The World 11_07_18

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World Publications
Barre-Montpelier, Vermont
Veteran\'s Day

Ideal for People Needing Help Sitting or Standing

Locally Owned & Operated • Mon.-Fri. 10-6, Sat. 10-4

97 US RT. 302 BARRE-MONTPELIER RD • 802-479-0671

RECLINERS

(IN STOCK)

starting at

$

299

CN VN’ V N

Vol. 47, No. 27 403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 • 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 • Fax (802) 479-7916 November 7, 2018

On the Web: www.vt-world.com Email: sales@vt-world.com

The Amazing

Joyce Jalbert

Business

Woman-Artist-

Broomball

Goalie

page 2

Veteran’s

Day

pages 6-7


The T’N’T Tour”

Tommy Castro & The Painkillers

and Tinsley Ellis

Senior

Living

pages 19-22

Vermont Stars Come Out

Once More for Lost Nation

Theater in “LNT-Aid”

page 24

INSERTS IN THIS

WEEK’S WORLD

May not be available in all papers

Sears

Tommy Castro is a 6-time Blues Music

Award winner and recipient of the

BB King Entertainer of the Year Award.


“Tinsley Ellis may speak no evil, but he sings

and plays with the conviction of

a man possessed.” - Billboard

Friday, November 9, 8 p.m.

sponsored by The World , Mass Mutual and Granite Industries of Vermont

Tickets at 802-476-8188 or barreoperahouse.org

What’s going

on at deer

camp?

It doesn’t matter because the hunter’s gone

and you’re going shopping! This Saturday from

6am-9am, save 20% storewide.

6am-9am

November 10 th

359 N Main St, Barre • 476-7446

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Sale in-store only. Exclusions may apply due to manufacturers pricing restrictions including Yeti products,

Gun Safes and Darn Tough 802 Sasquatch Socks.


2009 Dodge Caliber SXT

• Air Conditioning

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2011 Jeep Compass

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Tax, title, registration extra. Sale ends six days from publication date. With approved credit payments based on cash price =

amount fi nanced. 2015 vehicles @ 6.99 for 72 months, 2012-2014 vehicles @ 6.99 for 60 months. 2010-2011 vehicles @ 6.99

for 48 months.

Special Deals available on select units

purchased from closing Dodge Dealers.

2009 Dodge Nitro 4X4

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• Air Conditioning

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The tire easily • Power copes Locks with snow and ice PI14 model shows excellent results in hard winter

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• Satellite Radio

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SERVICE FEATURES: •Factory Appreciation Trained Technicians •Service, Event Parts Ends & Labor June comes with 17, 12-mo./12,000-mile 2009!!! warranty

•Early Morning or Late Night Drop Off •Comfortable Customer Lounge •Local Shuttle Service (M-F only)

OPEN

Sundays

800-340-0101 1365 US Rte. 302 Barre, VT 05641

www.midstatedodge.com www.midstatehyundai.com

Toll Free US 866-410-3541 Route 302 • Barre-Montpelier www.midstatedodge.com Rd.

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Mon.-Fri. 7:30AM-6PM, Sat. 8AM-2PM


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I SAW IT IN

The Amazing Joyce Jalbert

Business Woman-Artist-Broomball Goalie

By Gary Hass

Its true, first ipressions are not always

correct. ae oyce albert of arre for

instance.

hen you first eet oyce oudreault

albert you iht sense she is a ood business

woan operatin s unoco and aul

for oer 1 years, located at 0 ashinton

treet, alon with her husband, rand and

son, tee.

ut you probably would be surprised

to learn that she is a prolific, yet etreely

odest, artist specialiin in oil paintin, pen

and in drawins, and stone etchins. nd

althouh ery ild anner in nature, she is

also a fierce brooball oalie with nuerous

awards to proe it.

his story centers on ust oyces artistic

talents which you can see if you isit her ini

allery in the bac of s unoco.

ood friend, oni henoweth notes that

Poulin

Auto Sales,

Inc.

Route 302, East Barre Road

Barre, Vermont 05641

Open Mon.-Fri. 8am - 5pm

Check out our website

www.poulinautosales.com

SERVICE DIRECT

HOTLINE 479-8961

Help us Celebrate

America Recycle’s Day

Sat. Nov. 16th 12-5 pm

Additional Recyclables Collection Center

540 N Main St. Barre

Bring your additonal recyclables, such as:

• Paint, batteries, light bulbs

• eWaste (electronics, etc)

• Old tires and car batteries

And many more items - see

full list at cvswmd.org/ARCC

Free Cider

&

Doughnuts!

POULIN AUTO SALES & SERVICE

Pre-Winter SERVICE SPECIALS

4 TIRE $ 39 95

Tire

CHANGEOVER

Most cars & light trucks up to 1/2 ton.

With this coupon now through 11/30/2018.

POULIN AUTO

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POULIN AUTO

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20%

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On Any Service Work

Over $100

Excludes prior purchases & tires.

NO OTHER DISCOUNTS APPLY

With this coupon thru 11/30/2018.

Bring your old paint and varnish for recyling

Central Vermont Solid Waste Management District

229-9383 • cvswmd.org

oyce is ery precise and can construct anythin quicly. he

has a real ealeeye for details. es, she is a perfectionist

self tauht and now that aes critics really crine,

says oyce who bean doin stone etchins 1 years ao and

oil paintins only si years ao.

albert receied national attention seeral years ao when

the 00 prora included oyces wor on a stone

etchin for a ew ersey police do illed in action.

nother fa

orite proect

for albert is her

rincess iana

stone etchin.

er first attept

at the iana lie

ness did not fit

what oyce was

tryin to recreate

and she threw it

away uch to her

friends and fai

ly openouth astonishent. t was reat by alost eeryone

elses eye, but not to oyce, adds henoweth.

his is the ind of person oyce is, beliees henoweth.

heerful, hardworin, saltofthe earth person who beliees

in her artistic proects. ou can feel it she puts her heart and

soul into it.

oyce faors rural landscapes, especially barn scenes, in her

oil paintins and pen and in drawins. he has started a side

business of sellin note cards and reproductions at her station

allery and other outlets in central eront.

al about a couple that wor toether well, oyce and hus

band, rand, support each other in eery way and hae built

their own hoe as well as other proects for people in need.

oyce is not one to blow her own horn, but she should. he

donates so uch of her sills to others,relates henoweth.

he is siply aain nods her husband.

page 2 The WORLD November 7, 2018


2018 Michael Feulner Award Presented to CVMC

Gov. Phil Scott, Health Commissioner Mark

Levine, M.D., and Michael Feulner presented

The University of Vermont Health Network -

Central Vermont Medical Center (CVMC) with

the Michael Feulner Award on Oct. 22.

The award is presented annually to the organization

with the most participants in May’s

Vermont Corporate Cup & State Agency Race

by the Vermont Governor’s Council on Physical

Fitness and Sports. In 2018, 525 CVMC staff

members participated. It is the third time

CVMC has earned the distinction.

Accepting the award from Feulner himself

was Anna Noonan, CVMC’s president and

chief operating officer, joined by CVMC staffers,

leaders, walkers and runners to salute

CVMC’s emphasis on workplace wellness.

Feulner, a native Vermonter and member of

the Corporate Cup committee since its start in

1980, has been instrumental in making the race

what it is today. Following his retirement, the

award was named in his honor.

The Council’s Corporate Cup race takes

place each May during Global Employee

Health & Fitness Month, encouraging colleagues

to walk and run together to improve

health and fitness.

For the past four years, CVMC has earned

the Governor’s Excellence in Worksite Wellness

Award for efforts to support and promote

employee health at the Corporate Cup and

beyond. CVMC pays entrance fees for employees

joining the race, maintains a one-mile walking

path and staff gym on its main campus, and

organizes a five-mile Fun Run/Walk event to

support the Health Care Share, a collaborative

farm-to-hospital public health program with the

Vermont Youth Conservation Corps. More at

www.cvmc.org/about-cvmc/awards-and-recognition.

Anna Noonan, CVMC President and Chief Operating Officer, center, with CVMC leaders, staff,

alers and runners receives the Michael eulner ard fr the st articiants () in May’s

Corporate Cup from Feulner, Gov. Phil Scott and Health Commissioner Mark Levine, M.D.

Local

Business

Referral

Network

Passes $1.8

Million

Heart of Vermont BNI, a

business referral network that

meets weekly in Montpelier,

recently announced its new

leadership team for the next

fiscal year and celebrated the

passing of more than $1.8

million in business since its

formation in February 2017

under the leadership of

President Gabe Lajeunesse,

Vice President Shawn

Shouldice, and Secretary/

Treasurer Madelief Becherer.

Annually, October marks

BNI Vermont’s month of

transition from one leadership

team to the next. Taking

over for Lajeunesse,

Shouldice and Becherer is;

Claudia Pringles, an estate

planning attorney who will

serve as President; Arlene

Silva, a business coach and

certified business continuity

professional who will serve

as Vice President; and

Jennifer McTigue who represents

the nutritional products

company LifeVantage will

serve as Secretary/Treasurer.

“For nearly two years,

members of Heart of Vermont

chapter of BNI Vermont have

come together weekly to

build a strong referral network

to grow their businesses.

In just 20 short months

they have passed more than

$1.8 million in business within

the BNI Vermont network,”

said Gabe Lajeunesse.

Claudia Pringles, the new

President of Heart of Vermont

BNI, said, “I’m excited to

take on this new leadership

role within the Heart of

Vermont BNI chapter, and I

know that I speak for the rest

of my team that we’ll do our

best to support the members

of our chapter so that everyone

benefits from BNI’s

Givers Gain philosophy.”

“I have the utmost confidence

in turning the Chapter

over to Claudia, Arlene and

Jennifer. I know they will

continue to build on the

vibrant culture, enthusiasm,

and business growth opportunities

that will enhance our

member’s experience well

into the future,” concluded

Lajeunesse.

Stock #18295B. Limited with

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Stock #17686B. Supercab 4x4

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Deadline Is

MONDAY

Before 10AM

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 3


Find the Mystery

and win a $25 Gift Certificate

from any Business featured in the

This week’s clues to identify

the Mystery Business

1. to hide

2. badger/invoke

3. a permanent mark

Name of Business _____________________________

On Page # _______________________

ONE ENTRY PER EMAIL OR PHYSICAL ADDRESS

DEADLINE: November 16, 5 PM

Winners to be announced in the

Mail to The WORLD/Here’s My Card

November 21 Issue

403 U.S. Rt. 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641-2274

of The WORLD

or e-mail: sales@vt-world.com or Fax 479-7916

Previous Mystery Business Name _______________________________________________

Many Words Herbs page 15

Address ____________________________________________

Winner of $25 Gift Certificate

from Forget Me Not Flowers Daytime Phone _______________________________________

Norma Dailey, So. Barre Gift Certificate Choice _________________________________

JUST EAST OF MONTPELIER ON RTE 2 • BERLIN, VT

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page 4 The WORLD November 7, 2018

H E R E ’ S M Y C A R D

2018 Here’s My Card BookletYour Guide to

Local Businesses

in Central Vermont

A S P E C I A L S U P P L E M E N T T O T H E W O R L D

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802-479-2582 www.vt-world. com e-mail: sales@vt-world.com

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In-Person Open Enrollment Support Offered at CVMC

Central Vermont Medical Center (CVMC)

offers in-person assistance to community

members enrolling in Vermont Health

Connect, the state’s health insurance marketplace.

2019 open enrollment began Nov. 1 and

ends Dec. 15. This is the time when any

Vermonter can sign up for 2019 health coverage

or make changes to an existing plan.

Enrolling members will have a coverage start

date of Jan. 1, 2019.

Current Vermont Health Connect members

aren’t required to compare health plans or to

take any action at all. As long as they continue

paying their bills, they’re automatically

renewed in the 2019 version of their 2018

plan. In past years, most members have gone

this route.

Due to this year’s changes, however, officials

strongly encourage members to invest

the time needed to be sure they’re enrolled in

the best plan for them.

2019 Plan Comparison Tool

Residents can start the enrollment process

by completing the 2019 Plan Comparison

Tool. As in past years, the tool allows members

to compare total costs in an average or

“bad” (high-use) year, view doctor directories

and drug lists, and much more. New this year,

the tool provides members with the ability to

see their total costs in a low-use or “good”

year and examine the likelihood of someone

their age and health status having a good year.

