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CENTRAL VERMONT FAVORITE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER


Vol. 43, No. 18 403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916 September 3, 2014
On the Web: www.vt-world.com Email: sales@vt-world.com
Spider-Man and distinctive likeness(es) thereof are trademarks of Marvel Characters Inc. and are used with permission.
2008 Marvel Characters, Inc. All rights reserved. www.marvel.com.
WALK or Join Our 5K RUN in Montpelier!
WE WALK
BECAUSE IT SHOULDNT HURT TO BE A CHILD
Saturday, September 20 at the State House in Montpelier
WALK or 5K RUN in Montpelier!
Saturday, September 13 at the Howe Center in Rutland
Saturday, October 4 at Battery Park in Burlington
Prevent Child Abuse
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OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Mon-Fri 9-7 Sat. 9-4 Sun. 11-4
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Easton FMJ
Lost Nation Theater presents
COMIC GOLD AT LNT THIS FALL

THE 39 STEPS:
Mystery+Monty Python+Romance = FUN!
Theater at its Finest-NY Times
Riotous & Marvelous-The Post

COMEDY OF ERRORS:
Ruthlessly ridiculous series of events
reuintes twins separated at birth
Rowdy Fun-The Guardian
802-229-0492 lostnationtheater.org
ThusSuns Sept 18Oct 27
in rotating rep (alternnating nights) Special Events too!
Montpelier City Hall Arts Center
One of the Best Regional theaters in America - nyc drama league
underwritten by:
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National Life Group, City of Montpelier,
The Point! Times Argus
ad courtesy of THE WORLD
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Lost Nation Theater presents
COMIC GOLD AT LNT THIS FALL

THE 39 STEPS:
Mystery+Monty Python+Romance = FUN!
Theater at its Finest-NY Times
Riotous & Marvelous-The Post

COMEDY OF ERRORS:
Ruthlessly ridiculous series of events
reuintes twins separated at birth
Rowdy Fun-The Guardian
802-229-0492 lostnationtheater.org
ThusSuns Sept 18Oct 27
in rotating rep (alternnating nights) Special Events too!
Montpelier City Hall Arts Center
One of the Best Regional theaters in America - nyc drama league
underwritten by:
Capitol Copy Eternity Web, WDEV
National Life Group, City of Montpelier,
The Point! Times Argus
ad courtesy of THE WORLD
The
39 Steps
HITCHCOCKS
Comedy
of
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SHAKESPEARES
Thursdays - Sundays September 18-October 27
in rotating rep (alternating nights)
Montpelier City Hall Arts Center
802-229-0492 lostnationtheater.org
Raw Milk Open
Barn Party in
Washington on
September 7th
page 4
Spaulding High School
Class of 1979
page 16
Durgan,
Stone Take
Modified
Mains at
Devils Bowl
Speedway
page 17
Celebrating 15 Years
Page 24
Old Home Days
Page 25
page 2 The WORLD September 3, 2014
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September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 3
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Central Vermont OLLI Announces
Fall Program Series
The Central Vermont chapter of the Osher Lifelong Learning
Institute will begin its fall series of programs on September 10. All
programs are on Wednesdays, starting at 1:30 p.m. Some happen
at the Montpelier Senior Activity Center, and others take place at
the Aldrich Library in Barre. At both venues, doors open at 12:30
for those wishing to have a brown-bag lunch together.
The schedule begins with a very entertaining talk, entitled
Silent Clowns with video clips, presented by Rob Mermin,
founder of Circus Smirkus. Prepare to laugh at a dazzling array
of clips from classic silent film comedies.
The programs on succeeding Wednesdays will explore more
serious topics: the grim history of Kosovo; then the renowned film
The Hungry Heart, addressing the heroin addiction problem in
Vermont; then a conversation about writing, with novelist Kathryn
Davis. As the semester continues, OLLI will explore such diverse
topics as wildlife science, the search for signs of life in the cos-
mos, the history of Vermont in photographs, and the effects of the
McCarthy era in Vermont.
Osher Lifelong Learning Institute programs will continue
through mid-December. Events are free for OLLI members ($40),
or a $5 suggested donation for non-members.
For more information about the location of programs, or about
joining Osher, visit www.learn.uvm.edu/osher-life-long-learning,
or call 802-454-1234. Also consult The Worlds calendar for
weekly listings.
page 4 The WORLD September 3, 2014
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Whats New in Business
Barre-Montpelier Road
476-5666
Carol Gregory
NCTMB Massage Therapist is offering a
1-hour massage for $45 and 90-minutes for
$65. Available Monday thru Thursday.
Nancy Scalcione
Hair Stylist (formerly of T-Ja's Studio) is
offering all hair services, plus a special:
manicure & pedicure - both for $50.
Family Hairloom's sylists
Nicol, Shannette and Brenda
welcome Carol and Nancy
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Walk-ins Welcome
Call for Appointment 476-5666
Mon. - Fri. 9-7, Sat. 9-3
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Two More Join Family Hairloom!
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The Center for Leadership Skills
BUSINESS & LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT
Lindel James coaching & consulting
Taking You from Frustration to Enthusiasm
802.778.0626
lindeljames@centerforleadershipskills.com
On Sunday, September 7th from 1-4
p.m., Rural Vermont and the Farm of
Milk & Honey will partner to host a
Raw Milk Open Barn Party at the
farm, located at 663 Doyle Road in
Washington. This free and family-
friendly event is the second in a series
of Rural Vermont events that celebrate
raw milk and a recent change to the
law that allows raw milk enthusiasts to
pick up their milk at the farmers mar-
ket. This change creates opportunity,
access, and convenience. What better
reason to celebrate?!
Everyone will be treated to the
Farm of Milk & Honeys delicious and
creamy raw milk, along with home-
made cookies. Musician John Holland
will be playing live, while folks are
invited to tour the barnyard and bee-
yard, as well as visit the mini farmers
market to stock up on farm-fresh
products from Bear Roots Farm of
South Barre and Mountain Home Farm
of Tunbridge. There will also be a free
raffle to win some farm fresh food.
Susan and Ryan Hayes of the Farm
of Milk & Honey say, We are so
excited to welcome customers, friends,
and neighbors to our farm to celebrate
the improvements Rural Vermont has
helped bring about in the states raw
milk law... and to introduce people to
our sweet cows!
This latest update to the raw milk
law allows Tier 2 raw dairy producers to go
beyond home delivery and also offer delivery to
farmers markets for customers who have first
come out to the farm to make their initial pur-
chase.
The Farm of Milk & Honey is taking advan-
tage of this change to the law by offering deliv-
ery to customers at both the Chelsea and Barre
farmers markets, in addition to home delivery.
For anyone interested in signing up for, or learn-
ing more about, the Farm of Milk & Honeys
delivery service, the Open Barn Party is a great
time to visit the farm.
Governor Shumlin signed into law this
improvement to Vermonts raw milk law in late
May, and it went into effect on July 1, 2014. For
more info about raw milk and the new law, visit
www.ruralvermont.org, call (802) 223-7222,
or come to the Farm of Milk & Honey on
September 7th.
Raw Milk Open Barn Party in
Washington on September 7th
You can RSVP for the Raw Milk Open Barn
Party on the Farm of Milk & Honeys Facebook
event page at www.facebook.com/
events/815230428509576/ Rural Vermont will
be announcing additional raw milk celebrations
soon. Visit www.ruralvermont.org for updates.
The Farm of Milk & Honey is a small, grass-
based, organically managed micro-dairy in
Washington, producing high-quality, delicious,
creamy raw milk that is not homogenized (i.e.,
the cream on top kind) or pasteurized. They
also sell a variety of other products including raw
honey and pastured pork.
Rural Vermont is a statewide nonprofit group
founded in 1985. For over 25 years, Rural
Vermont has been advancing its mission of eco-
nomic justice for Vermont farmers through advo-
cacy, grassroots organizing, and education. For
more info or to be added to the mailing list, call
(802) 223-7222, visit www.ruralvermont.org, or
find them on Facebook.
Bella and Pappy look forward to sharing their milk with guests
on Sept 7th. Photo by Ryan Hayes.
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 5
ARE YOU 12-18 YEARS OLD?
THE CIVIL AIR PATROL MIGHT BE FOR YOU!
FOR MORE INFORMATION, VISIT OUR
OPEN HOUSE
ON TUESDAY, 9 SEPTEMBER AT 7PM
161 UNIVERSITY DRIVE, NORTHFIELD VT 05663
CAPITALCOMPOSITE@YAHOO.COM
Kids Fun Day
FOR CHILDREN UP TO 18 YEARS OLD
Saturday, September 13
9:30AM to Noon
One Free Game of Bowling
Free Shoe Rental
Free Slice of Pizza and
a Soft Drink
Sign up for
Junior League
starting Sept. 20
Ages 4 - 12, 8:45AM
Ages 13-18, 9:15AM
Kids Fun Day
708 US Route 302 Barre-Montpelier Road 476-6181
WOLCOTT ST. HARDWICK 472-5967 1-800-649-5967
Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.
THE NEW
Lamoille Valley Ford
would like to welcome
Chandler Clemons to our
team. Chandler brings
15 years of experience
in Central Vermont auto
industry! Along with
Barre native Joe White
they are here to serve
the automotive needs
for Central Vermont.
Remember if you live
in the Barre-Montpelier
area WE WANT YOUR
BUSINESS and will do
whatever it takes to earn it!
Call to say Hi @
800-649-5967 or
LVFord.net
We Know Central Vermont Matters!!!
Green Mountain United Way
Announces Campaign Kickoff
Catherine Hamilton,
2014 Green Mountain
United Way Campaign
Chair.
On Wednesday, Sept.
17th, the Green Mountain
United Way will officially
kick off its annual fund-
raising campaign at the
Steak House Restaurant at
1239 US Rte. 302, Barre-
Montpelier Road, Barre.
The event starts at 7:30
a.m. with a full breakfast
for all those attending.
Full sponsorship of the
kickoff has been received
from Blue Cross Blue
Shield of Vermont.
Catherine Hamilton, Vice President of
Consumer Services and Planning at BCBS, will
again serve as Campaign Chair for the coming
year. She will be present at the breakfast and will
speak about the impact GMUW has on our local
area and to give her reasons for contributing.
The Board of Directors of GMUW has set
the campaign goal at $550,000 to be raised
from loyal supporters from the five counties of
Washington, Orange, Caledonia, Essex and
Orleans.
The kickoff breakfast is always a fun start to
the work day when awards are presented to those
who excelled in the previous campaign and to
hear uplifting messages from some who have
benefitted from the work of this local United Way.
The event promises to be concluded by 9 a.m.
when all can then go to their respective jobs.
If you have received your invitation, but have
not yet responded, do so today. Send your name,
business name, phone number and number of
attendees to GMUW, 963 Paine Turnpike N #2,
Montpelier, VT 05602 by Sept. 12th. If you have
not received an invitation and would like to
attend, call GMUW at 802-229-9532 or email
lkelty@gmunitedway.org. If you know of some-
one who might like to attend, give them this
contact information. All are welcome but reser-
vations are recommended.
Its always a fun morning with great food and
hospitality, good networking opportunities and a
time for everyone to learn more about Green
Mountain United Way. Contact them today!


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WE ARE A
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FOR THE MOST CURRENT CLASSIFIED
ADS, VISIT OUR WEB PAGE:
www.vt-world.com
EEE Detected In Mosquito Pools in Whiting
Eastern equine encephalitis (EEE) virus has
been detected in two batches of bird-biting mos-
quitoes collected from the town of Whiting on
August 19. This is the first detection of EEE
virus in southern Addison County this year, and
the first detection of this virus in Vermont since
it was found in mosquitoes from Grand Isle in
the middle of June.
West Nile virus was detected for the first time
this season in mosquito pools collected in St.
Albans two weeks ago.
Both viruses are spread to humans and some
animals through the bite of an infected mosquito.
No human or animal cases have been reported to
date in 2014.
These detections confirm that both mosquito-
borne viruses are circulating in Vermont again
this year, said Erica Berl, infectious disease
epidemiologist for the Vermont Department of
Health. EEE can be a very serious disease and,
although the risk of getting infected is low, its
not zero. No matter where you live enjoy the
outdoors but take precautions to fight the bite.
Take Action to Fight the Bite:
Limit your time outside from dusk to dawn
when mosquitoes are most active and biting.
When you do go outside take precautions to pre-
vent mosquito bites.
Wear long-sleeved shirts and long pants out-
side when mosquitoes are active.
Use insect repellents that are labeled as being
effective against mosquitoes. Effective ingredi-
ents are DEET, picaridin and oil of lemon euca-
lyptus. For more information about choosing a
repellent, go to healthvermont.gov and search for
insect repellent
Cover baby carriages or outdoor play spaces
with mosquito netting.
Install or repair screens on windows and
doors to keep mosquitoes out.
Reduce mosquito breeding habitats by get-
ting rid of standing water and draining areas
where water can pool, such as rain gutters, wad-
ing pools and old tires.
The Agency of Agriculture, Food & Markets
recommends that owners of West Nile virus and
EEE-susceptible species, including horses and
camelids (llamas and alpacas) talk with their
veterinarians about vaccinating their animals.
West Nile virus and EEE can cause severe neu-
rologic disease (incoordination, seizures and
inability to stand) in horses and camelids and can
result in high mortality rates in those species.
Emus are susceptible to EEE and can be vacci-
nated with the equine vaccine.
For extensive information about EEE and
West Nile virus and mosquito pool and veteri-
nary testing results visit: healthvermont.gov

page 6 The WORLD September 3, 2014
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-Yankee Magazine
Whats New in Business
flowers by
We've Moved!
Come visit us at our new location:
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And on the web: emslieandco.com
Monday - Friday 9AM to 4:30PM, Saturday 9AM to Noon
Bill Lemieux, Giselle Fournier, Valerie Beaudet and Brody,
George Savigni, Shirley Morrissete, and Kim Corey.
Missing from photo: Bill Fraser.
Stop by and visit our new location at the
newly renovated Blanchard Block (the
historic Lash Furniture location). We
can be accessed from the front or the
back of the building. We have brought
back our Bearrington Bear Collection,
as well as a new line of baby gifts! Our
cooler is always bursting with colorful
arrangements and cut owers that can be
picked up or delivered. We have a nice
variety of houseplants, too! We deliver
locally and worldwide. Give us a call at
476-3126; visit us on the web, or even
better, come check out our new location,
it's gorgeous! Hope to see you there!
Stefan Hard / Times Argus staff photo.
High Five Tour Makes Stop at Formula Ford
Northfield Savings Bank Names New Leader
Northfield Savings
Bank Board Chair Nancy
Pope has announced the
selection of Thomas S.
Leavitt to be the compa-
nys 14th President &
Chief Executive Officer.
Leavitt will succeed
Thomas N. Pelletier in the
final quarter of 2014.
Pelletier is leaving the $750 million institution
after more than 16 years at the helm.
Leavitt has served two years as President &
CEO of MountainOne Financial in North Adams,
Mass. He has led the advancement of
MountainOne Bank along with its insurance and
investment divisions. Prior to MountainOne,
Leavitt was on the senior management team of
Merchants Bank for 16 years. He has extensive
non-banking experience, having performed in
national leadership roles in the industrial distri-
bution field. Leavitt earned a B.S. from the
University of New Hampshire and an MBA from
the Wharton School of the University of
Pennsylvania. He is a native of Burlington.
In announcing the decision, Pope said, On
behalf of the Board of Trustees, I am delighted to
welcome Tom Leavitt to Northfield Savings
Bank to lead our organization. Tom is a seasoned
banker with strong leadership experience making
him very well suited to build on NSBs strengths
as a community bank. The trustees are also very
grateful to Tom Pelletier for his 16 years of fine
leadership, and the bank is in a very strong posi-
tion at this time of leadership transition.
Leavitt commented, Northfield Savings Bank
is one of New Englands premier mutual banking
companies. Its long commitment to the wellbe-
ing of the Green Mountain State is tops. He
added, Tom Pelletier, the board, and the NSB
team have carved out a strong presence in
Central Vermont and the Champlain Valley. I am
honored by this appointment to lead an organiza-
tion rich with history and talent. I look forward
to coming home to serve the interests of our
customers and communities.
Leavitt will be relocating with his wife, Diane
Boyajian Leavitt, from the Berkshires to
Washington County. The couple has two grown
sons.
Formula Ford was recently host to the
Wounded Warriors Family Support/High Five
Tour. This was the third time Formula Ford has
hosted the event and they are looking forward to
hosting again next year.
Pictured here are High Five Tour driver Ron
Julianelle, Barre City Mayor Thom Lauzon, and
Formula Executive Manger Todd Mobley, as
well as part of the motorcycle escort and the
Formula Ford Team.
The High Five Tour travels coast-to-coast
raising money and awareness for returning
wounded veterans and their families. During the
four-month tour, the 2014 Mustang GT500 will
travel more than 26,000 miles, traveling to more
than 60 cities and making stops in 48 states.
All funds raised during the High Five Tour
2014 will go towards building smart homes to
accommodate deserving wounded veterans.
Visit www.highfivetour.com for more informa-
tion or to donate.

4th Annual
charity
sock sale
September 4-7
th
To Benet Local Homeless Shelters
With every pair
of Darn Tough and
Smartwool socks sold,
a pair will be donated to
local homeless shelters.
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476-7446
Williston
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Plattsburgh
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Face of Hunger in Vermont Revealed by New Feeding America Report
A recent study by the Vermont Foodbank and Feeding America
shows that 1 in 4 people, or an estimated 153,100 people, in
Vermont turn to food shelves and meal service programs to feed
themselves and their families. This includes 33,900 children and
26,010 seniors.
The Hunger in America 2014 local findings show that 18,700
people are served each week by programs supported through the
Vermont Foodbank. Accounting for multiple program visits, cli-
ents turned to the Vermont Foodbanks network partners 1.2 mil-
lion times over the course of the year. This means clients are visit-
ing the Foodbanks network programs an average of 8.3 times a
year.
Nationally, Hunger in America 2014 found that more than 46
million people turn to agencies and programs of the Feeding
America network of food banks every year. The Vermont Foodbank
has been a member of the Feeding America network since 1994.
The study documents household demographics and offers a
snapshot of the people served by the Vermont Foodbank their
circumstances, the challenges they face and the choices they are
forced to make living on extremely limited household incomes. It
is also the first nationally-representative study that assesses the
prevalence of past and current members of the U.S. Military and
adult students receiving charitable food assistance.
The results of this study show us that the face of hunger is one
we might recognize, said John Sayles. Many of our neighbors
who are seeking food assistance have jobs, raise families, work
toward education and struggle with health problems, like all of us.
Too often, our clients also have to make difficult trade-offs to get
enough food for their families. As we look ahead to Hunger Action
Month this September, it is important to remember the critical
work the Foodbank does every day, and how much more we can
do together to solve hunger in Vermont.
The Hunger in America 2014 findings demonstrate the
urgent need for all of us to address hunger in our communities,
said Bob Aiken, CEO of Feeding America. This data provides a
factual basis for decisions about how we as a nation approach
hunger relief and protect our most vulnerable citizens.
Key statistics from the report include:
Widespread Use of Food Assistance
The Vermont Foodbank serves 153,100 people annually, includ-
ing 33,900 children.
7.8% of adult clients are students.
18% of households include someone who is a veteran or who has
ever served in the military.
35.8% of the Foodbanks network partners employ no paid staff/
are operated exclusively by volunteers.
Clients Struggling with Health Issues
71.8% of households report purchasing inexpensive, unhealthy
food because they could not afford healthier options.
56% of households report having to choose between paying for
food and paying for medicine or medical care.
23% of households include a member with diabetes.
46% households have a member with high blood pressure.
Making Tough Choices and Trade-offs to Keep Food on the
Table
Following are the choices client households reported making in
the past 12 months:
63% report choosing between paying for food and paying for
utilities.
21% of these households are making the choice every month.
58% report making choices between paying for food and paying
for transportation.
22% of these households are making the choice every month.
56% report choosing between paying for food and paying for
medicine/medical care.
23% of these households are making the choice every month.
52% report choosing between paying for food and paying for
housing.
17% of these households are making the choice every month.
20% report choosing between paying for food and paying for
education expenses.
9% are making the choice every month.
Strategies for Getting Enough Food
More than half (53.9%) of households reported using three or
more coping strategies for getting enough food in the past 12
months. The frequency of these strategies among all households
include:
52.6% report eating food past the expiration date;
36.4% report growing food in a garden;
25.3% report pawning or selling personal property;
71.8% report purchasing inexpensive, unhealthy food;
31% report watering down food or drinks;
53.4% report receiving help from friends or family.
Low Wages, Underemployment and Unemployment Driving
Need
7.5 percent of respondents have faced foreclosure or eviction in
the past five years.
Among all households served by the Vermont Foodbanks net-
work partners, 60.2% have at least one member who has been
employed in the past year.
Among all households with an employed person, the person with
the longest employment duration is more likely to be employed
part-time (85.5 percent) than full-time (14.5 percent).
Hunger in America 2014 was conducted using rigorous aca-
demic research standards and was peer-reviewed by a technical
advisory team including researchers from American University,
University of Illinois at Champaign-Urbana and the Urban
Institute. Nationally, confidential responses were collected on
electronic tablets by 6,000 trained volunteer data collectors.
The study was funded by The Howard G. Buffett Foundation.
A summary of the findings is available on the Foodbanks web-
site, www.vtfoodbank.org. The full national report is available at
feedingamerica.org/hungerinamerica.
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Recent Works: Pastels and Paintings by Betty Lord
September 2 to September 31
This show, consisting mainly of pastels, exhibits Ms. Lords
love of the world around her. From dandelions to Scottish
Highlanders, the viewer will see the whimsy and joy the artist
finds in her work.
Film Screening: Passive House Revolution
Wednesday, September 3, 6 p.m.
Buildings use almost 50 percent of all the energy consumed in
North America today. Dramatically reducing building heating and
cooling energy needs will address climate change in a way that
few other strategies can. Enrique Bueno, representing the Vermont
Chapter of the National Passive House Alliance, will be hosting
the showing of Passive House Revolution in conjunction with
the Kellogg-Hubbard Library.
Fall Book Sale: Saturday, Sept. 6 to Saturday, Oct. 18
This sale offers thousands of books, from shiny new bestsellers
to antique curiosities. You can also find CDs, DVDs, music and
more. The books are organized by subject for easy browsing.
Hardcovers are $2 apiece, softcovers are $1.
Crostic Puzzles: Wednesday, September 10, 6:30 p.m.
Are you interested in puzzles and wordplay? A crostic (or
acrostic or double crostic) is a type of word puzzle, related
somewhat to crossword puzzles, that typically consists of two
parts. Rick Winston has been constructing crostic puzzles for the
Times Argus and Rutland Herald for the past seven years. At this
event, he will explain how they work and then lead the group in
the construction of a new puzzle, which will appear in the news-
papers this fall.
Book Talk and Signing of From Hurt to Joy
Thursday, September 11, 6:30 p.m.
Sarah Gillen is a widely respected therapist, coach, speaker,
author, with over 30 years experience. Her book, From Hurt to
Joy, will help you release hurt and gain power over your past.
Ancient Pottery Vessels: Saturday, Sept. 13, 1-3 p.m.
Celebrate Vermont Archeology Month with this hands-on work-
shop led by Archaeologist Charlie Paquin. Learn the techniques
used to make pottery vessels and surface decorations like Native
Americans living in Vermont did many years ago. Clay will be
provided. The pots will not be fired in this workshop but can be
finished at home using lowtemperature firing. For teens and
adults. Pre-registration is required by calling the adult circulation
desk 802-223-3338. Space is limited.
Energy Tools for Healthy Aging: Tuesday, Sept.16, 6-8 p.m.
In this 2-hour community gathering Jane Buchan, certified
AAMET Advanced EFT Practitioner, will introduce EFT, an
Energy Psychology technique. After a brief introduction, partici-
pants will be invited to experience how quickly and efficiently
EFT can resolve chronic pain, fear of aging, and regret regarding
lost youth. Learn more about Jane, EFT, and Under the Moon at
her website: www.winterblooms.net.
Discussion of Wonder: Tuesday, September 23, 6:30 p.m.
A discussion of Wonder with scholar Francette Cerulli. This
program is open to the public. VT Reads is a program of the
Vermont Humanities Council and hosted by the Kellogg-Hubbard
Library.
Kellogg-Hubbard
Library News
Montpelier
September is Vermont
Archaeology Month
Learn, Explore & Dig Into 13,000 Years of History
Vermont Archaeology Month is a time to discover and explore
Vermonts 13,000 years of history; its more than just digging!
Novices and history buffs alike can learn about Vermonts past, its
Native communities and their traditions, and how the environment
shaped and directed past peoples lives at more than 40 interactive
and educational events. Organized walks and talks, hands-on
explorations, presentations and panels are available nearly every
day.
Highlights include:
Great Recent Discoveries in Vermont Archaeology - September
4 and September 30: Archaeologists discuss some of the most
important archaeological sites discovered in Vermont over the past
year at the St. Johnsbury Athenaeum (September 4) and the
Woodstock Billings Farm and Museum (September 30th).
Drones and Bones: Digital Approaches to Archaeology in
Northern Peru- September 18: University of Vermont archaeolo-
gist Dr. Parker VanValkenburgh will share stories of how he has
used digital technologies to solve archaeological problems in Peru
at the Second Annual James B. Petersen lecture at the Fleming
Museum of Art in Burlington.
19th Annual Northeastern Open Atlatl Championship,
Demonstrations and Workshops -September 19-20: Enjoy making
an atlatl, using one, or watching the experts in competition.
Whats an atlatl? Find out at the Chimney Point State Historic Site
in Addison.
War of 1812 in the Champlain Valley: On the Land, On the
Water and Under the Water Conference - September 26: An excit-
ing, day-long conference on the War of 1812 in the Champlain
Valley at Burlington City Hall. Historians and archaeologists share
their knowledge and discoveries from the land, the water, and
underneath the waves of Lake Champlain.
Vermont Archaeology Month is presented by the Vermont
Agency of Commerce and Community Development and the
Vermont Division for Historic Preservation. Most programs are
free thanks to generous support of the Vermont Agency of
Transportation, The National Life Group, VSECU, and Mimi
Baird.
Visit heritage.vermont.gov for event details and follow Vermont
Archaeology Month on Facebook, Twitter at _@vtarchaeology,
and Instagram at #vermontarchaeology.
What a summer its been at the Barre Area Senior Center! Our
many thanks go out to all those who supported our endeavors this
year, including all our volunteers, instructors and the local busi-
nesses which have helped us thrive. There is still lots to come here
at the senior center this fall!
We have some seats remaining on our upcoming trip to the Big
E in Springfield, Massachusetts. Join us September 24 for a day of
fun at the Eastern States Exposition, the biggest fair in the
Northeast. This trip will include transportation to and from the
fairgrounds, entrance into the event and six hours to spend explor-
ing the fair for just $72 per person. All are welcome! Please stop
by the Barre Area Senior Center to reserve your seat.
Join us for one of our other great events this month. On
Thursday, September 25, bring your excess fabric and sewing sup-
plies to the senior center at 1 p.m. for our first ever Fabric Swap!
Pick up new fabrics for your projects or just leave your extras for
others to use. Free to attend.
We will also be holding an informational coffee hour on
September 30 at 10 a.m. Dr. Samantha Harris, podiatrist from
Gifford Medical Center, will give an informational presentation on
proper footwear. Coffee, snacks and light refreshments will be
provided. Get your questions answered by a professional in the
field, free to attend and all are welcome.
Our September luncheon will take place on the 16th at noon and
will feature a menu of homemade corn chowder and tuna sand-
wiches, followed by dessert. Price is $7 per person and proceeds
will benefit upcoming programming.
Save the Date! The Barre Area Senior Center will hold its first
Red Carpet Affair Bingo Fundraiser on October 9. This exciting
event will feature nine regular rounds of bingo with prizes from
participating businesses, three cash bonus rounds, and photo
opportunities on our very own red carpet! Attendees are welcomed
and encouraged to dress to impress. Tickets are available from
Barre Area Senior Center board members and at 135 North Main
St for $15 each or $25 for a couple. Very special thanks go out to
Berlin Health & Rehab for presenting and hosting this event at
their facility.
As always, we welcome all to stop by and take part in activities
at 135 N. Main St., call us at 479-9512, visit barreseniors.org, or
email us at director@barreseniors.org.
Barre Area Senior Center
135 N. Main St., Barre 479-9512

September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 9
Author Gary Lee Miller to Read
at Next Chapter Bookstore
On Tuesday, September 9 at 7 p.m., Next Chapter Bookstore, at
162 North Main Street in Barre, will host a reading and book sign-
ing for Vermont author Gary Lee Millers short story collection,
Museum of the Americas. Praised by Vermont Poet Laureate
Sydney Lea as art in its truest sense, as well as in Seven Days
and on WDEV Radios Mark Johnson Show, Millers debut col-
lection explores the mysteries of the pastand of the human
heart.
Miller is well known in Barre as the co-producer of the docu-
mentary film, Rookies at the Road, which tells the story of
Barres Thunder Road racetrack. He has also shown his photo-
graphs of vintage neon and hand-painted signs at Barres Studio
Place Arts.
The event will feature readings from Museum of the Americas
as well as a question and answer session with the author covering
topics including the stories behind the stories, writing tech-
niques, and how to get your book published. Its sure to be a hit
with fans of great fiction and aspiring authors alike.
To learn more about the reading, contact Next Chapter Bookstore
at 802-476-3114 or visit http://nextchapterbooksvt.com
VT Historical Society Offers
History for Homeschoolers
n n n
Around Town, an exhibit of paintings by Peggy Watson, will be on display through September at the Green
Bean Visual Art Gallery at Capitol Grounds. Watson grew up in Brooklyn, N.Y., but currently lives in and
draws inspiration from her daily life in Montpelier.
Submissions Being Accepted for
Vermont Writers Prize
Entries are now being accepted for the Vermont Writers Prize,
an annual competition sponsored by Green Mountain Power and
Vermont Magazine that provides an opportunity for Vermont writ-
ers to showcase their talent.
This is a wonderful contest that highlights Vermont talent and
why we all love Vermont, said Dorothy Schnure, corporate
spokesperson for Green Mountain Power. GMP is committed to
supporting communities, and the goal of the Vermont Writers
Prize is to inspire everyone to build a better state.
The Vermont Writers Prize, created in honor of Ralph Nading
Hill, Jr., is considered by Vermont writers to be one of the states
premier literary prizes. Hill, a Vermont historian and writer who
published numerous books and magazine articles on the subject of
Vermont, was a long-time member of Green Mountain Powers
Board of Directors.
The contest is open to all Vermont residents, including seasonal
residents and students enrolled in Vermont colleges. Entrants may
be amateur or professional writers. The most recent winner was
An Empire at Twilight, by Michael Nethercott of Guilford,
Vermont.
Phil Jordan, editor and publisher of Vermont Magazine, com-
mented that Michaels story grabbed the judges with its crisp and
authentic writing. The story had a wonderful sense of time and
place, capturing the essence of Vermont in a way that Vermonters
and also people who live outside our state can all relate to. I look
forward to reading the many wonderful submissions to this years
Vermont Writers Prize competition.
The deadline for this years Vermont Writers Prize is November
1, 2014.
Send entries to Vermont Writers Prize, c/o Green Mountain
Power, 163 Acorn Lane, Colchester, VT 05446. Submissions need
to be essays, short stories or poems on the theme of Vermont - Its
People, the Place, Its History or Its Values. Entries must be
unpublished and less than 1,500 words long.
More detailed submission instructions are available at www.
greenmountainpower.com and at www.Vermontmagazine.com
The winning entry will be selected by an independent panel of
judges, and will be published in a special section of the March/
April 2015 edition of Vermont Magazine. The author will receive
a cash prize of $1,500.
Employees and subcontractors of Vermont Magazine or Green
Mountain Power and previous winners are ineligible.
Registration is now open for the 2014-15
series of History for Homeschoolers workshops
offered by the Vermont Historical Society. The
monthly classes are designed specifically for
homeschooled students ages 6-12 and make use
of museum collections to explore Vermont his-
tory through hands-on activities. This years
classes spotlight a variety of themes including
Food & Farms in Vermont, Sugaring Time in
Vermont and Sheep in Vermont.
Participants can choose either the Wednesday
or Thursday afternoon classes, typically the sec-
ond week of every month. Classes run from 1-3
p.m. The first five sessions, September through
January, will take place at the Vermont History
Museum in Montpelier. The remaining four ses-
sions, February through May, will take place at
the Vermont History Center in Barre. The first
sessions will be on Wednesday, September 10
and Thursday, September 11.
Students may register for some or all of the
classes. Pre-registration is required and space is
limited. Admission for each class is $5 per child
or $4 for VHS members and families with three
or more participating children. Parents and non-
participating children are free.
For additional information including session
topics and registration forms, contact Victoria
Hughes at (802) 828-1413 or see vermonthistory.
org/homeschoolers.
n n n
n n n
Each week, Garys cartoon will be
hiding somewhere in the paper.
All you have to do is nd
him. He may be hiding in
an article or a picture or an
advertisement. Dont forget
to check the classieds!
Where In
Is Gary?
The WORLD, 403 US Rt. 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
sales@vt-world.com or Fax 802-479-7916
Name: ________________________________________
Address: ______________________________________
Phone: ________________________________________
Tell us the page number
and the issue date in
an email, fax or mail by
5PM, Friday and youll
have a chance to win a
$50 GIFT CARD.
Must be 18 or older. One entry per household. In case of a tie,
winners will be drawn at random. Judges decision is nal.
PAGE # _____
ISSUE
DATE _______
CONGRATULATIONS TO LAST WEEKS WINNER
EDNA COLE, BARRE
We want to take this time to thank our many carriers who did the
walking routes in Barre, Montpelier, Northeld, Northeld Falls,
Waterbury, Marsheld, Plaineld, South Barre, East Barre,
and Williamstown for all of your hard work.
The WORLD will now be available
on newsstands in these cities and towns.
Nathan Adams
Chase Atwood
Orrin Atwood
Steve Bailey
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September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 11
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114 No. Main Ste. 2 Barre 476-4413
M-F 10:00am5:30pm, Saturday 11:00am3:00pm
Your Community Clothing Store and More
Women &
Children First
Now thru Sept. 15
$
1.00 Days
Check out our
special racks & tables!
Paul Putney (left) Owner of S-W Rentals in Berlin and Ture Nelson (right)
of the Central Vermont Rotary Club recently participated in the ALS Ice
Bucket Challenge. The Rotary Club is making a donation to the ALS
Association for each club officer that takes the challenge. The Central
VT Rotary club supports over two dozen local agencies in addition to
vocational and international projects. Visit www.centralvtrotary.org/ to
learn more.
Pollina Named
Ally of the Year
Washington County State
Senator Anthony Pollina was
recently honored as 2014 Ally
of the Year by Green Mountain
Self Advocates for his work
supporting Vermonters with
developmental disabilities.
Pollina is pictured here with
members of the GMSA Board
of Directors. Left to right David
Frye, vice-president; Senator
Pollina; Randy Lizotte, presi-
dent; Lori Jones, secretary; and
Nicole Villamiere, treasurer.
Green Mountain Self
Advocates is a statewide orga-
nization run by and for people
with developmental disabili-
ties. They honored Senator
Pollina for his consistent lead-
ership on issues important to
their community.
Berlin Hires New Town Administrator
Good Samaritan Haven Welcomes
Maggie Kerrin to the Board
Goddard Faculty Member Wendy Call Receives
NEA Literature Translation Fellowship
Goddard College
recently announced that
the National Endowment
for the Arts has recom-
mended BFA in Creative
Writing faculty member
Wendy Call for an NEA
Literature Translation
Fellowship of $12,500.
Call is one of 20 recom-
mended fellows for 2015.
With this grant, Call will translate Mexican-
Zapotec poet Irma Pinedas third collection of
poetry, Xilase qui ri di sicasi ri nisa guiigu /
La Nostalgia no se marcha como el agua de los
ros (Nostalgia Doesnt Flow Away Like
Riverwater), into English. Published in 2007, the
work is the third of six bilingual Zapotec-Spanish
collections that Pineda has published in Mexico.
The collection is comprised of 36 poems told in
two fictional voices from Pinedas hometown: a
person who has immigrated to the United States
as an undocumented worker, and that persons
partner, who has stayed behind.
We are thrilled our faculty member Wendy
Call has been given this award from the NEA to
support her work in translation, said Bob Kenny,
interim president at Goddard College. Wendys
work will not only bridge a cultural divide in the
literary world, he said, but will ultimately add
to the rich interdisciplinary curriculum and cross-
cultural commitment at Goddard.
Call has been on the faculty of Goddard
Colleges BFA in Writing program since April
2013, working with students on all aspects of
creative writing and advising the student-edited
literary journal, Duende. Call has collaborated
with poet Irma Pineda since 2010, publishing her
translations of Pinedas work in eight U.S. liter-
ary journals. Call learned of the literature of
Zapotecthe earliest New World language to
have a written formwhile working on her
award-winning 2011 nonfiction book, No Word
for Welcome: The Mexican Village Faces the
Global Economy.
Since 1981, the NEA has supported literary
translators through fellowships. Including the
most current recipients, the NEA has awarded
364 translators 412 fellowships to translate liter-
ature from 66 languages originating in 86 coun-
tries. For the complete list of FY 2015 NEA
Literature Translation Fellows, visit the NEAs
website at arts.gov.
Pictured in back row (l to r): Tiler Rhonda Boyce, John Cutler PER, PDD, Betty Cutler, PER, PDD, Chip Paine
DDGER North, Teresa Paine, Stacy Holden, PER, Camp Committee rep., Tammi Holden, Lecturing Knight
Donna Bartolucci, Second Vice President Vermont Elks Assoc. Robert Campo, Loyal Knight Kristin Calcagni.
Front row (l to r): campers Renee Houle and Kristina LaRose
Barre Elks Participate in Annual
Silver Towers Walk-a-thon
Members and friends of Barre Elks Lodge
recently traveled to Silver Towers Camp in
Ripton, Vt. to participate in the annual Silver
Towers Walk-a-thon. The walk-a-thon is held
yearly on the first Sunday in August and is a
major fundraiser for Silver Towers Camp.
All 13 Vermont Elks Lodges participated in
the 3-mile walk. After the walk, campers per-
formed songs, thanked Elks members, and
everyone enjoyed a barbecue lunch.
Silver Towers Camp is supported by Vermont
Elks Charities, Inc., Vermont Elks Charities
Endowment Trust Fund, Inc., as well as the 13
Elks Lodges across the state of Vermont. Silver
Towers Camp provides an overnight camping
experience to people with various disabilities
from 6 75 years old. Its primary focus is to
develop the talents of campers in an atmosphere
of caring, sharing and challenge, while respect-
ing each persons worth.
Barre Lodge sponsored Barre resident, Renee
Houle, to attend Silver Towers Camp. With the
sponsorship, Renee was able to attend for two
weeks and was very excited to see my friends
from last year.
If you or someone you know is interested in
attending Silver Towers Camp please get in
touch with Barre Elks Lodge via Camp
Committee representative Stacy Holden at stac-
ey.holden@hphood.com or by calling the Lodge
at 479-9522.
VtSBDC Names Ininger as Area Business
Advisor for Central Vermont
Charles Ininger (Charley) has just been
named as the new area business advisor for the
Vermont Small Business Development Centers
central Vermont region, covering Washington
and Lamoille counties.
Charley first started with VtSBDC in 2009 as
a business consultant, and then joined the state-
wide team of business advisors in 2011 as a new
business start-up specialist (covering central
Vermont) along with his colleague Laurel Butler
(covering northwestern Vermont) as part of the
Small Business Jobs Act. Vermonts alloca-
tion of the Jobs Act funded additional support
for start-up/pre-venture small business owners
and nascent entrepreneurs for a period of two
years through comprehensive technical assis-
tance and training. The program was so success-
ful, among one of the top five states in the
country to exceed grant expectations to assist
small business owners, that funding was pro-
vided for an additional year through early 2014.
Upon close of the grant funds, Charley then
began working as the EDA disaster prepared-
ness state-wide specialist, where he provides
technical assistance in the development of loan
package requests and helps clients with disaster
preparedness and resiliency plans.
Charley will take over his new VtSBDC area
business advisor position within a few weeks.
He brings to the job a wide breadth of experi-
ence from previous positions and education
including owning several Vermont small busi-
nesses, and consulting with restaurants and
other small businesses in the areas of market-
ing, organizational behavior and operations
management, as well as being an adjunct
instructor in food/beverage/hospitality. Charley
has a business marketing degree from
Northeastern University, Boston, Mass.
Small businesses create the majority of
employment in Vermont and our state. VtSBDC
has the infrastructure and expertise to provide
comprehensive advising and training services for
small businesses. Were delighted to have Charley
on board full-time to assist with our services in
central Vermont. He knows the territory, our orga-
nization and partners as well as the work that
needs to get done. Hell hit the ground running!
said Linda Rossi, VtSBDC state director.
The Berlin Selectboard has announced the
appointment of Mr. Dana L. Hadley, currently of
Bristol, New Hampshire as town administrator,
effective September 2, 2014.
Mr. Hadley comes to Berlin from a strong
career in New Hampshire where he has over
twenty years experience in municipal govern-
ment. This experience includes serving as town
administrator in both Andover, N.H. and Canaan,
N.H., as well as serving as the district adminis-
trator for the Plymouth Village Water and Sewer
District. His credentials also include a Bachelors
degree in accounting and New Hampshire water
and sewer operator licenses.
I believe that Assistant Town Administrator
Tom Badowskis experience with zoning and
development issues dovetail nicely with Danas
experience as a town administrator and water
operator as Berlin builds out its water system and
continues to experience economic growth, says
Selectboard Secretary Jeremy Hansen.
Though he has big shoes to fill following
former Town Administrator Jeff Schulz depar-
ture to Northfield, I am confident that he will be
an asset to our strong existing team of employees
we have in the Treasurers Office, Clerks Office,
Highway Department, and Police Department.
n n n
n n n
n n n
n n n
The board and staff of the Good Samaritan
Haven are happy to announce Maggie Kerrin of
Waterbury has joined the Board of Directors.
Maggie was born and raised near Barre, and
attended Middlesex Elementary and U-32 High
School. She has a BA in psychology/criminal
justice and a Masters of Justice Administration
(MJA). Her experience includes social work in
her current position as a housing and finance
counselor at Central Vermont Community Land
Trust (CVCLT).
In the last several years, Maggie has been
extensively involved in community and volun-
teer work, including being on a Circle of Support
and Accountability (COSA) group, a Northfield
Reparative Board member, a member of a local
emergency management team, a member of a
Hurricane Irene Relief and Recovery Committee,
a Red Cross volunteer, a Community Emergency
Response Team (CERT) member, and active
involvement in conservation and preservation of
our local environment and natural resources.
In her personal life, Maggie loves to travel
including trips to the west coast to enjoy the
Nevada landscape, trips to the ocean, and east-
ern cities such as Burlington, Boston, New York
City, and Montreal.
page 12 The WORLD September 3, 2014
The WORLD welcomes Letters to the Editor concerning pub-
lic issues. Letters should be 400 words or less and may be
subject to editing due to space constraints. Submissions should
also contain the name of the author and a contact telephone
number for verification. For letters of thanks, contact our
advertising department at 479-2582; non-profit rates are
available.
Seeking Information About Wind Turbine
Noise
Editor:
As I read letters about the noise related to wind turbines, one
question comes to mind that I need readers input.
I have very limited experience with wind turbine noise directly,
but am familiar with the noise of the ocean surf.
Question: How does the noise of wind turbines compare with
the noise generated by the surf?
For a comparison of these two noise effects please base it on the
following points:
a. The energy spectrum of the noise (how the power of the noise
varies with frequency).
b. The temporal (time) distribution of the noise.
c. The duration and consistency of the noise.
Please cite specific, peer-reviewed, sources for your informa-
tion.
Thank you for helping me find some detailed data on this com-
plex subject.
Ronald Krauth
Middlesex
No Need to Force Vote on Berlin Public
Safety
Editor:
The petition to force the vote regarding the Regional Public
Safety Authority thats circulating through Berlin is not necessary.
We already voted last March and dont need to do it again. We
voted for those who are now members of the Berlin Select Board
to lead this town into the future with Berlins best interest in mind,
and thats exactly what they are doing.
The Berlin Select Board is focused without conflict on whats
best for the town. We fully support their decision not to jump on
board the public safety band wagon just because our neighbors
did, and thank them for keeping Berlin free to shape our own
future without Barre and Montpelier telling us what to do.
Ronald and Denise Dion
Berlin
The World Connects Us to Each Other
Editor:
Why would anyone want to read The World, let alone have to
find a spot to pick it up now that the paper has made the difficult
business decision to end home delivery in some areas? Why would
it be worth ones time to seek out a distribution point?
When I first moved to Vermont almost 25 years ago, I never
bothered with The World newspaper, thinking it was just full of
advertisements. I soon learned from my neighbors, co-workers,
school connections, church associations and other folks that The
World is The Paper in Central Vermont!
Be it a church dinner, a non-profits fundraiser, announcements
of births, engagements, marriages, anniversaries and the like,
articles about how to help our neighbors in times of need and in
times of joy, which movies are playing this week, what theatrical
productions are available, school calendars, honor rolls, college
announcements, what non-profit fundraisers are happening and so
on. The World is a feel good paper and one that connects us to
each other, which is particularly important considering the rural
nature of some of the area covered by this important weekly news
publication.
I live in Woodbury and have never gotten home delivery, but
because I value The Worlds newsy, neighborly, upbeat content
and the terrific price (free!), I make the effort to pick up a copy
each week from one of the many convenient locations around the
Central Vermont area. Ive even driven right to The Worlds office
on the Barre-Montpelier Road to pick up a copy, which is easy to
do.
The World is not just full of advertisements as I thought 25
years ago, but rather The World is full of useful information, pho-
tos, and calendar items to help us all stay connected to each other
and our great community - it is worth the effort to find a distribu-
tion point to continue readership.
Thank you to Gary and Deborah and the entire staff of The
World for making this available since 1972.
Patricia Tedesco
Woodbury
403 Route 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
Tel.: (802)479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753
Fax: (802)479-7916
email: editor@vt-world.com or sales@vt-world.com
web site: www.vt-world.com

Publisher: Gary Hass and Deborah Phillips. Classified Manager:
Ruth Madigan. Receptionist: Darlene Callahan. Bookkeeping:
Lisa Companion. Copy Editor: Laura Rappold. Production
Manager: Christine Richardson. Production: Kathy Gonet, Laura
Rappold. Sales Representatives: Kay Roberts, Robert Salvas,
Mike Jacques. Circulation: Aeletha Kelly. Distribution: Jim Elliot,
Gary Villa, Elliot Ackerman.
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.
The WORLD assumes no financial responsibility for typographical
errors in advertising but will reprint in the following issue that part
of any advertisement in which the typographical error occurred.
Notice by advertisers of any error must be given to this newspaper
within five (5) business days of the date of publication.
The WORLD reserves all rights to advertising copy produced by
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: $8.00/month, $48.00/6 months, $96.00/year.
First Class.
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VERMONT
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Central Vermonts Newspaper
403 Route 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
Tel.: (802)479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753
Fax: (802)479-7916
email: editor@vt-world.com or sales@vt-world.com
web site: www.vt-world.com
GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION
As a CVC Gold Standard publication you may run the Gold Standard
logo until your current audit expires. Should your publication
achieve Gold Standard scoring in future audits you may continue to
run the Gold Standard logo, or convert to the traditional CVC audit
logo if Gold Standard scores are not achieved. Publishers with
current audit status may display the CVC logo in their publication,
and on marketing materials. Please refer to the CVC Service
Conditions Agreement regarding logo usage upon audit expiration.
If you have any question please call (800)262-6392.
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WANTED TO BUY
Older Items & Antiques
Call before you have a tag sale!
We Buy: Older Mixing Bowls, Pottery, China, Glass, Vases,
Candlesticks, Sterling, Coins, Costume Jewelry, Toys, Jugs, Crocks,
Canning Jars & Bottles, Lamps, Prints, Paintings, Knick-Knacks,
Holiday Decorations, etc., etc.
Full House - Attic/Basement Contents - Estate Liquidations
Rich Aronson 802-563-2204 802-595-3632 CELL
BIDDING NOTICE
The Town of Barre is seeking bids for a two-year sidewalk
maintenance contract. There are ve sections of sidewalk
totaling approximately 1.7 miles. The contractor must
have its own equipment to remove snow, to spread de-
icer and to transport equipment between locations. The
contractor must be accessible by phone 24 hours per day,
7 days per week from November 1 to April 15 and must
start work within one hour of being called. Insurance
is required. Bidding specications are available at
the Town Managers Ofce, 149 Websterville Road
(479-9331). Bids are due before the scheduled bid
opening at 10:30 a.m. September 11, 2014.
Town Managers Ofce

Federal Grant to Help Vermont Bat Research
The Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department will receive a grant
for $42,895 from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service this year to
support bat research and monitoring related to White-nose
Syndrome. This funding will support conservation and recovery of
the six cave bat species affected by the deadly fungal disease.
Vermont is one of 30 states this year to receive this special grant
funding.
This grant represents a great partnership between our two
agencies with the goal of protecting our small remnant populations
of cave bats and developing a plan for their long-term recovery,
said Alyssa Bennett, state small mammals biologist. With help
from cooperating researchers and other state agencies, we are able
to stretch these dollars and contribute to answers about why some
species and individuals survive, while others succumb to the dis-
ease.
White-nose Syndrome affects six of Vermonts nine species of
bats, but some species have suffered more drastic declines than
others. Vermonts little brown bat population has declined by up to
90 percent, and the northern long-eared bat has declined as much
as 98 percent from the disease. Both species, as well as the tri-
colored bat, were added to the state endangered species list. Bats
contribute to the economy and ecosystem by foraging on many
species of insects, including agricultural and forest pests.
The department plans to use this grant for a variety of work,
including a statewide acoustic monitoring project to locate and
identify remnant populations of cave bats throughout the state.
The work also includes further investigations into the current dis-
ease-related mortality rate over the winter and contributing to
national bat conservation and recovery efforts.
Bats migrate between summer and winter roost sties and dont
recognize state boundary lines, says Bennett, so this funding
source allows states to work together toward a common goal of
conserving bats for future generations.

7
TH
Anniversary
Sale
Sept. 11-13
Stop by & celebrate!
342 River St., Rt. 302
Montpelier
802-223-2275
Like us on
Waterbury-Stowe Rd. Waterbury, VT 244-1116
46 N. Main Street, Barre 802-479-0671
Family Owned & Operated for 34 Years
Mike & Amanda Peyerl
97 US Rt. 302 Barre-Montpelier Road 802-479-0671
The Better Memory Foam.
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September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 13
HELP US MOVE
Gift Certificates
Rubber Bubbles
Balloon & Party Supply
WHY?
Rubber Bubbles will be forced to relocate
sometime in the near future but as we look for a
NEW SPACE it is obvious we need set-up money.
Buy now to help us out now and earn an extra
20% on future purchases.
HOW WILL THIS WORK?
Purchase a $25.00 Gift Certicate NOW and if
you can wait until November 1st and beyond
the Gift Certicate will earn 20% - SO THEN
THE VALUE WILL BE $30.00. Of course, you
can redeem it any time prior to Nov. 1st for the
$25.00 of merchandise.
THANK YOU!
802-476-6011
900 Barre-Montpelier Rd.
Tues.-Fri. 9:30-5:30, Sat. 9:30-2:00
W
hen I was young and school
was going to start in September,
mothers were all excited. Back
in those days, mothers spent all their time
keeping house, preparing meals for their
family, and making sure that their children
behaved. I knew no mothers who worked,
but I did know, when Labor Day came, they couldnt wait for the
children to go off to school.
What is the difference between now and then? Well, back in
the day, children were made to behave. All children knew how
they had to behave, even when they were out of the view of their
parents. And if they didnt, somehow the word got back to their
parents. I think back then, the idea that a village raises a child, was
absolutely true. And of course, back then, nobody ever heard of the
idea of a time out. If you were naughty or badly behaved, a quick
smack on the behind, just to get your attention, was the discipline
of the day. I never knew of anybody who was beaten, but everyone
I knew received that smack on the rear.
In school, no one ever would think to sass back at the teachers
who were the Alpha and Omega of the classroom. If you were sent
to the principals ofce, when you went home, you were in fear
for your life. When I had an issue with the teacher, my parents
never went rushing to school and had a conference. It was never
the teachers fault. It was my fault, and in turn, was my problem.
How have things changed today? Well, as far as discipline is
concerned, no child, however unruly or badly behaved, is ever
spanked. The Time Out seems to be the law of the day. Regard-
less of how bad a child or young person behaves, corporal punish-
ment is never inicted. But a time out? Dont be ridiculous.
I would rather chew off my arm than be a teacher today. Parents
spend more time in the school and in the classroom than they do
baking cookies. When a child comes home and complains about
a teacher or a rule, the parents immediately leap to the defense of
their child, regardless of the situation. Their child is always right
and the teacher is always wrong. I would be willing to agree that
this strange phenomenon would be a good thing if it worked. Pass-
ing each child from grade to grade, regardless of its skill level.
And too many of these children graduate after 13 years of school,
without being able to read or write. The United States is now 24th
compared to the rest of the world. And yet we are No. 1 in the
amount of money we pay to educate our children.
I dont really believe we should go back to the old ways of edu-
cating by the cane. But taking the path of accommodating the child
just isnt working. Passing from grade to grade should not be a
right, but a privilege that is earned. And if we want to become
one of the most highly educated countries in the world, we better
make sure that everyone understands, including parents, that mov-
ing from grade to grade has to be earned.
Do we really want our children to graduate regardless of their
skill level? Or do we want them to graduate and be able to get a job
and care for themselves by using the skills they learned in school?
Of course this is just the opinion of a 75-year-old woman!
D
uxbury was one of ten towns granted
in the course of one day by Benning
Wentworth, the Royal Governor of
New Hampshire. The charter of the town
reads as follows: King George the Third, by the Grace of God,
of Great Britain, France and Ireland, king, defender of the faith to
all persons to whom these presence shall come, greeting. Know
ye, that We of our special Grace, certain Knowledge, for the due
Encouragement of settling a new plantation within our said prov-
ince, by and with the advice of our trusty and well-beloved Benning
Wentworth, our governor and commander in chief of the province
of New Hampshire.
Under the charter, each proprietor had to pay a tax for ten years
to the province of New Hampshire and the rent of one year of
Indian corn, on the 25th day of December annually if lawfully de-
manded. In addition all white and other pine trees within the said
township, t for masting a Royal Navy, be carefully preserved for
that use. And none cut or felled without a special license.
The township of Duxbury was 36 square miles, contained over
23,000 acres and was divided into 71 shares, one share each for
the 65 proprietors, 500 acres for Wentworth, one for the support of
schools, one for the county grammar school, one for the rst settled
minister and one for the propagation of the gospel.
Those who settled Duxbury came from Connecticut, Massachu-
setts, New Jersey, New Hampshire and New York. Several of the
New York proprietors had Dutch Knickerbocker names such as
Philip Schuyler.
It was said of Governor Wentworth that he did not slip the gold-
en opportunity of lling his coffers. In every township granted to
petitioners, 500 acres of land were reserved for the governor, with-
out fees or charges, and he was well rewarded by petitioners for his
services. It was generally understood that the governor would be
granted the best 500 acres in all the towns that he granted.
Early meetings of the proprietors were held in Newark, New Jer-
sey; Kent, Massachusetts; and other communities. The rst meeting
of the proprietors in Vermont was held in Bennington on March 26,
1784. The last meeting of the proprietors was held on July 26, 1798.
At that meeting they decided to resurvey the townships and to raise
money to pay for the survey. Other expenses included payment to
Jesse Arms for four days of work at $1.00 a day and also for ve
pounds of butter, one quart of rum, and 30 pounds of bread.
The most spectacular site that divides Duxbury from Huntington
is Camels Hump. The ascent to the mountain is often made from
Reisss Pieces
By Judy Reiss
Senate Report:
Duxbury
by Senator Bill Doyle

the Duxbury side. Around 1850 North Duxbury was called Ridleys
Station because Samuel Ridley, Sr. was the best known person in
the village. His father had operated a sawmill but the son, Sam,
Jr. was interested in tourism. He built a hotel and built a carriage
road to within three miles of Camels Hump. A bridle path com-
pleted the route to the top, where there was a guest house. In the late
1800s the trip to the top of Camels Hump was a big tourist attrac-
tion, and Ridleys Station in Duxbury was one of the best known
stops on the Central Vermont Railroad.
In addition to Camels Hump there are two mountains named in
honor of the two heroes, Mt. Ethan Allen and Mt. Ira Allen. Another
peak in Duxbury is Crossett Hill, which was named for a large saw-
mill operator. Another peak is Monroe Mountain, named for Pro-
fessor Will Monroe who taught at the University of Vermont and
who was one of the leaders in the creation of the Long Trail which
follows the tops of the Green Mountains from Massachusetts to
the Canadian border.
There are several explanations as to how Duxbury got its name.
One theory was that it was a duplicate of Duxbury, England. In old
Saxon bury signies a fortication, or fortied place, and Dux
meaning a chieftain or leader. The other theory is the name of the
town came from Duxbury, Massachusetts. That town was settled by
William Brewster, Miles Standish, John Alden, and others, and was
incorporated in 1637 as Duxborough.
The rst settlement was made by Walter Avery and Stephen
Tilden about 1786. Shortly thereafter came Benjamin Davis, John
Morse, and Samuel Ridley, Sr. The rst representative to the state
legislature was Benjamin Davis in 1794. The rst birth was that of
Lucy, daughter of Jeremiah and Lucy Bryant, in 1791, the same
year Vermont joined the union. Also in 1791, Duxburys population
was 39, and by 1880 the population was 884.
In 1796, two school districts were formed. In 1888, the town
had eight school districts, taught by 17 teachers, 15 of whom were
women. The average weekly salary, including board, was $4.78.
School districts one, two and nine were located in North Duxbury.
School districts three and four were located in East Duxbury, dis-
tricts six, seven and eight were located in Central Duxbury, and
school district ve was on the west side of the town.
Senator Bill Doyle serves on the Senate Education Committee and
Senate Economic Affairs Committee, and is the Senate Assistant Mi-
nority Leader. He teaches government history at Johnson State Col-
lege. He can be reached at 186 Murray Road, Montpelier, VT 05602;
e-mail wdoyle@leg.state.vt.us; or call 223-2851.
SPEAKING OUT
I hate to admit it
but I do nothing; just
get lots of rest.
Jackie Carey
Barre
We usually go to our
camp in Colchester since
I was 5 years old, but this
year I have to work so
Im not 100% sure what
the fun will be.
Natalie Campbell
Montpelier
I will be at Camp
Skyland in South
Hero. My family
always does a pig roast
and we have lots of
fun.
Bri Gowans
Berlin
Its a day I can relax
without any guilt.
Joanne Hardy
East Montpelier
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page 14 The WORLD September 3, 2014
FLINT, ELLOWEENE OSHA, 93, of Randolph, a
resident of Joslyn House, died August 22, at Gifford
Medical Center. She was born April 5, 1921, in
Monkton, the daughter of Galen and Hazel (Alger)
Osha. She graduated from Randolph High School in
1940 and was married to Leland Flint Nov. 15, 1940.
Mrs. Flint was a telephone operator for White River
Valley Telephone Co., later known as New England Telephone,
where she served as chief operator and group manager, retiring
from the White River office in 1978 after 35 years of service. She
then worked part time at Randolph National Bank for many years.
She was a member of Bethany United Church of Christ, Beulah
Chapter #15 Order of the Eastern Star and Telephone Pioneers of
America. She enjoyed traveling, dancing, cooking, playing cards,
camping and reading. Survivors include three daughters, Lisa
Meunier, of Williston, Lori and Bonita Flint, of Randolph; a sister,
Nancy Brown, of Sharon; and two grandchildren. Mrs. Flint was
predeceased by her husband in 2013, and by three brothers, Jerry,
Galen and Calvin Osha.
WILLIS, DOROTHY S., 78, of Waterbury Center, died August
21, at Central Vermont Medical Center, following a lengthy ill-
ness. She was born May 1, 1936, in Rutland, the only child of the
late Florence Richardson Sheldon and Harrison N. Sheldon Jr. She
attended Rutland city schools. On Oct. 19, 1958, she married
Theodore J. Willis in Rutland. After moving to Waterbury Center
with her family, Dorothy founded the Whimmel Nook in 1976. For
many years, until forced to retire due to illness, she designed and
fabricated stuffed animals, soft sculpture dollhouses and quilts.
Throughout her life, Dorothy was active in many organizations.
She was involved with Girl Scouting and Planned Parenthood. She
was the past president of Friends of the Waterbury Library and
Vermont Handcrafters. She was also a justice of the peace in
Waterbury and a board member of the Battered Women's Shelter
in Barre. She was active in Habitat for Humanity and many other
organizations throughout her life. In her spare time Dorothy
enjoyed camping, travel, reading, playing bezique and canasta,
and spending time with family and friends. Dorothy is survived by
her husband of 55 years, Theodore Willis; daughter Linda Willis-
Pendo and husband Stephen Pendo, of Waterbury; one grand-
daughter; and her beloved cats, Indy and Shadow.
JONES, MARIE YVETTE, 84, of Moretown, died
peacefully with her family present, at Central
Vermont Medical Center on August 20. She had been
a resident at the Berlin Health & Rehab Center for
several years. Marie was born October 10, 1929, in
Montpelier, the daughter of Henry and Anna
(Bessette) Mandeville. She was educated in the
Montpelier school system and attended Vermont Police Academy.
Marie married Douglas L. Jones Sr. on July 16, 1955. Mr. Jones
died May 21, 2008. Marie worked at Norwich University in the
bursar's office, for the Boy Scouts of America, Vermont Housing
and Urban Development (HUD), the Montpelier Police Department
as a dispatcher, National Life Insurance Co., state of Vermont and
several years with Washington County Sheriff's office as a deputy
sheriff. Marie was a devoted mother and grandmother. An avid
outdoors person, Marie loved hunting and fishing. She liked to
play the guitar and loved to play bingo. She is survived by three
daughters, Sandra Nemeskay, and husband Emory, of North
Stonington, Conn., Sheryl Barrows, and husband Mitchell, of
Moretown, and Lynn Joslin, and husband Jason, of Berlin; two
sons, Douglas L. Jones Jr., and wife Connie, of Arizona, and
Lawrence Jones and wife Penelope, of Moretown; four grandchil-
dren; and one sister, Marguerite Jones, of Montpelier.
SALVADOR, JOHN A. "GIANNINO,"
87, of South Barre, died peacefully of
heart failure at his home, surrounded by his family,
on August 22. He was born on July 22, 1927, the
only child of immigrant Italian parents, Pasquale and
Rosa (Colombo Zorzi), in Barre. Upon his father's
death when John was 12 years old, he accepted
responsibility to help his mother maintain the household. He had
many odd jobs and was a conscientious worker. He sold soda to
the granite workers, newspapers and bouquets of flowers from his
mother's garden, delivered telegrams by bicycle, was a pinboy at
the bowling alley, and was a stock boy at M.H. Fishman's. Upon
graduating pro merito from Spaulding High School in 1945, he
enlisted in the U.S. Army Air Corps and served in the Aleutian
Islands until his discharge in 1947. He married Catherine C. Booth
on April 10, 1948, at St. Monica Church in Barre. In 1950, they
began building their new home on Bridge Street in South Barre,
where they raised their family and remained until building their
present home. In the early years, John was a bookkeeper at Ballou
Farm Equipment Dealer (1947-1950), and then became an office
manager at Colombo Granite Co. until 1967. He received a diplo-
ma in accounting from LaSalle Extension University in 1965. He
passed the certified public accountant (CPA) exam in 1967, at
which time he founded his own accounting practice, Salvador &
Babic, P.C., that remains in existence today. In 1974, he was
appointed by the governor to the VT Board of Accountancy, serv-
ing a two-year term as chairman and administrator of the state
CPA exam. He was treasurer of the Barre Granite Assoc. for 18
years. John was a director of the Granite Savings Bank of Barre,
Miles Supply Co. Inc., Warner-Turner Supply Co. Inc. and
Country Club of Barre. He was a lifetime member of St. Monica
Church and attended the Epiphany Cathedral in Venice, Fla.,
where he and Catherine spent their winters for the last 30 years.
He was a 20-year member of the St. Monica Church men's choir
and sang in the Epiphany Choir. John sang his signature solo, Ave
Maria, at family weddings and many other religious occasions. He
was a third degree member of the Knights of Columbus for over
30 years. His other memberships included the Vermont Society of
CPA, American Institute of CPA, the Barre Lodge of Elks, Barre
Lions Club, Mutuo Soccorso Club, Country Club of Barre, various
town of Barre committees, and coach for Little League and Babe
Ruth baseball. For over 25 years, John was a volunteer preparing
income tax for the AARP in Venice, Fla. He was one of nine
founding members of Checkpoint Hunting Camp originally
located in Fairlee, Vt., and relocated when a new camp was built
in Stannard, Vt. He enjoyed the outdoors, rabbit hunting with his
beagles, deer hunting, mushrooming, fishing, camping, skiing and
cutting wood in his woodlot, among other activities. He taught his
children how to fall while skiing, drive a stick shift and count their
pennies. He loved all genre of music, especially opera. Children
and grandchildren were introduced to the opera and have fond
memories of many arias. John was an avid reader and supreme
chef of Italian barbecue chicken and developed his "secret"
method of timing based on two glasses of red wine. His superb
vegetable garden was famous for his pole beans grown from seeds
that he dried and saved yearly. He would share these seedlings
with many friends and relatives. He planned and supervised the
planting of his last garden this May. John instilled many values in
his children, including a strong faith in God, love of reading and
learning, appreciation of nature, a strong work ethic and most
importantly, the strength and love of family. This past October, he
planned and traveled with family members to visit his relatives in
Vittorio Veneto, Italy. John is survived by his wife of 66 years,
Catherine, and their four daughters and one son, Brenda (John)
Buzzell, Karen Blosser, Joanie (Pete) Ross, Mary Ellen Salvador
(Bob Coffey) and Jeffrey (Michelle) Salvador. Nonno leaves eight
grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. He also leaves cousins
in New Jersey and Italy, as well as several nieces and nephews.
LAMPHERE, JESSICA B., 48, of Barre, died
August 21, at Fletcher Allen Health Care, following
a brief illness. Surrounded by family, Jessica passed
peacefully into the spirit world to start a new jour-
ney. She was born Jessica Ann Bates on January 15,
1966 in Burlington, the daughter of Gerald and
Nancy Bates, of Williston. She attended Williston
schools and graduated from Champlain Valley Union High School
in 1984. Jess was an accomplished flutist and played First Chair in
the Vermont Youth Symphony Orchestra. Following high school,
Jessica attended the University of Vermont where she graduated
with a degree in early childhood education. She went on to teach
first and second grade at the Waits River Valley School for 25
years. Jessica loved teaching, reading and will be missed by the
WRVS staff, parents and students. In 2001 she wed Michael C.
Lamphere, of Barre, and in 2003 they had a son, Jacob Raymond
Lamphere. Jessica loved music, reading, floating and spending
quiet weekends at her family's camp in the mountains. She was an
excellent cook and loved to bake. She leaves behind her loving
husband and son, Jacob, her mother, Nancy Bates, of Williston,
and sister Jennifer Safford, of Elmore; as well as numerous nieces,
nephews, aunts and cousins. She was predeceased by her father.
Her principle membership was the National Education
Association.
WHITNEY, GARY P., 62, of Kalispell, Montana,
fell asleep in death with his devoted wife and family
by his side on August 18, after a long battle with
cancer. Born in Vermont on April 11, 1952 where he
lived until 1997, he moved to Kalispell, Mont.,
where he resided until his death. Gary was well-
known for his faithful service to his God Jehovah
which included his ministry from house to house and wherever he
came in contact with people. He was also admired for his deep
love for his family. Gary is survived by his wife of 42 years,
Sandra Brown Whitney, his daughter Tina Whitney of Maricopa,
Ariz., his son Spencer Whitney and wife Kelley of Kalispell,
Mont., brother Carl Whitney and wife Dorothy of Tunbridge, sis-
ter Sonia Johnson and husband Richard of Barre, as well as many
nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his father, Ernest
Whitney, mother Dorothy Whitney, and sister Marcia Whitney. A
memorial service will be held on Saturday, September 6th at 3
p.m. the Kingdom Hall of Jehovahs Witnesses, 2070 Airport
Road, Berlin, VT at 3 p.m.
LEWIS, DORTHEA COLE, 91, of Montpelier, died peacefully
in her sleep on August 23, at the Woodridge Nursing Home in
Berlin. Dot was born and raised on a farm in Chilhowie, Va. As a
child, she discovered arrowheads near her home and raised a
sheep, using the wool to weave a blanket. As the eldest of five
children, she tried to keep everyone else out of trouble, meaning
not getting caught. She excelled at school, going to Emory &
Henry College at age 15 and graduating at 18. After college, she
worked as a chemist for DuPont in Richmond, controlling the
quality of rayon used to make tires for army vehicles. She briefly
moved back home to teach high school science. Then she returned
to DuPont and Richmond where she met her husband, Jack Lewis.
They lived in Wilmington, Del., raising two children. While a
mother and homemaker, Dot also volunteered for many commu-
nity groups, including the Junior League, Meals on Wheels and the
Winterthur Museum. Widowed at age 50, she finished raising her
teenage son and started a new career at Wilmington Trust Co. as a
trust officer. Dot enjoyed going to concerts and plays, writing
poetry and traveling. In the 1990s, she moved to Connecticut to be
near her daughter, and in 2010, she moved to Vermont to be cared
for near her son. Dot was predeceased by her siblings, Leon Cole
and Sue Yeago. She is survived by her sisters, Sally Hood, of
Richmond, Va., and Helen Campbell of Sarasota, Fla.; brother-in-
law John Yeago, of Greenville, N. C., and sister-in-law Betty Sue
Cole, of Chilhowie, Va.; an aunt, Edith Satterthwaite, of Ashland,
Va.; her son, John Lewis, and wife, Allison Mann, of Montpelier;
her daughter, Martha Lewis; and one grandson. She is also sur-
vived by many nieces and nephews, grandnieces and grandneph-
ews, a great-grandniece and cousins.
HOLMES, JOSEPH A. "JOE," 47, of Corinth,
passed away August 20, at his home, with his chil-
dren and wife surrounding him. Joe was born to
Edgar and Charlotte Holmes in November 1966 and
grew up in the surrounding Barre area. Joe worked at
various local businesses all of his life, and truly
loved driving for Bellavance Trucking. More recent-
ly he loved driving his John Deere tractor and "excavating." Joe
was often tinkering on one of his many toys on the lawn, as the
neighbors and folks driving by can tell you, or tinkering in his new
garage with his many stores of saved junk, aka treasures, never
alone because of his sidekick, little Oscy. When he wasn't doing
that, he was relaxing with family and friends eating good food and
enjoying a cold one. He was a quiet man with an observant per-
sonality, but it was not unlike him to crack jokes (or so he thought)
and to make rhymes about silly everyday things. He had a gener-
ous heart and was always willing to help others; a true problem
solver. Joe always wanted to make sure that the people he loved
and cared about were safe and had whatever it was that they
needed. Joe taught many of us how to trust and love again, and
how to avoid taking things too seriously. He will be greatly missed
by his surviving wife, Teba Toffling Holmes; his son, Caleb
Holmes; and his daughters, Madison Holmes, Mariah Suarez and
Kyla Suarez.
TAYLOR, VIVIAN BRYAN, 93, a longtime
Northfield resident, died August 24 at Mayo
Rehabilitation and Continuing Care in Northfield.
Born June 24, 1921, in Elizabeth, N. J., she grew up
a resident of both Mississauga, Ontario, and
Winnetka, Ill., where she graduated from New Trier
High School. Vivian went on to Northwestern
University, where she completed both her Bachelor of Science and
Master of Science degrees and became a member of Chi Omega
sorority. While at Northwestern, Vivian met her future husband,
William "Pop" Adams Bryan. Vivian and Will were married on
Sept. 26, 1942. Vivian enjoyed the life of a college professor's
wife, and they settled in Northfield in 1952 to raise their family.
This was the beginning of a lifelong affiliation with Norwich
University. Norwich was a family affair with Vivian working at
the Norwich library, serving on the Board of Fellows and becom-
ing a Medallion winner. She was also honored as a Norwich
University honorary alumna in 2000. Mom and Pop Bryan wel-
comed countless Norwich Cadets into their home over a period of
50 years. More than one cadet graduated from Norwich due in
large part to their support and guidance. Many former students
stayed in touch with Mom for decades and enriched her life with
their visits. Norwich Homecoming was always looked forward to
with great anticipation to renew friendships and recall wonderful
memories. Vivian went back to college later in life, graduating in
1970 with her Master of Library Science degree and becoming the
state of Vermont law librarian. Upon retirement, she immediately
volunteered at the Norwich University Krietzberg Library for the
next 20 years. Vivian believed in giving back to the community,
serving as a Boy Scout leader, being an active member of SERV
and a member of the Norwich University Staff/Faculty Club.
Vivian loved to travel and managed to see many parts of the world.
She was recognized as a founding member of the Northfield
Savings Bank Passport Club and went on wonderful adventures
with her best friend, Libby Hambleton, and her daughter-in-law,
Dale Bliven. Vivian was an avid skier, becoming a member of the
70-plus club and continuing to cross-country ski long after she
gave up downhill. She also enjoyed going to Norwich hockey
games, especially in her later years with her son Michael. Vivian
was predeceased by her husbands, William Bryan in 1988, and
John Taylor in 1995. She was also predeceased by two grandchil-
dren, Ross and Justin, who died in infancy. Vivian is survived by
her two sons, Shawn Bryan and wife, Helen, and Michael Bryan
and wife, Jane; four grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren.
BENJAMIN, MURIEL JEAN, 83, of South
Woodbury died peacefully August 23, at the
Woodridge Rehabilitation & Nursing Center in
Berlin, with her children at her bedside. She was
born August 28, 1930 in Bury, Quebec Canada, the
daughter of the late F. Russell and Marjory (Harrison)
Dougherty. She attended Bury, Quebec english
schools graduating in the class of 1947. She continued her educa-
tion at a school of Nursing in Montreal, earning a Registered
Nursing degree. On August 22, 1952 she married Gerald Milton
continued on next page
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September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 15
Ben Benjamin in Quebec, Canada. Shortly after their marriage
they moved to Hamilton, Ontario where they started their family.
In her earlier years Muriel worked at Hamilton Hospital in
Hamilton, Ontario where she became the youngest RN to take
charge of a floor at the age of only 23 years. In 1964, Muriel, Ben
and their first two sons moved to South Woodbury, where they
established their home, continued to grow their family and formed
life-long friendships. Muriels first employment in Vermont was
the emergency department of the newly established Central
Vermont Hospital in Berlin. Later she worked at several nursing
homes including: Greensboro Nursing Home, McFarland House,
Heaton House and Woodridge Rehabilitation & Nursing Center.
She dedicated over 50 years of her life to nursing and caring for
others. Muriel was very musical. As a young child she often
played piano, accordion and sang with her mother and sisters at
local dances in her home town. Later in Vermont she was a mem-
ber of local bands including: The Dave Gifford 5 playing the
piano or accordion along with her son, Gary playing the drums.
She played at the East Calais Senior Citizen dinners with local
talent for many years and later performed with the Golden
Vibrations, recording her first album Spirit of 76. She then
recorded a second album with the well-known fiddler, Neil
Converse. She was often entertainment for local fund raisers,
school events, social events in the community and at many of the
nursing facilities she had worked. As a resident at Woodridge
Nursing Home, her talent followed her and she often played her
music for fellow residents. Survivors include: five children: Gary
Benjamin, Kevin Benjamin, Allen Benjamin and Margie Preman,
all of Woodbury, and Janice Champagne of Pembroke Pines, Fla.;
seven grandchildren; two brothers: Harvey Dougherty of Bonnie
River, New Brunswick and James Dougherty of Bury, Quebec; a
brother-in-law, Wendell Farnsworth of Brantford, Ontario, as well
as many nieces, nephews and cousins. She was predeceased by her
husband, Ben in 2006, and five siblings: Stuart Dougherty,
Herman Dougherty, Carmen Clough, Ethel Smyth and Evelyn
Davies.
NUTTING, ROBERT D. "BOB," 69, of Stafford,
died August 22, at Gifford Medical Center in
Randolph, after a courageous battle with cancer. He
was born Aug. 20, 1945, in Lebanon, N. H., the son
of Everett D. "Tink" and Annie M. (Ferris) Nutting.
He attended school in Sharon and later South
Royalton, where he graduated in 1968 from South
Royalton High School. On Oct. 21, 1967, he married
Rae Marie Stender, of South Royalton. They lived most of their
married life in Strafford. Bob attended the Vermont Police
Academy in Pittsford, and became a deputy fish and game warden
in 1968; he served in this position for 20 years. He was also an
Orange County deputy sheriff for over 20 years. For the last 40
years he was the facilities manager for the Sharon Elementary
School and also drove bus for over 45 years. Bob was also the
rural route mail carrier, "America's Mailman," for Strafford and
Sharon for over 20 years. He was a member of the National Rifle
Association, the North American Hunting Club and Temple 54
Masonic Lodge in Strafford. He enjoyed deer hunting, bluegrass
and country music, watching old Westerns and hunting videos, and
sword fighting with his grandchildren. He was an avid New York
Yankees and Dallas Cowboys fan. Bob loved his many friends and
would stop any time of day to talk with someone he knew. He had
a great sense of humor, which he kept throughout his illness. He is
survived by his wife of 46 years, Rae Marie Nutting, of Strafford;
a son, Dillon Nutting, and wife, Marina Silvio, of Strafford; a
daughter, Lacey Becotte, and husband, James, and two grandchil-
dren, all of Pelham, N. H.; several cousins and many friends. A
celebration of Bob's life will be held Saturday, Sept. 6, 2014, at 3
p.m. at the Sharon Congregational Church with the Rev. Duane
Brown and the Rev. Douglas Moore officiating. A time of fellow-
ship and refreshment will follow the service at the Sharon
Elementary School.
KIDD, DORIS W., 95, died on August 24, at Mayo Healthcare in
Northfield, Vermont. Predeceased by her husband, Kenneth Kidd,
of Northfield, and three brothers of Watertown, N. Y., she is sur-
vived by one daughter, Katherine Young, of Victoria, British
Columbia. Doris was born June 19, 1919, in Watertown, N. Y. As
a teen, she loved figure skating, spending her summers honing her
skills at the Lake Placid skating arena (venue of the 1932 and 1980
Olympics). When she studied to be a medical technician in New
York City, she skated at the Rockefeller Plaza. Later, Doris moved
to Washington, D.C. At a skating club there, she met her future
husband, Kenneth Kidd. After World War II, they moved to
Northfield. When Ken became a professor at Norwich University,
Doris taught figure skating, volunteered making flower arrange-
ments for the Central Vermont Hospital gift shop, and was a long-
time member of the Northfield Ladies Reading Circle. She took up
landscape painting, first in oils and then in watercolors, learning
techniques through many workshops with well-known artists in
New England and abroad. Doris was active in the Northern
Vermont Artist Association and the Barre Paletteers. Doris had a
natural modesty, almost an absence of ego, which allowed her to
be one, as it were, with her subject matter. Winning the occasional
show ribbon and selling paintings came as a surprise and gave her
great delight. By 90, as dementia was setting in, she stopped paint-
ing, realizing she could not achieve the same subtle flow. But it
was not quite over. When she later moved to Mayo Healthcare, she
joined Michael Grey's art class. As her subject matter became
reduced to lines and her vision blurred with macular degeneration,
one could hear her occasionally say, "I'm an artist." It took demen-
tia, it seems, to free her sense of identity. Just before her 95th
birthday in June of 2014, Michael Grey entered several of her
paintings in an invited juried show in Montpelier sponsored by
Central Vermont Council on Aging. Although for Doris many days
had become a blur, mentally and visually, she rallied on this occa-
sion, telling someone, "I'm doing abstracts now!"
MONTINERI, DOROTHY A. CERASOLI, 89,
passed away August 17 at Glastonbury Health Care
Center. She was born December 25, 1924 in Barre,
the daughter of Joseph and Cordelia (Duprey)
Cerasoli, and resided in Hartford, Conn. most of her
life. Dorothy was a 1942 graduate of Spaulding High
School. She was married for 65 years to the late
Joseph A. Montineri. She is survived by her son,
Joseph A. (Patricia) Montineri Jr.; her three daughters, Maria
Lignana, Toni Niedzwiedz, Ellen (Vincent) Grimaldi Jr.; her
brother, Joseph Cerasoli and wife MaryAnne of East Montpelier;
her grandchildren, great-grandchildren, and many nieces and
nephews. She is predeceased by her two sisters, Florence Conti
and Lorraine Montineri, and her brother, Richard Cerasoli. A Mass
of Christian Burial celebrating Dorothy's life was held on August
21st in Newington, Conn.
HARVEY, EUNICE, of Lakewood, Colo., died August 19, after
a short illness. She was born Jan. 17, 1925, to Ralph and Marjorie
Harvey, of Charlotte. The family moved to Montpelier in 1942.
She graduated from Montpelier High School in 1943 and attended
Vermont Junior College. She worked for First National Bank and
the secretary of state in Montpelier. She spent most of her life in
Denver, where she worked for The Denver Post. She is survived
by sisters Nancy Ware, of Concord, N. H., and Norma Raymond,
of East Montpelier, and a brother, James Harvey, of Fort Wayne,
Ind. She was predeceased by brother Raymond Harvey, of
Hinesburg, and sister Marion Cummings, of Denver. Graveside
services will be held Sept. 6 at the Hinesburg Village Cemetery in
Hinesburg.
SMITHERS, PETER HAYWARD, of Randolph,
loving husband, father, Grampie and friend, went to
be with his Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ, on August
25. Born Feb. 2, 1950, in Randolph, Peter was the
son of Wendel and Jacqueline Smithers. He spent his
youth in Randolph and moved to New Jersey with
his parents during his high school years. He would
fondly tell people, "I did time in New Jersey."
Returning every summer, he stayed with his grandparents. After
graduating high school, he returned to Randolph and attended
Keene State College and got a degree in education. Although he
never spent time in the classroom as a teacher, his training as a
teacher was always evident in his ability to be a leader and teach-
er. During his 20s he says he put God on the back shelf. After
attending a Tres Dias weekend in Poughkeepsie, N. Y., in the early
'80s, he rededicated his life to his Lord, and has never turned back.
As a member of the Green Mountain Gospel Chapel, Peter was a
faithful servant, an elder and instrumental in the music ministry
playing his guitar and leading worship. Active in the Vermont Tres
Dias family, he attended his weekend as a participant and served
on several teams in many roles. Peter's loving spirit was often
present when a need arose with a friend, always the first to lend a
hand, and enjoy the company of his good friends and family. The
apple of his eye was his granddaughter, Evelyn, whom he would
do anything for, and she in turn gave him so much happiness.
Excited about retirement, he gave his notice to his longtime
employer, Magee Office Equipment, only a few weeks ago. His
retirement life was to start the first of September. He leaves behind
his loving wife, Janet, of Randolph; his son, Jeremy, and wife, Jen,
of Keswick, Va.; his daughter, Kristin, and her fiance, John
DiGloria, and their daughter, of North Randolph; stepdaughter
Jennifer Smithers and her husband, Greg, stepson Jonathan
Hutchins and his wife, Christine, all of Cambridge; his stepdaugh-
ter Tina Charette and her three daughters, of Sanford, Maine;
stepson Thomas Edson and his son, of St. Johnsbury. He also
leaves his brother Richard Smithers and Aunt Jean Smithers, of
Parlin, N. J.; many nieces and nephews, cousins, in-laws and spe-
cial friends. He was also looking forward to the arrival of two
more grandchildren, who are to be adopted from Africa. Peter was
predeceased by his first wife, Evelyn; his parents; and his brother
Jeffry Smithers.
continued from previous page
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Longer listings $25.00 per additional 250 words.
Based on Pre-Pay or established credit.
DeadlineThursday, 5PM (except holiday weeks).
Call 802-479-2582 or
ofce at 403 U.S. Route 302, Barre, VT 05641
On or after September 3 your local CVTV stations
7 & 23 will be moving to
channels 192 & 194
Please contact Charter at 1-888-438-2427
as you may require additional equipment to
continue viewing Charter stations after this date.
WE ARE MOVING
page 16 The WORLD September 3, 2014
80th
Birthday
September 5
Myrna
Whaples
6 Oakwood Lane
Essex, Vt. 05452
Card Shower
Card of Thanks
from the family of Tullio Zampieri
A heartfelt thank you to everyone for your cards,
owers, prayers, masses, gifts of food, donations,
and other expressions of sympathy for our beloved
husband and father, Tullio Zampieri.
We also thank the Central Vermont Medical Center,
Berlin Health & Rehabilitation Center, and
Bruce Judd for your special care and attention
to our family during this
very difcult time.
The Sewing Basket
A Professional Sewing Service
Over 30 Years in Central Vermont
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for the Whole Family
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A Professional Sewing Service
27 Years in Central Vermont
325 N. Main St. - 476-8389 BARRE -
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TUXEDO
RENTALS
CASH REWARD
ALICE is MISSING
Sweet, friendly calico cat.
Loves people. Last seen Monday,
Aug. 18th at our home,
1205 Hallstrom Road, Northield.
Wearing collar with name tag.
Please call 802-485-4389
CASH REWARD
ALICE is MISSING
Sweet, friendly calico cat.
Loves people. Last seen Monday,
Aug. 18th at our home,
1205 Hallstrom Road, Northield.
Wearing collar with name tag.
Please call 802-485-4389
ALICE is MISSING
Sweet, friendly calico cat.
Loves people. Last seen
Monday, Aug. 18th at our
home, 1205 Hallstrom Road,
Northeld. Wearing collar
with name tag.
Please call
802-485-4389
ARIES (March 21 to April 19)
Changing your mind doesnt come
easily for Lambs, who place a high
value on commitment. But new facts
could emerge that might persuade
you to rethink your situation.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This
is a good time to put that fine Bovines eye for beauty to work in
redecorating your home or workplace. And dont forget to indulge
yourself in some personal time as well.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Your sense of loyalty to someone
who asks for your help is commendable. But make sure there are
no information gaps that should be filled in before you move too
far too quickly.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Dont let difficult people raise the
Crabs ire levels this week. Avoid them if you can. If not, resist
telling them off, even if you think they deserve it. Things improve
by weeks end.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) Your suspicions about a colleague
might be on the mark. But you also could be misreading the sig-
nals you believe youre getting. Do some discreet checking before
jumping to conclusions.
VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Take some time out from
your many tasks and see if someone might be trying to reach out
to you. You could be surprised to learn who it is and why you
might want to reciprocate.
LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) You still might want to do
more investigating before taking on a new commitment. Later
would not be the time to try to fill in any crucial gaps in what you
need to know about it.
SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A new opportunity
should be carefully studied. It might offer some of the things
youve been looking for. Or it could contain new possibilities you
never considered. Check it out.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) You might have
to work harder this week to get people to listen to what you have
to say. But if you stay with it, you could start to get your message
out to many by the weeks end.
CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Although family mat-
ters again take up a big chunk of the Goats time, the week also
offers a chance to explore a new career move youd been contem-
plating for a while.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Applying your practical-
ity (what does it offer me?) and your creativity (how can I improve
on it?) could provide sound reasons for seriously considering that
new offer.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20) The single set will find that
keeping their romantic aspirations on high gives Cupid a better
target to aim at. Paired Pisces will find that this week helps rein-
force their relationships.
BORN THIS WEEK: You believe in encouraging others to demand
the best from themselves. You would be a fine sports coach, as well
as an enlightened teacher.
(c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.
2 x 7.3265
BOTANICA FLORALS
HAPPY ANNIVERSARY
Mail this coupon to: The WORLD
c/o Happy Anniversary
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
Just send in the entry blank below, and we will publish it in this space each week.
Plus, we will draw one (1) couple each week for a Gift Certificate from Botanica
Florals. No obligation, nothing to buy. Entries must be mailed two (2) weeks prior
to anniversary date. Telephone calls to The WORLD will not be accepted.
ANNIVERSARY
DATE_______________________# YEARS_____
NAMES__________________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
________________________________________
PHONE__________________________________
Botanica Florals and The WORLD would
like to help you wish a special couple
a Happy Anniversary. Just send their
name, address & wedding anniversary
date. Each week we publish the names,
plus well draw one (1) winner each
week for a Gift Certicate for a bouquet
of fresh owers from Botanica Florals
in Montpelier. No obligation, nothing to
buy. Just send anniversary names two
(2) weeks prior to anniversary date, to:
The WORLD, c/o HAPPY ANNIVERSARY,
403 U.S.Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641.
Please provide name, address & phone
number for prize notication.
10 St at e St reet
Mont pel i er
802-229-9885
www. bot ani caf l or al svt . com
f l ower s@bot ani caf l or al svt . com
LUCKY WINNING COUPLE FOR THIS WEEK:
On SEPTEMBER 8, CHRIS & SARA BYLOW
of EAST ORANGE Will Celebrate 7 Years of Marriage
SEPTEMBER 4
Charles & Mel Moran, Orange, 70 Years
Jake & Chrissy Rivers, Moretown, 10 Years
Please Send Us Your May Anniversaries
& Be Automatically Registered
To Win A Gift Certificate from Botanica
Happy
Anniversary
Dont forget...
9-8 Arlo Benjamin Lefcourt, 4
9-15 Deborah Phillips
9-28 Jessica McLeon, 25,
Hardwick
10-4 Bret Hodgdon, Jericho
10-5 Lisa Companion,
Waterbury
10-6 Steven Lefcourt, 30,
Burlington
10-10 Chris McLean, 44,
Haverhill, NH
10-15 Gavin Hodgdon, 6,
Jericho
10-18 KAY
10-24 Joeys Mommy
10-29 Eric Evans, 29,
Plymouth
11-7 Karen Evans, 60,
Plymouth
11-7 Jillian Hass, 24, E. Mplr.
11-15 Jessup Max Lefcourt, 1
11-15 Tyler Hass, 27
11-15 Bob Spaulding, Minot,
ME
11-15 Becky Hall, Greensboro
Bend
11-18 Stephen Wilson, 25,
Burlington
11-19 Henry Kasulka, 10, E.
Mplr
11-22 Ruth Pearce, 66,
Chelsea
11-23 Jason Lowe, 25, Wby
11-28 Neil, 25, Burlington
12-3 Peter Lefcourt, 41, Barre
12-3 DOT! 61, Calais
12-7 Armour Moodie, 60,
Stannard
12-8 Thelma Forkey, Waterbury
12-16 Lonny McLeon, 48,
Hardwick
12-25 Jenna Companion, 16,
Waterbury
12-31 Chelsea Phillips, 26,
Manassas, VA
1-4 Betsy Cody, 58, Barre
1-10 Curt McLeon, 47
1-14 Brandon McLeon, 23,
Hardwick
1-15 Peggy Zurla, 51, Mayaez,
Puerto Rico
1-15 Shawn Kasulka, E.Mplr
1-19 Kevn Sare, 33, Cabot
(no I)
1-27 Caitlyn Couture, 23,
Barre
1-31 Linda Couture, Barre
1-31 Wayne Michaud, 67,
Bristol
2-1 Nancy Prescott, Barre
2-6 Bob Edwards, 72
2-8 Warren Lanigan
2-12 Joe Richardson,
Waterbury
2-13 Sandy Salvas, Barre
2-14 Laura Rappold, East
Montpelier
2-19 Kevin Lawson, 46, W.
Topsham
3-5 Rebecca Lefcourt, 35
3-16 Chubb Harrington, Barre
3-17 Pat Wieja, Baltimore, MD
3-22 Nicholas Salvas, 22,
Barre
3-25 Zarek Michael Gonet, 7,
Charlestown, NH
4-1 Adam Lefcourt, 35
4-12 Meredith Page, 59,
Croyden, NH
4-20 Jessie Phillips, 23, E.
Mplr.
4-21 Jillian Moser, 13, Barre
4-21 Carter Hoffman, 9
4-21 Kathy Churchill-Evans,
Woodstock
4-30 Lillian Kasulka, 5, E.
Montpelier
4-30 Darlene Callahan, 53,
Barre
5-4 Katie Hodgdon, 7,
Waterbury
5-6 Gary Villa, Washington
5-6 Jim Elliott, 48, Barre
5-13 Kristen Lee Evans, 27,
Mentor, OH
5-14 John, Chelsea
5-20 Bill Boyce, Chelsea
5-20 Mary Lefcourt, Burlington
5-22 Ruth Madigan P., 71,
Bethel
5-27 Candy McLeon
6-3 Joey, Wby Ctr, 36
6-5 Rob Salvas, 53, Barre
6-6 Heather Holmes, 47,
Woodbury
7-7 Marti Elliott, Barre
7-9 Pierce Salvas, 30, Barre
7-11 Joslyn Richardson, 27,
Waterbury, VT
7-11 Marcus Hass, 26
7-12 Emily Rappold, Plainfield
7-16 Belle D. Gonet, 10,
Chelsea
7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre
7-24 Fran Houghton,
Lyndonville
7-28 Lew Perry, Lyndonville
8-2 Grace Hodgdon, 9, Jericho
8-2 Andy Fournier, Glover
8-8 Gary
8-8 Shirley Combs, Randolph
8-9 Bob Evans, 61, Woodstock
8-15 Dolly Fournier, Glover
8-16 CHARLOTTE EDWARDS,
BARRE TOWN
8-20 Rachel Salvas, 21, Barre
8-21 Chriiis
8-24 Terry Spaulding,
Lewiston, ME
8-26 Joshua McLeon, 25,
Hartford, CT
8-26 Darcy Hodgdon,
Waterbury
8-29 Connie Spaulding, Minot,
ME
9-5 Sally Fontaine, Walden
Dont forget to
change this date
to the Thursday
after issue
date...
FROM
BARRE-MONTPELIER RD.
Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) and The WORLD would like to help you wish someone special a
Happy Birthday. Just send their name, address & birthdate. 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.
WINNER: Please call Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) at 479-9078 and ask for
Sharon Hebert (Bakery Mgr.) or Beverlee Hutchins or Penny Millette
(Cake Decorators) by Thursday, September 4 to arrange for cake pick-up.
PRICE CHOPPER
BIRTHDAY DRAWING
Mail this coupon to: The WORLD c/o Birthday Cake
403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin
Barre, VT 05641
Open to people of all ages. Just send in the entry blank below, and we will
publish it in this space each week. Plus, we will draw one (1) name each week
for a FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE from the Price Chopper Super Center (Berlin,
VT). No obligation, nothing to buy. Entries must be mailed two (2) weeks prior
to birthdate. Telephone calls to The WORLD will not be accepted.
BIRTHDATE______________________________
NAME___________________________________
AGE (this birthday)_________________________
ADDRESS________________________________
________________________________________
PHONE__________________________________
AUGUST 30
Devon Craig, 62, Plainfield
SEPTEMBER 2
Mrs. Joyce R. Bates, Montpelier
SEPTEMBER 3
Ruby Traverse, 88, Richmond, NH
SEPTEMBER 4
Anglea Bartlette, 30, Morrisville
Peter McGuire, 54, Bethel
This Weeks Cake Winner:
On SEPT. 7, SHARON KEW of GRANITEVILLE will be 45 years old!
Happy Birthday!
2 x 6.0185
SEPTEMBER 5
Sally Fontaine, Walden
Zoe Blondin, 4, East Barre
SEPTEMBER 9
Morgan Joslin, 4, Berlin
Pictured here are students Micah Wagner and MaryAnn Songhurst
rehearsing musical theater at Monteverdi Music School in Montpelier. A
new class, Young Singers on Stage, open to ages 10-14, will begin
next week. For more information, visit http://monteverdimusic.org or
call 229-9000.
People in the News
- Air Force Airman Evan C. Wilson has graduated from basic
military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland in Texas.
The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that
included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core
values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills.
Wilson is the son of Wanda Wilson of Brookfield and Christopher
Wilson of Randolph. He is a 2013 graduate of Randolph Union
High School.
- Craig Wells, of South Barre, a Clarkson University senior and
McNair scholar majoring in physics and mathematics, recently
conducted summer research on Tethered DNA entering and exit-
ing a nanopore in a solid-state membrane with switching electro-
lyte bias under faculty mentor Prof. Maria Gracheva at Clarkson
University as a CUPO (Community of Underrepresented
Professional Opportunities) Summer Scholar.
- Moire Lawson of Websterville, an architecture and environ-
mental studies major and member of Keene State Colleges class
of 2016, will spend this semester studying at the CIEE Study
Center in Germany.
The Spaulding High School Class of 1979 celebrated their 35th reunion the weekend of August 8-10th. 136 classmates and guests attended the
weekend activities. Pictured are the classmates who attended Saturday evening at the Canadian Club, along with, Mr. William Atkinson, retired
assistant principal.
SAVE $$$$!
SATURDAYS
JONES BROS. WAY
near VT Granite Museum &
Faith Community Church
in Barre
$
3.00

$
3.25
per 30 gal. and/or
25 lb. rubbish bag
for 2 or more at
a time
per 30 gal. and/or
25 lb. rubbish bag
Curt's Drop-Off Curt's Drop-Off
Free Recycling ~ Limits Apply
See You 7:30AM to 1PM!
Whoever said being
a parent is easy?
For help call
Circle of Parents
TM
1-800-CHILDREN
1-800-244-5373

For Classified
Advertising
That Works
Call 479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 17
AUTO SPORTS
a
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Is Monday
Before
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For
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2011 FORD EXPLORER
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2010 FORD F-150
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A two-day delay at Devils Bowl Speedway was worth the wait


for a handful of NASCAR Whelen All-American Series drivers on
Sunday, August 24. Eight different stock car racers carried the
checkered flag after twin features at the annual Double Stack
Night presented by Sugar & Spice Restaurant, which was post-
poned from Friday by rain.
Jason Durgan, of Morrisonville, N.Y., won a rough opening
25-lap main event for the Bond Auto Parts Modified division.
After starting fourth, Durgan nosed past Jason Reome to take the
lead at lap 14, then survived the third and final restart of the race
four laps later to cruise to his second victory of the season. Vince
Quenneville, Jr. finished second, and Joey Roberts made a nifty
three-wide move in the final corner to take third place. Jessey
Mueller was fourth, with Jamie LaFountain fifth.
Durgans win came at the right time as the season begins to
wind down; Durgan entered the race weekend ranked 21st in
NASCAR Whelen All-American Series national standings and a
tight second in the battle for the National Rookie of the Year pre-
sented by Jostens title.
In the nightcap, Devils Bowl point leader Todd Stone of
Middlebury rolled out a backup car after wrecking in the first race,
to dominate the event. Mueller snuck into second spot on a lap-17
restart but was unable to catch Stone. Roberts, Quenneville, and
LaFountain rounded out the top five finishers.
Stone now leads Roberts by 35 points (846-811) entering twin
50-lap features at the Mekkelsen RV Vermont 200 Weekend sea-
son finale on September 13-14. Leon Gonyo (806) is third, five
more points back.
East Montpelier teenager Emily Packard fell inches shy of a
perfect sweep in the Late Model division. Packard won the open-
ing 25-lapper in convincing fashion as Rich Lowrey, Jr. and Josh
Masterson fought hard for second place. Contact on multiple laps
saw the pair trading the second spot before Lowrey ultimately
took the position. Masterson was third, followed by Jamie Fisher
and Robert Bryant, Jr.
In the second race, it was Packard and point leader Fisher run-
ning hard in the final frames as they battled for the win. Packard
led laps 21-24 in a door-slamming duel, but Shelburne veteran
Fisher held the bottom lane and won a drag race to the finish line
by a margin of victory estimated at less than three inches. Bucko
Branham finished third with Jamie Aube and Walt Hammond, Jr.
in tow.
Fishers performance was enough to extend his championship
lead, though his advantage remains a narrow 13 points over
Durgan, Stone Take Modified Mains at Devils Bowl Speedway
Packard, Fisher Win Late Model Features
Masterson (660-647) and just 15 on Packard
(645) entering the 100-lap season finale.
Fifteen year-old Champlain Valley Union
High School football star Richard Lowrey, III, of
Charlotte - whose father Rich finished second in
the opening Late Model feature won the first of
two 15-lap Renegade races. Lowrey won a
squeaker over point leader Robert Gordon, with
rookie Scott FitzGerald third. Milton driver
Gordon stole the show in the second event after
Lowrey was eliminated in an early crash. Jim
McKiernan finished second, while another
15-year-old, Dylan Rabtoy, took third place.
John McCarron of Rensselaer, N.Y. took his
second Central Vermont Motorcycles Mini Stock
win of the season after passing Harold LaVair
with one lap remaining in the first 15-lap feature.
Mike Whalen, Jr. and LaVairs son, Bobby
LaVair, followed McCarron through to complete
the podium finishers. Bobby LaVair, a resident of
Saranac Lake, N.Y., continued his good day with
a victory in the second feature, followed by Jake
Noble in second and Whalen in third.
Devils Bowl Speedway will close its
NASCAR Whelen All-American Series season
when action returns for the Mekkelsen RV
Vermont 200 Weekend on September 13-14. The
two-day show features special events for the
Vermont State Late Model Championship Series,
the Northern Modified Challenge Series, and the
North East Mini Stock Tour, and much more,
along with a Saturday-night barbecue and bon-
fire.
Devils Bowl Speedway is located on Route
22A in West Haven. For information, call (802)
265-3112 or www.devilsbowlspeedwayvt.com.
Jason Durgan celebrates his Bond Auto Parts Modified victory at Devils Bowl Speedway. Photo by
MemorEvents.
98 FORD ESCORT WAGON
auto., 23K miles, one owner
$2,495
01 FORD 350XL
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05 FORD FOCUS 4-DR SES
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02 CHRYSLER SEBRING LXI CONVERTIBLE
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97 FORD MOTORHOME
Catalina Sport by Coachman
Low miles, auto, V10, loaed
$8,495
00 CHEV. IMPALA
auto., loaded, MA title, low miles
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00 NISSAN SENTRA GX-Z
auto., sac, MA title, low miles, 90K
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05 BUICK LESABRE LTD
leather, loaded, MA title, one owner
$4,995
01 CHEVY CAVALIER LS
4 dr., auto., cruise, tilt, low miles, 57K
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99 FORD ESCORT
auto, 4-dr, AC, low miles, 101K
$2,995
04 CHEVY CLASSIC
auto, AC, PW, PL, cruise, tilt, low miles, 83K
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04 CHEVY CAVALIER LS
4-dr., auto, AC, cruise, tilt
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03 BUICK LASABRE
auto., one owner, low miles, warranty
$5,995
05 CHRYSLER T&C TOURING VAN
loaded, 7 passenger, warranty
$6,495
05 CHEVY CAVALIER
2-dr, LS sport, loaded, warranty
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94 CHEVY CORVETTE
auto., low miles, Sharp! white
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04 FORD F150 XL
auto, AC, low miles, 78K, 1 owner, warranty
$4,995
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296 East Montpelier Rd Rt. 14 North - Barre
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JUST GOOD AUTOS
Trades Welcome
Prices Negotiable
Just a Sample of Many
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EXTENDED WARRANTIES AVAILABLE
page 18 The WORLD September 3, 2014
Juanitas
AUTO
921 US Route 302
Berlin, Vermont
802-476-3900
juanitasauto.net
Specializing in quality, down country Toyotas, Hondas, and Subarus.
Trades welcome. Call anytime: shop or cell 603-387-1253

TRAILER
SALES
www.luckystrailers.com
402 VT Rt. 107 (Exit 3, I-89) So. Royalton, VT 05068
1-800-877-5854
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2005 SUBARU FORESTER X AWD ..... $7,999
2007 SUBARU FORESTER 2.5 X ........ $9,495
2007 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5i ............ $9,995
2008 SUBARU LEGACY SEDAN 2.5i $11,999
2004 VOLVO S40 4-DR ...................... $5,999
2004 VOLVO S40 T 5 ......................... $6,999
2007 VOLVO XC90 3.2 ..................... $12,999
2005 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE ........ $10,995
2007 JEEP COMPASS SPORT ............ $8,999
2004 FORD EXPLORER XLT 4WD ...... $6,995
2005 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER ...... $7,999
2007 BUICK LUCERNE CX ................. $7,299
2005 SAAB 9.2 X LINEAR 4-DR ......... $6,999
2006 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SE ... $6,999
2007 DODGE CALIBER R/T AWD ....... $7,599
2008 MERCURY MARINER V6 AWD .. $9,999
AUTO SALES AND FINANCING
4423 RTE 2, EAST MONTPELIER
at KC Performance
(802) 229-2888 or (802) 371-9002
RT
14
RT
14
RT
2
RT
2
DUDLEYS STORE
MONTPELIER
ROUND ABOUT
TO ST. JAY
KC PERFORMANCE
FRESH START AUTO

TO CALAIS
JUST ARRIVED
2007 VOLVO V70 CROSS COUNTRY
2002 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD SLT
2004 VW NEW BEETL CONVERTIBLE
2006 FORD TAURUS SE
2010 CHEVY IMPALA
2005 SUBARU IMPREZA
2004 CHEVY IMPALA
2000 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE
2003 SATURN VUE
2005 VOLVO S40 AWD
Central Vermont
Fun Runs
August 26, 2014
Two Miles
Female:
Ages 40-49
Cindy Barr 20:55
Male:
Ages 60-69
John Martin 17:18
Michael Chernick 23:43
Ages 80-89
Gerry Carlson 23:58
Four Miles
Female:
Ages 40-49
Beth Daut 32:00
JoAnn Mugford 36:12
Male:
Ages 30-39
Alex Drew 29:49
Ages 50 - 59
Steve Robinson 31:07
Ages 60-69
Greg Gerdel 34:45
David Erickson 38:38
Ages 70-79
Bob Murphy 38:38
Six Miles
Male:
Ages 50-59
Mack Gardner-Morse 43:54
Ages 60-69
Bill Frantz 53:06
Fun runs of two, four and six
miles will continue every
Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. from May
to October at the bike path just
beyond the Montpelier High
School track.
CAMPERS &
MOTORHOMES
2005 GULFSTREAM B TOUR-
ING 31 Motorhome. 28,000 mi.,
2 slides, new tires, air and fur-
nace, 2 at screen TVs, excel-
lent condition, many extras. Ask-
ing $32,000.00 802-249-1417.
2007 28 STARCRAFT TRAVEL
Trailer, 2 slides, bunks, sleeps
7+. $12,500.00. 802-249-5657
2007 32 COACHMEN SPIRIT
of America. 12.5 slide out,
Central AC, 4 rear bunks,
Must Sell $10,800.00. 802-
862-6805 / 802-343-3038
CITATION 27 WITH slide-
out. Must see to believe. Ex-
cellent condition. Reason-
ably priced. 802-476-7786.
MOTORCYCLES/
ATVS
HONDA REBEL 1985. 12K, new
tires, battery, brakes, fork, seals.
Runs great, $995. 802-371-9051.
WANTED JAPANESE MO-
TORCYCLE KAWASAKI
1967-1982 Z1-900, KZ900,
KZ1000,ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-
650, H1-500, H2-750,S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400 Suzuki
GS400, GT380, GT750, Honda
CB750(1969-1976) CASH.
1-800-772-1142, 1-310-721-
0726 usa@classicrunners.com
TRUCKS/VANS/
JEEPS/ACCESS.
1997 DODGE RAM 1500
4WD, 133K mi, Brand new
tires-Brakes, 7.5 Minute Mount
Plow, and other extras, $4,000.
802-454-4604
2005 DODGE DAKOTA SXT.
2DR, regular cab, 4WD, SB, Blue.
Call for price. East Barre Auto
Sales, 866-928-9370, For more
details Text 8SFS TO 27414.
2005 DODGE DURANGO
ST 4WD, 4DR, SUV, Blue.
Call for price. East Barre Auto
Sales, 866-928-9370 for more
details Text ZPD6 TO 27414
2006 TOYOTA 4 RUNNER SR5
97,000 miles, sunroof, 4WD.
$17,999. Fresh Start Auto Rt2
E.Montpelier 1-866-528-8084
2007 FORD F-150 XLT. Red,
$19,995 Lamoille Valley Ford,
877-469-7496 for more De-
tails text 5QER TO 27414
4 WINTER TIRES on Rims
t 2012 Dodge Caravan
225/65/16 paid over $800.00
asking $600.00 rm. Tires are
Hancock R11, selling because
they wont t new vehicle, 95%
tread left. Call James 839-9453
FOR SALE: Flat Bed
Tie-Down Equipment
Chains, binders, straps (2 sizes),
rachets, bungies, pads, tarps
802-272-5356 or see me at the
Waterbury Flea Market
this weekend
HEAVY DUTY truck parts. NAPA
Auto Parts, Barre. 802-476-
9408, Northeld 802-485-8500.
VINTAGE/ CLASSIC
VEHICLES
WANTED: 1926 or 1927 MOD-
EL T DOORS. 802-249-1534
CARS &
ACCESSORIES
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
04 VOLVO S40T5, loaded,
$6,999. Fresh Start Auto, Rt2,
E. Montpelier, 866-528-8084.
07 BUICK LUCERNE CX,
Loaded, $7299.
Fresh Start Auto Rt2
E.Montpelier 1-866-528-8084
07 SUBARU OUTBACK,
$9995. Fresh Start Auto, RT 2,
E. Montpelier. 866-528-8084.
07 VOLVO XC-90, $12,999.
Fresh Start Auto, Rt2, E.
Montpelier, 866-528-8084.
1999 BUICK CENTURY. V6,
4d, cold air, only 61,000+ miles.
Great car for price. $1895.
1996 Caddy only 96k mile,
Deville Concours edition, cold
air. Great condition. Must See
$1995. Call Darrell Jay 802-
456-8748 or cell 371-8278.
2 WHEEL CAR DOLLY.
Looks New, with straps,
$800.00 obo 802-479-4635
2000 FOR FOCUS ZX3. Kona
package, Bronze Brown,
$5,995. East Barre Auto Sales,
866-928-9370. For more de-
tails text 93705VIE TO 27414.
2001 SUBARU LEGACY
WAGON Inspected until 6/2015
many New Parts, 4 extra
Rims. $2100. 802-433-6276
2001 Volkswagen Jetta GLS.
1.8T, 4dr, sedan, green.
$2,995. East Barre Auto Sales.
866-928-9370 For more de-
tails text XSR9 TO 27414.
2002 MERCURY Sable, 4
door wagon, FWD, 104,000
miles, Good Condition
$1800/o.b.o. Call 802-493-8577
2005 SUBARU OUTBACK 96K
miles, Loaded, $9,000.00
802-249-1978
2007 FORD FUSION SEL.
Purple, $11,930. Lamoille Valley
Ford, 877-469-7496. For more
details text 4SCU to 27414
2007 VOLKSWAGEN RABBIT
PZEV. 4DR, Hatchback, Grey.
For price call. East Barre Auto
Sales, 866-928-9370, text 8SGX
TO 27414 for more details.
2008 FORD EDGE SEL. RED,
$13,460. Lamoille Valley Ford,
877-469-7496. For more de-
tails text 4S1B to 27414.
2008 RAV4 in excellent con-
dition. 4 cyl, 4 wheel drive
75,000 miles, Mostly high-
way miles. Garage kept Silver
with black window guards and
bug shield. $13,000 485-3744
2009 FORD ESCAPE XLT.
Gray, $15,920. Lamoille Valley
Ford, 877-469-7496. For more
details text 5QR1 to 27414.
2009 FORD FOCUS SE Dk.
Gray, $9,995. LAMOILLE VAL-
LEY FORD, 877-469-7496 For
more details Text 4G87 To 27414.
4 GOODYEAR NORDIC M&S
Tires. P225/15SR17. Off
2012 Chevy. 802-476-6805
CAR RIMS - Used - Many Makes
and Models. 802-522-9140
ERASE BAD CREDIT
FOREVER!
Credit repair companies make
false claims and promises to
erase a trail of unpaid bills or
late payments from your credit
report. However, only time can
erase negative, but accurate
credit information. In addition,
federal law forbids credit repair
companies from collecting mon-
ey before they provide their ser-
vice. TIP: If you have questions
about your credit history or you
want to know how to get a free
copy of your credit report call
the ATTORNEY GENERALS
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424.
Dont send any money to a
credit repair company until you
check it out.
JUNK AUTO
PICK-UP
YOU CALL
ILL HAUL
802-279-2595
Need Car Insurance Now?
Lowest Down Payment - Can-
celed? State Letter? Acci-
dents? Tickets? DUI? Instant
Coverage! INSUREDIRECT.
COM Toll-Free 1-800-231-3603
NEW & USED TIRES
ALL SIZES, Used Rims,
8 0 2 - 8 8 3 - 5 5 0 6 / 2 7 2 - 6 6 11
SUBARU FORESTER
(Vermonts Unofcial Car)
Green 2003, 103K, mainte-
nance records, clean, runs
great. $5700. 802-223-5510.
CAR & TRUCK
UNDERCOATING
Protect and Prevent Rust
from Winter Road Salt
Call for an appointment
Steve Morris Auto Sales
Orange, Vermont
802-476-4761
802-272-8354
TRUCKS/VANS/
JEEPS/ACCESS.
continued
CARS &
ACCESSORIES
continued
CARS &
ACCESSORIES
continued
For Automotive
Advertising
That Works
Call
1-800-639-9753
E-mail us!
Now Placing Your
Classified Or
Display Ad Is
Even Easier!
Our E-mail address is
sales@vt-world.com
Please include contact person
& payment info
( Only)
479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 19
All prices include $149 doc. fee. All payments are calculated at 72 months @ 3.99% with 20% down on approved credit.
2013 Mini Cooper
Stock# 56874. 25,135 miles, Red
$
16,835
$
211*
per month
2007 Nissan Versa
Stock# 85628B. Guaranteed,
63,904 mi., Blue Onyx
$
8,291
$
104*
per month
2011 Subaru Outback
Stock# T9298A. Gray
$
19,495
$
244*
per month
2008 Ford Escape XLT
Stock# 85680A. Gray
$
12,991
$
163*
per month
2013 Kia Soul
Stock# G85744A. White
$
12,991
$
163*
per month
2011 Subaru Forester
Stock# T0137A. 50,995 miles, Blue
$
18,995
$
260*
per month
2007 Chevy HHR
Stock# T9099A. 34,000 miles, Silver
$
9,991
$
125*
per month
2012 Toyota Corolla Sedan
Stock# 85686B. Certied, 25,998 mi., Silver
$
14,991
$
188*
per month
2011 Subaru Legacy
Stock# T9026A. 19,164 miles, Black
$
18,991
$
273*
per month
2011 Chevy Cruze
Stock# 85823A. Gray
$
19,891
$
136*
per month
2011 Toyota Camry
Stock# 56926. Certied, Light Green
$
15,491
$
194*
per month
2006 Toyota Highlander
Stock# 56930. 112,928 miles, Gray
$
11,991
$
150*
per month
2011 Chevy Equinox
Stock# T9291A. 85,099 miles, Maroon
$
16,995
$
213*
per month
2013 Honda CRV
Stock# T8930A. 46,528 miles, Black
$
21,950
$
289*
per month
2011 Mercedes C300
Stock# T9228A. 35,143 miles, Silver
$
24,995
$
341*
per month
2009 Toyota Sienna Van
Stock# 85986A. Slate
$
15,991
$
200*
per month
2011 Toyota RAV4 Limited Vt
Stock# 85700A. Certied, Silver
$
23,491
$
294*
per month
2013 Ford Fusion
Stock# T9209A. 25,418 mi., Silver
$
20,495
$
256*
per month
2011 Honda CRV
Stock# T9064A. 57,129 mi., Gray
$
18,995
$
238*
per month
2010 Ford F-150 Supercrew
Stock# 85834A. Red
$
23,591
$
295*
per month
CLICK: 802UsedCars.com | CALL 800-924-5966 | DRIVE: 32 Berlin Mall Road
2011 Chevrolet Avalanche
Stock# G85718A. Guaranteed,
36,589 mi., Black
$
31,891
$
399*
per month
2012 Buick Enclave
Stock# 85967A. White
$
30,991
$
388*
per month
2010 Toyota FJ Cruiser
Stock# 85990A. Voodoo Blue
$
21,991
$
275*
per month
2012 Subaru Impreza
Stock# T9115A. 31,254 miles, Blue
$
17,491
$
220*
per month
page 20 The WORLD September 3, 2014
REGISTER
TO WIN!
2
Tickets to
Next
Saturdays
Race!
General
Admission
Drawing
Every
Monday
Through
Season
Vermonts Fastest Dirt Track where
Every Lap is the Last Lap
802-222-4052 www.bearridgespeedway.com
Send your name, address & phone number to:
The WORLD
Bear Ridge Race
403 US Route 302 - Berlin
Barre, VT 05641
or email sales@vt-world.com
THIS WEEKS RACE SEPT. 6
Mekkelsen RV - USAC DMA Midgets
4/6 Cylinder ENDURO
Racing Against Cancer Benet
Carl
Tallman, Jr.
Stowe
S
e
n
d
in
y
o
u
r
e
n
try

n
o
w
!
WINNER
TO BE
ANNOUNCED
IN NEXT
WEEKS
WORLD
The Vermont Ravens
are proud members of the
New England Football League.
2014 Vermont Ravens Schedule
Date Opponent Kick off Location
9/7/2014 Kings 1:00pm S.Burlington H.S.
9/14/2014 Rage 1:00pm Norwich
9/20/2014 BYE
9/27/2014 at Storm 7:00pm Spanelli Field
10/4/2014 Rain Date
10/11/2014 Play offs
10/18/2014 Play offs
10/25/2014 Championship
11/29/2014 All Star Game 1:00pm Veterans Stadium
Thank You To The Vermont Ravens 2014 Sponsors
Norwich University
Jet Service Envelope
Acura Printing
Creative Outbursts
KrKland Music Production
Everette ins.
Capital Candy Co.
Norway and Sons inc.
Union Mutual of
Vermont Companies
Green Mountain Paving
GW Savage Corp
Trombleys Flowers
The WORLD
Yipes
Washington County
Sheriffs Dept.
Gustos Gin Mill
Gold Sponsor
Ayer Auto Sales
Ad Sponsor
Jet Service Envelope
Motorcycle Repair / Restoration / Racing
2309 S. Randolph Rd., Randolph Ctr.
Pickup & Delivery Available
802728-3264
802498-8213
Owner: Ed Barna
www.classiccyclesofvermont.com
Major & Minor Repairs
4 Stroke & 2 Stroke Engine Rebuilding
Carburetor Cleaning & Rebuilding
Suspension Tuning
Tune-Ups / Oil Changes
Tires Mounted & Balanced
State Inspections
Parts & Accessories
Check
Our
New
Location!
Vermont Has Two Bear Hunting Seasons

Vermonts Big Game Reporting Stations for 2014
Vermont has two bear hunting seasons. The early bear hunting
season, which requires a special bear tag, starts September 1 and
continues through November 14. The late bear season begins
November 15 and continues through November 23.
The bear tag that comes with a hunting license is for use during
the late season, which partially overlaps with the November deer
season.
The early season bear tag costs $5 for residents and $15 for
nonresidents. A hunter may only take one bear during the year.
Vermonts regulated bear hunting seasons help manage
Vermonts bear population, now estimated at about 6,000 bears,
according to the Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department. The num-
ber of bears has increased during the last two decades and is now
at the high end of the objective of 4,500 to 6,000 bears listed in
Vermonts Big Game Management Plan for 2010-2020.
Twenty-five years ago,
Vermonts bear population was
less than 3,000, and bears
existed primarily in the moun-
tains and in the northeastern
quarter of the state, said wild-
life biologist Forrest Hammond.
Through changes in hunting
regulations, at the urging of the
public we successfully encour-
aged bears to increase in num-
ber. The downside of this, how-
ever, is that the human popula-
tion has also increased with the
result that encounters between humans and bears have become
more frequent.
Although bear-human conflicts were once relatively rare,
added Hammond, We are now seeing more incidents of bears
doing damage, primarily where they are attracted to foods such as
bird seed, pet food left outside, garbage containers, bee hives,
chicken coops, barbecues, livestock, and field corn.
Carefully regulated hunting plays a very important role in
wildlife management by helping to control the growth of the black
bear population and allowing for the sustainable utilization of
black bears for food and other purposes, said Hammond.
Hammond reminds hunters to please collect a small pre-molar
tooth from each harvested bear, because, he stressed, The collec-
tion of a premolar tooth from every bear reported is critical to the
bear project as it provides important data for evaluating changes to
the age structure of the bear population and for making population
estimates.
The tooth is actually quite small and easy to loosen with a
knife, he added. Directions for removing the tooth are on the
back of the envelope provided by the check station. We are able to
age the bear from the tooth and gain essential knowledge about the
status of Vermonts bear population.
We also have a video on our website (www.vtfishandwildlife.
com) showing how to remove the tooth.
Hunters took 556 bears last year in Vermont. A report listing the
number of bears taken in each town during the 2013 bear season
is available on Vermont Fish & Wildlifes website at (vtfishand-
wildlife.com). Click on Hunting and Trapping, and then Big
Game.
Hunters who take a bear, deer, turkey, or moose during the
Vermont hunting seasons must bring the animal within 48 hours to
the nearest game warden or to a Vermont Fish & Wildlife reporting
station.
Following is a list of wardens and reporting stations in Lamoille,
Orange and Washington Counties for 2014. A full list of all war-
dens and reporting stations around the state is available at Fish &
Wildlifes website, www.vtfishandwildlife.com.
LAMOILLE COUNTY
State Wardens
Jason Batchelder, Morrisville 888-9618
Spc. Russell Shopland, East Hardwick 472-3040
Ethan Coffey, Morrisville 888-2964
Deputy Wardens
Ronald Audet, Morrisville 279-7875
Reporting Stations
Cambridge Village Market, Cambridge 644-2272
Elmore Store, Lake Elmore 888-2296
Fly Rod Shop, Stowe 253-7346
Ingalls Market & Deli, Eden Mills 635-2692
River Valley Store, Johnson 635-6144
The Old Fishing Hole, Morrisville 888-6210
Wolcott Store, Inc., Wolcott 888-3792
ORANGE COUNTY
State Wardens
Paul Brown, Northfield 485-4432
Sgt. Keith Gallant, East Braintree 728-9215
Mark Schichtle, Wells River 757-2121
Jeffrey Whipple, Chelsea 685-7813
Reporting Stations
Coburns General Store, Inc., South Strafford 765-4421
East Corinth General Store, East Corinth 439-5525
Farm N Country Hardware, Williamstown 433-1158
Fifields Auto Repair, West Fairlee- 333-3022
Flanders Market, Chelsea 685-3085
Floyds General Store, Randolph Center 728-5333
Middle Branch Market & Deli, East Randolph 728-5750
Mid State Sports, Randolph 728-3100
Newbury Village Store, Newbury 866-5681
North Tunbridge General Store, Chelsea 889-3312
Orange Town Clerk, East Barre 479-2673
Roberts Country Store, Williamstown 883-2220
Snowsville General Store, Braintree 728-5252
Thetford Center Village Store, Thetford 785-4655
Wings Market, Fairlee 333-9568
WASHINGTON COUNTY
State Wardens
Chad Barrett, Waterbury Center 244-1680
Paul Brown, Northfield 485-4432
Sean Fowler, Plainfield 454-9919
Reporting Stations
Harrys Hardware, Cabot 563-2291
Kenyons Hardware & Farm Supply, Northfield 485-9676
Marshfield Village Store, Marshfield 426-4321
Mountain Deer Taxidermy, Northfield 485-7184
Parros Gun Shop & Police Supplies, Waterbury 244-8401
R&L Archery, Barre 479-9151
Roxbury Country Store, Inc., Roxbury 485-8857
Tims Convenience Center, Plainfield 454-7111
Village Grocery, Waitsfield 496-4477
BERLIN 622-0250 BARRE 479-0629 MONTPELIER 223-0928
Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun. Open 24 hrs Open 5am M-S, 6am Sun.
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 21
For More Details Text The
4 DIGIT CODE to 27414
Rt. 302 864 E. Barre Rd. E. Barre, VT
AUTO
SALES & SERVICE
~SINCE 1980~
E
a
st B
arre
E
a
st B
arre
GUARANTEED
CREDIT APPROVAL
866-928-9370
2002 SAAB 9-3
Text XTR9 to 27414 for more info
$2,995
2005 SUBARU OUTBACK
Text 36ZZ to 27414 for more info
$8,995
2001 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT
Text KNU0 to 27414 for more info
$5,995
2006 DODGE RAM 1500
Text 2UOX to 27414 for more info
$6,995
2007 GMC SIERRA 1500 CLASSIC
Text ZP9K to 27414 for more info
Call
2001 GMC SIERRA 2500HD
Text ZX7X to 27414 for more info
$8,995
2005 HONDA PILOT
Text Q2N3 to 27414 for more info
$9,995
1999 JEEP CHEROKEE
Text QY8D to 27414 for more info
$5,995
2006 JEEP LIBERTY
Text W3QK to 27414 for more info
$6,995
2001 SUBARU FORESTER
Text 29VE to 27414 for more info
$5,995
8 Memorial Drive St. Johnsbury
1-800-323-8333
Twin State Ford is pleased to announce
Brian has returned to Vermont to join
the amazing team at Twin State Ford.
Please stop by or give him a call and
welcome Brian home. Make sure to
come check out the near complete
renovated facility in St. Johnsbury.
Brian Foley is BACK!!
McLEODS
SPRING & CHASSIS
Your Truck Chassis Specialists
32 BLACKWELL ST., BARRE, VT 05641 1-802-476-4971
Snowplows
SALES &
SERVICE
For Superior Snowplowing Performance
48 mo. Interest Free
with your good credit
We Repair All
Snowplow Brands
SHOULD BE
IN ORDER
of NEWEST
TO OLDEST
BY YEAR
Auto Connection
395 Washington St., Barre
802-476-8114
J
e
r
ry Dudle
y

s
All Prices Include6 Month/7500 Mile Powertrain Warranty
We Are Now A FULL SERVICE SHOP Doing State
Inspections, Tires, Oil & Filter, Mechanical, etc.
12 FORD FUSION SE
4-cyl., auto, 67K, exc. cond.
$12,750
10 CHEVY MALIBU LS
4-cyl., auto, 81K, like new
$11,495
06 FORD FOCUS ZX3 SE
4-cyl., 5-spd., 91K, exc. cond.
$5,495
05 SUBARU OUTBACK XT
4-cyl, auto, 121K, exc. cond.
$7,995
04 CHRYSLER SEBRING 4-DR.
4-cyl, auto, only 61K! exc. cond.
$5,995
02 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER
4-cyl., auto, only 72K, exc. cond.
$4,495
00 CHRYSLER CONCORDE
V6, auto, 87K, exc. cond.
$3,700
08 CHEVY COLORADO 2WD
WORK TRUCK
cap, custom lockable toolboxes, 5-cyl,
auto, 91K, exc. cond.
$5,995
06 HONDA CR-V LX
auto, AWD, 103K, exc. cond.
$9,850
05 HONDA CR-V EX 4WD
auto, 1 owner, Mass. vehicle, exc. cond.
$8,850
05 BUICK TERRAZA AWD VAN
loaded! 116K, exc. cond.
$6,495
03 DODGE DAKOTA CLUB
CAB
2WD, V8, auto. 115K, exc. cond.
$5,795
99 FORD WINDSTAR LX
1 owner, V6, auto, 100K, exc. cond.
$3,495
97 JEEP WRANGLER
4-cyl, 5-spd, 135K, exc. cond.
$5,995
CARS TRUCKS, SUVs & VANS
Find Us Online at dudleyauto.com
CAPITOL CITY
CORNER OF RT. 2 & GALLISON HILL RD. Montpelier, VT
Call toll free: 800-731-4577
Must present ad to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction with other
advertised offers. Some models may be slightly higher. Prices do not include sales tax
and shop supplies. Offers end 12-31-12.
Lube, Oil & Filter Change
+ PLUS 27-Pt. Inspection
Up to 5 qts. 5W30 oil.
Most cars & light trucks.
Synthetics & diesels extra.
Clip This Ad & Bring In To:

We honor all service contracts We service all makes & models

$
32.95
$
15.95
Mount 4 tires
Computer balance 4 tires
Most cars & light trucks
SERVICE SAVINGS
Mount & Balance 4 Tires
Servi ce & Parts
Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 7-5; Wed. 7-7
THE CAPITAL REGIONS IMPORT SPECIALISTS
Call toll free: 800-731-4577
Must present ad to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction
with other advertised offers. Some models may be slightly higher. Prices do
not include sales tax and shop supplies. Offers end 9-30-14.
Matt Luce
Service Manager
We honor all service contracts.
We service all makes & models.
CAPITOL CITY
Servi ce & Parts
Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 7-5; Wed. 7-7
Toll Free: 1-800-731-4577
MUST PRESENT AD to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction with
other advertised offers. Some models may be slightly higher. Prices do not include sales
tax and shop supplies. OFFERS END 3-31-12.
THE CAPITAL REGIONS IMPORT SPECIALISTS

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If you live in the Northeast you are
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PADS or CALIPER SLIDES freezing,
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BRAKE PADS and CALIPER SLIDES
will get corroded and-or have a dirt
buildup that causes them to bind.
When they bind, the pads cannot
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drag. It feels as though you are
slightly holding your foot on the brake pedal all of the time. The
end result is drop in fuel mileage, premature brake wear out, and
warped brake rotors. The cure for this is a preventive mainte-
nance called a BRAKE CALIPER/KNUCKLE SERVICE. This
service should be done at least once a year to prevent these
issues from happening. Once the issue occurs it is too late. Call
today and prevent expensive problems in the future.
HAVE YOU LOST FUEL MILEAGE? DO YOUR BRAKES
PULSATE? DOES YOUR CAR PULL TO ONE SIDE?
WOULD YOU LIKE TO EXTEND YOUR BRAKE LIFE?
March Special
With This Ad
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Servi ce & Parts
Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 7-5; Wed. 7-7
Toll Free: 1-800-731-4577
MUST PRESENT AD to receive advertised offers. May not be used in conjunction with
other advertised offers. Some models may be slightly higher. Prices do not include sales
tax and shop supplies. OFFERS END 3-31-12.
THE CAPITAL REGIONS IMPORT SPECIALISTS

$
64.95
We honor all service contracts We service all makes & models
CORNER OF RT. 2 & GALLISON HILL RD. Montpelier, VT
BRAKE CALIPER SERVICE
LUBE, OIL & FILTER
CHANGE
+ Plus 27-Pt. Inspection
Up to 5 qts. 5W30 oil.
Most cars & light trucks.
Synthetics & diesels are extra.
$
19.95
VERMONT STATE
INSPECTION
#4 Is Due, Call Today
Most cars & light trucks.
Inspection only, repairs
are extra.
$
29.95
If you live in the Northeast you are
very susceptible to your BRAKE
PADS or CALIPER SLIDES freezing,
binding, or sticking. This is due to
moisture, dirt, sand, and de-icing
chemicals used on our roads. Your
BRAKE PADS and CALIPER SLIDES
will get corroded and-or have a dirt
buildup that causes them to bind.
When they bind, the pads cannot
release properly, resulting in brake
drag. It feels as though you are
slightly holding your foot on the brake pedal all of the time. The
end result is drop in fuel mileage, premature brake wear out, and
warped brake rotors. The cure for this is a preventive mainte-
nance called a BRAKE CALIPER/KNUCKLE SERVICE. This
service should be done at least once a year to prevent these
issues from happening. Once the issue occurs it is too late. Call
today and prevent expensive problems in the future.
HAVE YOU LOST FUEL MILEAGE? DO YOUR BRAKES
PULSATE? DOES YOUR CAR PULL TO ONE SIDE?
WOULD YOU LIKE TO EXTEND YOUR BRAKE LIFE?
March Special
With This Ad
HAVE YOU LOST FUEL MILEAGE? DO
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FREE CAR WASH WITH ANY SERVICE
Vermont Moose Hunt Auction Nets
Over $32,000 for Wildlife Education
Vermonts annual auction of five moose hunt-
ing permits closed on August 14, with $32,494.50
taken in from the five winning bids. The auction
helps fund Fish & Wildlife Department educa-
tional programs, such as the Green Mountain
Conservation Camps for youths.
Bids do not include the cost of a hunting
license ($25 for residents and $100 for nonresi-
dents) and a moose hunting permit fee ($100 for
residents and $350 for nonresidents). Winning
bidders can choose to hunt in any one of
Vermonts Wildlife Management Units open for
moose hunting.
Auction winners were as follows:
Shane Brady, New Hampshire, $9,100.00
A. James Szabo, Pennsylvania, $6,541.50
Marcus Hampers, New Hampshire, $6,001.00
Matthew Boyer, New Hampshire, $5,651.00
Jesse Moore, Indiana, $5,201.00
The Fish & Wildlife Department held a lottery
July 17, when 335 moose hunting permit win-
ners were drawn from the more than 11,600
people who applied.
Hunters are expected to take close to 200
moose during Vermonts moose hunting sea-
sons. Archery moose season is October 1-7.
Regular moose season is October 18-23. Wildlife
biologists estimate Vermont has 2,500 moose
statewide.
Our management goal is to keep Vermonts
moose herd in balance with available habitat,
said Cedric Alexander, Vermonts moose project
leader. Carefully constructed hunting regula-
tions enable us to enjoy having moose in
Vermont on a sustainable basis, while their num-
bers are maintained at levels that fit habitat
capacity and the needs of people.
Free Online Certification Available for VT
Diesel Truck Drivers and Fleet Managers
Free training and certification for Vermont
diesel truck drivers and fleet managers about the
benefits of idling reduction is now available
online. This program can have a powerful impact
resulting in cost savings, increased vehicle effi-
ciency, reduced number of employee sick days,
and reduced environmental impacts.
In Vermont, motor vehicles are the largest
source of greenhouse gases and a number of
other air pollutants that threaten human health
and our environment. When it comes to address-
ing motor vehicle pollution, reducing unneces-
sary vehicle idling is low hanging fruit. In fact, if
every car and truck in Vermont reduced unneces-
sary idling for just one minute per day, over the
course of a year we would save over 1 million
gallons of fuel and over $4 million in fuel costs,
and we would reduce CO2 emissions by more
than 10,000 metric tons. And, if everyone reduced
unnecessary idling by five minutes, these bene-
fits would increase fivefold, said Tom Moye,
head of Vermonts Mobile Sources Programs at
the Department of Environmental Conservation.
Under a grant from the Vermont Department
of Environmental Conservation, the American
Lung Association has partnered with the
University of Vermont Certification for
Sustainable Transportation, to launch Vermont
Idle Free Fleets, a free online training for
Vermont diesel truck drivers and fleet managers,
about the benefits of idling reduction.
This certification, which takes approximately
40 minutes to complete, will help drivers under-
stand the health and environmental impacts of
idling; vehicle wear and tear from idling; and
fuel consumption and costs associated with
idling. In addition to learning about the benefits
of reducing unnecessary idling, the training will
help drivers to understand Vermonts idling
laws, said Elaine OGrady, Director of the
Department of Environmental Conservations
Air Quality & Climate Division.
There are several options for drivers to take
the course:
1. A link to the program can be provided to an
organization, and each employee can access the
training through that link
2. Group training can be provided where a facili-
tator, drivers and employees can attend and
complete the course together
3. Independent drivers can request a link
Customized training and reinforcement pro-
grams can be incorporated into existing efforts at
an organization.
To learn more, visit www.anr.state.vt.us/air/
MobileSources/htm/ReducingDieselEmissions.
htm#Cert or contact:
University of Vermont Certification for
Sustainable Transportation team@erating.org
American Lung Association 802-876-6860;
or
Vermont Air Quality & Climate Division 802-
828-1288

Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM
Did You Know?
Aggressive driving and excess weight in a
vehicle can dramatically reduce fuel efficiency.
According to U.S. Department of Energy, aggres-
sive driving that includes rapid acceleration and
braking wastes gas, lowering gas mileage by 33
percent on highways and 5 percent when driving
around town. Driving at higher speeds can also
negatively affect gas mileage, which begins to
decrease rapidly at speeds above 50 miles per
hour, with each five miles per hour more than 50
mph akin to paying an extra $0.25 per gallon for
gas. Drivers who treat their vehiclest as rolling
storage closets also could be wasting fuel and
money, as the DOE notes that an extra 100
pounds in a vehicle could reduce its miles per
gallon by 2 percent.
E-mail
us!
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page 22 The WORLD September 3, 2014
YOKOHAMA GOODYEAR MICHELIN PIRELLI
WINTERMASTER HANKOOK WINTER FORCE
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NAME __________________________________________
ADDRESS _______________________________________
CITY _________________________________AGE _____
PHONE _________________________________________
SIGNATURE _____________________________________
SELECT YOUR WI NNERS
403 US Route 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641
_________________ _________________
SCORE SCORE
LAST
WEEK'S
WINNERS
- RULES -
1. One winning entry per eligible person per household.
2. Mail or bring your entry to The WORLD, 403 Rte. 302, Barre, VT 05641 by Friday,
5 p.m. before Sunday's game.
3. In case of a tie, the winner will be determined by a tie-breaker. Any further
tie-breaker will be determined by a drawing.
4. Must be 18 years and older to play.
5. Contest not open to World employees or their immediate families.
6. Prizes will be mailed to your address as filled out on entry form.
SUN, SEP 18
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Minnesota St. Louis 1:00 PM
Cleveland Pittsburgh 1:00 PM
Jacksonville Philadelphia 1:00 PM
Oakland NY Jets 1:00 PM
Cincinnati Baltimore 1:00 PM
Buffalo Chicago 1:00 PM
Washington Houston 1:00 PM
Tennessee Kansas City 1:00 PM
New England Miami 1:00 PM
Carolina Tampa Bay 4:25 PM
San Francisco Dallas 4:25 PM
TIEBREAKER
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OPEN EVERY DAY
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Just 2.7 miles up
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Joey Polewarczyk Jr. Claims First ACT Win of Season in Can-Am
Joey Polewarczyk, Jr. of Hudson, N.H. solidified his American
Canadian Tour point lead with his first win of the season in the
ACT Can-Am 200 at Circuit Riverside Speedway in St-Croix, QC
on Saturday, August 23. Polewarczyk became the eighth different
ACT winner in the first eight point-counting events, and pocketed
over $5,000 for the victory. Serie ACT point leader Alex Labbe
claimed second in the race, which was the seventh event on the
Quebec-based series.
Polewarczyk started in the fourth position on the 33-car field
and ran in the top five throughout the 200-lap event. He started
outside Wayne Helliwell, Jr. on the 12th and final restart of the
race with 25 laps remaining. Helliwell had led the majority of the
event and still seemed to have the race in hand as Polewarczyk
slipped back to second on the restart. Just a few laps later, how-
ever, Helliwells steering column broke, ending his day and hand-
ing the lead to Polewarczyk.
Polewarczyk held off Labbe over the final 20 laps to claim the
win. The remainder of the top five were all Serie ACT teams with
Jean-Franois Dry, Steven Boissonneault, and Jonathan Bouvrette.
Rowland Robinson, Jr. had a solid day with a sixth place effort, fol-
lowed by Ben Ashline, Ray Parent, Claude Leclerc, and Jeff White.
The 200-lap event was completed in two hours and thirty-six
minutes with a total of 12 cautions including a 15 minute manda-
tory pit stop near the halfway point for fuel and tires. A total of 35
American Canadian Tour Late Models were on hand for the event,
but Bobby Therrien blew a motor in practice and John Falconi
suffered a hard wreck in his heat race.
The field was 33 cars strong at the start of the event and 16 cars
were on the track for the finish, although Nick Sweet failed to take
the checkers as he came to a stop on the back stretch with a motor
issue. Patrick Cliche was disqualified from the event for a race
violation.
Joey Polewarczyk, Jr. becomes the latest qualifier for the 6th
annual Bond Auto ACT Invitational at New Hampshire Motor
Speedway in Loudon, N.H. on Saturday, September 20. The race
will be part of a tripleheader event with the NASCAR Trucks and
the Whelen Modifieds.
The ACT US series will conclude their 2014 season with the
Fall Foliage 200 at Airborne Speedway in Plattsburgh, N.Y. on
Saturday, September 27.

ACT Can-Am 200 Unofficial Results
Circuit Riverside Speedway St-Croix, Quebec
Saturday, August 23, 2014
1. (4) Joey Polewarczyk Jr., Hudson, NH, 200 Laps
2. (1) Alex Labbe, St-Albert, QC, 200 Laps
3. (11) Jean-Francois Dery, Quebec, QC, 200 Laps
4. (5) Steven Boissonneault, Lyster, QC, 200 Laps
5. (7) Jonathan Bouvrette, Blainville, QC, 200 Laps
6. (6) Rowland Robinson Jr., Steuben, ME, 200 Laps
7. (13) Ben Ashline, Pittston, ME, 200 Laps
8. (21) Ray Parent, Tiverton, RI, 200 Laps
9. (12) Claude Leclerc, Lanoraie, QC, 200 Laps
10. (19) Jeff White, Winthrop, ME, 200 Laps
11. (24) Patrick Boyer, Quebec, QC, 200 Laps
12. (16) Nick Sweet, Barre, VT, 199 Laps
13. (18) Dave Coursol, St-Jerome, QC, 198 Laps
14. (30) Rejean Bissonette, St-Adele, QC, 195 Laps
15. (31) Carl Poulin, East Broughton, QC, 189 Laps
16. (26) Emily Packard, E. Montpelier, VT, 189 Laps
17. (10) Wayne Helliwell Jr., Dover, NH, 178 Laps
18. (33) Donald Theetge, Boischatel, QC, 175 Laps
19. (15) Martin Goulet, Jr., Mascouche, QC, 166 Laps
20. (28) #Matt Anderson, Franklin, NH, 159 Laps
21. (8) Kyle Welch, Newport, NH, 147 Laps
22. (17) #Brandon Atkins, AuSable Forks, NY, 130 Laps
23. (23) Patrick Hamel, St-Croix, QC, 130 Laps
24. (3) Jimmy Hebert, Williamstown, VT, 130 Laps
25. (29) Jacques Poulin, East Broughton, QC, 88 Laps
26. (2) Dany Trepanier, St-Edouard, QC, 78 Laps
27. (32) Daniel Descoste, Saint Joseph, QC, 63 Laps
28. (22) Stephane Descoste, Oka, QC, 58 Laps
29. (9) Jonathan Desbiens, Levis, QC, 24 Laps
30. (25) Gaetan Gaudreault, Quebec, QC, 1 Laps
31. (27) #Mike Ziter, Williamstown, VT, 1 Laps
32. (20) Lucein Rocheleau, Terrebone, QC, 0 Laps
DSQ (14) Patrick Cliche , St-Jean-Chrys., QC, 0 Laps
Lap Leaders: Alex Labbe, 1-61; Wayne Helliwell, Jr., 62-92; Labbe, 93-96;
Helliwell, 97-178; Joey Polewarczyk, Jr, 179-200.
Time of Race: 2:36:48
Margin of Victory: 1.431 seconds
Cautions: 12 (laps 2, 27, 29, 42, 53, 56, 58, 90, 93, 129, 133, 175)
How To Treat Driveway Stains
A driveway is one of the first things guests see when visiting a
home. Taking up a good portion of the front acreage of the home,
a driveway can add visual appeal to the property. But when drive-
ways are stained, cracked or pitted, they become eyesores that can
rob a home of its curb appeal.
Concrete driveways are notorious for absorbing stains. Anything
from automotive fluids to fallen leaves can affect the appearance
of a concrete driveway. And while cleaning the driveway can take
a little effort, the end result is well worth the effort.
Asphalt driveways may not show stains as visibly as concrete
driveways, but that does not mean they cannot benefit from some
TLC. The following cleaning methods can give a tired or dirty
driveway a good-as-new look.
Pressure washing
Pressure washing machines can be used to remove ground-in
stains from driveways. The power of the streaming water and a
combination of mild cleanser may be able to remove a number of
stains, including those from leaves, mold, spills, dirt, fungus, and
bird droppings.
Proceed with caution when using pressure washers, as they can
be powerful tools. If the nozzle is set incorrectly, it is quite easy to
BERLIN BARRE MONTPELIER
622-0250 479-0629 223-0928
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pit out portions of the driveway or create a streaky look. Widen the
spray and pass over each area several times to remove ground-in
stains.
Pressure washers may come equipped with various attachments
to make the process easier and eliminate stripping. Beginners may
want to consider an attachment to make the job less arduous.
A rotary turbo nozzle will focus the water in a fine stream but
constantly rotate that stream to cover a wider area. A water broom
will clean a wider area in one pass and some have castors that keep
the nozzles the same height over the driveway surface. According
to the Pressure Washing Industry Resource Center, pressure wash-
ing a driveway will go a lot faster and becomes easier if you use a
water broom.
A surface cleaner is another attachment that enables you to push
a rotary arm over the driveway for faster cleaning.
Non-chemical cleansers
Cleaning driveway stains may only require a few items you
already have around the house. Sometimes stains can be mini-
mized simply by absorbing spills or residual oils and fluids.
Sawdust, cat litter and baking soda are ideal, absorbant materi-
als. Sprinkle these substances on oily stains in the driveway and
allow them to sit for a few days before
sweeping away the residue. After a few days,
the oily stain will most likely be minimized.
Laundry detergent and dish soap also can
break through some greasy stains. Try mak-
ing a solution of water and the detergent of
choice. Use a stiff-bristle broom to work the
cleanser into the stained driveway, then rinse
away the suds with a hose. Repeat until the
stains have lifted.
Commercial products
Auto supply and paint stores typically sell
driveway cleaners. Always read the manu-
facturers instructions and guidelines prior to
purchase to determine if the product will
work to remove your driveway stains. Some
products may be too harsh to use on asphalt,
which is more malleable and porous than
concrete and paver driveways. Only use
products that are recommended for your
particular driveway surface. If you dont,
you may cause even more damage.
Muriatic acid, also known as hydrochloric
acid, is used in swimming pools and for dif-
ferent applications around the house. It is a
strong solvent that can clean some of the
more stubborn driveway stains. Always
exercise caution when using chemical
cleansers. Wear eye protection, gloves and
be sure to mix properly, as many chemicals
are flammable.
Preventing stains
Allowing fluids or other substances to sit
on a driveway may contribute to soaked-in
stains. Being proactive can mean less scour-
ing later on. Routinely examine the drive-
way for automotive fluids and take your car
in for a tuneup to remedy any leaks.
Rinse away leaves and other debris before
they affect your driveways appearance.
Keep cat litter on hand to soak up minor
spills and stains before they grow into larger
problems.
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 23
Wellness, Self-Care & Massage
Level I Classes
Starts Tuesday, October 7, 2014
Length: Every Tuesday for 10 weeks
Hours: 6:30-9:00 p.m.
Place: 90 Three Mile Bridge Rd., Middlesex
Cost: $500 & $125 for textbooks Deposit: $25
Ask about our time payment plan
Limit: 12 students
For Details Call Bob Onne (802) 229-4844
www.Universal-Institute.com
THE
UNIVERSAL
INSTITUTE
OF HEALING
ARTS
Orthopedic surgeon Dr. Kenyatta Norman has
spent her career as locum tenens, or traveling,
physician. After a few months spent at Gifford,
she is making the hospital and the community her
permanent home. Call today for an appointment
with this skilled and friendly caregiver who works
to help you understand and solve your bone,
joint and tendon injuries and ailments.
Dr. Kenyatta Norman
728-2777
Gifford Orthopedics
Education
MD, Indiana University School
of Medicine, Indianapolis
BS, Indiana University,
Bloomington
Residency
Orthopedics, Howard
University School of
Medicine, Washington, D.C.
Clinical interests
General orthopedics,
fractures, arthroscopy,
orthopedic oncology
Learn more about Dr. Norman and Giffords full
orthopedics team online at www.giffordmed.org.
Weekly
Health Tip
20 South Main Street
Barre 479-3381
M-F 8:30am-6pm, Sat. 8:30am-1pm
by Edward Ferrari Jr., R.Ph.
Easing Sore Throat
Pain
Most sore throats are caused by
common cold or flu viruses and
usually go away on their own.
Sometimes they can be the result of
a bacterial infection like Step and
will often cause swollen glands,
headache or fever with the painful
throat. These bacterial infections
usually require an antibiotic To ease
the pain of a sore throat, double your
intake of fluids, get enough rest,
gargle with a cup of warm water and
one-half teaspoon of salt. Ask your
doctor or pharmacist about a
chloraseptic-type of spray or lozenge
and pain relievers to soothe the
pain.
FOR 9-3-14
Easing Sore Throat
Pain
FOR 9-10-14
Pill Splitting
FOR 9-17-14
Antioxidants and
Macular
FOR 9-24-14
ABCs of
Skin Cancer
FOR 10-1-14
Low Folate Linked
To Depression
FOR 10-8-14
Music May Help
Chronic Pain
FOR 10-15-14
Vitamin D, Calcium
& Diabetes
FOR 10-22-14
Preventing Sudden
Infant Death
Integrative Acupuncture
& Oriental Medicine
YES! If you are an employee of:
The State of Vermont The U.S. Federal
Government Green Mountain Power
UPS Fairpoint Workers Compensation
and Personal Injury Claims
Fletcher Allen Health Care
We can help with pain, anxiety,
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and much more.
Why not give it a try?
802-223-0954
156 Main Street, Montpelier
www.integrativeaom.com
Does your insurance cover ACUPUNCTURE?
Kerry Jenni, M.S., L.Ac.
Joshua Singer, M.S., L.Ac.
Central Vermont Council on Aging
59 N. Main Street - 2
nd
Floor - Barre
Turning 65? New to Medicare?
Join CVCOA for a free workshop
September 9 and 23
3:00 - 4:30 pm
Call to Register:
(802) 479-0531
to learn about your
Medicare options
J
uicy tomatoes, sweet peaches, sizzling hot pep-
pers ... good summer produce is at its peak, just
in time for you to get all the benefits that a plant-
based diet offers! And heres the latest proof that it
can help your heart grow younger.
In a headline-grabbing study from the Cleveland
Clinic (where Dr. Mike is Chief Wellness Officer;
hes also a co-author of the study), 198 women and
men with heart disease stayed on a produce-packed,
plant-based diet for three and a half years. They
gave up processed foods, added sugars and salt, meat, poultry --
even fish, vegetable oils and caffeine. On their plates: Loads of
artery-pampering leafy greens, plus plenty of hearty whole grains,
satisfying beans and heaping helpings of fruits and veggies.
It was a huge diet overhaul for the study volunteers, and an
impressive 89 percent stuck with it. The results changed lives. A
whopping 94 percent of those who stayed on the plant-power diet
saw symptoms like chest pain reduced. Just one person from that
group suffered a health event related to artery disease (a stroke).
In contrast, during the course of the study, 62 percent of those who
didnt stick with the diet experienced an event, including stroke,
artery-clearing or bypass surgery, and heart-related death.
In the plant group, results from heart scans and stress tests
found measurable improvements in one in five, leading the
researchers to note that farmstand feasting can help some people
reverse heart disease. (Note: Participants stayed on their heart
meds, making changes only as recommended by their doctors.)
Volunteers also lost an average of 19 pounds apiece.
FIVE WAYS PRODUCE HELPS
The plant-heart connection has been making headlines for other
reasons, too. In midsummer, the incoming president of the
American College of Cardiology blogged about his decision to
become vegan (100 percent plant-based diet) to combat his own
rising cholesterol levels. It was the No. 1 post on the site for a
week.
Why does it work? Our friends at the Cleveland Clinic point out
four big benefits:
No. 1: Artery protection. Cutting out processed foods, animal
proteins and dairy reduces intake of saturated fat and cholesterol,
both of which increase artery-damaging LDL cholesterol levels in
the bloodstream. Removing them from your diet also protects the
endothelial cells that line the walls of your arteries,
and helps keep them from releasing compounds that
make arteries tighten.
No. 2: Revitalized blood vessels. Eating loads of
leafy greens like kale, spinach and collards helps
your body produce new copies of the cells that line
artery walls. Healthy arteries, in turn, produce
loads of nitric oxide, a beneficial compound that
keeps your blood vessels relaxed.
No. 3: A better good bug mix in your intestines.
Cutting out red meat, eggs, dairy and other animal proteins reduc-
es the effects of bad bacteria in your digestive system that churn
out a compound called TMAO. TMAO creates inflammation that
clogs your arteries.
No. 4: Better blood fats and blood sugar. A high-fiber, low-fat,
plant-focused eating plan can lower levels of heart-threatening
triglycerides (a blood fat) as well as homocysteine (another com-
pound that can raise heart attack risk). It also helps your body
absorb blood sugar more easily.
HARNESSING PLANT POWER
To start reaping the delicious benefits of plant-based eating,
start with these small yet powerful changes:
Nix food felons. Banish foods packed with saturated fat, trans
fats, added sweeteners and syrups, and sodium.
Get bean-y. Twice a week, replace animal proteins on your plate
with hearty three-bean chili, a bowl of white bean and kale soup,
or beans and brown rice. Pair beans with whole grains like quinoa,
whole-grain pasta, wraps and barley, too.
Have leafy greens every day. Salad, a side dish of sauteed kale,
collards, spinach or chard, a green smoothie ... find new ways to
fit in a variety of greens.
Start the day with oats and fruit. Oatmeals packed with choles-
terol-clobbering soluble fiber. Top it with berries (and a splash of
fat-free milk if youd like), and youre good to go.
* * *
Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of The Dr. Oz Show, and Mike Roizen,
M.D. is Chief Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness Institute at
Cleveland Clinic. To live your healthiest, tune into The Dr. Oz
Show or visit www.sharecare.com.
(c) 2014 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
The Plant-Power Diet
BY MICHAEL ROIZEN, M.D., AND MEHMET OZ, M.D.

CVMC ExpressCARE
Get in. Get out. Get Well.
802.371.4239 / 1311 Barre Montpelier Road (next to Burger King)
Central to Your Well Being / www.cvmc.org
Central Vermont Medical Center
world 6.83 x 3.25
Were a not-for-prot clinic and were here when you need us.
Monday
thru Friday
10am-8pm
LOWER
CO-PAY
than the
ER
Saturday
& Sunday
9am-7pm
No
Appointment
Needed
All
Insurance
Accepted
Lab and
X-ray
on site
3 col x 4.5
http://www.youtube.com/watch?
v=3JUwriHRx1s&feature=share
Rosalene Bussiere of
Many Words Herbs
on New Earth Lifestyles
page 24 The WORLD September 3, 2014
Block Party Live Music
State Street (between Elm and Main)
Food & Craft Vendors
Kids Games And Activities
8:45 PM
FIREWORKS!!
Many Food And Craft Vendors Back From July 3rd
Saturday, September 6 4:30-9 pm
SELF STORAGE
Commercial
ResidentialPersonal
CLEAN,WELL-LIT FACILITY
info@abbysselfstorage.com
802-229-2645
A B B Y S
Angelenos
P I Z Z A
Healthy foods,
healthy
ingredients.
Vermont fresh.
Italian inspired.
229-5721
Take-Out and Full-
Service
Restaurant
15 Barre Street
Montpelier
angelenospizza.com
Since 1982
ARTISANS HAND
Contemporary Vermont Crafts
www.artisanshand.com
89 Main at City Center, Montpelier
Like us on facebook for more images
Gifts made
in Vermont
1 mile north of E. Montpelier Village on Rt. 14N
(follow signs) 802-223-5757
We Ship
Anywhere
A
Quality
Family
Farm
Shop
Vermont
Handcrafts
Gifts
Vermont
Cheese
Maple Farm
Tour
Maple
Products 802-223-5757
Worlds Best Maple & Chocolate Creemees,
Shakes & Sundaes
Served Everyday
8:30AM to
8:00PM
Just gotta
have one!
NOW OPEN
EVERY DAY
8:30AM to
8:00 PM

147 State Street
Montpelier
802-223-6302
www.C21Jack.com
Each Office is Independently Owned
and Operated
REALTOR

Champlain Valley Equipment


Berlin, VT 223-0021
Montpelier Office: 95 State St.
802-223-0598
Barre Office: 316 No. Main St.
802-476-6565
CommunityNationalBank.com
Member FDIC
BARRE-MONTPELIER ROAD
MONTPELIER
802-223-6337
TOLL FREE 1-800-278-CODY
Corner of State & Main
Your Local Diner
For Over Half A Century
Breakfast & Lunch Served All Day
83 Main St Montpelier
229-9060
www.coffeecorner.com
2 Pioneer Street
Montpelier, VT 05602
(802) 229-0563
Business, Home And Auto Insurance
Denis, Ricker
& Brown, Inc.
INSURANCE AGENCY
The areas
original
Real Maple
Creemees
OPEN EVERY DAY
802-223-2740
1-800-242-2740
www.morsefarm.com
1168 County Rd., Montpelier
119 River St., P.O. Box 279
Montpelier, VT 05601
(802) 223-7735 Fax: 223-7515
www.nwjinsurance.com
8 Langdon Street
Montpelier
802-223-6025
www.onionriverkids.com
7 Langdon Street
Montpelier
802-229-9409
www.onionriver.com
Florist and Gift Shoppe
Jenni Jenkins
Owner
36 Main Street , Montpelier
802-223-2001
www.petalsinvt.com
Modern
Romantic
Chic
Casual
Glamorous
36 Main Street * Montpelier, VT 05602 * 802.223.2001
Schedule a personal consultation
to make your floral vision a compliment
to your style.
W
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s

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s
t
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l
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?

The Sewing Basket
BARRE 476-8389
325 N. Main St.
MONTPELIER 778-9311
168 River St., Montpelier
www.sewingbasketvt.com
Over 55 Different Styles
To Choose From
Professional Measurements
for weddings, proms, cruise
wear or any formal event
Over 30 Years of
Professional Sewing
Services, Bridal & Formal
Wear Alterations
Tux Rentals
Starting at $94.95
FREE Grooms Tux
with 5 paid rentals
8 Langdon Street
Montpelier
802-223-5454
www.theshoehorn.net
Natural Body and Bath Products
from around the world!
Full Line of Dr. Hauschka,
Jane Iredale & Thymes
223-7752
68 N. Main St. Montpelier
170 RIVER ST.
MONTPELIER 229-9005
Not Just Mufflers Anymore
Utton's
Automotive
Comprehensive Hearing
Healthcare in Montpelier
81 River Street
802.229.5868
mdion@vermontaudiology.com
54 Main St., Montpelier
www.montpeliervillagepizza.com
PIZZA SUBS SALADS CALZONE STROMBOLI
802-229-4333
Contact your local agent!
Vermont Mutual
Insurance Group
Since 1828
89 State St., Montpelier
(802) 223-2341
Open 7 Days A Week
24 State Street Montpelier
223-4272
www.woodburymountaintoys.
com
W
o
o
d
b
u
ry Mounta
in

T
o
y
s
W
o
o
d
b
u
ry Mounta
in

T
o
y
s

Superb Micro Brews from Vermont & Away

Fine Wines Over 1,000 Varieties & Vintages

Champlain Chocolates Vermont Products
Thursday 9:00am-7:30pm Friday-Saturday 9:00am-9:00pm Sunday 11:00am-5:00pm
MONTPELIERS RETAIL LIQUOR OUTLET - NOT JUST YOUR LOCAL LIQUOR STORE

Superb Micro Brews from Vermont & Away

Fine Wines Over 1,000 Varieties & Vintages

Champlain Chocolates Vermont Products
Thursday 9:00am-7:30pm Friday-Saturday 9:00am-9:00pm Sunday 11:00am-5:00pm
MONTPELIERS RETAIL LIQUOR OUTLET - NOT JUST YOUR LOCAL LIQUOR STORE
126 Main Street
Montpelier
802-223-2331
Superb Micro Brews from Vermont & Away
Fine Wines Over 1,000 Varieties & Vintages
Champlain Chocolates
Vermont Products

Superb Micro Brews from Vermont & Away

Fine Wines Over 1,000 Varieties & Vintages

Champlain Chocolates Vermont Products
Thursday 9:00am-7:30pm Friday-Saturday 9:00am-9:00pm Sunday 11:00am-5:00pm
MONTPELIERS RETAIL LIQUOR OUTLET - NOT JUST YOUR LOCAL LIQUOR STORE

Superb Micro Brews from Vermont & Away

Fine Wines Over 1,000 Varieties & Vintages

Champlain Chocolates Vermont Products
Thursday 9:00am-7:30pm Friday-Saturday 9:00am-9:00pm Sunday 11:00am-5:00pm
MONTPELIERS RETAIL LIQUOR OUTLET - NOT JUST YOUR LOCAL LIQUOR STORE
at The Masters Edge
NEW HOURS
Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. starting at 7AM
(Closed Wednesdays)
Affordable Hair
Styling for Men
and Children
223-7361
100 State St., Montpelier
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 25
Friday, September 5th
5 7 pm Opening reception for the Plaineld Historical Societys exhibit
Plaineld Remembered at the Blinking Light Gallery, 16 Main Street
Saturday, September 6th
8:00 am Grace Methodist Church Yard Sale
8:30 Registration for 5 K Race & Fun Run at Park & Ride
(Fundraiser for Twin Valley Senior Center)
9:00 Race Begins
10 - 6 Plaineld Remembered exhibit at the Blinking Light Gallery
10:30 Bike Decorating and Parade Line-up at Park & Ride
11:00 Parade Begins
11:45 Parade ends at the Plaineld Recreation Field
12:00 Chicken BBQ to benet Fire Department
(Advanced tickets highly recommended-call 839-8878)
12:30 pm Folk music duo Coco Kallis and Lafe at the Rec. Field
1:00 Duck Race at the Winooski River waterfall (to benet Twineld Boosters)
1:30 Tour of the Plaineld Town Hall Opera House
2:00 Old Home Day Revue at the Town Hall Opera House
4:00 Family-friendly Contra Dance at the Town Hall Opera House

Celebration will take place Rain or Shine.
Sponsored by the Town of Plaineld
Old Home Days Old Home Days
Friday, Sept. 5th & Saturday Sept. 6th, 2014
Schedule of Events:
42 Brook Road, Plainfield Village
454-7731
Open 9 to 5 Daily Or By App't
Cushings
Clutter
Antique Shop
www.cushingsclutterantiques.com
Jamies
Yard & Tree Service
And Other General Maintenance
Lawn Care
Tree Removal
Light Hauling
Light Excavation
Backhoe
Brushhogging
Jamie Benjamin - Owner
802-272-0217
802-456-8142
Free Estimates Insured
8132 US Route 2, Plaineld, VT
454-7111
Open 5AM to 12 AM Deli 5AM to 9PM
W
r
i
s
le
y Auto Care
, I
n
c
.
Shocks - Brakes - Exhaust - Tires
Auto Repairs & Maintenance - Inspections
Rt. 2 Plaineld (802) 454-8584
Owners Cam & Mary Wrisley
Mon.-Fri. 8AM-5PM
RIDE VLAD the UNICORN!
on charity tour from California
see www.rockinghorseguy.com
Sunday, Sept. 7
11 AM to 7 PM
BARRE
AT CITY PARK
RIDES
BY DONATION
Benet: Universalist
Church Childrens Programs
Bake sale, grill food &
drinks available
Questions? Call 802-522-5963
All calendar submissions should be sent to editor@vt-world.com or
mailed to The WORLD, Attn: Calendar, 403 U.S. Route 302, Barre,
Vt. 05641. The deadline is 5:00 p.m., Thursday preceding publica-
tion. The Ongoing section is for free/low cost community events,
which should be verified monthly. We are no longer able to include
ongoing classes.
Ongoing Events
BARRE- Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free classes. Pre-
GED and high school diploma prep classes at Barre Learning Center,
46 Washington St. Info./pre-register 476-4588.
TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly). Hedding Methodist Church,
Wednesdays, 5 p.m. Info. 505-3096.
Central VT Woodcarving Group. Instruction & projects for all abili-
ties. Barre Congregational Church, Mondays, 1-4 p.m. 479-9563.
PAWS. Support for those grieving the loss of a beloved pet. VFW, one
Wednesday per month, 5:30 p.m. Info. beyondthedog97@gmail.com
Playgroup. Universalist Church, Tuesdays 9:30-11 a.m., while school
is in session. Sponsored by Building Bright Futures. Info. 279-0993.
Additional Recyclables Collection Center. Open for collection
Tuesdays & Thursdays 12:30-5:30 p.m., 3rd Saturdays 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
540 No. Main St. Visit www.cvswmd.org for list of acceptable items.
Medicare and You. New to Medicare? Have questions? We have
answers. Central Vermont Council on Aging, 59 N. Main St., Suite
200, 2nd and 4th Tuesdays of the month. Call 479-0531 to register.
Line Dancing. Old Labor Hall, 46 Granite St., by donation, Thursdays
6:30-8:30 p.m.
Celebrate Recovery. Recovery for all your hurts/habits/hang-ups. Faith
Community Church, 30 Jones Bros. Way, Monday, 6-8 p.m. 476-3221.
Wheelchair Basketball. Barre Evangelical Free Church, 17 So. Main
St., Tuesdays, 5:30-7 p.m. Info 498-3030 (David) or 249-7931 (Sandy).
Community Drum Circle. At the Parish house next to Universalist
Church, Fridays, 7-9 p.m. Info. 503-724-7301.
Aldrich Public Library Activities. 6 Washington St., 476-7550.
Story Hour, ages 0-2 on Mondays at 10:30 a.m., ages 2-5 on Tuesdays
at 10:30 a.m. Reading Circle Book Club, 3rd Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m.
Living & Learning Series, 1st Sundays, 1 p.m.; Senior Day, 1st
Wednesdays, 1 p.m.
Central Vermont Business Builders. Community National Bank, 1st
& 3rd Tuesdays, 8-9 a.m. Info. 777-5419.
Weekly Storytime. Next Chapter Bookstore, 158 North Main St.,
Saturdays, 10:30 a.m. Info. 476-3114.
Overeaters Anonymous. Church of the Good Shepherd, Tuesdays
5:30-6:30 p.m. Info. 249-0414.
Greater Barre Democrats. Town & City residents welcome. Aldrich
Public Library, last Wednesdays, 5:15-6:15 p.m. Info 476-4185.
Barre Tones Womens A Capella Chorus. 2nd flr Alumni Hall, next to
Barre Aud., Mondays, 6:30-9 p.m. www.barretonesvt.com 223-2039.
Play Group. St. Monicas Church, lower level, Thursdays during
school year, 9:30-11 a.m.
American Legion Auxiliary Unit 10. Meets at the post, first
Thursday of each month (not Jan. or July), 6:30 p.m.
Vermont Modelers Club. Building & flying model airplanes year-
round, visitors welcome. Info. 485-7144.
Community Breakfast. First Presbyterian Church, 78 Summer St.,
3rd Sunday of month, FREE, 7:30-9 a.m. 476-3966.
Lupus Support Group. 9 Jorgensen Ln., teen meeting 3rd Wednesdays
at 6:30 p.m., adult meeting 4th Weds., 6:30 p.m. Info. 877-735-8787.
Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group.
First Presbyterian Church, 1st & 3rd Weds., 10 a.m.-noon. 476-1480.
Friends of Aldrich Public Library. Aldrich Library, 2nd floor board-
room, 2nd Tuesday of month. Info. 476-7550.
Circle of Parents. Confidential support group for parents and caregiv-
ers. Meets Tuesday evenings. Info. 229-5724 or 1-800-CHILDREN.
Central VT Amateur Radio Club. Steak House, Barre-Montpelier
Rd., 1st Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m. Info. 496-3566 or 496-2836.
Mothers of Preschoolers. Monthly get-togethers for crafts, refresh-
ments, etc. Christian Alliance Church, 476-3221.
Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Barre, daily; call 802-229-5100
for latest times & locations; www.aavt.org.
continued on next page
Alzheimers Support Group. Rowan Court Health & Rehab, 4th
Weds. of month, 3-5 p.m. Info/RSVP at 476-4166.
Hedding United Methodist Activities & Meetings. 40 Washington
Street, 476-8156. Choir, Thursdays 7 p.m; Free Community Supper,
Fridays 5:30-6:30 p.m.; Community Service & Food Shelf Hours:
Weds & Thurs. 3-5 p.m.
Turning Point Recovery Center. 489 N. Main St. For individuals/
families in or seeking substance abuse recovery. Recovery coaching &
other support programs. Open Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat. noon 5
p.m. Making Recovery Easier, Tuesdays, 6 p.m.; Wits End family
support group, Wednesdays, 6 p.m.; Narcotics Anonymous When
Enough Is Enough, Sundays, 5:30 p.m. & Thursdays, 6:30 p.m.; Life
Skills Group, Mondays, noon-1:30 p.m. (lunch provided). Al-Anon-
Courage to Change, Saturdays 6-7 p.m., childcare provided. Info.
479-7373.
Knights of Columbus. Pine Hill Road, Barre Town, meetings second
Tuesday of every month, 7 p.m.
Green Mountain Spirit Chapter. National women bikers club. 2nd
Wed. of month; info grnmtnspirit@hotmail.com.
BERLIN- Bereavement/Grief Support Group. Meets every other
Wednesday 9/3-1/7, 10-11:30 a.m.; OR every other Monday, 9/8-1/12,
6-7:30 p.m. All at CVHHH, 600 Granger Rd. Info. 223-1878.
Coffee Club. Informal discussion of current events, the economy &
investing. W/ financial advisor Morgan Adams. Central VT Chamber of
Commerce, 33 Stewart Rd., 1st & 3rd Tuesdays, 9-10 a.m. 223-3846.
Drop-in Meditation Sitting Group. W/Sherry Rhynard. CVMC, conf.
room #2, Thursdays, 6-7 p.m. sherry@easeofflow.com or 272-2736.
Central VT MS Support Group. CVMC Orthopedic & Rehab Ctr,
244 Granger Rd., 2nd Thursdays, 6-7:30 p.m. 595-0160 or 476-8205.
Survivors of Suicide Loss Support. For family and friends who lost
someone to suicide. CVMC, conf. room #1, 3rd Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m.
Info. 223-0924.
NAMI-VT Support Group. For families & friends of those living w/
mental illness. CVMC, Room 3, 4th Mondays, 7 p.m. 800-639-6480.
Cancer Support Group. With potluck. First Wednesday of each
month, 6 p.m. Info. 229-5931.
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!
Mum Bags 4" Mums
Route 302 Between Barre & East Barre
OPEN EVERYDAY 479-1445
MUMS!
MUMS!
MUMS!
MUMS!
MUMS!
JAIL BRANCH GREENHOUSE
JAIL BRANCH GREENHOUSE
JAIL BRANCH GREENHOUSE
JAIL BRANCH GREENHOUSE
JAIL BRANCH GREENHOUSE
GRASSES KALE & CABBAGE
223-3322
www.TwinValleySeniors.org
Twin Valley
Seniors
OPEN Mon-Weds-Fri
NEW
LOCATION
83 Washington St., Barre
479-3366
119 River St., Montpelier
223-7735
www.nwjinsurance.com
page 26 The WORLD September 3, 2014
Making & Restoring Fine Violins
Rentals Service Sales
Violin Viola Cello Bass
BACK-TO-SCHOOL
SPECIAL
2 months Free Violin Rental
with rst two months paid
Monthly Rentals: Violin $15, Cello $28
10 Hutchins Circle, Barre 476-7798
www.vermontviolinmaker.com
Gregoires VIOLIN SHOP
STEAKS & ICE CREAM
Beginning in September Open Thurs.-Sun. 11-8
2678 River Street, Bethel (2.6 mi. on VT Rt. 107)
802-234-9400 www.toziersrestaurant.com
708 US Rte 302, Barre-Montpelier Rd
AT
Every
Thursday Night
8 to 11 PM
with
Sherris Jubilee
Come on down and
strut your stuff!
Central Vermonts
Got Talent!
(with no judges)
Come Dance With Us!
A Step Above for Dancers
Northeld
at The Gray Building
Hip Hop ~ Ballet ~ Jazz
Contemporary ~ Creative Movement ~ Tap
Beginners always welcome
www.astepabovefordancers.com
astepabovefordancers@gmailcom
485-9493 for more information
Sue Booth, Owner/Director
Living w/ Advanced or Metastatic Cancer: Lunch provided, 2nd
Tuesday of month, noon-1 p.m. Writing to Enrich Your Life: For
anyone touched by cancer, 3rd Tuesday of each month, noon-1 p.m.
Both held at CVMC Cancer Center resource room. Info. 225-5449.
Central Vermont Rotary Club. Visitors & potential members wel-
come. Steakhouse Restaurant, Mondays, 6:15 p.m. 229-0235.
Parkinsons Support Group. CVMC, conf. rm. #3, third Thursdays,
6:30-8 p.m. Info. 439-5554.
Diabetes Support Program. CVMC, conf. rooms, first Thursday of
month, 7-8 p.m., free. Info. 371-4152.
Civil Air Patrol. At the airport (blue hangar), Tuesdays, 6-8:30 p.m.
Info at 229-5193.
Pregnancy & Newborn Loss Support Group. CVMC conference
room #3, 4th Monday of month, 6:30-8:30 p.m. 371-4304 or -4376.
Partners for Prevention-Alcohol & Drug Abuse Coalition. CVH,
2nd Weds. of month, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Info 479-4250.
Savvy Speakers Toastmasters Club. BC/BS conf. room, Industrial
Ln., 1st & 3rd Tuesdays, 5:30-7 p.m. Info. 883-2313 or officers-1770@
toastmastersclubs.org
Birthing Center Open House. For parents, sibs, grandparents, etc.
CVMC, 1st Wed. of month, 5:30-7 p.m. RSVP/Info. 371-4613.
Knee/Hip Replacement Orientation Class. CVMC, conf. room #3,
free, 1st Thurs. of each month, 2-3 p.m. Info 371-4188.
Breastfeeding Support Group. CVMC Garden Path Birthing Center,
1st Monday of month, 5:30-7 p.m. Info. 371-4415.
Infant & Child Car Seat Inspections. Berlin Fire Station, free, first
Friday of month, 12-4 p.m. Appointments required, 371-4198.
BRADFORD- Rockinghorse Circle of Support. For young women
with or w/o kids, childcare & transportation available. Wednesdays,
1-2:30 p.m., Grace Methodist Church. Info 479-1086.
New Hope II Support Group. Grace United Methodist, every Mon.,
7-9 p.m. Info. at 1-800-564-2106.
BROOKFIELD- MOPS - Mothers of Preschoolers. Moms of kids
birth through kindergarten welcome. Meal & childcare provided. New
Covenant Church, 2252 Ridge Rd., 3rd Fridays, 6 p.m. 276-3022.
Health-focused Group. Learn to cope w/ lifes passages. Weds, 7-8
p.m.; Info 276-3142; Dr. Alice Kempe.
CABOT- Fiddle Lessons with Katie Trautz: Monday afternoons,
call 279-2236; Dungeons & Dragons, Fridays 3-5:30 p.m. All at
Cabot Library, 563-2721.
CALAIS- Mens and Womens Bible Study Groups. County Road,
Wednesdays, 7 p.m. 485-7577 or www.thefishermenministry.org.
CHELSEA- Chelsea Historical Society House/Museum. Open 1st
& 3rd Saturdays through September, FREE, 10 a.m.-noon. 685-4447.
Story Time. Songs, stories & crafts for children birth to 5 years.
Chelsea Public Library, Wednesdays, 1:15 p.m. 685-2188.
TOPS Take Off Pounds Sensibly. Nonprofit support grp. United Church
of Chelsea, North Common, Wednesdays, 5:45 p.m. 685-2271/685-4429.
EAST BARRE- Story Hour. Aldrich Library York Branch, Tuesdays,
ages 0-3 10 a.m., ages 3-5 10:30 a.m. Info. 476-5118.
EAST MONTPELIER- Mens Fellowship Grp. Crossroads Christian
Church, 1st & 3rd Tues., 7 p.m. Breakfast, 2nd Sat., 8 a.m. 476-9962.
GROTON- YA Book Club: 3rd Mondays, 6:30 p.m.; Book Discussion
Group: 4th Mondays, 7 p.m.; Crafts & Conversation, Wednesdays,
1-3 p.m. All at Groton Public Library, 584-3358.
HARDWICK- Caregiver Support Group. Agency on Aging, rear
entrance Merchants Bank, 2nd Thurs of month. 229-0308 x306.
Celebrate Recovery Groups. Touch of Grace A/G Church, Rts. 15 &
16. Women, Tues. 7 p.m. Men, Weds. 7 p.m. Men & Women, Fri. 6
p.m. Info 472-8240/533-2245.
Peace and Justice Coalition. G.R.A.C.E. Arts bldg (old firehouse),
Tues., 7 p.m. Info. Robin 533-2296.
Nurturing Fathers Program. Light supper included. Thurs., 6-8:30
p.m. Registration/info 472-5229.
MARSHFIELD- Playgroup. Twinfield Preschool, Mondays, 11
a.m.-12:30 p.m. (except when school not in session).
Jaquith Public Library Activities. Old Schoolhouse Common, 426-
3581. Story & Play Group, Wednesdays, 10-11:30 a.m. Book Group
for Adults, stop by for copy of the book, 4th Mondays, 7 p.m. Open
Gym/Activity Time for elementary age kids, Fridays, 3-4:30 p.m.
Family-Themed Movies, 3rd Wednesdays starting Sept., 7 p.m.
Natural Marshfield, 3rd Tuesdays starting Oct., 7 p.m.
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,
9-10:30 a.m.
MONTPELIER- Central VT Adult Basic Education. Free classes.
Intermediate Level Reading for Adults: Thurs. 9-10 a.m.; Learning
English: Tues. or Weds. 9-10 a.m.; English Conversation: Tues. 4-5
p.m. Montpelier Learning Center, 100 State St. Info/register 223-3403.
Growing Older Discussion Group. All seniors welcome. Montpelier
Senior Activity Ctr, 58 Barre St., Tuesdays, 11 a.m.-noon.
Friday Night Group. Open to all LGBTQ youth ages 13-22. Pizza &
social time, facilitated by adults from Outright VT. Unitarian Church,
2nd & 4th Fridays, 6:30-8 p.m. 223-7035 or Micah@OutrightVT.org
Meditation, Mondays at 1 p.m.; Intro to Yoga, Tuesdays 4 p.m.;
Consults, Fridays 11 a.m. Free classes, some limits apply. All at
Fusion Studio, 56 East State St. 272-8923 or www.fusionstudio.org
Open Library. Open to all, books and DVDs for all ages. Resurrection
Baptist Church, open Sundays 12:30 p.m.-2 p.m.
Central VT Roller Derbys Wrecking Doll Society. Intro to roller
derby, gear supplied, bring a mouth guard. First time is free. Montpelier
Rec. Center, Barre St., Saturdays 5-6:30 p.m. www.twincityriot.com
Celiac Support Group. Tulsi Tea Room, 34 Elm St., 2nd Wednesdays,
4-5 p.m. Info. 598-9206.
MSAC Public Activities: FEAST Together (communal meal), $7
sugg. donation ages 60+/$9 others, Tuesdays & Fridays, noon-1 p.m.
FEAST To Go (take-out meal), benefits senior meals program, $9,
Tuesdays & Fridays, noon-1 p.m. Meal reservations 262-6288. Piano
Workshop, informal time to play & listen, Wednesdays 2-4 p.m.
Living Strong, group loves to sing while exercising, Monday 2:30-
3:30 p.m. & Friday 2-3 p.m. Technology Assistance, free help in the
MSAC computer lab, Mondays 10-11:30 a.m. All at Montpelier Senior
Activity Center, 58 Barre St. Info. 223-2518.
A Course In Miracles study group. Everyone is welcome and there
is no charge. Christ Church, Tuesdays, 7 p.m. Info. 619-540-4876.
Parents Group and Meet-Up. Connect with local parents to share
advice & information, kids welcome. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, Hayes
Rm, first Mondays, 10-11:30 a.m. Info. mamasayszine@gmail.com
Families Anonymous. For families or friends of those who have
issues with addiction, alcohol and/or mental illness. Bethany Church,
2nd floor youth room, Mondays, 7-8 p.m. 229-6219.
Freeride Montpelier Open Shop Nights. Need help w/a bike repair?
Come to the volunteer-run community bike shop. 89 Barre St., Tuesdays
6-8 p.m., other days seasonal, donations. Info. freeridemontpelier.org
Free Community Meals. Mondays: Unitarian Church, 11 a.m.-1
p.m.; Tuesdays: Bethany Church, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Wednesdays:
Christ Church, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Thursdays: Trinity Church, 11:30
a.m.-1 p.m.; Fridays: St. Augustine Church, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. 2nd
Saturdays: Trinity Church, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Last Sundays, Bethany
Church, 4:30-6:30 p.m.
Trinity Teen Night. United Methodist Church, 2nd and 3rd Fridays,
5-9 p.m. Volunteers needed to share talents & hobbies. 279-3695.
Toastmasters. Montpelier Speakeasies at National Life, 1st & 3rd
Wednesdays, noon-1 p.m. Learn the arts of speaking, listening & think-
ing. No fee for guests. 229-7455, tdensmore@sentinelinvestments.com
Grandparents Raising Their Childrens Children. Support group,
childcare provided. Resurrection Baptist Church, 144 Elm St., 2nd
Thursday of the month, 6-8 p.m. Info. 476-1480.
Calico County Quilters. All skill levels welcome. Bethany Church,
Red Room, 2nd Saturday of month, 1-3 p.m. (NOT Oct. or May).
Co-Dependents Anonymous (CoDA). Bethany Church basement,
Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. Info. 229-9036.
Kellogg-Hubbard Library Activities. 135 Main St., 223-3338.
Story Time: Tues/Fri, 10:30 a.m.; Sit N Knit: for young knitters age
6 & up, Mondays, 3:30-4 p.m.; Read to Coco: Wednesdays, 3:30-4
p.m.; Origami Club: Thursdays, 3-4 p.m.; Read with Arlo: Thursdays
4-5 p.m.
CHADD ADHD Parent Support Group. Childcare not available,
please make plans for your child. Woodbury College, second Tuesday
of month, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Info. 498-5928.
Overeaters Anonymous. Bethany Church, Fridays at noon. 223-3079.
Good Beginnings of Central VT. 174 River St., 595-7953. Mamas
Circle, Thursdays, 10 a.m.-noon; Volunteer Meetings, 2nd Wednesdays,
10:30 a.m.; Babywearing Group, 2nd Thursdays, 10:30 a.m.-noon;
Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Weds., 7 p.m. 476-3221.
Al-Anon. Trinity Methodist Church, Main St., Sun., 6:15-7:30 p.m.
Info. 1-866-972-5266.
Al-Anon. Bethany Church basement, 115 Main St., Tuesdays &
Thursdays noon-1 p.m., Wednesdays 7-8 p.m. Info. 1-866-972-5266.
Central Vermont Support Group. Meeting at Another Way, 125
Barre St., Tuesdays 6-7:30 p.m. Info. 479-5485.
Community Kitchen. Unitarian Universalist, 2nd & 4th Sun., 4:30-6
p.m. Info. Richard Sheir, 223-4799.
SL AA. 12-step recovery group for sex/relationship problems. Bethany
Church, Wed., 5 p.m. Info. 802-249-6825.
Survivors of Incest Anonymous. Bethany Church parlor, 115 Main
St., Mondays, 5 p.m. Please call first: 229-9036 or 454-8402.
Brain Injury Support Group. Unitarian Church, third Thursday of
the month, 1:30-2:30 p.m. Info. 1-877-856-1772
La Leche League. Breastfeeding info and support. Good Beginnings
Nest, 174 River St., 3rd Thursdays, 9:30-11:30 a.m. Info 244-1254.
Playgroups: Dads & Kids Playgroup, Thursdays, 6-7:30 p.m. and
Playgroup, Saturdays, 9:30-11 a.m., both at Family Center of
Washington County. All held during school year only.
Kindred Connections Peer to Peer Cancer Support for Patients and
Caregivers. Info 1-800-652-5064 email info@vcsn.net
Christian Meditation. Christ Church, Mondays, 12-1 p.m.
MORETOWN- Mad River Chorale. New singers welcome.
Rehearsals at Harwood Union H. S., Mondays, 7-9 p.m. 496-2048.
Playgroup. For kids birth to age 6 and their caregivers. Moretown
Elementary, Mondays, 9:30-11 a.m. (only when school in session).
MORRISVILLE- Overeaters Anonymous. First Congregational
Church, 85 Upper Main St., Fridays at noon. Info. 888-2356.
NORTHFIELD- Civil Air Patrol Cadet Program. For ages 12-18.
Readiness & Regional Technology Center, Norwich campus, Tuesdays,
6-8:30 p.m. Info. capitalcomposite@yahoo.com
continued on next page
On Sept. 10, 1813, in the first
unqualified defeat of a British
naval squadron in history, U.S.
naval commander Oliver
Hazard Perry leads a fleet of
nine American ships to victory
over a squadron of six British
warships. After the battle, Perry
sent a famous dispatch to U.S. Gen. William Henry Harrison that
read, We have met the enemy, and they are ours.
On Sept. 11, 1857, Mormon guerillas, stoked by a deep resent-
ment of decades of public abuse and federal interference, murder
120 emigrants at Mountain Meadows, Utah. The conflict appar-
ently began when the Mormons refused to sell the emigrants any
supplies.
On Sept. 14, 1959, a Soviet rocket bearing a Russian flag crash-
es into the moons surface. Vice President Richard Nixon expressed
some sour grapes by noting that it took the Soviets four tries to hit
the moon and reassured Americans that We are way ahead in the
space race.
On Sept. 9, 1966, President Lyndon Johnson signs the National
Traffic and Motor Vehicle Safety Act and the Highway Safety Act
into law. The two bills made the federal government responsible
for setting and enforcing safety standards for cars and roads.
On Sept. 12, 1972, after nearly 40 years of riding across millions
of American TV and movie screens, the cowboy actor William
Boyd, best known for his role as Hopalong Cassidy, dies at the age
of 77. Boyd was to be the first cowboy actor to make the transition
from movies to television.
On Sept. 13, 1980, country music artist Willie Nelson and his
band perform at the White House with President Jimmy Carter in
attendance. Later that night, unbeknownst to the president, Nelson
allegedly retired to the White House roof to smoke a marijuana
cigarette.
On Sept. 8, 1998, St. Louis Cardinals slugger Mark McGwire
hits his 62nd home run of the year, breaking Roger Maris record.
McGwire was celebrated as a hero, though allegations that he used
performance-enhancing substances have since led some to ques-
tion the legitimacy of his accomplishments.
(c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.

Thought for the Day:
I am ready to meet my Maker. Whether my Maker is prepared for
the great ordeal of meeting me is another matter.
-- Sir Winston Churchill
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 27
per Adult-21 & over
Mon., Nov. 17, 2014
to the Oxford Casino
Additional details on-line at:
bus2win.com/802-751-7011
merl.grabowski@bus2win.com
Bus2win.com/Bingotrips.com LLC
P.O. Box 4142
St. Johnsbury, VT 05819
$49.00 Special Early Rate
(Increases to $59.00 after 10/17/2014).
Limited bus seating.
Order early as sellouts frequently occur.
Prepayment is required to
reserve bus seats.
8:00am Berlin Park & Ride Departure
8:40am West Danville
Park & Ride Departure
9:00am St. Johnsbury
Park & Ride Departure
6 HOUR CASINO STAY
$10.00 FREE Slot play
(issued by the casino, subject to change).
Order on-line at: bus2win.com
S
p
ecial
E
arly
R
ate!!!
$
49
$
49
249-7758
At Tractor Supply on River St.
(B-M Rd.) Montpelier
Tues.-Sat. 4-8PM
Now Open
Take Your Dinner TO GO!

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

T
H
I
S

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

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

T
H
I
S

A
D
GREAT FOOD AT
JOES POND
We Cater 249-7758
SWIMMING!
SUNBATHING!
SUNSETS!
BOATING!
SIGHTSEEING!
FISHING!
Canadian Club
Canadian Club
Route 14 Barre, VT
Sunday,
October 12, 2014
10:00 AM - 3:00 PM
Lunch Available from 11:00 am-2:00 pm
CHICKEN PIE DINNER
Crafters Setup Starts at 8:00 AM
TABLES ARE STILL AVAILABLE
Please call Gloria Marceau 433-5589 for details

CALL OR LOG ON FOR CURRENT SHOW TIMES AND LOCATIONS!
CAPITOL MONTPELIER 229-0343
PARAMOUNT BARRE 479-9621
24-Hr Movie Line 229-0343
or www.fgbtheaters.com
BUY
TICKETS
ONLINE
PYO or Picked
FRUITLANDS
506 Thistle Hill Road
Just off Rt. 2 by Marshfield Dam
www.fruitlands.net
Call for Picking Conditions 426-3889
Mon.-Fri. 8AM-1PM All Day Sundays
Evenings By Appointment
BLUEBERRIES
Montpelier Lodge
of Elks #924
203 Country Club Road
Montpelier
223-2600 Ext #27
JACKPOT $2,500.
55 numbers or less --
FLASH BALL $250.
MINI JACKPOT $300.
50 numbers or less --
Excellent Parking Available
MONTPELIER LODGE OF ELKS #924
BINGO
Tuesday Nights
Tuesday 9/2/14
LUNCH IS SERVED
Monday - Friday 11AM to 2PM
Come join us!
Doors open at 4:00 pm
Early Birds at 6:00pm
Regular Games at 7:00 pm
~Food Available~
Kitchen opens at 5:00pm
Clogging & Irish Step Lessons. W/Green Mountain Cloggers, ages
8-78, donations. Sundays 5-8 p.m. 522-2935.
Northfield Chess Club. Casual games & speed chess. Northfield
Senior Center, $1, Tuesdays, 7 p.m. Info. 764-5880.
Playgroup. United Church of Northfield, Wednesdays, 9:30-11 a.m.
Held only when school is in session. Info. 262-3292 x113.
PLAINFIELD- Cutler Memorial Library Activities: Classic Book
Club: 1st Mondays, 6 p.m; Food for Thought Book Club: 2nd
Mondays, 6:30 p.m. Plainfield Book Club: 3rd Mondays, 7 p.m. Call
454-8504.
Beaders Group. All levels welcome, bring your projects. The Bead
Hive, Saturdays, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Info. 454-1615.
Diabetes Discussion & Support Group. Everyone welcome. The
Health Center conf. room, 3rd Thursdays, 1:30 p.m. Info. 322-6600.
RANDOLPH- Caregiver Support Group. Open to anyone caring
for a loved one. Gifford Medical Ctr, second Tuesdays, 11 a.m.-noon.
Mood Disorder Support Group. Gifford Medical Center, Thursdays,
4-5 p.m. Info. 728-7713 or cgould@giffordmed.org
Healthier Living Workshop. Gifford Medical Center, Thursdays,
8/21-9/25, 1-3:30 p.m. Call 728-7710 to register.
Line Dancing. Chandler Music Hall, 71-73 Main St., by donation,
Wednesdays 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Matters of the Heart. Experts discuss ways to improve heart health.
Gifford Conference Ctr, FREE, 3rd Wednesdays, 1-2 p.m. 728-2191.
New Business Forum. Vermont Tech Enterprise Center, 1540 VT Rte
66, 2nd Wednesdays, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. 728-9101.
Yoga Classes. All ages & levels, donations benefit Safeline. VTC
Campus Center, last Sunday of month, 2-3:30 p.m.
Lift for Life Exercises, Tues-Fri, 8:30 a.m.; Cribbage 9:30 a.m. &
Mahjongg 10 a.m on Tuesdays; Art History Video Series 12:45 p.m.
& Bridge Club 2 p.m. Wednesdays; Foot Clinics, 1st & 2nd Weds, 10
a.m.-noon, call to sign up. Randolph Senior Ctr, Hale St. 728-9324.
Cancer Support Group. For survivors, sufferers & family. Gifford
Conference Ctr, 2nd Tuesdays, 9:30-11 a.m. 728-2270.
Storytime. Kimball Library, Wed., 11 a.m., ages 2-5; Toddlertime,
Fri., 10:30 a.m.; Gathering for hand work, 2nd & 4th Mon., 6 p.m.
STOWE- Green Mtn Dog Club Meetin. All dog lovers welcome.
Commodores Inn, 4th Thursdays. 479-9843 or www.greenmountain-
dogclub.org
WAITSFIELD- Headache Relief Clinic. Free treatments using mas-
sage & craniosacral therapy. Mad River Valley Health Ctr, 2nd fl., last
Thursday of month, 4-7 p.m. RSVP 595-1919.
Community Acupuncture Night. Free assessment & treatment,
donations welcome. Three Moons Wellness, 859 Old County Rd., 2nd
fl., last Weds., of month, 4-7 p.m. RSVP 272-3690.
WARREN- Knit and Play. Bring your kids and your projects. All
levels welcome. Warren Public Library, Thursdays, 9:30-11:30 a.m.
WASHINGTON- Central VT ATV Club. Washington Fire Station,
3rd Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. 224-6889.
Art and Adventure with April, 3rd Saturdays at 11 a.m.; Storytime,
Mondays at 11 a.m.; Tech Help Drop-In, Saturdays 10 a.m.-2 p.m. All
at Calef Memorial Library. Info. 883-2343.
WATERBURY- Waterbury Public Library Activities. 255-7036.
Noontime Knitters: Bring your latest project, crocheters also wel-
come. Tuesdays, noon-1 p.m.
Support Group for women who have experienced partner abuse.
Info at 1-877-543-3498.
Playgroups: Open Gym, Mon-Tues-Fri, 11:05-11:35 a.m.; Story
Time, Tues, 10-11 a.m.; Music & Movement Playgroup, Weds,
10-11:30 a.m.; Art & Exploration Playgroup, Thurs., 9:30-11:30
a.m. Thatcher Brook Primary School Childrens Room, during school
year only.
WATERBURY CTR- Bible Study Group. Bring your bible, coffee
provided. Waterbury Center Grange, Sundays, 5-6 p.m. 498-4565.
WEBSTERVILLE- Fire District #3, Prudential Committee.
Monthly meeting, 105 Main St., 2nd Tuesdays, 7 p.m.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church, Sun.,
6 p.m. Info. 476-3221.
Preschool Storytime. Stories & live critters with Bill Palin. Ainsworth
Public Library, Wednesdays 7/29-8/20, 10:30 a.m. Info. 433-5887.
WOODBURY- Knitting Group. All hand work welcome. Library,
1st & 3rd Wed., 6:30-8 p.m.
WORCESTER- Knitting Night. The Wool Shed, Tuesdays, 6:30-
8:30 p.m.
Playgroup. Craft, snack, outdoor time, more, for ages 0-5. Doty
Elementary pre-k room, Fridays starting 9/7, 9:30-11 a.m. 223-1312
Wednesday, September 3
BARRE- The History of Rick & Roll. A Senior Day program with
Allan Mackey. Enjoy music, trivia challenges, and audience participa-
tion. Aldrich Public Library, FREE, 1:30 p.m. Info. 476-7550 x303.
Meet the New State Archaeologist. Meet Jess Robinson, the new
state archeologist, chat about discoveries & see the centers brand new
exhibit. Vermont Archaeology Heritage Center, 4-7 p.m. 479-1928.
MARSHFIELD- Classic Movie
Night. Feat. a 1935 Hitchcock
film, with discussion led by Rick
Winston & Tom Blachly. Jaquith
Public Library, FREE, 7 p.m.
Info. 426-3581 or www.jaquith-
publiclibrary.org
MONTPELIER- Monarch
Butterfly Tagging. Catch, tag &
release migrating monarchs.
Bring a net if you can. North
Branch Nature Ctr, $3 mem-
bers/$5 non, come any time
3:30-5 p.m. Info. 229-6206.
Taylor Street Redevelopment
Community Meeting. Part of
series of meetings to gather com-
munity input. Montpelier Senior
Activity Ctr, 58 Barre St., 6 p.m.
www.montpelier-vt.org/commu-
nity/102.html
Intro to Qi Gong. Learn about
this ancient Chinese healing art
from licensed acupuncturist,
Edward Kentish. Hunger
Mountain Coop, $5 members/$7
non, 6-7:15 p.m. Pre-register
223-8000 x202.
Passive House Revolution.
Screening of the film about
reducing building heating and
cooling energy needs to address
climate change. Discussion fol-
lows. Kellogg-Hubbard Library,
6 p.m. Info. 223-3338.
Thursday, September 4
MIDDLESEX- Jim Thomson. Raucous piano, for Bacon Thursday.
Nutty Stephs, 7-10 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Medicinal Plant Walk. Learn about local flora
growing near the Coop, w/ Rebecca Dalgin. Hunger Mountain Coop,
$3 members/$5 non, 5:30-6:30 p.m. Pre-register 223-8000 x202.
NORTHFIELD- Red Cross Blood Drive. Receive a coupon for free
round of golf in October. Drop in or call 1-800-RED-CROSS for an
appointment. Northfield High School, noon-5:30 p.m.
WATERBURY- Waterbury Farmers Market. Produce, meats,
crafts and more. Rusty Parker Park, Main St., 3-7 p.m.
WOODBURY- Tree, Shrub & Herbaceous Plant Walk. Build your
plant ID skills, learn edible & medicinal properties w/Annie McCleary.
Wisdom of the Herbs School, $10/sliding scale, 4-5:30 p.m. 456-8122.
Friday, September 5
BARRE- DanceFest Vermont. Ten featured choreographers will
present new work in these high-caliber dance performances. Barre
Opera House, $20 adults/$12 students 18 & under, 8 p.m. 476-8188.
BRADFORD- Red Cross Blood Drive. Receive a coupon for free
round of golf in October. Drop in or call 1-800-RED-CROSS for an
appointment. Bradford Congregational Church, noon-5:30 p.m.
CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. Plants, meats, baked goods,
prepared foods and more. North Common, 3-6 p.m.
MIDDLESEX- Italian Traditional Village Dance. Learn dances
from many regions of Italy. Couples, group dances, more. No partners
or experience needed. Town Hall, FREE, 7-10 p.m. Info. 229-1490.
Rauli Fernandez & Friends. Latin jazz/blues. Nutty Stephs, 7-10
p.m.
MONTPELIER- Improving Your Lipid Profile - Cholesterol and
the Role of Nutrition. Workshop with Akshata Nayak, MSACN, MS.
Hunger Mtn Coop, FREE, 5:30-6:30 p.m. Pre-reg. 223-8000 x202.
Laugh Local VT Open Mic Comedy Night. General public welcome
to perform or watch those that do. American Legion Post #3, free/
donations welcome, signups start 7:30, show 8 p.m. Info. 793-3884.
PLAINFIELD- David Wax Museum w/Rusty Belle. Mexo-
Americana fusion and roots rock. Goddard College, Haybarn Theatre,
$15 advance/$20 door, 8 p.m. Tickets at www.goddard.edu
WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Flea Market & Farmers
Market. Pump & Pantry, No. Main St., 3-6 p.m. 433-5908/433-1052.
Saturday, September 6
BARRE- Barre Farmers Market. Produce, baked goods, meats &
more. At VT Granite Museum, Jones Bros. Way, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
BERLIN- Red Cross Blood Drive. Receive a coupon for free round
of golf in October. Drop in or call 1-800-RED-CROSS for an appoint-
ment. Berlin Mall, 11:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
MARSHFIELD- Bake Sale. Canned goods, baked goods & produce in
season. Christ Covenant Anglican Church, Creamery St., 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
MIDDLESEX- Andric Severence. Improv piano jazz. Nutty Stephs,
7-10 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Capital City Farmers Market. Produce, meats,
baked goods, prepared foods and more. 60 State St., 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.
Meet Montpeliers Herptofauna. Learn about amphibians & reptiles
as you explore local parks w/biologist John Jose. Hunger Mtn Coop,
$10 members/$12 non/$5 kids, 1-3 p.m. Pre-reg. 223-8000 x202.
MORRISVILLE- Bingo Night. A fundraiser to support VT Lions
Charities work in the Morrisville/Lamoille Valley area. VFW,
Pleasant St., doors open 4 p.m., first game 6:30 p.m. Info. 442-0380.
PLAINFIELD- Yard Sale. Methodist Church, Main St., 8 a.m. - 3
p.m.
Old Home Day. 5K & fun run, 8:30 at park & ride; parade starts 11
a.m.; chicken BBQ at noon (tix: 839-8878); music by Coco & Lafe
12:30; duck race 1 p.m.; tour (1:30), Old Home Day Revue (2 p.m.)
& contra dance (4 p.m.) all at Town Hall Opera House. 272-3602.
STOWE- 3rd Annual Steamroller Printmaking Workshop. No
experience necessary, great for families. Stop in or stay all day. Sushi
Yoshi, $20, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Pre-reg. at helenday.com/steamroller
Sunday, September 7
BARRE- Ride Vlad the Unicorn! Benefits Universalist Church chil-
drens programs. Food/drinks
available. City Hall park, rides
by donation, 11 a.m. - 7 p.m.
Info. 522-5963 or www.rocking-
horseguy.com
MIDDLESEX- Tellington
Touch and Animal Therapeutic
Touch Seminar. Learn the
basics of animal massage, ani-
mal communication and thera-
peutic touch, in this workshop
with Barbara Janelle. Town Hall,
$75, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Pre-register
at www.cvhumane.com
continued on next page
CANADIAN CLUB
ROUTE 14 479-9090
Just outside of Barre
CANADIAN CLUB
BINGO
Flash Ball 1: $450.
Flash Ball 2: $150.
Mini Jackpot 53#'s: $2,800.
Jackpot 53#'s: $1,300.
Thursday Night
Doors Open at 4:00 PM
Premies at 6:00 PM
Regular Games at 7:00 PM
THIS W
EEK'S SPECIAL
P
A
S
T
A
&

M
E
A
T
B
A
L
L
S
CLOSED
JULY 3
Happy
Independence
Day!
CANADIAN CLUB
BINGO
Flash Ball 1: $200.
Flash Ball 2: $350.
Mini Jackpot 50#'s: $2,550.
Jackpot 55#'s: $1,600.
Volunteer Drivers
Needed
To help transport Veterans
in the Barre-Montpelier area
to appointments at the
V.A. Hospital
at White River Junction,
even if only one day per month.
Vehicle, Gas and Meal provided
by the DAV. Usually start picking
up passengers
around 7:00AM - Back by 2:00PM.
Call Don at (802) 229-4571 or
229-5774
God Bless America!
page 28 The WORLD September 3, 2014
ONION RIVER COMMUNITY ACCESS MEDIA CHANNELS 15, 16, 17
Bethel Braintree Montpelier Randolph Rochester U-32 District Towns Waterbury Schedules subject to change without notice.
ORCA Media Channel 15
Public Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wednesday, September 3
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
1:00p Brown Bag Series
2:00p Songwriters Notebook
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p Hunger Mtn. Coop Workshop
Series
6:00p France 24
7:00p Shopping Healthy
8:00p Vermont Musicians On The Air
9:00p Hunter Paye
10:00p NOFA-VT Policy Update
11:00p Hill Farming in Vermonts Mad
River Valley
Thursday, September 4
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
1:00p More Dreams-Less Drugs
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p Grandpa Ruminates
5:00p Talking With Our Grandmothers
6:00p France 24
7:00p Employee Ownership in the
Workplace
8:00p Talking About Movies
9:00p Spotlight on Vermont Issues
10:00p Songwriters Notebook
11:00p Caring Connections
Friday, September 5
12:00p Brunch With Bernie LIVE
1:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
2:00p Talking With Our Grandmothers
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p Senior Moments
6:00p France 24
7:00p The Struggle
7:30p Vermont Countryside
8:30p Caspian Arts
9:00p Grandpa Ruminates
10:00p Gay USA
11:00p Vermont Treasures
Saturday, September 6
12:00a Bill Doyle on VT Issues
12:30p Shopping Healthy
1:30p An Evening with Jeff Danziger
2:30p Hunter Paye
3:00p Life in Vermont Counties
4:00p Abundant Living
4:30p Roman Catholic Mass
5:00p Washington Baptist Church
6:00p France 24
7:00p Common Good
8:00p Hunger Mtn. Coop Workshop
Series
9:30p Local Matters
10:30p Housing: Fair, Safe, Affordable
11:00p Gay USA
Sunday, September 7
12:00p Bread & Puppet Presents
1:00p Aging Insights
1:30p Caspian Arts
2:00p Talking With Our Grandmothers
3:00p Silenced Voices
3:30p Assassins Creed Black Flag
Story Line
4:30p Vermont Countryside
5:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
6:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
7:00p On the Waterfront
7:30p Talking With Our Grandmothers
8:30p An Evening with Jeff Danziger
9:30p Talking About Movies
10:00p Life in Vermont Counties
11:00p Welcome To Reality: Phase B
Monday, September 8
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
1:00p The Cuban Bridge
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p The Struggle
5:00p Spotlight on Vermont Issues
6:00p France 24
7:00p Senior Moments
8:30p Salaam Shalom
9:30p Brown Bag Series
11:00p Welcome to Reality
Tuesday, September 9
12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program
1:00p Common Good
2:00p NOFA-VT Policy Update
2:30p For the Animals
3:00p Democracy Now!
4:00p Caspian Arts
5:00p Vermont Musicians On The Air
6:00p Welcome To Reality: Phase B LIVE
7:00p Bread & Puppet Presents
7:30p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues
8:30p Talking About Movies
9:00p The Cuban Bridge
ORCA Media Channel 16
Education Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wednesday, September 3
12:00p How Shall We Live
12:30p Book Talk
1:00p VCFA Graduation August 1, 2014
2:30p GNAT Sustainable Living Series
4:00p Extreme Beginner Cooking
5:00p Mindful Health Alternatives
6:00p Summit School Traditional Camp
Showcase
7:00p Montpelier School Board LIVE
Thursday, September 4
12:00p Ethan Allen Homestead
Enrichment Program
1:30p E. Montpelier School Board
4:00p Holistically Speaking
5:00pYestermorrow Summer Lecture Series
6:00p GNAT History Fort Ticonderoga
6:30p Arts Collage Attack
7:00p Authors at the Aldrich
8:00p CVTS Game of the Week
11:00pThe Legal Edition
Friday, September 5
12:00p Vermont State Board of Education
4:00p Extreme Beginner Cooking
5:00p U-32 School Board
8:30p Montpelier School Board
Saturday, September 6
12:00p CVTS Game of the Week
3:00p Vermont Floor Hockey
4:00p E. Montpelier School Board
7:00p Holistically Speaking
7:30p GNAT History Fort Ticonderoga
8:00pThe Legal Edition
9:00p Authors at the Aldrich
Sunday, September 7
12:00p U-32 School Board
3:00p Book Talk
3:30p VCFA Graduation August 1, 2014
5:00pThe Great American Garden Panel
6:30p Montpelier School Board
10:30p Environmental and Human Life
Monday, September 8
12:00pThe Legal Edition
1:00p Holistically Speaking
1:30p VCFA Author Cheryl Strayed
2:30p E. Montpelier School Board
4:30p Climate & Climate Change
5:30pThe Vermont Difference
7:00p VCFA Graduation August 1, 2014
8:30p Authors at the Aldrich
9:30p U-32 School Board
Tuesday, September 9
12:00p Environmental and Human Life
2:00p CVTS Game of the Week
5:00p Vermont Floor Hockey
6:00p Vermont State Board of Education
10:00p Howard Cofn Cedar Creek
11:00p Mindful Health Alternatives
ORCA Media Channel 17
Government Access Weekly Program Schedule
Wed, Sept. 3
7:00a Green Mountain Care Board
11:00a Duxbury Special Town Meeting
2:00p Governors Community Forum on
Opiate Addiction
6:30p Montpelier City Council
Thu, Sept.
4 6:30a Calais Property Taxes Informa-
tional Meeting
8:00a Central Vermont Regional Planning
Meeting
12:00p Montpelier Development Review
Board
3:00p Green Mountain Care Board
6:00p Calais Property Taxes Informa-
tional Meeting
Fri, Sept. 5
6:30a City Room
7:30a Joint Fiscal Committee Meeting
11:00a Press Conference
12:00a Calais Property Taxes Informa-
tional Meeting
3:00p Vermont Workers Center
3:30p Central Vermont Planning Com-
mission
6:00p Montpelier City Council
10:00p Montpelier Design Review
Committee
Sat, Sept. 6
7:00a Governors Community Forum on
Opiate Addiction
10:00a Randolph Selectboard
12:00p Berlin Selectboard
3:00p Bethel Selectboard
6:00p Duxbury Special Town Meeting
9:00p Sen. Bernie Sanders
Sun, Sept. 7
7:00a Calais Property Taxes Informational
Meeting
10:00a Waterbury Trustees
1:30p Waterbury Selectboard
6:00p An Afternoon with Senator
Elizabeth Warren
7:30p City Room
8:00p Montpelier Planning Commission
Mon, Sept. 8
6:00a Berlin Selectboard
8:30a Bethel Selectboard
11:30a Randolph Selectboard
1:00p Waterbury Village Trustees
2:30p Waterbury Selectboard
7:00p Montpelier Development Review
Board LIVE
Tue, Sept. 9
8:00a Montpelier City Council
12:00p Joint Fiscal Committee Meeting
3:00p Sen. Patrick Leahy
5:30p Montpelier Design Review
Committee
7:00p Montpelier Planning Commission
Community Media(802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at www.orcamedia.net
2 x 4.4
9-3
oncert
Connections
Train / Cambridge Music Festival
SAT, SEP 6 @ 2:00PM
Porter Farm - Cambridge, VT
Grand Point North Festival
SAT, SEP 13 - SUN, SEP 14
Waterfront Park - Burlington, VT
Chad Hollister Band
SAT, SEP 13 @ 7:00PM
Barre Opera House - Barre, VT
Barenaked Ladies
SUN, SEP 14 @ 7:30PM
Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
Fresh Grass Festival
FRI, SEP 19 - SUN, SEP 21
MASS MoCA - North Adams, MA
The Infamous Stringdusters
FRI, SEP 19 @ 7:30PM
Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
John Hammond
SAT, SEP 20 @ 8:00PM
Spruce Peak Performing Arts Center -
Stowe, VT
Bruce Hornsby
TUE, SEP 23 @ 7:30PM
Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
Into the Woods
WED, SEP 24 - SUN, OCT 19
Briggs Opera House - White River Jct, VT
Pink Martini
SAT, SEP 27 @ 7:30PM
Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
Vintage Trouble
SAT, SEP 27 @ 8:00PM
Higher Ground - South Burlington, VT
Tweedy
MON, SEP 29 @ 8:00PM
Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
Los Lobos Disconnected
TUE, SEP 30 @ 7:30PM
Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
Los Lobos
WED, OCT 1 @ 7:30PM
Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
Jenn Grinels
FRI, OCT 3 @ 8:00PM
Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
Los Lonely Boys
TUE, OCT 7 @ 7:30PM
Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
Strangefolk
SAT, OCT 11 @ 8:00PM
Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
Richard Thompson
TUE, OCT 14 @ 7:30PM
Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
For venue phone numbers, call
The Point at 223-2396 9:00 to 5:00
Mon.-Fri., or visit our web site at www.pointfm.com
Boz Scaggs
MON, OCT 20 @ 8:00PM
Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
Preservation Hall Jazz Band w/ Allen
Toussaint
TUE, OCT 21 @ 7:00PM
Fuller Hall - St. Johnsbury, VT
Natalie Merchant
TUE, OCT 21 @ 8:00PM
Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
Stone Cold Roosters
FRI, OCT 24 @ 8:00PM
Tupelo Music Hall - White River Jct, VT
Mary Chapin Carpenter / Tift Merritt
SUN, OCT 26 @ 7:30PM
Lebanon Opera House - Lebanon, NH
Rodrigo y Gabriela
MON, OCT 27 @ 8:00PM
Flynn Theater - Burlington, VT
ART EXHIBITS
HARDWICK- Gayleen Aiken: Inside/Outside. Works by the
acclaimed folk/outside artist. GRACE Gallery, through 10/16.
MONTPELIER- Recent Works. Pastels and paintings by Brookfield
artist Betty Lord. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, through 9/31.
-- Around Town. Works by Montpelier painter Peggy Watson. Green
Bean Visual Art Gallery, Capital Grounds, through 9/30.
-- Sculpture Exhibit. Featuring contemporary sculpture created by
Vermont artists. Vermont Arts Council Sculpture Garden, ongoing.
NORTHFIELD- Billboard Buildings. Collage and mixed media by
Norwich architecture professor Arthur Schaller. Norwich Univeristy,
Sullivan Museum and History Center, through 12/19.
PLAINFIELD- Al-Mutaanabbi Street Starts Here. Exhibit of book
art & poetry inspired by the 2007 bombing of a historic bookselling
district in Baghdad. Goddard College, Pratt Gallery, through 10/10.
ROCHESTER- King Solomon, the Great Love Poet, Fails to Meet
the Queen of Sheba in Palestine. Installation by Bread & Puppets
Peter Schumann and collaborators. BigTown Gallery, through 10/4.
STOWE- Exposed: 2014 Outdoor Sculpture Exhibition. Locations
around Stowe, through 10/15.
Stone. Glass. Wood. Works by sculptors Christopher Curtis, Paul
Schwieder & Duncan Johnson. West Branch Gallery, through 10/31.
WASHINGTON- Raw Milk Open Barn Party. Family-friendly
event w/live music, milk & cookies, farm tours, more. Farm of Milk &
Honey, Doyle Rd., FREE, 1-4 p.m. 223-7222 www.ruralvermont.org.
WATERBURY- Northeast Fiddlers Association Monthly Jam &
Meet. Fiddlers and public welcome. American Legion, Stowe St.,
donations welcome, noon-5 p.m. Info. 728-5188.
Monday, September 8
BARRE- Build Your Money Muscles. Capstone Community Action,
20 Gable Place, FREE, 10-11:30 a.m. Info./RSVP 477-5214 or mfer-
guson@capstonevt.org
Red Cross Blood Drive. Receive a coupon for free round of golf in
October. Drop in or call 1-800-RED-CROSS for an appointment.
Barre Elks Lodge, behind Aldrich Library, 11:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Teen Jazz Audition. Must be in 9th-12th grade.
Contemporary Dance & Fitness Studio, $20, registration starts 4:30
p.m., auditions 5 p.m. - 7:15 p.m. Pre-register 229-4676.
Foot Clinic. CVHHH nurses clip and file nails, clean nail beds and
lotion the feet. Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St., $15, 9
a.m.-1 p.m. Call 223-2518 for appointment & list of what to bring.
Tuesday, September 9
BARRE- Open Mike. With host John Lackard. South Side Tavern,
South Main St., no cover, 9 p.m. Info. 476-3637.
Author Gary Lee Miller. VT author reads from and signs his short
story collection, Museum of the Americas, exploring mysteries of
the past and of the human heart. Next Chapter Bookstore, 7 p.m.
HARDWICK- Making the Most of Your Forages. Crop
Diversification & Hay in a Day. North Hardwick Dairy, $10 incl.
lunch, 10:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. Pre-reg. www.nofavt.org or 434-4122.
MONTPELIER- Living Against the Grain. Dr, Gregory Giasson
DC, MSACN, MS discusses gluten sensitivities & alternative remedies.
Hunger Mtn Coop, FREE, 5:30-
6:30 p.m. Pre-reg. 223-8000
x202.
Author Discussion w/Chris
Bohjalian, Jennifer McMahon
& Yannick Murphy. Discussing
how they create the suspense that
keeps readers turning pages. Bear
Pond Books, 7 p.m. 229-0774.
NORTHFIELD- Northfield
Farmers Market. Produce,
baked goods and crafts.
Northfield Common, 3-6 p.m.
Civil Air Patrol Open House. If
you are 12 to 18 years old, the
Civil Air Patrol might be for you.
Join us to learn more. 161
University Drive, 7 p.m. Info.
capitalcomposite@yahoo.com
W I L L I A M S T O W N -
Williamstown Historical
Society Meeting. Irene Walbridge
presents on Williamstowns
Water System. Wtown Historical
Museum, potluck/meeting 6
p.m., presentation 7:30 p.m.
WOODBURY- Tree, Shrub &
Herbaceous Plant Walk. Build
your plant ID skills, learn edible
& medicinal properties w/Annie
McCleary. Wisdom of the Herbs
School, $10/sliding scale, 4-5:30
p.m. 456-8122.
Wednesday,
September 10
MARSHFIELD- Chili Today,
Hot Tamale. Taste some hot pep-
pers and pepper concoctions, and
share recipes and tips. Get
inspired for the chili cook-of on
10/5. Jaquith Public Library,
FREE, 6:45 p.m.
MIDDLESEX- Eve Haslam Trio. Live jazz from the Ashville, N.C.
trio. Nutty Stephs, 6-8 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Monarch Butterfly Tagging. Catch, tag & release
migrating monarchs. Bring a net if you can. North Branch Nature Ctr,
$3 members/$5 non, come any time 3:30-5 p.m. Info. 229-6206.
Alexander Technique Workshop: Preventing Pain & Injury/
Improving Performance in Everyday Life and Work. Hunger Mtn
Coop, $7 members/$9 non, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Pre-reg. 223-8000 x202.
Silent Clowns: A Celebration of Silent Film Comedians. With Rob
Mermin. Montpelier Senior Activity Ctr, 58 Barre St., $5 sugg. /free
for OLLI members, 1:30 p.m., or bring lunch at 12:30. 454-1234.
Crostic Puzzles: What They Are and How to Make Them. Puzzle-
maker Rick Winston discusses how crostic construction works.
Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 6:30 p.m. Info. 223-3338.
MORRISVILLE- Christopher Bell. Performing a blend of pop,
classical, blues & more, on electric cello. The Bees Knees, 7:30 p.m.
NORTHFIELD- Bike Ride with GMC Montpelier. 35-mile
Randolph loop. Helmet required, bring lunch and water. Call 505-0603
or 622-0585 for meeting time and place.
Thursday, September 11
BARRE- Grow It! Garden Leader Workshop. Designed for com-
munity and school garden leaders. Barre City Elementary Middle
School, $30, 4-7 p.m. Pre-reg. 861-4769 or www.vcgn.org
MIDDLESEX- Blue Bop. Gypsy jazz, for Mustache Bacon Thursday.
Nutty Stephs, 7-10 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Tackling Stress with Acupressure. Licensed acu-
puncturist Joshua Singer discusses the effects of stress & how to man-
age it. Hunger Mtn Coop, FREE, 6-7 p.m. Pre-reg. 223-8000 x202.
Knitting Group Info. Session. Learn about the Knitting for Peace
group that will donate items to those in need. Montpelier Senior
Activity Center, 58 Barre St., FREE, 10-11 a.m. and 6:30-7:30 p.m.
Author Sarah Gillen. Gillen, a widely respected therapist, coach,
speaker and author, discusses and signs her book, From Hurt to Joy.
Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 6:30 p.m. Info. 223-3338.
WATERBURY- Waterbury Farmers Market. Produce, meats,
crafts and more. Rusty Parker Park, Main St., 3-7 p.m.
Scams, Frauds & Identity Theft. Amy Schram of the Better Business
Bureau will cover common scams and precautionary steps you can
take. Waterbury Public Library, 6 p.m. Info./registration 244-7036.
Friday, September 12
CHELSEA- Chelsea Farmers Market. Plants, meats, baked goods,
prepared foods and more. North Common, 3-6 p.m.
MIDDLESEX- Rauli Fernandez & Friends. Latin jazz/blues. Nutty
Stephs, 7-10 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Rustic Overtones. Portland band blends rock, soul
and funk. Positive Pie, 10:30 p.m. Info. www.positivepie.com
Reminisce Group. Drop-in group for those over 70 who want an
opportunity to talk about their memories with other elders. Montpelier
Senior Activity Center, 58 Barre St., FREE, 12:45-2:15 p.m.
WILLIAMSTOWN- Williamstown Flea Market & Farmers
Market. Pump & Pantry, No. Main St., 3-6 p.m. 433-5908/433-
1052.
Saturday, September 13
BARRE- Barre Farmers Market. Produce, baked goods, meats and
more. At VT Granite Museum, Jones Bros. Way, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.
Chad Hollister Band. Chad Hollister returns to Vermont, with special
guest Kris Gruen, in a performance to benefit Prevent Child Abuse
Vermont. Barre Opera House, $24-$31, 7 p.m. Info. 476-8188.
Tools and Machinery That Created the Granite Industry. A
Second Saturday talk by historian Paul Wood. Vermont History
Center, 2 p.m. Info. Info. www.vermonthistory.org or 828-2180.
MARSHFIELD- Bake Sale. Canned goods, baked goods & produce in
season. Christ Covenant Anglican Church, Creamery St., 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
MIDDLESEX- Live Jazz Singalong. With Z Jazz. Nutty Stephs,
7-10 p.m.
MONTPELIER- Capital City Farmers Market. Produce, meats,
baked goods, prepared foods and more. 60 State St., 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.
Dont Lose Your Teeth to Gum Disease. Carmen Reyes, HMCs
wellness manager, demonstrates techniques & products for gum care.
Hunger Mtn Coop, FREE, 1:30-2:30 p.m. Pre-reg. 223-8000 x202.
Lawn and Bake Sale. Antiques, silent auction, household items,
books, clothes, toys, furniture and more. Donations welcome 8 a.m.-8
p.m., 9/9-9/11. Bethany Church, 115 Main St., 8 a.m.-4 p.m.
Slant Sixx. Dance band playing top hits from disco to modern pop,
classic rock & more. Positive Pie, 10:30 p.m. www.positivepie.com
Ancient Pottery Vessels Workshop. Hands-on workshop w/ archae-
ologist Charlie Paquin. For adults & children (accompanied by adults).
Kellogg-Hubbard Library, 1-3 p.m. Must pre-register at 223-3338.
Oodles of Noodles Spaghetti Dinner. Learn about time banking
from Onion River Exchange, enjoy hors doeuvres & dinner from local/
organic sources. MSAC, 58 Barre St., $10, 4-6 p.m. RSVP 229-1998.
WEBSTERVILLE- Barre Lions Disc Golf Community Challenge.
Prizes awarded! The Quarries Disc Golf, 44 Brook St., $50 per 5-person
team, register at noon, tee off 1 p.m. Info. stacycad@yahoo.com
Sunday, September 14
MONTPELIER- Young Adventurers Club Outing. Join GMC
Montpelier on this easy adventure for families with young children.
Call 229-9810 or 223-8493 for details and meeting time & place.
Lawn and Bake Sale. Bethany Church, noon-3 p.m. See 9/13.
Lost Nation Theater presents
COMIC GOLD AT LNT THIS FALL

THE 39 STEPS:
Mystery+Monty Python+Romance = FUN!
Theater at its Finest-NY Times
Riotous & Marvelous-The Post

COMEDY OF ERRORS:
Ruthlessly ridiculous series of events
reuintes twins separated at birth
Rowdy Fun-The Guardian
802-229-0492 lostnationtheater.org
ThusSuns Sept 18Oct 27
in rotating rep (alternnating nights) Special Events too!
Montpelier City Hall Arts Center
One of the Best Regional theaters in America - nyc drama league
underwritten by:
Capitol Copy Eternity Web, WDEV
National Life Group, City of Montpelier,
The Point! Times Argus
ad courtesy of THE WORLD
The
39 Steps
HITCHCOCKS
Comedy
of
Errors
SHAKESPEARES
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 29
Coffee Club
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WINE CELLAR
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typographical errors
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Captivated: The Trials of
Pamela Smart
HHH1/2
When the woman saw that the fruit of the tree
was good for food and pleasing to the eye she
took some and ate it. She also gave some to her
husband, who was with her, and he ate it.
-Genesis 3:6
B
laming women for mens sins is part of
the human condition; at least as old as
the Bible.
Sometimes the criminal justice system works
just like Genesis: railroading and condemning
a mostly innocent woman for our pleasure and
amusement.
One of the reasons
why women are rightly
called the fairer sex is
that they are very rarely
the perpetrators of un-
provoked violence. On
the rare occasion that
a woman - especially
a young, good-looking
woman - is involved in
a violent crime, the me-
dia is eager to follow the
story. And the public is
eager to see the woman
humbled and convicted.
The thought-provoking
HBO documentary Cap-
tivated: the Trials of Pa-
mela Smart tells the up-
setting story of a 1991 trial
in which a likely innocent
woman was slandered,
defamed, and given an un-
justifably extreme prison
sentence.
The story begins in 1990.
Pamela Smart - a 23-year- old New Hamp-
shire woman - discovered that her husband had
been shot to death in a home invasion.
This immediately became a big local story,
both because there are very few unsolved mur-
ders in Northern New England and because the
young widow was photogenic and happy to
give interviews.
The case became a lot more lurid when it
was discovered that the killers were three teen-
age boys, one of whom was sleeping with Pa-
mela Smart.
In an instant, Pamela Smart went from vic-
tim to viper - from Madonna to whore. The me-
dia portrayed Smart as a black widow who se-
duced the innocent boys and manipulated them
to commit the murder.
Newspapers printed racy photos of Smart in
her underwear, alleging that she gave the teens
the pics to lure them into her evil scheme. The
movie reveals that the photos were actually tak-
en with some of Smarts female friends as part
of an innocent drunken dare and never shared
with the killers.
Four years before OJ, the trial was the frst
televised murder case in U.S. history. And
lovely young Pamela Smart was the star.
The state agreed to give the teenage killers a
lighter sentence in exchange for their coopera-
tion and testimony against Smart.
Documentarian Jeremiah Zagar convincing-
ly argues that the media told such a seductive
conspiracy story that Pa-
mela Smarts defense team
couldnt compete. The jury
- which was never seques-
tered - found Smart guilty
of conspiracy to commit
frst degree murder. She
is serving a life sentence
without possibility of pa-
role.
The flm left me with
the impression that Pa-
mela Smart was guilty
of nothing more than bad
taste in boyfriends.
But no matter what
Smart is guilty of, it is an
outrageous travesty that
a woman who was no-
where near the scene of
the crime got a harsher
sentence than the people
who actually pulled the
trigger.
Im even going to take
it a step further: Im not
sure that it makes sense
to imprison women who hurt their husbands
under most circumstances. If a woman who has
no criminal background assaults her husband,
he probably asked for it to some extent. More
importantly, the wife almost certainly doesnt
pose a threat to the general public. I think we as
a society should only waste $100,000s and ruin
a womans life by sending her to prison if she is
a real danger to the community.
If a woman is guilty of hurting her husband
and nothing more, I think a fair punishment is
to make her get a tattoo that reads: Attention
suitors: date this woman at your own risk.
That is a real punishment and it adequately pro-
tects the people that are truly at risk of being
attacked by her.
I dont expect you to go along with my tattoo
punishment idea. But I hope that the next time
you see a news story about a temptress or a
black widow, youll consider the likelihood
that the woman is being unfairly defamed like
Eve or Pamela Smart.
Grow It! Garden Leader Workshop
September 11th in Barre
The Vermont Community Garden Network
(VCGN) presents the 2014 Fall Grow It!
Workshops for community and school garden
leaders in partnership with Charlie Nardozzi.
The Grow It! Workshops provide garden leaders
with timely training and networking opportuni-
ties at seven regional locations around the state.
The Barre workshop is presented in partnership
with Barre City Elementary & Middle School
and the Barre Community Gardeners Alliance.
In its second year, VCGN will be touring the
state to bring people, ideas and resources togeth-
er around community and school garden leader-
ship. The fall workshops will take a closer look
at whats working in your garden and what you
can do this winter to take it to the next level.
Participants will learn more about strategies to
boost their garden program, share ideas and
problem-solve, and gain garden tips for the sea-
son. Each workshop is hosted by a local com-
munity or school garden.
The fall workshop in Barre is Thursday,
September 11, from 4-7 p.m., including a light
dinner. The workshop will take place at Barre
City Elementary & Middle School at 50 Parkside
Terrace, Barre, VT 05641.
The Grow It! Workshops are designed for
community and school garden leaders and open
to anyone working with a community-based gar-
den. The cost is $30 each, with a sliding scale
based on ability to pay the full fee. Please pre-
register. Registration information is available at
www.vcgn.org or by calling (802) 861-4769.
The Grow It! Garden Organizer Training
Series and related technical assistance are made
possible with generous support from New
England Grassroots Environment Fund, Ben &
Jerrys Foundation, and Vermont Agency of
Agriculture.
The Vermont Community Garden Network
helps community and school groups all over
Vermont start, sustain, and grow gardens, build-
ing strong local food systems and vibrant educa-
tional sites. To learn more about VCGN visit
www.vcgn.org.
PICKS
OF THE
WEEK
Words and
Pictures (PG-13) -- In an leafy and enchant-
ing New England prep school, teacher Jack
Marcus (Clive Owen) acts as a bit of a rene-
gade academic, daring his students to truly
experience literature. See, hes a washed-up
author whos become quite a drinker and an
even bigger windbag. Enter the new art teach-
er, Dina (Juliette Binoche), a tight-lipped fine-
art painter who left the big city. Jack and Dina
have lots of pseudo-intellectual banter before
falling in love.
The movies ongoing debate over the superior
artistic medium -- words or pictures -- seems
more than a little forced. Were watching a
movie, so clearly both are just as important,
right? For a movie about a witty romance
between smart people, it sure takes the slow
and obvious route.
Brick Mansions (PG-13) -- A brutal crime
lord has acquired a weapon of mass destruc-
tion, and its up to two hardcore dudes to shut
it down with as many awesome stunts as pos-
sible. Paul Walker, in his last complete film,
stars as a ntarcotics detective in a near-future
version of Detroit. Hes paired with Lino
(David Belle), an acrobatic ex-con whos dedi-
cated to getting gangs and drugs out of his
neighborhood.
The action is downright impressive: Belle is a
legend in the world of Parkour, the sport of
moving rapidly over obstacles using only
momentum. Without wires or computer assis-
tance, this guy leaps across rooftops and
bounces around faster than Daffy Duck.
Though its no fault of Walkers, this movie
doesnt stack up to its source, a 2004 French
flick called District B-13.
The Hornets Nest (R) -- Real footage from
the front lines shows the chaos of war in this
documentary made by directors David Salzburg
and Christian Turead, using video from jour-
nalist Mike Boettcher. In a mountainous region
of Afghanistan, along the Pakistani border, the
101st Airborne descends into the Kunar valley
to fight Taliban forces running the area. It was
predicted to be a day-long mission, but it
turned into nine days of fighting. This docu-
mentary doesnt go into causes or impacts of
the war, but focuses on the astounding experi-
ences of the troops in the thick of it.
Palo Alto (R) -- Dreamy and disaffected
teenagers in a nice California suburb emote all
of the angst, longing and confusion in this film
about wasted youth. April (Emma Roberts) is a
high-school girl who is occasionally teased as
the class virgin, and frequently teased for
being the favorite of her super-cute soccer
coach, Mr. B (James Franco). Teddy (Jack
Kilmer) is interested in April, but he keeps get-
ting caught in the bad decisions of his best
friend, Fred -- a human vortex of disturbing
teen recklessness. First-time director Gia
Coppola (yes, related) adapted the movie from
a series of short stories by Franco.
TV RELEASES
Homeland: Season 3
Supernatural: Season 9
Vampire Diaries: Season 5
Blue Bloods: Season 4
(c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.
page 30 The WORLD September 3, 2014
CHILDCARE
BARRE CITY childcare. 14
years experience. 2 infant/tod-
dler spots open. 802-476-3565.
DEBS STAY N PLAY, Newly
renovated Play area, meals and
snacks provided. Accommoda-
tions for children with Special
Needs. Williamstown Bus Route.
Call Deb @ 802-455-2028
GRANITEVILLE, Full or Part-
Time, all meals included,
Barre Town Bus route, nice
play yard, low rates. Ages
18 MO+. 802-479-8904
STRUCTURED CHILDCARE
Program in a country setting.
Providing opportunities to learn
and grow. Full- and part-time
openings for ages 6 weeks
to 5 years. Meals Included,
CPR and First Aide. Now Ac-
cepting Fall Enrollment. Lets
talk about your needs for your
child! 802-479-7240, Lynn.
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
LOOKING TO EARN A MIL-
LION$? Watch out for business
opportunities that make outra-
geous claims about potential
earnings. Dont get fooled into
get rich quick scams. There are
legitimate business opportuni-
ties, but be cautious of any busi-
ness that cant reect in writing
the typical earnings of previous
employees. TIP: Investigate
earning potential claims of busi-
nesses by requesting written in-
formation from them before you
send any money, or by calling
the ATTORNEYS GENERAL
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM, at 1-800-649-2424.
CLASSES &
WORKSHOPS
AIRLINE CAREERS begin
Here - Get trained as FAA
certied Aviation Technician.
Financial aid for qualied stu-
dents, Job placement assis-
tance. Call Aviation Institute
of Maintenance 866-453-6204
DREAM CATCHER WORK-
SHOP
Large Beautiful
Woodland Dreamcatchers
Sept 14 1-4
1-802-496-2849
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA
from home. 6-8 weeks. Ac-
credited. Get a future! Free
brochure. 1-800-264-8330.
Benjamin Franklin HS. www.
d i p l o ma f r o mh o me . c o m
STAINED-GLASS Class Start-
ing September 2nd, T-W-T,
(one night per week), 6-8pm,
Don Stotts 802-456-1388
PERSONALS
LOOKING FOR romance
with women, age 48-60 years
old. No drugs or alcohol. Call
802-371-9798 ask for Wayne.
Make a Connection, Real
People, Flirty Chat, Meet sin-
gles right now! Call Livelinks.
Try it FREE, Call NOW:
Call 1-877-737-9447 18+
MAKE A CONNECTION.
Real People, Flirty Chat.
Meet singles right now! Call
LiveLinks. Try it FREE. Call
NOW 1-888-909-9905 18+.
FREE ITEMS
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
FOR INFO, 802-522-4279.
THREE CUSHION Floral pattern
with orange, brown, tan and ma-
roon. 92 by 33. One front cor-
ner has some cat claw damage.
Will Deliver to Barre-Montpelier
area. 802-429-2616. Leave a
message if no one answers.
HEALTH CARE
LOOKING FOR A MIRACLE/
Lose 20 pounds in one week?
This is almost impossible!
Weight loss ads must reect
the typical experiences of the
diet users. Beware of pro-
grams that claim you can lose
weight effortlessly. TIP: Clues
to fraudulent ads include words
like: breakthrough, effortless,
and new discovery. When you
see words like these be skepti-
cal. Before you invest your time
and money call the ATTORNEY
GENERALS CONSUMER
ASSISTANCE PROGRAM, at
1-800-649-2424.
WANT A CURE-ALL?
Health fraud is a business that
sells false hope. Beware of un-
substantiated claims for health
products and services. There
are no Quick Cures - no mat-
ter what the ad is claiming. TIP:
DO NOT rely on promises of a
money back guarantee! Watch
out for key words such as exclu-
sive secret, amazing results,
or scientic breakthrough. For
more information on health re-
lated products or services, call
the ATTORNEY GENERALS
CONSUMER ASSISTANCE
PROGRAM at 1-800-649-2424,
or consult a health care pro-
vider.
WANTED
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
COIN COLLECTOR will
Pay Cash for Pre-1965
Coins and Coin Collec-
tions. Call Joe 802-498-3692
WANTS TO purchase miner-
als and other oil and gas in-
terests. Send details to: PO
Box 13557, Denver, CO 80201
CLOTHING &
ACCESSORIES
T-SHIRTS Custom Printed.
$5.50 heavyweight. Gil-
dan, Min. order of 36 pcs.
Hats - Embroidered $6.00.
Free Catalog. 1-800-242-
2374. Berg Sportswear. 40.
ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES/
RESTORATION
CHECK OUT our large selec-
tion of furniture. Over 100 piec-
es of affordable furniture. Last
Time Around Antiques, 114 No
Main St, Barre. 802-476-8830.
JOHNSON ANTIQUES
4 Summer St EAST BARRE
behind VT Flannel
Open Mon-Fri 8:30-3:30
Sat til Noon
Closed Sunday & Tuesday
TWO THRIFTY Sisters
Antiques, Our Store is FULL!
Come See.
Wed-Sat 10am-4pm.
124 No. Main St
Barre
802-622-8000
MISCELLANEOUS
!!OLD GUITARS WANTED!!
Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch,
1930-1980. Top Dollar Paid!!
Toll Free: 1-866-433-8277.
CATE FARM
E.MONTPELIER,
Cosmetically Challenged Toma-
toes
are in!! Delicious &
Perfect for Slicing, Canning or
Freezing.
10lbs for $15.00***20lbs for
$28.00.
While Supplies Last! Call for
Availability. 802-454-7157
GREEN MOUNTAIN
BARGAIN SHOP
802-461-7828
We Buy-Sell-Barter
Lets Make a Deal
Williamstown VT
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrap Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
*************
***BUYING***
*GAMES-ELECTRONICS*
Harry and Lloyds
802-622-0825
************
2 WHEEL CAR DOLLY.
Looks New, with straps,
$800.00 obo 802-479-4635
2011 LIMELIGHT HOT TUB,
50 jets, waterfall, led light-
ing throughout, Speaker sys-
tem for Ipod/Iphone. Seats 6,
paid $10,500 asking $8,500
comes with decking and elec-
trical box & hook up. 802-
485-3012 and 802-279-1848
ADVERTISE TO 10 million
homes across the USA! Place
your ad in over 140 commu-
nity newspapers, with circula-
tion totaling over 10 million
homes. Contact Independent
Free Papers of America IFPA
at danielleburnett-ifpa@live.
com or visit our website cadn-
etads.com for more information.
AIRLINE MANUFACTURING
CAREERS start here get trained
as FAA certied Aviation Techni-
cian. Financial aid for qualied
students. Job Placement as-
sistance. Call Aviation Institute
of Maintenance 888-686-1704
ANTIQUE WOODEN TELE-
PHONE BOOTH. Moving, Must
Sell, Offers? 802-479-4635
BUNDLE & SAVE on your TV, IN-
TERNET PHONE!!! Call Bundle
Deals NOW Compare all Com-
panies, Packages and Prices!
CALL 1-888-986-3957 TODAY!
DIRECTV, Internet, & Phone
From $69.99/mo+ Free 3
Months: HBO Starz SHOW-
TIME CINEMAX + FREE GE-
NIE 4 Room Upgrade + NFL
SUNDAY TICKET! Limited of-
fer. Call Now 888-248-5961
DISH TV Retailer. Starting at
$19.99/month (for 12 mos.)
& High Speed Internet start-
ing at $14.95/month(where
available) SAVE! Ask About
SAME DAY Installation!
CALL Now! 1-800-615-4064
DYNOMITE Coal Stove with wa-
ter jacket + 40 Gal. Stone Line
Tank $195.00 obo. 802-476-4512
Get Lightning Fast High Speed
Internet. AT&T U-Verse Plans
starting at $14.95/mo! BUN-
DLE & save more with AT&T
Internet+Phone+TV. CALL NOW.
Offer End Soon! 1-800-919-0548
HARDWOOD KINDLING,
Meshbags $7.00/ea. Free de-
livery to Seniors. 802-279-2595
HERO MILES-to nd out more
about how you can help our
service members, veterans
and their families in their time
of need,. visit the Fisher House
website at www.sherhouse.org
HP COMPUTER. Fold Out
Sofa.
Call David 802-522-5904
JUNK AUTO
PICK-UP
YOU CALL
ILL HAUL
802-279-2595
OLD GUITARS, Mandolins &
Banjos wanted! Paying top
cash for 1920s thru 1980s
models-Gibson, Martin, Fend-
er, Gretsch, Rickenbacker &
many more. 1-800-401-0440.
OLD MAGAZINES 1940-2005
Life, Time, civil War news,
Popular Science, American
Heritage, $1.00, 2/$1.00,
4/$1.00. 802-223-8640
Rough Sawed Pine Lumber.
Make an Reasonable offer.
Details Call 802-229-4314
Want to purchase miner-
als and other oil/gas inter-
ests. Send details to: PO Box
13557, Denver, CO 80201.
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 bankrupt-
cies for up to 10 years. Learn
about managing credit and debt
at ftc.gov/credit. A message
from The World and the FTC.
FURNITURE
QUEEN MATTRESS, box
& frame. Approx 15 years,
Stearns and Foster, top of
the line, like new. Bug-free
home, has been covered
and ipped, not squashed,
no stains or spots. Pick up.
$200 obo. 802-479-7934.
MUSICAL
MUSIC INSTRUCTION: Pro-
fessional instructor/musi-
cian. Musicspeak Education
Program (www.musicspeak.
org) 802-793-8387Servic-
es in Central VT & Beyond
NORTH BRANCH Instruments,
LLC. Fretted Instrument Repair.
Buy and Sell used Fretted Instru-
ments. Michael Ricciarelli 802-
229-0952, 802-272-1875 www.
northbranchinstruments.com
WURLIZTER UPRIGHT PI-
ANO, $495.00. 839-9549
CAMPING
2000 COLEMAN POP-UP
CAMPER, SLEEPS 5, Heater,
refrigerator, electric. New Aw-
ning, $2500 0B0. 802-454-1145
HARDWOOD CAMP-
FIRE WOOD, Meshbags
$7.00/ea. Free delivery
to Seniors. 802-279-2595
STORAGE
8X20 STORAGE UNITS for rent.
Airport Rd, Berlin. 802-223-6252
8x20, 8x40 OCEAN
FREIGHT containers (new/
used) for sale. 802-223-6252.
PerrRfect
Self Storage
97 Marvin Rd, BerIin
off Rt. 2 across from
Capital City GMC
(802) 793-5029
(802) 472-6150
Owners/Operators:
RusseII & Rita Richardson
STORAGE UNITS
NOW AVAILABLE
STORE IT ALL - VT!!
Over 400 storage units thru out
Central Vt 5X5 to 10X40, cli-
mate control 24/7 access. $25
off rst month for new custom-
ers 802-479-3637
WANTED: SEEKING TO Lease/
Long term Rent a 2 Car Garage
for hobby use in Barre area.
Need the storage for antique
cars/60s race cars/+Parts, Call
Paul 802-595-7498 leave mes-
sage for early evening call back.
BUILDING
MATERIALS
Rough Sawed Pine Lumber.
Make an Reasonable offer.
Details Call 802-229-4314
SINGLE BOWL For-
mica Lavatory top, Ivory
52widex23long. 2-door
cabinet 31 1/2widex27tall,
8deep. 802-223-6460
STONEWALL for SALE.
Make an Reasonable offer.
Details Call 802-229-4314
HUNTING/GUNS/
ARCHERY
357 REVOLVER TAURUS mod-
el 2, 7 shot, stainless, 6 barrel,
in box, barely shot w/100 rounds
ammo. $450. 802-371-9051.
NEW AND used guns,
muzzle loaders, acces-
sories, Snowsville Store,
E.Braintree 802-728-5252.
RITEWAY SPORTS over 1000
New & Used Firearms $700,000
Plus Inventory of Guns, Ar-
chery, Fishing, Scopes, Knives
& More. Between Ford Dealer-
ship & Light, Hardwick 802-472-
5916 Mon-Sat 9-5, Sun 9-2.
TOOLS/MACHINERY
DRILL PRESS SHOP
FOX, oor model, like
new, $350.00. 839-9549
TooI Warehouse OutIet, Inc.
Rt. 302 Barre-MontpeIier
CentraI Vermont's Best
SeIection Of QuaIity TooIs
Discount Prices!
802-479-3363 800-462-7656
TOOLS REPAIRED
Air, electric, hydraulic. Tool
Warehouse Outlet, Barre-Mont-
pelier Rd.
802-479-3363, 1-800-462-
7656.
CHILDCARE
continued
MISCELLANEOUS
continued
continued on page 31
WORLD CLASSIFIED
DEADLINE MONDAY 10AM (Display Ads Thursday at 5:00 PM)
802-479-2582 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com www.vt-world.com
For Classified
Advertising
That Works
Call 479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
HAPPY
TAILS
BOARDING
KENNEL
Jim & Shelly Roux
802-485-5296
Roxbury, VT 05699
modern facility
radiant floor heat
air conditioning
fresh air system
indoor kennel
Cat boarding
is also
available.
outdoor
exercise
area
Emergency Call List
Should Include Pets
DEAR PAWS CORNER: I
wanted to pass along a sug-
gestion to your readers. Last
summer, we moved to a new
city. The day after we moved
in, our cat Lace became
critically ill in the middle of
the night. With no Internet
connection set up, my wife
used her slow, older smart-
phone to look up a 24-hour
emergency clinic. We found one that was a 30-minute drive
away. Lace got there in time and has recovered pretty well, but
it haunts me that it took us nearly 20 minutes to look up the
location of that clinic.
Please tell your readers that they should write down the
number and address of their pets regular veterinarian and the
nearest emergency vet clinic on their list of important numbers,
and keep it next to their home phone or saved on their cell-
phone. If they are moving to a new area, they should look up
the clinics nearest their new home and have that information
ready just in case something happens while theyre settling in.
-- Curtis, via email
DEAR CURTIS: You told them, and I thank you! This is an era
when many people no longer have a phonebook waiting for
them on the day they move in (something that was almost
standard 20 or so years ago). Instead, we rely on Internet and
cellphone connections to get critical information.
The plus side of having an Internet connection is being able
to look up important locations -- such as the vet, the emergency
clinic, the doctor and dentist ... and the nearest pizza place --
before leaving your old city.
Having a contact list, both on paper and stored on your com-
puter or cellphone, also is important in an emergency such as a
house fire or a natural disaster.
Send your questions or comments to ask@pawscorner.com.
(c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.
PITA
11 Year Old Spayed Female
Short Hair
Pita was shy here at CVHS at first,
but has come out of her shell! A
sweet and loving lady, she has
stolen the heart of several staff
members. She would likely be fine
living with other felines and
mature children, but would prefer
no canines that have a lot of
energy.
1589 VT Rte 14S East Montpelier 802-476-3811
www.cvhumane.com
Tues.-Fri. 1pm-5pm,, Sat. 10am-4pm
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 31
WOOD/HEATING
EQUIP.
ANTHRACITE COAL
5 Sizes in stock
Bulk Only
BLACK ROCK COAL
www.blackrockcoal.com
1-800-639-3197
802-223-4385
CUT and SPLIT 16, $130/
CORD. You Pick-up in Wash-
ington. Calls 7-9. AM or PM
Only, 439-3381. caplinga@
yahoomcom (anytime)
FIREWOOD $200/CORD, Split &
Delivered/Green 802-498-4078
FIREWOOD, GREEN $220,
Seasonal $270, Shed Dry
$320 per cord. 802-461-5215
FIREWOOD, GREEN, Mixed.
Not delivered, $180.00. Negotia-
ble for handshake. 802-479-1837
HARDWOOD KINDLING,
Meshbags $7.00/ea. Free de-
livery to Seniors. 802-279-2595
METALBESTOS INSULATED
Chimney pipes. Everyday low
price. Plaineld Hardware &
General Store, Rt2 East Mont-
pelier Rd, Plaineld. 802-454-
1000 Open 7 Days a Week
QUALITY FIREWOOD, Cut/
Split and Delivered.
802-585-6361
FARM/GARDEN/
LAWN
CATE FARM
E.MONTPELIER,
Cosmetically Challenged Toma-
toes
are in!! Delicious &
Perfect for Slicing, Canning or
Freezing.
10lbs for $15.00***20lbs for
$28.00.
While Supplies Last! Call for
Availability. 802-454-7157
502 NEW HOLLAND Manure
spreader $2000. 6 John Deere
3-Point hitch sickle mower,
$500. John Deere side deliv-
ery rake $500. 802-476-5204
ASH or PINE ARBOR STAINED
used one year 95tallx89widex
45deep, $350 obo, great for
swinging bench. 802-249-0748
BRUSH-HOGGING in Cen-
tral Vermont area. No
eld is to small or to large.
Call Brian 802-839-6527.
CEDAR BROOK FARM; Ce-
dar Fence Posts, Brush Hog-
ging, Pasture Renovation,
Rototilling, Planting, Wildlife
Food Plots. 802-274-2955
email-ajpalmiero@gmail.com
DRY MULCH HAY, $3.50/bale.
Call 595-0927 or 279-6675
FIRST CUT $4/bale, 2ND cut
$4.50/bale. 802-476-5204
FOOD GRADE Barrels totes,
We have over 700 in stock
from 2 1/2Gal - 275 Gal totes.
Call for Info; Bicknell Barrels
The Barrel Man. 802-439-5149
HEAVY DUTY Utility Trailer,
7.8x12, built on Truck frame,
all new construction. Metal
storage box. $500. 802-456-
1419/ c el l #802- 249- 5755
HUSKEE LAWN MOWER-
Kohler Engine, 21 cutting
width, Excellent condition,
Runs Great, $75. 802-223-2419
NEW LANDSCAPE STONE in
stock. 1 Winter White marble
chips and Snow White play
sand.
landscapestonesofvt.com
Black Rock Coal, East Mont-
pelier. 802-223-4385 or 1-800-
639-3197.
NEW LANDSCAPE STONE in
stock. 1 Winter White marble
chips and Snow White play
sand.
landscapestonesofvt.com
Black Rock Coal, East Mont-
pelier. 802-223-4385 or 1-800-
639-3197.
ORGANIC
TOP SOIL
12-YD LOAD
$275
DELIVERED
802-272-7422
TIRED OF BARK MULCH?
COLORED STONE ROCKS!
www.l andscapestonesofver-
mont.com at Black Rock Coal,
East Montpelier, VT. 802-223-
4385, 1-800-639-3197.
ANIMALS/
PETS
GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE
Country
Pampered
Paws
Pet Grooming & Boarding
East Montpelier
802-229-0114
Radiant Heated Floors For Winter,
Air Conditioning In Summer
DONT WANT TO
KENNEL YOUR DOG(S)?
Have your child friendly com-
panion animal stay with us in the
comfort of our home. Call Your
Pet Nannies, Sophie 802-229-
0378 or Shona 802-229-4176,
references available.
ANIMALS/
FARM
Kidders Smokehouse. Custom
smoke & cure. We do cornbeef.
We do Cutting, Wrapping-Pigs
only. Orange. 802-498-4550.
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
JMR-FINE LINE PAINTING
Interior/Exterior.Neat.Clean
Quality Work. Insured. No Job
to Small
Free Estimates. 802-793-1017
$ A1-CASH PAID
$75 TO $300+
JUNK CARS, TRUCKS
802-522-4279.
$ CASH $
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Paying up to $300 for junk cars
and trucks, FREE Scrap Metal
Pick-up. Call Barre, 802-917-
2495, 802-476-4815, Bob.
**LAWN MOWING**
*802-479-0610*
*ALSO LIGHT-TRUCKING*
ACE PAINTING
& STAINING SERVICES LLC
Covering all interior/exterior and
pressure washing needs. 802-
461-7828.
AUTO GLASS
Wind Shields-Side Glass-Rear
Window-Door Glass.
802-522-9140
BRUSH HOGGING-Large
& Small Jobs, Home-
stead Landscape, Rhett
Savoie 802-272-7130
CARPET AND
UPHOLSTERY
CLEANING
Residential & Commercial
223-6490
Our Reputation Is Clean!
CLEANING Profession-
ally for Commercial & Resi-
dential. Call 371-8083
CLEANING SERVICES
For Your HOME; I Wash Win-
dows, Vacuuming, Mopping,
Kitchen & Bathrooms. Call Tam-
mie, 802-249-6539.
DmFURNACE
MAN
Oil Furnace Tune-Ups
Cleanings Repairs
Installations
Fully Licensed & Insured
Reasonable Rates
Call Daryl
802-249-2814
DRIVEWAY
SEALCOATING
Hot Rubber Crack Repair Edging
Central Vermont Sealcoating
Steve Morris Orange, VT
272-8354
Free Estimates
FINISHING TOUCHES Home
Improvement and Maintenance,
Interior and Exterior painting,
staining, power washing, decks
and patios and more. 20 Years
experience Fully insured call
for a free estimate. We also
install and clean windows and
doors. Call for all your home
improvement and maintenance
needs, mulching, gardens in-
stalled, debris removal and
spring cleanups. 802-274-2955
or ajpalmiero@gmail.com
FOUR SQUARE CONTRACT-
ING. Carpenter, Painter, Etc..
All Manner of Repair and Res-
toration. Ed, 802-229-5414.
HOUSE PAINTING
CHRIS COLOMBE
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
Also Clapboard Repair
Full Restorations
802-279-9353
Chris Colombe
LARGE AND small lawn
moving, dependable.
Bob Morin 802-522-9753
LOUS APPLIANCE RE-
PAIR for all of Central Ver-
mont. Cell 802-477-2802,
Phone 802-728-4636, Web
l ousappl i ance@comcast.net
OVERVIEW REPAIR
Handyman Services
Insured-Registered
Call 802-433-6354
No answer, Please
leave a message.
QUALITY PAINTING, Stu-
art Morton, Interior/Exterior,
Repairs, Many Excellent Lo-
cal References. 802-229-
0681 corsica@sover.net
RIDGELINE ROOFING
Asphalt Shingles, Standing
Seam
and Rubber Quality Work
Reasonable Priced
Adam Morrie 802-461-5215
ROYAL MAINTENANCE
Professional Cleaning & Handy-
man Services.
Home Repairs, Cleaning, Lawn
& Garden
Care, Painting, Many Other
Jobs.
Less expensive than ANY con-
tractor or business.
Please Call Shane 802-498-
3612 No Job is to Small.
SEWING, ALTERA-
TIONS, heming, mend-
ing, ironing. 802-476-9635.
SUMMER is almost OVER.
There is still time to get your
Planting, Mowing, trimming
and other Project done. Call
Gauthiers Quality Grounds
Maintenance 802-439-9347
TREE SERVICE; Full Tree Ser-
vice, Stump grinding, 35+ years
experience, call Randy 802-479-
3403/249-7164 fully insured.
WANT TO stay in your home,
but feeling over whelmed with
chores. Very capable and reli-
able handyman with reason-
able rates. Jon 802-595-2249
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICES
continued
GOT CLUTTER? CLEAN UP WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS.
Youll nd
yourself with
space to spare
and money to
burn when you
sell your stuff in
The WORLD
classieds.
Call to place your
ad for as little as
$3.50 a week or
get a Garage Sale
Kit and a 15-word
ad for $9.95.
Call 479-2582
today.
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
Wet a plain kitchen sponge
and place it in a zip-lock baggie
in the freezer. Its great for
bumps and bruises, tired eyes
and overheated kids. -- V.I. in
New Hampshire
Always rest your bar soap on
a sponge. You wont have a soap slime problem ever again, and
the soap stays put. When the sponge starts to look questionable,
you can replace it or just toss it in the wash with your towels.
Sunday dinner is great for so many reasons, as our family
reserves this day to be together at mealtime. It also has become a
day to touch base on appointments and obligations for the coming
week. We discuss what each of us has going on upcoming, and we
post our schedules on the fridge on Sunday evening. This way, we
can help one another and keep each of us accountable. It works for
us! -- A.A. in California
A really nice gift for a family with young children is a family
membership to a local science and history museum. Its a gift that
keeps on giving, and its very flexible, because with a member-
ship, you can go all day or just a few hours to keep it light. --
C.W. in Virginia
A great way to organize in the kitchen is to use the space on the
inside of your cabinet doors. You can install a metal sheet (to stick
magnetic items to), a chalkboard, a small rack or a section of a
pocket organizer. The possibilities are endless.
Send your tips to Now Heres a Tip, c/o King Features Weekly
Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475 or e-mail
JoAnn at heresatip@yahoo.com.
(c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.
NOW HERES A
TIP
By JoAnn Derson
DRIVEWAY REPAIR SPECIAL
24 Yards Stamat
$
795
Maple Mountain Contractors 802-272-7422
Including
Grading
Potato Barn
A N T I Q U E S

Our 26
th
Season
Open Thursday thru Sunday 9-5 Monday By Chance Closed Tues. & Wed.
7500 sq.ft. of Antiques & Collectables including:
Vintage Clothing Costume Jewelry Lamps, Lighting,
Rewires & Repairs Official Aladdin Lamp Dealer
Glass China Ephemera & more
Please Visit Our eBay & Etsy Stores, Ladys Slipper Vintage
(603) 636-2611
Just 40 minutes East of St. J. Rte. 3, Northumberland, NH
(4 mi. North of Lancaster, NH, Fairground)
NO
SALES
TAX!
Always Buying Vintage Clothing & Accessories, Lamps & Lighting
Place your classied ad online,
PLACE ADS 24/7
RIGHT FROM
YOUR HOM
E!
Thats right - FREE!
The World proudly offers consumers FREE online super classied ads.
Your FREE online super classied ad will include:
Up to 350 characters, one photo, online Google map and
the ability for other consumers to email you, the seller.
More features are available for a nominal cost.
Its easy, and
best of all... FREE!
Instructions:
Step 1: Go to www.vt-world.com
Step 2: Single click on Classied tab
Step 3: Single click on Place a Classied Ad
Step 4: Select Internet only or Internet and
Print for a fee.
Step 5: Follow the on-screen instructions online.
403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641
479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 Fax (802) 479-7916
www.vt-world.com sales@vt-world.com
Hours: Monday - Friday 8:00am - 5:00pm
Royal Ruby Glass
Q: I have four saucers, four
teacups and a sugar and
creamer in Royal Ruby glass.
It has such a beautiful color, I
am curious about how it was
made.
-- Raynette, Springdale, Ark.
A: Although the ancient
Egyptians were known to
make red glass, most of the
pieces seen in American shops
and antiques malls are of fair-
ly recent vintage. The 1920s
and 30s saw pieces being
manufactured, and after a lull,
production picked up again
during the 1940s when Anchor
Hocking introduced its pattern
of Royal Ruby. The company
used copper to achieve its rich
color. Some of this type of
glass used gold, but its use
was, of course, much more
expensive to produce. This
glass was made in a variety of
hues, from the deep-red colors
of ruby to the lighter shades of
cranberry.
The Royal Ruby glass pro-
duced by Anchor Hocking is
plentiful and fairly inexpen-
sive. Most collectors are espe-
cially interested in the pre-
World War II pieces. Prices
vary, but I would think your
teacups and saucers are worth
about $35 for the set, the sugar
and creamer about half that
amount.
***
Q: My daughters husband
came from a family that
included early tobacco planta-
tion owners in the Carolinas.
As a result, he inherited a
beautiful bedspread made
from the fibers of the tobacco
plant. Would you have any
idea of its value?
-- Donald,
Sun City West, Ariz.
A: The short answer is no.
This is a unique item, and if
you truly want to determine
its value, it is necessary to hire
the services of a professional
appraiser. Since you live near
Phoenix, you also might con-
tact The Phoenix Art Museum,
which has an outstanding tex-
tile collection, and one of its
experts.
***
Q: I have a John Deere toy
tractor. It is the Overtime
model, 1:16 scale and green in
color. I think I got it for a
birthday present in about
1995. Any value?
-- Ken, Madison, Wisc.
A: I found your tractor refer-
enced in The Standard
Catalogue of Farm Toys:
Identification and Price
Guide, edited by Karen
OBrien and published by
Krause Books. According to
OBrien, your toy was manu-
factured in 1994 and is valued
in the $13 to $27 range,
depending on its condition.
Write to Larry Cox in care of
KFWS, P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or
send e-mail to questions-
forcox@aol.com. Due to the
large volume of mail he
receives, Mr. Cox cannot per-
sonally answer all reader
questions, nor do appraisals.
Do not send any materials
requiring return mail.
(c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.
page 32 The WORLD September 3, 2014
A&P AUTO BODY
paint & collision repair
PETE CARRIERE, MANAGER
apautobodyshopllc@gmail.com
802-433-5999
fax 802-433-5960
76 economy drive
Williamstown, VT 05679
Free Estimates
Deductible may be
waived up to $500.
Rust Repairs
Fleet service
for small trucks,
vans & autos
BOBs masOnry
anD asPHaLT sHInGLE rOOFInG
Chimneys,
Steps,
Fireplaces, etc.
45 Years Experience
802-454-1134
BUILDING GARAGES
FROM FLOOR TO ROOF
Starting At
$
8,900
24 x 24 garage, 6 concrete floors with steel
rebar, (2) 7 x 9 garage doors, one entry door.
Garages to your specifications, any size.
House Framing & Addition Work
Call 802-296-1522 Ask for Ray
Rates Lowered Due To The Economy
CENTRAL VERMONT PAINTING
~Interior ~Exterior ~Pressure Washing
~5 Year Guarantee ~Quality Work
~Commercial/Residential ~Free Estimates
~Insured ~EMP Lead Removal Certified
15 Years Experience
802-793-6351CELL
5% CHARITY
MEMBER OF
BETTER
BUSINESS
BUREAU
OF PROFIT
GOES TO
OF YOUR
CHOICE
GREGS
PAINTING & STAINING
Metal Roof Painting
Call 802-479-2733
gpdpainting@aol.com EPA, RRP, EMP Certified
Handpaint or Spray
Metal Roof Painting
Interior/Exterior
Guarantee
Free Estimates
Reasonable Low Rates
Neat, Quality Work
References Insured
Daniels Metal Fabrication, Inc.
Over 35 Years Experience
Custom Sheet Metal Fabrication
Furnace Plenums
Heat Shields
Roof Flashing
Ductwork: pipes & elbows in stock
Grille Faces & Registers in stock
456 East Montpelier Road, Montpelier
802-223-2801 802-223-3789
DEMERS
AUTO
DEMERS
AUTO
COLLISION REPAIR
All Vehicles - All Makes & Models
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT
3.5 miles from Montpelier roundabout toward East Montpelier (RT 2)
229-6262
Got the good old appliances still around?
Need repair?
Call the old guy to x em!
Servicing Central Vermont for 40+ Years
Even got old prices!
Call Dennis 229-0096
Randy Eastman
CARPENTRY
"25 Years Experience"
522-5889
You Save Money Because There Is No Overhead
Free Estimates References
Mobile Home
Sales, Parts & Services
GoVillageHomes.com
HSingle Wide & Double Wide
HNew & Used (Trades Welcome)
HEnergy Star Packages
HFinancing & Site Work
HHome Parts & Fixtures
802-229-1592 1083 US Route 2, Berlin, VT
HDoors & Knobs / Storm Doors
HInsulated Windows / Skylights
HTubs, Faucets & Plumbing
HSkirting & Exterior Steps
HTie Down Anchoring Products
5 Residential & 6 Commercial Free Estimates / Fully Insured
Custom Gutters
Available in colors to match
Made from the heaviest weight
aluminum .032 gauge
We offer a 20-Year warranty on
materials and 5-Year workmanship
guarantee
All Seamless Copper & Aluminum Plus Half-Round Classics
Superior InstallationWe Use Bar Hangers, Which Are Screwed Into The
Fascia Board For Greater Durability
800-499-6326 802-334-6326
Visit Our Website: www.willeysgutters.com
BARRE. YARD sale. Satur-
day, September 13, 9am-
?. Covenant Presbyterian
Church, 249 Airport Rd.
BETHANY CHURCH 2OTH
Annual Lawn and Bake Sale,
Saturday 9/13 8-4, Sunday
9/14 12-3; Donations welcome
9/9-9/11, 8am-8pm - Antiques,
Jewelry, Collectibles, Silent
Auction, Household & Offce
items, Sporting goods, Furni-
ture, Books, Videos, Clothing,
Toys, Games, Puzzles, Bar-B-Q
& Bake Sale, and much more.
Proceeds benefts local & world
church missions. Rain or Shine.
http://www.bethanychurchvt.org
ESTATE SALE. 99 POINT
RIDGE RD, Berlin, VT (Behind
CVS). Saturday September 6,
8am. (Weve moved it Danas
house). Like new furniture i.e.
entertainment center w/TV,
new bedroom dressers (solid
Oak), brown wicker love seat,
wicker chair, new jelly cup-
board, shelves, stain glass
lamps, Panasonic CD/Radio
system, new Oak Hall tree, ta-
ble lamps and misc household.
Another sale by Dana & Stan.
FRI/SAT, September 5+6, 9-4.
Rain or shine. Industrial heater,
power tools, snow blower, ma-
ple hutch, china cabinet, enter-
tainment center, misc items. 9
Lois Circle, Barre, off Berlin St.
GARAGE SALE
9AM - 5PM
Friday, Sept. 5
and
Saturday, Sept. 6
Antiques & Collectibles
1860 - 1960
410 Camp Street, Barre
MONTPELIER, NEIGHBOR-
HOOD yard sale, 52 to 60
Ridge Street (behind tennis
courts at Vermont College).
September 6, Saturday 8am
to 3pm. Old fun stuff, bikes,
books, art, kids stuff, furni-
ture, old records, jewelry, etc.
MULTI-FAMILY garage sale.
Were all downsizing and its
time to clean out and let things
go! Items to include oak side-
by-side, 1800s cupboard, Vic-
torian high chair, artist-signed
Hitchock chairs from Green-
feld, MA area, old fat irons,
RS Prussia, Blue Willow, cobalt
glassware, Cameo depression
glass, paintings, prints, old tri-
cycle, linens, and more. Friday,
September 5 and Saturday,
September 6, 8:00AM-4:00PM.
11 cobble Hill Meadows, Barre.
T
A
G
&
B
A
K
E

S
A
L
E
Morning Star Fellowship
Church of God of Prophecy
10 Brook St., Barre
Saturday, Sept. 6, 2014
9 AM
to 2 PM
TRASH AND TREASURE
Barn Sale. Friday, Sept. 5,
Saturday Sept. 6, 9-3. Rt 14
six miles south of William-
stown on Taylor Hill Rd, East
Brookfeld. Dining room table,
homemade childs play kitchen
w/dishes, chimnea, GO-Go-
ultra scooter, Trail-a-Bike, pet
cage, household items, Xmas
decor, furniture, lamps, cast
iron radiators, etc. Barn is full.
YARD SALE
SATURDAY, SEPT 6,
8AM-3PM
Methodist Church
Main Street
Plainfeld, VT.
GOT CLUTTER? CLEAN UP WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS.
Youll nd
yourself with
space to spare
and money to
burn when you
sell your stuff
in The WORLD
classieds.
Call to place
your ad for as
little as $3.50
a week or
get a Garage
Sale Kit and a
15-word ad for
$9.95.
Call 479-2582
today.
Central Vermont Crime Stoppers
Tipline:
(802) 476-9999
We want your information, not your name.
Cash Rewards Possible.
Central Vermont Crime Stoppers
Tipline:
(802) 476-9999
We want your information, not your name.
Cash Rewards Possible.
Central Vermont Crime Stoppers
Tipline: (802) 476-9999
We want your information, not your name.
Cash Rewards Possible.
Central Vermont
Crime Stoppers
Tipline:
(802) 476-9999
We want your
information,
not your name.
Cash Rewards
Possible.
Central Vermont
Crime Stoppers
(802) 476-9999
Use it!
Central Vermont
Crime Stoppers
(802) 476-9999
Use it!
Central Vermont
Crime Stoppers
(802) 476-9999
Use it!
Central Vermont
Crime Stoppers
(802) 476-9999
Use it!
Central Vermont
Crime Stoppers
Tipline:
(802) 476-9999
We want your
information,
not your name.
Cash Rewards
Possible.
(802) 476-9999
SERVICES AT A GLANCE
ERVIC
DIRECTORY
S E
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
YARD SALES ~ GARAGE SALES ~ TAG SALES ~ RUMMAGE SALES
C
LIP
&
SAV
E
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 33
See What New Technology Can Do For You!
BEAUDINS PLUMBING
& HEATING 476-3237
Master Licensed & Insured Plumber
Got Plumbing, Heating, Water
or Air Problems?
Call Leo Beaudin!
CLIP AND SAVE
Visit our showroom at
323 E. Montpelier Rd.
Barre, VT 05641
476-DOOR(3667)
Garage Doors and Openers
Automatic and Handicap
Accessible Doors
Large Inventory of Springs and
Doors
Fully Insured
24 Hour Emergency Service
Bigelow
Garage Doors
Residential - Commercial - Industrial
www. vt door. com
www. vt door. com
Access Door Automation
BLUE RIDGE CONSTRUCTION
BUILDING AND EXCAVATION
Renovations Additions
Site Work Concrete Roofing
Siding Driveway Repairs Septic Systems
Custom Modular Homes
Design Build Services
Land/Home Packages Available
Call 229-1153
for free estimates
Bob Richardson, Owner
Tel: 802 472-8877
Cell: 802 249-8448
*Trees, Shrubs,
Evergreens
*Patios, Walls,
Walkways, Decking
*General
Maintenance,
Planting
*Designing
& Consulting!
Bobs Creative Landscaping
Specializing
in
Concrete
Pavers
IOR ALL YOUR IOME IMPROVEMENT EEDS
Get Ready for Fall~
Button Up for Winter!
Windows Decks Siding Doors Blown-in Insulation
IJIICI o XJIICI
802-272-8775
George Carrier
formerly of Poulin Aluminum Products
CVER 20 YEARS XPERIENCE ~ IULLY INSURED
Fireplace, Stove & Chimney Maintenance
David Loughran
Barre, VT
Chimney Building Repairs Liners Caps
Cleaning Metalbestos
Also Foundation &
Brick Wall Repair (802) 479-3559
Quality In
Concrete
Concrete business since 1972.
Repairs New foors and walls Decorative concrete
Crane work Consulting ICF foundations
114 Three Mile Bridge Rd., Middlesex, VT
(802) 229-0480 gendronconcrete.com
Gendron
Building
W/ 21-ro corr|lrerl & cred|l qua||l|cal|or
Still Have
Dial UpI
Get High-Speed Today!
Offer expires l/l6/l4. Pestrictions apply. Call for details.
Promotional prices start at
lor 12 rorl|s
ll :.a, :. a .a: ..
Mark Alberghini
Green Mountain Satellite
Waterbury, VT
802-244-5400
www.greenmountainsatellite.getdish.com gmsat@myfairpoint.net
Offer expires 1/16/15. Restrictions apply. Call for details.
EFFICIENCY EXPERTS: RICK, JONATHAN, JAMES, LUKE AND CHRIS
heatingandmore@hotmail.com
Marshfield, VT 05658
802-426-HEAT (4328) FAX: 802-426-4329
Don't Wait Too Long!
The Heating & More guys will be booked up
soon...Make your appointment today!
-Furnace/Boiler Cleanings -New Installations
-New Hot Water Options -Plumbing Repairs
FREE ESTIMATES!
EMERGENCY SERVICE
Custom Made On Site
And Installed
FREE Estimates,
Fully Insured
Installation & Material
GUARANTEED
30+ Years Experience
Compare Quality & Workmanship
MARIO VERDON 802-476-3331 or 1-800-463-7311
337 VT Route 110, Orange, VT 05641
gutters, gutters
Go With The Best!
ROOF REPAIRS & SERVICE
RESIDENTIAL & FLAT ROOF EXPERTS
Call for a FREE Residential Roofng Guide and Samples that highlights all
of the Lifetime Luxury Shingles we install with detailed color photos.
Roofng Since 1978
SHINGLES RUBBER SLATE METAL
Emergency Repairs 24/7 (Expert Leak Finders)
Al Smith, LLC
FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED
Call 233-1116 alsmithroofng.com
SENIOR
DISCOUNT
10
%
OFF
250 Main St., Suite 103
(former NECI Building)
MONTPELIER
Mon.-Fri 10AM to 5PM,
Saturday By Appointment
229-2400
Patty Morse
Something Sew
R
ight
Something Sew
R
ight
Something Sew
R
ight
ALTERATIONS
& REPAIRS
Tom Moore
T&T Repeats
Montpelier
802-224-1360
Light Moving
House Clean-Out
Landfill Runs
Garage Clean-Out
Reasonable Rates
Local Business
Long Distance Runs
Deliveries for
Local Businesses
TRUCK FOR HIRE!
Tinys Trash
SERVICES / HAULING
Bag Drop & Recycling @
Brookside Country Store
339 East Montpelier Road
(Vt. Rt. 14)
SAT. 7:00AM-1:00PM
SUN. 7:00AM-2:00PM
Also available for
Cleanouts/Debris Removal
Call Tiny @
802-522-5089
TOP TO BOTTOM CHIMNEY SERVICES
Richard Dickinson
(802) 479-1811
Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps
Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning
Free Estimates/Insured
Jamies
Yard & Tree Service
And Other General Maintenance
Lawn Care
Tree Removal
Light Hauling
Light Excavation
Backhoe
Brushhogging
Jamie Benjamin - Owner
802-272-0217
802-456-8142
Free Estimates Insured
Whatever You Need... Has it!
SERVICES AT A GLANCE
ERVICE DIRECTOR
S Y
page 34 The WORLD September 3, 2014
AUTO BODY
TECH
NEEDED
8am-5pm
Pay Commensurate
with Experience
Call
802-229-6262
AVON - Earn Extra $$$ Sell
from home, work, online. For
Information Call: 1-800-796-
2622 or email AvonDetails@aol.
com (IRS) Se Habla Espanol
BOOTH RENTAL Off The Top
Barre Contact Tom
802-479-0855
CONVENIENCE
STORE CLERK
Montpelier
PT or FT
802-272-3755
DIRECTOR of Dining Services,
great people, real opportunities
Morrison Management Special-
ists, Inc., a member of Compass
Group, the leading contract food
service company focused ex-
clusively in healthcare, has a
dynamic opportunity available
for Berlin Health & Rehab *DI-
RECTOR OF DINING SERVIC-
ES* 3-5 yrs of foodservice op-
erational management. We offer
competitive salaries, full ben-
ets and bonuses. Please send
resume to: arnitabarber@iam-
morrison.com EOE/AA/M/F/D/V
WANTED:
EXPERIENCED
EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
229-1153
FLAGGERS NEEDED.
Tri-State Highway Services, Inc
of VT,NH & ME is seeking certi-
ed aggers to start immediate-
ly throughout the New England
area. Call today to join our team.
603-520-6711.
FRAC SAND Owner Operators
Needed Immediately in Texas!
Requires tractor, blower, pneu-
matic trailer. Sting Services Pays
80%...Unlimited Work, 817-
980-5648 and 817-412-8650
HELP WANTED: Part Time well-
ness coach with Herbalife. Earn
what youre worth! Work from
home. Serious inquires only.
802-279-5052 Ken Danforth
IMMEDIATE OPENING for full
or part time mechanic $15/$20
per hour. Also
eBayer photos and listings for
auctions. Allens@together.net
or 802-685-7799.
PAINTER WANTED, Experi-
enced painter wanted for 6-8
week steady work with good
pay. Exterior job, but much of
the work is under cover. Start im-
mediately. Murray Hill Develop-
ment, Inc., Montpelier 223-7154.
PART-TIME BARTENDER,
Nights & weekends a must. Ap-
ply in person. Barre Elk Lodge,
10 Jefferson St Barre or mail:
P.O. Box 245 Barre Vt 05641
email: BarreElks1535@Bar-
reElks.net
Wanted: Permanent
part-time childcare
nursery/preschool
on Sundays
The Barre Universalist Church
is looking for a person to
supervise the nursery/preschool
for two hours each Sunday,
9:45-11:45, $14/hour.
Must be at least 18 years old.
Reply to: President, First
Church of Barre Universalist,
PO Box 764, Barre, VT 05641
or vermonter@charter.net
is seeking
part-time
Tax Preparers
Will train qualifed candidates.
Classes starting in September.
For more information contact
Penny @ 479-9100 or
penny.farrell@hrblock.com
WORK AT HOME AND
EARN BIG BUCKS!
Earn up to $1,000 a week at
your leisure in your own home?
The probability of gaining big
prots from this and many simi-
lar at home jobs is slim. Promot-
ers of these jobs usually require
a fee to teach you useless, and
unprotable trades, or to provide
you with futile information. TIP:
If a work-at-home program is
legitimate, your sponsor should
tell you, for free and in writing,
what is involved. If you question
a programs legitimacy, call the
ATTORNEY GENERALS CON-
SUMER ASSISTANCE PRO-
GRAM at 1-800-649-2424.
Evening Supervisor
2-3 nights per week
5:30PM to10:00 PM
Intakes and some paperwork
$9/hour starting
Send resume to: Tanya Towndrow
105 N. Seminary Street, Barre, VT 05641
or
Email: ttowndrow@goodsamaritanhaven.org
or call (802) 479-2294
Posting at: www.goodsamaritanhaven.org
EOE
Orange North Supervisory Union
School Nursing Staff 1.0 FTE
2014-2015
The Orange North Supervisory Union is seeking a professional
to join our school nursing services team. Our new member
will be assigned to the Williamstown Middle High School. RN
(Registered Nurse) must have; an Associates or Bachelors
degree from a program accredited by the National League
for Nursing, a valid Vermont RN license. LPN (Licensed
Practical Nurse) would work under the supervision of an RN.
Successful candidate must hold current CPR and rst aid
certicates, have high quality nursing and independent work
skills and excellent communication and organization skills.
Experience with children and families preferred.
Send cover letter, resume, three letters of reference,
transcripts, and certication documents to:
Orange North Supervisory Union
111B Brush Hill Road
Williamstown, VT 05679
Or apply through www.SchoolSpring.com Job ID# 979572
EOE
ASSEMBLERS NEEDED
Great opportunity with growing company in
Morrisville seeking several assemblers for 2nd Shift.
Potential temp-to-hire, Full-time Monday thru Friday.
Fast-paced, repetitive, use of basic air tools and hand
tools, ability to follow instructions. $12 per hour with
increases. Profit sharing. Apply today by visiting
www.spherion.com/jobs
Use Order Code #
1001916850.
Call 1-800-639-6560 and
ask for Tim for details.
Upper Valley Services
of Bradford is looking for a
creative, professionally minded
person who is able to set rm
and consistent boundaries
through positive, enthusiastic
guidance. Working with this
delightful young woman within
her community will be in the
Washington/ Barre area. If
interested in this 20 hour
position, please contact
Chip Dolan at (802)-222-9235 or
cdolan@uvs-vt.org
EOE
Vermont Association for the
Blind and Visually Impaired
DRIVER NEEDED
Work with a visually impaired
employee in our Montpelier offce traveling
to Caledonia, Orange, Orleans and possibly
Rutland county areas four days per week.
Must have reliable vehicle, clean driving
record and fexible schedule.
Hourly rate plus mileage.
Please email resume to cpeller@vabvi.org
or contact Cathie Peller at 802-828-5997
for an application.
EOE
403 U.S. RT. 302 - BERLIN BARRE, VT 05641-2274
479-2582 1-800-639-9753 FAX 479-7916
Use your VISA/MC/DISCOVER
and call 479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
3
5

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eek
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DEADLINE: For The WORLD is MONDAY by 10:00 AM
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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
CHECK HEADING:
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
PHONE NUMBER ___________________________________________________________________________
LAST NAME _______________________________________________________________________________
FIRST NAME ______________________________________________________________________________
ADDRESS _________________________________________________________________________________
CITY _______________________________________________ STATE ____________ ZIP _______________
START DATE: ___________ NUMBER OF ISSUES: __________
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September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 35
Part-Time Route Driver
Central Vermont Solid Waste Management District seeks a
part-time route driver for various solid waste and diversion
programs including: food scraps, recyclables, and municipal
solid waste hauling. Primary function-route driver for the
CVSWMD organics collection program.
Qualifcations include skilled technical and manual operator
of heavy vehicles and equipment, including trucks with a
GVW of approximately 60,000 lbs.; driver will assist with
maintenance of trucks, specialized compost collection
containers, and other equipment. Up to 30 hrs. /week. May
include working occasional shifts at CVSWMD Special
Collections and weekend work.
CDL preferred. Ability to earn CDL and clean driving
record a must. Must be able to pass a criminal background
check. Compensation: $11.54-14.90 per hour, plus benefts.
Applications will be accepted through September 16, 2014.
For more information visit www.cvswmd.org.
To apply, send a cover letter and resume to Carl Witke,
Operations Manager, and CVSWMD, 137 Barre Street,
Montpelier, VT 05602 or E-mail carlw@cvswmd.org.
E.O.E.
INTERESTED
IN CDL?
Classes
ongoing in Barre
Information:
476-4679
249-2886
Visit Our Website:
www.cdlschoolinvt.com
Help Homeless Individuals
In Your Own Community
Central Vermonts only homeless shelter relies on volunteers
like you to supervise the shelter 365 nights a year.
We are seeking more compassionate
volunteers to supervise up to 30 guests
overnight from 9:30 PM to 7:00 AM.
We offer $20/night stipend to
thank you for your support. If you
are interested in volunteering,
please contact us at 479-2294.
Seasonal
Heating Fuel
Delivery Drivers
We have immediate openings in the Barre
area! Were looking for individuals who:
Are energetic, hard-working, honest and committed
Hold CDL-B, Tanker and Hazmat
Maintain safe work practices
Have strong customer service skills
CETP Certifcation Card not required, but strongly
encouraged
What you can expect from us:
Competitive pay and benefts
Bonus program
Apply online at www.irvingoil.com
Or send your resume to
felicia.webster@irvingoil.com
We Know People Matter!
Wolcott St., Hardwick 472-5967
ey eeeeeeyyyyyyyyyyyy lley llleeeeeeeeeyyyyyyyyyyy ey eeeeeeyyyyyyyyyyyy le llllllllllllleeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee le lleeeeeeeee le llleeeeeeeeeeee La LLLLLLLLLLLLaaaaaaaaa Lam LLLLLLLLaaam La LLLLLLLLLaaaaaaaam aaaaaaaaaaaaammmmmmmmmmmmm aaaaaaaam aaam aaaaaaaam aaaaaaaaaaammmmmmmmmmmmmm ll llll lle lllllllllllllllll ll ll ll lll moille Vall mmmmmmmmmmmmmoooooooooooooiiiiiiiiiiiiilllllllllllllllllllllllllleeeeeeeeeeeee VVVVVVVVVVVVVaaaaaaaaaaaaalllllllllllllllllllllll
F O R D
VT VVT VT T k, V k, k, k, VVVVVVVVVVV ick ck ck ck ck c Hardwic HHHardw Hardw Hardw Hardwic ic ic ic ic
Body Shop Technician
Lamoille Valley Ford is a leading Ford dealership
in Vermont and we are seeking someone
full-time to join our award winning team.
We need a hardworking, dependable and honest team member.
Experience is preferred but we will train the right person. 401K,
healthcare and uniforms provided.
Please Give Art a Call at 472-5967.
DINING SERVICES AIDE
FULL TIME POSITION
Looking for an organized, energetic,
customer service oriented individual to work in our
fast paced environment serving residents and cleaning.
Experience preferred.
Contact:
Marge Gulyas, RD, CD
71 Richardson Street
Northfeld, VT 05663
(802) 485-3161 Fax (802) 485-6307
mgulyas@mayohc.org www.mayohc.org
EOE
PRODUCTION
Keurig Green Mountain - Waterbury
seeking line support on 1st, 2nd & 3rd shifts.
Full-time hours. 3 or 4 days/week!
Long-term temporary. Ability to work at a fast pace.
Reliability important!
Apply today by visiting www.spherion.com/jobs
Use Order Code #
1001913272.
Call 1-800-639-6560 and
ask for Tim for details.
For
Classified
Advertising
That Works
Call
479-2582 or
1-800-639-9753
RUTLAND TIMES ARGUS 09/03/2014 1 ATL118259B
5 x 5 JLANCE WLMART-005
jcs General Hiring
Making Better Possible.
Whether youre interested in full-time or part-time, cashier or management, youll discover more than a
job at Walmart. This is a place where you can really make a dierence in the lives of our customers,
as well as your own. Come see how working at Walmart can unlock a world of possibilities.
Your Local Berlin, VT Walmart Supercenter is hiring!
Opportunities include:
Apply at walmart.com/apply and reference Store #2682 or at our in-store kiosks:
Walmart
282 Berlin Mall Rd Ste 1
Berlin, VT 5602
(802) 229-7792

Im part of a company that helps


every community we serve.

Making Beetter Possible r


Walmart Store, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer By Choice.
GROCERY
Associates and Supervisors for Frozen, Dairy,
Bakery, Deli, Meat & Produce
OPERATIONS
Zone Supervisors, Oce Associates, Inventory
Associates, Maintenance
FRONT END
Cashiers, Customer Service Desk, People Greeters,
Cart Pushers, Customer Service Supervisor
OVERNIGHT
Support Managers, Cashiers, Customer Service
Supervisors, Maintenance, Stocking, Inventory
Associates
Finding a new job is never an easy task. That task grew even
more difcult over the last half decade, when a struggling econo-
my forced many companies to lay off workers and institute hiring
freezes. As a result, unemployment numbers rose, and many out-
of-work men and women found themselves searching for ways to
stand out among a crowded pool of applicants.
Standing out in a crowded job market has always been tough,
but many professionals nd it even more difcult to get noticed
now, when many companies request prospective employees apply
for job postings via the Internet. That process can be frustrating,
as even the most qualied applicants can easily get lost among the
myriad of workers all applying for the same position. But as daunt-
ing as nding a new job may seem to those looking for work, there
are ways to stand out among the masses.
* Go the extra mile when sending your application. Many online
job postings provide a link or an email address where applicants
can ll out an application or send their resumes. This is a necessary
step, and applicants should follow the directions in the posting. But
applicants who really want to get noticed can take the extra step of
nding the contact information for the companys hiring manager
and sending their resume directly to that persons email address.
Include the title of the position youre applying for in the subject
line of your email, and cut and paste your cover letter into the body
of the email. In addition to sending your email to the companys
hiring manager, consider CCing the person who might be your
boss if you were to get the position.
* Tighten things up. Your resume should reect your work ex-
perience, but you want to focus primarily on the experience and
skills that are relevant to the position. You can list past positions
or internships youve had, but keep the synopsis of those positions
brief if they bear little relevance to the position for which youre
applying. The main focus of your resume should be the things you
have done in the past that make you the best candidate for this job.
This might change as you apply for various positions, but tailor
each resume to each specic position.
* Make your resume download-friendly. Applying for positions
but getting little response despite your qualications? Chances are
your resume might not be download-friendly. Bullet points and
boxes might look good to you, but if the hiring manager on the
receiving end of your resume does not have the same version of
the program youre using, that resume might look like a scrambled
mess by the time the its download-
ed. In such instances your resume
is almost certain to end up in the
scrap heap, no matter how quali-
ed you might be. When upload-
ing your resume to a company Web
site or emailing it to a hiring man-
ager, choose a format they can eas-
ily download. A PDF, for example,
is a format thats easy to download
and unlikely to scramble.
* Beware of hyperlinks. Add-
ing hyperlinks to a resume can be
hit or miss. When its a hit, a hir-
ing manager can click on a link in
your resume and be taken directly
to samples of your work. However,
if youre asked to submit your re-
sume via an online application in-
stead of sending it directly to a hir-
ing managers email address, then
those same hyperlinks might be
relegating your application to the
trash bin before its ever seen. Thats because the database may be
programmed to associate any documents with hyperlinks as spam,
in which case the hiring manager will never see your application or
resume. Hyperlinks can be useful and help you stand out, but only
when theyre employed under the right circumstances.
* Include social media proles. More and more companies want
employees who are familiar with social media, which can work to
an applicants advantage or prove detrimental. If you have been
responsible regarding your use of social media, conducting your-
self in a professional matter and even benetting your existing em-
ployer, by all means share these proles with potential employers.
But if you have traditionally used social media purely as a social
tool and not in a professional manner, then it bears little relevance
to your job search and likely wont help you stand out for the right
reasons.
Standing out in a crowded job market is rarely easy. But savvy
professionals can employ a few tricks of the trade to stand out as
they search for their next jobs.
How To Get Noticed In A Crowded Job Market
page 36 The WORLD September 3, 2014
600 Granger Road Barre, VT 05641
Learn more at www.cvhhh.org/careers. EOE
Your Job is More Than Just Work.
Youll Improve Peoples Lives.
Youll Maximize Your Impact on Your Community.
Youll Make a Difference That Means as Much
to You as to the People around You.
You are a
Personal Care Attendant!
Administration
Administrative Assistant: This position provides a broad range of
administrative support services to staff affiliated with the Community
Developmental Services (CDS) Program and acts as telephone and face-
to-face Receptionist at the Granview Drive, Barre location. Three to five
years of self-managed, progressively responsible secretarial/
administrative support work experience. Excellent interpersonal and
supervisory skills; excellent telephone and face-to-face reception skills;
ability to perform multiple duties concurrently; word processing, Excel,
PowerPoint, Publisher skills a must. High School Diploma or Graduate
Equivalent Degree required.
Hourly Administrative Assistant: Seeking an administrative person to
work on an as-needed, hourly basis in the various front offices of
WCMHS, Inc. Must have excellent computer skills (Word, Outlook,
Excel, Publisher, PowerPoint), at least 2-3 years of telephone and face-
to-face reception experience, and the ability to multi-task in fast-paced
work environments. This is the perfect job for someone who wants to
work on an occasional or time-limited basis, filling in when someone is
sick, on vacation, or extra help is needed. Only selected applicants will
be notified.
Office Manager/Social Support Specialist: Position located in
Montpelier, 37.5 hours per week with excellent fringe benefit package.
Applicants must have outstanding face-to-face and telephone reception
skills and a thorough knowledge of Microsoft Office (Word, Excel,
Publisher, Outlook, PowerPoint), and top notch computer skills in
general. Ability to multi-task is critical in order to be successful in this
fast paced office. Minimum of three years experience in an office
environment involving direct client/patient contact. Proficiency in
medical and psychiatric terminology highly desirable. Only selected
applicants will be notified.
Maintenance Generalist: This position is responsible for general
Maintenance of agency occupied buildings. This position also does many
of the everyday emergency work that comes through the office. Ability
to sit, stand, walk, kneel, crouch, stoop, squat, twist, climb, and lift 50
lbs.; exposure to cold, heat noise, outdoors, vibration, confining work
space, chemicals, mechanical hazards, and electrical hazards; ability to
travel to different sites and locations. Must have 2 years relevant
experience.
Accounting Clerk: Responsible for a variety of accounting department
functions to include accounts receivable and payable, expense accounts
payment and miscellaneous other bookkeeping functions High School
Diploma or GED. Three years office experience and strong match and
accuracy skills. Associates Degree in Accounting with related experience
Effective interpersonal skills, focus on teamwork, possess strong
organizational skills. Attention to detail is a must. Experience with
computerized accounting, word processing and spreadsheet
applications.
Center for Counseling and Psychological Services
Intake Coordinator: Provide intake and assessment for adults, children
and families seeking CSP or CCPS services. The Intake Coordinator
also manages various components of each program to include the CRT
FOCUS meeting, screening for eligibility criteria for the different
programs and scheduling intakes and phone screenings for both
programs. Services are primarily office based with extensive telephone
contact with consumers, clinicians, and family members. Work is based
both in Barre and Montpelier areas. Required: MSW or other relevant
Masters level education with 3-5 years of experience conducting
assessments of person with mental health and substance abuse concerns.
Must be rostered or roster eligible as a psychotherapist. Desirable/
Preferred: LICSW or other professional licensure. 3-5 years of experience
with assessment, DSM diagnosis, evaluation, consultation and
communication with team members to include community providers,
record keeping and strong organizational skills. Proficiency with
Microsoft Office Products.
Children, Youth & Family Services
SBBI Case Manager: Develops and /or delivers ongoing community
based assessment, treatment and supports for children and youth
experiencing a severe emotional disturbance and their families.
Bachelors Degree in human service or related field required. Masters
Degree and / or enrolled in an Applied Behavioral Analysis program
preferred. Two years of human service delivery with children and
families preferred. Experience providing direct instruction and
therapeutic services to children with challenging behaviors preferred.
Positive Behavior Classroom Coordinator: Under the Direction of the
SBS Director, the Program Coordinator is responsible for the day to day
operation of a behavioral classroom supporting youth experiencing a
serious emotional disturbance. MA in human services preferred. BA in
human services or related field is required. Willingness to work flexible
hours. Experience working with EBD and SED youth. Knowledge and
experience in working in special education.
Positive Behavior Support Behavior Analyst: Provide consultation to
assigned school and program clients in the application of Positive
Behavior Intervention and Supports (PBiS) methods based upon the
principles of Applied Behavior Analysis. Training in the field of Applied
Behavior Analysis and experience working with children and youth who
present serious emotional and behavioral challenges and/or autism is
required. Experience working in school settings is desirable. Completion
(or (ongoing progress toward the completion) of the coursework required
to sit for the BCBA examination is required. Possession of a Masters
degree or enrollment and participation in a Masters degree program is
required. Minimum 1 year experience as a Behavior Interventionist (or
equivalent) preferred OR Board Certified Associate Behavior Analyst in
good standing
Residential Treatment Programs Director: Under the direction of the
Program Director, provide administrative support and oversight to all
CYFS Division programs licensed as Residential Treatment Programs
(RTP) serving children and youth who are experiencing a serious
emotional disturbance and their families. Masters Degree with at least
one of the following credentials; Board Certified Behavior Analyst,
Licensed Clinical Mental Health Clinician, Licensed Social Worker,
Licensed Psychologist. Minimum Requirement: Completion of
coursework necessary to be eligible for one of the above credentials
AND ongoing supervision toward that credential OR ongoing enrollment
and progress toward completion in an academic program leading toward
one of the above credentials. Experience of a minimum of 10 years
experience, 4 of which shall be in residential services setting with at least
2 of those years being in a supervisory position. The remaining 6 years
experience shall be in a human service and/or education settings.
Community Developmental Services
Residential Support Specialist (Bailey St): Seeking a motivated
individual to assist two autistic men in the Barre area with support needs.
Responsibilities vary and include providing support for social,
recreational, self/personal care, communication, and behavioral needs
both residentially and in the community. This is a 34 hour/week position
with benefits. Must have a high school diploma or GED equivalent.
Some college or Bachelors degree preferred.
Employment Representative: Flexible, upbeat, outgoing person to
perform a variety of job responsibilities related to employment of adults
with intellectual disabilities. Must possess excellent teaching,
organization and time management skills. Have the ability to participate
effectively as a team member and to be self-directed and work
independently. Supervisory skills are advantageous. Availability and
flexibility to work based on consumer and program needs and schedules.
Excellent oral and written communication needed. Preference given to
individuals with supported employment experience, and or experience in
the business community. BA preferred, but combination of education
and experience will be considered.
Crisis Intervention Specialist: Orchard Hill House is residential
program located in East Barre that provides temporary assistance and
support for CDS consumers who are experiencing intense behavioral/
emotional needs, or are in residential transition. The Crisis Intervention
Specialist works as a team member helping individuals through difficult
or transitional periods by providing support as indicated in the ISA
(Individual Support Agreement) and other support plans. An
undergraduate degree is preferred, but relevant experience will be
considered
Residential Support Specialist (Hill St): Full-time with benefits. Two
positions available: (1) Position is Wednesday and Thursday 7a-3p &
Friday and Saturday 7a-7p. Caring individual to provide day support to
6 adults residing in a community based Intermediate Care Facility (ICF).
Responsibilities include living skills instruction, preparation to attend
community activities, physical transfers, and assisting individuals with
day-to-day activities. (2) Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Friday and Saturday
overnights 11p-7a.Supporting residents with developmental and medical
concerns in a group home. Support includes personal care of individuals,
community inclusion, communication enhancement, household
maintenance, and other team approach activities that contribute to the
overall wellness of the residents. LNA preferred. High school diploma or
equivalent (GED) required.
Employment Service Specialist: Provide supported employment
services to individuals with developmental disabilities so they can meet
employment goals of set by present employer. Individual will specialize
in the training management strategies for placement, training, support
and continuous follow-along while serving the employer and Individual.
High school diploma or equivalent and 3-5 years experience working
with individuals with developmental disabilities and job development.
Two positions available.
Vocational/Community Support Specialist: This position includes
primarily working with two individuals who have community and
vocational goals. Seeking motivated individual who is creative, flexible
and has some education around augmentative & alternative
communication, autism, or a willingness to learn. Anticipated 35 hours
a week. Facilitated Communication training provided to support staff.
Experience with autism is preferred. Must have valid drivers license,
excellent driving record and the use of a safe, reliable vehicle. High
school diploma or equivalent.
Residential/Community Support Specialist: Provide support to a
challenging individual with communication needs, both in a residential
and in a community support setting. The successful candidate will
possess strong interpersonal and communication skills, demonstrate
flexibility, and be willing to work with individuals with a variety of
support needs. 30 hours/week with benefits.
Case Manager: Provide Case Management Services to individuals with
developmental disabilities. It is the responsibility of the Case Manager to
facilitate and assist individuals and teams in developing a compliment of
services that will meet the ever-changing supports of the individual or
family being served. Further assure that the ISA is implemented and
modified as determined by each team. QDDP status preferred. Bachelors
Degree in a related field with a minimum of 3 years experience working
with the developmentally disabled and supervisory experience preferred
but candidates with relevant experience also considered. Multiple
positions available.
Community & Residential Support Specialist (START): Provide
support, guidance and supervision to a challenging individual living in
his own apartment. Support would include community activities,
vocational, personal care, daily management, behavior management and
safety needs. Ability to work independently and as a team member,
strong verbal and written communication skills, and ability to complete
documentation and data recording in a timely manner required. Must be
flexible with schedule and willing to work weekends, overnights and
holidays. Four full time positions currently available.
Community Support Program
Housing Coordinator/NAPPI Trainer: Looking for individual to
coordinate housing services for persons with serious mental illness as
well as act as trainer and coordinator of staff safety training. Candidate
must have excellent communication and organizational skills with the
ability to work as a team player, network with housing resources in the
community, and have interest in staff training. Eclectic position that
offers variety and opportunity to work with various groups of individuals.
Bachelors Degree plus experience working with persons with serious
mental illness.
Residential Counselor (Single Steps & Segue House): This position
promotes emotional stability for eight residents with psychiatric, trauma
and co-occurring substance use disorders through friendly daily
interactions and supportive counseling in a community setting. This
position will be split between two residences with 20 hours per week at
Segue House and 20 hours per week at Single Steps. B.A. in psychology
or related field required. Previous work with the psychiatric population
is desirable.
Residential Counselor (Single Steps): This is a hourly non-benefited
position. Residential Counselor promotes emotional stability for eight
residents with psychiatric and/or trauma disorders through friendly daily
interactions and supportive counseling in a DBT-informed community
setting. Previous work with the psychiatric population is desirable. B.A.
in psychology or related field required.
Residential Counselor (Segue House): Promote emotional stability for
eight residents with psychiatric and co-occurring substance use disorders
through friendly daily interactions and supportive counseling in a
community setting. Bachelor's degree in psychology or related field
preferred. Previous work with the psychiatric population is desirable.
Multiple full time positions available.
Residential Counselor (Chrysalis House): A program supporting
psychiatrically challenged individuals in a residential setting. Chrysalis
House is a goal oriented behavioral program accentuating living skills
and community integration. Experience working with psychiatrically
disabled adults preferred The preferred individual will have a BA or
comparable experience working within the human service field. Two
positions available: (1) Full time, including awake overnight hours from
Friday through Monday and (2) Hourly position, coverage on an as
needed basis, availability to cover various weekend/weekday and awake
overnight shifts is frequently needed. This location is based in
Waterbury.
Intensive Care Services
Home Intervention Counselors: Provide direct care to consumers in
crisis who would generally receive services in a hospital environment.
Responsible for doing related tasks which provide for a safe environment.
Program uses a recovery model to provide supportive counseling and
constructive interactions to promote emotional stability. Will participate
in treatment planning and documentation, coordination and referral
processes and consult with community teams. Bachelor's degree
preferred. Shifts available: (1) Wed-Sat, generally day shift with some
awake overnights required; (2) Tuesday through Friday, awake
overnights.
WRAP Counselor: Provide support and skill coaching to Washington
County Mental Services client in a residential setting. This staff person
will also follow the containment plan in place for this client and manage
the environment in accordance with this plan. B.A. in psychology or
related field is preferred. Previous work with the psychiatric population
is desirable.
Nursing Services
Registered Nurse: RN needed to provide availability with phone triage
and on-site support for consumers with medication and related issues.
Assistance may include extending/refilling prescriptions for medications
ordered by the agency psychiatric staff and providing nursing support
and services for residential care homes; paid on call for these homes is
required. Must be a RN with current Vermont license. Must also have
excellent interpersonal and communication skills; strong administrative
and solid clinical skills to apply to consumers of widely varied ages and
health care needs. Experience with psychiatric populations and
residential programs preferred.
All positions require a high school diploma or equivalent, valid drivers license, good driving record, and access to a safe, reliable, and insured vehicle.
The positions below are full-time with benefits, unless otherwise specified.
Only qualified applicants will receive a response. Send letter of interest and resume to: WCMHS, Personnel, PO Box 647, Montpelier, VT 05601.
Contact: 802-229-1399 Fax 802-223-6423 personnel@wcmhs.org www.wcmhs.org E.O.E.
The process of nding a new job has changed dramatically over
the last decade-plus. Whereas professionals once printed their re-
sumes and mailed them to hiring managers in response to job post-
ings, nowadays resumes and cover letters are largely uploaded via
the Internet or emailed directly to a companys human resources
department.
But how resumes are sent is not the only adjustment job seekers
must make. Resumes themselves have changed as well, and pro-
fessionals looking for a new job might want to tweak their existing
resumes in the following ways to increase their chances of nding
a new job.
* Show accomplishments rather than responsibilities.
* Keep things brief.
* Remove older positions.
* Consider a new format.
* Upload your resume to a professional networking site. Many
professionals are initially hesitant to upload their resume.
How To Give Your Resume A Facelift
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 37
PUBLISHER'S NOTICE
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
All real estate advertising in this news-
paper is subject to the fair housing act
which makes it illegal to advertise any
preference, limitation or discrimination
based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or national ori-
gin, or an intention, to make any such
preference, limitation or discrimination.
Additionally, Vermonts Fair Housing
and Public Accomodations Act prohibits
advertising that indicates any prefer-
ence, limitation or discrimination based
on age, marital status, sexual orienta-
tion or receipt of public assistance.
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our read-
ers are hereby informed that all dwell-
ings advertised in this newspaper are
available on an equal opportunity
basis.
To file a complaint of discrimination, call
the Vermont Human Rights Commisson
toll-free at 1-800-416-2010 (voice
& TTY) or call HUD toll free at
1-800-669-9777 (voice) or
1-800-927-9275 (TTY).
MOBILE HOMES/
RENT/SALE
MOBILE HOME in East
Brookeld 1996, Champion,
14x80, 2-BR, 2-bath, on Pri-
vate Country Lot, Lot rent
$300.00. Includes small shed
$28,000.00 802-276-3466
MOBILE HOME W/addition,
deck and garage. 14x54, 2
Bedroom Only $15,000. Great
Shape, Must See. 802-479-5075
WE BUY Used Homes. VIL-
LAGE HOMES, 802-229-
1592, GoVillageHomes.com
WEST TOPSHAM Spacious
Mobile Home LOT for RENT.
Playground, horseshoe pit.
Nearby store. 802-461-7339
COMMERCIAL
RENTALS/SALES
We have commercial space
available for lease and sale
and businesses for sale
throughout the
Central Vermont area.
For more information, please
call John at BCK Real Estate.
John Biondolillo
BCK Real Estate
(802) 479-3366, ext. 301
John@BCKrealestate.com
COMMERCIAL SPACE FOR
LEASE; Ofce, Warehouse,
Retail, Shop Space. Numer-
ous prime locations through-
out Central Vermont. Call
802-793-0179 or patrick@
together.net for inquiries.
WILLIAMSTOWN 4400
Sq/Ft, with possibil-
ity of more. 4 Overhead
doors, enquire 802-433-5832.
WANTED TO RENT/
SHARE/BUY
RESPONSIBLE TENANT to
share home on Rt. 100, So.
Duxbury. $500/mo + $500
Security. 802-244-8666.
APARTMENTS/
ROOMS/HOUSES
FOR RENT
2 BDR, Non-smoking
HOUSE, 44 Brook St, Barre.
$1,500/mo.+. 802-249-8367
BARRE Apartment 1 BED-
ROOM. Quiet location, in-
cludes heat/electricity/rub-
bish, No pets, non-smoking,
deposit. 802-476-4662.
BRAINTREE AREA 3 miles
from Randolph APARTMENT
for Rent, small one bed-
room, heat furnished, $600/
mo Plus deposit. No Pets,
non-smoking 802-728-3602
CALAIS DUPLEX apartments.
Beautiful quality homes, spectac-
ular rural setting, large acreage,
privacy, energy efcient. 1bdrm
$750. 2bdrm $995. 3bdrm,
2ba, sunroom, ofce, $1195,
Not including utilities. No pets,
non-smoking. 802-456-7033.
MONTPELIER FREEDOM
DRIVE Furnished Condo, 2
bedroom, $1300. 8 Months
rental starting October 1. 802-
229-5702 sal.b@myfairpoint.net
NORTHFIELD, 4 BEDROOM,
2 bath house, Non-smoking,
1st month, last month, security,
references and credit applica-
tions required. $1300 month,
plus utilities. 802-485-7304
NORTHFIELD, FURNISHED
2 Adjacent Rooms with private
entrance and bath, TV, inter-
net. Private and independent
use. All appliances, $500.00/
mo. Meg 802-485-7395
RETIREMENT APART-
MENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE.
Meals, transportation, activities
daily. Short Leases. Monthly
specials! Call 866-338-2607
ROOM FOR RENT-
$600GRANITEVILLE 2nd-
oor nonsmoking INCLUDES
Utilities&MORE! SEARCHc
rai gsl i st HOUSI NGf orbuff l e
bunny ORcall/txt461-5447
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.
TRAILER FOR Rent, small 2
BDR, Randolph area. $600/
month plus utilities. No pets/
No smoking. 802-728-3602.
WILLIAMSTOWN VILLAGE, 1
BR, rst and second oor, $550
plus deposit. Laundry, no pets/
no smoking. Credit check. Avail-
able now. Please contact An-
dra at 802-595-7545, Or email
Karin at karin.swart@gmail.com
VACATION RENTALS/
SALES
CAMP on CRANBERRY MEAD-
OW Pond w/150 feet of water
frontage. Has all the amenities
for comfortable living. $65,000
McCartyRE 802-229-9479
WARM WEATHER is Year
Round in Aruba. The water is
safe, and the dining is fantastic.
Walk out to the beach. 3-Bed-
room weeks available. Sleeps
8. $3500. email: carolaction@
aol.com for more information.
LAND
FOR SALE
BCK offers expert advice on
maximizing your land investment.
Farms, estates, Maple Sugar
Orchards, and woodlands.
Call to arrange a consultation
whether you`re Buying or Selling.
Dave Jamieson - BCK Real Estate
(802) 479-3366, ext. 305
Cell: (802) 522-6702
DavidJ@BCKrealestate.com
www.VermontLandCompany.com
LAND 2.9 ACRES Cobble Hill
Rd Barre VT, Septic designed
For 4 Bedroom House Power
on site $32,500 802-476-5988
LAND 5.31 ACRES with 23x32
garage. Cobble Hill Rd, Barre
VT. $45,000. 1-802-476-5988
BARRE TOWN Nichols
Rd, 7.6+/- acres .......$89,900
ORANGE 3 Lots
starting at .................$49,900
CABOT Porter Rd, 2.15+/-
acres ........................$19,900
Call FECTEAU HOMES
at (802) 229-2721
LOT 2.0 ACRES, State ap-
proved water, Sewer,
$35,000.00, Birchwood Park
Barre Town. 1-802-476-5295
MARSHFIELD RT 232 1
Acre, Drilled Well, Septic in
place. Beautiful Views, Power
at Road, 50X24 Garage w/
High ceiling in 1/2, Power
Door Opener. Owner Financ-
ing possible. 239-495-1153
ORANGE. 8 ACRES, woods,
power. $36,000. Owner/
broker. 802-866-5961.
CONDOS
Barretown Coming Soon
End of September
One Floor Living
Starting at $189,900
with NO monthly maintenance
fees
3 Bedrooms/ 2 Bathrooms
Attached Garage
AND Full Basement
Call Fecteau Homes at
802-229-2721 to
Schedule an appointment
to view.
HIDEAWAY CONDOMINIUM
Berlin, $205,000 3 Bedrooms,
2Bathrooms, One Car Ga-
rage, U-32 School District, One
Floor Living, Monthly Fees only
$125.00. Fecteau Homes 802-
229-2721 Call today to sched-
ule an appointment to view.
HOMES
3BDRM, 2BA, LARGE modular
home on 3/4 acres. Own water/
sewer built in 2002, 1.5 car garage
only 6yrs old, dead-end street.
Orange, VT. Asking $160,000.
Call Joe. 802-272-7556
HOME FOR SALE BY OWNER,
Marsheld, 3 bedroom, one-in-
a half bath partially renovated
home, Garage/barn across road
goes with property. Beautiful
yard, Grand Views, about 4 acres,
Call for Details 802-888-3050
WORRIED ABOUT FORECLO-
SURE?
Having trouble paying your mort-
gage? The Federal Trade Com-
mission says dont pay any fees
in advance to people who prom-
ise to protect your home from
foreclosure. Report them to the
FTC, the nations consumer pro-
tection agency. For more infor-
mation, call 1-877-FTC-HELP or
click on ftc.gov. A message from
The World and the FTC.
APARTMENTS/
ROOMS/HOUSES
FOR RENT
continued
LAND
FOR SALE
continued
WE GET RESULTS! 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com
Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DEADLINES: Display Ads Fri. 3:00PM Word Ads Mon. 10:00AM
DEADLINES:
Display Ads Fri. 3PM
Word Ads Mon. 10AM
Wednesday, December 25, 2013
DEADLINES:
Display Ads Fri. 3:00PM
Word Ads Mon. 10:00AM
WED., JAN. 22, 2014
WE GET RESULTS!
1-800-639-9753
sales@vt-world.com
WE GET RESULTS! 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com
Wednesday, September 3, 2014 DEADLINES: Display Ads Fri. 3:00PM Word Ads Mon. 10:00AM
Wed., May 14, 2014 DEADLINES: Display Ads Fri. 3PM Word Ads Mon. 10AM
WE GET RESULTS! 1-800-639-9753 sales@vt-world.com
Wednesday, July 23, 2014 DEADLINES: Display Ads Friday 3:00PM Word Ads Monday 10:00AM
For
Real
Estate
Advertising
That
Works
Call
1-800-639-9753
Thank You For Saying
I Saw It In
Classied
Deadline
Is Monday
Before
10:00AM
Westons Mobile Home Park
ONLY 33 24 LOTS LEFT FOR RENT!
Lot rent of $330.00 month includes water, septic, and
trash removal. Close to the Interstate and Montpelier.
Ellery & Jennifer Packard
Westons Mobile
Home Park
229-5741ext. 103

Lots Available Year Round


What People Are Saying
About Beans...
Visit Us Today at the Junction of Routes 5 & 114
in Lyndonville, VT 05851 Trades Welcome
PHONE: (800) 321-8688
www.beanshomes.com
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Beans has a great reputation
around New England.
When we were looking
around for our new home,
we had also looked at other
dealers, and found that the
quality & service was not
matched by them.
-Jennifer B.
AFFORDABLE
APARTMENTS
WITH HEAT
INCLUDED
Highgate
Apartments
located in Barre, is currently accepting applications for
1, 2 & 3 bedroom apartments
Hardwood floors, fresh paint, modern kitchen & baths, yard space,
ample closets, & washer/dryer hook-ups. Laundry room on site.
Rent includes heat/hot water, 24-hour emergency maintenance,
parking, snow removal, & trash removal. Income limits apply.
To request an application, call 476-8645 or stop by the on-site
rental office at 73 Highgate Drive, #121, Barre, VT.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
EMAILED ADVERTISEMENT
ADVERTISING INSERTION ORDER
Thomas Hirchak Company
FROM: Matt Chaney

COMPANY: The World - ROP

NAME OF FILE: IsabelleWORLD


DATE(S) TO RUN: 9/3

EMAILED TO: sales@vt-world.com


SECTION: REAL ESTATE
Thomas Hirchak Co. 800-634-7653
Thursday, October 2 @ 11AM
11 First Street, Barre, VT

LAST DOWN
LENDER UPDATE RATE APR TERM PTS PAYMENT
Merchants Bank 8/29/14/14 4.520% 4.540% 30 yr fixed 0 20%
1-800-322-5222 3.220% 3.254% 15 yr fixed 0 20%
New England Federal 8/29/14 4.000% 4.020% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union 866-805-6267 3.125% 3.160% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
Northfield Savings 8/29/14 4.000% 4.028% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Bank (NSB) 3.000% 3.048% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
802-485-5871
VT State Employees 8/29/14 4.125% 4.154% 30 yr fixed 0 5%
Credit Union (VSECU) 3.125% 3.176% 15 yr fixed 0 5%
1-800-371-5162 X5345
Rates can change without notice.
***APRs are based on 20% down payment. Some products are available with as little as
5% down, with purchase of Private Mortgage Insurance (PMI). The cost of PMI is not
included in the APR calculations.
Updated Weekly
Home Mortgage Rates

Rate APR Term Points Downpayment

Merchants
4.520% 4.540% 30 yr fixed 0 20%

3.220% 3.254% 15 yr fixed 0 20%

NE Fed CU 4.000% 4.020% 30 yr fixed
0 5%

3.125% 3.160% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

Northfield Savings 4.000% 4.028% 30 yr fixed 0
5%

3.000% 3.048% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

VSECU
4.125% 4.154% 30 yr fixed 0 5%

3.125% 3.176% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

From: World Publications [mailto:production@vt-world.com]
Sent: Friday, August 29, 2014 11:04 AM
To: Peter Goodell
Subject: Re: sorry

Ill take them if you have them ready
On 8/29/14 10:45 AM, "Peter Goodell" <peterg@NSBVT.COM> wrote:
My reminder flag did not pop up yesterday, so you did not get fresh rates.
page 38 The WORLD September 3, 2014
Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated
OPEN HOUSE
Saturday, September 6 10AM to 1PM
139 Camp Road & 56 Going Road, Calais
Please come and bring your friends as there is room for all, inside and
outside! 4-BR, 2-bath amenity-lled residence (3,200+/- sqft) at the edge
of Maple Corners on Curtis Pond. Cherry kitchen with Caesarstone coun-
ters and upgrade stainless appliances. Gas replace. Den. Master BR
with gigantic closet! Luxury bath, too! Separate, very comfortable 3-sea-
son cottage with private dock on Curtis Pond, where extra family may
decide to stay over summer! Plus, theres a heated in-ground pool with
cabana. On 3.3+/- acre of primarily level, beautifully-landscaped grounds
with perennial gardens, blueberries and raspberry patch. Oversized 2-car
direct-entry garage. $475,000.
Directions: From the Maple Corner Store, continue North on County
Road. First left onto Worcester Road. Immediate right onto Camp Road.
Second drive on left.
147 State Street
Montpelier
223-6302 REALTOR

Lori Holt
Ext. 326
www.C21Jack.com
Country Convenience!
Terric light and bright 2-story 4-BR, 2 bath residence with manicured
12.1 acre lot, just outside the City of Montpelier but in a pastoral, coun-
try setting in East Montpelier. Fully-equipped modern kitchen. Encore
enameled wood stove in dining/living area. Den. First oor laundry. Pri-
vate master bath. Basement with man cave and hunting room. Covered
front porch and sunny rear deck. Over-sized 2-car garage with storage
room above. Easy access to XC trails at U-32 high school campus.
$349,500.
Village View Heights
Williamstown, VT
Only 6 5 Lots Left
Water, Sewer, Electric, Phone, Cable TV
to all lots
Singlewide, Doublewide or Stick Built
Priced from $32,500 to $45,000
3 lots have pads for singlewide
802-249-8998 802-476-8791
/
For Sale By Owner
Just Listed. Well maintained 2 bedroom, 1 bath Northeld home. Situated on 4.5 acres
in a quiet neighborhood but only about 2 miles from town. New Septic System,
newer major appliances, furnace and updated electrical. Low heating and utility costs.
Asking $156,900. Contact Kylie (802) 279-0977 or KylieVLeno@yahoo.com
10:00AM to Noon
299 Firehouse Lane, Washington
Move in condition. 3 bedrooms, two baths on
8.6 acres offers a nice country home, and
only 10 minutes to downtown Barre.
$174,900.
OPEN HOUSES
Saturday, September 6
www.harringtonvt.com
802-563-6000 Cabot, VT 05647
HARRINGTON REALTY
1:00PM to 4:00PM
1314 VT Rt 14, Woodbury
Terric lake views from this clean and bright
3 bedroom home with 2 baths and
pleasant setting on 3.5 acres.
Recently Reduced $146,000.
OPEN HOUSE ~ September 7, 14, 21
1:00 to 3:30PM, or by appointment anytime
$262,900
Claire Duke Real Estate
484 E. Montpelier Road, PO Box 545
Barre, Vermont 05641
Tel: 802-476-2055 Fax: 802-476-8440
claire@claireduke.com www.claireduke.com
REALTOR / MLS
Good Heavens!
If you havent become convinced that now is the time to buy a house.
then now is the time to get the message!
Theres a wonderfully robust inventory of property to choose from all
over Central Vermont. and interest rates are still hovering around
what it cost for a mortgage after World War II (1945).
Good Heavens dont just sit there.. do something!
House For Sale By Owner
1260 Winch Hill Road, Northeld, Vermont 05663
Home of Norwich University
$239,000
10.1 Acres - Majority Open - Superlative Views - Southwest Exposure
2 Bedrooms - Ofce Easily Made Into 3rd
Many New Features, Kitchen, Basement, Roof,
Well Maintained Road - Great Neighbors
~By Appointment Only~
Phone: 802-485-3621 Email: franbard@tds.net
September 2014
Real Estate Preview
September 3, 2014 The WORLD page 39
Patti Shedd
Loan Officer - NMLS#98725
O: 802.476.7000
C: 802.476.0476
PShedd@PremiumMortgage.com
Personal | Professional | Local
The Experts in Home Finance
109 N. Main Street Barre, VT 05641 NMLS# 6339 | Equal Housing Lender | Licensed Mortgage Banker
www.PremiumMortgage.com
John A. Duddie III
Loan Officer - NMLS#421447
O: 802.476.2356
C: 802.291.2584
JDuddie@PremiumMortgage.com
We Are
Growing!
Please
welcome
our
newest
Loan
Officer
4379662
This beautifully maintained and
landscaped Montpelier home on
a quiet street looks brand new.
Environmentally friendly with a 5
Star Energy Rating and the carpets
are made from recycled bottles! This
three bedroom, two bath home offers
an open oor plan, central vacuum,
formal dining room, direct access from
the master bedroom to the second oor
bath, and a wonderful deck overlooking
the backyard. Its a home just waiting
for you to move into! $279,900. Call
Ann to see this new listing.
4359275
A real nd in today's market. The
renement and craftsmanship of
yesteryear is retained in the natural
woodwork throughout. Sweeping
staircase opens into the charming
living room and the ambiance only
a wood-burning replace can give.
Formal dining, lovely and private
library, updated kitchen. The second
oor features three bedrooms including
a master bedroom with a master
bath. Large attic and even an original
servants sleeping quarters. Priced to
sell at $164,000. Call Steve for your
showing.
4379689
Enjoy your summers on the water
... this camp is just waiting for some
serious TLC. Shaded by magnicent
pines, the camp is situated on .32 acre
with 113' of shoreline and plenty of
parking on desirable Woodbury Lake.
A new three bedroom septic system was
installed in 2007. Summer fun and only
$100,000! Call Ann today to see this
new listing.
4369290
This circa 1856 Worcester Village three
bedroom cape has terric potential
and a big level .50 acre L-shaped lot
with amazing lilacs and room to play
or garden with the convenience of the
neighborhood store and post ofce only
a few steps away. An attached barn
offers great hobby space and storage
plus can accommodate animals. Just
reduced to $142,900. Call us today
to schedule your appointment.
ANN
CUMMINGS
272-0944
TIM
HENEY
229-0345
FRED
VAN BUSKIRK
505-8035
BRENDAN
COYNE
245-4369
HREALTORS
eney
HeneyRealtors.com
81 Main Street
Montpelier
229-0345
135 Washington St.
Barre
476-6500
STEPHEN
BOUSQUET
793-9951
MICHELLE
MORAN GOSSELIN
249-9002
CAROL
ELLISON
249-7435
MAURICE (MOE)
FORTIER
249-7628
DOUG
DENISON
793-6065
43438831
On a very special 1.1 acre country setting with
easterly views toward Spruce Mountain. Owner
built and lovingly maintained, this one level Est
Montpelier home has many quality features
including a standing seam metal roof and brick
replace. The design includes three bedrooms
in one wing and a large master bedroom in
the newer addition, could be a separate suite.
A one car garage connects with a nished
mudroom and a separate two car garage has a
big work area. Newly priced at $242,000.
Call Tim to see this wonderful property.
4353443
On Montpeliers First Avenue, this home is
close to downtown, schools and just down the
street from Vermont College. Built around
1878 with high ceilings, wood ooring, and a
classic entry foyer. The living room opens to
a central dining room with a pellet stove on a
hearth. A rst oor den and full bathroom,
kitchen and laundry are all on the main oor.
The second oor includes three bedrooms and
a half bath. Plus a three room, one bedroom
apartment can be easily incorporated as part of
the main house or it can be rented separately.
An oversized garage offers extra storage
too. Available for immediate occupancy at
$286,900. Call Tim.
4380131
When built in 1903 they got a lot right in
this cozy in town home. A simple hard
working design that is inviting and has been
substantially updated for your bustling modern
lifestyle. The living spaces are large and bright
with many new windows to drink in the light.
Three bedrooms are upstairs and the bathroom
has gorgeous tile work and is thoroughly
updated plus modern wiring, an efcient 3 zone
hot water heating system and a full attic for
storage. The covered front porch is prefect for
your morning paper and coffee or an evening
visit. On a big corner .83 acre site in Barre
with two additional separately deeded lots.
$148,000.
1010303
Just Listed, this three bedroom home is
ready for you to move right in! Beautifully
remodeled with a new roof, windows, oors
(some hardwood), cabinets and stainless steel
kitchen appliances.even a washer and dryer!
The two-car carport helps keep the cars cool in
the summer and free of snow all winter! Easy
one level living awaits you at this Barre home.
$179,500. Call Ann to be the rst to see this
great property.
On a very special 1.1 acre country setting
with easterly views toward Spruce
Mountain. Owner built and lovingly
maintained, this one level Est Montpelier
home has many quality features including
a standing seam metal roof and brick
replace. The design includes three
bedrooms in one wing and a large master
bedroom in the newer addition, could be a
separate suite. A one car garage connects
with a nished mudroom and a separate
two car garage has a big work area.
Newly priced at $242,000. Call Tim to
see this wonderful property.
On Montpeliers First Avenue, this home is
close to downtown, schools and just down the
street from Vermont College. Built around
1878 with high ceilings, wood ooring, and a
classic entry foyer. The living room opens to
a central dining room with a pellet stove on a
hearth. A rst oor den and full bathroom,
kitchen and laundry are all on the main oor.
The second oor includes three bedrooms and
a half bath. Plus a three room, one bedroom
apartment can be easily incorporated as part of
the main house or it can be rented separately.
An oversized garage offers extra storage
too. Available for immediate occupancy at
$286,900. Call Tim.
When built in 1903 they got a lot right in
this cozy in town home. A simple hard
working design that is inviting and has been
substantially updated for your bustling modern
lifestyle. The living spaces are large and bright
with many new windows to drink in the light.
Three bedrooms are upstairs and the bathroom
has gorgeous tile work and is thoroughly
updated plus modern wiring, an efcient 3 zone
hot water heating system and a full attic for
storage. The covered front porch is prefect for
your morning paper and coffee or an evening
visit. On a big corner .83 acre site in Barre
with two additional separately deeded lots.
$148,000.
Just Listed, this three bedroom home
is ready for you to move right in!
Beautifully remodeled with a new roof,
windows, oors (some hardwood),
cabinets and stainless steel kitchen
appliances.even a washer and dryer!
The two-car carport helps keep the cars
cool in the summer and free of snow
all winter! Easy one level living awaits
you at this Barre home. $179,500.
Call Ann to be the rst to see this great
property.
This beautifully maintained and
landscaped Montpelier home on a quiet
street looks brand new. Environmentally
friendly with a 5 Star Energy Rating and
the carpets are made from recycled bottles!
This three bedroom, two bath home offers
an open oor plan, central vacuum, formal
dining room, direct access from the master
bedroom to the second oor bath, and a
wonderful deck overlooking the backyard.
Its a home just waiting for you to move
into! $279,900. Call Ann to see this new
listing.
A real nd in today's market. The
renement and craftsmanship of yesteryear
is retained in the natural woodwork
throughout. Sweeping staircase opens
into the charming living room and the
ambiance only a wood-burning replace
can give. Formal dining, lovely and private
library, updated kitchen. The second oor
features three bedrooms including a master
bedroom with a master bath. Large attic
and even an original servants sleeping
quarters. Priced to sell at $164,000.
Call Steve for your showing.
Enjoy your summers on the water. Shaded
by magnicent pines the camp is situated
on .32 acres with 113 feet of shoreline and
plenty of parking on desirable Woodbury
Pond aka Sabins Pond. A new septic
system was installed in 2007 for a three
bedroom residence. This camp is awaiting
TLC. $100,000. Call Ann today to
schedule your appointment to see this new
listing.
This circa 1856 Worcester Village three
bedroom cape has terric potential
and a big level .50 acre L-shaped lot
with amazing lilacs and room to play
or garden with the convenience of the
neighborhood store and post ofce only a
few steps away. An attached barn offers
great hobby space and storage plus can
accommodate animals. Just reduced to
$142,900. Call us today to schedule
your appointment.
HREALTORS
eney
HREALTORS
eney
Fall is the time most fruits on woody plants, not just on fruit
trees, mature and become most colorful. These come in various
forms, types, and colors with names such as berries, pomes, and
drupes. In addition, there are other attractive fruiting or seed struc-
tures on some landscape plants and vines. The following and more
examples, along with photos, are given by Nancy Rose in an arti-
cle from the publication (Arnoldia, volume 66:2) of the Arnold
Arboretum in Bostonone of the most extensive and well-known
collections of woody landscape plants.
Perhaps the most common tree fruit is the pome, as is com-
mon to members of the rose family such as apples, crabapples,
mountain ash, pear, hawthorn, and cotoneaster. These have a cen-
tral core surrounding several seeds and, similar to berries, dont
split when mature.
Although berry is commonly used to refer to any smaller,
generally rounded and fleshy fruit, botanically it is a fruit that
doesnt split when mature (indehiscent), comes from a single
female flower part (pistil), and has one or more seeds. Vines
such as grapes and kiwi have berries, as do both shrub and vine
honeysuckles. If you know the persimmon fruit, you may be sur-
prised to learn it too is a berryone of the few from a large tree.
Other fruits we dont normally think of as berries are those with
a hard rind (pepo) such as watermelon, cucumber, squash, and
pumpkin. You probably never thought of citrus fruits as berries,
but they are a type (hesperidium) with leathery rind, and parti-
tions between sections like parchment.
Similar to a berry is the drupea fruit with a single seed sur-
rounded by a hard layer or central pit as in cherries, plums, and
peaches. Many of our showy fall landscape plants have drupes for
fruits, including viburnum, beautyberry, dogwoods, and hollies.
While not grown in temperate climates, other common drupes
include olive, mango, almond and coconut.
If youve ever seen fruits on roses youve seen their hipsa
term just used for such rose fruits. These are often a colorful red
or orange, and give a common name to the rugosa rose of beach
tomato (it is often found growing along New England beaches).
If you dissect rose hips youll find fused flower parts surrounding
multiple small, dry fruits containing single seeds.
The fruit types so far are grouped as simple fruitsthose with
a single ripened ovary (base of the pistil) in a single flower. Some
examples so far are of the botanical groups of simple fruits
fleshy or dry, and whether they split when mature (dehiscent) or
not. If a flower has several female parts (pistils) that form multiple
small fruits, these are termed aggregate fruits.
Raspberries and blackberries are examples of an aggregate fruit
of small drupes (drupelets). Magnolia produce aggregate fruit too,
only larger and, when mature, each small simple fruit (in this case
termed a follicle) in the bigger aggregate cluster opens to show-
case a seed covered with a bright red fleshy coating. Other exam-
ples of follicles are found in many garden flowers such as milk-
weed, peony, larkspur, delphinium, and columbine. In follicles, the
simple fruits split open along one seam.
When several flowers fuse together to form many fruits that
appear as one, this is an example of a multiple fruit. The osage
orange tree, fig, mulberry, and pineapple all produce such multiple
fruits.
Then there are the other fruiting structures that are attractive in
some landscape plants. They often are carried by wind, by ani-
mals, or just drop to disperse and to the create seedlings. Look at
maples in fall and youll see their papery winged seeds that twirl
through the wind like little propellers. These samaras are a fruit
botanically described as a winged achene. This takes various
forms from the paired wings in the maple, to one encircling the
fruit in elm, to a paddle-like wing in ash. Size and wing angle of
samaras in maples is one means used to identify different spe-
cies.
Achenes are very small fruits with one seed, usually found
with many in a cluster. Sunflower seeds are achenesthe fruit of
the largest plant family, the sunflower or daisy family. Other
examples are the buttercup and sycamore tree.
Achenes are one type of dry, indehiscent (doesnt split open
when mature) fruit, as are schizocarps. In these, the fruits split
open into sections, but the sections containing the seeds remain
intact and dont split open. Youll see this fruiting type in plants of
the carrot family including fennel, as well as in mallows.
Acorns are well-known to most humans, and to wildlife such as
squirrels that use them for food. They are unique to oak trees, and
are composed of a hard nut enclosed in a cup-like structure (called
an involucre). Some of these cups are fringed as in the bur oak.
Capsules are those dry fruit structures that split open when
mature (dehiscent), often into defined sections, to release many
seeds. They are common on many landscape plants including
golden rain tree, horsechestnut, and catalpa trees, and the sum-
mersweet shrub. Portulaca and poppy are a couple of flowers with
capsules.
Even if you dont know the official name of pod, you know
this fruit by its most common examplebeans, and other mem-
bers of the large legume family, such as peas. Some examples of
woody landscape plants with pods are honey locust, black locust,
redbud, Kentucky coffee tree, and wisteria. Kidney-shaped or
coiled pods are found in clovers.
All these fruit types are found on deciduous plants, or those
that drop their leaves in winter. A very few deciduous trees (such
as bald cypress and larch) produce cones in which seeds are
borne on surfaces of scales. Most cones are produced on ever-
greens in temperate climates, though, as you may recognize in
spruces and pines. Such cone-bearing trees are called gymno-
sperms, meaning naked seeds, referring to the seeds not
enclosed in a fruit structure.
When choosing landscape plants, consider ones with attractive
fall fruits even if you dont remember all the botanical terms.
Many of these fruits persist into winter, providing colorful visual
interest during an otherwise bleak time. Many provide food for
birds and other wildlife, to help them survive the winter.
Yet, on the other hand, watch the placement of some fruiting
trees. While a crabapple may be attractive in a border, or an apple
tree in an orchard, its fruit dropping onto paved surfaces may be a
nuisance. Avoid plants with fruits that spread into the wild and are
invasive, such as buckthorn, bush honeysuckle, burning bush, and
barberry.
Fruits of Fall
Dr. Leonard Perry, Extension Professor University of Vermont
page 40 The WORLD September 3, 2014
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Randolph - $229,900
Custom-built, upgraded home on a corner lot.
Spacious rst-oor master and bath.
Hardwood and tile oors and 9 ft. ceilings.
Large wrap-around porch for relaxing.
BCKrealestate.com/4354736
Northeld - $250,000
Investors take note! Solid rental history!
Well-maintained 4-unit apartment building.
Ofce site with high ceilings and big windows.
Downtown location, near Norwich University.
BCKrealestate.com/4342795
Barre - $138,000
Hardwood oors and stylish craftsmanship.
Storage in the nished attic and garage.
Enjoy quiet evenings on the front porch.
Ideal location, close to I-89 and downtown.
BCKrealestate.com/4324220
Orange - $249,000
Contemporary, secluded, and well-located!
Large kitchen with an open oor plan.
Master suite with a double vanity and Jacuzzi.
Landscaped grounds include many perennials.
BCKrealestate.com/4316645
Woodbury - $450,000
3-level log home with a 2-bedroom cottage.
Beach area, docks, and lakeside re pit.
Wood oors milled from property trees.
Views overlook Woodbury Lake!
BCKrealestate.com/4373204
Barre - $239,000
Situated on 4 rolling acres with views.
Country kitchen with an over-sized pantry.
Large deck, 2-car garage, and small barn.
Walk-out lower level perfect for recreation.
BCKrealestate.com/4378680
Williamstown - $192,000
Expert craftsmanship and woodwork.
Granite countertops and stainless appliances.
Many windows, skylights, and a solarium.
Two-story heated garage with a work bench.
BCKrealestate.com/4355240
Orange - $215,000
Spacious country home close to Barre.
3 bedrooms, 2 baths, and a sunroom.
Private back deck overlooking the hills.
Open kitchen/living/dining ideal for parties.
BCKrealestate.com/4373039
Topsham - $199,500
Strategically located just off Route 302.
Roomy and functional 3-bedroom home.
Oversized post-and-beam shed and large yard.
Recently updated with hardwood oors.
BCKrealestate.com/4316797
East Montpelier - $215,000
Enjoy your own piece of Vermont!
Hardwood/tile oors and natural woodwork.
Entertain friends on the 3-season porch.
Located near hiking and VAST trails.
BCKrealestate.com/4375796
Barre - $159,000
Well-maintained with a newer roof/windows.
Large kitchen and dining area.
Use as a duplex or convert to a 6-bedroom home.
Beautiful brick replaces. A must-see!
BCKrealestate.com/4373542
Berlin - $189,000
New Englander-style home on 17.21 acres.
Built-ins, natural woodwork, and lots of storage.
Water frontage on both sides of the Dog River.
Commercially zoned and minutes from I-89.
BCKrealestate.com/4165681