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The World World Publications Prom 2018

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continued from previous page 1929, in Barre, VT, Stan was the son of Harold and Alice Fitts and had two brothers Wendall and Homer, and a sister, Barbara. He graduated from Spaulding High School in 1947 and UVM in 1951. He served in the U.S. Army for two years following graduation. In 1952, Stan married Patricia Morrill of Morrisville, where they made their home for many years. While there, he worked for Union Carbide. He and his wife moved to Barre and he went into the family business, the Homer Fitts Co. He retired in 1982. He loved to travel, play golf and bridge. In 2006, he married his former high school classmate, Junetta Little Kilburn, and lived his last 15 years between Berlin and Venice, FL. He is survived by his wife, Junetta, brother Homer, many nieces and nephews. THEODORE GARBACK, 98, of Burlington, formerly of Montpelier, died April 2, 2018, after a short illness. Theodore was born in Kastav, Yugoslavia, to Victor and Mary (Sarson) Garback, on Dec. 21, 1919. In the early part of May 1922, the original family immigrated to Rivesville, WV, where their father was employed as a coal miner. The family then settled in Montpelier and Ted graduated from Montpelier High School. Ted attended Vermont College where he met his wife, Helen. Ted and his three brothers were locally known for accomplishments in golf and basketball. In February 1942, Ted enlisted in the United States Navy where he attained the rank of 2nd class storekeeper. While in the service, he married Helen Marie McAllister on March 31, 1945, in San Luis Obispo, CA, and they enjoyed over 60 years together. He is survived by two beloved children, Steven N. Garback and his wife, Patricia, of Pony, MT, and Sheila G. Clairmont and her husband, Stephen, of S. Burlington. In his lifetime, Ted had been employed by F.W. Woolworth, H.M. Fishman, Green Mountain Power, three local public accounting firms and the state of Vermont from which he retired after 30 years. JAMIE HILL passed away on March 8, 2018. James Currie Hill Sr. was born on Sept. 23, 1946, in Montpelier to Ellen and James Hill. He graduated from Montpelier High school and went on to pursue degrees in mathematics and anthropology. Jamie met his first wife, Leona, in CT and moved to Montpelier and had their sons James and later, Benjamin who survived his twin sister, Amber, who died of a heart defect at the age of 2. Shortly after, the family moved to CO, where Jamie worked in construction and owned a small ranch. Jamie worked in construction, farming, real estate and stock trading, and then pursued a degree in anthropology with a focus on Western Native American masks. He taught college level classes in math, anthropology and geology. In the 1990s, he moved back to VT to begin farming and built his new home in Craftsbury. After retiring, he moved back to CO to be near grandchildren. Jamie is survived by his two sons, Jim and Ben Hill, Ben’s wife Tracey and their four children, all of Salida, CO; two brothers Douglas Hill and Bruce Hill and sister Joanne Bair, all of East Montpelier; as well as several nieces and nephews and their children. ROBERT CHARLES IANNI, Sr., died on March 28, 2018. He was born March 6, 1928 in Rutland, VT, the son of the late Napoleon and Leona Ianni. Robert graduated from Rutland High School in 1946. He graduated from UVM in 1951. Upon graduation he served two years in the U.S. Army. He then received a Masters of Education in 1954. Robert served in the Vermont National Guard for 26 years. He played trumpet with the Vermont State Symphony Orchestra. Robert started his teaching career at Peoples Academy in Morrisville. His love of music won out when he became Choral and Band Director at Peoples Academy. He became Director of Music at Lamoille Union High School. He remained at Lamoille Union for 26 years. Music was his hobby as well as his profession which he loved. In 2004 Robert was honored for 50 years of service as a Music Educator. In 2005 he was inducted into the Vermont Principal’s Association Hall of Fame. Robert is survived by his wife of 61 years, Jeannette (Jean), a son, Robert Ianni, Jr., RPh and wife, Diane; daughter-in-law, Barbara Kaiser-Ianni; seven grandchildren; a brother, Richard and wife, Fran; and many nieces, nephews and cousins. HAROLD JOHN LACKEY, age 88, of New Smyrna Beach, FL, died March 20, 2018. Mr. Lackey was born and raised in Wilmington, VT, and graduated from Wilmington High School. He relocated to FL in 2001. Mr. Lackey served in the U.S. Army and was a combat infantryman in Korea from 1951-1952. He was awarded the Combat Infantry Badge, the United Nations Service Medal and the Korean Service Medal with two Bronze Stars. After working in the Vermont Department of Taxes for 30 years, he retired in 1987 as administrative director. He was a member of American Legion Post 23 and enjoyed skydiving, traveling and motorcycling cross-country through North America, Alaska and the Maritime Provinces. Another pastime of his was flying into Northern Quebec by bush plane, to fish. He is survived by two sons, Glenn Lackey, of Georgetown, ID, and Jay Lackey, of Northfield, VT; two brothers, Morris Lackey, of Shoreman, VT, and Gary Lackey, of Titusville, FL; sister, Marianne Lackey, of Le Roy, NY, three grandchildren and one great-grandchild. THEODORE ROOSEVELT NELSON JR., of Northfield, passed away at Central Vermont Medical Center in Berlin on April 3, 2018, after a courageous battle with cancer. He was born Aug. 20, 1933, to Theodore Nelson and Anna (Tianan) Nelson in Ludlow, MA. He attended Lynnfield Grammar School and graduated from Wakefield High School in 1953. He graduated from Norwich University in 1957 with a BS in business administration. Ted was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the United States Army. On Feb. 15, 1957, he married Sandra Jean Columbo of Barre. Ted worked for Shell Oil Co. and Jones and Lampson Machine Tool Co. Ted went on to work for the state of Vermont Department of Public Safety in 1971. He retired after 36 years. On April 10, 1983, Ted married Patricia Mapes Needle. He is survived by his wife, Patricia Mapes Nelson; a son, Stephen Michael Nelson, of Vonore, TN, and his wife, Ruth; daughter, Leigh Nelson Eddy and her husband, Mike, of Riverside, RI; daughter, Elizabeth Morgan, and her husband, Clifford, of Burlington; stepson, Stephen Joseph Needle, and his wife, Sherry, of Northfield; stepson, Lawrence Allen Needle, and his wife, Marisol, of Portland, ME; and stepson, Gregory Lloyd Needle, and his wife, Melanie, also of Burlington; 12 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. ANDRE “FRENCHIE” ARMAND JOSEPH POULIOT, 75 died March 22, 2018, at his residence in Williamstown, VT. He was born Aug. 25, 1942, in Quebec, Canada, to his parents Arthur and Rosa (Perusse) Pouliot. Pouliot served in the U.S. Army. He worked in the construction field. He loved hunting, fishing, gardening, watching hummingbirds and sharing his love of the outdoors with those around him. He favorite times were those spent with “his girls” and their families. Survivors include his daughters, Carla Picket and Jeff Luckenbill; Cheryl and Theodore Metevier; and Helen and Steven Woodworth, all of Williamstown; Marjorie and Dean Welch, of Elmore, and Brandi Dunn of Barre. He leaves behind numerous grandchildren and great-grandchildren, brothers and sisters and a son in Canada and daughter in FL. VALADA “BUNNY” RICHARDS, 86, passed away on April 1. She was born on April 13, 1931, in Burlington, the daughter of the late Josephine Pray. She lived in So. Hero with her grandfather and grandmother, the late Warren and Clara Bruleigh. Upon the death of her grandfather in 1941, Valada moved with her grandmother to Burlington and attended parochial schools in Burlington. She married her husband, Robert “Bob” Richards in 1948. The couple owned a successful dairy farm in Milton for many years. The couple enjoyed a marriage of 54 years. Bob and Bunny raised seven children, who survive her, Diana Peirce and her husband Tim of Vista, CA., Kathleen McDonald and her husband Jon of MN, Donald Richards and his wife Teresa, Susan Bluto and her husband Larry, Michael Richards, Linda St. Peter and her husband Bryan and Sandy Richards and her fiancé Mike Thomas, all of Milton, 11 grandchildren, 20 great grandchildren, 13 great great-grandchildren, her sister Patricia Bouley of MS and several nieces and nephews. LILLIAN ALMA RICHARDSON, 93, died March 28, 2018. She was born Aug. 15, 1924, in Hardwick, the daughter of Arthur J. and Alma M. (Bedard) Hill. She attended Hardwick Academy and, in earlier years, worked for her parents in the family-owned grocery stores in Hardwick, Woodbury and East Calais. On July 29, 1946, she married Ellis A. Richardson in Hardwick. They owned and operated the Hardwick I.G.A. Store, purchased from her parents, and Smith’s Store in Greensboro Bend. They retired in the early 1990s. Mrs. Richardson was a member of Mary Queen of all Saints Parish. She enjoyed traveling to Florida and morning coffee at McDonald’s. Survivors include six children, Brenda Bolieu, Dian Holcomb, Gary Richardson, Mary Thompson, all of Hardwick, Gale Squires, of Citrus Springs, FL, and Michael Richardson, of Homosassa, FL; 13 grandchildren, 21 great-grandchildren; a great-great-grandson; many nieces, nephews and cousins. SARAH ANN “SALLY” HOLDEN THOMPSON, formerly of E. Montpelier, died on March 20, 2018. Sally was born Aug. 10, 1935 in Burlington, daughter of Polly Bullard Holden and A. John Holden Jr. Sally attended schools in East Montpelier, Middlebury, and Montpelier. She then attended Radcliffe College in 1957. She worked in France until she was hired as social secretary to Mrs. Seldon Chapin, wife of the U.S. ambassador to Iran and moved to Tehran. Sally worked at a beggar’s orphanage in Tehran, taught history at high schools in Springfield, MA, and New Rochelle, NY., and served in the Peace Corps in Nigeria. Upon her return to the U.S., she worked in D.C., Upward Bound Boston, and Planned Parenthood of VT. In December of 1970, Sally met her husband, John Fielding Thompson, of Hamilton, Ontario. They married in 1979 and lived in Toronto, Sally and John traveled extensively in Europe, Africa, Australia and New Zealand. After John’s death in 2005, Sally returned to the family home. Sally is survived by two sisters, Elizabeth (Bonnie) Carter, of Newton Centre, MA, and Martha Holden, of Montpelier; two nephews, Norman Carter, of East Montpelier, and Loring Holden, of Providence, RI; two nieces, Catherine Carter, of San Francisco, CA, and Jessica Holden Sherwood, of Providence, RI; three grandnieces and one grandnephew; sisters-in-law Josie Thompson Church, of Oxford, England, and Janet MacLeod, of East Montpelier; and brother-in-law Walter Ford Carter, of Newton, MA. PAULINE FRANCES (GRANDFIELD) TYLER, 93, passed away on April 3, 2018, at the Central Vermont Medical Center in Berlin with her loving family at her bedside. Born Sept. 30, 1924, in North Fayston, she was the daughter of Milferd and Gladys (Newton) Grandfield. Pauline attended elementary school in Barre and graduated from Spaulding High School with the class of 1942. On July 2, 1949, Pauline married Paul M. Tyler at Barre Congregational Church. They made their home in Barre, enjoying a long and very happy life together. She was employed by the National Life Insurance Company and became a bookkeeper until her retirement. In her spare time, Pauline enjoyed sewing, knitting, flower arranging, arts and crafts, doing crossword puzzles and playing bridge. Survivors include her daughter Nancy Tyler and her partner, Richard Mazur, of Bedford, NH; her sisters-inlaw, Theresa Tyler of Barre, and Ethel Grandfield of Montpelier; many dear friends as well as nieces and nephews; and her grand cat, “Big Al.” MARK HENRY WILLIAMS, 54, of North Main Street, passed away on March 24, 2018. Born Sept. 16, 1963, in Barre, he was the son of Melvin and Jean (Mcaulley) Williams. Mark attended Spaulding Graded School and graduated from Spaulding High School in 1981. After graduation, he enlisted in the U.S. Navy and served aboard the USS Kitty Hawk as an electronics warfare technician before being honorably discharged. Mark was employed by IBM. In his spare time, he enjoyed riding motorcycles, fishing, hunting, loving and helping people, woodworking, fixing people’s cars, bowling and time spent with animals, especially his dog, Mary May. Survivors include his twin brother, Michael Williams and his wife, Heidi, of Bradford; his brother, Paul Williams and his wife, Amy, of Torrington, CT; his stepbrothers Tom and Robert Gorton, both of Barre; his stepsisters Joan Williams and Julie Massaro, also both of Barre; as well as one nephew, four nieces and three great-nieces. Route 302 Barre Store Only WEAR ANYTHING “SPRING-ISH” (Sandals, T-Shirt, Shorts, Tank Tops, Etc.) DURING THE MONTH OF APRIL AND GET FREE BREAD With this coupon and purchase of $5.00 or more. One offer per visit. now through April 30, 2018. FREIHOFER’S BAKERY OUTLET 374 Us Route 302 • Barre (802) 479-1711 EVERYDAY SAVINGS 50% OFF RETAIL PRICES Mondays: Military Day 15% OFF Everything for Veterans Tuesday & Fridays: 99¢ Bread Thursdays: Senior Day 10% OFF Bread & Pastries PLUS– Sterling Silver Birthstone Tall & Tall Mini & Tag Mini with Tag charmwith charms as worn by as Camila worn McConaughey by Camila McConaughey Sterling Silver Sweetheart Necklace t Necklace with Birthstone J 124 N. MAIN ST. | BARRE, VT 05641 | (802) 476-4031 April 11, 2018 The WORLD page 11

PUBLIC NOTICE BULLETIN BOARD CABOT SCHOOL KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION Cabot School welcomes Kindergarten students to the 2018-2019 school year! Parents of all children who will be five by September 1, 2018 and plan to enroll in Cabot School Kindergarten must register their children during the week of April 30-May 4, 2018 at the Cabot School office. Please bring an original birth certificate and vaccination records. You may contact Linda Savoca at 563-2289 if you have questions. IMPORTANT DATES: KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION April 30, 2018 – May 4, 2018 PARENT INFORMATION MEETING June 13, 2018 at 12:30pm IN THE KINDERGARTEN ROOM The Harry R. Sheridan Memorial Scholarship is available to high school seniors who plan to attend college and reside within the U-32 and/or Montpelier School District. Criteria for selection are based upon: •Financial Need •Academic Achievement •All Around Excellence Application forms are available at Montpelier High School and U-32 High School guidance offi ces. Deadline for receipt of completed applications is May 2. For additional information, contact your local U-32 or MHS guidance department. NOTICE TOWN OF BARRE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT on Tuesday, April 24, 2018, during its regularly scheduled meeting that starts at 6:30 p.m., the Barre Town Selectboard will hold a public hearing about the Hazard Mitigation Plan that the Selectboard may adopt after the hearing. The meeting will be held in the Municpa1 Building. The Hazard Mitigation Plan and FEMA’S Plan Review Tool for the proposed plan are available for review in the Town Manager’s Office in the Municipal Building at 149 Websterville Road. By: Thomas White, Chairman “Central Vermont’s Newspaper” 403 Route 302-Berlin Barre, VT 05641 Tel.: (802)479-2582 1-800-639-9753 GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION Fax: (802)479-7916 email: or web site: GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION MEMBER CENTRAL VERMONT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE GOLD Publishers: STANDARD PUBLICATION Gary Hass and Deborah Phillips. Classified Manager: Ruth Madigan. Receptionist: Darlene Callahan. Bookkeeping: Lisa GOLD STANDARD PUBLICATION Companion. Production Manager: Christine Richardson. Production: Kathy Gonet. Copy Editor: Katie Moritz. Sales Representatives: Should your publication Kay Roberts Santamore, Mike Publishers Jacques, with Jody Fewer. Circulation: Please refer Aeletha to the CVC Service Kelly. Distribution: Jim Elliot, Gary Villa, Paul Giacherio. The WORLD is published by WORLD Publications, Inc. in Berlin, Vermont. The WORLD is distributed free, and serves the residents of Washington and northcentral 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. As a CVC Gold Standard publication you may run the Gold Standard logo until your current audit expires. 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. “current” audit status may display the CVC logo in their publication, and on marketing materials. Conditions Agreement regarding logo usage upon audit expiration. If you have any question please call (800)262-6392. STATE OF VERMONT SUPERIOR COURT ORANGE distributed UNIT free, and PROBATE serves DIVISION the residents of DOCKET Washington NO. 42-2-18 and north-central Orange Oepr counti IN RE ESTATE OF: JOHN FREDERIC BERTHELSEN LATE OF: CHELSEA, VERMONT Notice To Creditors To the creditors of JOHN FREDERIC BERTHELSEN, late of CHELSEA, Vermont. I have been appointed to administer this estate. All creditors having claims against the decedent or the estate must present their claims in writing within four (4) months of the first publication of this notice. The claim must be presented to me at the address listed below with a copy sent to the court. The claim may be barred forever if it is not presented within the four (4) month period. Dated: 4/4/2018 Signed: Naomi Graham, Executrix c/o Law Office of Betsy Wolf Blackshaw, P.C. P.O. Box 543 Barre, VT 05641-0543 Tel.: (802) 476-0800 Name of Publication: The WORLD Publication Date: April 11, 2018 Address of Court: Vermont Superior Court Orange Unit, Probate Division 5 Court Street Chelsea, VT 05038 page 12 The WORLD April 11, 2018 The WORLD welcomes Letters to the Editor concerning public issues. Letters should be 400 words or less and may be subject to editing due to space constraints. Submissions should also contain the name of the author and a contact telephone number for verification. For letters of thanks, contact our advertising department at 479-2582; non-profit rates are available. Thank You! Dear Editor, The Fresh Air Fund looks forward to celebrating National Volunteer Week every year. I would like to extend my heartfelt gratitude to our inspiring volunteers, hosts and supporters in Central Vermont. Their dedication to our Fresh Air children truly embodies the spirit of National Volunteer Week, which is from April 15th to April 21st this year. Volunteers work in several capacities throughout the year along the East Coast and Southern Canada to help make The Fresh Air Fund’s programs possible. Fresh Air host families open their hearts and homes, and share the everyday joys of summertime with Fresh Air children. Our local volunteer leaders – many of whom are also hosts – serve on our committees, interview prospective host families, publicize the program, and plan summer activities. Individuals and local businesses also give generously of their time and resources to make The Fresh Air Fund’s Friendly Towns Program a great success throughout Central Vermont each summer. Anecdotally and in survey results, we are seeing that The Fresh Air Fund is as relevant today as it was when it was founded over 140 years ago. As we hear from alumni and con- • • • • • • The Chamber Support Bills that Will Grow the Economy • • • nect with long standing host families, we continue to learn how Fresh Air Fund summers have impacted lives—and continue to transform lives many years later. We have learned that a summer can last a lifetime. The Fresh Air Fund, an independent, not-for-profit agency, has provided free summer experiences to more than 1.8 million New York City children from low-income communities since 1877. First time Fresh Air children are boys and girls, from seven to 12 years old, who live in New York City. Children who are reinvited by host families may continue with The Fresh Air Fund through age 18 and can enjoy extended trips. For more information on how you can get involved, please contact your local volunteer leader, Laura Davidson, at 802- 728-6456 or visit Sincerely, Fatima Shama. Executive Director, The Fresh Air Fund GUEST OPINION Regarding Guns Dear Editor, Advocates of unrestricted gun laws repeat the mantra, “When guns are outlawed, only outlaws will have guns.” And if we were to truly outlaw guns, they might have a point. But there is nothing in the recently passed Vermont gun safety law that outlaws or even contemplates outlawing guns. The NRA repeats a similar refrain. They claim efforts to pass any sort of gun regulation are an erosion of the Second Amendment’s right to bear arms. That message is repeated so often many people are absolutely certain it’s true. But what exactly are the rights the Second Amendment conveys? Writing for the Supreme Court majority in 2008, Justice Anton Scalia said “The Second Amendment should not be understood as conferring a “right to keep and carry any weapon whatsoever in any manner whatsoever and for whatever purpose.” In providing examples of laws it considered “presumptively lawful,” the Court included imposing conditions of the commercial sale of firearms. S.55 that recently passes both House and Senate will ban the purchase of high capacity magazines and also the purchase or possession of bump stocks. Why is that important? While the general population has been prohibited from owning fully automatic weapons since 1934, adding a bump stock and a high capacity magazine to an otherwise simple hunting rifle makes the weapon a killing machine capable of firing scores or rounds without interruption. That is precisely the type of weapon the Supreme Court anticipated prohibiting. A rifle with just a high capacity magazine can be nearly as lethal. S.55 doesn’t outlaw guns. Instead, it works well within the bounds of the Second Amendment to reduce senseless killing with weapons in the hands of people who have no business having them in the first place. Representative Jim Masland Thetford Center By William D. Moore, President & CEO The baseball season opened last week. March Madness has ended. It’s Masters Week. Snow, disappearing in the flatlands, is still abundant in the mountains. The crocus have popped through. All of which points to one thing: The General Assembly has made the clubhouse turn and is at the top of the home stretch. As a membership organization that advocates on behalf of the business community, the Central Vermont Chamber of Commerce has been active at the General Assembly this year. We have been following several issues as they have been working their way through the legislative process. Through a very deliberative process, the Central Vermont Chamber stakes out public policy positions on issues that can have a positive or negative effect on Vermont’s economy. Our volunteers assist us at the State House and we work with several like-minded groups to help convince legislators to support bills that will grow the economy and create jobs. House last year which includes six weeks of paid family leave. The maximum benefit could be up to $1,042 per week. We are concerned that the tax on the employees may not be enough to cover the total cost of the program and that employers will have to pick up a portion of the tax. We continue to oppose increasing the minimum wage beyond the scheduled increases already agreed to in 2014. Under an agreement crafted in 2014, the minimum wage will begin to be indexed next year. Under the Senate-passed proposal, the increases will go to $11.10 on January 1, 2019, $11.75 on January 1, 2020, $12.50 on January 1, 2021, $13.25 on January 1, 2022, $14.10 on January 1, 2023 and $15.00 on January 1, 2024. The legislature’s own economic analysis points to thousands of jobs being lost as a result of the proposal. Studies show that increasing to $15.00 per hour will have a negative impact by causing employers to reduce hours for those earning the minimum wage. The increase will also put pressure on companies to increase prices as they will not absorb the cost of the increase. One of our policy positions is to rely exclusively on property taxes to fund education. It is for this reason that we oppose H 911 which transfers partial funding of education to We are concerned about H 196, a proposal passed by the the income tax. continued on page 17

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