With big changes on the horizon, the tool is

Vermont Medical Society Foundation Awards

Scholarship to UVM College of Medicine Student

The Vermont Medical Society’s Education

and Research Foundation (VMSERF) has

awarded a $10,000 scholarship to Robert

Larner, M.D. College of Medicine student

Jennifer Boccia. Ms. Boccia was honored at

the Vermont Medical Society’s 205th annual

meeting held October 27th, in Stowe, Vt.

Each year VMSERF awards a scholarship

to a medical student or students who are committed

to practicing medicine in Vermont and

caring for Vermonters. The scholarship program

was created to encourage young doctors

to return to Vermont after completing their

residency training and is named in honor of

Dr. Mildred Reardon, a faculty member at the

Larner College of Medicine at UVM, who

was instrumental in forming the VMSERF

Foundation.

A member of the Class of 2020 at the

Larner College of Medicine at the University

of Vermont, Ms. Boccia earned a master’s

degree in nursing at the University of Vermont

College of Medicine and a Bachelor of Arts

degree in Psychology from Goddard College.

Ms. Boccia is a non-traditional M.D. candidate,

who has an extensive nursing background

and along with her husband, is raising

four children in Moretown, VT. She is keen

on remaining in Vermont and practicing

medicine in this state and hopes to do her

residency at either UVM or Dartmouth. Ms.

Boccia has a deep connection to raising her

family here and cited Vermont’s commitment

to public health as a driving force to establish

her practice here. She hopes to be able to give

back to the state which has enabled her and

her family to pursue her dreams.

The scholarship is funded through generous

contributions from members of the

Vermont Medical Society and the Chittenden

County Medical Society.

About the Vermont Medical Society: The

Vermont Medical Society is the leading voice

of physicians in the state and is dedicated to

advancing the practice of medicine by advocating

on behalf of Vermont’s doctors and the

patients and communities they care for. The

Society serves its 2,000 members through

public policy advocacy on the state and federal

levels, as well as by providing legal,

administrative and educational support, producing

a rich flow of news and information

and offering member benefits that increase

medical practice effectiveness and efficiency.

For more information, visit www.VTMD.org.

Gifford Welcomes Clemente, Stephani to Primary Care

Gifford Health Care’s Primary Care team

continues to grow, with Physician Assistant

Katherine Clemente starting this month in

Randolph and Nurse Practitioner Pascale

Stephani joining providers at Gifford’s Berlin

location.

Clemente provides a wide range of care

services and has clinical interests in women’s

health and sports medicine. The Vermont

native finds making connections with patients

the most rewarding aspect of her work, and is

drawn to Gifford’s sense of community.

“I am very tightly tied to my community—

central Vermont is my home—and Gifford is

small, intimate, warm and caring,” said

Clemente, who knew from an early age that

she wanted to work in health care, inspired in

part by her mother, who has worked as a PA

since the 1970s. “It has been a wonderful connection

between us. We are very tied together

by our profession. I think of medicine as my

mother tongue.”

Clemente is a familiar face at Gifford, having

started her PA career six years ago at

Gifford’s Rochester Health Center. Since

then, she has gained additional experience as

a PA throughout Vermont: at Northern

Counties Health Care in Concord, Green

Mountain Orthopedic Surgery/Central

Vermont Orthopedic and Sports Medicine in

Berlin, and Associates in Orthopaedic Surgery

in South Burlington. She earned a master’s

degree in physician assistant studies from

Franklin Pierce University in West Lebanon,

N.H., and a bachelor’s degree from Vassar

College in Poughkeepsie, N.Y. When not at

work, she enjoys mountain biking, skiing,

climbing, making stained glass, blacksmithing,

woodworking, and spending time with

her two dogs.

• • •

• • •

an essential five-minute step for current and

prospective members of Vermont’s health

insurance marketplace. Vermonters who take

a few minutes to compare plans will find

more choices and more financial help than

ever before.

In-Person Assistance at CVMC

For additional enrollment assistance,

CVMC is offering in-person assisters at locations

in Barre and Montpelier, as well as on

the main hospital campus in Berlin. In-person

assisters are professionals trained and certified

by the Department of Vermont Health

Access to help residents enroll and maintain

health coverage through Vermont Health

Connect or Green Mountain Care. Assisters

can help residents select the most economical

plans for their families.

One-hour appointments with CVMC assisters

can be scheduled through Dec. 15 at:

CVMC’s main Hospital; Barre City Place;

Barre Health Center; Integrative Family

Medicine - Montpelier.

Before scheduling an appointment, complete

the comparison tool, then email CVMC

at PatientNavigator@cvmc.org or call financial

counseling directly at 802-371-4398.

Assisters are available to help any community

member in CVMC’s service area,

which includes Washington County and surrounding

towns. You do not need to be a current

CVMC patient to take advantage of this

service.

Stephani provides care to patients of all

ages. She brings to Gifford more than 20

years of nursing experience, including 15

years as a dedicated family nurse practitioner.

Her clinical interests include women’s health

issues, and she takes a team approach to

patient care.

The more informed patients are, the better

off they are,” Stephani said. “I am not here to

dictate to them. We work as a team. I am here

to help people—to teach and to help them get

better.”

Stephani also is drawn to Gifford’s sense of

community, and prefers “the family feel of a

smaller hospital.” Originally from Montreal,

Quebec, Canada, she moved to Vermont in

2010. Her professional experience includes,

most recently, eight years as a family nurse

practitioner at Central Vermont Primary Care

in Berlin, as well as several years as a staff

nurse at health-care facilities in New York,

Utah and Canada. She is a registered nurse

(RN) and nationally certified nurse-midwife

(CNM), women’s health nurse practitioner

(WHNP) and family nurse practitioner (FNP).

She earned a bachelor’s degree in nursing

from the University of Montreal, her CNM

and WHNP from the University of Utah in

Salt Lake City, and her FNP from Westminster

College in Salt Lake City. When not at work,

she stays active with her four children and

enjoys snowboarding, biking, hiking, and

visiting family in Montreal.

In addition to Stephani and Clemente,

Gifford recently announced Dr. Emilija O.

Florance joined the Primary Care team and

sees patients in Randolph and Berlin. For

more information about Primary Care, visit

giffordhealthcare.org/service/primary-care.


Central Vermont New Directions Coalition Encourages

Smokers to Make a Plan to Quit Smoking During the

American Cancer Society’s Great American Smokeout ®

The 43rd Annual Great American Smokeout® is November

15, 2018

Central VT New Directions Coalition is encouraging community

members to commit or recommit to healthy, smokefree

lives by participating in the American Cancer Society’s

43rd Great American Smokeout® event on November 15,

2018.

The most important thing smokers can do to improve their

health is to quit smoking cigarettes and other forms of combustible

tobacco,” said Ann Gilbert, Coalition Director. “We

are showing our support for people who take those first steps

toward making a plan to quit.”

Cigarette smoking is the leading cause of cancer death in

the United States, accounting for 29% of all cancer deaths. In

fact, smoking cigarettes kills more Americans than alcohol,

car accidents, HIV, guns, and illegal drugs combined. Smoking

not only causes cancer. It damages nearly every organ in the

body, including the lungs, heart, blood vessels, reproductive

organs, mouth, skin, eyes, and bones.

Addiction to nicotine in cigarettes is one of the strongest

and most deadly addictions one can have. While cigarette

smoking rates have dropped (from 42% in 1965 to 15.5% in

2016), about 37.8 million Americans smoke cigarettes. Each

year, approximately 20 million American smokers try to quit,

representing more than half of the 37.8 million smokers in the

U.S. Only about 1.4 million (7%) succeed.

Awareness Critical During November,

Lung Cancer Awareness Month

Lung cancer is the nation’s leading cause

of cancer deaths for both women and men,

with 560 new diagnosis in Vermont estimated

in 2018 alone. However, there’s a new opportunity

to turn the tide against this deadly disease

through the newly available lung cancer

screening, which helps diagnose the disease

in the earliest stages when it’s most curable.

During Lung Cancer Awareness Month, the

American Lung Association highlights that

awareness of lung cancer is more important

than ever, as the lifesaving lung cancer

screening has the potential to save thousands

of lives.

“Screening for the disease can make all the

difference, and if lung cancer is caught before

it spreads, the likelihood of surviving five

years or more improves to 56 percent,” said

American Lung Association Chief Division

Officer, Jeff Seyler. “We must ensure that

people are aware of lung cancer and its risk

factors, and speak with their doctor if they’re

concerned about their risk.”

According to the Lung Association, if the 8

million Americans eligible were screened, an

estimated 25,000 lives would be saved. While

screening is available at no cost through

Medicare and most insurance plans, less than

five percent of those eligible are currently

getting screened. Screening is recommended

for those who meet the following criteria: Are

between the ages of 55-80 and currently

smoke, or quit within the last 15 years, and

smoked the equivalent of 30 “pack years” (1

pack a day for 30 years, 2 packs for 15 years,

etc.)

Through its LUNG FORCE initiative, the

American Lung Association works to raise

awareness of this new screening, including

through a partnership with the Ad Council in

the first-of-its-kind public awareness campaign

“Saved By The Scan.” The campaign encourages

current and former smokers to talk to their

doctor about their risk and take an online eligibility

quiz at SavedByTheScan.org/quiz. The

“Saved By The Scan” eligibility quiz has

helped more than 137,000 Americans learn

• • •

Quitting is hard. It takes commitment and starts with a plan,

often takes more than one quit attempt, and requires a lot of

support. Getting help through counseling and/or prescription

medications can double or triple your chances of quitting successfully.

Support is also important. Smoking cessation programs,

telephone quit lines, the American Cancer Society’s

Freshstart program, Nicotine Anonymous meetings, self-help

materials such as books and pamphlets, and smoking counselors

or coaches can be a great help.

CVNDC is partnering with the American Cancer Society,

which is available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, to provide

support as people make their plan to quit. More information is

available at cancer.org/smokeout or by calling 1-800-227-

2345. Local quit help is available: http://802quits.org/ -- 802-

863-7270

Central VT New Directions Coalition - https://cvndc.org/ -

802-223-4949

http://sherryrhynard.com/quit-smoking/ - 802-272-2736

Central VT Medical Center, 802-371-4100

“Central Vermont New Directions Coalition wants to help

the people in our community to be healthy and happy,” said

Ann Gilbert, Coalition Director. “During this year’s Great

American Smokeout® event, we hope everyone will join us –

and encourage their friends, family and colleagues to join us

– in committing or recommitting to year-around, smoke-free

lives.”

about their risk for lung cancer.

Since lung cancer screening is relatively

new, to ensure that everyone eligible not only

knows about screening but also has access to

screening, the Lung Association has partnered

with the American Thoracic Society to

launch the Lung Cancer Screening

Implementation Guide. The Guide helps community

hospitals and healthcare systems

implement lung cancer screening programs,

which will encourage access to lifesaving

screening for those who qualify, regardless of

where they live.

“We want to make sure that everyone who

qualifies for screening knows it’s an option,

and that they can access screening in their

communities,” said Rebecca Ryan, Division

Director of Health Promotions for the

American Lung Association. “We’re at a pivotal

moment in addressing this disease, and

we’re working to spread the word about

screening as it is literally lifesaving for so

many people.”

Even with the promise of screening, the

Lung Association also continues to push for

better treatment options and new methods of

early detection for the disease, noting that

screening is currently recommended only for

select current and former smokers, yet there

are a variety of risk factors associated with

lung cancer, including exposure to radon gas,

secondhand smoke and air pollution as well

as genetic factors and sometimes the causes

of lung cancer are unknown.

“To ultimately defeat lung cancer, we need

to address all risk factors and continue to

invest in lung cancer research funding,” said

Ryan. “Since 2014, the Lung Association’s

investment in lung cancer research has

increased by 160 percent, and we’re going to

continue pushing for more research, advancements

and awareness until lung cancer is a

thing of the past.”

Visit Lung.org/lung-cancer to learn more

about lung cancer, share your experiences

with the disease and support lung cancer

research.

The Great American Smoke-Out

November 15, 2018

90% of ex-smokers quit smoking cold turkey.

Hypnosis is proven to be an effective technique

to assist cold turkey.

Contact Sherry Rhynard,

Integrative Life, and Stress Management

Free 30-minute consultation

through November 30.

sherryrhyard.com/quit-smoking/

802-272-2736 | 136 N. Main St, Barre

www.facebook.com/vtworld.news

• • •

Vermont Mutual Executives Honored in

Surprise Boss’s Day Ceremony

It is not unusual for company executives at Vermont Mutual

Insurance Group to have their hands in multiple areas of the

business, so expectedly it can be quite a challenge to keep anything

hidden from them...but that is precisely what employees

managed to do in recognition of National Boss’s Day.

Unbeknownst to company executives, Vermont Mutual

employees gathered together to present them with a large framed

card signed by all employees and a special Leadership Award

commemorating the event. During the ceremony several

employees got up to speak on behalf of their departments to

express their gratitude for the expert and inclusive leadership of

Vermont Mutual’s executive team.

Senior Executive Assistant, Paula Clark, employed with the

company for nearly 30 years, noted “Their adventurous and fun

leadership style has a way of making us all feel that even though

things change here...we can count on them to make it an easier

transition for those changes.” Clark continued “They make work

interesting and above all, they guide us with their passion for the

growth and success of Vermont Mutual.”

Company President and CEO, Dan Bridge, surprised and

touched by the gesture, remarked “In all of the years we’ve been

working in this industry, I think it’s safe to say that this is one of

the most unexpected and meaningful experiences we’ve been a

part of.” Speaking on behalf of the executives, Bridge added

“We wish to thank every one of our employees for this thoughtful

show of appreciation, it means a lot to us all.”

National Boss Day was first officially proclaimed in 1962 and

is recognized every October 16.

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Happy Veterans Day

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November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 5


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Maj. Gen. Thomas W. Geary to Speak at

Norwich University Veterans Day Observance

Norwich University will observe Veterans

Day by conducting a Corps of Cadets review

in honor of all veterans, past and present. The

reviewing officer and guest speaker is Major

General Thomas W. Geary, U.S. Air Force,

Norwich Class of 1988.

Veterans, the public, and those currently

serving in the Armed Forces of the United

States are cordially invited to attend the

Veterans Day Observance on the Upper

Parade Ground at Norwich University on

Friday, November 9, 2018, at 3:15 p.m.

The ceremony will include cannon fire in

the Roll of Wars, a wreath laying, firing of

three rifle volleys, and the playing of Echo

Taps.

Major General Geary’s remarks will touch

upon the themes of veterans who have served

in peacetime and war, including their unwavering

courage and commitment to the nation.

He will also address challenges facing our

veterans, including health issues, homelessness

and combat trauma, such as PTSD. And,

he will recall the history of Veterans Day, as

2018 marks the Centennial of the Armistice

ending World War I.

Just prior to the ceremony, Norwich

University faculty members will hold free and

open to the public the Norwich Panel on

Armistice Day Centennial from 1 – 2:30 p.m.

in Mack Hall Auditorium. As the world gathers

to commemorate the centennial of

Armistice Day, please join Norwich faculty

for a panel discussion on the First World War,

its conclusion, and the legacy it left behind.

Panelists include: Rowly Brucken, Professor

of History; Reina Pennington, Charles A.

Dana Professor of History; and Lea Williams,

Chair of the Department of English and

Communications.

Veterans Day ceremony speaker Geary

serves as the Defense Intelligence Agency’s

Director for Operations. In this role, he manages

and oversees the Directorate’s worldwide

intelligence collection and counterintelligence

analysis and operations. Geary serves as the

Director’s principal advisor on all Human

Intelligence (HUMINT) and

Counterintelligence (Cl) issues and executes

the responsibilities of the Defense HUMINT

Manager and Cl Manager on the Director’s

behalf.

Veterans to Share Powerful Stories of Military

Service with Community on Nov. 10

Nine veterans and their family members

will share stories of military service with the

community during a compelling full-length

theater work, The Telling Project, at Chandler

Center for the Arts on Veterans Day weekend,

Saturday evening, November 10.

The Telling Project - a national non-profit

organization based in Austin, Texas – works

to deepen understanding and connection

between American veterans, military families,

and their civilian communities through

live stage productions in which veterans and

their family members theatrically recount

their own unique experiences of service. The

upcoming Chandler production of The Telling

Project is one of more than 60 such productions

offered in communities large and small

nationwide since 2008.

These Telling Project productions are

effectively breaking down stereotypes and

creating necessary conversations at a community

level concerning concepts of war, the

military, service, citizenship, and community,”

says Chandler Executive Director Tom

Ayres. “In a time of such pervasive, bitter

division in our country, it is more important

than ever that we gather together through the

vehicle of the arts for this vital and necessary

dialog.”

In early April of this year, Max Reyneard,

an oral historian and award-winning playwright

with The Telling Project national

organization, visited Chandler to interview

nine area veterans and military family members

about their experiences of service and its

impact on their lives. Transcripts of those

interviews – each of which was approximately

90 minutes long – were then woven

into the evening-length, storytelling theater

event that will become Chandler’s own presentation

of The Telling Project, unique to the

veterans and communities of central Vermont.

Chandler’s presentation of The Telling

Project features a cast that spans the branches

of U.S. military service and wars from

Vietnam through the present day conflicts in

Iraq and Afghanistan. Cast members include

Vietnam and Vietnam-era veterans Peter

Nowlan, Dave Peirce, Lori Peirce, and Ron

Wold, Sr. from Randolph, and Vermont State

Senator Mark McDonald from Williamstown.

• • •

He has commanded at the squadron, group,

wing and joint levels, and throughout his

career, has held a variety of leadership positions

in various major commands, combatant

commands - including the Director of

Intelligence for U.S. Southern Command, the

Defense Intelligence Agency and the National

Security Agency, as well as being deployed to

Afghanistan serving on the senior staff of

Headquarters International Security

Assistance Force and U.S. Forces Afghanistan.

Prior to his current assignment, Geary served

as the Deputy Director for Strategic

Integration, Headquarters Defense

Intelligence Agency, Washington, D.C.

Geary was commissioned in 1988 as a

distinguished graduate of the Air Force

ROTC program at Norwich University. After

commissioning, he served in the missile

operations career field as Minuteman Ill

Intercontinental Ballistic Missile Combat

Crew Commander and instructor before transitioning

to the intelligence career field.

An open reception will follow the outdoor

ceremony in the foyer of Jackman Hall.

The uniform for this special event is the

Service Class A uniform. Please plan on cold

weather and dress accordingly.

Amy Engsholmen of Albany, Vermont, is a

Marine veteran from the Gulf War era. Rachel

Putney of Randolph, Title IX coordinator at

Norwich University, and Wayne Goulet of

Waterbury, a business instructor at the

Randolph Technical Career Center, are veterans

of the contemporary conflicts in the

Middle East. Ramsey Papp of Randolph, the

wife of West Point graduate and longtime

Vermont Army National Guard member

Michael Papp, rounds out the cast. Charlie

McMeekin, the longtime theater teacher at

Randolph Union High School and The Sharon

Academy, is the director. McMeekin also

served for many years as the director of

Chandler’s annual Fourth of July Summer

Musical.

Ayres first heard about The Telling Project

one year ago at an annual gathering of arts

presenters called Idea Swap, presented by the

New England Foundation for the Arts

(NEFA). Collaborating with two other performing

arts venues in the region - Catamount

Arts in St. Johnsbury and the Redfern Center

for the Arts at Keene State College in New

Hampshire – Chandler obtained a grant from

NEFA to underwrite a portion of the cost of

presenting The Telling Project at each of the

three venues. (Catamount will mount its own,

local production of The Telling Project this

winter, while the Redfern Center at Keene

State will do the same in the spring of 2019.)

In addition to the NEFA support, subsequent

grant and sponsorship support has also been

garnered from the Vermont Arts Council, the

Walter Cerf Community Fund of the Vermont

Community Foundation, and Kinney Pike

Insurance.

The generous funding support that this

project has received is enabling Chandler to

offer the broadest possible access to this performance

for our entire community,” notes

Ayres. “Tickets for The Telling Project are

steeply discounted through a buy-one-getone-free

option and tickets for veterans and

students are further discounted.”

For tickets and more information about

The Telling Project at Chandler Center for the

Arts on Saturday, November 10, at 7:30 pm,

visit chandler-arts.org or call the Chandler

Box Office at (802) 728-6464.


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of the end of World War I. Congress passed a resolution in 1926

for an annual observance, and Nov. 11 became a national holiday

beginning in 1938. Unlike Memorial Day, Veterans Day pays tribute to

all American veterans— living or dead—but especially gives thanks

to living veterans who served their country honorably during war

or peacetime.

VETERANS TODAY

The military men and women who serve and protect the

U.S. come from all walks of life; they are parents, children,

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the veteran population of the United States:

- 16.1 million living veterans served during at least one war.

- 5.2 million veterans served in peacetime.

- 2 million veterans are women.

- 7 million veterans served during the Vietnam War.

- 5.5 million veterans served during the Persian Gulf War.

- Of the 16 million Americans who served during

World War II, about 558,000 are still alive.

-2 million veterans served during the Korean War.

-6 million veterans served in peacetime.

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Chester John Clark

Chester John Clark, 74, a longtime

resident of Williamston passed away

on October 16, 2018 at the University

of Vermont Medical Center in

Burlington. His loving family had

been with him at his bedside.

Born in Newbury on March 7,

1944, he was the son of Herman and

Evelyn (Bailey) Clark. He attended

elementary school in Groton and graduated from Groton

High School in 1962.

On August 7, 1965, he married Laura Perkins. They

first lived in East Barre before making their home in

Williamstown.

John retired from the State of Vermont as a vocational

and rehabilitation counselor after forty-one years

of employment.

Growing up he especially enjoyed participating in 4H

activities. As an adult he enjoyed being outdoors, gardening,

building, hunting and fishing; as well as being

an assistant coach for both the Green Mountain Little

League and the Barre Youth Sports Association

Basketball program. For a time served as president of

the Barre Town Thunder Chickens Snowmobile Club.

John attended the East Barre Congregational Church

where he held a board position and oversaw the Easter

breakfast and enjoyed helping on the church’s chicken

pie suppers. He was a member of the American Legion

Post 10 of Barre.

He is survived by his wife of fifty-three years, Laura

Clark of Williamstown; his son, Chad of Woburn, MA;

and sisters, Lucille Winsor and her husband, Nate of

Lyndonville, Priscilla Sherburne and her husband, Dick

of Newbury, VT and Judy Vedder and her husband, John

of Shrewsbury, MA; also, many nieces and nephews.

His funeral service was held on Saturday, October 20,

2018 at 1:00 p.m. in the East Barre Congregational

Church. Calling hours were held on Friday from 4:00 to

6:00 p.m.

In lieu of flowers memorial contributions in his name

may be made to the U.V.M. Medical Center Dialysis -

Berlin at 130 Fisher Road, Berlin, VT 05602 or the

Central Vermont Home Health and Hospice, 600

Granger Road, Barre, VT 05641.

The Hooker and Whitcomb Funeral Home, 7

Academy Street, Barre was in charge of the arrangements.

For memorial guestbook please visit www.hookerwhitcomb.com.

Susan Kent

It is with heavy hearts that we share the news that

Susan Kent, formerly of Montpelier, passed away on

October 23rd after a courageous battle with cancer.

Susan was a graduate of the Montpelier High School

class of 1980 and continued her education at the

University of California. She then went on to earn her

law degree at the University of Miami.

Susan’s passions were animals and helping less fortunate

people. She generously volunteered her time at

numerous organizations her whole life. She was known

for her quick wit as well as a kind heart, and will be

missed by all.

Susan is survived by her mother, Karen Wilkerson,

her sisters Diana Estes, Jennifer Pontello, and Elizabeth

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page 8 The WORLD November 7, 2018

Moriarty, her brother Bryan Kent and her step-mom

Wendy Kent.

Barbara Beverina Olich

Barbara Beverina Olich passed away

peacefully at the Woodridge Nursing

Home on Saturday, October 27,

2018.

Barbara was born and spent her

youth in Germany. Following her

marriage to Romolo Beverina in

1949, she immigrated to the United

States and started her family life in

Vermont. They made their home in

Montpelier.

Barbara was predeceased by her husband Romolo;

her mother, Hedwig; her father, Paul; her brother

George; and her sister, Hedel.

In June of 1999, Barbara married Harvey Olich. They

spent several years together greatly enjoying each other

and life. Harvey passed away in March of this year. As

a couple, they spent their last year together at Woodridge

Nursing Home. The wonderful staff were like family

and their kind care was greatly appreciated.

Barbara was an avid bingo player. She played several

times a week and continued to play while at Woodridge.

Barbara is survived by her daughters; Dorothea

Moran and her husband Lance, Anita Allen and her

husband Steve, Linda Moran and her husband Jeff, and

Joanne Bilodeau and her husband Mike; a sister, Maria;

step son in law, Gary Olich and his wife Claire; five

grandchildren; four great grandchildren; 2 nephews and

a niece.

Barbara will be buried in a private ceremony at a later

date.

Those wishing to express online condolences may do

so at www.guareandsons.com.

Memorial contributions may be made to the

Woodridge Nursing Home, activities fund, P.O. Box

550, Barre, VT 05641.

DAVID LAWRENCE ARMSTRONG, 72,

died on Oct. 25, 2018. Dave was born in Grand

Rapids, MI, to Lawrence C. Armstrong and

Anne M. Glovack. The eldest of three sons,

Dave lived a life full of adventure, stories and

lots of laughter. Dave was raised in Lowell, MI.

He attended Ferris State University in Big

Rapids, MI, graduating in 1969 with a degree in pharmacy.

The highlight of his working life was the time spent as a

small-town pharmacist in Carson City, MI, where he was able

to know his clients on a personal level. This allowed him to

provide excellent care, but also gave him the opportunity to

engage in jokes, banter and fun not possible in larger stores.

He knew everyone in town and everyone knew him. In the

early-1970s, he became a commercial hot air balloon pilot

who was not known for gentle landings, but as someone who

would “make a firm commitment to the ground.” He married

Sally Daab in 1975 and together, they raised two wonderful

children and began a 43-year adventure that led them to VT.

He loved to fish even when they weren’t biting and enjoyed

watching the Mountaineers baseball games even when they

weren’t winning. He laughed easily and often and always

looked for the humor in any situation. He was a true lover of

life! He will be greatly missed by his wife, Sally; his daughter,

Jennifer Armstrong and her former husband, Josh Rollins, of

Barre; and his son, Jeremy and his wife, Jenna Aube, of

Charlotte. Dave is survived by his two brothers Blair

Armstrong (Georgie), of Lowell, MI, and Mark Armstrong, of

Holland, MI. Papa Dave will be missed especially by his five

grandchildren whom he adored; as well as many nieces and

nephews. A celebration of Dave’s life will be held at The

Unitarian Church of Montpelier, 130 Main Street, Montpelier,

Vermont, on Nov. 13 at 10AM.

ABBOTT CARSON COMBES III,

died on Oct. 29, 2018. Abbott

Combes was born in 1920 and grew up in

Elmhurst, Queens, NY, the son of Dr. Abbott C.

Combes Jr. and Gladys Ewing Combes. He

studied at Exeter Academy before attending

Dartmouth College. He graduated in 1941,

joined the Army, served in the Field Artillery in Panama, and

as Captain, taught military science and tactics in Chicago.

Abbott married Mary Hamlin in Chicago in 1943. Following

World War II, the two settled in Berkshire County, first in

Sheffield, then West Stockbridge, and Pittsfield in 1954. In

1948, Abbott founded Pittsfield Dalton Home Supply on

Dalton Avenue in Pittsfield. Following a semi-retirement in

1970, he became a real estate broker and partner in Berkshire

Garden and Gift Center. In 2015, he moved to Northfield, VT.

He was known for his gentlemanly manners, proper decorum,

sense of humor, strong opinions, fondness of Cuba Libres and

impromptu recitations of Robert Service ballads. Abbott

Combes leaves behind his son, Richard and daughter-in-law

Holly, of Spartanburg, SC; daughter Sally and son-in-law

Mike Leahey, of Montpelier, VT; daughters-in-law Alice

Combes and Connie Combes; grandchildren; great-grandchildren;

and several nieces and nephews.

GLORIA JOYCE HOFFER CRAFTS, 90,

passed away on Oct. 21, 2018. Gloria was born

Aug. 6, 1928, in White Plains, NY, the daughter

of the late Erik and Cecil (Harris) Hoffer.

During her first marriage, she became a selftaught

wonder of many talents, from motherhood

to the community. Gloria appreciated

antiques, learning how to refinish, stain, paint and stencil

furniture. She revived The Fremont, NH, Historical Society,

while living there. She was the best cook in the world, especially

the apple pies and spaghetti sauce, pea soup and sauerkraut

not so much. She was also an accomplished gardener,

superb seamstress, knitter and creator of gorgeous braided

rugs, one truly large. Gloria is survived by her four children

Susan Drury Buckley, formerly of Brentwood, NH, presently

of Brunswick, GA, Janet Drury Grenier, of Randolph Center,

VT, Alan Drury, of Northwood, NH, and Peter Drury, of South

Royalton, VT; along with six grandchildren, eight greatgrandchildren;

and three sisters Gladys Miller, Eleanor Parian

and Myrna Minardi.

G. BRUCE DUNBAR, 66, passed away on

Oct. 29, 2018. Born in Burlington on July 17,

1952, he was the son of the late Gerald L. and

Agnes I. (Hoffman) Dunbar. Bruce was previously

married to Debra (Maynard) Dunbar for

32 years. He was predeceased by his loving

companion of nine years, Madeleine “Lili”

Howes, on July 30, 2012. Bruce attended Harwood Union

High School in Duxbury and as a young man, worked several

years as a carpenter. He later was employed by Property

Management. In the late-’80s, he started his own business of

trash removal, mowing, plowing and property management.

Bruce is fondly remembered as a wonderful husband, father

and companion. He was an avid hunter and fisherman. Bruce

is survived by his sons Walter Dunbar and his companion,

Mary Warner, of Roxbury, Jason Dunbar and his companion,

Cheryl Bernard, of Waitsfield; two grandchildren; two greatgrandchildren;

five sisters Doris Audet, of Northfield, Lorraine

Barlow, of FL, Sheila Stoodley, of Perkinsville, Jane Welcome,

of Colchester, Valerie Angolano, of Shelburne; a brother,

Bernard Dunbar, of Sheffield; as well as nieces, nephews and

extended family.

LYNN A. HART, 72, died Oct. 18, 2018. He was

born May 5, 1946, in Northfield, the son of

Raymond and Nina (Davis) Hart. He graduated from

Spaulding High School in Barre. Mr. Hart enlisted in the U.S.

Army and served in Vietnam. He was employed at the

Veterans Administration Hospital in White River Junction

until his retirement. He enjoyed Corvette automobiles, driving

his own across country. He also enjoyed music and playing

guitar. Survivors include a sister, Donna Fisher, of Erie, PA,

13 nieces and nephews.

ELAINE C. HINCKLEY died on Oct. 28,

2018. She was born in White River Junction on

July 9, 1929, the daughter of Floyd and Adrienne

(Minard) Coutermarsh. She graduated from

Springfield High School in 1947. In her 20s,

Elaine lived and worked in Manhattan. In 1957,

she married Gerald A. Hinckley, of West

Rutland. The family moved around frequently before settling

in Poultney in 1965. Elaine began working as a teller at the

Proctor Trust Co. in Poultney. In 1979, they moved to

Williamstown. Elaine worked in the classified department at

The Times Argus until retirement. Upon the death of her husband

in 2011, Elaine returned to Poultney and lived with her

daughter and son-in-law until she moved to the Meadows in

2015. Elaine was an accomplished seamstress, an excellent

cook and baker. Elaine was a modest and quiet individual with

a surprisingly sharp wit. She is survived by her children and

their spouses David & Karen Hinckley, of Redlands, CA,

Jeffrey & Diana King, of Poultney, Russell & Denise

Goodwin, of Barre; two sisters Barbara Parker & Shirley

Coutermarsh, of Springfield; and two grandchildren.

VIRGINIA “GINNY” LAFERRIERE, 90,

passed away on Oct. 27, 2018. Born in Lyndon,

Vermont, on Dec. 22, 1927, she was the daughter

of the late Earl and Rose (Denoville) Baird.

Ginny was a graduate of Lyndon Institute,

Brightlook Nursing School in St. Johnsbury and

Goddard College in Plainfield. She was

employed as an RN at Brightlook Hospital and Barre City

Hospital. In 1970, she joined the Thompson School of

Nursing as an LPN clinical instructor working at Central

Vermont Hospital until her retirement in 1992. On Sept. 6,

1948, she married Gilbert Laferriere in St. Elizabeth’s

Catholic Church in Lyndonville. They moved to Barre in

1951. She enjoyed over 66 years of marriage until Gilly’s

passing in 2014. Ginny loved Harvey’s Lake, where she spent

time with family and friends for over 50 years. She enjoyed

traveling and spending winters in warm weather. She is survived

by one son, Bill Laferriere and his wife, Deb, of Barre;

one daughter-in-law, Claire Laferriere, of Hyde Park, NY;

four grandchildren; four great-granddaughters; and one greatgrandson.

She is survived by her sister, Marilyn Drew, two

sisters-in-law, as well as many nieces and nephews. son,

Ronald Laferriere; and one grandson, Jason Laferriere. There

are no calling hours. A Mass of Christian Burial and celebration

of her life will be held on Oct. 31, at 11AM in St.

Monica’s Catholic Church.

MARILYN ROBERTS MOREY, 86, passed away Oct. 29,

2018. Marilyn was born in Montpelier, on Aug. 11, 1932. She

graduated from Montpelier High School in the class of 1950.

She then worked for Sprague Electric for many years. Marilyn

worked for the North End Deli for a few years, and was affectionately

known as “Bump and Run.” Marilyn was married to

Sydney Nelson Sr. He predeceased her. She later married

Arthur Morey in 1972. Marilyn will be lovingly remembered

by her family and dear friends as always having a smile for

each and every one of them. Family and friends were her

delight, especially spending time with her grandchildren. She

is survived by her daughter, Sharon Martin and her husband,

Dan, of Calais, VT; her brother, Earl Roberts and his wife,

Janne (Breer) Roberts, of CT; her beloved grandchildren; her

daughter-in-law, Catherine Nelson; and many nieces and

nephews.

HWF_World2colx5.indd 5

11/20/10 10:03:13 AM


• Acupressure

• Quantum Touch

• Myofascial Releasea

• Cranial Therapy

• Deep Tissue

• Reflexology

• Relaxation

• Reiki

• Polarity Therapy

• Sound & Rock Therapy

• IET

• Pregnancy Massage

Tricia Altenau

AIA Massage Therapies

by appointment on Go Rendezvous.com

aiamassage22 or triciaaltenau@gmail.com

www.aiamassage.com 249-0955/223-3955

at Sylvias Spatique

127 Berlin St, Montpelier

On Saturday, October 20th, the Berlin Volunteer Fire Department hosted a Memorial Dedication and Recognition Service at the Berlin

Four Corners Station.

Berlin Volunteer Fire Department Memorial

Dedication Service on Oct. 20

On Saturday, October 20th, the Berlin Volunteer Fire

Department (BVFD) hosted a Memorial Dedication and

Recognition Service at the Berlin Four Corners Station. The

service featured the reading of the members’ names on, and

dedication of, the Memorial Plaques located on the front of

the station, as well as performances by the Blue Cross

Singers, Norwich University Pipes and Drums, and Bugle

Corps. It brought together current and former Fire Service

members of all ages, local dignitaries, and family and friends

to honor and pay tribute to members of the Berlin Volunteer

Fire Department who have passed away. These members were

instrumental in making the department what it has become

today, from the construction of the Four Corners Station to the

creation of the Ladies’ Auxiliary, to having pride in serving

their community and sacrificing the way they were all so willingly

to do.

It was an honor to have Christopher Herrick, Deputy

• • •

Commissioner of Public Safety, and Peter Lynch, Chief of

Training for the Vermont Fire Academy, in attendance at the

service, as well as Berlin Select Board and BVFD Board of

Directors member Jeremy Hanson. More importantly, it was a

blessing to have the many family members and friends of the

honorees in attendance, and to hear the stories of their loved

ones and what being a member of the BVFD meant to them.

Their service to the community of Berlin can never be repaid,

and Chief Jeremie Dufresne and the current leadership and

members of the BVFD are eternally grateful.

Thank you to community businesses Shaw’s, Price

Chopper, the Wayside Restaurant, Applebee’s, Simply Subs

and Delicate Decadence, as well as members of the First

Congregational Church of Berlin, town residents and BVFD

members and families who contributed to the luncheon following

the ceremony. It was a wonderful event enjoyed by all.

HAVE YOU LEFT YOUR JOB? RETIRED? RETIRING?

If so, you may have a variety of options available

to you. We can educate you on your options

so you can make an informed decision.

We have the experience to help you make

the most of your retirement assets.

Give us a call today.

PLAN • INVEST • PROTECT

The Benefit Shop

Yvonne M. Liguori

15 Cottage St., Barre 479-4309

963 Paine Turnpike North, Unit 3-G

Berlin, VT 05602

Closed for Renovations

(802)371-5011

The CVMC Auxiliary Bene-Fit Shop will be closed

October 29th Yvonne.liguori@voyafa.com

through November 6th.

New Shop Hours

We will reopen Wednesday, November 7th with new shop hours:

Investment adviser representative and registered representative of, and securities and investment

35695645_0520D advisory services offered through Voya Financial Advisors, Inc. (member SIPC).

Wednesday through Friday 10am-4pm

Saturday 9am-2pm.

Come check out our new look and shop for the holidays!

We look forward to seeing you soon, and thank you for

your patronage.

NEW ITEMS

DAILY~SHOP OFTEN!

15 Cottage St., Barre • 479-4309

Shop Hours:

Wednesday through Friday 10am-4pm

Saturday 9am-1pm

We Need Winterwear

Especially Kids' Coats & Boots

★ SHOP OFTEN ★

We Change Our Displays Often

~ THIS AD SPONSORED BY~

VERMONT MUTUAL

INSURANCE GROUP

89 State St., Montpelier

A four- ton granite bench memorial commemorating the 100th anniversary of the 1918 Spanish Flu Epidemic that killed between 50 and

100 million people worldwide was unveiled on October 26th at the Hope Center in Barre. This project was started five years ago by Brian

Zecchinelli (co-owner of the Wayside and a grandson to a victim of that epidemic) who was able to enlist the help of the Rock of Ages

crratin t build the iressive eflectin Bench. eranent ehibit f ecchinelli’s research n the anish lu is n at

the Vermont Granite Museum on

Applications Open for VSECU’s $23,000

Member-Directed We Care 2 Giving Program

VSECU is announcing the annual launch of We Care 2, a

member-directed giving program through which $23,000 in

donations are distributed to Vermont non-profit organizations.

Now through November 30, VSECU, a not for profit credit

union for everybody who lives or works in Vermont, is

accepting applications from Vermont-based non-profit organizations

that make a positive and direct impact on issues of

food, shelter, heat, financial education, or the environment.

Qualifying applications will be presented on the VSECU

website and social media platforms, where community members

will have an opportunity to comment, offer testimony,

and endorse the work of their favorite organization.

“Through We Care 2, VSECU members have the opportunity

to engage directly on social media with the organizations

they would like to support with financial donations,” said

Simeon Chapin, director of community and social development

at VSECU. “Because we partner with the finalists to

provide as much information about their work as possible,

members can make informed decisions and learn about the

incredible efforts being made throughout the state to improve

the lives of Vermonters.

The Giving Committee will select five finalists, which will

be announced in January and placed on the 2019 Annual

Elections ballot. VSECU members will vote for the organization

they would like to fund. We Care 2 funds will be distributed

based on the percentage of votes received so that every

vote cast by a credit union member will have equal financial

• • •

value.

Past recipients include Blue Star Mothers of Vermont,

Charter House Coalition, Community Harvest of Central

Vermont, Mercy Connections, and Prevent Child Abuse

Vermont.

“Mercy Connections was grateful to receive funds from

VSECU’s We Care 2 Program,” said Lisa Falcone, executive

director of Mercy Connections. “Thanks to the generosity of

the members, this investment helped people access our programs

and acquire skills that support their dreams and plans

for greater stability: reduced debt, increased financial literacy,

increased confidence and motivation, earnings, and a much

needed sense of belonging and community. Thank you for

caring and promoting social and economic justice.”

Linda Johnson, executive director of Prevent Child Abuse

Vermont, said, “We Care 2 had a major impact on our ability

to help Vermont families in 2018. We were able to provide

food for almost 50 Nurturing Parenting Programs we hold

each year, which bring participant families together for a

nutritious meal. We appreciate how much VSECU members

support the work we do every day to create stronger and

healthier communities here in Vermont.”

Non-profit organizations that positively impact Vermonters’

access to food, shelter, heat, financial education, or a healthy

environment can apply for We Care 2 funding through

November 30 at vsecu.com/wecare2.

1. What is the oldest operating commercial airline ..

Delta, Qantas, KLM Royal Dutch, or British Airways?

2. True or False: It’s illegal to feed pigeons in New

York City?

3. n wc .. state can o n te taest manmae

structure in North America .. New York, Washington,

Illinois, North Dakota?

Answers included with other puzzle answers

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 9


Route 5, Lyndonville, VT

Mon. thru Fri. 9-5, Sat. 9-3, Sun. Closed

1-800-439-5996

296 Meadow St., Littleton, NH

4584 U.S. Rte. 5, Newport, VT

PUZZLES ON PAGE 26 & 28

CRYPTO QUIP

GO FIGURE

SUDOKU

KAKURO

STICKLERS

EVEN EXCHANGE

MAGIC MAZE

Answers to this week’s

UNRAVEL THE TRAVEL

1. KLM Royal Dutch .. founded in 1919

2. False, but it is illegal in San Francisco

3. North Dakota .. at 2,063 feet the KVLY

antenna in Blanchard is the tallest in North

America

FEAR KNOT

SUPER CROSSWORD

page 10 The WORLD November 7, 2018

Kellogg-Hubbard

Library News

Montpelier

News, “Fake News,” and Democracy in America

Wednesday, November 7 at 7 pm.

“Fake news” has now entered America’s lexicon and political

life. How is the explosion of misinformation changing the

nation? How can journalists fight back? Mark Potok, former

editor of the Southern Poverty Law Center’s Intelligence

Report, considers the role of a serious free press in a postindustrial

democracy. Sponsored by the Vermont Humanities

Council and hosted by Kellogg-Hubbard Library. Location:

Unitarian Church, 130 Main Street, Montpelier.

Sustaining Yourself in the Age of #MeToo:

A Self-Care Expressive Arts Workshop for Women of All Ages.

Saturdays, November 10 & 17 10 am-12:30 pm

Facilitated by Cheryl Conner & Laurie McMillan. #MeToo has

pushed the national dialogue about sexual violence to the forefront,

and raises more questions than answers about the changing

roles and relationships of women and men. Join us for a

workshop using writing, music and art to express and share

thoughts and feelings in a supportive group setting about how

we women can find our place in today’s world. Ages 16 and up.

Twin Valley Senior Center

4583 US Route 2, E. Montpelier, VT

802-223-3322

twinvalleyseniors@myfairpoint.net

Recipes and Remembrances Cookbook

The new TVSC Cookbook has arrived! Get your copy now!

Stock up for Christmas gifts, birthdays and other holiday gifts.

344 recipes from as far cooks as far back as the 1830’s plus

some new ones, too. Only $ 10.50 which benefits TVSA. To

purchase a copy, please call the Center at 802-223-3322 or

email twinvalleyseniors@myfairpoint.net. If paying by check,

please note “Cookbook” in the memo line.

Seniors Thanksgiving Dinner

Come to the Twin Valley Senior Center’s Thanksgiving Dinner

on November 19th, at 12:15 PM. The public is welcome. Please

RSVP to 802-223-3322 or email: twinvalleyseniors@fairpoint.

net. We look forward to hearing from you!

Veterans Day Dinner

Come to the Veterans Day Dinner at the Twin Valley Senior

Center on November 12th. The arrival time is between 11:30

AM to 12:00 PM. Dinner will be served at 12:30 PM. Veterans

are our guests. All others a $ 5.00 donation is requested. Please

RSVP to 802-223-3322 or email: twinvalleyseniors@fairpoint.

net. We look forward to your coming to our celebration!

Young at Heart Singers

Come and enjoy a concert at the Twin Valley Senior Center by

the Young at Heart Singers. The concert is on November 16th

from 1 PM to 2 PM. The public is welcome!

Barre Area Senior Center

131 S. Main St. #4, Barre • 479-9512

Mondays

Seniors in Motion: 9:30-10:30. Cardio and strength exercises:

Only $30 for 12 sessions for members; nonmembers, $6.

Coffee Cafe: 10:45. Join Nancy and the group for Coffee, Tea,

Snack and engaging conversation

Pitch: 1:00. Join our Pitch group for fun and friendship

Yoga w/Katie: 4-5. This class is appropriate for all levels. Mats

provided. Please register - $30 members ($5 per class) /$36 for

non-members.

Tuesdays

Bone Builders: 8:30-9:30. This program from Tufts University

focuses on prevention against bone deterioration and may help

increase bone density and muscle strength; improve balance,

flexibility and energy; and increase social connections and

reduced isolation. Free.

Tuesday Lunch: 12:00 *reservations must be made by 9am

Monday mornings

November 13th – Chicken Pot Pie, Side Salad (back by popular

demand!!), November 20th – Soup & Salad Bar! – Chili, Corn

Chowder, Vegetable Soup plus serve yourself Salad Bar.

Knitting Group: 1PM. This is a Volunteer Drop In Group, led by

Diane DesBois. We will be working on scarves for the Christmas

Tree. All are welcome, beginners to advanced. Casual, laid back

atmosphere and a time to enjoy a cup of coffee or tea and knit,

crochet and socialize.

Tai Chi w/Diane: 2:15-3:15. Through Nov. 13th This class

resumes where it left off in the spring by reviewing movements

1-12. You will learn three new movements. Please register - Free

Tai Chi w/Bernadette: 4-5PM. Please register – Free for members/$3.00

non-members.

Wednesdays

Seniors in Motion: 9:30-10:30. Cardio and strength exercises;

Only $30 for 12 sessions for members; nonmembers, $6 a session.

Mah Jongg: 10AM. Join the Mah Jongg group for fun, friendship

and conversation.

Chair Yoga w/Cathy: 11AM. Our focus will be on balance,

breath, posture, flexibility and meditation. No prior experience

needed. Wear comfortable clothing. BASC provides all yoga

equipment needed. FREE (Class will only be held with a minimum

of four participants…so each week you will need to sign up

if planning to attend.)

Square Dancing: 1-3PM. Join in on this fun and exciting class!

No partner needed. Square dancing is not only a good way to

• • •

A Benefit for Kellogg-Hubbard Library at Three Penny

Taproom

Tuesday, November 13 11am-midnight

Three Penny Taproom will be donating 5% of their sales to the

library on November 13. Stop by for some delicious food and

beer from their extensive list of craft brews. A great way to support

KHL!

Vermont Health Connect Updates

Monday, November 19 at 6:30 pm

Molly Waldstein, Outreach and Education Coordinator for

Vermont Health Connect, will present the latest updates for the

2019 Open Enrollment season. Topics include a review of

health insurance basics, an overview of plans offered by

Vermont Health Connect, some strategies for plan selection and

a discussion of new developments in health care for 2019.

Financial assistance will also be discussed.

An Evening at the Library

Don’t miss this year’s library gala, An Evening at the Library,

Saturday, December 1, 2018 at 6:30pm. We are honoring

Vermont Poet Major Jackson with special guest host, Kerrin

McCadden. Celebrate with food, wine, beer and live music with

your friends in our beautifully decorated library. Admission is

$60 per person. For information about our special price for

younger people please email Rachel at rysenechal @ kellogghubbard.org.

All You Can Eat Hunter & Community Breakfast Buffet

Twin Valley Seniors Center is having an All You Can Eat

Hunter & Community Breakfast Buffet on November 10th

between 5:00 AM and 11:00 AM. This buffet is open to all

Hunters and the general public. Twin Valley Senior Center is

located at 4583 US Rt. 2 in East Montpelier. Price: Adults $

8.00/Children 10 and under $ 5.00. Please help us to support the

Meal on Wheels Program by attending the Breakfast Buffet!

Mediation for the Holiday Season

All mediators welcome to join a five-week session of lightly

guided meditations on themes of gratitude, peace love, joy,

solstice/light, and mindfulness on Tuesday evenings in

November and December alt the Twin Valley Senior Center in

East Montpelier. Secular mediation teacher Ginny Sassaman

will lead each session in a warm, supportive non-judging manner.

The classes will be held from 6:00 to 7:00PM Nov 13 &

27, and Dec 4, 11 & 18. Please register with Cecile at csherburn@myfairpoint.net

Classes:The following are all free and take place at Twin Valley

Senior Center, 4583 US Route 2, East Montpelier. Questions?

Call 223-3322 or email: twinvalleyseniors@myfairpoint.net.

Advanced Sun Tai Chi73 Class 1-2 pm. Tuesdays: Beginners

Tai Chi Class: 10-11 am. Thursdays: Beginners Tai Chi Class,

10-11 am; Sun Tai Chi73, 1-2 pm.

Other Activities: You are welcome to join the Cribbage Teams

that play Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at 10 am. If you

don’t know how to play, they will teach you! Pinochle and

Rummy are also played Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at

10:00. For more information, call TVSC at (802)223-3322 or

email: twinvalleyseniors@myfairpoint.net.

Special Supplement in this

SENIOR LIVING

Week’s WORLD pages 19-22

foster new friendships but is also good exercise for your mind

and body. Please register – By Donation.

Woodworking: 3-5PM. This class will be between four to six

weeks depending on the project. We are hoping to build some

outdoor furnishings for our deck area. Sam will guide you

through all phases from concept to completion! Please register as

we are only allowing a maximum of six participants. Free.

Line Dancing: 3:30PM. Come and join us as Cheryl brings back

this very fun & popular class! $5 Please Register.

Thursdays

Bone Builders: 8:30-9:30. This program from Tufts University

focuses on prevention against bone deterioration and may help

increase bone density and muscle strength; improve balance,

flexibility and energy; and increase social connections and

reduced isolation. Free.

Tai Chi w/Bernadette: 10-11AM. This class focuses on developing

balance and flexibility and avoiding debilitating falls. Well

suited for seniors and those with physical limitations. Please

register – Free for members/$3.00 non-members.

Book Club: 1PM. Come and join us! Book Club meets the second

Thursday of each month.

Kindness Rocks: 1PM. An international project that BASC is

proud to be a part of. Paint a rock and place it wherever you like.

One message can change someone’s day, outlook, life! You may

find one or someone may find yours! Please register for this fun

filled class. Free (visit thekindnessrocksproject.com)

Tai Chi Studio w/David: 2-3. Come join the Tai Chi Studio program!

Tai Chi 1 for beginners and Tai Chi 2 for intermediate.

Classes start with TC1 steps followed by TC2 for those needing

reinforcement and instruction. Please Register - Free

Meditation w/Sherry: 4-5PM. Learn more about Sherry at sherryrhynard.com

Members $30/non-members $36 for 5 week session

– Please Register

Fridays

Seniors in Motion: 9:30-10:30AM. Cardio and strength exercises.

$30 for 12 sessions for members; nonmembers, $6 a session.

Writers Block: 10:00-11:30AM. Come join other scriveners to

share your essay, short stories, one-act plays, poems or any other

form worthy of note. Your work will be critiqued in a positive

mode with a supportive audience. Please Register

Movie Night: 4:30PM. Come out every other Friday for dinner

and a movie $5 per person. Call for info on what’s playing!

Events in November

Board Meeting: 6PM. Thursday, Nov.8th

Annual Board Meeting: 1:30PM. Tuesday, Nov.13th

Annual Thanksgiving Dinner: 12PM. Thursday, Nov. 15th –

$12/person *reserve by Nov.13th.

Holiday Indoor Flea Market: 9-3PM. Saturday, Nov. 24th.

continued on next page


Annual Williamstown Pumpkin Show! The school competition, which was judged by two awesome judges, George and Dashka

Kurjanowicz (Barre Town) included Williamstown, Northfield, Orange/Washington, Spaulding and St Monica-St Michael Schools, and the

winner this year was NORTHFIELD with honorable mention going to St Monica-St Michael School! Best carving prizes were awarded to

1st place: Isabella Boudreau (silly face), 2nd place: Mary Reardon (grimacing face), 3rd place: Charlotte Kellett and Bitty Lasner (tree).

Best children’s carving - Gretchen Mier (butterfly).

Applications Now Open for 2019 Goddard College /

PEN North American Centers Scholarship

Goddard College is pleased to announce that applications North American Scholarship will receive a one-time $2,000

are open for a $10,000 scholarship that will provide creative MFA Goddard Engaged Artist Award. In addition, all PEN

writers from anywhere in North America a pathway to earning members who are admitted to the BFA in Creative Program

a master’s degree in creative writing.

will receive a one-time $1,000 BFA Goddard Engaged Artist

The Goddard/PEN North American Scholarship, now in its Award.

third year, is the result of a partnership between Goddard’s Rob Spillman, PEN America Membership Committee

low-residency MFA in Creative Writing Program and PEN Chair, said, “PEN America is proud to be a partner on this

America, PEN Canada, and PEN Mexico, which together scholarship. It’s a wonderful opportunity for our members to

comprise the North American branches of PEN International, pursue their creative goals and hone their craft in an environment

that recognizes the importance of standing in solidarity

the world’s preeminent literary organization.

PEN members, who range from prominent published with threatened writers around the world and the need to

authors to student members, share the same commitment to advocate for the liberties that make free expression and great

literary activism and excellence that defines the Goddard

literature possible.”

MFA in Creative Writing Program. Members of any of these

Faculty and friends of Goddard College make this award

PEN Centers are eligible for Goddard’s new scholarship.

possible. “Several Goddard faculty members are PEN members,”

Georgiou said, “and have been active in PEN’s cam-

Applicants for the Goddard MFA in Creative Writing entering

in either the spring or the fall semester in 2019 are eligible

paigns to defend free expression and to promote emerging

to apply for this scholarship. The application deadlines for the

spring semester are Nov. 15 (VT residencies) and Dec. 1 (WA

literary talent from diverse and underserved communities. We

residencies). The application deadline for the fall semester for

conceived the Goddard/PEN North America Scholarship to

2019 scholarship candidates in either program location is recognize the values that Goddard and PEN share and to

1st Qtr Full Moon Last Qtr New Moon

March 1, 2019.

reduce the financial barrier that too often prevents even the

Jan 1 21:24 Jan 8 17:25 Jan 16 21:17

“We selected PEN’s North Jan American 24 17:20 Centers Jan as our 31 08:27 partners

for this scholarship because Feb 23 PEN’s 03:09 mission of Mar champion-

The recipient of the 2018 Goddard/PEN North American

most committed writers from continuing their education.”

Feb 7 10:54 Feb 15 16:05

1 19:51 Mar 9 06:20 Mar 17 09:12

ing free speech and the rights Mar of 24 writers 11:35 is profoundly Mar 31 aligned Scholarship was Steven Dunn, author of the novels Potted

08:37 Apr 8 03:18 Apr 15 21:57

with Goddard College’s progressive Apr 22 13:49 educational Apr mission,” 29 20:58 Meat May 7 (Tarpaulin 22:09 Sky May Press, 15 07:48 2016) and water & power

said Elena Georgiou, director May of 21 the 23:49 Goddard MFA May in Creative 29 10:20 (Tarpaulin Jun 6 14:32 Sky Press, Jun 2018) 13 and 15:43 a Professional Member of

Writing Program. “At Goddard Jun 20 we 06:51 highly value Jun the 28 work 00:53 of PEN Jul America, 6 03:51 now in Jul his 12 second 22:48 year of Goddard’s MFA

socially engaged writers, and Jul therefore, 19 15:52 offering Jul the 27 opportunity

to any PEN member is Aug thrilling 18 03:49 to us.” Aug 26 07:56 Center Sep 2 22:37 USA Scholars Sep include 9 14:01Nicole Emma Meistrich

16:21 in Aug Creative 4 14:18 Writing Aug Program. 11 05:58Previous Goddard/PEN

PEN members who are Sep admitted 16 19:15 to the MFA Sep in Creative 2 22:53 (2018) Oct 2 and 05:45 Erik Rodgers Oct 8 (2017). 23:47 For more information,

Writing Program but who Oct do not 16 14:02 receive the Goddard/PEN

Oct 24 12:45 visit Oct goddard.edu.

31 11:40 Nov 7 11:02

Nov 15 09:54 Nov 23 00:39 Nov 29 19:19 Dec 7 02:20

Dec 15 06:20 Dec 22 12:49 • • • Dec 29 04:34

• • •

“Celebrating Our Ancestral Roots”: 8th Annual

Agricultural Literacy Week Features Traditions in Farming

The Northeast Organic Farming Association of Vermont

(NOFA-VT), along with the Vermont Department of Libraries

and the Vermont Agency of Agriculture, Food & Markets,

announces the 8th annual Agricultural Literacy Week,

November 10th through the 17th, 2018. The week-long celebration

occurs across the state to inform and educate people

about the economic and cultural importance of farms in

Vermont communities.

“Vermont Agricultural Literacy Week brings farmers and

community together to honor the working agricultural landscape,”

said Abbie Nelson, the director of food systems education

at NOFA-VT. “The variety of events for this year’s

theme of Ancestral Roots appeals to both children and adults.

The events will be fun, educational, and a fantastic way to

sprout new connections with our agricultural roots.”

For this year’s Agricultural Literacy Week, NOFA-VT is

proud to present “Celebrating Our Ancestral Roots”. The

theme focuses on the history, traditional practices, and contributions

of native agriculture in Vermont. Four main events,

listed below, will feature renowned Abenaki storytellers: sharing

aspects of their agricultural heritage at public libraries

around the state.

The week’s opening event is being held at the Vermont

Historical Society Museum, in Montpelier on Tuesday,

November 13th, 6:00 to 7:30 p.m, featuring a new exhibit

called, “Seeds of Renewal,” curated by Dr. Fred Wiseman, an

Abenaki ethno-botanist. Dr. Wiseman and Chief Donald

Stevens will speak about the project as well as share Abenaki

stories and song. Light refreshments will be available. This

event is free and open to the public.

The magic of Agricultural Literacy Week is that it engenders

new connections in the community,” said Joy Worland, a

librarian who hosts events. “It inspires exploration of ideas

beyond traditional library programming. It’s also super fun!”

NOFA-VT invites partners to present an evening of storytelling

during Agricultural Literacy Week in their communities.

For assistance in hosting an event, please contact Misse

Axelrod, NOFA-VT Farm to Community Mentor, at dmisse@

hotmail.com or call (802) 279-1548.

Brian Redmond, Jericho resident and son of Mark and Jennifer

Redmond, attained the rank of Eagle Scout on October 25,2018. His

grandparents, Mark and Dorothy Redmond in Montpelier, and Lee

and Marilyn Wallace in East Montpelier, are very proud of his

achievement!

Writers’ Wertfrei

“Writers’ Wertfrei” is a gathering of folks who are interested

in meeting on a regular basis to share what they have written in

a non-judgmental, value-free atmosphere. (Wertfrei comes

from the German Wertfreiheit which means value free, nonjudgmental.)

Meeting once a month, this gathering is open to all, whether

you are a published author or fledgling. From the Good Naked

Writing Workshops with author Joni Cole that the library has

hosted over the past year, has emerged an interested group of

writers who want to continue to share and explore writing on a

deeper level. You are encouraged to bring 3-5 pages of material

to share and receive feedback from others.

Facilitated by Judi Byron, the library’s Adult Program

Coordinator, the group will build on the energy, enthusiasm,

and encouragement that sharing one’s work with others brings.

November 17th, from 10-noon. The group will take a break

for the holiday season and resume in the New Year. For more

information and to register call 244-7036 or email judi@waterburypubliclibrary.com.

NOVEMBER 2018

Full Beaver Moon: For both the colonists and the Algonquin

tribes, this was the time to set beaver traps before the

swamps froze, to ensure a supply of warm winter furs. This

full Moon was also called the Frost Moon.

New Moon Nov 7 11:02

1st Quarter Nov 15 09:54

Full Moon Nov 23 00:39

3rd Quarter Nov 29 19:19

Sat, November 10 Marine Corps Birthday

Sun, November 11 Veterans Day

Tue, November 13 World Kindness Day

Wed, November 14 Pickle Day

Wed, November 14 World Diabetes Day

Thu, November 15 America Recycles Day

Fri, November 16 Fast Food Day

Sat, November 17 National Adoption Day

Sun, November 18 Mickey Mouse Birthday

Wed, November 21 The Prophet Muhammad’s Birthday

Thu, November 22 Thanksgiving Day

Thu, November 22 National Day of Mourning

Fri, November 23 Black Friday

Sat, November 24

Sun, November 25

• • •

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We are currently accepting items for our indoor sale. If you need

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Edward Jones Financial Presentation. 1:30PM. Tues. Nov 27th.

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U.S. Sen. Bernard Sanders

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Burlington, VT 05401

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“Light out of the Darkness”

To The Editor,

As a long time Central Vermont elder who occasionally

suffers from the doom and gloom of the current political divisions

in our state, nation and world, I like to grab hold of any

shards of light that penetrate this darkness. For me, one of

these light giving institutions is our Montpelier Senior

Activity Center (MSAC) located at 58 Barre Street in

Montpelier, the former Saint Michael’s High School building,

which together with its staff, volunteers and dedicated members

provides a haven from the dark and the cold which soon

will surround all of Central Vermont.

And there is an even better reason to celebrate MSAC’s

existence! On what I used to call Armistice Day, now Veterans

Day,

Monday, November 12th, from 3 to 6:30 PM, a spectacular

OPEN HOUSE is planned to introduce ALL Central

Vermonters to our activities, trips, special programs, talks and

opportunities for veterans and others to volunteer and participate

in programs. (The center will be closed on Monday prior

to 3:00 PM ) Free refreshments, entertainment by Allison

Mann and Colin McCaffrey, tours of the facility and our large

collection of DVD’s will be featured along with class demonstrations

of arts, music and movement. We are totally accessible

for anyone with disabilities and feature classes such as

“chair yoga” for folks unable to fully participate in more

strenuous exercises. We have scholarships available for those

unable to pay our small fees, serve lunch time meals and provide

Meals on Wheels through our FEAST program with

donations and very dedicated volunteer drivers and servers

If you are already over 50, or even over 80 as I am, or rapidly

approaching 50, come find out what you have been missing

or can soon be looking forward to or for which you may

want to make donations in the name of a family member or

loved one. All Vermonters of all ages are welcome to join us

GUEST OPINION

Tribal Wars

By Joe Benning, State Senator, Caledonia District

in this special yearly celebration.

For more information or to see a schedule of events, call

223-2518 during business hours or check out the MSAC web

site at:msac@montpelier-vt.org.

Happy stick season to all as we make our own light in the

darkness!

Mary Alice Bisbee

Member, Montpelier Senior Activity Center

Montpelier,VT

Please Join Us for Our Annual

Veterans Day Ceremony

To the Editor,

It was at the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month 100

years ago in 1918 that World War I, “the war to end all wars,”

ended. It is with honor that we as a nation stand together every

year on November 11th to recognize the women and men who

fought for freedom and for what they believe in; you and me.

President Wilson proclaimed November 11th as Armistice

Day and in his 1919 speech he stated, “To us in America, the

reflections of Armistice Day will be filled with solemn pride

in the heroism of those who died in the country’s service and

with gratitude for the victory, both because of the thing from

which it has freed us and because of the opportunity it has

given America to show her sympathy with peace and justice in

the councils of the nations…”

Our Veterans have given us a gift that will keep on giving

each day as we as a nation are provided the opportunity to

grow and flourish in all aspects of life. To many around the

world we are the guiding light of hope. So, I ask you, why is

it that we celebrate our Veterans just one day a year?

Challenge yourself to acknowledge the sacrifices of our

armed forces not only on the 100th anniversary of WWI but

every day in November. Let’s make November Veteran’s

Appreciation Month! Here at the White River Junction VA

Medical Center and at all community based outpatient clinics

throughout Vermont and New Hampshire, we treat every day

as if it were Veterans Day because that is what our Veterans

have earned and deserve. Take the time to thank a Veteran.

Please join us on Sunday, November 11, 2018 at 1:00pm for

our annual Veterans Day Ceremony in the Yasinski Research

continued on next page

In the late 1960’s our country was torn apart. Protesters

marching for basic civil rights met brutal resistance from

police. Rioters looted and burned inner city businesses.

Young people speaking out for change rebelled against traditions

that comforted their elders. The White House called for

law and order while students were gunned down by National

Guard troops at Kent State. Good leaders were assassinated

and cult followers murdered Hollywood elite. Crowds ran

from tear gas canisters here in America while American soldiers

piled up in body bags in Vietnam. All this mayhem was

a daily feature on a still-relatively-new social medium called

“television” that brought it directly into our homes. They were

turbulent times.

My father and I lived through those times as polar opposites.

Close-cropped hair slicked back, creased black dress

pants and white shirt were his standard wear as he settled into

his recliner after a day of work. He was committed to his

government “right or wrong.” He believed his settled, familiar

way of life was under attack by crazed out hippies on drugs.

Shoulder length hair, parted in the middle, I’d hunker down in

my bedroom in bell bottomed pants and tie-dyed shirt, blaring

my stereo system and guitar over the shouts of “Turn it

down!” from other family members. I constantly questioned

accepted norms, always seeking to press the envelope to bring

about change. Each of us considered the other’s camp as a

crowd of ignorant idiots as we partitioned ourselves into our

respective tribes.

If all this sounds vaguely familiar, well, it should. Our

country is once again divided into tribes that have no tolerance

for each other. A new social medium, the internet, competes

with television to bring hate, bigotry, distrust and fear to

the fore. Far too many seek comfort within the tribe that

thinks like they do. A misguided few use whipped up rhetoric

to justify violence.

And it’s not just at the national level. Here in Vermont we

have also divided ourselves into intolerant tribes as the political

campaign season reaches fever pitch. It does not matter

who started it, or who does it worse than whom, or what party

you believe will preserve Vermont or put it in the wastebasket.

We’ve walled ourselves into tribes that have forgotten how to

conduct civil discourse.

But there is hope. History shows we have it in our power to

provide ourselves relief. In July of 1969, at the height of what

we then all thought was surely the end of time, a spaceship

approached the moon with some very brave Americans

aboard. My father and I set aside our differences to sit together

with the family, glued for days to a fuzzy black and white

image that united us as Americans like nothing else ever had.

From launch pad to splashdown, we found a common reason

for civility.

We who were alive at that time need to assure those lamenting

current events that America will survive these times and

likely come out stronger when we find a common objective.

Despite any faults it may have, America remains a beacon of

hope for the rest of the world. We Vermonters are uniquely

positioned to demonstrate that civility is still a noble concept.

Those with different opinions, religions or skin color are not

the devil incarnate, they are our neighbors. Let’s move

beyond these tribal wars and remember with pride that we are

still the only country that put a man on the moon.

GUEST OPINION

State Treasurer Urges Federal EPA and Highway Safety Administrators

to Reconsider Rollback of Vehicle Emission Standards

Vermont State Treasurer Beth Pearce and a group of

city and state treasurers and comptrollers last week

sent a letter to the U.S. Environmental Protection

Agency (EPA) and National Highway Traffic Safety

Administration (NHTSA) in opposition to a federal proposal

to weaken light truck and car emission standards that protect

our environment from damaging greenhouse gas emissions

and pollutants. Treasurer Pearce noted that any attempt to roll

back the standards could impose costs on consumers and

negatively impact the U.S. automotive industry.

“Climate change poses risks to the U.S. economy and to

state and local governments and their investments,” said

Treasurer Pearce. “We should all oppose weakening fleet

efficiency and greenhouse gas emission standards for light

trucks and cars. These environmental safeguards were recently

strengthened and are part of a broader strategy to reduce

harmful pollutants and greenhouse gas emissions. The EPA

and NHTSA need to withdraw their proposal and allow current

emission standards to remain in place.”

U.S fuel economy standards date back to the mid-1970s.

The NHTSA oversees the corporate average fuel economy

standards (CAFE) which dictates how far vehicles must be

able to travel on a single gallon of fuel. Recent updates to

CAFE and vehicle greenhouse gas emission standards were

developed to manage fossil fuel use and mitigate the harmful

• • •

environmental and public health impacts of climate change.

The EPA’s and NHTSA’s proposed rule announced on August

2, 2018 would weaken existing regulations.

Six state treasurers and comptrollers and one city comptroller

joined Treasurer Pearce as signatories on the letter to federal

administrators. Cosigners include finance leaders from

New York City and the states of California, Connecticut,

Illinois, Maryland, New York, and Rhode Island.

In their letter, Treasurer Pearce and colleagues noted the

financial, environmental and public health risks that an overhaul

of existing CAFE standards could cause: “Based on

evidence presented in the review materials for the proposed

regulation and the compelling research cited above, the proposed

rule would impose additional costs on consumers,

increase emissions of GHG and other pollutants, and reduce

the competitiveness of the U.S. auto industry.”

The EPA and NHTSA’s comment period for the proposed

CAFE change closed October 26, 2018. A federal decision is

expected in the near-term.

“We cannot allow federal inaction to change our resolve to

address climate related risk. The Treasurer’s Office will continue

to work with our peers in other states as we seek to

address our shared climate change challenge,” Treasurer

Pearce concluded.


The Central VT Chamber Supports Policies that...

By William D. Moore,

President & CEO

The midterm election has taken

place. Congratulations to all of

the successful candidates for

elective office. Our thanks to those

unsuccessful candidates who ran and

put forth an agenda in the public arena.

Raising issues of concern in an open and respectful dialogue

is an inherent beauty of our pluralistic society.

As we look at the new make-up of the General Assembly,

the Central Vermont Chamber of Commerce is concerned

about the potential that the “law of unintended consequences”

can have as it applies to legislation that will be considered in

2019.

The Central Vermont Chamber recognizes that government

has a responsibility to support and protect all citizens. The

Chamber is cognizant of the fact that government has a direct

role to play in creating a climate that is conducive to growing

the economy.

In order to create a climate that encourages business expansion

and responsible growth, The Chamber supports efforts to

grow our state that recognize the inherent beauty and culture

that is Vermont.

We believe that enactment of legislation reflective of The

Chamber’s public policy positions will help to promote economic

development, business growth and expansion and lead

to good, high paying jobs for all Vermonters. The following

are The Chamber’s positions on a variety of issues that affect

all of us, not just the business community.

Budget and taxes - The Central VT Chamber supports

policies that: Promote economic growth; do not disproportionately

burden the business community or one business

sector; limit state government growth to no more than the

historic rates of annual inflation; reduce corporate taxes to

encourage private sector growth; rely exclusively on property

taxes to fund local government; oppose the imposition or

expansion of Local Option Taxes.

Health Care Reform - The Central VT Chamber supports

policies that: Maintain and expand personal choice and

responsibility regarding health care costs; bring transparency

to health care pricing; promote efficiency throughout

Vermont’s health care system

Energy - The Central VT Chamber supports policies that:

Encourage reliable and affordable electricity and fuels for

heating and transportation; ensure rates that are competitive

Tariffs Are Our Future. And Our Past.

media are a corporate monopoly. They have the

same point of view. The two parties are two factions

of the business party.”-Noam Chomsky

The

Republicans and Democrats, Fox Business and CNN –

they are all in agreement that Free Trade is good for the

country.

They are all wrong. They know they are wrong. They are

all being paid by the same billionaires to defend Free Trade

and scare you about Tariffs.

The truth is transparently clear: Tariffs are good for the

American worker. They have been since Day 1.

The Revolution was fought in part so Americans could

control their own trade policy. Great Britain was dumping

manufactured goods on the colonists and suppressing

American industry.

The Tariff Act of 1789 – signed by President Washington

- was the second bill signed by the US Congress. It placed a

5% tariff on imported goods. The miracle of American industrialization

had begun.

As usual, tariffs worked their magic: protecting domestic

industry, improving the job security of workers, and providing

easy government funding without taxation. By 1820, tariffs

on most imports was 40% and Washington DC was running

on tariff revenue.

During the first 150 years of US history, protectionist tariffs

helped create the largest and most self-sufficient industrial

machine in the world. And it helped organized labor grab

a share of power, too, since capitalists couldn’t just move

their factories to the third world and export cheap goods back

to us.

“Give us a protective tariff and we will have the greatest

nation on earth,” Abraham Lincoln predicted. “The abandonment

of the protective policy of the American government

must produce want and ruin among our people.”

Mr. Lincoln was right. Twenty-five years ago, the leaders

of both parties chose to abandon our history and the welfare

their constituencies. Protectionism was tossed aside in favor

of a bold new experiment in Free Trade.

Only Free Trade is just a clever propaganda term. There is

nothing free or fair about it. Free Trade is intentionally

Letters continued from previous page

and Conference Center (building 44) on our White River

Junction campus. The ceremony will start at the Veteran

Memorial under the National Ensign with the laying of the

wreath before proceeding inside.

• • •

• • •

• • •

and are cognizant of the cost to businesses of all sizes; encourage

energy conservation and use of renewables without shifting

costs; support local control over siting renewable energy

sources

Permitting/Act 250 Reform - The Central VT Chamber

supports policies that: Simplify and streamline the permitting

process; create a permit process that is timely, more predictable

and less subjective; reduce the numbers of appeals, and

reimburse the prevailing party for direct and indirect costs;

Transportation - The Central VT Chamber supports policies

that: Recognize that many forms of VT transportation

infrastructure are vital to the Vermont economy; support the

use of transportation funds exclusively for transportation projects;

ensure that the transportation fund is supported by all

modes of motorized transportation; expand private sector reliance

to deliver transportation projects more efficiently;

Support creative ways to leverage federal funds to ensure that

needed projects get completed; maintain private sector access

to transportation projects; align Vermont transportation policies

so that they are competitive with neighboring states.

Education and Funding - The Central VT Chamber supports

policies that: Return Vermont per-pupil spending to no

more than 130% of the national average; reduce property

taxes by increasing the pupil-to-teacher ratio; provide students

with the option of attending any elementary or secondary

school; promote efficiencies through consolidation

Employer/Business Mandates - The Central VT Chamber

supports policies that: Hold businesses and employer mandates

to a minimum; Avoid additional paperwork and reports

that consume precious time and resources; Encourage business

expansion and job creation.

Employment and Labor - The Central VT Chamber supports

policies that: Enable employers to maintain a safe and

productive working environment; support the rights of individuals

to work without being compelled to join a union or

compelled to pay for any part of the cost of union representation;

Provide equal pay for equal work; support visa programs

that encourage temporary workers to legally seek employment

in the United States; we encourage the members of the

Vermont General Assembly to consider these positions when

issues are before them.

If you are interested in these positions, we encourage you

to express those concerns to your elected legislators. More

information about The Chamber’s views on legislative initiatives

can be obtained by calling me at 802-229-5711, or by

contacting me via email at Bill@centralvt.com.

stacked against the American worker.

Without sensible tariffs, other countries have a built-in

advantage. Other countries pay their workers less, have

lower corporate taxes, have fewer environmental standards to

comply with, and have weaker currencies than the US dollar.

The movement of factories from the US to Asia and

Mexico was not an honest mistake; it was the inevitable

result of Free Trade agreements and the grand design of our

globalist overlords. The only beneficiaries of these agreements

were the stockholders and CEOs of multi-national

companies.

Free Trade snuffed out the positive power of private sector

unions. Free Trade left our once self-sufficient nation dangerously

dependent on other countries for our basic material

needs. Worst of all, Free Trade pushed millions of non-college-educated

workers from the comfortable middle class

into economic degradation and debt.

And what did blue collar America get in return? Dollar

Stores full of Chinese junk, the TV show “Hoarders,” and

piles of Amazon boxes full of empty dreams.

The Free Trade experiment in globalist evil is nearly at an

end. Free Trade remains popular with the leaders of both parties,

but increasingly unpopular with the both the populist

Left and the populist Right.

The billionaire oligarchs who run our country want an

honest debate about pretty much any issue except Free Trade.

That’s because they know that the truth about protectionism

is unavoidable. It protects workers and hurts Wall Street.

Our past is tariffs. And our future is tariffs.

I know that we are all grateful for those who laid their lives

on the line for us, so let’s ALL tell them ‘thank you’.

Sincerely,

Dr. Brett Rusch

Acting White River Junction VA Medical Center Director

Buying Antiques & Older Items

Moving? Settling An Estate? Downsizing?

Wanted: Older Mixing Bowls, Pottery, China, Glass, Vases,

Candlesticks, Sterling, Coins, Costume Jewelry, Toys, Jugs,

Crocks, Cast Iron, Canning Jars & Bottles, Lamps, Prints,

Paintings, Knick-Knacks, Holiday Decorations, etc., etc.

Full House Or Estate Buys, Cleanouts

802-563-2204 • 802-595-3632 CELL

Call Rich Aronson before a Tag Sale

PUBLIC

NOTICE

BULLETIN

BOARD

STORAGE

AUCTION

D&H STORAGE

70 Olde Freight Way

Northfield, VT 05663

802-485-8548

Sat., Nov. 10

10:00AM

Unit #1

Samantha Jenkins

STATE OF VERMONT

SUPERIOR COURT

Washington Unit

PROBATE DIVISION

Docket No. 498-8-18 Wnpr

RE: ESTATE OF

LORRAINE BRISLIN

LATE OF:

BARRE, VT

Notice To Creditors

To the creditors of the Estate of

Lorraine Brislin, late of Barre,

Vermont.

I have been appointed a personal

representative of the above-named

estate. All creditors having claims

against the estate must present their

claims in writing within four (4)

months of the date of publication

of this notice. The claim must be

presented to me at the address listed

below with a copy filed with the

register of the Probate Court. The

claim will be forever barred if it is

not presented as described above

within the four (4) month deadline.

Dated: 10/29/18

Signed: Betty Candon, Executor

Address:

c/o Adrian A. Otterman, Esq.

Otterman and Allen, P.C.

P.O. Box 473

Barre, VT 05641

Name of Publication: The WORLD

Publication Date: November 7, 2018

Address of Probate Court:

Washington Unit Probate Court

65 State Street

Montpelier, VT 05602

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE

2319 US Route 2, Moretown, Vermont

By virtue and in execution of the Power of Sale contained

in a certain Mortgage given by JPR Glassworks, Inc. to

SIGCO, LLC, dated July 30, 2015 and recorded in Book

108, Page 160 of the Town of Moretown Land Records, of

which Mortgage SIGCO, LLC is the present holder;

Also pursuant to the Stipulated Judgment and Decree

of Foreclosure by Judicial Sale entered by the Vermont

Superior Court, Washington Civil Division on September

19, 2018, in the case entitled SIGCO, LLC v. JPR

Glassworks, Inc., et al., Docket No. 387-6-17 Wncv, the

following notice of sale is hereby given:

TIME AND PLACE OF PUBLIC SALE: For breach of

the conditions of and for the purpose of foreclosing said

Mortgage, and also for the purpose of effectuating the

Stipulated Judgment and Decree of Foreclosure by Judicial

Sale, the property described in said Mortgage will be sold

in its entirety at Public Auction on November 16, 2018 at

11:00 am at the property address of 2319 US Route 2 in

Moretown, Vermont.

REAL PROPERTY DESCRIPTION: The property being

sold is all and the same lands and premises described in

said Mortgage, to wit: Being a parcel of land containing one

(1) acre, more or less, with improvements thereon, known

and numbered as 2319 US Route 2 in Moretown, Vermont,,

and being all and the same lands and premises conveyed to

JPR Glassworks, Inc. d/b/a Glassworks by Warranty Deed

of Robert M. Raymond and Pat Raymond dated January 6,

1997 and recorded in Volume 56 at Pages 560-562 of the

Town of Moretown Land Records.

TERMS: At the time of the auction, the highest bidder will

be required to pay a deposit of $10,000.00 in certified funds

or by bank treasurer’s check, to be held as a non-refundable

deposit. Within 7 days of the date of the auction, the highest

bidder will be further required to pay in certified funds or

bank treasurer’s check an additional deposit to make the

total deposit equal to 10% of the auction bid. The highest

bidder will also be required to sign a no contingency,

AS-IS, WHERE-IS purchase and sale agreement at the

conclusion of the auction. The sale is subject to all liens,

encumbrances, and taxes, if any, which take precedence

over the mortgages recorded against the property and held

by Union Bank and SIGCO, LLC.

RIGHT TO REDEEM: The mortgagor JPR Glassworks,

Inc. is entitled to redeem the premises at any time prior to

the sale by paying the full amount due under the Mortgage,

including the costs and expenses of the sale.

Other terms to be announced at the sale. Inquiries may be

made with Thomas Hirchak Company, 1878 Cadys Falls

Road, Morrisville, Vermont 05661. Telephone 802-888-

4662.

Dated at Burlington, Vermont this 8th day of October,

2018.

Renee L. Mobbs, Esq.

Attorney for SIGCO, LLC

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 13


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QUEEN SET

Locally Owned & Operated • Mon -Fri 10-6, Sat 10-4

97 US Rt. 302 Barre-Montpelier Rd • 802-479-0671

BIRTH

ANNOUNCEMENTS

The following birth announcements were submitted by Gifford Medical Center

on October 28, 2018. Any questions or concerns should be addressed directly to Gifford.

Gifford Medical Center

A girl, Gemma Gianna Prucha, was born October 10 to

Makayla Pennoyer and Matthew Prucha of Randolph.

November 15, 2018

Send cards to:

c/o Rufus & Nancy

Royce

P.O. Box 152

Chelsea, VT 05038

~No Gifts, Please~

60 th Wedding Anniversary

Card Shower

for Dick & Ginny Campbell

Happy

Anniversary

Forget Me Not Flowers & Gifts and The WORLD would like to help you wish

a special couple a Happy Anniversary. Just send their name, address & wedding

anniversary date. Each week we publish the names, plus we’ll have a

monthly winner for a 1/2 dozen wrapped red roses at Forget Me Not Flowers

& Gifts, 171 N. Main Street, Barre. No obligation, nothing to buy. Just send

anniversary names two (2) weeks prior to anniversary date, to: The WORLD,

c/o HAPPY ANNIVERSARY, 403 U.S. Rt. 302 - Berlin, Barre, VT 05641. Please

provide name, address & phone number for prize notification.

Forget Me Not

Flowers & Gifts

171 N. Main St., Barre • 476-6700

Mon.-Fri. 9-6 | Sat. 9-1

We belong to the Flower Shop Network!

www.forgetmenotflowers.barre.com

Please Send Us Your November & December Anniversaries

And Be Automatically Registered To Win A 1/2 Dozen Wrapped,

Red Roses From Forget Me Not Flowers & Gifts

NOVEMBER 7

ANNE & MIKE MEACHAM, WILLIAMSTOWN, 3 YEARS

FORGET ME NOT FLOWERS & GIFTS

“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 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___________________________________

page 14 The WORLD November 7, 2018

Mayor Lucas Herring of Barre presents a Proclamation for American

Indians Heritage month for November. Janet Taylor American

Indians Committee chairman of The Rebeckah Hastings Chapter,

Daughter of the American Revolution.

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Text or Call

Whoever said being

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For help call

Circle of Parents TM

1-800-CHILDREN

1-800-244-5373

Happy Birthday!

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.

NOVEMBER 2

Dawn Stocker, 78, Montpelier

NOVEMBER 5

Baylee Lambert, 21, Northfield

NOVEMBER 8

Cynthia Ambrosini, 69, Barre

Connie Laplant, 52, Northfield

NOVEMBER 9

Audrey Bullock, 70, Middlesex

Lori Garrison, 47?, South Barre

Matthew Kew, 30, