover Conn., Kevin Williams and fiance Annemarie Ozimek of Colchester, Conn., Valerie Vicino and husband Charles of Wethersfield, Conn., and Mona Thompson and husband Theodore of Monroe, Conn. She also leaves six grandchildren, as well as nine great-grandchildren, a brother, Graham MacDonald of Chatham, Mass., and several nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by two brothers, Bruce and Keith MacDonald. She will be dearly missed. BENT, LOUISE E., 91, died June 12 at Brookside Nursing Home in White River Junction. She was born Jan. 20, 1920, in Royalton, the daughter of Chester and Lena Morse. She graduated from South Royalton High School. On June 1, 1946, she married Herbert A. Bent in Randolph. He died in 1996. She was a licensed practical nurse and worked at Central Vermont Hospital in Berlin and the McFarland House in Barre. She was a crossing guard in Barre and a member of United Church of Christ. She enjoyed quilting, knitting, reading and riding a motorcycle. Survivors include a son, Stephen Bent, of St. Albans; three daughters, Charlotte Stevens, of Williamstown, Lillian Wessel, of Wilder, and Rita Riles, of La Jolla, Calif.; 10 grandchildren; and 26 great-grandchildren. She was also predeceased by a daughter, Sharon Smith; a brother, Chet Morse; and a sister, Lucy Lyman. GAMBLE, RETA ELAINE, 80, of Cabot, died June 10 at Berlin Health and Rehabilitation Center. She was born Feb. 2, 1931, in Irasburg, the daughter of Cecil and Thelma (Keith) Sheperd. She graduated from Cabot High School in 1949. On Oct. 22, 1949, she married William Edward Gamble in Danville. She worked as a telephone switchboard operator and for Vermont Plastics in Montpelier. Later, she was a nurse's aide and kitchen help at Hardwick Hospital for more than 10 years, and she retired from Berlin Health and Rehabilitation Center. She was a member of the women's auxiliary of Moose Club 1391 in Barre. She enjoyed crocheting and playing her music at nursing homes and weddings. Survivors include her husband; a daughter, Lorraine Cochran, of Walden; two sons, Stephen Gamble, of Lyndonville, and Garry Gamble, of Walden; 10 grandchildren; nine great-grandchildren; and several nieces, nephews and cousins. She was predeceased by an infant daughter. CROCKER, ENID CAROLYN JOHNSON, 80, of Peterborough, N.H., died at her home, surrounded by family, on June 12. Enid was born in Montpelier on Dec. 28, 1930, the daughter of Frances (McWilliams) and Evald O. Johnson. She was a graduate of Tufts University. She married Bryant W. Crocker on Sept. 10, 1954. She was a proud and loving mother and grandmother whose greatest joy was family gatherings, especially their vacations on Cape Cod. She is survived by her husband, Bryant, of Peterborough; her daughter, Carolyn, and her husband, Randolph Secrest, of Spicewood, Tex.; three sons, Michael and his wife, Carol, of Henniker, N.H.. Stephen and his wife, Myra, of Kensington, Western Australia, and Peter, of Hamilton, Mass.; five grandchildren. She was predeceased by her sister, Camilla Percival, of Santa Fe, N.M. HALDANE, RICHARD A., 70, of Barre Town, passed on into the hands of the Lord and reunited with his loving wife, Connie Haldane, on June 13. Born on April 25, 1941, in Jamaica Plain, Mass., he was the son of Alexander and Ruth Haldane. He spent many summers as a child and young adult in Newbury at his beloved Aunt Catherine's farm. He also served in the U.S. Navy. He settled in Wayland, Mass., and worked for the Wayland Recreation Department. Later on, Richard moved his family to Illinois and was the superintendent of the Port of Chicago for the Ceres Co. Richard moved to Barre in 1986 and worked for Bombardier until retirement. Richard was an avid outdoorsman. He loved hunting, fishing, gardening and bird watching. His favorite spot to sit and contemplate life was in his truck by his pond, listening to country music and the frogs peeping. Richard loved to spend time with his grandchildren, teaching them about cooking, sports and wildlife. His humor was one of his great qualities. Anyone that had the chance to have a conversation or play a game of cards with him knew that they would leave in stitches from laughter. He also had a serious side and was an absolute straight shooter. You always knew where you stood with him - a strong man on the outside, with a soft, caring heart on the inside. He would go to the ends of the earth for the ones he loved. Remaining in the hearts of his son Scott Haldane and wife Rosalyn, of Washington; daughter Tracy Giovanella and husband Rick, of Franklin, Mass.; son Greg Haldane and wife Tricia, of Barre; son Christopher Graves, of Barre; son Shawn Graves, of Custer Park, Ill.; son Bruce Graves and wife Cathy, of San Angelo, Texas; 18 grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. He was predeceased by a brother, Thomas Haldane.

LYON, PAUL A., of Waterbury Center (Ethan Allen Residence, Burlington) passed away on June 14, after a long battle with Alzheimer's disease. Born in Montpelier on Sept. 4, 1923, he was the son of the late Hugh and Ruth (Prescott) Lyon. He married the late Martha Perry, of St. Albans, on Sept. 20, 1945, after completing military service as an Army Air Corps pilot in World War II. Paul graduated from BFA St. Albans in 1940 and continued his education in engineering at Norwich University. He left Norwich in his sophomore year to fly B-17 bombers out of Sudbury Field in England in the 486th Bomb Group, 835th Bomb Squadron. He completed 30 combat missions over Germany, earning four Air Medals before returning to Norwich, where he graduated in 1947 as a mechanical engineer. Paul worked for 36 years at General Electric as a project engineer on the Vulcan Gun. His many friendships over that time have been a comfort through the years. He was a gentleman of character with a strong sense of family and tradition. He was a member of Franklin Masonic Lodge 4, Waterbury American Legion Post 59, and Burlington Elks Club. He was gentle in nature and committed to fairness and integrity. He would often talk about playing his silver slide trombone in Sterling Weed's Imperial Orchestra, driving the Lyon family 1925 Model T Ford and maintaining the family farm, Lyonhurst, which has been in the family for seven generations. He always took time for his family and enjoyed life through maintaining the family homestead, hunting, skiing, boating and vacations at camp on Hathaway Point. Paul was predeceased by his wife, Martha, in 2004 and his daughter, Susan Dauphin, in 2006. He is survived by his son Jeffrey Lyon and wife, Paula, of Waterbury Center; two grandsons; one great-grandson; and his sister, Prudence Kelley, of Bristol. He also leaves his brother-in-law Ballard Perry (Becky), of Derby, and sister-in-law Josephine Smith, of St. Albans. MASON, MICHAEL P., 59, died June 14 at Gifford Medical Center in Randolph. He was born Jan. 5, 1952, in Newport, the son of Theodore and Audrey (Lanou) Mason. He attended Randolph schools and graduated from Braintree-Randolph Union High School in 1970. Following his education, Michael enlisted in the U.S. Air Force and served in Vietnam. After being honorably discharged from the service, he worked as a mechanic for Rodco, Vermont Castings, Vermont Pure and NAPA, all in Randolph. Most recently he had worked at Northern Motorsports in Wilder. He enjoyed auto racing, hunting and fishing. Survivors include a brother, Gary Mason, of Braintree; a sister, Judy Camp, of Mount Pleasant, N.C.; a niece; a nephew; and a great-nephew. He was predeceased by his parents and a sister, Donna Mason. SOPHRIN, ALAN DAVID, 90, died on May 12 at Central Vermont Medical Center. His daughter Gail was with him. Born on July 28, 1920, in Akron, Ohio, Dave grew up in Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio. His father, Michael, was Jewish. His mother, Mary, was Irish Catholic. Dave attended college at Case Western Reserve and Kent State. A law student at Ohio State in December 1941, "Stringbean" Sophrin joined the Army Air Force, gaining just enough weight to pass the enlistment physical on his second try. In a Stearman open cockpit biplane, he learned to fly. On Nov. 15, 1943, Dave married Virginia Margaret Looker at the Alliance Army Airfield in Nebraska. On June 6, 1944, Dave's troop carrier squadron crossed the English Channel in the first minutes of D-Day, dropping paratroops into Normandy. Later Dave carried paratroops and towed gliders into the south of France, into Holland, to Bastogne and, on March 24, 1945, into Germany. After the war Dave practiced law in Cuyahoga Falls and was elected city solicitor. He held three elective offices. In 1960 Dave left the law and moved his family to Vermont. In Burlington he worked as a vocational rehabilitation counselor. He wrote two books for young people: "Quiet Rebel" and "The Newcomer." In 1968 Dave and Virginia moved to Brandon and worked for many years at the Brandon Training School. When an administrator forbid school residents to visit Texas Falls without a lifeguard, Dave renewed his Red Cross lifeguard certification. He was 53. At the Community College of Vermont's Middlebury campus, Dave moonlighted as instructor in effective speaking. Virginia died in 1985. In 1986 he bought 10 acres of wilderness on Seymour Lake in Morgan. Living at first in a tent with his dog Helga, Dave built an unprepossessing cottage commanding one of the finest views on the lake. He became a part of the community of neighbors on Ames Road and in Winape Hills on Echo Lake in Charleston. He met Constance Colligan, a local artist, and on Nov. 25, 1989, they married. Dave resumed writing his newspaper column, "From This Angle." The column's pointed satire won both fans and detractors. Dave served as a director of the Seymour Lake Assoc. Well into his 80s, he loved to swim. For his 85th birthday, he wanted a kayak. By agreement with his friend Richard, a medic in the Pacific in World War II and a fellow resident at Rowan Court, Dave took credit only for winning the war in Europe. In the Pacific, Richard won. In Charleston, Dave leaves his wife, Constance, and her son Steve. In New York he leaves Constance's daughters Christine and Margaret and her son Robert. Dave leaves his daughters Gail, of Barre, and Helene, of Ithaca, N.Y., and Helene's stepdaughter Susanna Porte, of Cambridge, Mass. A gathering to celebrate Dave's life will be held at Seymour Lake in July. FOSTER, STEPHEN GEORGE, 67, of Barre Town, passed away at home on June 12. He was born on July 11, 1943, in Montpelier. He was the son of the late Glendon and Helen (Tanguay) Foster. He grew up in Montpelier and graduated from Montpelier High School in 1961. He attended Johnson State College, graduating in 1965. He first taught in Essex Junction, teaching math and science. He met his wife, Cynthia Morissette, that year. They were married on Aug. 3, 1968, in Montpelier and moved to Casselberry, Fla., where he taught for two years before moving back to Vermont. He continued his teaching career in Essex Junction and then Barre Town before joining his father-in-law's drafting business in 1981. He went on to work at North Barre Granite and Adams Granite, retiring on Sept. 3, 2010. He is survived by his wife of 42 years, Cindy. He is also survived by his daughter and light of his life, Kelly Foster, of Encinitas, Calif.; his sisters, Joan Welch and husband, Ren, of Temecula, Calif., and Mary Lou Kreis and husband, Greg, of Fort Myers, Fla.; brothers-in-law, Doug Morissette and wife,
continued on next page

Northeast Granite Company

2 Granite Street, Montpelier, VT 05602 800-950-3066 802-223-3502

Helping Families Create Memorials For Loved Ones Made Locally In Montpelier, Vermont Stop By & See Our Outside Display
page 14 The WORLD June 22, 2011

continued from previous page

JoAnn, of Williamstown, David Morissette, of Barre, and Dana Morissette and wife, Shirley, of Barre Town; his mother-in-law, Rita Morissette, of Woodridge Nursing Home; and many nieces and nephews. He also leaves many special friends and family who helped him through this journey, and a very special girl who lit up his face every time she walked into the room, Kate Trono. He was predeceased by his parents and his father-in-law, Armand Morissette. He was patient, kind and gentle, always smiling, and had a huge appreciation for every single breath he took every day of his life. He religiously kept a diary since the age of 14. His heart was in the out-of-doors. He found such peace while hunting, fishing, bicycling, snowshoeing and searching for shed moose antlers. He was featured on Vermont Public Access television for his shed hunting and extensive collection. He loved leaving the woods at dusk and reflecting and appreciating the day's activities. He always recounted the day's events with Cindy, not leaving a detail out and keeping her wondering what the outcome of the day actually was - always saving the best for last. He was a very proud member of the NRA and was able to extend his love of hunting to Maine, New Hampshire, Colorado, Wyoming, Montana and the Hudson Bay. He loved photography and captured every aspect of his life, leaving beautiful photo albums for his family. There are no calling hours. A celebration of his life will be held in the coming weeks and will be announced.

QUILLIA, GEORGE S., 81, of Cambridge, Ohio, formerly of Rochester, died April 14 at Red Carpet Health Care Center. He was born Sept. 15, 1929, in Rochester, the son of Clarence E. and Beatrice H. (Kent) Quillia. He graduated from Rochester High School in 1947 and retired from Rock of Ages as a district sales manager. He served in the U.S. Air Force and retired from the Army National Guard. He was a lifelong ham radio operator and worked the Vermont Ham Radio Network. He married Arlene E. Flynn on Dec. 12, 1950. She died in May 2002. Survivors include two daughters, Susan Ostrander, of Midway, Ga., and Lori Hankins, of Johnsburg, Ill.; a son, Daniel Quillia, of New Concord, Ohio; a sister, Barbara Colton, of Pittsfield; a brother, Raymond Quillia, of Rochester; six grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Graveside memorial services with military honors will be held at 11am on Wednesday, June 22, at Woodlawn Cemetery in Rochester. WARREN, CHANDLER G., 48, of Barre, died June 11. He was born May 8, 1963, in Barre, the son of Robert G. and Jeanette A. (Farnham) Warren. He attended Montpelier grade schools and graduated from Montpelier High School. He worked for Rich's Department Store and Walmart at the Berlin Mall, and also for a time at Ames Department Store. Most recently he worked on remodeling and construction at the Econo Lodge in Montpelier. He enjoyed volunteering at the Barre Baptist Fellowship Church and First Presbyterian Church. Survivors include a brother, John A. Warren, of Manville, N.J.; an aunt; and several nieces, nephews and cousins.
n n n

The Central Vermont Medical Center Auxiliary recently kicked off a doll house raffle. The doll house was donated by Real Good Toys of Barre and assembled by residents of Westview Meadows in Montpelier. The doll house is a wedgewood blue Victorian with six over six split pane windows and a mansard roof. It features six rooms on three floors plus a tower room, a front porch, a balcony, window boxes and other ornamental architectural detail. The house measures 24 wide x 16 deep x 38 high. Real Good Toys has been designing and engineering the world's best and easiest to assemble miniature homes for over 30 years. Tickets are $5 each or five for $20, and are available in the Hospital Gift Shop, at the BeneFit Shop in Barre and from Left to right: Carol Welch, dollhouse committee chair and Heidi Pelletier, CVMC Auxiliary president standing Auxiliary board members. The by the dollhouse along with John Mcknick and Julio Lavin, Westview Meadows residents who built the dollhouse. doll house is on display outside the hospital gift shop when the shop is open. This beautiful doll house would be an heirloom gift for a career in health care. In the past, funds raised by the Auxiliary daughter, granddaughter or favorite niece, noted raffle committee were used to design and establish the cancer center garden, to provide money for nursing education, to purchase items to chair Carol Welch. All proceeds from the raffle will be used to support programs at improve the quality of life for residents of Woodridge and to supCVMC and provide scholarships to local students studying for a port the Reach Out and Read Program at Associates in Pediatrics.

CVMC Auxiliary Holds Doll House Raffle

Relay For Life of Central Vermont Friday, June 24, 2011

Montpelier High School
The American Cancer Society Relay For Life is a life- changing event that gives everyone in communities across the globe a chance to celebrate the lives of people who have battled cancer, remember loved ones lost, and ght back against the disease. At Relay, teams of people camp out at a local high school, park, or fairground and take turns walking or running around a track or path. Each team is asked to have a representative on the track at all times during the event. Because cancer never sleeps, Relays are overnight events up to 24 hours in length. Although every Relay For Life is different, there are certain traditions at all Relays, no matter where they are held. These traditions help participants celebrate, remember, and ght back.


TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Move forward with your plans, despite discouraging words from those who underestimate the Bovines strong will. Your keen instincts will guide you well.

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You feel ready to face up to a major change, although it might involve some risks. A once-dubious family member comes around and offers support and encouragement.

GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A misunderstanding is easily cleared up. Then go ahead and enjoy some fun and games this week. A Libra might have ideas that merit serious consideration for the future. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You might feel as if youre in an emotional pressure cooker, but the situation is about to change in your favor. Take time out for some well-earned fun. LEO (July 23 to August 22) A shift in your workplace responsibilities creates resentment among some co-workers. Deal with it before it becomes a threat to your success on the job.

Celebrate - The Survivors Lap Relay starts with a Survivors Lap an inspirational time when survivors are invited to circle the track together and help everyone celebrate the victories weve achieved over cancer. The Survivors Lap is an emotional example of how Relay participants are creating a world with more birthdays like those of each individual on the track. Remember - The Luminaria Ceremony After dark, we honor people who have been touched by cancer and remember loved ones lost to the disease during the Luminaria Ceremony. Candles are lit inside bags lled with sand, each one bearing the name of a person touched by cancer, and participants often walk a lap in silence. Fight Back - The Fight Back Ceremony Last, there is a Fight Back Ceremony, where we make a personal commitment to save lives by taking up the ght against cancer.

VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Expect some surprises in what you thought was one of your typically well-planned schedules. Deal with them, and then enjoy some lighthearted entertainment. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Be careful: What appears to be a solid financial opportunity might have some hidden risks attached. A hazy personal matter needs to be cleared up. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Its a good time to strengthen ties with family and friends. You might feel unsure about a recent workplace decision, but time will prove you did the right thing.

No matter where you are, theres a place for you at Relay and you can make a difference today by signing up online to start your own team or by simply making a donation. Thanks to Relay participants, we are creating a world with more birthdays a world where cancer cant claim another year of anyones life.
2011 CENTRAL VT RFL THEME Hollywood: Spotlight on a Cure CRUISE NIGHT AT RELAY FOR LIFE Spread the word!!!? We will be having a Cruise Night at this years event on Friday, June 24th from 5:30 - 8:30pm. It is completely free and open to the public so let all your friends know! TEAM SPIRIT AWARD We want to reward YOU and your team for the energy you bring the Relay For Life of Central Vermont and our community! New for 2011, this friendly competition gives teams a chance to collect spirit points throughout the Relay season. The team with the most points prior to our June 24, 2011 Relay For Life event will receive the Team Spirit Award! THEME LAPS This years Theme Laps are: 8:00pm - Team Captains Lap: Give the Captains a Hand 10:15pm - Were Off to See the Wizard! Which one? Oz or Potter or... 11:00pm - Fight Back? 1:00am - Dancing with the Stars...Around the Track! Show us your moves! 2:00am - Rock and Roll All Night!...Let out your inner rock star! 3:00am - Monster Mash! Thriller anyone? 4:00am - Its the New Primetime! Favorite TV Show theme? 5:00am - Laughter is the Best Medicine...Comedy Lap? 6:00am - Favorite Hollywood Era/Genre UPCOMING EVENTS BANK NIGHT: When: Thursday, June 9, 6 - 7:30pm Where: Location will be announced at Team Captain Meetings Teams are encouraged to come to bank night to turn any money collected from donations and fundraisers so far. This will help speed up the check-in process the day of the event. Dont worry though you can still keep fundraising even if you turn? money in at one or both of the bank nights. Also, your team captain will be able to pick up your teams t-shirts. BANK NIGHT: When: Wednesday, June 22, 6 - 7:30pm Where: Location will be announced at Team Captain Meetings? Teams are encouraged to come to bank night to turn any money collected from donations and fundraisers so far. This will help speed up the check-in process the day of the event. Dont worry though you can still keep fundraising even if you turn money in at one or both of the bank nights. Also, your team captain will be able to pick up your teams t-shirts.

SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Just when you thought your relationship was comfortable and even predictable, your partner or spouse could spring a potentially life-changing surprise on you. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Your usually generous self is overshadowed by your equally strong suspicious nature. You might be judging things too harshly. Keep an open mind. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Love and romance dominate the week. Married Aquarians enjoy domestic harmony, while singles could soon be welcoming overtures from loving Leos. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) An old health problem recurs, but it is soon dealt with, leaving you eager to get back into the swing of things. A favorable travel period starts this week.

BORN THIS WEEK: You have an independent spirit that resists being told what to do. But youre also wise enough to appreciate good advice.
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

Register your team, join a team.... start fund raising today!

If you have any questions, feel free to contact event co-chairs: Brandi Jagemann (802) 917-1342 Richard Pitonyak (802) 793-2899 or email us at
June 22, 2011 The WORLD page 15

Happy Birthday!
Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) and The WORLD would like to help you wish someone special a Happy Birthday. Just send their name, address & birthdate. Well publish the names in this space each week. Plus, well draw one (1) winner each week for a FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE from Price Chopper (Berlin, VT). No obligation, nothing to buy. Just send birthday names two (2) weeks prior to birthdate, to The WORLD, c/o BIRTHDAY CAKE, 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641. Please provide your name, address & phone number for prize notification.

Dont forget... 7-7 Marti Elliott, Barre 7-9 Dylan McLeon, 19, No. Hyde Park 7-11 Joslyn Richardson, 23, Waterbury, VT 7-16 Belle D. Gonet, 6, Chelsea 7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre 7-18 Nicole Hodgdon, 32, Jericho 7-21 Todd Hodgdon, 40, Waterbury 7-22 Jen Roberts, 33, Middletown, CT 7-24 Fran Houghton, Lyndonville 7-28 Lew Perry, Lyndonville 8-2 Graham, East Mplr. 8-2 Grace Hodgdon, 5, Jericho 8-2 Andy Fournier, Glover 8-8 Gary 8-9 Bob Evans, 57, Gulfport, MS 8-15 Dolly Fournier, Glover 8-16 CHARLOTTE EDWARDS, BARRE TOWN 8-20 Rachel Salvas, 17, Barre 8-21 Chriiis 8-24 Terry Spaulding 8-26 Joshua McLeon, 21, Hartford, CT 8-26 Darcy Hodgdon, Waterbury 8-29 Connie Spaulding, East Mplr. 9-5 Sally Fontaine, Walden 9-8 Arlo Benjamin Lefcourt, 1 9-15 Deborah Phillips 9-26 Kathleen Mason, East Brookfield 9-28 Jessica McLeon, 22, Hardwick

11-28 Neil, 22 12-3 Peter Lefcourt, 38, Barre 12-3 DOT! 58, Calais 12-7 Armour Moodie, 57, Stannard 12-8 Thelma Forkey, Waterbury 12-16 Lonny McLeon, 45, Hardwick 1-4 Betsy Cody, Barre 1-10 Madeline Greninger, 92, Plainfield 1-10 Curt McLeon, 44, Barre 1-14 Brandon McLeon, 20, Hardwick 1-15 Peggy Zurla, 48, Mayaez, Puerto Rico 1-15 Shawn Kasulka, East Montpelier 1-19 Kevn Sare, 30, Berlin (no I) 1-31 Wayne Michaud, 64, Bristol (Waaaaaayne won't be working here but you're welcome to put it in...64 shhhhit!) 2-1 Nancy Prescott, Barre 2-6 Bob Edwards, 69 2-8 Warren Lanigan 2-13 Sandy Salvas, Barre 2-14 Laura Rappold, East Montpelier 2-19 Kevin Lawson, 42, W. Topsham 3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 32 3-16 Chubb Harrington, Barre 3-16 Roxie D. Gonet, 5, Chelsea 3-17 Pat Wieja, Baltimore, MD 3-18 Kaitlyn McLeon, 10, Hyde Park 3-22 Nicholas Salvas, 19, Barre 3-25 Zarek Michael Gonet, 4, Charlestown, NH

JUNE 16 - Donna Weston, 71, Middlesex. Tommy Smith, 36, Barre. JUNE 17 - Kathy Brown, 62, Barre. JUNE 20 - Peter Loring Childs, 14, Orange. JUNE 21 - Kathy BoothDavison, 33, Barre. Amy Davison, 32, Bethel. JUNE 22 - Doug Duff, 43, Williamson. Laura Summer, 17, Moretown. Alyssa Sue Caplin' Dopp,

9, Montpelier. Jailee Lake, 2, Barre. JUNE 24 - Lydia Lewis, 82, Montpelier. JUNE 25 - Karen Pallas, 44, E. Montpelier. Teresa Doyle, 60, Plainfield. Jane White, Montpelier. JUNE 26 - Amy W. McNaulty, 79, Worcester. Adam King, 38, Plainfield. JUNE 28 - Bryant Campball, 44, Phoenix, AZ. Ethan Asselin, 10, Barre.

o date ay

WINNER: Please call Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) at 479-9078 and ask for Wendy Perry (Bakery Mgr.) or Beverlee Dominguez or Penny Millette (Cake Decorators) by Thursday, June 16th to arrange for cake pick-up.

This Weeks Cake Winner: On June 23, Bonnie Morse of South Duxbury will be 61 years old!

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

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

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


BIRTHDATE______________________________ NAME___________________________________ AGE (this birthday)_________________________ ADDRESS________________________________ ________________________________________ PHONE__________________________________

10-4 Bret Hodgdon, Jericho 4-1 Adam Lefcourt, 32 10-5 Lisa Companion, Cass with his wife Shelly and grandson Waterbury Bresette, pictured4-12 Meredith Page, 56, Croyden, NH 10-6 Steven Lefcourt, 27, the VT / NH Truck Driving Championship in Isaiah, competed in Montpelier resident Olive Franzi has volunteered for 25 years 4-30 Lillian Burlington Pembrook, NH on N. 4, 2011. HeRose Kasulka, 2, in the Sleeper E.Montpelierwon first place 10-10 Chris McLeon, 41, June at the Vermont Historical Society. Olive split her volunteer time Truck class division for Vermont, and will go to the Nationals in 4-30 Darlene Callahan, 50, Hyde Park between the Vermont History Museum in Montpelier and the 10-15 Gavin Hodgdon, 3, Orlando, Fla. in August toBarre compete against drivers from all over Jericho Vermont History Center in Barre. On Tuesday, May 31 her dedicathe United States. Cass, a 5-4 Katienative, also won last year in the Barre Hodgdon,4, 10-18 KAY tion was celebrated at the Vermont History Center. Waterbury 10-24 Joeys Mommy Straight Truck division and took Rookie of the Year. 5-6 Jim Elliott, 45, Barre 10-29 Eric Evans, 27, 5-6 Gary Villa, Washington Plymouth 5-13 Kristen Lee Evans, 24, Mentor, OH 11-7 Karen Evans, 57, 5-14 John, Chelsea Plymouth 5-20 Bill Boyce, Chelsea 11-7 Jillian Hass, 21, E. Mplr. 5-22 Ruth Madigan P., Bethel 11-12 Chloe Labbe5-24 the Presidents Thibouthot, 22, Montpelier A ship made of Legos savesDorothy Elliott, Barre bank. A frog family 5-27 Candy a drowning girl. A wizard and 11-15a pool party.E.Mplr. Tyler Hass, 24, A heroic dog savesMcLeon has Bob Spaulding 5-28 Samantha McLeon, 19, 11-15 his wife celebrate their 25th anniversary. Hartford, CT 11-15 Becky Hall, Greensboro Bend With tales like these, 12 creative children in kindergarten, first, 11-22 Ruth Pearce,third grade 6-3 Lil Joey, Wby, 33 62, second and earned honors in Vermont Public 6-5 Rob Salvas, 50, Barre Chelsea Television'sWilson, 22,PBS KIDS GO! Writers Contest. The educa6-5 Michael Gonet, 48, 11-18 Stephen annual tional outreach project encouragesNH Charleston, youngsters to celebrate the Waterbury 6-6 Heather Holmes, 44, 11-19 Henry writing power of K., 7, E. and illustrating original storybooks. Woodbury Montpelier Judging took place in April, and on May Hyde contest finalists 16, 6-8 Dakota McLeon, 19, No. 11-23 Jason Lowe, 22, attended a party at VPT where the winners were announced. The Park Waterbury

Barre Man Headed to National Truck Driving Championships

VHS Honors Olive Franzi for Volunteer Work

Local Kids Win VPT Writers Contest

2 x 6.25"

Flowers By Emslie & Co. and The WORLD would like to help you wish a special couple a Happy Anniversary. Just send their name, address & wedding anniversary date. Well publish the names in this space each week. Plus, well draw one (1) winner each week for a Gift Certificate from Flowers By Emslie & Co. in Barre. 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 your name, address & phone number for prize notification.

Happy Anniversary

news was made public on a TV special that aired in June on VPT. Elizabeth Ottinger, VPTs community outreach director, and outreach assistant Judy Gordon organized the event and presented trophies to the children. Ottinger said, Children are at the heart of VPTs mission. We help them get ready to learn when theyre little and were with them as they grow. This contest has been a signature event for us for 16 years. Its a joy to see the children and their families come to the studio for their celebration. Central Vermont winners included first grader Grace Lane of Northfield, who took Honorable Mention for her story, "Frog Family," and Megan Krussman of Montpelier, who won the sec-

Megan Krussman, of Montpelier

Grace Lane, of Northfield

ond grade category for her story, "The Magic Bucket." Last year, Megan received Honorable Mention as a first grader. All of the winning stories are posted on VPT's website, They will be featured in short spots that air on VPT, and all entrants were invited to read their work at story times held around the state.

Fashion Know-How
Dont forget...
started looking at needs and we talked

8-18 Shawn & Laura Kasulka, 10 yrs., East Montpelier 8-19 Adam & Becca Lefcourt, 5 years, Ashburnham, MA Last week, we 9-11 John & Kathy Gonet, 17 years, the staple garments Chelsea every wardrobe that

Please Send Us Your Anniversaries and Be Automatically Registered to Win A Gift Certificate

JUNE 22 Jim & Darlene Doyle, 37 yrs, Chelsea Shannon & Kelly Doyle, 9 yrs, Chelsea Adam & Michelle Lambert, 9 yrs, Berlin Steve & Leola Russ, 15 yrs, Worcester

JUNE 26 James & Alice King, 46 yrs, Barre


On June 24, Roy & Lena Hart of Plainfield Will Celebrate 56 Years of Marriage

80th Birthday Party for week, lets add to the list and discuss MIldred Ashford at 2-16 Rob & Sandyneed for the Barre 4483 Leighton HIll Rd. the Salvas, 21 yrs, black dress pant or palazzo pant. Wells River VT 05081 Any wardrobe can utilize the black 3-24 Gary & Carole Hass, 28 yrs, E.Montpelier on June 26, 2011 dress/palazzo pant to the fullest. from 2:00 pm to 5:00 pm Finding a pant that is easy to care 5-13 Ellen & Wayne Michaud, 39 yrs, at the home of John and for, drapes away from the hips and Bristol Mildred Ashford. For more thighs and is made of fabric that (Waaaaayne wont be working travels well is a must. All of these information you can here be found easily when benets can then but this can still go in if contact son, John at looking forwish) dressier black you your 802-223-3788 or daughter, pant. Acquire your black dress Linda at 802-685-7714. pant and dress themHall, 53 yrs, 5-18 Bob & Becky up with your Please bring lawnchairs. crisp white top or dress them down Greensboro Bend with next weeks staple garment.... stay tuned! 6-18 Jim & Marti Elliott, 24 yrs, Barre Catch Fashion Know-How on WDEV (550 AM) at 7:50am Every Saturday!
Fashion Know-How is written by Alyson Lincoln McHugh, owner of No. 9 Boutique in Barre and Montpelier

a b Spaulding, c i s p 2-8 Bob & Connie o u t t h e 43ryrs., East white shirt. This Montpelier


Happy Fathers Day to our Daddy, Son, Grandson, Brother, Uncle & Friend Ronnie E. Davison Dec. 28, 1976Nov. 4, 2009
You are missed and loved more & more every day!

101 Ways To Have Fun In Central Vermont


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1. X-Men: First Class (PG-13) James McAvoy, Michael Fassbender 2. The Hangover Part II (R) Bradley Cooper, Ed Helms 3. Kung Fu Panda 2 (PG) animated 4. Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (PG-13) Johnny Depp, Penelope Cruz 5. Bridesmaids (R) Kristen Wiig, Maya Rudolph 6. Thor (PG-13) Chris Hemsworth, Anthony Hopkins 7. Fast Five (PG-13) Vin Diesel, Paul Walker 8. Midnight in Paris (PG-13) Owen Wilson, Rachel McAdams 9. Something Borrowed (PG13) Ginnifer Goodwin, Kate Hudson 10. Jumping the Broom (PG13) Angela Bassett, Paula Patton
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

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 Flowers By Emslie & Co. 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.

c/o Happy Anniversary 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641

Its A Girl!

Congratulations Kara Washburn and Daniel Wheeler of Barre.

Kathy-Jos Bake Shop

Homemade Goodness Done Right!

ANNIVERSARY DATE_______________________# YEARS_____ NAMES__________________________________ ADDRESS________________________________ ________________________________________ PHONE__________________________________

page 16 The WORLD June 22, 2011

Anna Elizabeth Wheeler was born May 29, 2011

Anna is the couples fourth child, joining Joslyn, Zoey and Cody. Maternal grandparents are Gail and Steve Washburn of Plaineld and paternal grandparents are Anna and Les Wheeler of Williamstown

1-802-505-8434 1-802-476-5764

The Central Vermont Chamber of Commerce praised Gov. Peter Shumlins emergency loan request last week, and urged eligible businesses to file quickly. Loan requests are likely to exceed the funds available and applying promptly is important. CENTRAL Loans will likely be made on a first-come, VERMONT first-served basis. CHAMBER OF Expected to be as much as $4 million, the COMMERCE loan fund will be administered by Vermont Economic Development Authority. Information and application are posted at The state loans are interest and payment free for one year. The interest rate for the next five years is just one percent. The maximum business loan with these terms is $25,000. Other loan programs are also available.

Chamber Applauds State Flood Loan Program

The year without payments provides the great attraction to damaged businesses. The loan offers a 12 month recovery period before expenses increase, an important feature for a firm that has suffered loss. Most other loan programs, even those with attractive rates, increase a companys expenses immediately just when many can least afford it. The application forms are posted at They are short and to the point. The governor deserves credit for a quick response with terrific rates and an extremely beneficial grace period. Chamber members were sent an email last week urging that applications be submitted as quickly as possible. Injured businesses in Chittenden County and others are also eligible and will draw on the same loan pool.


The Vermont Chamber of Commerce is seeking nominations for the 2011 Citizen of the Year. For more than 40 years, the Vermont Chamber of Commerce has recognized an outstanding citizen with this prestigious award, given to honor a Vermonter for his/her contributions to the state. Nomination materials will be collected through July 29, and a special selection committee will meet soon thereafter to select this years recipient. The Citizen of the Year award is presented to the individual who: 1) Has made major contributions to the betterment of Vermont; 2) Has been distinguished through outstanding service to his/her community and region; 3) In the judgment of the Special Selections Committee typifies the true spirit of service and self-sacrifice in representing the finest ideals of Vermont Citizenship. The 2011 Citizen of the Year will be honored with a special

Vermont Chamber of Commerce Seeks Nominations for Citizen of the Year

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recognition dinner in the fall. The application includes a nomination form, a brief biography of the nominee, and supporting testimonials. A selection committee comprised of Vermont Chamber members and past award winners will select this years recipient. Last years Vermont Chamber of Commerce Citizen of the Year was Governor James Douglas. Please contact Lisa Goodell, Communication Coordinator, at or (802) 262-0147 with any questions or to receive a nomination form. Nomination forms also available online at in the Events section. The deadline for nominations is July 29, 2011. The Vermont Chamber of Commerce, the largest statewide, private, not-for-profit business organization, represents nearly every sector of the states corporate/hospitality community. Our mission is to create an economic climate conducive to business growth and the preservation of the Vermont quality of life.

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Independence Day Celebration Montpelier, VT July 3, 2011

Festivities throughout downtown Montpelier include a pancake breakfast, pool party at Montpelier Rec Department, Montpelier Mile road race, street dances and performances on the State House Lawn The annual Giant Parade begins at 6:00pm at the Main Street roundabout and goes down State Street past the State House. Three sections - history, circus and community include color guards, veterans of foreign wars, fifes, pipes, & drums, a dozen bands, floats, antique vehicles and tractors, clowns, puppets, and numerous colorful community groups. Conrad and Phyllis Rowell are honored as the Montpelier Rotary Clubs 2011 Distinguished Citizens of the Year. Fireworks by Northstar Fireworks at 9:30 with prime viewing from the State House lawn. This years fireworks are bigger and better than ever thanks to the sponsorship of VSECU, the Festival Underwriter Information: 802-223-9604 or visit

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The WORLD/ Truckload Ad

Date produced: June 13, 2011

June 22, 2011

page 17

Health Tip


Eye disorders such as macular degeneration and cataracts have been linked to long term exposure to the sun's ultraviolet (UV) rays. Be sure to protect your eyes with sunglasses that block out at least 98% of UV rays. In addition to UV protection, polarized lenses cut glare and provide comfort for your eyes. Sunglasses should fit close to your face for more complete protection.

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for 7-27 Have Emergency for 8-3 Top 10 Video Rentals Treating 1. I Am Number Four (PG-13) for 8-10 Alex Pettyfer 2. The Mechanic (R) Jason Travel Safely Statham 3. Gnomeo & Juliet (G) James for 8-17 McAvoy and Type 2 Fiber 4. No Strings Attached (R)

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Natalie Portman 5. The Roommate (PG-13) Leighton Meester 6. The Rite (PG-13) Anthony Hopkins 7. The Dilemma (PG-13) Vince Vaughn 8. The Green Hornet (PG-13) Seth Rogen 9. Little Fockers (PG-13) Robert De Niro 10. Gullivers Travels (2010) (PG) Jack Black Top 10 DVD Sales 1. Gnomeo & Juliet (G) (Buena Vista) 2. I Am Number Four (PG-13) (Buena Vista) 3. The Mechanic (R) (Sony) 4. Justin Bieber: Never Say Never (G) (Paramount) 5. Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 (PG-13) (Warner Bros.) 6. The Rite (PG-13) (Warner) 7. The Roommate (PG-13) (Sony) 8. No Strings Attached (R) (Paramount) 9. Tangled (PG) (Disney) 10. Lemonade Mouth (G) (Buena Vista)
Source: Rentrak Corp. (c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.


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his summer's top horror story doesn't feature Lord Voldemort, your tan line or watching the Houston Astros. The villains: metabolic syndrome and prediabetes, two scary blood sugar problems rising faster than gas prices. Don't brush them off as "not my problem," and don't skip this column because it feels like a downer. There's a feel-good twist at the end that could save your life. Here's the deal: There's a very good chance that you or someone you know already has one of these silent conditions. But have you ever heard anyone but us docs talking about metabolic syndrome and prediabetes? Nope. So we're making some noise. Both disorders put you on the expressway to type 2 diabetes. Like ambitious socialites who've scored their own reality TV shows, prediabetes and metabolic syndrome have built huge followings: 79 million Americans and 6 million Canadians have prediabetes; almost as many more have metabolic syndrome (a cluster of problems that set you up for diabetes). Finding out you have one of these conditions can be a shocker. But there's an upside: It means there's time to make the YOU-turn that'll keep you from developing full-blown diabetes and its devastating consequences: heart attacks and strokes, nerve damage, vision loss, kidney failure and more. Are you on the highway to the big "D"? A major tip-off is buying ever-bigger belts. Ask your doc for a fasting blood sugar test. If the results are 100 to 125 mg/dl, chances are you've got prediabetes. If you've got any three of these -- a waist over 35 inches for women, 39 inches for men; blood pressure higher than 129/84; high blood sugar; high triglycerides; low good cholesterol (HDL under 50) -- you've got metabolic syndrome. If you've got even one of them, these six steps will slash your risk. Here's where things start tasting good. We promise! 1. Become a regular at your local farm stand. This alone can prevent diabetes! Chowing down on produce cuts your risk by 24 percent or more, thanks partly to all that blood-sugar-steadying fiber. New evidence shows that just having some tangy arugula, crunchy baby spinach or tender bok choy daily could lower your odds by 14 percent. The magnesium and polyphenols in leafy greens also help you stay sensitive to insulin -- essential for blood sugar absorption. 2. Switch your fancy coffee drink to sugarless, fat-free chai latte. Chugging just one sugar-loaded drink a day boosts diabetes


risk 26 percent and metabolic syndrome 20 percent. Substituting an ice-cold glass of skim milk does the opposite: It cuts your risk 12 percent. Nonfat yogurt and cheese count, too; the calcium, vitamin D and minerals in dairy help your body process blood sugar. 3. Gotta grill? Choose salmon or marinated chicken breasts. The nitrites and saturated fats in the processed meats that frequent grills (think hot dogs, knockwurst) boost diabetes risk 19 percent (and fuel cancer and heart troubles, too.) Great alternatives: skinless white-meat turkey, juicy Portobello "steaks," veggie burgers or, rarely, burgers made with extra-lean, grass-fed beef. Marinate anything you grill for 15 minutes. It cuts up to 85 percent of the cancer-causing compounds (HCAs) that high-heat grilling causes. Add any of these herbs to the marinade (all may decrease HCAs): rosemary, basil, sage, savory, marjoram, oregano, thyme. 4. Walk smarter. Daily exercise deters diabetes by helping your cells absorb blood sugar. Get a bigger bang by adding short spurts of speed here and there during your routine. Start with 15 seconds and work up to a couple of all-out minutes. Pushing yourself like this boosts insulin sensitivity. It burns more fat, too! 5. Sprinkle chopped nuts on salads, asparagus, oatmeal, yogurt. The healthy fats in nuts can whack diabetes risk 21 percent. Nuts have lots of calories (14 walnut halves have 185), so either stick with a small handful or buy pre-chopped. A daily tablespoon of chopped walnuts will do ya and has just 47 calories. 6. Go for more bliss, less stress. Don't wait for vacations to tame tension. Both high anxiety and lack of sleep mess up blood sugar absorption. Getting fewer than six hours of zzz's a night doubles diabetes risk. So does having a high-stress job. Ease your angst by turning in earlier, exercising to blow off steam and finding a stress-reduction technique you love (we do yoga or meditate). It'll put the "ahh" back in everyday life. You deserve it. *** The YOU Docs, Mehmet Oz and Mike Roizen, are authors of "YOU: On a Diet." Want more? See "The Dr. Oz Show" on TV (check local listings). To submit questions, go to www.RealAge. com.
(c) 2011 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D. Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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I had always known that joining a gym was going to be essential to my weight loss, but had been too scared for fear of failure and doing it alone. When I joined Ladies Workout Express in 2008, the staff was friendly, supportive and I felt comfortable there. When I started Scott Works With Home Health Staff Lt. Governor Phil personal training On Weds., June 8, Lt. Governor Phil Scott to year and serves all of Washington County with Marcy, she taught me this shadowed Central Vermont Home Health and and three towns in Orange County. With such a push myself patient visits in rich history of caring for our neighbors, its no Hospice (CVHHH) staff onand I began seeing South Barre, Berlin and Plainfield. It was part of wonder our Lt. Governor wanted to learn more results fast. Marcy taught about what we do. Home health care saves his Vermont Everyday Jobs initiative high- me lighting the important work of Vermonts unsung money and allows people to stay in the comfort what I needed to be tough of their heroes people who do vital and oftensuccessful own home, said Judy Peterson, CEO of jobs everyday. For months, the Lt. me to maintain and has helped Governor has CVHHH, one of 11 not-for-profit Visiting Nurse performed jobs in various sectors of the economy organizations in the state that serve patients to get an insiders look at offices, manufacturing according to geography. my weight loss. Since joiningPeople want to be self sufficient and visiting operations, factories and farms. On June 8th he turned his Ladiesto healthcare, more specifi- I havegive patients that flexibility. Home care is attention Workout Express, nurses cally the job of a visiting nurse, personal care more cost effective so if available, it appears that lost over 40 pounds and am attendant and physical therapist. people are happier and more comfortable at CVHHH is celebrating its 100th Anniversary continued on next page currently training for a half marathon. am grateful for the Whats New I in Business support from the gym and have never felt better! Kay W., Berlin

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page 18 The WORLD June 22, 2011

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home. Home care makes tremendous sense in our aging society, said Phil Scott after visiting three patients in their homes. According to Medicare $4,600 buys: one day in a hospital, 9 days in a nursing home, or 120 days of home health services. The topic of better utilization of healthcare dollars was also of great interest to Mark Johnson of WDEV who broadcast live from Granger Road, Berlin, the home of CVHHH as the Lt. Governor was out seeing patients. When the Lt. Governor called Johnson and was asked what surprised him most about the morning, Scott responded: The variety of services and ages of people served by CVHHH. They deal with wounds, therapy issues, have RNs, LPNs, etc. said Scott. What impressed me the most was their sliding scale and that they dont turn people away for lack of payment. The Lt. Governor then encouraged people to donate to this worthy non-profit. Part of CVHHHs mission for the past 100 years has been providing medically necessary treatment 24 hours per day 7 days a week regardless of a persons ability to pay. Generous donors individuals, businesses and foundations - in the community help to fill that financial gap. In addition, CVHHH holds fundraising events like the upcoming 15th Annual Hospice Memorial Golf Tournament and Silent Auction, June 22 at the Country Club of Barre. Peterson explains: The hospice program is vital to our mission. It allows people to stay at home and die with dignity, optimal comfort, and quality of life. Families of hospice patients so appreciate our staff and we couldnt do it without the communitys fundraising support. If you combine our charitable services and those for which we are underpaid, CVHHH provides nearly $1 million of free care in our community each year. Thats a tall order for any non-profit, but events like our Hospice Memorial Golf Tournament help us cover that gap. CVHHH is a leader among home health agencies in Vermont and throughout the nation. The prevention of patient hospitalizations is a priority and an area where CVHHH is rated in the top 3% of all home care agencies nationally. On any given day, CVHHH carries a caseload of 500 active patients with 88,577 home visits made in 2010 by nurses, therapists, aides and social workers. In addition to home care, CVHHH offers preventative health clinics like monthly Foot Care Clinics, Health Screenings, Worksite Wellness, Flu and Pneumonia Vaccinations and International Travelers Health. More than 7,000 patients were seen in 2010 in these programs combined. The Lt. Governor summed it up by saying: I was impressed by the dedication of the home health staff and employees this is clearly not just a job its something they really care about. If you or a loved one is in need of in-home care or hospice services and live in Central Vermont call CVHHH at 2231878 or go to

continued from previous page

Lt. Governor Phil Scott Works With Home Health Staff

June 7, 2011

124 NORTH MAIN ST., BARRE, VT 05641 (802) 476-4031 479-0506

R.J. Wobby Jewelers

A total of more than $232,260.00 was awarded to Spaulding High School seniors on this awards night.
June 22, 2011

THE COZZI AND PIRONI SCHOLARSHIP Justin Foster THE EVA G. SMITH WRIGHT SCHOLARSHIP Dakota Woodworth THE ELIZABETH H. SMITH AWARD 802-223-5757 1 mile north of East Montpelier Village on Rt. 14 (follow signs) Lindsey Griggs THE THREE MUSKATEERS Courtney Grenier BARRE HOOPSTARS AWARDS Ashley Magoon & Gabby Quintin DEEP COREY SCHOLARSHIP Ryan Roberts RICHARD BUD CASSAVOY MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP Heating Oil, Ava Driscoll Kerosene, Diesel, THE KERRI B. SHANEBERGER MEMORIAL AWARD Service, and Sara Clark Installations THE BIANCHI-FISHER FAMILY SCHOLARSHIPS (802) 476-5252 Chantel Cherrier & Adam Reed Locally Owned and Operated NAIFA-VERMONT AWARD Since 1963 Inayat Yuridullah THE EDMON NELSON CRAIGE SCHOLARSHIP Adam Reed Dr. Jim Culver GEORGE H. PHINNEY MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP Oral & Wendy Yeung Maxillofacial CENTRAL VERMONT MEDICAL CENTER AUXILIARY Surgery SCHOLARSHIP Extractions Kristin Rouleau Wisdom Teeth Anesthesia FRANK M. COREY MEMORIAL AWARD Dental Implants Stephanie Garland TMJ Disorder AMY GOODELL MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP Corrections of Facial Deformities Peter Wagner Insurance Assistance 417 Rt. 302 (Berlin) FOTHERFILL, SEGALE & VALLEY SCHOLARSHIP (next to The WORLD) Jacob Trepanier Hours By Appointment YOUTH ACTIVITIES COUNCIL SCHOLARSHIP 479-3243 AWARD Hannah Ausmann KENNETH AND DOROTHY LOW SCHOLARSHIP Congratulations Monique Demers Spaulding Seniors 2011 VERMONT HONOR SCHOLARSHIP Kristin Rouleau VIRGINIA BROWN SCHOLARSHIP Alyssa Murphy DR. FISCHER & DR. ZIEGLER SCHOLARSHIP Katie Orr PARTRICK GRAY MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP Jenna Howard ERMA MONTI MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP Open Until 322 N. Main St., Barre Audrey Grubb MIDNIGHT 479-2222 LILLIAN RIDDELL DEMPSEY SCHOLARSHIP Darienne Chouinard ORANGE COUNTY SHERIFFS DEPARTMENT FOTHERGILL SEGALE SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS & VALLEY, CPAs Julie Morris FARRELL DISTRIBUTING AWARDS Ben Duff & Erin Fournier BOB CAMIRE-PAUL TOMASINI AWARDS Jenna Howard & Tyler Griggs CONGRATULATIONS THE HORATIO ALGER VERMONT SCHOLAR SHS CLASS OF 2011 Lance Garrett 143 BARRE STREET THE CHUCK CHATOT MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP MONTPELIER, VT Tyler Carrier 802-223-6261 GEORGE MARTIN ROBINS MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP Jenna McQuesten LAURENCE C. CAMPBELL MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP Chantel Cherrier 173 So. Main 476-6678 ELIZABETH CAMPBELL ARTS SCHOLARSHIP BARRE DAYS INN Jeff Anton, Prep. Adrienne DuLuca SUNY AT PLATTSBURG Jessica Gosselin UVM VERMONT SCHOLARS Jenna McQuesten & Spencer Cooley SAINT MICHAELS COLLEGE AWARDS Book AwardNicholas Salvas Beautiful Book AwardJacqueline Smith First Class/Affordable Green Moutain ScholarshipWendy Yeung Accomodations UNITED STATES SENATE YOUTH PROGRAM Operated By The Jeff Anton Family Kristin Rouleau NATIONAL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM FINALIST Sarah Durham DR. ERNEST V. REYNOLDS MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIPS Jacqueline Smith, Kristin Rouleau, Leah Miller, & Nicholas Salvas 84 N. Main St., Barre RONALD J. YORK MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIPS 476-4342 Craig Wells & Tyler Griggs SHS CLASS OF 1970 MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIPS Natasha Carbonnell & Nicholas Peloquin Valsangiacomo, Detora & McQuesten, P.C.


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- Jenna Goodall, of East Montpelier, has been named to the spring 2011 Presidents List at Plymouth State University in Plymouth, N.H. - Austin Hopkins, of Montpelier, was named to the spring 2011 Dean's List at Quinnipiac University in Hamden, Conn. - Julie Bigelow has been named to the Dean's List at University of New England in Maine. Bigelow is an Athletic Training major and pitcher on the varsity softball team, and was named Pitcher of the Week for the week of April 25 for the Commonwealth Coast Conference. - Nicholas Pellon (B.S.E.), of Barre, and Suzanne Waterman (B.A.), of Montpelier, are 2011 graduates of the University of Connecticut. - Clarkson University in Potsdam, N.Y. has recognized two local students for academic excellence. Owen Manley, of Montpelier, was named a Presidential Scholar. Christopher Pelkey, of Barre, was named to the spring 2011 Dean's List. - The following local students have been named to the honor lists at Vermont Technical College in Randolph Center. PRESIDENT'S LIST - Berlin: Jason Asnis, Jonathan Goddard. Bethel: Blake Barker, Kelly Pellegrino. East Calais: Grace De Geus, Melissa Wood. Hardwick: Daniel Greaves. Plainfield: Matthew Miller. Randolph: Schneida Bruny, Samantha Merrill, Molly Poirier, Unique Small, Alisa Taylor-Parisi. Randolph Center: Caleb Young. Rochester: Molly Harvey. Stowe: Russell Winn. Warren: Jennifer Watkins. DEAN'S LIST - Barre: Derek Bibeau, Chelsea Carpenter, Chentel Cherrier, Thomas Deforge, Diana Duke, Natasha Hoskins, Zachary Hutchins, Tyler Ladd, Iain Portalupi. Bethel: Ryan Ferranti, Margret Hughes, Rachel Noyes, Roselie Phillip, Andrew Wilkinson, Emily Wright. Bradford: Jordan Hodge. Braintree: Erin Fajans. Brattleboro: Patrick Gerry. Brookfield: Zyla Nuite. Chelsea: Blaine Conner, Mark Eastman, Heidi Hatch, Jordan Lyford. Corinth: Keith Friedland. East Montpelier: Brennan Jewett, Lisa Rice, Megan Swasey. East Randolph: Bryan Francoeur. Irasburg: Jacques Dupuis. Montpelier: Kevin Kelly, Katie Lee, Steven Lichti, Hung Ming Ngai. Moretown: Iris Davis, Eric M. Meade, II. Morrisville: William Guy, Adam Labranche. Northfield: Sabrina Gerdes, Kelli Wood. Plainfield: Tara Aucoin, Stephanie Geery. Randolph: Andrew Bent, Samantha Blakeney, Elizabeth Brady, Kelly Comtoi, Robert Reinecke. Randolph Center: Kelsey Bowers, Jason Boyle, Kaitlin Dimmick, Mahala Pinsonneault, Erin Regan. Rochester: Megan Harvey. South Barre: Cody Orr. South Royalton: Teddy Jeanty, Beth Mayer. Stowe: Nelson H. Lyford, Jr. Waitsfield: Reed Brown. Warren: Meaghan Kelley. Waterbury Center: Parker Hoblin. West Berlin: Leigh Tintle. Williamstown: Michelle Hebert, Lauren Mitchell, Bradley Pecue.

Pictured are Montpelier High School's 2011 Valedictory Group. Students in the photo are (l to r): Katherine Murray, Christopher Keller, Christopher Kenseth, Norio Costantino, Liam McSweeney, Jessie Gay, Louis Cecere, Caitlin Paterson, and Alexandra Dunn. Photo by Jerry Tillotson.

Congrats to MHS Valedictorians

The Spaulding High School Class of 1966 awards were recently presented to Andrea Yacavoni, Aaron Campbell, and Hannah Ausmann by Mike Gilbert, Class of 1966 representative. Gilbert, who taught business subjects at SHS for 33 years, also presented Andrea Yacavoni with the Michael Gilbert Business Scholarship Award.

