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World 04_11_18

The World World Publications Prom 2018

Guest Opinion Bill

Guest Opinion Bill Doyle’s “Lasting Impressions” The purpose of Bill Doyle’s book, “Lasting Impressions,” is to leave a lasting impression about Vermonters’ inherent strength and independence. This is reflected in the Town Meeting surveys that were conducted every year since 1969. The survey was designed to gather opinions from thousands of Vermont residents, covering fourteen counties. One important feature of the book is to identify important issues that have been introduced in the survey. The goal was that comments gathered from all parts of Vermont could be considered in the General Assembly. These comments and opinions have influenced the shaping of Vermont’s governing decisions and are exemplified in the indomitable people that live in this exceptional state. In addition, the book speaks to the historic influence of Vermont’s Constitution, written in 1777, which was the first state constitution to outlaw slavery. Notably, Vermont’s remarkable contribution to the Civil War can be traced to its strong opposition to slavery. The important issues of today and our historical independence and respect for the individual, have been guided by our Constitution. Vermonters can be very proud of their history, which is characterized by the beauty, integrity, and strength found in our Green Mountains. “Lasting Impressions” is available at Bear Pond Books in Momtpelier and Next Chapter Books in Barre. Now Playing in Burlington The Death of Stalin: HHHH Most everyone knows that the Soviet Union was a nightmarish place to live. I’m not sure people know exactly why, though. I don’t have enough room here to list all the atrocities, but the forced collectivization of agriculture was one of the worst. In 1929, the Soviet Politburo announced the mass collectivization of agriculture. Successful capitalist peasants – labeled Kulaks – were not invited to join. The Kulaks were marched off to work camps or killed. For the remaining peasants, collectivization was nearly as bad. With the best farmers gone, the large State farms were run by city bureaucrats. The bureaucrats knew a lot about Das Kapital but nothing about das wheat. Inevitably, grain production plummeted. Farmers were still expected to ship the same amount of food to the city party leaders, though, and the USSR continued to export grain to fund its industrialization projects. The farmers themselves received a smaller share of a shrinking bounty. The communists’ perverse experiment led to a man-made famine that killed 5 to 7 million peasants. The hardest thing for us to believe about this horror story is that the architects of this mass murder were regular human beings like us. Soviet leaders were just people – with feelings and families and fears. And funny bones. “The Death of Stalin” is a delightful, charming, audacious comedy about a few funny weeks in Soviet Russia. It is 1953 and fearsome dictator Joseph Stalin just had a massive stroke. Nobody knows for sure how sick he is because all of the best doctors have been sent to the Gulag. But the leading members of the Politburo have already begun to jockey for position in the new government. And every human weakness and frailty is on display. Ruthless Beria is letting political prisoners free with hopes • • • Investing in Our Future • • • By Scudder Parker Education of our young people is one of the most important obligations of our democracy. And a funding system that enables school district voters throughout the state to make thoughtful budget decisions is key to fulfilling that obligation in Vermont. After the Vermont Supreme Court’s Brigham decision in 1997, the Legislature made a structural school funding change. The result was the current system, which is not a “formula” that attempts to equalize a flawed and inherently unfair local school property tax as the various efforts in the seventies and eighties were. Instead, it is a fundamentally fair, sustainable, and workable statewide system that supports local school districts to equitably invest in the education of our children. Vermont’s school funding system is widely viewed as the most equitable in the nation. But it’s not without its problems. The biggest complaints about the current system are that it relies too much on property taxes and that it’s too complex for voters to understand. These are fair criticisms, and it’s worth the Legislature making an effort to correct them. While the House’s recently passed “reform” bill (H.911) makes some progress on lowering property taxes, it unfortunately also takes a step backward by making the system more complex for school districts. We rely on school boards and school district voters to make spending decisions every year, so we should be making the system easier—not harder—for them to understand the tax consequences of their decisions. The House bill lowers property taxes by establishing a progressive state income-tax surcharge that raises about $60 million dedicated to the Education Fund. With this influx of funding, the state can lower school property taxes across the state. Governor Scott wants to lower education property taxes, too, but not by offsetting them with income taxes. He wants to push communities to cut school spending. But this year Vermont communities have already done everything we could want them to do to control costs. They passed budgets with a lower overall growth rate than the “target rate” set by the governor. Yet he’s putting even more pressure on school districts to push their spending down. With a nod to the governor’s idea that Vermont schools should spend less on our children’s education, the House bill would make property taxes even more painful for districts that want to increase their spending per pupil. H.911 seems to be based on the assumption that the funding system doesn’t have cost controls already in place. The fact is that the existing system requires that residents in school districts with higher spending per pupil pay higher homestead tax rates. Currently, if a town spends more per pupil, its homestead tax rate increases proportionally. If a town increases its per-pupil spending 10 percent, residents of that town will pay 10 percent higher homestead taxes. Nevertheless, the House bill pushes up property taxes even more for districts that decide to spend more per pupil and removes the proportional relationship between spending and taxes. H.911 creates a big change in the wrong direction. We should keep moving forward instead of stepping back. The Vermont Senate, where the bill is now, can correct the problems with H.911 and solve some real problems with the funding system at the same time. We need to ensure that the school funding system is stable, fair, equitable, understandable, and supportive of local funding decisions so that a high quality education really can be made available to all young people. I recall from my time in the legislature in the 1980s that when inequity increases, it undermines trust, educational quality, and basic fairness. We could make Vermont’s school funding system simpler and even more equitable by phasing out the homestead property tax and moving to an incomebased school tax for all Vermont residents while maintaining the current cost control by having increased per-pupil spending in a town result in higher income-based tax rates in that town. Vermonters want to invest in our children’s future and an equitable funding system is key to ensuring that investment benefits all of the state’s children. Scudder Parker is a former Vermont State Senator and former chair of the Senate Finance Committee. He lives in Middlesex. of currying favor with the people (even though he’s the one who put them in prison to begin with). Halfwit Malenkov (Jeffrey Tambor) has been named interim leader. One minute he’s drunk with his new power and ordering people around; the next minute he looks like a deer in headlights because he’s overwhelmed by the job. Poor Molotov (Michael Palin) is too traumatized by the madness of the Stalin era to move on. It’s darkly funny to hear Molotov earnestly condemn his wife as a traitor even though he has no clue why Stalin arrested her. There is definitely no hero to this story. But the closest thing we’ve got is Steve Buscemi’s Nikita Khrushchev. He’s the only one who fully understands what is going on. This is not a battle of communist vs. capitalist or good vs. evil. Politics is about building a coalition by any means necessary. It’s fun to watch a perpetually frazzled Khrushchev convince, cajole and bully all the idiots in the Kremlin. Writer/director Armando Ianucci (HBO’s “Veep”) has made the most inspired comedy of the year. It combines the witty wordplay of early Woody Allen with the anarchic slapstick of The Marx Brothers. Mark Twain theorized that “humor is tragedy plus time.” “The Death of Stalin” proves it once and for all. I love this movie. See it if you can. Vermont Professional tax & financial serVices LLC • Personal & Business Tax PreParaTion • small Business ConsulTing gerard m. galvin, Jd CPa 802-839-6929 The ANNUAL MEETING of the Middlesex Center Cemetery Assn., Inc. will be held at the Middlesex Town Hall Friday, April 27, 2018 at 6:00 p.m. Debra Smith - Clerk Protem Berlin Elementary School Kindergarten 2018-2019 If your child turns 5 before September 1st, 2018 they are eligible for Kindergarten. Please come to the school between April 23rd - April 27th to pick up a registration packet! There will NOT be a Kindergarten Screening this year for incoming students to the 2018-2019 school year. Barre Town Middle and Elementary School Kindergarten Screening and Registration for the 2018-2019 school year Will your child be 5 years old by August 31st and is NOT currently enrolled in our PreK program? If you answered yes, please call Betsy Pearce, BTMES Registrar, at 476-6617 x6306 to schedule your screening appointment and request a registration packet no later than Monday, April 23. We look forward to meeting you and your child! Screening Dates: Thursday, April 26th and Friday, April 27th Construction Update Montpelier Transportation Projects Project Location: State Street, Main Street, and VT 12 – Elm Street - Work to include milling, paving, manhole and drainage structure adjustments and extensive sidewalk improvements. VT 12-Northfi eld Street - new water, sewer, storm water improvements, sidewalks and a stabilized road base. Northfield Street - Week of April 9, 2018 DuBois will continue working on installing the temporary water main between Derby Drive and Independence Green. DuBois will also begin placing construction signs and implementing erosion control measures. Traffic: Two-way traffi c will be maintained for the majority of the work with only occasion one-way traffi c. Delays will be minimal. Downtown/Elm Street - 2018 Pike will resume work on the downtown/Elm Street project in early May. Elm Street - Crews will continue to address punch list items on Elm Street and resume lawn clean-up and repair. This work will occur during daytime work hours. Downtown - As part of this paving project, the rail crossing on Taylor Street is scheduled to be replaced in May. Crews are expecting to close the rail crossing to vehicle traffi c for 5 days to replace the crossing. During the closure period, the State employees’ parking area on Taylor Street will be accessible from Memorial Drive and the People’s United Bank and Capitol Plaza parking lots on Taylor Street will be accessible from State Street. A temporary pedestrian path will be provided from the State Employees’ parking lot to the nearby offi ces. This work is expected to occur between 7:00 am and 7:00 pm. Work this year will also include Main Street resurfacing from the rail crossing near Shaw’s to Memorial Drive. Various sidewalk panels will also be replaced within this section of the project. All work within this section of the project is expected to be completed at night. Punch list items will continue to be addressed throughout the summer. The City of Montpelier and VTrans are reviewing the project to identify any issues which developed over the winter. Communication – Weekly construction updates will be emailed every Thursday with an overview of the following week’s work plan. Updates will be posted on, Montpelier’s Front Porch Forum, the City of Montpelier’s Facebook pages and Twitter Feed, Montpelier Alive’s Facebook page and Makeover Montpelier’s Facebook page. Information will also be included in the VT Agency of Transportation’s “On the Road” report in the Times Argus. Contact Francine Perkins, project outreach coordinator, at (802) 479-6994 with questions or comments. April 11, 2018 The WORLD page 13

t to fter .. Gifford Medical Center BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS The following birth announcements were submitted by Gifford Medical Center on April 1, 2018. Any questions or concerns should be addressed directly to Gifford. A boy, Carter Young, was born March 22 to Julia Dezotell and Phillip Jesse Young of Bethel. A girl, Tilly Mae Connor, was born March 25 to Jamie (Koehnlein) Connor and Stephen Connor II of East Calais. gifford 2 x 2.75 BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS The following birth announcements were submitted by Central Vermont Medical Center on April 4, 2018 Any questions or concerns should be addressed directly to CVMC. Central Vermont Medical Center A son, Cainen James Welch, was born March 16 to Chelsea Otis and Josh Welch Sr. of Orange. A daughter, Molly Lovett Groberg, was born March 22 to Mary Margaret (Fletcher) and Dan Groberg of Montpelier. A son, Sidney Timothy Griggs, was born March 25 to Kelly Ann (Gochey) and Sidney Griggs of Cabot. A son, Cade Anders Nava, was born March 26 to Casey (Kolb) and Austin Nava of Montpelier. A daughter, Willow Marie Capron, was born March 27 to Keri Anne Capron of Northfi eld. A son, Gibson Michael Stark, was born March 28 to Gena Sedelnick and Ervin Michael Stark of Plainfi eld. Happy Birthday! FROM cvmc 2 x 4.25 2 x 6.4583 BARRE-MONTPELIER RD. Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) and The WORLD would like to help you wish someone special a Happy Birthday. Just send their name, address & birthdate. We’ll publish the names in this space each week. Plus, we’ll draw one (1) winner each week for a FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE from Price Chopper (Berlin, VT). No obligation, nothing to buy. Just send birthday names two (2) weeks prior to birthdate, to: The WORLD, c/o BIRTHDAY CAKE, 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641. Please provide your name, address & phone number for prize notification. APRIL 9 Gail Hudson, "older, Bud-wiser" Plainfield Shawna Bradbury, 45, Richmond, VA APRIL 10 Sue Austin, 39, Barre APRIL 11 Jerry Bean, Northfield Robert Boutin, 82, Marshfield Ron Bradbury, 50, Plainfield Sheryl Parsons, 68, Washington APRIL 12 Dana Brown, 59, Plainfield John Hodgkins, 59, Plainfield Wallace Hood, 91, Cabot Harl Hoffman, East Barre APRIL 13 Anthony Maurice, 18, Barre Cole Proof, 12, Graniteville APRIL 14 Rylan Aseltine, 9, Orange APRIL 14 cont. Nate Demasi, 12, Northfield Dannika Dobrousk, 25, Plainfield Joe Sicily, 63, West Topsham Cameron Bradbury, 3, Plainfield Cito Hardy, 60+, Plainfield APRIL 15 Karen Austin White, 35, Dallas, TX Diane Dulude, 60, Plainfield Karen Belkey, 47, West Topsham Paul Bradbury, 59, Plainfield Sylvia Kew, Northfield APRIL 16 Jeff Martin, 60+, Plainfield Melvin Chase, "up there," Plainfield Vance Bradbury, 4, Plainfield Mark Austin, 68, Moretown APRIL 17 Alice King, 75, Plainfield Charlie Smith, 89, Barre This Week’s Cake Winner: On APRIL 13, APRIL 13 of EAST MONTPELIER is 30 YEARS OLD! CAKE WINNER: Please call Price Chopper (Berlin, VT) at 479-9078 and ask for the Bakery Department by Thursday, April 12th 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__________________________________ CARD SHOWER Happy 97 TH Birthday April 15 Pete (Cecil) Tucker P.O. Box 139 Graniteville, VT 05654 SAVE $$$$! Curt's Drop-Off SATURDAYS JONES BROS. WAY near VT Granite Museum & Faith Community Church in Barre $ 3.25 $ 3.50 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 Free Recycling ~ Limits Apply See You 7:30AM to 1PM! Open House for Gertrude Hodge She turns 99 headed toward 100 April 22, 2018 1 to 3 PM East Topsham Town Hall No gifts please. Help us create a scrapbook with cards, written stories, or other memorabilia. Cards can be mailed to Gertrude Hodge P.O. Box 26 Don’t 4 forget... Welch Road, Topsham, VT 05076 10-5 Lisa Companion, 4-19 Elliott Ackerman, 30, Waterbury Questions, contact Georgiana Spooner Barre 802-439-5597 10-18 Kay Santamore, 4-20 Jessie Phillips, 26, E. Plainfield Mplr. 4-30 Lillian Kasulka, 8, E. Montpelier 4-30 Darlene Callahan, 56, Barre Happy Anniversary Whoever said being a parent is easy? For help call Circle of Parents TM 1-800-CHILDREN 1-800-244-5373 75 & Sensational CARD SHOWER 4/14/18 Gladys Davis PO Box 153 Northfield Falls, VT 05664 11-15 Jessup Max Lefcourt, 5, Rindge, NH 11-15 Bob Spaulding, Minot, ME 11-19 Henry Kasulka, 14, E. 5-6 Gary Villa, Washington Mplr 5-6 Jim Elliott, 51, Barre 11-23 Jason Lowe, 29, Wby 5-14 Snook Downing, Chelsea 11-28 Neil, 29, Waterbury 5-22 Ruth Madigan P., 74, Bethel 12-3 Peter Lefcourt, 45, Barre 5-27 Candy McLeon, 71, 12-3 DOT! 65, Calais Hardwick 12-25 Jenna Companion, 20, Forget Me Not Flowers & Gifts and The WORLD Waterbury would Ctr. like to help you wish a 6-3 special Joey, couple Wby Ctr, a Happy 40 Anniversary. 12-31 Just Chelsea send their Phillips, name, 30, address & wedding 6-5 Rob Salvas, 56, Barre Manassas, VA 6-6 Heather anniversary Holmes, date. 50, Each week we publish the names, plus we’ll have a monthly Woodbury winner for a 1/2 dozen wrapped 1-4 Betsy red Cody, roses 62, at Forget Barre Me Not Flowers & Gifts, 171 N. Main Street, Barre. 1-15 No obligation, Peggy Zurla, nothing 55, Podunk, to buy. Just send anniversary 7-11 Joslyn names Richardson, two (2) 30, weeks prior to PAanniversary date, to: The WORLD, c/o HAPPY Waterbury, ANNIVERSARY, VT 403 U.S. 1-15 Rt. Shawn 302 - Berlin, Kasulka, Barre, E.Mplr VT 05641. Please provide 7-7 Marti name, Elliott, address Barre & phone number 1-19 Kevn for prize Sare, notification. 37, Cabot 7-9 Pierce Salvas, 33, Barre 7-11 Joslyn 7-11 Marcus Hass, 29, Forget Me Not 1-27 (no Caitlyn “i”) Barre Couture, 27, Bennington 1-31 Joyce LaMountain (The 7-12 Emily Rappold, PlainfieldFlowers Plant Lady), & 86, Gifts 7-18 Mike Jacques, So. Barre 171 N. Main Adamant St., Barre • 476-6700 7-22 Jennifer "Jen" Roberts 1-31 Linda Couture, Barre Geller, 40, Baltimore, Mon.-Fri. 1-31 Wayne Michaud, 9-6 | Sat. 71, 9-1 MD We belong to Citrus the Flower Heights, Shop CA Network! 8-2 David Santamore, 66, 2-1 Nancy Prescott, Barre Plainfield 2-6 Bob Edwards, 76 8-8 Gary Please Send Us Your 2-8 April Warren Anniversaries Lanigan And 8-8 Shirley Combs, Randolph 2-12 Joe Richardson, 8-9 Bob Be Automatically Evans, 64, Woodstock Registered To Win Waterbury A 1/2 Dozen Wrapped, 8-16 Charlotte Red Roses Edwards, From Barre Forget 2-13 Me Sandy Not Salvas, Flowers Barre& Gifts Town 2-14 Laura Rappold, E. 8-20 Rachel Salvas, Barre Montpelier 8-21 Chriiis APRIL 2-16 Aaron 11 Retherford 8-24 Terry Spaulding, 2-23 Pauline Nelson, HAROLD Lewiston, & ME BARBARA JONES, Waterbury EAST BARRE, 54 YEARS 8-29 Connie Spaulding, Minot, 2-25 Meah & Mya Couture, 9, ME Barre FORGET ME NOT FLOWERS & GIFTS 9-8 Arlo Benjamin Lefcourt, 8, 3-3 Rindge, “HAPPY NH ANNIVERSARY” 3-19 Pete Callahan, 58, Barre 9-15 Deborah Mail this Phillips 3-22 Ruth Nicholas Weeks, Salvas, Barre 26 coupon to: The WORLD 9-26 Aeletha Kelly, Barre 9-28 Jessica McLeon, 29, c/o Happy Anniversary Hardwick 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 month for a 1/2 dozen wrapped red roses from Forget Me Not Flowers & Gifts, 171 N. Main St., Barre. 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___________________________________ Capital City Concerts Presents “Treasures” Capital City Concerts presents “Treasures” on Saturday, April 21 at 7:30PM at the Unitarian Church of Montpelier. Three grand masterpieces of chamber music will be performed by six of the country’s finest artists featuring Metropolitan Opera Orchestra French hornist Brad Gemeinhardt, with violinists Laurie Smukler and Emily Smith, violist Marka Gustavsson, cellist Natasha Brofsky and pianist Robert McDonald. They will perform Brahms’ Horn Trio in E-flat major, Op. 40, Schumann’s Piano Quintet, and Haydn’s String Quartet, Op. 77, No.2. These musicians hold faculty positions at the Curtis Institute of Music, Juilliard School, and New England Conservatory, and have performed with the Metropolitan Opera Orchestra, Mostly Mozart, the Lincoln Center Chamber Music Society, and WQXR’s Showcase Concerts. “Violinist Laurie Smukler has become a fixture at Capital City Concerts for her exquisite sound and moving interpretations, and because the friends she brings are the best you will hear anywhere! We are thrilled to have the extraordinary Curtis and Juilliard faculty pianist Robert McDonald for the first time this season!,” said Capital City Concerts Artistic Director Karen Kevra. McDonald was the longtime recital partner of violinist Isaac Stern and was the gold medal winner at the Busoni International Piano Competition. This concert is sponsored in part by Vermont State Employees Credit Union, Bill Herbst, registered representative with Equity Services, media sponsorship from Vermont Public Radio, and is part of Vermont Arts 2018-a project of the Vermont Arts Council. For more information and to charge tickets ($15-$25) go to Tickets may also be purchased (cash or check only) in person at Bear Pond Books, Montpelier. Jodi's (802)793-7417 Barre Text or Call In Loving Memory Of Wayne Prevost, Sr. November 25, 1923 - April 17, 2017 Remember him with a smile today He was not one for tears Reflect instead on memories Of all the happy years Recall to mind the way he spoke And all the things he said His strength, his stance, the way he walked Remember these instead The good advice he’d give us His eyes that shone with laughter So much of him will never die But live on ever after As we loved you, so we miss you In our memory you are near Loved, remembered, longed for always Bringing many a silent tear RECLINING SOFAS starting RECLINERS 100's of Styles to choose from– over 30 on display! at $299 start at $ 699 Family Owned & Operated 97 US Rt. 302 Barre-Montpelier Rd • 802-479-0671 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Resist a confrontation with that irksome person. The matter will soon blow over anyway. Meanwhile, channel your high Arian energy into areas with more positive potential. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) The innovative Bovine finds a creative way to resolve a sensitive domestic problem by midweek. A former colleague returns with an intriguing business suggestion. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) An unexpected critical statement from someone you trust could catch you momentarily off guard. But you soon recover your equilibrium and rise to the challenge. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You might feel you can handle a new project on your own. But advice from someone with experience could help you avoid possibly costly as well as time-consuming obstacles. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Waiting for others to make decisions is difficult for the take-charge Lion. But by week’s end, you should hear news that will help you regain control of the situation. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Your superjudgmental side LAST WEEK OF THE MONTH: LUCKY WINNING COUPLE FOR THIS MONTH: could dominate the week unless you try to keep it in check. Otherwise you risk offending people, including some who are very close to you. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Expect more information to come out about that possible career shift. Meanwhile, your loving concern helps someone close to you get through a worrisome period. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Despite an occasional setback, workplace pressures should continue to ease through most of the week. This would be a good time to plan that long-delayed trip. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) The sage Sagittarian quickly recognizes an opportunity when she or he sees it, especially if it’s one you’ve been planning for. Take aim and go for it. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) The Sea Goat’s unique insight guides you as you check out a questionable situation. Your efforts should prove rewarding for you and your many supporters. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) You might want to pace yourself a bit more. Rushing could lead to serious slip-ups. Take more time to check out details you might otherwise overlook. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) The best way to resolve those remaining problems is to ask others for help. They’ll be happy to do so, especially when you agree to share the credit for a job well done. (c) 2018 King Features Synd., Inc. On MARCH 28, SHAWN & RHONDA THYGESEN of GRANITEVILLE celebrate their 31st ANNIVERSARY! Water 46 page 14 The WORLD April 11, 2018

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