Pictured (l to r): Charles Livendale, Linda Livendale, Charlie Norway, Haley Cyr, and Scott Cameron.

Charles and Linda Livendale of Barre Town recently awarded the Joseph Alan Livendale Memorial Scholarship to Charlie Norway and Haley Cyr, both Spaulding High School seniors, during the SHS Annual Awards night. This scholarship was established in memory of the Livendales' son, Joseph, who was an allstar lacrosse player at SHS, and is awarded

SHS Students Receive Livendale Scholarships

annually to a senior boy and senior girl currently on the lacrosse team and actively pursuing a college career. Since Joe's death in 2004, there have been 16 students awarded this scholarship. Presenting the scholarship along with the Livendales was Scott Cameron, former SHS lacrosse coach.

CVMC Auxiliary Awards $20,000 in Scholarships

The Central Vermont Medical Center Auxiliary Scholarship Committee Chair Peg Ayer has announced that the Auxiliary awarded $2,000 scholarships to 10 local students planning to study for careers in health care.

Students and adult learners throughout CVMCs service areas were invited to apply, stated Heidi Pelletier, CVMC Auxiliary president. We believe it is important to assist area students in their quest to become the next generation of health care providers. Students each received a $2,000 scholarship. Matriculating at the University of Vermont are: Jordan Parker, Montpelier High School to study nursing; Linsey Barclay, Spaulding High School to study Radiation Therapy; Troy Mullins, Harwood Union High School for Physical Therapy; Kristy Thygesen, Spaulding High School, to study Medical Laboratory Science. Two recipients will be at Vermont Technical College. Ethan Byrd, U-32 plans to study Respiratory Therapy and Scarlet Morse, who

works at Woodridge as nursing secretary, is studying nursing. Kristin Rouleau, Spaulding plans to attend Northeastern University to study Physical Therapy. Charity Lloyd, currently an LNA in the CVMC resource pool is attending Norwich University for nursing. Rachel Bower, Harwood Union High School plans to attend Drexel University to study nursing. Caroline Dellipriscoli, Montpelier High School will be at Long Island University to study nursing. The Auxiliary raises money by operating the Bene-Fit Shop in Barre and the hospital Gift Shop. This year they also produced and sold a popular cookbook. Copies are still available in both shops. Membership in the Auxiliary is open to all persons who are interested in the purposes and activities of the organization. Membership dues are $10 per calendar year. Contact Robin Brandis for more information at 802-371-4375, robin. or visit for an application.


page 20

322 N. Main 479-2222

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DONT PUT OFF TIL TOMORROW WHAT YOU CAN SELL TODAY! 479-2582 Or Toll Free 1-800-639-9753
Central Vermonts Newspaper CLASSIFIEDS 403 U.S. Route 302 - Berlin Barre, Vermont 05641

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June 22, 2011

Canadian Club

Sunday, October 9, 2011

A very patriotic June 14 Flag Day observance was held at the park in Barre, featuring many local dignitaries, American Legion and VFW, and other veteran auxiliary representatives, and even the famous Barre Tones chorus (above, left) doing renditions of patriotic songs. Above right is Commander Leonard Normandeau explaining what this occasion is all about. Sen. Bill Doyle gave a much appreciated talk on the history of the American ag and the importance of Vermont in the founding of our country.

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10:00 AM - 3:00 PM


Crafters Setup Starts at 8:00 AM

All calendar submissions should be sent to or mailed to The WORLD, Attn: Calendar, 403 U.S. Route 302, Barre, Vt. 05641. The deadline is 5:00pm, Thursday preceding publication. The Ongoing section is for free/low cost community events, which should be verified monthly. We are no longer able to include ongoing classes. BARRE- Barre Camera Club. All ages. Bring photos, slides or CDs for discussion & gentle critiquing. Community National Bank, second Mondays through Dec., meet at side door promptly at 7pm. 485-3086. Play Group. St. Monicas Church basement, Thursdays during school year, 9:30-11am. Cub Scout Pack 717. Fun for boys in grades 1-5. Barre Congregational Church, den meetings Thursdays except last week of month when Friday, 6:30pm. Info. 476-8399. Getting By in a Recession Support Group. Church of the Good Shepherd, Washington St., enter at rear. Mondays 7pm. 476-3929. American Legion Auxiliary Unit 10. Meets at the post, first Thursday of each month (not Jan. or July), 6:30pm. Vermont Modelers Club. Building & flying model airplanes yearround, visitors welcome. Info. 485-7144. Community Breakfast. First Presbyterian Church, 78 Summer St., 3rd Sunday of month, FREE, 7:30-9am. 476-3966. Lupus Support Group. 9 Jorgensen Ln., teen meeting 3rd Wednesdays at 6:30pm, adult meeting 4th Weds., 6:30pm. Info. 877-735-8787. Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group. First Presbyterian Church, 1st Weds of month, 10am-noon. 476-1480. Bingo. Mutuo Club, Beckley St., Weds., warmups 6pm, bingo 7pm. Friends of Aldrich Public Library. Aldrich Library, 2nd floor boardroom, 2nd Tuesday of month. Info. 476-7550. Clogging & Irish Step Lessons. With Green Mountain Cloggers, all ages, donations. Green Mtn Tavern, Mondays, 6-8pm. 522-2935. Strong Living Exercise Program. Aldrich Library, Milne Comm. Room, Mondays & Thursdays at 8am. Info. 433-1654. Circle of Parents. Confidential support group spons. by Prevent Child Abuse VT. Meets Tuesday eves. Info. 229-5724 or 1-800-children. Al-Anon Spiritual Mtgs. Hedding United Methodist, Weds. 7pm. Central VT Amateur Radio Club. Steak House, Barre-Montpelier Rd., 1st Wednesdays, 6:30pm. Info. 496-3566 or 496-2836. Mothers of Preschoolers. Monthly get-togethers for crafts, refreshments, etc. Christian Alliance Church, 476-3221. Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Barre, daily; call 802-229-5100 for latest times & locations; Square & Compass Bingo. Jackpot $500 55# or less, $300 after 55. Masonic Temple, doors open 4pm, kitchen 5pm, primas 5:50, reg 7pm. Bingo. Elks Club, Jefferson St., Sundays, open 4pm, games start 5:45. Alzheimers Support Group. Rowan Court Health & Rehab, 4th Weds. of month, 3-5pm. Info/RSVP at 476-4166. Alzheimers Support Group. Community National Bank, 2nd Weds. of month, 7-9pm. Info. Helene Thomas 476-5116/Carol Griffith 476-4822. Hedding United Methodist Activities & Meetings. 40 Washington Street, 476-8156. Teen Center, Mon-Fri. 3-6pm; Choir, Thursdays 7pm; Free Community Supper, Fridays 5:30-6:30pm; Celebrate Recovery & Teen Addiction Recovery Group, Fridays 6pm; Veterans Support Group, Fridays 6:30-8pm; Community Service & Food Shelf Hours: Wed & Thurs. 3-5pm. Vermont Vet to Vet, Wednesdays, 6-7pm. Barre Tones Womens A Capella Chorus. 2nd floor Alumni Hall, next to Barre Aud., Mondays, 7pm. or 223-2039. Bingo. Benefits St. Monicas School. St. Monicas, 79 Summer St., every Monday, pastimes 6pm, regular games 7pm. Knights Inc. Bingo. Knights of Columbus Hall, Pine Hill Rd., Friday nights, doors open 4:30pm. Cribbage. Mon-Fri 9am. Strong Living Exercise, Mon. & Wed. 9am. Barre Senior Center, 135 N. Main St.

Ongoing Events

Turning Point Ctr. Safe/supportive place for individuals & their families in/seeking recovery. Open Monday-Friday, 10am-5pm. 489 N. Main St. Alcoholics Anonymous-Living Sober, Sundays, 8:30am; Making Recovery Easier, Tuesdays, 6pm. Wits End Parent Support Group, Wednesdays, 6pm. Narcotics Anonymous, Thursdays, 6:30pm. Info. 479-7373. Knights of Columbus. Pine Hill Road, Barre Town, meetings second Tuesday of every month, 7pm. ReUse Stop. Barre Town recycling depot, Wilson Indust. Park; Tues/ Sat, 8-3:30, for unwanted reusable items; guidelines/prices, 775-7722. Green Mountain Spirit Chapter. National women bikers club. 2nd Wed. of month; info BERLIN- Bereavement Support Group. Every other Weds, 4/278/17, 10am; or every other Mon, 5/2-8/22, 6pm. CVHHH, 600 Granger Rd. 223-1878. Parkinsons Support Group. CVMC, conf. rm. #3, third Thursdays, 6:30-8pm. Info. 439-5554. Celiac Support Group. CVMC, 2nd Wednesdays, 4:30pm. 598-9206. Weight Watchers Meetings. Open 1/2 hour before mtg time. 617 Comstock Rd., Mondays at 4:30pm, Tuesdays at 12:15 & 5:30pm, Thursdays 9:30am & 5:45pm, Saturdays 9:30am. Diabetes Support Program. CVMC, conf. rooms, first Thursday of month, 7-8pm, free. Info. 371-4152. Civil Air Patrol. At the airport (blue hangar), Tuesdays, 6-8:30pm. Info at 229-5193. Al-anon/Alateen. CVMC, rm. 3, Saturdays, 7pm . 866-972-5266. Pregnancy & Newborn Loss Support Group. Woodridge Nursing Home, 4th Monday of month, 6:30-8:30pm. 371-4304 or 371-4376. Partners for Prevention-Alcohol & Drug Abuse Coalition. CVH, 2nd Weds. of month, 11:30am-1:30pm. Info 479-4250. Man to Man Prostate Cancer Support Grp. Family & public welcome. CVMC, 3rd Weds. of month, 6-8pm. 461-6222. Look Good... Feel Better. Program for female cancer patients. CVMC, 4th Mon. of month, 5:30-7:30pm. Info. 496-2582. Bible Information Class. Christ the Redeemer Lutheran Church, Airport Rd., every Tues., 6:30pm. Savvy Speakers Toastmasters Club. BC/BS conf. room, Industrial Ln., 1st & 3rd Tues., 5:30-7pm. 883-2313 or Birthing Center Open House. For parents, sibs, grandparents, etc. CVMC, 1st Wed. of month, 5:30-7pm. RSVP/Info. 371-4613. Knee/Hip Replacement Orientation Class. CVMC, conf. room #3, free, 1st Thurs. of each month, 2-3pm. Info 371-4188. Breastfeeding Support Group. CVMC Garden Path Birthing Center, 1st Monday of month, 5:30-7pm. Info. 371-4415. Infant & Child Car Seat Inspections. Berlin Fire Station, free, first Friday of month, 12-4pm. Appointments required, 371-4198. BRADFORD- Rockinghorse Circle of Support. For young women with or w/o kids, childcare & transportation available. Wednesdays, 1-2:30pm, Grace Methodist Church. Info 479-1086. New Hope II Support Group. Grace United Methodist, every Mon., 7-9p.m. Info. at 1-800-564-2106. BROOKFIELD- MOPS - Mothers of Preschoolers. Moms of kids birth through kindergarten welcome. Meal & childcare provided. New Covenant Church, 2252 Ridge Rd., 3rd Fridays, 6pm. 276-3022. Health-focused Group. Learn to cope w/ lifes passages. Weds, 7-8pm; Info 276-3142; Dr. Alice Kempe. CABOT- Youth Adventure Hour. Stories, songs & more for ages 3-14 w/Mark Shelton. Cabot Church, 3rd Sundays, 9:30am. 563-2278. Senior Lunch & Laughter. Comedy movies & hot lunch. Faith in Action. Masonic Hall, most Tues & Thurs, 10:30am. Info. 563-3322. Alcoholics Anonymous. Beginners meeting. Weds., 8pm. Call 802229-5100 for info, Preschool Story Time. Cabot Public Library, Fridays, 10am. CALAIS- Mens and Womens Bible Study Groups. County Road, Wednesdays, 7pm. Info. 485-7577 or continued on next page


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Hart Hollow Road Washington, VT 05675

802-883-2364 802-883-5568

Open 7 Days A Week 11AM8PM

2678 River Street, Bethel (2.6 mi. on VT Rt. 107)






Served 4:00 to 9:30PM

2011 Stanley Cup Champions!


(Limit one item per person; dine-in only)

6/25 Greg Brown, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 6/25 Sonya Kitchell, Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH 6/24 - 6/26 Solid Sound Festival 2011, MASS MoCA - North Adams, MA 6/26 Galactic, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT 7/1 Red Horse, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 7/3 Buckwheat Zydeco, Dartmouth Green - Hanover, NH 7/1 - 7/3 Phish Super Ball IX, Watkins Glen International - Watkins Glen, NY 7/7 Battery Park Free Concert Series - Joshua Panda, Battery Park Burlington, VT 7/8 Paula Cole, Spruce Peak Performing Arts Center - Stowe, VT 7/9 Kilimanjaro, Spruce Peak Performing Arts Center - Stowe, VT 7/14 Pink Martini, Hopkins Center - Hanover, NH 7/14 Battery Park Free Concert Series - Barika, Battery Park - Burlington, VT 7/17 Edwin McCain, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 7/15 - 7/17 Solarfest, Forget-Me-Not-Farm - Tinmouth, VT 7/16 & 7/17 Green River Festival, Greenfield Community College Greenfield, MA 7/19 Furthur, Saratoga Performing Arts Center - Saratoga Springs, NY 7/20 Courtyard Hounds, Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT 7/21 Battery Park Free Concert Series - Scars On 45, Battery Park Burlington, VT 7/22 Great Big Sea, Spruce Peak Performing Arts Center - Stowe, VT 7/22 - 7/23 The Manifestivus, Cabot, VT 7/24 The Wailin Jennys, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 7/25 Amos Lee & Lucinda Williams, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion Gilford, NH 7/28 McMaster & Leahy, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 7/28 Bright Eyes, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion - Gilford, NH 7/28 Battery Park Free Concert Series - Saints Of Valory, Battery Park Burlington, VT 7/29 Bright Eyes, Shelburne Museum - Shelburne, VT 7/30 Tim Robbins and the Rogues Gallery Band, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 7/29 - 7/31 Osheaga Music and Arts Festival 2011, Montreal, QB 8/5 Al Stewart, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 8/5 Alison Krauss & Union Station, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion Gilford, NH 8/11 O.A.R., Waterfront Park - Burlington, VT 8/11 Stray Cat Lee Rocker, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 8/13 David Wilcox, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 8/13 Valley Stage Music Festival, 246 Blackbird Swale Drive - Huntington, VT 8/13 - 8/14 Grand Point North feat. Grace Potter & The Nocturnals, Waterfront Park - Burlington, VT 8/19 Tommy Malone, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 8/19 Bob Dylan, Meadowbrook US Cellular Pavilion - Gilford, NH

oncert onnections

CHELSEA- Story Time. Songs, stories & crafts for children birth to 5 years. Chelsea Public Library, Wednesdays, 1:15pm. 685-2188. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). United Church of Chelsea on North Common, Wednesdays, 5:30pm. Info. 685-3414. EAST MONTPELIER- Mens Fellowship Grp. Crossroads Christian Church, 1st & 3rd Tues., 7pm. Breakfast, 2nd Sat., 8am. 476-9962. HARDWICK- Caregiver Support Group. Agency on Aging, rear entrance Merchants Bank, 2nd Thurs of month. 229-0308 x306. Celebrate Recovery Groups. Touch of Grace A/G Church, Rts. 15 & 16. Women, Tues. 7pm. Men, Weds. 7pm. Men & Women, Fri. 6pm. Info 472-8240/533-2245. Peace and Justice Coalition. G.R.A.C.E. Arts bldg (old firehouse), Tues., 7 pm. Info. Robin 533-2296. Nurturing Fathers Program. Light supper included. Thurs., 6-8:30pm. Registration/info 472-5229. MARSHFIELD- Playgroup. Twinfield School, Mondays during school year, 12:30-2pm. Jaquith Public Library Activities. Old Schoolhouse Common, 4263581, Shakespeare Study Group, 3rd Thursdays, 7pm. Preschool Story Time and Art Project, for children birth to age six & their grown-ups, Mondays, 10am. Book Group for Adults, stop by for copy of the book, meets 4th Mondays, 7 pm. Twin Valley Seniors. Mon, Wed, Fri., 11-2; meals $4 for ages 55 and older and Meals on Wheels, 426-3447 (vol. drivers needed). Walking Club, Weds. Old Schoolhouse Common. Info 426-3717. MIDDLESEX- Food Shelf. United Methodist Church, Saturdays, 9-10:30am. MONTPELIER- Freeride Montpelier Open Shop Nights. Need help w/a bike repair? Come to the volunteer-run community bike shop. 89 Barre St., Tues. & Thurs. 6-8pm, Fridays 4:30-6:30, by donation. Free Community Meals. Mondays: Unitarian Church, 11am-1pm; Tuesdays: Bethany Church, 11:30am-1pm; Wednesdays: Christ Church, 11am-1pm; Thursdays: Trinity Church, 11:30am-1pm; Fridays: St. Augustine Church, 11am-12:30pm. 2nd Saturdays: Trinity Church, 11:30am-1pm; Last Sundays, Bethany Church, 4:30-6:30pm. Trinity Community Thrift Store Donations. Accepted ONLY 2nd Saturdays, 11am-5pm. 137 Main St. 229-9155. Survivors of Suicide Support Group. For anyone who has lost a loved one to suicide. 56 East State St., 4th Thursdays, 6-7:30pm. 223-4111. Science of Mind Principles Study Group. For all faiths/inquiring minds. Universal Rivers of Life, 28 East State St., 1st & 3rd Thurs. 223-3427. Trinity Teen Night. United Methodist Church, 2nd and 3rd Fridays, 5-9pm. Volunteers needed to share talents & hobbies. Info 279-3695. Toastmasters. Montpelier Speakeasies held at National Life, 1st & 3rd Wednesdays, noon-1pm. Learn the arts of speaking, listening & thinking. No fee for guests. 229-7455 or NAMI Connection. Support group for people living w/mental illness. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, East Montpelier Room, 1st & 3rd Thursdays, 6-7:30pm. Info. 800-639-6480. Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group, childcare provided. Trinity Methodist Church, 137 Main St., 2nd Thursday of month, 6-8pm. Info. 476-1480. Calico County Quilters. All skill levels welcome. Bethany Church, Red Room, 2nd Saturday of each month, 1-3pm (NOT Oct. or May). Intro. to Soka Gakkai. World peace through individual happiness. Children welcome. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, last Saturday of month, 11am-1pm. Info. 229-5168. Community Meeting. Share stories & concerns about independent living & community issues, access to health care, etc. VT Center for Independent Living, 3rd Thursdays, 1-3pm. Info. 229-0501. Womans Book Club: The Yada Yada Prayer Group novels by Neta Jackson. First Thursdays, 7pm. Info. 839-9439. Bereaved Family Support Group. See listing under BERLIN. Co-Dependents Anonymous (CoDA). Bethany Center - basement, 8/6, 8/13 & 8/20 New York Theatre Workshop, Hopkins Church Tuesdays, 6:30pm. Info. 229-9036. Hanover, NH Healthy Tuesdays. Free chiropractic consultation w/ Dr. Jae Ehrich, 8/26 Doobie Brothers & Lynyrd Skynyrd, Meadowbrook US Cellular DC. RiverSide Chiropractic, Tuesdays 4-6pm. 262-6097 for apptmt. Pavilion - Gilford, NH TOPS (Take Off Pounds Music Hall - White River Church, VT 8/26 Lori McKenna, Tupelo Sensibly). Bethany Junction, Wednesdays, 5:15pm. Info. Linda Lamberti 476-8345. Junction, VT 9/9 Leo Kottke, Tupelo Music Hall - White River 9/15 - 9/18 Tunbridge Worlds Fair, Tunbridge Fair survivors, Brain Injury Support Group. All brain injuryGrounds - caregivers & adult family VT Tunbridge, members welcome to attend. Disability Rights VT, 141 Main St., firstCotton, Tupelomonth,Hall - White River1-800-834-7890 x106. 9/22 James Monday of Music 5:30-7:30pm. Junction, VT 9/25 The Avett Brothers, Meadowbrook US 135 Pavilion - Gilford, Kellogg-Hubbard Library Activities.Cellular Main St., 223-3338. NH Story Time, Tues/Weds/Fri, 10:30am. Comics Club, Tues, 3:30-5pm. Youth Chess Terrors, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 3:30pm. 10/20 Tartan Club, Weds, 5:30-7pm. Lego Club, Thurs, Dungeons & Dragons, Fri, 4-5:30pm. Games Junction, Library, Fri, 10/22 Dar Williams, Tupelo Music Hall - White River at the VT 3-5pm. ReadCollins, Tupelo Music Hall - White River Junction, VT 11/26 Judy with COCO Therapy Dog, Thurs, 4pm. Lunch in a Foreign Language, Weds: Music Hall -Thurs:River Junction, VT Friday: 12/4 George Winston, Tupelo Spanish, White French/Italian, German. CHADD ADHD Parent Support Group. Childcare not available, please make plans for your child. Woodbury College, second Tuesday of month, 5:30-7:30pm. Info. 498-5928. Overeaters Anonymous. Bethany Church, Fridays at noon. 223-3079. Bingo. Food & beverage available. Elks Lodge, every Tuesday, doors open 4pm, early bird 5pm, regular games 7pm. Good Beginnings of Central Vermont. Vol meetings. Bethany Church, 1st Fri. of the month, 12-1pm. Info. 279-2106. Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Weds., 7pm. 476-3221. Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Montpelier, daily. Call 802-2295100 for latest times & locations, Al-Anon. Trinity Methodist Church, Main St., Sun., 6:15-7:30pm. Info. 1-866-972-5266. Central Vermont Support Group. Meeting at Another Way, 125 Barre St., Tuesdays 6-7:30pm. Info. 479-5485. Community Kitchen. Unitarian Universalist, 2nd & 4th Sun., 4:306pm. Info. Richard Sheir, 223-4799. SL AA. 12-step recovery group for sex/relationship problems. Bethany Church, Wed., 5pm. Info. 802-249-6825.

Survivors of Incest Anonymous. Bethany Church parlor, 115 Main St., Mondays, 5pm, Info 229-9036/454-7822. Capital Orchestra. New players welcome, esp. strings. U-32, rehearsals most Mondays, 7-9pm. Info. 223-8610/ Peace Vigil. In front of the Post Office, every Friday, 12-1pm. Brain Injury Support Group. Unitarian Church, first & third Thurs. of month, 1:30-2:30pm. Info. call toll free 1-877-985-8440. PeaceVermont (CCAV) Meetings. AFSC office, 73 Main St., 1st Monday of each month, 5:30pm. Info 229-2340. La Leche League. Breastfeeding info & support. Unitarian Church, 3rd Tuesday, 10am. Info 454-1569. Umoja (Unity) Womens Discussion Group. All ethnic groups invited. 1st & 3rd Sat., 1pm. Info. call 229-4227. Playgroups: Baby Play, Thursdays, 9:30-11am at St. Augustines Church, lower level. Dads & Kids Playgroup, Thursdays, 6-7:30pm and Playgroup, Saturdays, 9:30-11am, both at Family Center of Washington County. All held during school year only. Christian Meditation. Christ Church, Mondays, 12-1pm. MORETOWN- Youth Group. Ages 13-18 welcome. Pastors House, Community of the Crucified One, Rte 100, Mondays 7-9pm. 496-5912. Playgroup. Town Hall, side entrance, Mondays during school year, 10-11:30am. MORRISVILLE- Overeaters Anonymous. First Congregational Church, 85 Upper Main St., Fridays at noon. Info. 888-2356. Alcoholics Anonymous. Daily meetings, call 229-5100 for latest times & locations; NORTHFIELD- Weight Watchers. Gray Building, Thursdays, 5pm. Clogging & Irish Step Lessons. W/Green Mountain Cloggers, ages 8-78, donations. Sundays 5-8pm. 522-2935. Northfield Chess Club. Casual games & speed chess. Northfield Senior Center, $1, Tuesdays, 7pm. Info. 764-5880. Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings M-W-Th. Call 802-229-5100 for details; Playgroup. United Church of Northfield, Wednesdays starting Oct. 6, 9:30-11am. Held only when school is in session. Info. 262-3292 x113. PLAINFIELD- Diabetes Discussion Group. For those w/ diabetes & their families. The Health Center, 3rd Thursdays, 6:30pm. 322-6600. Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 229-5100 for times/info, www.aavt,org. RANDOLPH- Lift for Life Exercises, Tues-Fri, 8:30am; Cribbage 9:30am & Mahjongg 10am on Tuesdays; Art History Video Series 12:45pm & Bridge Club 2pm on Wednesdays; Foot Clinics, 1st & 2nd Weds, 10am-noon, call to sign up. All held at Randolph Senior Center, 6 Hale St. Info. 728-9324. Healthier Living Workshops. Free, for anyone with a chronic illness. Gifford Conference Ctr, Mondays through 6/27, 6-8:30pm. 728-2118. Diabetes Support Group. Meet w/facilitators & fellow diabetics. Gifford Medical Ctr, 1st Tuesday of month, 11am-noon. 728-7100. Quit in Person Group. Free tobacco cessation program Gifford Conference Ctr., Wednesdays, 5:30-6:30pm. Info. 728-2118. Cancer Support Group. For survivors, sufferers & family. Gifford Conference Ctr, 2nd Tuesdays, 9:30-11am. 728-2270. Al-Anon/Alateen. Gifford Hospital, Weds, 7pm and Sundays, 11am. Storytime. Kimball Library, Wed., 11am, ages 2-5; Toddlertime, Fri., 10:30am; Gathering for hand work, 2nd & 4th Mon., 6pm. ROXBURY- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times & locations; STOWE- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times & locations; WAITSFIELD- Community Acupuncture Night. Free assessment & treatment, donations welcome. Three Moons Wellness, 859 Old County Rd., 2nd fl., last Weds., of month, 4-7pm. RSVP 272-3690. Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 229-5100 for times & locations, or WARREN- Infant, Toddler & Parent Enrichment Series. Warren Public Library, Tuesdays, 10am. Info. 496-3913. WASHINGTON- Central VT ATV Club. Washington Fire Station, 3rd Thurs, 6:30pm. Summer Storytime. Calef Memorial Library, Mondays, 11am. WATERBURY- Beginner Ballet for Kids with Special Needs. Free class for ages 4-7, offered by One Studio Dance and Yoga. Held at Jazzercise, 29 Stowe St., Saturdays 11:45am-12:30pm. 244-8600. Grandparents Raising their Childrens Children. Support group, childcare provided. Wesley Methodist Church, Main St., 3rd Tuesday of month, 6-8pm. Info. 476-1480. Afternoon Knitters. Bring your latest project, crocheters welcome, too. Waterbury Public Library, Wednesdays, 1-2pm. Info. 244-7036. Support Group for women who have experienced partner abuse. Info at 1-877-543-3498. Playgroups: Open Gym, Mon-Tues-Fri, 11:05-11:35am; Story Time, Tues, 10-11am; Music & Movement Playgroup, Weds, 10-11:30am; Art & Exploration Playgroup, Thurs., 9:30-11:30am. Thatcher Brook Primary School Childrens Room, during school year only. Al-Anon. Congregational Church, Mondays 7pm, Fridays 8pm; Info. 1-866-972-5266. WATERBURY CENTER- Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-2295100 for times & locations, Bible Study Group. Bring your bible, coffee provided, all welcome. Waterbury Center Grange, Sundays, 5-6pm. Info. 498-4565. WEBSTERVILLE- Fire District #3, Prudential Committee. Monthly meeting, 105 Main St., 3rd Wed., 7pm. WILLIAMSTOWN- Knitting Goup. All handwork welcome, come for creativity & community. Ainsworth Library, Tuesdays, 7-8:30pm. Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Sun., 6pm. Info. 476-3221. Grandparents Raising their Childrens Children. Support grp, childcare provided. 1st Wed. of month. 6-8pm. 802-476-1480, x377. continued on next page


Friday Night Specials

Serving 5:30-9:30 pm
Fried fresh haddock with coleslaw and hand-cut fries

State Street Catering

Brought to you by Uncle Mikes Deli
8 State Street Montpelier, Vermont 229-6788

Fish Fry $10.95

Mon.-Fri., or visit our web site at

page 22 The WORLD June 22, 2011

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

For venue phone numbers, call

Country Club of Barre

Weddings Reunions Special Events Welcome


Great Food Makes Great Memories, And We Make Great Food

Member of the Vermont Association of Wedding Professionals Visit our Website at

Reservations Recommended 476-7658 x6 142 Drake Road, Plainfield, VT


VSO Embarks on Annual Summer Festival Tour

Enjoy music fit for a king on a soft summer evening in Vermont! The Vermont Symphony Orchestra presents its popular TD Bank Summer Festival Tour in eight outdoor locations this summer with a program entitled Symphony Royale, Anthony Princiotti conducting. From Friday, July 1 through Sunday, July 10, the Orchestra will perform in glorious mountain and lakeside settings across the state. Handels fireworks begin the program and live fireworks complete it, in this musical homage to royalty. The noble procession includes Scheherazades Kalendar Prince, the King and Queen of Troy, and the King of Siam. In honor of Independence Day, the VSO celebrates our freedom from monarchical rule with Americas own version of royalty, Duke Ellington! The performance is crowned, as always, by the majestic 1812 Overture and selections from Sousa, the March King. Concerts begin at 7:30pm. Venues open early for picnicking and concerts conclude with celebratory fireworks. Central Vermont concerts include the following: - Friday, July 1, 7:30pm, Sugarbush Resort, Warren (Presented by Sugarbush Resort) - Saturday, July 9, 7:30pm, Three Stallion Inn, Randolph - Sunday, July 10, 7:30pm, Trapp Concert Meadow, Stowe (co-presented with Stowe Performing Arts) The VSO is the only orchestra that actually tours the state each summer, says executive director Alan Jordan. All of us look forward to the summer tour. Its become a cherished summer tradition. This summer, were especially lucky to be the only outdoor concert at Shelburne Farms, he says. So we hope people will get their tickets, gather their picnics, and join us under the stars in a town nearby this July. Gates generally open for picnicking between 5:00 and 5:30pm. depending on location. Tickets range from $31-34 for adults; free to $17 for children under age 12. Tickets purchased at the gate will be subject to a surcharge, so advance purchase is recommended. All sites are wheelchair accessible. For nine consecutive years, TD Bank has kindly served as the title sponsor for the VSOs Summer Festival Tour. For more information about the VSO TD Bank Summer Festival Tour, including a listing of local ticket outlets, or to order tickets, please visit or call FlynnTix at (802) 863-5966.

WOODBURY- Wild Edible and Medicinal Plant Walk. With Annie McCleary. Wisdom of the Herbs School, $10, 6-8pm. Preregister at 456-8122. WORCESTER- Hike with Green Mtn Club. Ascend Worcester Mountain for late afternoon views on one of the longest days of the year. Meet at Montpelier Park & Ride, 3:30pm. Info. 479-2304.

The Perfect Place for Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner


Receptions Banquets Business Meetings Across from CVH on Airport Rd. 229-6164

Thursday, June 23

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Alcoholics Anonymous. Call 802-229-5100 for times & locations, or WOODBURY- Knitting Group. All hand work welcome. Library, 1st & 3rd Wed., 6:30-8pm. Grandparents Raising their Childrens Children. Support group, childcare provided. Woodbury Community Room, 4th Monday of each month, 6-8pm. Info., call Evelyn at 476-1480. WORCESTER- Playgroup. Town Hall, Fridays through school year, 9:30-11:30am. Knitting Night. The Wool Shed, Tuesdays, 6:30-8:30 BARRE- Barre Farmers Market. Fresh produce, meat, plants, baked goods and more. City Hall Park, 3-6pm. Authors at the Aldrich: Ron Powers. The journalist discusses Mark Twain: A Life. Aldrich Library, Milne Community Rm, FREE, 6pm. Michael Arnowitt Jazz Trio. Part of summer outdoor concert series. Currier Park, 7-8pm. Open Mike. With host John Lackard. Gustos, 28 Prospect St., no cover, 9pm. Info. 476-7919. BRAINTREE- Line Dancing. Hosted by Step n Time. Abel Mtn Campground Pavilion, Mobile Acres Rd., off of 12A, $5, 6:30-8:30pm. HARDWICK- Trust Birth Initiative Meeting. Discussing due dates, induction, and the implications. Jeudevine Library, 7-9pm. MARSHFIELD- Paradise Lost: Memories of Jewish Agricultural Settlements and Collective Farms in Ukraine and Crimea, 19211945. Talk by Bob Belenky on his recent interview research visit to the Ukraine. Jaquith Public Library, 7pm. Info. 426-3581. MIDDLESEX- Lewis Franco & The Missing Cats. Swing and American popular song, part of outdoor summer concert series. Pellerin/Shapiro Memorial Bandstand, FREE, 6:30pm. 229-0881. MONTPELIER- Capital City Band. All are welcome to these weekly outdoor concerts. Statehouse lawn, next to Pavilion Bldg, FREE, 7pm. Info. 223-7069. Maren Christensen. Singer/songwriter. Charlie Os, 8pm. Public Hearing on Antlerless Deer Proposal. VT Fish & Wildlife proposed reduced harvest in 2011 due to severe winter affecting population. Public input is welcome. Pavilion Auditorium, State St., 7pm. PLAINFIELD- Annual Hospice Memorial Golf Tournament & Silent Auction. Help CVHHH celebrate its 100th year by participating in this great event. Country Club of Barre, noon. Info. 224-2215. STOWE- Songs for a New World. Stowe Theatre Guild offer Jason Robert Browns emotionally-charge pastiche of contemporary songs. Town Hall Theatre, $20/$10 kids under 12, 8pm. Info. 253-3961.

$10 cover, 8pm. Info. 229-2737. NORTHFIELD- CVEDC Leadership Seminar. Karel Murray pres. The Great & Powerful Ah - How to move forward & act remarkably. Norwich Univ., $25 mbrs/$35 non, 7:30-9:30am. pre-reg. 223-4654. STOWE- Songs for a New World. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See description 6/22. WATERBURY- Virtual Trip to Tibet & Nepal. Fay Lauber and Ongyel Sherpa share their travels through photos, PowerPoint, and unique handicrafts. Waterbury Public Library, FREE, 7pm. 244-7036.

BARRE- GED Testing. Writing at 3pm, math at 3:30pm, take only one; social studies, science & reading at 5:30pm, take 1 or 2. Barre Learning Center, 46 Washington St. Pre-register 476-4588. MONTPELIER- Bug Walk. Grab a net and come search for tiny discoveries like dragonflies, butterflies, and much more. North Branch Nature Center, $3 indiv/$5 per family, 4-5pm. Info. 2296206. Art Opening. Celebrating Arctic Cycles exhibit by Ken Leslie. Governors Gallery, Pavilion Building, 3-5pm. 828-0749. Chris Beard: Prince of the Blues. Performance by the fiery singer and electric guitarist. Dave Keller is presenting the show & will open w/ a few tunes. Black Door Bistro,

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Wednesday, June 22

Friday, June 24

CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. North Common, 3-6:30pm. Pick up dinner at the market and enjoy Family Movie Night at the Town Hall, hosted by Chelsea Public Library, at 6:30pm. EAST MONTPELIER- Central VT Humane Society Annual Meeting. With presenter Linda Gage from Best Friends Animal Society in Kanab, Utah. CVHS Adoption Center, 1589 Rte 14S, 6:308pm. Info. 476-3811. MONTPELIER- Shifting and Drive Trains 102. Learn about fine tuning, replacement and more. Part of Friday Night Fix workshop series. Onion River Sports, 6-7:30pm. Info. 229-9409. Swing Dance. All ages & abilities welcome. Bring socks or clean softsoled shoes. Spons. by Central VT Swing Dancers. Capital City Grange, $8, lesson 7:30-8pm, open dancing 8pm on. Info. 229-4008. Reptiles & Amphibians of Vermont. Presentation featuring stunning images, audio & video of VTs fascinating herptiles. North Branch Nature Center, $5/$3 members/free for kids, 7pm. Info. 229-6206. World Bazaar Summer Reading Kickoff. Start the One World, Many Stories summer reading program with food & crafts from around the world. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 1pm. 223-3338. Monteverdi Music School Faculty Concert. Featuring works by Bach, Brahms, Debussy, Ibert, Schumann & more, followed by dessert reception. Bethany Church, free/donations welcome, 7:30pm. ROCHESTER- The Johannes String Quartet w/Pianist Cynthia Huard. Feat. works by Dvorak, Schumann, more. Rochester Fed. Church, donations, pre-concert talk 6:30pm, concert 7pm. 767-9234. continued on next page

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BARRE- Lost in Traffic. Studio Place Arts, Main Gallery, through 7/30. -- Postcards & Memories. Studio Place Arts, Second Floor Gallery, through 7/30. -- Ode to Demeter, Persephone Entre Deux Mondes. Linoleum block prints by Sam Kerson. Studio Place Arts, Third Floor Gallery, through 7/30. BERLIN- Three Lefts Make a Right. Paintings by Montpelier artist Alison Goodwin. Central VT Medical Center, through August. HARDWICKLisa Dimondstein. Photography exhibit. Claires Restaurant, through 6/27. MIDDLESEX- From the Garden to the Forest. Paintings by Anne Unangst, Cindy Griffith and Marcia Hill, with the common theme of the natural world. Red Hen Bakery and Caf, through 6/30. MONTPELIER- David Smith. Paintings by the Peacham artist. Vermont Supreme Court, through 6/30. -- G.R.A.C.E. Exhibit. Works by artists from the acclaimed Grass Roots Art and Community Effort. T.W. Wood Gallery, through 7/17. -- Hal Mayforth. A selection of his paintings loosely organized under the themes of movement & humor. Contemporary Dance and Fitness Studio, through July. -- Art of Creative Aging. Jurired show sponsored by Central VT Council on Aging. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, through 6/30. -- Dreaming the Moon. Selected paintings on canvas and paper by Deborah Hillman. The Drawing Board, through June. -- Arctic Cycles: Artists Books and Paintings. Works by Ken Leslie. Governors Gallery, Pavilion Building, through 7/30. -- Transcendence: Mooring the Storm. Works by Carol MacDonald & Erik Rehman exploring the recovery process for survivors of sexual violence. Vermont State House, Card Room, through July. -- Sculpture Exhibit. Featuring works by Leila Bandar, Kat Clear, Chris Curtis, David Tanych and Denis Versweyveld. Vermont Arts Council Sculpture Garden, ongoing. MORRISVILLE- Jacob Martin. Paintings by the Hyde Park artist. The Bees Knees, through 7/11. RANDOLPH- Area Artist Show. Annual celebration featuring a variety of works by local artists. Chandler Gallery, through 7/10. -- Ted Danforth. Pastel works by the Bethel artist. Gifford Medical Center Gallery, through 7/27. -- The Rhythm of Color. Pastels and oil paintings by Kate Mueller. Korongo Gallery, through7/17. ROCHESTER- Edward Koren. Drawings by the Brookfield cartoonist. BigTown Gallery, Main Gallery, through 7/10. -- Fulvio Testa. Watercolor landscapes. BigTown Gallery, Center Gallery, through 7/10. SOUTH ROYALTON- Heavenly Majesty: Images of Creation. Exhibit of high resolution color photographs taken by the Hubble Telescope. Joseph Smith Birthplace Historic Site, through 8/31. STOWE- Sheel Gardner Anand. Paintings by the Vermont artist. Vermont Fine Art Gallery, through June. -- Best of the North East Masters of Fine Arts. Helen Day Art Center, through 9/4. WARREN- Georgette Diamandis. Warren Public Library, thru July


MONTPELIER- Ride with Green Mtn Bicycle Club. A 40-mi. or 60-mi. (moderate to strenuous) ride to the Hope Cemetery in Barre. Helmets required. Meet at Montpelier H.S., Monday through Friday from 8:30am to 4:30pm. 8:45am. Info. 865-2805. European Dance Tour Fundraiser A photo ID is required for admittance. Performance. Lida Winfield & Ellen Smith Ahearn offer a sneakpreview of works from their STOWE- Songs for a New World. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See upcoming tour. Contemp. Dance & Fitness, $10 sugg. donation, 7pm. 229-4676. description 6/22. WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Farmers Market. Produce & Contact Improvisation & Movement Exploration Jam. Newcomers baked goods, free market space. Pump & Pantry, No. Main St., 3-6pm. arrive at 10 for informal skill-building, open contact jam starts 10:30. Contemporary Dance & Fitness, $3-$5, 10am-noon. Info. 778-0300. Vermont Opera Theater: Sharing Our Songs. Seven singers & four pianists perform music by Argento, Brel, Puccini, Mozart, Tchaikovsky, BERLIN- Red Cross Blood Drive. Berlin Mall, 11:30am-4:30pm. Vaughan Williams, more. Unitarian Church, FREE, 6pm. 223-8610. 1-800-RED-CROSS. Celebrating 20th Anniversary of Partnersnip with Village in El BRAINTREE- Adding Value Through Animal Welfare and Third Salvador. Refreshments, music and unveiling of mural. Bethany Party Certifications. Workshop hosted by NOFA-VT, Agency of Ag Church parking lot, 12:30-2pm. Info. 229-0415. & UVM Ctr for Sustainable Ag. The Royal Butcher, 10am-3pm. Pre- RANDOLPH- Horse Soccer. Ridden soccer w/ a big ball, fun & nonreg. 828-3360. competitive. Mid-State Show Grounds, 10am-noon. Info. 558-3747. CABOT- Town-Wide Lawn Sale. Pick up a guide in town. Dozens ROCHESTER- Young Artists Concert. Duos and solos by Tim of sales, benefits Cabot Chronicle newsletter. Info. 563-3338. Woos and Samantha Angstman, piano, and Owen Kevra-Lenz, violin. E. CORINTH- Secret Gardens Tour. Visit 5 local private gardens, Rochester Federated Church, by donation, 4pm. Info. 767-9234. benefits Blake Memorial Library. Rain or shine, refreshments on library lawn, $15 adv./$20 day of tour/under 18 free, noon-5pm. 439-5494. MARSHFIELD- Act of Conscience. Peter Mayhews band performs roots, rock & reggae to benefit Jaquith Library. Old Schoolhouse BARRE- Drumming Circle: Surrender to Trust and Love. Stories, Common, sugg. donation $8/$4 kids/$20 carload, 7pm. 426-3581. MONTPELIER- Capital City Farmers Market. Local produce, poems & all forms of art on the monthly theme are welcome. Open to plants, baked goods and more. Corner of State St. & Elm St., 9am- all. LACE, FREE/sugg. $3 donation for space, 7-9pm. WASHINGTON- Summer Reading Kickoff. With musical group, 1pm. Info. 223-2958. Reptile & Amphibian Walk. Join Larry Clarfeld in search of basking Jiggety Jog. All kids are welcome, storytime will continue through the turtles, breeding frogs, salamanders and more. North Branch Nature summer, this time each week. Calef Memorial Library, FREE, 11am. Center, $12/$10 members/$5 kids, 9:30am-12:30pm. Info. 229-6206. Peter Mayhew - Act of Conscience. Fundraising concert to kick-off the summer outdoor concert series. Old Schoolhouse Common gaze- BETHEL- Red Cross Blood Drive. Bethel White Church, 12:305:30pm. 1-800-RED-CROSS. bo, 7pm. Info. 426-3581. STOWE- Work Hike With Green Mountain Club. Moderate hike, MONTPELIER- Willem Lange and Mary Azarian. Author & stoSmugglers Notch, near Sterling Pond. Bring heavy-duty work gloves, ryteller Lange and illustrator Azarian share their new book, A Dream of Dragons. Bear Pond Books, FREE, 7pm. Info. 229-0774. lunch, water. Meet at Montpelier H.S. at 8am. Info. 223-1406. RANDOLPH- CPR for Infants and Children. A free non-certificaSongs for a New World. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 6/22. WATERBURY- Concert in the Park. Gospel music by The Milligan tion course for parents and caregivers. The Family Center, beside Family and contemporary Christian music by Rich Ballard. Rusty Gifford Ob/Gyn, 6-8pm. Pre-register 728-2257. Parker Memorial Park, 6-8pm. Rainsite: Green Mtn Comm. Alliance continued on next page Church, Rte 100, Duxbury. Info. 371-7969.
"Iqaluit Cycle" by Ken Leslie. Iqaluit is the capital city of Nunavut, on Canadas Baffin Island. This artists book, 50 in diameter, was painted one page per hour, through a full 360 panorama, for 24 hours during the summer solstice, when the sun never sets.

Hardwick artist Ken Leslie is currently showing work from his Top of the World series at the Governor's Gallery in the Pavilion Office Building, 5th floor, 109 State Street, Montpelier. Leslie has devoted much of his career capturing the changing landscape in both summer and winter across the Arctic. The exhibition, which continues through July 30th, features work from his projects in Iceland, Svalbard, Alaska, Baffin Island, Norway, Finland, and a few Vermont works thrown in for good measure. The watercolors, acrylics and oils capture both winter and summer views of the same sites. Leslie is known for his circular artist book structure, which allows him to paint 360 panoramas that move through both space and time, completing a full circle. Each cycle traces the full landscape through a full day or a full year, with an eye to the ever changing light. The public is invited to attend a reception for the exhibition at the Governor's Gallery in the Pavilion Building on Thursday, June 23, from 3 to 5pm. Normal gallery hours are

Arctic Cycles: Works by Ken Leslie at the Governors Gallery

WILLIAMSTOWN- The City Mouse and the Country Mouse. Puppet show presented by The Traveling Storyteller and Co. Ainsworth Public Library, 10am. Rachaels Garden Work Day. Volunteers needed to help create two community parks in the village. Bring tools & gardening materials, no invasives! Rachaels Garden, Rte 14 at corner of Main St. & Spider Web Farm Rd., meeting 9am, gardening starts 9:30am. 433-6095. WORCESTER- 5th Annual Carolan Festival. Music of the Irish harper and composer, Turlough Carolan. Come play or listen: open sessions, country dancing, potluck supper, evening concert. Mallery Farm, 108 Norton Rd., $10/$15 family, 1-9pm. www.

Sunday June 26

Saturday, June 25

Monday, June 27

Tuesday, June 28

Celebrating Life...Moments and Memories

Please be our honored guest at the Relay For Life of Central Vermont 2011

Survivor and Caregiver Celebration

Friday, June 24, 2011
Montpelier High School

June 24-26, 2011


*Registration begins at 4:00 p.m. for Survivors and Caregivers who have not registered online and will provide an opportunity to pick up your T-shirt and sash for the Survivor and Caregiver lap. There is no cost to attend the reception or other ceremonies.

6:00 p.m. Opening Ceremonies (located at MHS track/eld) 6:30 p.m. Survivor and Caregiver Lap 7:00 p.m. Survivor and Caregiver Reception (located in MHS cafeteria) The reception will include music, food, activities, gifts and more.

Quilt Exhibits

Champagne & Chocolate Preview

Thursday June 23, Tickets $12 7:30-9:30pm

Please join us for all the festivities and be sure to bring your family and friends, too! You are the reason we Relay! Luminaria - In memory of and/or In honor of someone fighting cancer - $5 each.

Workshops Lectures Quilt Appraisals Merchants Mall Kids Class

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Admission $12, Seniors $10, Children under 14 free;

page 24


June 22, 2011

For the 13th year in a row, Chandler Center for the Arts in Randolph is hosting its 4th of July youth musical featuring students from all over central Vermont and the Upper Valley. And for the first time in Chandlers history, the chosen show will be "Hello, Dolly!" The musical will be presented on June 30, July 1 & 2 at 7pm, with a matinee performance on Sunday, July 3 at 2 pm. This lighthearted story is filled with romance and light laughter, as Dolly hits town to find a wife for Horace Vandergelder. Unbeknownst to Horace, Dollys choice as an official matchmaker is none other than herself. How she contrives to make the match is marvelous fun. Meanwhile, two young men who work for Horace find their own romantic interests. Theres trouble galore when the virtually penniless boys succumb to pride and promise the girls a dinner at one of New Yorks finer restaurants. Mayhem ensues when they run into their boss at the restaurant the very boss who ordered them to stay home and mind the store while he was gone! Anchoring this years production in the title role is Emma Brooks of Hartford, the delightfully talented singer who gave a memorable performance as Miss Hannigan in last years Annie. Horace Vandergelder, her love interest, is John Marshall of Sharon. The two young suitors are Abe Doughty of Rochester and Sam Coxon of Sharon. The objects of their affections are Molly Clark of Northfield and Claire Goldsworthy of Randolph. Other area students with significant parts are Ella Hayslett of Tunbridge, Grace Norton, Simone Arnold, and James Kiernan of Randolph, Luke Farley of Northfield, and Ben Hayslett of Tunbridge. (In a blatant attempt to

Chandler Prepares for Musical Hello, Dolly!

boost ticket sales, this correspondent would remind ladies that Ben was the heartthrob elementary chorus student who stole your hearts in Oklahoma when he danced with Laurie and again in Grease when he led the young boys in Greased Lightning!) Add to this eight waltzing couples, twelve waiters, 14 polka dancers, a high school chorus of 55, and an elementary chorus of 40 and the show promises to be loaded with talent, color, and action. Charlie McMeekin returns as artistic director, in his 13th year, and Betsy Cantlin serves as producer. Marjorie Drysdale resumes the musical directors role after a one year sabbatical, and Kimberly Nowlan returns as the choreographer. Both Marjorie and Kim were on stage in a Chandler 4th of July show, with Kim as the youngest von Trapp child and Marjorie as Maria. Now Kimberly is married! LaRae Francis is in charge of costuming, and Greg Crawford returns as set designer, with Ramsey Papp as props master. McMeekin adds, I only find the energy to keep on doing this because of the support this community has shown for its young people and their efforts in the arts. Over 500 young people have participated in this process, with some involved for up to ten years. To watch them grow up, literally, on stage, and to know that the arts are a part of their lives is worth all of the effort. And besides that, theyre great fun to work with! Tickets for the show are on sale at the box office at Chandler Music Hall, between 3pm - 6pm weekdays. Seats may also be reserved by calling 802-431-0204 during these hours. Adults $18 / Students $12.

CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. North Common, 3-6:30pm. MONTPELIER- A Midsummer Nights Dream. LNT brings one of Shakespeares most comical and enchanting works to life. Lost Nation Theater, $25-$30, 8pm. Info. 229-0492. Summer Sale. Trinity Community Thrift Store, 137 Main St., 10am4pm. Info. 229-9155. RANDOLPH- Hello, Dolly! Chandler Music Hall, 7pm. See 6/30. STOWE- Songs for a New World. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See description 6/22. WARREN- VT Symphony Orchestra: Symphony Royale. Feat. works by Handel, Sousa, Duke Ellington, more, with fireworks finale. Sugarbush Resort, gates open 5pm, concert 7:30pm. WATERBURYAnnual Strawberry Festival. Buffet supper with strawberry shortcake, takeouts available. Wbury Congregational Church, $10/$6 kids 12 & under/$4 dessert only, 5-7pm. 244-6606. W I L L I A M S T O W N Williamstown Farmers Market. Produce & baked goods, free market space. Pump & Pantry, No. Main St., 3-6pm.

Q: Were going to be buying some major appliances this summer. Were looking for energy-saving models, so we could use your help. We know that you recommend ENERGY STAR appliances, but what about machines that have the yellow Energy Guide labels? Whats the difference between them? A: Thats a Great question. Both of those labels are there to help you save energy. The ENERGY STAR label indicates that a product exceeds federal standards for energy efficiency. Just about every major manufacturer makes products that have earned the ENERGY STAR label. As for the yellow Energy Guide, it appears on almost everything that uses any kind of energy, to give you an idea of how much it will cost to operate that product. The first label to look for is the ENERGY STAR, to ensure that youre looking at the most energy-efficient models available. Then, you can compare these models individual energy uses by reading the yellow Energy Guide. This will show you the national average cost of an appliances energy in a year. To estimate your own costs, multiply the fuel units (gallons, therms, or kilowatt-hours) by the rate on your utility bill that youre charged per unit. With this information, youll be able to compare models and make an informed purchasing decision. While youre at the store, dont forget to ask about Efficiency Vermonts rebates for select ENERGY STAR qualified appliances. - Bob for the Home Team

Mid-State Riding Club Meeting. Jyl Emerson facilitates Intro to Holistic Horse Care. Windover House, 6:30pm. Info. 558-3747. WAITSFIELD- Armchair Travelogue: Australia. With guest speakers Gail & Heli Hietzker, suggested reading list & lunch. RSVP by 6/27 for lunch, call 496-2543. Evergreen Place, noon. Info. 583-1935. WASHINGTON- Book Discussion: The Day the Falls Stood Still by Cathy Buchanan. Copies available. Calef Memorial Library, 6pm.

Wednesday, June 29

BARRE- Barre Farmers Market. Fresh produce, meat, plants, baked goods and more. City Hall Park, 3-6pm. Authors at the Aldrich: MT Anderson. The YA novelist discusses The Astonishing Life of Octavian Nothing, Traitor to the Nation, Vols I & II. Aldrich Library, Milne Community Room, FREE,. 6pm. South Royalton Band. Part of summer outdoor concert series. Currier Park, 7-8pm. BERLIN- KHL Storytime. Kellogg-Hubbard Library takes storytime on the road! Berlin Firehouse, FREE, 10:30am. Info. 223-3338. BRAINTREE- Line Dancing. Hosted by Step n Time. Abel Mtn Campground Pavilion, Mobile Acres Rd., off of 12A, $5, 6:30-8:30pm. MIDDLESEX- Possum Haw. Contemporary bluegrass and folk, part of outdoor summer concert series. Martha Pellerin & Andy Shapiro Memorial Bandstand, FREE, 6:30pm. Info. 229-0881. MONTPELIER- Capital City Band. All are welcome to these weekly outdoor concerts. Statehouse lawn, next to Pavilion Bldg, FREE, 7pm. Info. 223-7069. STOWE- Songs for a New World. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See description 6/22.

GREENSBOROAnnual Chicken BBQ. With coleslaw, roll, beverage, and dessert. Greensboro Church, $10, starts after parade. RSVP to or 5332223. GROTON- Boating Safety Course. Required for anyone born after 1/1/74 to operate a motor boat on the waters of Vermont. Course continues Monday, 7/4. Groton State Park Nature Center, FREE, 9:30am2:30pm. Pre-study is required, call 479-2400 to register by 6/24. MONTPELIER- Capital City Farmers Market. Local produce, plants, baked goods and more. Corner of State St. & Elm St., 9am1pm. Info. 223-2958. A Midsummer Nights Dream. Matinee is half price. Lost Nation Theater, 2pm & 8pm. See description 7/1. Summer Sale. Trinity Community Thrift Store, 137 Main St., 10am4pm. Info. 229-9155. NORTHFIELD- Carillon Concert. Bring a picnic and enjoy a free hour-long concert by Fritz Reynaert, carilloneur from the Netherlands. Norwich University, Upper Parade Ground, 1pm. 485-2318. RANDOLPH- Hello, Dolly! Chandler Music Hall, 7pm. See 6/30. STOWE- Plein Air Vermont Summer Show. Reception with live music, hors doeuvres and inspiring new artwork painted on location. Vermont Fine Art Gallery, 5-7pm. Info. 253-9653. Songs for a New World. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See descrip. 6/22. Hike with Green Mtn Club. Difficult, 6.5 miles on Elephants Head Trail to Sterling Pond, return via Smugglers Notch. Meet at Montpelier High School, 8am. Info. 479-2304. WATERBURY- Waterbury Independence Day Celebration. Main Street parade at 11am. Music, rides, BBQ & more at State Complex starting at noon, $5 per car/$1 walk-in. Feat. Phil n the Blanks, 12:303pm; Sierra, 3:30-6pm; Jamie Lee Thurston, 6:30-9pm. 2nd Annual Calf Plop Bingo. Buy a ticket for a 1 in 30 chance to win $150 with a plop on your number. Wesley Church lawn, $10 per ticket. Advance sales only, call 244-8190 or 229-0075.

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Sunday, July 3

MONTPELIER- A Midsummer Nights Dream. LNT brings one of Shakespeares most comical and enchanting works to life. Lost Nation Theater, $15 this preview only, 7pm. Info. 229-0492. RANDOLPH- GED Testing. Social studies, science & reading at 3pm, take 1 or 2; writing at 5:30pm, math at 6pm, take only one. Randolph Learning Center, 12 South Main St. Pre-register 728-4492. Hello, Dolly! Summer youth musical featuring a cast of 100+ teens and youth from Central Vermont and beyond. Chandler Music Hall, $18 adults/$12 students, 7pm. Info. 431-0204. STOWE- Songs for a New World. Town Hall Theatre, 8pm. See description 6/22.

Friday, July 1

BRADFORD- Holiday Concert. Featuring the Odell-Walker Band, sponsored by Bradford Historical Society. Bradford Academy Lawn, hat pass collection, 7pm. Rain site: BA auditorium. Stawberry Festival next door starts noon. Info. 222-4423.

BARRE- Celebration Singers. Youth choir from Atlanta, Tex. offers a choreographed performance of gospel and patriotic music. Faith Community Church, 10am. MONTPELIER- 6th Annual Montpelier Mile. Racers of all ages welcome, cash prizes. Starts at Statehouse lawn, adults $15/$5 kids/$10 parents accompanying kids, 6pm. Pre-register 229-9409. Montpelier Independence Day Celebration. Parade at 6:30pm, foll. by music on the Statehouse lawn and fireworks at 9:30pm. Plus daytime events and more. Info. Celebration Singers. Youth choir from Atlanta, Tex. offers choreographed performance of gospel & patriotic music. Statehouse, 1:30pm. A Midsummer Nights Dream. Lost Nation Theater, 2pm. See 7/1. Village Harmony Teen World Music Ensemble. Performing gospel, jazz & traditional music from the Balkans, Ukraine, Russia & Georgia. Unitarian Church, sugg. donation $10/$5, 7:30pm. Info. 426-3210. RANDOLPH- Hello, Dolly! Chandler Music Hall, 2pm. See 6/30.

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Adjustable depth gauge 17" cultivating wi cultivationtine diameters, rear 13" and reverse depth ing engine, 9.0 gross width, Husqvarna OHV 13" tine RZ4621 power power forward diameter torque Zero Turn Mower RZ4621 Zero Turn Mower Dual Briggs & reverse 21 hp rotating tines for deep soil tilling 21 hp Briggs &Stratton Endurance & Stratton Endurance Price...$699.95 engine and light cultivation engine 46 cultivating width, deck Adjustable depth power forward 17" Air Induction cutting deck 46 Air Induction cutting gauge Adjustable cutting Adjustable cutting from 1.5" to 4.5" in and increments from tine in reverse & drag increments 131.5" to 4.5"drag stake, 1/2" stake, 1/2" Adjustable depth gauge and Price...$2,599.95 tine diameters,diameters, rear tine Zero Turn 13" tine rear Price...$2,599.95 RZ4621

PAINTING 479-2733


21 hp Briggs & Stratton Endurance Air Induction cut 46 engine 46 Air InductionTM cutting RZ4621 Zero T deck Adjustable cutting from Adjustable cuting from 1.5 toTurn Mower Briggs & St increments 1/2" 21 hp RZ4621 Zero 4.5 in Stratton Endurance 1/2 engine 21 hp Briggs & Price...$2,599.95 engine ED'S REPAIRincrements 46 Air SHOP ED'S REPAIR Air Induction cutting deck Induction 46 SHOP Adjustable cuttin 251 MACDONALD ROAD 251 MACDONALD ROADcutting from1.5" to 4.5" in Adjustable WASHINGTON VT05675 $ 05675 95 WASHINGTON VTincrements 1/2" 1/2" increments 802-883-5564 802-883-5564
FinancingAvailable Available FinancingPrice...$2,599.95




251 MACDONALD ROAD WASHINGTON VT WASHINGTON VT 05675 802-883-5564 802-883-5564
Financing Available Financing




251 MACDONALD ROAD WASHINGTON VT 05675 802-883-5564
Financing Available



Will the Internet kill your free community paper? Did instant coffee kill coffee?
New technologies change many things. But not everything. You may tweet, blog, surf, shop, or search online but you continue to read your free community paper. You just proved it. Readership of free community papers is now higher than paid daily papers, and continues to grow. Rather than being replaced by instant media, your local free community paper has become an important part of our neighborhood. The reason, which sometimes is not heard because of all the noise about the Internet, is pretty obvious: your free community paper does what the Internet doesnt. We promote connections at a local level. Free papers join readers and advertisers in ways digital media dont. In fact, the local content and power of your free paper makes advertising even more effective. We are the number one medium for driving purchases. Thats important in every product category. Including coffee.

Grades 4-8 8:30-12:00 Grades 9-12 12:30-4:00 June 27-July 1 or July 18-July 22

Twinfield Union

Former University of Vermont Greats... Taylor Coppenrath, TJ Sorrentine, Brian Brennan and other guests
For more information call Anthony Spencer

Special Camp Counselors:


Free Papers
Working For You

June 22, 2011 6 x 7.5



page 25

DEADLINE MONDAY 10AM (Display Ads Thursday at 5:00 PM)
802-479-2582 1-800-639-9753
IMMEDIATE OPENING for Auto Dismantler, Must have own tools, pay with ability, Allens 802-685-7799 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 information. TIP: If a work-at-home program is legitimate, your sponsor should tell you, for free and in writing, what is involved. If you question a programs legitimacy, call the ATTORNEY GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424. WANTED: CLERK for small Montpelier area business, part-time, pleasant personality a must, some basic computer skills, answer phones, weekdays. Great job for retired or semi-retired male or female. Call 223-3336, ask for Nancy. BARRE TOWN Registered home daycare has an opening for one child. Breakfast, lunch and snacks provided. 10 years experience. CPR and first aid certified. Call 802-476-3308. CHILD CARE in my home. Experience with children with special needs. 802-498-7142. DAYCARE OPENINGS in family home daycare in East Montpelier. Call for information, 802-476-5904. EARLY CHILDCARE program in EAST MONTPELIER has openings for Infants 6wks-5 years old. Enhance your childs development in a structured setting. Call Lynn 802-479-7240 for info or tour. EXPERIENCED babysitter looking for a family to care for on a regular basis. Single mother will take care of infants and children. Housekeeping/ cooking also possible. call Amber 802-229-9135 or email

5 PEOPLE NEEDED A.S.A.P. We are taking applications for full and part-time employment. We provide training. Earnings opportunity of $450 to $650 per week to start. Vehicle needed for work. Call: (802) 476-3865/EOE

HOUSECLEANING, 20+ YEARS experience. Commercial & residential. No area excluded. 802-793-7068.

Part-time pouring & sales. Some wine knowledge important.

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

We are looking for an experienced automotive mechanic to join our team. Someone who can work on all makes and models of vehicles and also has the ability to tackle just about any job. We have a fast pace friendly environment. We need someone that is very reliable and on time. Must have experience as an auto mechanic. Call to set up an interview References are required

SALON BOOTH rental at Hair By Us, located in downtown Barre. Work the hours that work for you. Reasonable monthly rent. 802-476-6941.

BARRE CITY Registered Childcare running for nine years has 2 opening from 18mos-5yrs. Call Doug or Jen 802-476-3565


Thank You For Saying I Saw It In
Craftsbury Schools Fall Coaching Vacancy 2011 2012 school year


continued on page 28

Immediate openings for career minded Executive and Administrative Assistants for short and long-term temporary and temp-to-hire positions with prestigious companies in the Montpelier and Waterbury areas. Ideal candidates will be enthusiastic, customer-oriented professional with Microsoft Office/Excel proficiency, excellent communication skills and attention to detail. Please Email cover letter and resume to to apply! Phone: (802) 229-5082. E.O.E.

Administrative Professionals join our dynamic team!

Girls Varsity Soccer

Interested candidates should mail resume/references to: Joe Houston, Athletic Director Craftsbury Academy PO Box 73, Craftsbury Common, VT 05827 Successful candidates will complete the Criminal Records process. EOE

Immediate openings in Waterbury area. 3rd shift openings up to $12.00/hr. Basic computer skills preferred. Long-term temp/permanent potential and seasonal openings. Insurance benefits available. Apply online at Enter ID #1001571412


EAST MONTPELIER ELEMENTARY SCHOOL School Year Position 5 days/week from 8:30 AM to 1:30 PM Beginning July 1, 2011 Need to be enthusiastic, flexible, enjoy children and have a sense of humor. Variety of support duties assigned by Cook. Some computer experience. Send letter of interest, resume, and three references to: Marion Anastasia, Principal 665 Vincent Flats Road East Montpelier, VT 05651 Telephone (802) 223-7936 Deadline: June 24, 2011 E.O.E.

Orange Center School Anticipated Opening Cook Seeking a school year cook for 7 hour day, 6:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m., for our K-8 school of approximately 100 students. The successful applicant will be a team player, become a member of school wellness, and be dedicated to providing nutritional food that includes the use of fresh local foods when available. Send cover letter, resume, three letters of reference to: Chris Locarno, Business Manager Orange North Supervisory Union 111B Brush Hill Road Williamstown, VT 05679 E.O.E.


Capital Candy is NOW hiring for 2 Night Customer Service Positions.

1st position is from 3pm - 11pm. 2nd position is from 11pm - 5am. Both positions would be Monday - Thursday with occasional Sundays. Basic computer skills and Customer Service background helpful. Benefits include health insurance, dental plan, 401K, paid vacation. Send resume to Kathy at, or apply in person.


Claim Representative I PIP Adjuster, Auto Unit
Claims professionals sought to join a highly respected and dynamic Auto Claims Department in beautiful Montpelier, VT. Be part of a trusted property/casualty insurance company that has been providing superior service & products since 1828. The selected individual will investigate, coordinate, negotiate and settle a wide range of claims, with a focus on telephonic adjusting functions of Personal Injury Protection, or No Fault medical automobile claims. Qualifications: College Degree or equivalent combination of education and experience; Adjusters license and medical experience preferred; Knowledge of automotive repair or legal training desired; Strong writing, math, analytical, communication & problem-solving skills; Superior customer service skills; Strong attention to detail; Ability to professionally represent the company and deal effectively with a wide range of contacts, including all levels of company personnel, adjusters, outside firms, etc.; Proficiency with Microsoft Word, Excel & Outlook. Experience with Imaging programs a plus.

Since 1828

is now accepting applications for

Dominos Pizza

Nights & Weekends a must. Drivers make $10 to $15 per hour or more.
Apply online at

20 to 30 hours

Benefits Competitive salary and superb Benefits Package Company pays 85% of medical and dental insurance Company pays 100% for group Life insurance and Long Term Disability and Long Term Care Insurance 401(k) with company match and annual discretionary contribution PAID - Vacation, Sick, Holidays, Bereavement, Short Term Disability Days Bonus potential Education Programs/Tuition reimbursement Flexible Spending for Medical and Dependent Care 50% reimbursement for Health Club costs Computer Purchase program EAP and Much more!!

How to Apply: Submit cover letter and resume, including salary requirements, in strict confidence to: HR, Vermont Mutual Group, PO Box 188, Montpelier, VT 05601-0188 Fax: 802-229-7670 E-mail : Contact Website: EOE

322 N. Main Street, Barre

If needed, appropriate State Adjusters license within three months from date of hire is required for position. June 22, 2011 The WORLD page 27

Immediate Opening for 2011-2012 school year at Barre Technical Center Para-Educator This position is para-educator to the Pre Technical Outreach Program at Barre Technical Center (Crews at Harwood and Cabot/Twinfield) Position requires that the candidate: hold valid drivers license have ability to manage a variety of student behaviors while driving to and from the work site able to model professional behavior possesses good management skills tool inventory, attendance Additional Duties: o Assist the instructor with the supervision of students o Maintain a learning environment that promotes academic excellence and is free from discrimination and harassment o Enforce school policies and procedures promote a safe, orderly and civil environment o Maintain strong parent/school connections including sending school communities, and all industry partners connected through outreach projects. o Assist the instructor with the implementation of all school board policy with students, parents and the community o Establish a system of regular communication with technical center staff, sending school staff and encourage collaborative problem solving o Assist with the supervision of Pre Tech Outreach activities, special events, extra curricular activities, etc. Skills in technical education and experiential/outdoor education preferred. Ability to manage a variety of students at various levels of ability and with limited coping skills as well as classroom management skills is a must. This person would also serve as classroom substitute for the Pre Tech Outreach Instructor as needed. Position is school year only for 5.5 hours per day (9:00-2:30). The position is available August 26, 2011. ********************************************************** Qualified candidates are invited to send a letter of interest, resume, and 3 letters of recommendation to: Penny Chamberlin, Director Barre Technical Center 155 Ayers Street Barre, VT 05641 Position open until filled EOE

LARGE TWO piece commercial all stainless steel Ice Machine. Has new compressor, works great. $1,000.00. 802-272-6933


ATTEND COLLEGE Online from home. Medical, business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784, w w w. C e n t u r a O n l i n e . c o m ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586, w w w. C e n t u r a O n l i n e . c o m GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784, w w w. C e n t u r a O n l i n e . c o m SPANISH IN WATERBURY CENTER - Adult morning and evening Spanish classes beginning week of June 27 for 10 weeks: $175. Lesson packages for travelers, private instruction, tutoring/AP, lessons for children. Learn from a native speaker. For details: www.spanishwaterburycenter. com or call 585-1025 or email

PREGNANT? CONSIDERING Adoption? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abbys One True Gift Adoptions. 866413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois SMOOCHIE, MARCH 21, 1996-June 16, 2011. On June 16, 2011, Bristol Smoochie Helling crossed the river of life and passed into the next world to join her best friend Kato. Smoochie was born on March 21, 1996, the same birthdate as her soulmate Kato. She had a wonderful life full of running, swimming, skiing, mountains, gardening and travel. She and Kato completed the entire length of the Colorado Trail. Smoochies favorite places included the Green and White mountains, Camels Hump, Blueberry Lake XC Center and Mad River Glen. She was with me constantly. She especially loved working with me at town clerks and visiting downtown, always in search of bisquits. She was a one of a kind character with boundless energy. Words and music can never touch the beauty that Ive seen looking into Smoochie. Thank you to everyone who was her friend and loved her. Dot Helling. SWM LOOKING for SWF, 5064. Likes music, dancing and dining out. Likes to cook. I am 511.5, 175lbs. A volunteer at Rowan Court. 802-479-0525

*FACTORY DIRECT SATELLITE TV! Why pay retail when you can buy factory DIRECT pricing! Lowest monthly services plans available. New Callers get FREE setup! Call NOW 1-800-935-8195 DIRECT to home Satellite TV $24.99/mo. FREE installation. FREE HD-DVR upgrade. New customers, No Activation Fee! Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579 DIRECTV Summer Special! 1 Year FREE Showtime! 3 mos. FREE HBO/Starz/Cinemax! NFL SUNDAY TICKET Free - Choice Ultimate/ Premier-Pkgs from $29.99/ mo. Call by 7/7! 800-906-9155

Classied Deadline Is Monday Before 10:00AM

Thank You For Saying I Saw It In

Intensive Family Based Services/Child, Adolescent and Family Clinician: Full time w/ benefits. Seeking an clinician to provide brief, solution focused, strengths based in home therapy and case management services to families who have children at risk of placement out of their home due to abuse, neglect, emotional challenges or un-manageability, or who have children being reunified following an out of home placement. Must adhere to and demonstrate family strength perspective and work as part of a cohesive team. Sound ethics, good boundaries, and diplomacy are essential. Must be willing to work until 6 or 7 p.m. one to two days per week. Master's degree in human services and experience working with children and families preferred. Behavior Interventionists/Educational Support Specialists for the following programs: Full time w/ benefits. SBBI (Multiple openings): Provide direct supervision to enrolled child or youth within a school setting. Implement behavioral programming and provide counseling in social, recreational and daily living skills in school and community settings. ODIN: Provide individualized support services to assigned youth who have significant social, behavioral and emotional needs. Responsibilities will require the ability to implement individualized behavior/reinforcement plans, provide direct supervision and support in areas of social skills and daily living skill development. Willingness to work flexible hours required. Evergreen: Provide individualized support services to assigned youth who have significant social, behavioral and emotional needs. Responsibilities will require the ability to implement individualized behavior/reinforcement plans, provide direct supervision and support in areas of social skills and daily living skill development. Willingness to work flexible hours required. Crescent House: Seeking a positive, creative individual with strong communication skills both verbally and in writing to provide individualized support services to assigned youth who have significant social, behavioral and emotional needs. Responsibilities will require the ability to implement individualized behavior/reinforcement plans, provide direct supervision and support in areas of social skills and daily living skill development. Provide client transportation in own vehicle to and from community, mental health appointments and school. Must be able to work collaboratively with other staff, community partners, youth and families. Willingness to work flexible hours required. All positions require: Bachelor's Degree in human services, education or psychology preferred. If degree requirements are not complete, working toward BA/BS or related field is required. Experience providing direct instruction and therapeutic services to children with challenging behaviors preferred. Ability to lift and carry 50 pounds and execute physical restraints required. Community Support Specialist - Floater: 30 hours/week with benefits, providing consistent support to the individuals we serve when their regular support persons are out. A floater must be able to step into many different situations and should have the experience and working knowledge to support people who have a variety of abilities, interests and challenges. Floater will provide direct supervision to adults with developmental disabilities in an adult learning center. Implement behavioral programming and positive supports in social, emotional, and recreation/leisure skills and activities of daily living in classroom/center based program, with occasional community settings. Provide individual and group supervision as needed. HS Diploma or GED required. Some college preferred.
Only qualified applicants will receive a response. Valid drivers license, excellent driving record and access to a safe, reliable, insured vehicle is required. Send letter of interest and resume to: WCMHS, Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601. Contact: 802-229-1399 x261 Fax 802-223-6423 E.O.E.
page 28 The WORLD June 22, 2011

Days & Weekends Approx. 25 hours a week

CASH PAID $100-$300 for Your Junk Cars and Trucks, Plus Free Scrap Metal Pick-up. Call 802-461-7185/802-839-6812. CASH PAID $100-$300 for Your Junk Cars and Trucks, Plus Free Scrap Metal Pick-up. Call 802-461-7185/802-839-6812. CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS FOR INFO, 802-522-4279. FREE to a GOOD Home, Three year old 8lb Spayed Female White Maltese mix Dog. She is housebroken and crate-trained. Currently has a large dog as a companion but does well alone also. Prefer an adults only home. We are moving across the country to a large city and she is a small town girl. Please call 223-6088 to chat if interested.


Apply at

Berlin Street

Ask for Laura

School Van Driver Wanted 4-6 hour days

Spaulding High School, Learning Services Department seeks part-time van drivers to transport students. Experience and CDL preferred, will train. If interested, please submit a resume and letter of interest to: Donald E. McMahon Barre Supervisory Union Ofce 120 Ayer Street Barre, VT 05641 EOE
July 1, 2011 Opening at Barre Technical Center

continued on page 29

Central Vermont Chamber of Commerce is seeking a webmaster to create and manage content, server systems, code and software. Interest and ability to learn on the job essential. Promote your community, sharpen existing skills, and expand your horizons. Send cover letter and resume to: Webmaster, Central Vermont Chamber P.O. Box 336 Barre, VT 05641 or


Opening for Aspiring

Duties include: processing accounts payable processing accounts receivable managing student activites funds processing deposits for all enterprise businesses within technical programs supporting the guidance coordinator in recruitment and marketing supporting the adult technical education program with accounts payable and receivable supporting all in house businesses with managing finances (i.e Automotive Shop, Cosmetology Salon, Kid Connection PreSchool and Culinary Green Room) Experience in the following areas are helpful: nderstanding of school fund accounting u trong computer skills, data entry and spreadsheet creation s kills on PC platform computer s trong communication skills s trong problem solving, critical thinking and conflict s resolution Qualified candidates are invited to send a letter of interest, resume, and 3 letters of recommendation to: Penny Chamberlin, Director Barre Technical Center 155 Ayers Street Barre, VT 05641 Position open until filled EOE

Full Time Technical Center Bookkeeper

Classes ongoing in Barre

476-4679 249-2886

Visit Our Website:

BARRE TOWN, 230 East Cobble Hill Rd., Friday, 6/24, 8-3; Saturday, 6/25, 8-1. Toys, Stairstepper. Lots of free stuff! BARRE YARD Sale Behind No.9 Boutique, 118 No. Main Street. Household items, antiques, tools, toys, books, furniture, movies & more! You Wont Believe The Deals!! June 22-25 Wed-Sat, 10AM-3PM.


GARAGE SALE, 60 APPLEBLOSSOM RD, Barre. Downsizing and remodeling. Lots of Great stuff. household items, dishes, wall prints, decorations, silk flower arrangements, comforters(king&queen). (2) 8x10 rectangle oriental rugs. 3 oriental rug, men & womens mountain bikes, Misc tools. Lawn chairs, Like new Futon. June 25th&26TH, 9-5. MOVING SALE 20 Years of household goods must go! 431 Bunkerhill Circle Plainfield, VT. Saturday June 25th, 9-3. MOVING SALE, Inside, June 24-26. Everything Must Go! Furniture, dishes, small appliances, Knicknacks, 14x70 Mobile Home and Lots more. 54 Green Hill Drive Randolph Route 12 North To Greens Mobile Home Park. 1st Trailer on right. MOVING SALE: June 24 and 25, 46 Palmer Road, Williamstown. Freezer, lawn mower, furniture, beds, Eden Pure heater, humidifier, wood stove, household items, television, wood planer. MULTI-FAMILY 3603 West St Brookfield, fishing gear, tools, & household items. Details 802-2763142, June 23-26 9-5pm. MULTI-FAMILY NEIGHBORHOOD Garage Sale. East Parkside Terrace. Fri June 24 8-4. Sat June 25 8-3. PLAINFIELD 3-FAMILY Sale, June 24th, 25th & 26th. 14FT Microcraft boat w/trailer & 15HP 4-stroke motor(motor new). 2001 Magnum 325 Polaris ATV w/plow. (like new) vacuum cleaner, never used 7 portable dvd player, clothing, snowmachine helmet, carpet cleaner, household items, clothes & much more! 8:00AM-4:00PM. Hollister Hill Rd, First left after Tims Convenience Store. WASHINGTON GARAGE Sale, June 24&25, 303 MacDonald Rd. Christmas and calico fabric, lace, records, cassettes, record player, cake pans, jewelry, dolls, christmas village, Easter houses and accessories, household and much more. WATERBURY FLEA MARKET VTs Largest flea market. Open every Saturday and Sunday from May to October. Only $20 a day for vendors. Call Brien Erwin at 882-1919 or email WILLIAMSTOWN MOVING SALE, 339 Seaver Road, June 25, 9-3. Household, old tools, furniture, few antiques. YARD SALE, 44 VT RTE 110, Orange, VT. Many items. June 25 & 26, 9-6.

Up To 15 Words
(each additional word is 35)


CABOT TOWN WIDE YARD SALE! SATURDAY, June 25, 9-3. Rain or Shine! Dozens of households participating. Map of locations available Saturday morning at village businesses or at COMBINING HOUSEHOLD Sale, 273 Porter Brook Rd., East Hardwick, Sunday, 6/26, 9-5. Something for everyone. Antiques, vintage furniture, glassware, tools. Free Stuff! Rain or Shine! COUNTRY SALE. Double recliner couch. Regular couch. Baskets, books, wooden baby changing table, doll wigs, dresses and stands, exercise equipment, cloth, canning jars. Friday, 10-3; Sat., 9-3. 522 Carrier Rd., Washington, VT (off Rte. 110). Rain or shine. No Early Birds!

GARAGE SALE, Sat. & Sun. 6/25 & 6/26, 9:00 a.m. Norris St. off Summer St., East Barre. Everything must go! Kitchen items & small appliances, table w/4 chairs, antique tools, Xmas houses & decorations. Lots of other great items! HUGE YARD SALE! Fri/Sat June 24&25 8AM-3PM, Sun June 26 12AM-5PM. 11 Robinhood Circle Montpelier (off of Berlin St, corner of Sherwood Dr and Robinhood Cir) Lots of baby and kids toys and clothing, games, movies, household items, men and womens clothing, and lots more! Cash only please!

WHICH INCLUDES Fluorescent Signs Price Stickers Inventory & Tip Sheet

MIDDLESEX MULTI-FAMILY Yard Sale, June 25 9am-3pm. Off Center road, follow the signs to the end of Zdon Rd. MONTPELIER, 33 & 35 Hebert Rd, June 24-26. Linens, luggage, and more! MONTPELIER. HUGE Garage Sale. 209 Berlin Street. 9am. Everything priced to sell. 6/25/11


Thank You For Saying I Saw It In

CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS FOR INFO, 802-522-4279. DONATE A CAR-Free Next Day Pick-Up- Help Disabled Kids. Best Tax Deduction. Receive 3 Free Vacation Certificates. Call Special Kids Fund 7 days/week 1-866-448-3865 WANTED: PISTOLS, Rifles, Shotguns. Top Prices paid. 802-492-3339 days. 802-492-3032 nights.


403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin Barre, VT 05641 (802) 479-2582 1-800-639-9753


LOST CAT. Willy, buff/tan, shorthaired, neutered, male. Escaped from Worcester. May be traveling to Williamstown. Very shy. Sightings, call 802-223-1289, LM, well come and catch him. LOST on EAST Montpelier/ Montpelier line on Saturday June 18. Black and White Chihuahua/Boston Terrier Mix 11 pound spayed female. May answer to Billy or BJ. VERY timidresponds to dogs but very shy around humans. Recently rescued, does not know area well. If you see her please do not try to catch her just call 802-249-7227, 802-2292041 or page 802-826-0101.


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

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

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


HEAVY DUTY 3/4 length (dark green) hooded winter jacket, with zipper & buttons w/zip off hood. Great jacket to be outdoors in, Great for Ice Fishing, $80. Please call Steve @ 1-802-479-0525

LOOKING FOR A MIRACLE/ Lose 20 pounds in one week? This is almost impossible! Weight loss ads must reflect the typical experiences of the diet users. Beware of programs that claim you can lose weight effortlessly. TIP: Clues to fraudulent ads include words like: breakthrough, effortless, and new discovery. When you see words like these be skeptical. Before you invest your time and money call the ATTORNEY GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at 1-800649-2424. WANT A CURE-ALL? Health fraud is a business that sells false hope. Beware of unsubstantiated claims for health products and services. There are no Quick Cures - no matter what the ad is claiming. TIP: DO NOT rely on promises of a money back guarantee! Watch out for key words such as exclusive secret, amazing results, or scientific breakthrough. For more information on health related products or services, call the ATTORNEY GENERALS CONSUMER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM at 1-800-6492424, or consult a health care provider.

ORD PER W MIN. 5 $3.Pe0Week r

d Per A

Get 4th Week

(Any changes void free week)

Run The Same Classified for 3 Consecutive Weeks-

4 for 3 SPECIAL



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

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


CHECK US OUT At Our New Location!! Last Time Around Antiques 114 N Main Barre 802-476-8830 JOHNSON ANTIQUES, 4 Summer St.(behind Vt Flannel) East Barre. 8:00-3:30 most days. Saturday til noon; closed Sunday. 249-2525(cell). Best Kept Secret in E.Barre. Lots of Antique Furniture & Collectible. Always Buying!

START DATE: ___________ NUMBER OF ISSUES: __________

EXACTLY HOW YOU WANT THE AD TO READ Please print, we cannot be responsible for words we can't read. ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________ THE COST OF YOUR AD IN THE WORLD Each separate word, each phone number counts as one word
Number of words ____________ times 35($3.50 min.)_________________ (cost for one week) times number of weeks __________ 4 for 3 Special TOTAL COST __________________

(2) 13TV W/Remote $15/ ea. Girls small bicycle $25. 9TV w/remote $25. Audio Video Stand $50. Maple coffee table $25. Electric Fan $5. 2x5 runner rug $10. 5x8 area Rug $25. 802-223-3535 *REDUCE YOUR SATELLITE or CABLE BILL! Confused by all these other ads, buy DIRECT at FACTORY DIRECT Pricing. Lowest monthly prices guaranteed. FREE to now callers! CALL NOW. 1-800-795-1315 26 MOUNTAIN BIKE, inflatable boat, Minn Kota trolling motor. Dave 802-279-9154. 60 MPG: 1981 HONDA CM 400, original, clean $950.00 Schwinn Moab Mountain bike 150. 1-802793-4781 (leave message). ACR METAL Roofing/Siding Dist. Quality Products, Low Prices. Metal Roofing and Trims. Complete Garage & Barn Packages, Lumber, Trusses. Delivery available. Free literature. 1-800-3251247, BNE

$ CASH $ FOR JUNK VEHICLES Paying up to $300 for junk cars and trucks, Prices subject to change with market. Call Barre, 802-917-2495, 802-476-4815, Bob. $$OLD GUITARS wanted$$ Gibson, Fender, Martin, Gretsch, 1920s-1980s. Top Dollar Paid. Toll Free: 1-866-433-8277. CASH PAID $100-$300 for Your Junk Cars and Trucks, Plus Free Scrap Metal Pick-up. Call 802-461-7185/802-839-6812.

Animals-Farm ......................500 Animals-Pet .........................430 Antiques/Restorations .........144 Baby/Children Items ............140 Bicycles ...............................220 Boating/Fishing ...................210 Building Materials................300 Business Items....................080 Business Opportunities .......060 Camping ..............................205 Childcare Service ................030 Christmas Trees ..................370 Class & Workshops .............103 Clothing & Accessories .......130 Computers/Electronics ........100 Farm/Garden/Lawn .............410 Free Ads..............................108 Furniture..............................180 Garage Sales/Flea Mkt. ......145 Health ..................................113 Home Appliances ................160 Hunting/Guns/Archery.........305 Insurance/Investments ........090 Job Opportunities................020 Lost and Found ...................110 Miscellaneous .....................150 Musical ................................200 Personals ............................105 Professional Services .........540 Rideshare ............................125 Snow Removal Equip. .........355 Snowmobiles/Access. .........360 Sporting Equipment ............250 Storage................................235 Support Groups ..................107 Tools ....................................330 Wanted ................................120 Wood/Heating Equip............350 Work Wanted .......................040 AUTOMOTIVE Campers/Motor Homes .......845 Cars & Accessories ............875 Motorcycles/ATVs ...............850 Trucks/Vans/Jeeps Access. .870 Vintage/Classic Vehicles .....873 Work Vehicles/Heavy Equip. ....855 REAL ESTATE Apts./House for Rent...........630 Camps for Sale ...................650 Comm. Rentals/Sales .........605 Condominiums ....................680 Apt. Blds. for Sale................685 Homes .................................690 Land for Sale.......................670 Mobile Homes .....................600 Vacation Rentals/Sales .......645 Wanted to Rent/Buy ............610 page 29



Credit Card Number ____________________________________________________

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continued on page 30

Signature __________________________________________Exp. Date ___________________ June 22, 2011


DONT PUT OFF TIL TOMORROW WHAT YOU CAN SELL TODAY! 479-2582 Or Toll Free 1-800-639-9753
Central Vermonts Newspaper CLASSIFIEDS 403 U.S. Route 302 - Berlin Barre, Vermont 05641
magazine. This excellent guide features more than 3,000 items with up-to-date prices. It is available from for $24.99, plus postage and handling. *** Q: I have a 1910 slot machine manufactured by Caille Brothers and Company. It still works. I purchased it in about 1969 for a couple of hundred dollars. -Richard, Albuquerque, N.M. A: Your slot machine sounds interesting, and I think you should contact a company that deals in used slots such as Atlantic City Coin and Slot Service, 9180 Coors Blvd., 1109, Albuquerque, NM 87120. A second source is Ammonite Gaming, Inc., 22890 Forest Road, Rapid City, SD 57702; 605-3559770. *** Q: My wife has a collection of Wee Forest Folk mice, and we would like to sell them. Any suggestions? -- Harry, Sun City, Ariz. A: You might contact http://, the official website for collectors. Write to Larry Cox in care of King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or send e-mail to questionsforcox@ Due to the large volume of mail he receives, Mr. Cox is unable to personally answer all reader questions. Do not send any materials requiring return mail.
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

AIRLINES ARE hiring. Train for high paying aviation maintenance career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualied. Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-453-6204.

DIRECTV Lowest Price! ALL FREE: HBO/Cinemax/ Starz/Showtime for 3mos + FREE NFL Sunday Ticket w/ Choice Ultimate + HD/DVR Upgrade! From $29.99/mo Call by 7/7! 800-705-0799 DIRECTV Lowest Price! ALL FREE: HBO/Cinemax/Starz/ Showtime for 3mo + FREE NFL Sunday Tickets w/Choice Ultimate + HD/DVR Upgrade! From $29.99/mo Call by 7/7/11! 1-888-420-9466 DISH NETWORK delivers more for less! Packages starting at $24.99/mo. Local channels included! FREE HD for life! Free BLOCKBUSTER movies for 3 months. 1-800-727-0305 DISH NETWORK PACKAGES start $24.99/mo FREE HD for life! FREE BLOCKBUSTERA movies(3months.) Call 1-800-915-9514 DONATE A CAR-Help Disabled Kids. Free Next Day Pick-Up - Receive 3 Free Vacation Certicates. Tax Deductible. Call Special Kids Fund 7 days/week 1-866-448-3865 GOLF CLUBS, New full sets with bags. 7,5,3 and diver woods, Hybriton clubs, Putters, sand wedges. East Montpelier, Across from Town Clerks Ofce. HARDWOOD CAMPFIRE WOOD, Meshbags $5.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595 HOT 1765 TUB call FOR 505INFO.

ANTIQUE BUREAU w/mirror $100/Firm. Antique three drawer chest $75. Antique drop leaf table $100/rm. Small end table $15. Desk $15. Handmade solid wood Bread Box $25. Old framed art, various prices. Call 802-433-1124 CHERRY BEDROOM SET Solid wood, never used, brand new in factory boxes. English dovetail. Original cost $4500. Sell for $895. Can deliver. Call Tom 781-560-4409. R-BNE. HARDWOOD BUNKBEDS, Good condition, with mattresses, $100. 802-485-5406 after 6pm. LEATHER LIVING ROOM SET in original plastic, never used. Original price $3,000, sacrice $975. Call Bill 617-264-0362. R-BNE. MAPLE SPINDLE double/ full size Headboard & Footboard. Includes side rails, excellent condition. Gently used in guest room. $200 cash. 802-223-6884.

CERTIFIED USED BOATS Lots of Good Used Boats to choose from. All of them have been checked over by our Certied Technicians and are all in Good Operating Condition so you can just go Boating and have fun. If its not reliable, We wont sell it. Check them out at our Website 802-333-9745 CONSIGNMENTS We take good late model boats on consignment. We do the sale and warranty, you collect the Cash. With our website and our reputation. They usually sell fast and you often get as much Or more than you would selling it yourself. FAIRLEE MARINE 802-333-9745 JIFFY MODEL #30 Power Ice Drill, 3HP engine, In good condition, $150 cash. 802-485-7048 SEEKING: an expert angler to bring a shing partner on his boat. Will pay for the boat fuel, if used in Central Vermont. Call 802-426-3680. SERVICE Is your boat unreliable? Are you afraid to Go boating because your boat engine might not work? Maybe it just doesnt have the power it used to. Our Certied Technicians know how to x things right. We can check your boat over and turn it into a pleasure to use again. A water test or dyno test can be included. Call for an appointment or just bring it in soon so you can be ready for a fun season. FAIRLEE MARINE 802-333-9745

Q: I have a 12-place setting of American Limoges china in the Regency pattern. I am certain the set is at least 50 years old, and it is in excellent condition. Just one cup is missing. Where and how can I sell this set? -- Adam Sioux Falls, S.D. A: Replacements LTD is one of the better outlets for out-ofproduction china, silver and crystal. I checked the companys website and discovered three Regency patterns: Bouquet, Monsoon and The Regency. Typical prices for The Regency pattern include a saucer, $5.99; a bread and butter plate, $5.24; and a soup bowl, $13.49. Contact the company to see if there is any interest in the set you have. Its phone number is 1-800-REPLACE (737-5223). The phone lines are open until 10 p.m. EDT, seven days a week. *** Q: I have a dog tag with name and serial number on it, and other military items such as a non-com officers shirt with stripes, overseas bars and Ranger patch. Can you give me an idea of how to determine values? I am a vet. -Murray, Brooklyn, N.Y. A: So am I. One of the better references for military items is Warmans World War II Collectibles: Identification and Price Guide by John F. Graf, editor of Military Trader

China Setting

Campers Motorhomes ATVs Motorcycles Work Vehicles Heavy Equipment Trucks Vans Jeeps Vintage/Classic Vehicles Cars & Accessories or Racing News? Youll find all of this in our weekly

Are you looking for:

GREGOIRES VIOLIN SHOP instrument repairs, sales, rentals. Strings and accessories. Bow rehairing. (802)476-7798. GUITAR AMP, Peavey Rage 158, like new, $35. 802-229-1549 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS CLARINET, FLUTE, VIOLIN, TRUMPET, Trombone, Amplier, Fender Guitar, $69each. Cello, Upright bass, Saxophone, French horn/Drums $185 each. Tuba, Baritone horn, Hammond Organ, others 4 sale. 1-516-377-7907. TFN-BNE NORTH BRANCH Instruments, LLC. Fretted Instrument Repair. Buy and Sell used Fretted Instruments. Michael Ricciarelli 802-2290952, 802-272-1875 www. ORBITONE OEX COMPLETE Drum Set, great condition, $125. 802-229-1549 PEARL DOUBLE Drum Pedal Power-Shift, chain drive, $150. 802-229-1549 PEAVEY MILLENNIUM BXP 5-STRING ELECTRIC Bass, barely used, $250. 802-229-1549 PIANO TUNING & REPAIR DAVID GAILLARD 802-472-3205


AVIATION MAINTENANCE/ Avionics. Graduate in 15 months. FAA approved. nancial aid if qualied, job placement assistance. Call National Aviation Academy today!. 1-800-2923228 or R-BNE B&L TOWING/AUTO Salvage & Metal Recycling. Pay cash for salvage or unwanted vehicles. Pick up scrap metal. Fully Insured. 802-793-5022 CABINET ALL Solid wood. Dovetail drawers with soft close. Cost $7000., Sell $1500. New Mattress Set still in plastic. Cost $400., Sell $250. Tom 401-623-6863 CANDLE PARTIES Rustic Sports bar rte 12 Northeld. Wed 6/22 at 6pm 802-485-3143, Steakhouse Restaurant Sat 6/25 5pm. CASH PAID $100-$300 for Your Junk Cars and Trucks, Plus Free Scrap Metal Pick-up. Call 802-461-7185/802-839-6812. CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS FOR INFO, 802-522-4279. DENIM SHORTS, 34 waist, 3prs, $5/ea. Denim Pants, 34x30, 4prs $15/ea or 4 for $40. 802-479-0525.

JUNK AUTO PICK-UP YOU CALL ILL HAUL 802-279-2595 MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA Visco Mattresses Wholesale! T-$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 Adjustables - $799. Free delivery 25 year warranty 90 night trial 1-800-ATSLEEP 1-800-2875337 OLD GUITARS WANTED! Fender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, DAngelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930s thru 1970s Top Cash Paid! 1-800-401-0440 Perfect Condition. Brand New, GIGANTIC MIRRORS Jobsite Leftovers. Installation Available, Free Delivery, 48x100 (7) $115 each; 60x100 (8) $140 each; 72x100 (11) $165 each. 1-800-473-0619

8X20 STORAGE UNITS for rent. Airport Rd, Berlin. 802-223-6252 8x20, 8x40 OCEAN FREIGHT containers (new/ used) for sale. 802-223-6252.



Call For Prices

Place your classied ad online,

Vermont Billiards 434-2539
REACH OVER 28 million homes with one ad buy. Only $2,795 per week! For more information, Contact this publication 802-479-2582 or go to STEEL BUILDINGS: 4 only 25x28, 30x48, 40x52, 45x82. Selling for Balance Owed! Free delivery! 1-800-462-7930x122 T H U N D E R - R O A D SEAT W/boat cushion, $25. 802-479-0525 TWO HARDWOOD Picture Frames, 31X13, $15/ ea or $20/both. Please call Steve @ 1-802-479-0525 USED AUTO PARTS 802-522-9140. VISIT THE BARREL MAN; Food Grade Barrels $15-$22. Call For Appointment 802-439-5519 WE CAN remove bankruptcies, judgments, liens, and bad loans from your credit le forever! The Federal Trade Commission says companies that promise to scrub your credit report of accurate negative information for a fee are lying. Under FEDERAL law, accurate negative information can be reported for up to seven years, and some bankruptcies for up to 10 years. Learn about managing credit and debt at A message from The World and the FTC.

HARDWOOD CAMPFIRE WOOD, Meshbags $5.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595 POP-UP CAMPER 505-1765 FOR CALL INFO


Thank You For Saying I Saw It In


Open 5 Days 9AM to 5PM
Closed Tues. & Wed.
7500 sq.ft. of Antiques & Collectables, including:


18 CENTURY BOAT, IO, 140hp, $2450. 25 Tur Camper, 1985, $1100. 802-223-7277. 1999 TRACKER TARGA, 17 foot 8 inches, 115 hp Mercury Ptt 2 graphs Bait and Live well, 2 new batteries, One owner, great shape, $7,000.00. 802-456-8873 ALUMINUM DOCKS Aluminum docks and boat lifts, standing, roll in, and oating are in stock at FAIRLEE MARINE Very easy to install and take out yourself. 802-333-9745 BOAT FOR SALE CALL 505-1765 FOR INFO. BOAT RENTALS Enjoy shing, skiing, tubing, pontoon cruising, Kayaking & canoeing? Fairlee Marine rents them all! They even put the runabout boats and pontoon boats in and out of the water so you can just enjoy the boating. Daily and weekly rates. Prices are all on our website At www. Call for reservations. 802-333-9745

Barre Montpelier Area

Mini Storage Warehouse

Complete Oak Kitchen Cabinets, Formica Countertop, Stainless Steel Stink and Faucet. Great for home or rental unit. MUST SEE TO APPRECIATE. Call 802-272-1209/802476-8976 for more info. MIDDLESEX-NATIVE LUMBER, Rough Sawn Lumber, Hemlock, Spruce, Pine. Call for Sizes and Prices 802-229-4859

The World proudly offers consumers FREE online super classied ads.

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More features are available for a nominal cost.

Your FREE online super classied ad will include:

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


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Vintage Clothing Costume Jewelry Lamps, Lighting, Rewires & Repairs Official Aladdin Lamp Dealer Glass China Ephemera & more
Just 40 minutes East of St. J.

GUNS, AMMUNITION & Reloading Supplies. Bought, sold and traded. Charles Smith, 170 Phelps Rd., Barre, 802-476-5785. NEW AND used guns, muzzleloaders, accessories. Snowsville Store, E. Braintree, 802-728-5252.

Northumberland, N.H.

Route 3

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

4 mi. North of Lancaster, NH, Fairground

Highest Prices Paid...One Item To Entire Estate!

(603) 636-2611
June 22, 2011

page 30


continued on page 31

REMINGTON MODEL 7, youth model, 7mm08 caliber, walnut stock, scope, sling, shells. Like new. $550, o.b.o. 802-223-2813. WANTED: PISTOLS, Rifles, Shotguns. Top Prices paid. 802-492-3339 days. 802-492-3032 nights.

CHOP-CHOP FIREWOOD Service. Comfort food for your furnace. Green firewood. $210/ cord. (2) cord deliveries preferred. 802-472-WOOD(9663). FIREWOOD green, all hardwood. Delivered free within 20 mile radius of South Royalton. Speedy delivery. $200/cord. 802-763-8461. FIREWOOD, GREEN and Seasoned call 802454-1062 or 272-5316 for price, leave message. HARDWOOD KINDLING, Meshbags $5.00/ea. Free delivery to Seniors. 802-279-2595 JOTUL WOODSTOVE, $150. 802-223-3602, 802-272-1940 METALBESTOS INSULATED Chimney pipes. Everyday low price. Plainfield Hardware/ Farm Mkt Garden Center, Rt2 East Montpelier Rd, Plainfield. 802-4541000 Open 7 Days a Week WOOD/COAL HARMON-2000 stove. $450. 802-272-2630(c).

BLUEBERRIES PLANTS W/Berries, only $15! 25 Strawberry plants $19! Elmore Roots Nursery 802888-3305

STRAIN FAMILY HORSE FARM: 50 horses, take tradeins, 3-week exchange guarantee. Supplying horse to the East Coast. 860-653-3275 Check us out on facebook. BNE

Compost & Mulch available at Montpelier 802-229-9187

BULK Top Soil

DONT WANT TO KENNEL YOUR DOG(S)? Have your child friendly companion animal stay with us in the comfort of our home. Call Your Pet Nannies Sophie 802229-0378 or Shona 802-2294176, references available. F1 GOLDENNOODLE PUPPIES, cream to copper colors. Low or no shed. Great temperaments, quality pedigrees. Very socialized. 40 to 50 pounds as adults. Available 7/25. $800. 802-728-5291, Brookfield. P U G / P E K I N G E S E / PA PALON puppies. Ready now. 1 male, 2 females. $100/each. 802-595-0752. PUREBRED MALE Yellow Lab 14/months, papers, Beautiful Dog, $200/obo. 802-456-1438 SHEPHERD PUPS, Beautiful markings, males & females $300/ea. 802-439-6432 SHIHTZU PUPPIES, (4) females; (1) male; many colors. $500/each. Purebred, no papers. 802-728-4968.

YELLOW LAB Puppy with papers & shots. One Female left $600, ready to go. 802-793-9561 or or http://home.myfairpoint. net/ cathyfrey/ puppies.htm

continued on page 32

AKC CHOCOLATE LAB puppies. Males and females. 1st shot, wormed,ready to go June 20. $450. 802-272-8057. BEAUTIFUL AUSTRALIAN Shepherd Puppies, red Tris, ready to go June 1st, $350 males, $400 Females. Family raised, East Hardwick. 802-595-5345 BROOKSIDE KENNELS. Boarding dogs. Heated runs. Located Orange Center, 479-0466.

CRAFTSMAN PROFESSIONAL 10-inch Radial Saw w/stand & mobile Base, Plus 3 Blades. Like New. 802-476-6823 HOMADE WOOD splitter $500, Roto Ho Tiller rear tine $400, Heavy Duty constuction Trailer $700. 802-223-3731. NEW HONDA Generator 9 HP. 5000 watt $625. 802-479-5659

CLEAN BLASTED LEDGE Great Road base Material, Driveway Fill, 16yd Loads Delivered. 802-223-4385 COW MANURE $10 cubic yard loaded at farm. Harvest Hill Farm. 802-223-7927 DUMP TRAILER Rental. Cedar fencing. Road culverts. 802-279-9958. GOOD QUALITY hay for sale right off the wagons, $3.00/ bale, Also some mulch hay. Arbuckle Acres 802-728-6094 HAY FOR SALE 1st cut $3.50/ bale, 2nd cut $4.00, $3.00 for mulch. 802-476-5204 LILAC PLANTING. Pruning. Feeding. Call Braleys. Free estimates. We travel. 802-7286553(msg#), 802-522-7948(c). OLD X-SNOWMOBILE TRAILER/Utility Now, 8x5. Extra Tire, $230. 802-485-7048 PERENNIAL BED RESTORATION & maintenance. 20 years experience, insured, design work, fast, reliable, professional. We travel anywhere. 802-5227948(c), 802-728-6553(message #), same day call back. TIRED OF BARK MULCH? COLORED STONE ROCKS! at Black Rock Coal, East Montpelier, VT. 802-2234385, 1-800-639-3197.

Now Placing Your Classified Or Display Ad Is Even Easier!

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Please include contact person & payment info ( Only)

Our E-mail address is

479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753

Discount Prices!

BEEF UP YOUR GARDEN!! With Good Old Cow !!!! RICH Black 2-year old, $125/3yds. Deliveries Included. Composted $135/3yd, also 4yd & 5yd Loads. Topsoil, Compost; Mixed 50/50. Sand, Crushed Drive-way Slate/Stamat, Gravel, etc... Sparrow Farm & Trucking, E. Montpelier, 802-229-2347. BIGGEST SELECTION of FRUIT TREES and BERRY PLANTS in VERMONT! Elmore Roots Nursery 802888-3305

TOOLS REPAIRED Air, electric, hydraulic. Tool Warehouse Outlet, BarreMontpelier Rd., 802-4793363, 1-800-462-7656. ~Individual Play Time~

Think Like A Dog Class

with April Frost

ALL QUALITY FIREWOOD. Cut/split and delivered within a week, $210/cord in Marshfield, $220/cord in surrounding areas. Call Dennis Ducharme Forest Service. 802-426-3796/802-917-1833

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Your free press strengthens our community. Not by being separate from it, but by being part of it.

Ofce and Residential

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This free community paper is a vital force in our community. We live here, we work here, our kids attend school here, we shop here, and we love it here. Because we feel so connected, we want everyone to feel the same way. Thats why we offer the best our community has to offer each issue. We invite you to strengthen our community by shopping locally, being involved, and supporting each other. We do.
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June 22, 2011

page 31

TOWNE EXCAVATING, ALL Phases of Excavation: Landscaping, Lot Clearing, Driveway Repair, Roads, Ponds, Water-Lines. ALL Phases of Concrete Work. 802-888-1670, 595-5123 $ CASH $ FOR JUNK VEHICLES Paying up to $300 for junk cars and trucks, Prices subject to change with market. Call Barre, 802-917-2495, 802-476-4815, Bob. ALS TRACTOR & TRUCKING. Driveway repair & bush-hogging. Delivery of bark mulch, manure, compost, gravel, stone. Trash removal. 802-456-7050 ASPHALT SEALCOATING Driveways & Parking Lots, Crack repair. Free Estimates Beede Cell# 802-249-2368 BACKHOE & OPERATOR For Hire, Kubota Compact L-39TLB Industrial Grade Backhoe & Loader. Great for tight spaces and finished lawn areas. Ten foot digging depth. Free Estimates and Insured. EarthCare Tractor & Trucking Services LLC. Criag Isham 802-223-9783 or 279-0588

BRUSH HOGGING, Large & Small, Homestead Landscape, Rhett Savoie, 802-272-7130

FLAIL MOWING & Mulching. Safer than Brush Hogging. Cleaner & Neater Finish Too! Field & Estate. Free Estimates and Insured. EarthCare Tractor & Trucking Services LLC. Craig Isham 802-223-9783 or 279-0588 FOUR SQUARE, An experienced carpentry and painting company Call Ed 802-229-5414. GRAVEL DRIVEWAY REGRADING & RESURFACING. Drainage repairs, culvert installations, free estimates and fully insured. No job too small. EarthCare Tractor & Trucking Services LLC. Craig Isham 223-9783 or 279-0588. HANDYMAN SERVICE from A-Z. Light carpentry, painting & maintenance Reasonable rates. Tom, 802-476-7841. HANDYMAN SERVICES: Painting, Plumbing/Electrical repairs, Carpentry and Flooring 802-279-0150 HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED? Contact Woodford Bros., Inc. for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN, MAHIC#155877, CTHIC#571557, RICRB#22078 BNE-TFN HAVEN WOODWORKS Furniture Repair/Restoration Chair Caning Tool repair Handyman Service Fully insured Middlesex,VT 802-522-4354 Housekeeping in Washington County area. $15/hour call Amber at 802-229-9135 or email INSTANT FRUIT GROVES PLANTED! Pears, Plums, Applies, Cherries, Hazelnuts, Blueberries! Elmore Roots Nursery 802-8883305

J&Bs LANDSCAPING. Lawn Mowing, Tree Work, Spring Clean Up. Dump Runs and More. 802-485-3870. LOOKING for SEAMSTRESS Work in my home. All aspects of sewing, mending, ironing. Many years of experience, Call 802-476-9635. M.D. FOSTER Logging, Call Mark Foster at 802522-5154 in Washington Vt, Certified Arborist, Logging, Milling, Custom Cutting METAL ROOFING Fabricated on Job-site. We cut and drop standing seam materials for roofing project. Custom made Flashing and Drip Edge Available. View 25 Colors at Hutchins Roofing Sheet Metal 800-649-8932

By Samantha Mazzotta
of it? -- Jerry in Little Rock, Ark.

Residential & Commercial

Our Reputation Is Clean!
CASH PAID $75 TO $300+ JUNK CARS, TRUCKS FOR INFO, 802-522-4279. CLEANING SERVICES: Office and residential, floors, carpets, windows, Serving Central Vermont 802-279-0150 COLOMBE CONTRACTING HOUSE PAINTING FLOOD CLEAN-UP REMODELING RENOVATIONS FULL RESTORATION Chris Colombe Painter/Carpenter 802-565-6224

Q: Im having kind of a battle with my mother-in-law. She insists on dialing the thermostat all the way down to the left (50 degrees F.) in the morning, saying that this will cool down the house faster. Correct me if Im wrong, but doesnt this stress out the air conditioner? Is there a better way to cool down the house? How can I convince her

Thermostat Wars


Above Ground-Basements-Underground Spills - Cleanups - Investigations Licensed & Insured

QUALITY PAINTING, Stuart Morton, Interior/Exterior, Repairs, Many Excellent Local References. SPRING CLEAN-UP Removal & Full Tree Services, for free estimates call Randy 802-479-3403, 35+ years experience, fully insured.

Fully Licensed & Insured

Classied Deadline Is Monday Before 10:00AM

A: Its definitely not the most efficient way to cool a house, although Im not sure if my advice will help convince your motherin-law. You can lead a horse to water, but you cant make it drink, one adage goes. Still, its worth a try, as this kind of extreme thermostat exercise costs money in terms of the power used to generate all that cool air. Many people try to save money by turning the air conditioning unit completely off after the sun goes down. This can work, but as your mother-in-law has found out, once the summer sun comes up, the house takes longer to cool down. Dropping the thermostat temperature selector 20 degrees does not make this process any faster. A more efficient way to keep the house at a comfortable temperature would be to raise the thermostat just four to six degrees at night (or when shes out of the house for a long time during the day). In the morning, or when she returns from work or her shopping trip, she should then set the thermostat back down to the daytime temperature that is most comfortable for her. An even better way -- especially if she just keeps cranking that old analog thermostat down -- would be to install a digital thermostat. These can be installed in the same spot as the old analog thermostat, usually with the same wiring. The advantage of the digital thermostat is twofold: First, it can be set at exactly the temperature she wants. Second, it can be programmed to automatically raise or lower the temperature at the times you specify. So, if she wants the house to be warmer at night, the digital thermostat can be programmed to raise the temperature until a set time ... say, 6 a.m., when it will lower the temperature to her preferred daytime levels. HOME TIP: To improve cooling efficiency and energy consumption, inspect your homes insulation and replace any thats damaged or substandard. Send your questions or home tips to, or write This Is a Hammer, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. When in doubt as to whether you can safely or effectively complete a project, consult a professional contractor.
(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.


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ults Res
Central Vermonts Newspaper


By JoAnn Derson Use a measuring cup when adding detergent to the washer. Youll avoid using too much detergent, which can get costly. Youll also avoid having residual soap left in the fabric. If you have air conditioning, use a programmable thermostat. You can set it to a higher temperature overnight, when its naturally cooler, and have it cool down the house right about the time youll get home, so theres no wasted energy cooling a house with no one in it. When putting woody-stemmed flowers, such as roses, in a vase, cut the stem diagonally and whack with a small mallet. It will absorb water much better this way. -- A.R. in Mississippi Save small milk cartons and wash well. Fill with water and freeze. You can use these in your picnic basket for an easy cold pack to keep foods chilled. Too many suds in the sink? Try sprinkling them with salt. The foam will settle down quickly!


403 U.S. Route 302 - Berlin Barre, Vermont 05641 Web Site:

(802) 479-2582 Toll Free: 1-800-639-9753 Fax: 802-479-7916 Email:

One female & one male. Both about 15-20 years old (they must go together). Including a 7 7.5 wooden cage (well built). Both need a good home for whom can give them lots of attention and LOVE. The female might need some minor medical attention. Must have at least an 8 bed/ trailer to haul cage. Asking $500/obo. Please call 279-1120 for appointment to view Iguanas ask for Amy.

Two Large Green Iguanas!


USED AUTO PARTS 802-522-9140. USED AUTO PARTS 802-522-9140.

Email Us!

Recently, I spoke with Dr. Karen Doc Halligan, a veterinarian and author who has appeared on shows like The Today Show and Animal Rescue 911. She is the author of What Every Pet Owner Should Know: Prescriptions for Happy, Healthy Cats and Dogs. Foremost on my mind was on how pet owners who are financially challenged -- whether seniors on a fixed income, unemployed or otherwise having difficulties -- could continue to keep their pets healthy. In addition to stressing the importance of preventive care, Halligan urges owners to tell their vet if theyre having money problems. I tell owners, be up front with your vet, says Halligan. Say (that) money is a factor. Dont come in there and think that were going to change the way we treat your pet because you tell us you cant afford it. Thats not the case. We need to know if youre on a fixed income ... [to] come up with a game plan to keep your pet as healthy as possible and try to save you money. Here are a few tips from Halligan on affordably keeping pets healthy: --Flea and tick prevention in summer is paramount. Look for the first generic drug for pets, Plus, a topical solution that costs half as much as Frontline. Its available from vets as well as at Wal-Mart and Sams Club. --Keep vaccinations up to date: diseases like parvo can be fatal to pets, but are completely preventable. --Pets need annual checkups: Animals age 7 years in 1 year, says Doc. If you (only) take them every three years, thats like 21 years (between checkups). Want to read more of my interview with Doc Halligan? Visit

Affordable Pet Care

SUMMER KIDS SERIES Three CVHS Summer Kids Workshops:

-A Day in the Life of a Veterinarian -A Day in the Life of an Animal Trainer -Help the Animals, Help the World

"BEAU" Shower rings (the hooks that hold your shower curtain to the 2 Year Old Neutered I keep one in my sewing curtain bar) can be used for lots of things. Male basket to hold safety Beau isIts terrific, andlooking for aare orderly and pins. a handsome feline the pins easy to find. -- E.L.forever home place very own. He would in Utah of his where he does not appreciate a
need to share with other cats. He would

Topics include: Safety with Animals, Clicker Training with Your Dog (or Cat!), and Responsible Pet Ownership.
Information and applications are available at the CVHS Adoption Center or nline at For more information: Allie at 476-3811 X109 Workshops intended for youth entering the 3rd or 4th grade in the Fall.

enjoy sharing a Tip, c/o King Features Weekly Send your tips to Now Heres a bed with his people, and he loves to be petted. 32853-6475 or e-mail Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FLHe is a very calm cat who would like to JoAnn at throughjust sit back and watch the birds the window

Thank You For Saying I Saw It In

1589 VT Route 14S East Montpelier 802-476-3811 Tues-Fri 1-6 Sat 11-4

Let Us Know...
1589 VT Rte 14S, East Montpelier 802-476-3811 Tues.-Fri. 1PM to 6PM, Sat. 11AM to 4PM

(c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc. with you. He would be best described as an independent guy who likes to

NEVER GIVE YOUR: SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER CREDIT CARD NUMBER BANK ACCOUNT NUMBER Or any other personal information To someone you dont know when answering an advertisement.
A public service announcement presented to you by The WORLD


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

if you are not getting your each week!



Send your question or comment to, or write to Paws Corner, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. (c) 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.

page 32


June 22, 2011


Central Vermont Crime Stoppers Tipline: 1-800-529-9998
We want your information, not your name. Cash Rewards Possible.

starting at $


Lawn Care and Handyman Services
Home Repairs Free Estimates Lawn & Garden Care Reasonable Rates Light Trucking Tim Chapin Honey Do Lists Welcome! (802) 595-0545


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.


Jobs Nobody Else Likes To Do!




Call 802-296-1522 Ask for Ray

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

Siding Doors Windows Roofs INTERIOR & EXTERIOR Over 20 Years Experience Fully Insured

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formerly of Poulin Aluminum

Located at Our Showroom at


George Carrier


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Residential & Commercial


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Replace that Old Roof Now, Before it Leaks!

* We Return All Phone Calls *



Wouldnt it be wonderful to come home to a clean house, without lifting a finger? Break free from the doldrums of housework with a professional cleaning service. Ill leave your home looking, smelling and feeling freshly cleaned for a very affordable price.

Come Home To A Clean House!

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Handpaint or Spray Free Estimates Metal Roof Painting Reasonable Low Rates Interior/Exterior Tipline: Quality Work Neat, Guarantee References Insured

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Dont hesitate~call Beth today
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Metal Roof Painting Crime Stoppers

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We want your

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not your name. YOU CAN WHAT Cash Rewards 479-2582 Or Toll Free 1-800-639-9753
Central Possible. Vermonts Newspaper CLASSIFIEDS 403 U.S. Route 302 - Berlin Barre, Vermont 05641


Custom Sheet Metal Fabrication

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

Crime Stoppers

Central Vermont

802-223-2801 Central Vermont

456 East Montpelier Road, Montpelier

802-223-3789 Central Vermont

Crime Stoppers

5 Residential & 6 Commercial 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

Free Estimates / Fully Insured



Chimney Cleaning Masonry Repairs Stainless Steel Liners Metalbestos Installations


Use it!

CUse it! Smith himney


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All Seamless Copper & Aluminum Plus Half-Round Classics Superior InstallationWe Use Bar Hangers, Which Are Screwed Into The Fascia Board For Greater Durability

30 + Years Experience Site Work Sewage & Septic Specialist Land Clearing Slabs/Foundations Presby Certified Hydraulic Ledge Hammer Road Work Ditching/Driveways Small Ponds Snow Plowing FREE ESTIMATES Fully Licensed & Insured


800-499-6326 802-334-6326
Visit Our Website:

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June 22, 2011


page 33

Gendron Building

Quality In


CENTRAL~Interior ~Exterior ~Pressure Washing VERMONT PAINTING

MeMber Of better business bureau ~5 Year Guarantee ~Quality Work ~Commercial/Residential ~Free Estimates ~Insured ~EMP Lead Removal Certified 15 Years Experience

Rates Lowered Due To The Economy

Concrete business since 1972. Repairs New floors and walls Decorative concrete Crane work Consulting ICF foundations 114 Three Mile Bridge Rd., Middlesex, VT (802) 229-0480



All Vehicles - All Makes & Models

Andy Emerson LLC

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

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

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

Randy Eastman


Our 23


Year In Business!


DiversifieD LanDscape Maintenance




Middlesex, VT

Serving Central Vermont

Lloyd Franks 802-454-0189 (Home) 802-279-0939 (Cell) ~Fully Insured~ Handyman - yard work, dump runs, clean outs Will haul it all and no job too small

Lloyds Trucking

Residential & Commercial Lawn Mowing Flower & Shrub Planting Weeding Lawn Construction Top Soil Bark Mulch Pruning Fertilizing Liming Bush Hogging Sweeping Snow Plowing Sanding

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

Garage Doors and Openers

Kevins Doors

Dave Hawkins 802-456-7064

John Christman Construction

Renovations Garages Decks Vinyl Siding & Window Replacements Kitchens & Baths
No Job Too Large Or Too Small


Credit Cards Accepted

Call for the Best Prices in Town!

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

HHot Rubber Cracks HPavement Patching

Sealcoating Excavating Light Trucking Light Carpentry Landscaping
Over 15 Years of Experience / References

Free Estimates



Handpaint or Spray Metal Roof Painting Interior/Exterior Guarantee

Metal Roof Painting

Call Today for Free Estimates / Fully Insured / Residential & Commercial



Free Estimates Reasonable Low Rates Neat, Quality Work References Insured

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

Richard Dickinson (802) 479-1811

Tel. (802) 454-1596 Cell (802) 793-4336

Spooners Drywall
Sheetrock Hanging & Finishing
48 Onion River Road Plainfield, VT 05667 Dale Spooner 32 Years Experience

24 yards Stamat 795


Driveway repair Special

~Including Grading~ Maple Mountain contractors




Topsoil Gravel sand drainaGe sTone driveway ledGe MUlCH

Excavation & Trucking

Septic Systems Foundation Drainage Site Work Driveways Slabs



Steven M. Miller


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

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

page 34

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


Compare Quality & Workmanship

Call 229-1153
for free estimates

June 22, 2011


DEADLINE MONDAY 10AM (Display Ads Thursday at 5:00 PM)
802-479-2582 1-800-639-9753
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the fair housing act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. Additionally, Vermonts Fair Housing and Public Accomodations Act prohibits advertising that indicates any preference, limitation or discrimination based on age, marital status, sexual orientation or receipt of public assistance. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To file a complaint of discrimination, call the Vermont Human Rights Commisson toll-free at 1-800-416-2010 (voice & TTY) or call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777 (voice) or 1-800-927-9275 (TTY). EQUAL HOUSING


Mobile Homes
1957 10x50 ....................... $6,000 1964 10x58 ....................... $8,500 1984 14x70 ..................... $20,000 1987 14x68 ..................... $14,900 1988 14x60 ..................... $18,500 1989 28x60 ..................... $39,900 1990 14x66 ..................... $14,900 1998 14x76 ..................... $29,500 2000 14x76 ..................... $29,900
Trades Welcome


(2) BEDROOM HOUSE, Nice Location, So. Woodbury, $600/mo plus deposit & utilities. 802-456-1028 (2) BEDROOM TRAILER, Nice Yard, So.Woodbury, $600/mo plus Deposit and utilities. 802-456-1028 1BDR BARRETOWN includes heat, hotwater,rubbish, snow removal. Has stove, refrigerator, dish washer, & washer/dryer hook-up. No smoking. No pets $700/month 802-479-9235. BARRE 1 BEDROOM 2nd FLOOR, coin-op washer/dryer, $575/mo plus security & references, No pets. 802-476-2092 BARRE 1st oor, lbdr, handicap accessible apt. Super enclosed porch & open deck. $850 includes all. 1st month & security negotiable. 802-622-0066. BARRE 2 BEDROOM 2nd oor, coin-op washer/dryer, $675/mo plus security & references, No pets. 802-476-2092 BARRE ALLEN ST Duplex 4 bedrooms, $1200, Available July 1st. 802-2295702

BARRE CITY, Quiet 3 bedroom, 2 bath, ground oor apt with off street parking. Washer, dryer & dishwasher. Private backyard with covered deck. Half block from park. Heat, water & sewer, trash and snow removal included. Non-smoking, no pets, Deposit Required. $1300.00 mo. 802-279-2618 BARRE NEWLY renovated second oor, 3 bedroom apt, heat, hotwater, rubbish/snow removal, $995/ mo 1st and deposit. No pets, Non-smoking 802-839-7239 BARRE TOWN: 3 Bedroom, 1st oor, w/d hook-up, rubbish removal, full bath, dishwasher, large yard, patio, parking, $850, no pets, deposit, 802-479-0199 BARRE, 1BR 1st . $695., 2nd $675. Utilities included. No pets. Non-smoking, Coin-op Laundry. Off street parking. 802-476-7106 leave message. BARRE. LARGE 1st oor, 1-1/2 bedroom. Heat, snow/rubbish included. Available now. $700.00. Weekdays 802-883-5506 BARRE. NEWLY renovated 3bdrm apartment, 1st oor. Includes heat, trash removal, W/D, one bath, off-street parking, non-smoking, references, credit check, deposit and last months rent. $1050/mo. 706-255-0228. BERLIN: AVAILABLE now. Nonsmoking, 2bdrm, patio, coin-op laundry. No pets. $750 includes heat/hot water. 802-376-0068. FURNISHED ROOM, kitchen, laundry use, cable, phone, utilities. $450. First & last. 802-476-7595. GRANITEVILLE 1bedroom, includes snow/rubbish removal, coin-op laundry, $500/mo References,lease, deposit. 802-461-5531. GRANITEVILLE 2-BEDROOM includes heat, trash/ snow removal, Coin-op laundry. $700/mo. References, lease, deposit.802-461-5531. HOME TO Share, Cabot. Spacious. Own entrance. Country setting. $400/mo. for 1rm; $500/ mo. for 2rms. 802-917-4142. MONTPELIER BEDROOM, ing, $800/mo, ences, deposit. 1st oor, 2 snow plowlease, refer802-476-7544.

MONTPELIER 2APTS AVAILABLE June/July. 1 bedroom $700/$765 includes heat, hot water. Porch, parking, coin laundry. Non smoking. No pets. Lease. 802-376-0068. MONTPELIER MURRAY Hill, furnished condo 2bdr, available July 1, $1600/month. Sal.b@ 802-229-5702. MONTPELIER, LOOMIS ST, single family home, $1250/ mo. Available July 1. sal.b@; 802-229-5702. RANDOLPH AREA Mobile home for rent, small 2 bedroom, $600/month plus deposit, Utilities NOT included. No pets, No Smoking. 802-728-3602 ROOMS FOR RENT, bed and utilities included. Starting at $300/month. 802-476-0524.

RULE OF THUMB...... Describe your property, not the appropriate buyer or renter, not the landlord, not the neighbors. Just describe the property and youll almost always obey the law.

continued on page 36

TAKE advantage of the energy savings a New Home will give you! Latham Homes, 3608 Theodore Roosevelt Highway, Bolton VT. (877)291-6207,

Classied Deadline Is Monday Before 10:00AM

14X70 MOBILE HOME 3 Bedroom 1 Bath. Enclosed porch. New roof. Large shed. In quiet park. Asking $21,900. Call Phil at 802-793-9439 14X70, 2BDRM, 1.5 BATHS, $27,000. Lot rent $280/mo. plus utilities. Jamieson Park, Williamstown. 802-272-6506. 2004 28x64 4Bed, 2Bath Doublewide, Fireplace, Jacuzzi, etc. $47,500. Mike at 802-272-9476

Owner nancing. 5 private acres w/state approved septic design. $50,000 with $5,000 down. $400/month 802-272-9476


BERLIN - COMMERCIAL Space plus 2-1 bedroom apts on busy Barre-Montpelier Road. Basement level; 4 Rooms and Garage. Plenty of parking. Large back yard. Some nancing available. $229,000.00Anita 802-476-6400

Updated Weekly Home Mortgage Rates


Granite Hills 5/3/11 Credit Union 522-5000 Merchants Bank 1-800-322-5222 5/3/11

4.750 4.875 4.375 4.100 4.500 4.125 4.750 4.500 3.500

4.826 4.893 4.630 3.409 4.695 3.541 4.812 4.736 3.203 5.167 5.023 5.015 4.978 4.660 3.636

30 yr fixed 0.375 5% 16-20 yr fixed 0.0 5% 16-20 yr fixed 2.0 5% 5-30 yr-1 yr ARM 1.0 15% 30 yr fixed 2.0 30 yr-1 yr ARM 0.0 30 yr fixed 0.0 30 yr fixed 2.0 30 yr-1 yr ARM 0.0 30 yr. fixed 0.0 30 yr-1 yr ARM 1.0 30 yr. fixed 30 yr. fixed 0.0 1.0 5% 5% 5% 5% 5% 5% 5% 5% 5%

PRICE REDUCTION from $150,000 to $125,000 802-272-9476

CHECK OUT the wide variety of Pre-owned homes at or call 800-391-7488, 802-229-2721 Come see the wide variety of oorplans and options available. Beans Homes, 92 Back Center Rd. Lyndonville, VT (800) 321-8688. www.beanshomes. com. Open 7 days a week.

Best Views. Best Location. State approved septic already installed. Off Crosstown Rd.


New England Federal 5/3/11 Credit Union 866-805-6267 Northfield Savings Bank (NSB) 802-485-5871 5/3/11

Summit Financial 5/3/11 5.000 Center, Inc. (SUM) 802-863-0403 4.750 Shelter Mortgage 802-654-7896 4/21/11 4.875 4.750 4.375 4.500



DOWNTOWN MONTPELIER, 2nd oor, 3 Room Ofce Suite, 350 S/F, $650/ mo includes heat, electricity, garbage. 802-839-0075 MONTPELIER - 2 APT HOUSE Business/Residential location $175,000.00. 802-223-2062

BARRE CITY, nice, newly renovated, 1bdrm. Hardwood oors. Includes heat, hot water and rubbish removal. Off-street parking. $750. 802-476-0533.

VT State Employees 5/3/11 Credit Union (VSECU) 1-800-371-5162 X5345

30 yr fixed 2.0 5% 30 yr-1 yr ARM 0.0 10%

Do you own a Singlewide? Call to have it moved and installed with NO MONEY DOWN on this 2 acre Barre Town lot. Complete Price $69,900 Call 802-249-2125


Thank You For Saying I Saw It In

Information provided by the Central Vermont Board of REALTORS. 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. VHFAs APR is based on 5% down with PMI.

Information provided by the Multiple Listing Service of the Central Vermont Board of REALTORS. Rates can change without notice.

How Much Are The Monthly Payments?

Monthly mortgage payment for a 30-year loan:
5.00% 5.25% 5.50% 5.75% 6.00% 6.25 6.50 6.75

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

Amount of Loan



Thinking Of Selling Your House?


$ 70,000 $ 375.78 $ 386.54 $ 397.45 $ 408.50 $ 419.69 $431.00 $442.45 $454.02 $465.71 80,000 429.46 441.76 454.23 466.86 479.64 492.57 505.65 518.88 532.24 90,000 483.14 496.98 511.01 525.22 539.60 554.15 568.86 583.74 598.77 100,000 536.82 552.20 567.79 583.57 599.55 615.72 632.07 648.60 665.30 110,000 590.50 607.42 624.57 641.93 659.51 677.29 695.27 713.46 731.83 EMAILED ADVERTISEMENT 120,000 644.19 662.64 681.35 700.29 719.46 738.86 758.48 778.32 798.36 130,000 697.87 717.86 738.13 758.64 779.42 800.43 821.69 843.18 864.89 140,000 751.55 773.09 794.90 817.00 839.37 862.00 ORDER ADVERTISING INSERTION 884.90 908.04 931.42 150,000 805.23 828.31 851.68 875.36 899.33 923.58 948.10 972.90 997.95 Thomas Hirchak 959.28 985.15 1011.31 1037.76 1064.48 Company 160,000 858.91 883.53 908.46 933.72 170,000 912.60 938.75 965.24Amy Crawford 1046.72 1074.52 1102.62 1131.01 992.07 1019.24 FROM: 180,000 966.28 993.97 1022.02 1050.43 1079.19 1108.29 1137.72 1167.48 1197.54 190,000 1019.96 1049.19 1078.80 1108.79 1139.15 1169.86 1200.93 1232.34 1264.07 200,000 1073.64 1104.41 1135.58 1167.15 1199.10 1231.43 1264.14 1297.20 1330.60

Call for Info & Terms or visit

3 BR, 2 BA, 1,596 SF ranch style modular home on 0.70 acre. Full basement with outside entry/exit. Home also features a Jacuzzi tub & a wood deck with a ramp to the front entrance. Mountain views.

122 Northview Dr., Northfield, VT

Wed., July 27 @ 3PM Register from 2PM

W.J. Bradley Mortgage Capital Corp.


COMPANY: The World - ROP


Purchase and Renance Loans Competitive Rates Great Customer Service FHA & VA Financing

If your rugs need CLEANING, call ANDY... Professional Carpet/ Upholstery Cleaning & Maintenance Andy Ribolini

43 Years of
109 South Main Street Barre, VT 05641



Patricia Shedd
Loan Ofcer
NMLS# 98725

Kim Magoon
Loan Ofcer
NMLS #207001


Thurs., July 14 @ 10AM Register from 9AM

3 BR, 1.5 BA Ranch Style Home on a pleasant lot in a very nice neighborhood. Convenient to city amenities & schools.

OFFICE 802-661-4316 CELL 802-476-0476

20 Grandview Avenue, Barre, VT



800-634-7653 802-888-4662

Call for Info & Terms or visit

FAX 877-247-1063

Mon.-Fri. 9-5 Weekends & Evenings By Appt.

802-661-4317 CELL 802-249-2458 FAX 1-866-953-0930

Equal Housing Lender. 2011 W.J. Bradley Mortgage Capital Corp., 201 Columbine Street Suite 300, Denver, CO 80206. Phone #303-825-5670. NMLS ID 3233. Trade/service marks are the property of W.J. Bradley Mortgage Capital Corp. This is not a commitment to lend. Restrictions apply. All rights reserved. Some products may not be available in all states. Vermont Broker License #0995MB; Vermont Lender License #6141.

June 22, 2011


page 35



SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/ Rent Your Unused Timeshares for CASH! Over $78 Million Dollars offered in 2009! (800) 882-0296 Sizzling Summer Specials! At Floridas Best Beach, New Smyrna Beach Stay a week or longer, Plan a beach wedding or family reunion. or 1-800-541-9621 WATERFRONT CAMP, Curtis Pond. Sleeps six. Cable TV, telephone, boats, excellent fishing. $575/week. 802-479-2347.

LAND LIQUIDATION- 20Acres $0/Down, $99/mo. ONLY $12,900. Near Growing El Paso, Texas. (2nd safest U.S. CITY) Owner Financing. NO CREDIT CHECKS! Money Back Guarantee! 1-800-7558953

SPECTACULAR VIEW overlooking Woodbury Lake/Mountains. 2001 3-bd, 2-ba home...3.5 Acres. Move-in condition... solar exposure. $135,000. McCartyRE...802-229-9479. SPECTACULAR VIEWS, Beautifully Crafted, Energy Efficient, 4-Bedroom Worcester Home. 9+acres. $446,900.00. McCartyRE 802-229-9479

Conventional FHA USDA VA Loans

Wanda French
Mortgage Consultant Guarantee Rate MNLS #2611

164 So. Main St., Barre


Wanda French NMLS #101185

802-479-1154 Direct 802-479-1178 Fax 802-224-6151 Cell


THREE-BEDROOM APARTMENTS AVAILABLE FOR JUNE 1ST, Beautiful newly renovated apartments available on Laurel St in Barre, VT. $850$900 rent includes heat, hot water, trash removal, private decks, on-site laundry and 24 hour emergency maintenance services. Minimum monthly household income to qualify (does not apply to Section 8 recipients): $2,125/mo. Maximum Annual Household Income to qualify 3 people: $30,450 4 people: $33,800 5 people: $36,550 For more information or to apply, contact Central Vermont Community Land Trust 802476-4493 ext. 230 or download the application at Equal Housing Opportunity. WILLAMSTOWN: Share my farmhouse. $550 includes all with cable and internet. Deposit and references required. Please call. 802-793-4268 WILLIAMSTOWN 1 BR First Floor. $525 plus Deposit. Laundry. No pets/No Smoking. Credit check. Available 6/16. Please contact karin at 609-388-4049, or email

BERLIN TOWNHOUSESStarting at $209,900 3 Bed/2 Baths, Garage, Bonus Room, and Full Basement. READY TO MOVE IN. Fecteau Real Estate 802-229-2721 FREEDOM DRIVE Condo, Just listed. Spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath unit with 3 season porch. Views of Camels Hump and attached garage too. New paint, appliances and flooring in kitchen and bath. $189,000. Law, Phelon & Associate LLC. 496-4400. Owner-broker. MONTPELIER...TOP floor Victorian era condo... two large bedrooms. Hardwood floors. Beautiful Sunroom. $175,000 McCartyRE 802-229-9479

continued on page 37


HARVEYS LAKE Camp on leased land, 2 bedroom, deck, porch and shed. Partially furnished, this years lease paid. $30,000 Nights 802-4393620 Days 802-461-7941 HUNTING CAMP Washington. 50 Acres. Gas stove, lights and refrigerator, 2 80 gallon water holding tanks. Well on property. Moose, bear, deer, and turkey. $139,000. Must see. 802-883-5405 after 6pm. PEACHAM POND. 3bdrm, 3-season, 100 frontage. $350,000.

E-mail us!
Classified & Display
Now Placing Your Classified Or Display Ad Is Even Easier!



INCOME PROPERTY for Sale! Williamstown. 4-unit Apartment Building in village. Fully rented; parking for two cars per unit. Coin-Op Wash/Dry. $207k. Call 609-388-4049 for information or email


2 Acres - nice private wooded lot on (no mud) paved road. Includes DSL/ cable TV, septic, driveway and cleared site with electric on site. $55,000 Call 802-249-2125 BERLIN...LARGE Historic Barn, 1.8 Acres. $69,000. McCartyRE 802-229-9479

$354,900 425 Sierra Lavin Road Barre Town (Washington County)

Bernie & Joanne 802-522-9154 or 802-522-9156


3 BEDROOM OCEANFRONT House for rent in Scarborough Maine. 7/26-8/7 & 8/27-9/30 available. $350/night. 802-7930593 or BRING THE FAMILY! Warm up with our sizzling Summer Specials at Floridas Best Beach, New Smyrna Beach. See it at or Call 1-800-541-9621 FOR RENT: One week at the largest timeshare in the world. Orange Lake is right next to Disney and has many amenities including golf, tennis, and a water park. Weeks available are in March and April 2012. $850 inclusive. Call Carol at 978-371-2442 email: JOES POND: Very comfortable 2-bedroom home with lots of lake frontage & fantastic views. One Week available 8/13-8/20. Call Bob at 802-253-8343 NELSON POND Lakehouse. Two bedrooms, sleeps six, well water, decks, privacy, washer-dryer, and dock. $750.00 per week. Call 802456-1807 for more information and reservations. June to October. No smokers or pets. NICHOLS POND, Woodbury cottage, $700/mth. Propane stove, frig, tub/ shower, no electricity, 4WD access, cell phone/internet. No smoking. No pets. 802-376-0068 PAWLEYS ISLAND, South Carolina. Two bedroom condo, sleeps 6. Three minute walk to great beach. Plenty of golf nearby. $700 per week spring and fall; $1,000 per week June, July & August. Call 802-485-8397, days. SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/ Rent Your Unused Timeshare for CASH!! Over $95 Million Dollars offered in 2010! Call 1-800-640-6886

Please include contact person & payment info ( Only) Our E-mail address is

Three year new home on 2.15 acres. 2430 sq. ft., three bedrooms, 2.5 baths, and rst oor master suite. Hardwood oors, granite counter tops throughout, natural cherry cabinets and stainless appliances. Oil baseboard heat/ hot water PLUS wood stove insert replace. Full bath, two bedrooms and loft complete the second oor. Huge nished room over the garage. Full, unnished, walk-out basement. Oversized 28x32 garage. Covered front porch and back deck constructed of TREX decking. On a paved road with views. You cannot build all this home has to offer for the price!


Coolidge Acres Subdivision Flint Road, Williamstown 1.5 to 4.1 Acre Lots
Modular or Custom Built Homes Only

Building Lots For Sale

479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753
BARRE CITY 3 Bed/ 2 bath 960 +/- sq ft home on land. Close to the interstate. New roof, flooring, siding, etc. $99,900. Financing available and trades welcome. Fecteau Real Estate 802-229-2721 BARRE CITY, $75,000. .96 Acre lot with 14X66 mobile home. 223-4891 BARRE TOWN 3+ BR home with in-law apartment, or easily convert back to SFH, close to school, local store, playground, and post office, VAST trail, www.64brookstreet. com buyers broker welcome, $125,000, Price Reduced, call Diane 802-479-0199 BERLIN, $182,500 2200 square feet home with attached 500 square feet apartment. 1.83 acres. Beautiful views! Contact shlodev@ or Shara 485-9023 CHELSEA, VT. For sale, as is, 2 HISTORIC BUILDINGS, sheds, garage, drive way. 310 & 312 Main Street. $225,000.00. Call 1-802-229-4654 FOR SALE; Small 3 Bedroom House, Fixer Upper. Barre Town, Rte 14, $79,900.00. 802-223-3731 MIDDLESEX...PASSIVE Solar design incorporating heat retention system. Views of Hunger Mountain. 2.5 space...34 X 40 pole barn. $210,000 McCartyRE...802-229-9479.

Call 249-7442

Country building lots. PRICE RECENTLY REDUCED. Leach field is installed and working. Open fields. Each lot is just over 3 acres. GREAT sun exposure. U-32 school district. Priced at $59,900 and $64,900. For more information ask for Lisa Wilson, 802-223-6302, ext. 320. Century 21 Jack Associates. EAST MONTPELIER 5.1 Acre Wooded Lot, May Way 1 1/2 miles from Dudleys Store Rt 14, $49,995. 802-229-4366 nights 7-9. EAST MONTPELIER, Rte 14 North, Building lots. Power and road on-site. 802-839-0227

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

Open House
Sun., June 26 1:00 to 3:00pm
15 Upper Barnett Hill Road
Does Your Home Need Repair? We Can Help!
Repairs include:

Energy efficient improvements Heating systems, including Alternative fuel heating sources

Wells and Septic systems Plumbing and Wiring Roof and Foundation repairs

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

Make Your Home Safe and Accessible

Access Modifications include:

Grab bars Barrier-free showers

Permanent or temporary wheelchair ramps Flooring repair/replacement

Totally renovated 2000+ sq ft cottage style home on 20 private acres w/seasonal views of Camels Hump, 6 minutes to interstate. Open rst oor plan w/ lots of light. Hardwood oors & designer tile throughout, w/beautiful cherry woodwork & built in bookcases. Radiant oor heat on rst oor & Hearthstone woodstove keep the home cozy. Master bedroom on rst oor includes 2 spacious walk-in closets & walk out deck. First oor laundry room designed for stackable washer/dryer. Second bedroom upstairs has dormer & built-in loveseat. Second oor ofce/study could be converted to third bedroom. Two baths w/granite counters; upstairs bath includes large soaking tub. Detached 2-car garage w/lots of storage/studio space above. Large deck nestled between gardens & woods. Home is nicely landscaped w/trees, lilac shrubs, perennial gardens & stone walls. Adjacent lots also for sale.

Charming Middlesex Home, $415,000.

If eligible* we can assist with an affordable loan or grant to address health & safety concerns, correct code violations or make access modifications for an elderly or disabled household. *Homeowners in Washington, Orange and Lamoille counties who meet income eligibility requirements may qualify, please call for these guidelines. For example, a four person household in Washington County must have an annual income of $54k or less. Call today: 802-476-4493 ext:211 or visit our website: or stop by our office Central Vermont Community Land Trust NeighborWorks Homeownership Center 107 N. Main Street, Barre, Vermont 05641
Supported by a $375,000 VCDP grant from the Agency of Commerce & Community Development

Info/directions: or 802-279-5898

page 36


June 22, 2011

WORRIED ABOUT FORECLOSURE? Having trouble paying your mortgage? The Federal Trade Commission says dont pay any fees in advance to people who promise to protect your home from foreclosure. Report them to the FTC, the nations consumer protection agency. For more information, call 1-877-FTC-HELP or click on A message from The World and the FTC.

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

if you are not getting your w orld each week!

Let Us Know...
Call 479-2582


SAME OWNER!! SAME Whether thinking of LOCATION!! Buying or Selling, SAME take advantage of PROFESSIONAL our many years SERVICE of experience and FOR expertise. 3 YEARS!! Call today and Whether thinkingput us to work for you! of Buying or Selling, take advantage of our many years of experience and expertise. Call today and put usParker Joan to work for you!

Classied Deadline Is Monday Before 10:00AM


MONTPELIER - $184,900 93 Berlin St across from the river. Immaculate duplex, great opportunity for owner-occupied with tenant to help pay the mortgage. Come check it out! June 25, Saturday, 11-1pm.

Town & Country Associates/REALTORS

135 Washington St., Barre 476-6500

Sale Price $128,000.00

*after $22,800 Homeland Grant.


287 Wall Street, Northfield

Cute and Spacious! 4 Bedroom, 1 Bathroom home situated on .06 acres. Home has been well maintained and has many nice updates including new kitchen cabinetry, 4 year old furnace and a fenced backyard. If you have got stuff, this is the perfect home, you will find every room has storage to allow you to keep things in their place. The property is located close to Norwich University, and the Northfield Elementary school additionally providing easy access to Interstate 89. This home is offered for sale with a $22,800 down payment assistance grant to make an already affordable home more affordable.

Call 1-800-639-9753

For Real Estate Advertising That Works

Please contact CVCLT for more information. 107 North Main Street, Barre, VT 05641 802-476-4493 ext 211 Email:

$175,000 *after $75,000 down payment assistance Grant

Sale Price





41 Country Way, Barre City

Almost New! 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom home on .24 acres. Many new upgrades including hardwood flooring, insulation, and new appliances. Move in ready with a full unfinished basement just waiting for your finishing touches. Offered for sale by CVCLT with $75,000 in down-payment assistance from VHFAs HARP program. Contact us for more information, or to see if you qualify.
Please contact CVCLT for more information. 107 North Main Street, Barre, VT 05641 802-476-4493 ext 211 Email:




Real Estate

802-476-4121 fax 802-476-4831 204 Washington St. Barre Susan Charron Arguin

Steve Arguin

Sat, June 25th, 10 am to 12 pm



The Northbranch Apartments are located in multiple convenient locations. All newly refurbished buildings. Rent includes heat, hot water, trash removal, onsite laundry and 24 hour emergency maintenance services.
(no current vacancies; waiting list only)

One Bedroom $600

Two Bedroom
(some accessible)


(ats and townhouse available)

Three Bedroom $825-$925

(Minimum monthly household income to qualify: $1,500)

(Minimum monthly household income to qualify: $1,738)

(Minimum monthly household income to qualify: $2,063)

*Income restrictions do not apply to Section 8 recipients.

Well maintained 3 unit on a quiet residential street and occupied by owner for 35 years. Two spacious 3 bedroom apts and one 2 bedroom unit. 4 car garage too with plenty of parking in the driveway. Walking distance to downtown or Spaulding High School. Nice big yard. Barre, $169,900 Dir: From Washington St. turn right on Liberty St. Take a left on Webster and then a left on Mt Vernon. Property will be on left. #15 Mount Vernon Place

Looking for one oor living? This is the perfect house with quintessential white picket fence located on a sunny corner. 3 bedrooms, 1 full bath, open kitchen, living and dining room area. Brand new carpet in all 3 bedrooms and the hall. Very quiet neighborhood. Barre, $149,900 Dir: On Main St, turn right at City Hall onto Prospect Street. Go up the hill, turn left on Westwood Parkway. House at end on right. #71 Westwood Parkway

1 person: $28,440

Maximum Annual Household Income to qualify 2 people: 3 people: 4 people: $32,460 $36,540 $40,560
877-320-0663 ext. 230 or download the application at

5 people: $43,860
Janel Johnson

For more information or to request a rental application call the Central VT Community Land Trust

June 22, 2011





223-6300 223-5277

page 37

Bill Kirby

Sat, June 25 10AM to 1PM

29 Nelson Street, Barre


Updated Home Family-Friendly Neighborhood

Questions - and Answers - from Efficiency Vermont

A great Barre home, 3 bds & 1.5 baths, quiet neighborhood, gorgeous mountain views, all major updates done: roof, siding, deck, Pella windows, VT casting wood stove, marble ooring, carpet & interior paint, raised vegetable garden. $154,500. 802-318-0710

Ask The Home Team

Delightful 3-BR, 2-bath Craftsman-style home with exposed hardwood trim and ooring, is amply sized without being overwhelming. Master suite includes a walk-in closet and luxury bathroom with whirlpool tub and separate shower stall. Fireplace with woodstove inserted. Den/ofce. Terraced perennial garden with stone wall accents. Detached garage. Priced to Move at $169,000! Directions: From Downtown Barre, travel east on RT 302 (Washington St). Left at rst trafc signal (near cemetery). 4th right onto Nelson. Private Woodlands Barre Town Enjoy country living with in-town amenities! Edge-of-the-neighborhood 3-bedroom, 1.5 bath Chalet on large 0.6 acre lot. Wellmaintained, inside and out with many updates completed. Deck, patio, oversized 2-c garage and 2 sheds. $199,500. Call Lori at X326 A Village Charmer, neat and clean. PRICED JUST REDUCED to $107,000. 3 Large bedrooms. Dining room. Spacious kitchen with pantry. Original Woodwork. 3 covered porches. Large yard. Detached garage. Shed. Ask for Lisa Wilson @ ext. 320.

Q: Im pricing clothes washers and dryers. Is it true that there are no energysaving dryers? If so, is there any way to run a dryer more efficiently?
Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated

147 State St, Montpelier







SAME OWNER!! SAME LOCATION!! SAME PROFESSIONAL SERVICE FOR 3 YEARS!! Whether thinking of Buying or Selling, take advantage of our many years of experience and expertise. Call today and put us to work for you!

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

A: Its true; all clothes dryers are pretty much the same when it comes to energy use; theyre all energy intensive. Unless of course your dryer is an outdoor clothes line. If air-drying laundry isnt a realistic option for you, your best first step actually has to do with the clothes washer that youre also shopping for. Look for an ENERGY STAR qualified model. These washers not only use less energy and less water, but they also remove more moisture on the final cycle, so you wont need to run your dryer as long. As for the dryer itself, see if you have the option to install a non-electric model. Youll still use lots of energy, but you may pay less for that energy because electricity is typically more expensive than fossil fuels (gas, oil, etc.). Then, when shopping for a dryer (electric or otherwise), look for features that reduce energy use to a degree. (Every little bit helps in such a big energy user!) Consider a dryer with a moisture sensor located in the drum. This shuts off the machine when clothes are dry. Another energy-saving shut-down mechanism thats nearly as good is a temperature sensor that estimates dryness via the temperature of exhaust air. Also, look for a dryer with a cool-down or perma-press feature, which uses cool air and the dryers residual heat in the final minutes of a cycle. When comparing models, look for the highest energy factor. To further minimize your ongoing drying costs, see that the exhaust hose to the outdoors is smooth metal and is as short and straight as possible. Then, make sure that it stays clear -Bob for the Home Team

BARRE - $169,900 This one-owner 6-room, 2 BR, 2 bath condo has been beautifully maintained and decorated. It features an added family room and the oak kitchen includes all appliances. Each bedroom has its own bathroom. There is a washer/dryer combo on the first oor, potential for a finished basement and an attached garage. Check this out and start planning your low maintenance lifestyle today!!! EXCEPTIONAL BARRE HOME!! READY FOR OCCUPANCY!!!

BARRE TOWN - $199,000 Situated in a very pleasant setting on 1.3 acres in South Barre, this home says bright and cheery, from the breakfast room adjoining the kitchen (all appls. included) to the formal dining room with BI hutch and the spacious living room with fireplace and woodstove. HW oors in the DR and LR and lots of windows. There are 2 bedrooms and a full bath on the main oor also, as well as a 3rd bedroom now converted to a laundry-workroom. The lower level features a very large L-shaped family room, another bedroom, and a bath in the furnace room. A large breezeway, vinyl siding, decks front and back, and an oversized one-car garage and a 2-car carport complete the picture. DONT MISS THIS ONE!!

$10,000. PRICE DROP!


Carol Ellison

BARRE CITY - $264,900 - This home has it all! The first oor consists of formal dining and living rooms, a dream kitchen with custom maple cabinetry, a center island and all appliances included, a family room/den with a gas fireplace and a half bath. There are 3 bedrooms on the 2nd oor, including a master bedroom suite (bath with Jacuzzi and shower and a walk-in closet) and an additional full bath. The basement has finish potential and there is an attached 2-car garage. This home is beautifully decorated and has many extras such as extra high ceilings, a 2-story entry hall, a lovely front porch, and a spacious deck off the dining room overlooking the woodsy backyard. Located 5 minutes from downtown it is situated on a lovely landscaped lot. CALL TODAY!!!

BARRE TOWN - $199,000 Situated in a very pleasant setting on 1.3 acres in South Barre, this home says bright and cheery, from the breakfast room adjoining the kitchen (all appls. included) to the formal dining room with BI hutch and the spacious living room with fireplace and woodstove. HW oors in the DR and LR and lots of windows. There are 2 bedrooms and a full bath on the main oor also, as well as a 3rd bedroom now converted to a laundry-workroom. The lower level features a very large L-shaped family room, another bedroom, and a bath in the furnace room. A large breezeway, vinyl siding, decks front and back, and an oversized one-car garage and a 2-car carport complete the picture. DONT MISS THIS ONE!!

This updated antique village farmhouse sits on a at 2 acre lot. The two bedroom apartment could be rented back to the sellers, used as a home business or converted back in to a 5 bedroom home! New 5 bedroom mound septic system intalled in 2000. All new windows (except 4-5). Standing seam metal roof ('06). 17' x 24' back deck with views of local mountains. Exterior painted last year. Electric & plumbing updates. Hardwood oors throughout. Large barn for plenty of storage. Berry bushes. Priced well below town's assessed value. MLS #4058665 WORCESTER $248,500. Call Martha Lange at 802-229-9444

Michelle Gosselin




Maurice Fortier
BARRE TOWN - $269,000 This custom-built one-owner home is neat as a pin and beautifully decorated. There is a large living room with a Rumford fireplace and hardwood oors, a light airy dining room area and a kitchen with all appliances and a full bath. The master suite has its own bath and double closets. The lower level has a spacious family room, another finished room and a bath, as well as a huge workshop/furnace room area. An attractive, roomy side entry from the 2-car garage houses the laundry. A covered front porch, a pleasant 14x24 deck with an Otter Creek awning option, multi-zone heat, and a beautiful, landscaped .58 acre lot are just a few more special features of this Trow Hill home. CALL TODAY!!!

Joan Parker

Town & Country Associates/REALTORS

135 Washington St., Barre 476-6500
June 22, 2011

ORANGE - $187,900 - This 7 room, 4 bedroom home has lots of amenities: Eat-in kitchen, separate dining and living rooms, 2 bedrooms and bath on the 1st oor and 2 more spacious bedrooms on the 2nd oor. There is an attached garage, a workshop with heat, an open and an enclosed porch, a utility shed, a nice garden space and lots of wooded land with a brook. CALL TODAY if country living is what you seek

5 bedroom, 4 bath Colonial on 40 acres in EAST MONTPELIER. Extensive perennial gardens, attached garage, play house, total privacy, 2 replaces, 2 bedroom suites, huge unnished basement... Incredible home for $497,000. Motivated Seller. MLS #2833959 Call Martha Lange at 802-229-9444
Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated

147 State St, Montpelier


Martha Lange 229-9444




page 38


Last Weeks Weather More High latitude blocking over arctic Canada suppressed the jet stream further south than usual again last week. This made for a marginally active storm track from Seattle to Boston. Days of higher pressure did bring some sunshine Wednesday and Thursday, before more clouds rolled in for Friday into Saturday with a another active trough of lower pressure. Saturday afternoon, the weather became violent again with scattered thunderstorms developing out ahead and along a cold front. Some storms dropped large hail up to an inch in diameter in some places with a couple of hours of thunder and lightning. High pressure built in for Sunday Fathers Day making it splendid for outdoor activities. Of major note, a milestone for Vermont recreation. The Lake Champlain Lake Level fell below 100.0 feet or ofcial ood stage at Rouses Point at 12:30 AM last Sunday morning. It had been in Flood stage since way back on April 13th. Vermont Weather Stats from Last week ending Monday morning June 20th Highest temperature: 89 degrees Hopkins Covered Bridge Montgomery Thursday the 16th Lowest temperature: 39 degrees Island Pond Airport and Sutton 2 NE last Monday the 20th Heaviest rainfall: 2.12 inches at Alburgh ending last Saturday morning the 18th Snow depth: None Global Weather facts last week Last weeks hottest temperature was a sweltering 120 degrees at Sibi Pakistan. Last weeks coldest temperature: minus 107 at Russias Vostock Antarctic Research Station.

Mays Carbon Dioxide levels (CO2) measurement was 394.35. This had risen from previous May reading in 2010 at 393.22 ppm and 2009 level at 390.18. These trends upward continue unabated. New Solar Minimum? Recent profound changes observed going on within the sun are leading scientists to believe Earths star may be entering an unusually long and extremely quiet period. That would probably be good news for humans facing climate change and a world now dependent on electronics. While the sun is supposed to be heading toward a peak in its 11-year sunspot cycle in 2012, the National Solar Observatory (NSO) and Air Force Research Laboratory say it lately has been without a jet stream, experienced a fading of its sunspots and produced slower activity around its poles. Solar physicists are now probing whether this could be the beginning of a second Maunder Minimum a 70-year period between 1645 and 1715 when hardly any sunspots were observed. If we are right, this could be the last solar maximum well see for a few decades, said Frank Hill, associate director of the NSOs Solar Synoptic Network. It has recently been feared that a massive solar storm, similar to one in 1859 that sparked res along the wires of Americas primitive telegraph network, could fry electronics on orbiting spacecraft and on Earth. This quiet spell could give technicians extra time to design circuits that are protected from such surges. Some experts believe an extended period of lower solar activity could also offset some of the effects on climate being caused by greenhouse gas emissions.

Summer 2011 Heat Records crushing Cold Records by 13 to 1 After narrowly exceeding cold records in May, U.S. heat records in the rst 9 days of June have outnumbered cold records by an eye-popping ratio of 13 to 1. For the year 2011 to date, the ratio is a more modest, but still impressive, 2.2 to 1. The cumulative excess of heat records over cold records since January 2010 is over 10,000. Since March 2010 there has been only 1 month (December) with more low temperature records than high temperature records. Although June temperatures to date have been particularly cold in California, they have been warmer than average nearly everywhere east of the Rockies. Weather Trends Ahead A trough of lower pressure will likely end a very nice stretch of dry weather that gave many farmers who cut their hay early last weekend a hand up. Hopefully, enough took advantage to cut, dry and ted the hay. Farmers need about 2 to 3 days of drying. If it rains on hay already cut, the hay is largely ruined for feed stock, so 3 day of dry weather which has been extraordinarily hard to get in recent summers, being much wetter than in the past, is worth a million bucks and then some. Showers and chancy thunderstorms associated with an advancing warm front toward our region from the Ohio Valley and Great Lakes, will bring wet weather as early as Wednesday afternoon or evening according to latest computer modeling. The ugliest day may be Thursday or Friday with lots of clouds in place. Thunderstorms love sun-

Finger Prints of La Nina amplied by Global Warming Theres never been a spring this extreme for combined wet and dry extremes in the U.S. since record keeping began over a century ago, according to all statistics compiled at the National Climatic Data Center. The spring of 2011 has ofcially gone down in history as extremely costly as well. Within the U.S., a punishing series of billion-dollar disasters brought the greatest ood in recorded history to the Lower Mississippi River, an astonishingly deadly tornado season with daily record counts, the worst drought in Texas history, and the worst re season in recorded history. Locally, of course Lake Champlain topped out at 103.2 in April for a new historically high extreme record, and devastating ooding due to an unusually active series of training thunderstorms cells hit home across portions of Washington, Orange, and Caledonia counties.
shine, especially notable for timing of impulses and frontal systems tuned to late in the afternoon. It is then that surface heating combined with a trigger in a moist and humid air mass produces heavy rounds of storms and severe weather such as ferocious lightning, large hail, damaging winds and torrential downpours. A second alternative peak of thunderstorms occurs in the middle of the night. These thunderstorms without surface heating produced by the sun tend to be jet stream driven and usually are known for heavier rain fall and lightning displays at night.

Spectacular Site

A welcoming front porch with a commanding view across neighboring meadows to Spruce Mountain. Inside you will nd wide softwood oors, exposed beams and a brick hearth with woodstove in the living room along with a big window overlooking the stonewall lined backyard. A formal dining room and study are on the front of the home and the kitchen and breakfast area opens to the yard. Upstairs are three big bedrooms and bath. 3.51 acre site with a large shed, apple trees and a potential pond site. $289,500.

Solid home with great presence on a large, level, corner lot near Vermont College. Completely upgraded and updated kitchen, including new cabinets, countertops and appliances. Large, practical tiled mudroom and rst oor laundry. With four bedrooms, theres lots of room for everyone and several different options for using the space. This home has been lived in and loved by the same family for decades and is ready for its next chapter. $245,000.

Look out from the large light lled living room with its cathedral ceiling and see only treetops! The eatin kitchen has quartz countertops and leaded glass cupboard doors. Hardwood oors are on the rst oor and there is natural woodwork throughout. The open dining room is perfect for entertaining. A screened porch off the kitchen beckons you to spend lovely summer evenings sitting in the twilight. This hidden jewel over the golden dome breathes welcoming peace and tranquility. $289,000.

Across the street from Norwich University, this substantial four bedroom home offers three oors of living plus an attached rst oor suite that is ideal for a home ofce or might be an easy conversion into an apartment. The kitchen has been recently renovated, convenient second oor laundry and third oor master bedroom suite. On a large level lot, this home is a great value! $234,900.

81 Main St., Montpelier

Tim Heney Charlie Clark Fred Van Buskirk Jane Eakin Ray Mikus Kevin Wunrow The WORLD Ann Cummings page 39 June 22, 2011

229-0345 800-696-1456

Why rent when you can own this 3 bedroom, 1 bath Williamstown mobile home? Sit on the deck and enjoy your own 1.36 acre setting while listening to the Stevens Brook. There is a storage shed and a detached one car garage. At $96,000 this new listing is a must see.

Move right into this very nice looking three bedroom East Calais cape. Completely renovated kitchen and bathroom, wide plank pine oors upstairs and down. Three bedrooms upstairs, plus an ofce/study on each oorwhat an idea! The back deck overlooks the 4 level acres with frontage on the Kingsbury Branch. Detached commercial quality 3 bay garage. Just imagine what you could do with this place$175,000.

At the end of a quiet street with a nice level yard. Extensively updated including a standing seam metal roof, big Trex deck, new kitchen appliances and countertop, and many new windows. Lower level rec room, bath and hot tub room. You will want to move right in to this Berlin home! Oversized attached two car garage. $259,000.

Barre City ................. $124,900 Northfield ................ $150,000


Calais 167,000
Great home for those just starting out or looking to downsize. Well-maintained, 3 bedroom, 2 bath home home. Located close to schools, the playground/pool. Within walking distance to downtown. Cozy, affordable, 2 bedroom, 2 bath home. Centrally located to downtown and schools. Standing seam roof, recently installed oil furnace and attached barn for storage. Hardwood/softwood floors

Barre City ................. $199,000

Barre Town.............. $200,000

Cozy and secluded 2 bedroom, 1 bath country

home situated on over 10 acres of wooded land.

Enjoy the peace and privacy. Within minutes

Gracious 4 bedroom, 3 bath First Empire Victorian. Beautifully landscaped corner lot. Vintage home with classic lines, hardwood floors & modern conveniences. Inviting porch welcomes neighbors and friends.

Easy, one-level living. This three bedroom, two bath home has been well-maintained. Situated on a level lot in a quiet neighborhood Attached two car garage.

to Route 14.

Northfield ................ $250,000

Williamstown........... $269,000

East Montpelier ...... $365,000

A rare find. Easy living in the country on area fenced in yard. Perfect for horses with a 21x35 barn with power & storage above.

10.75 acres. Private, landscaped, with a large

Beautiful farmhouse on 6 mostly open acres. Horse barn with 6 stalls and small wood shed. Eat-in kitchen, large separate dining room and two full and one 3/4 bath. 4 large bedrooms, including one on the first floor.

Modern three bedroom, three bathroom home open floor plan for entertaining with over 2,200 square feet of living space. Open kitchen with new floors and counter tops is perfect for the chef in the family. Garage has a large open area above

Search Every Listing in Vermont at:

Featured Agent

DENISE RUSSO (802) 244-1250

21 N. Main St., Waterbury

Denises approach to real estate can be summed up in three words: commitment, professionalism and service. Her experience in marketing, communications and sales make her an asset to both sellers and buyers. She brings a positive enthusiasm, and an extreme attention to detail to each client. You will feel at ease with her professional and personable working style.


page 40


Barre (802) 479-3366 Montpelier (802) 229-4242 Waterbury (802) 244-1250 Rochester (802) 767-9900 Northfield (802) 485-7400 Stowe (802) 253-8484
June 22, 2011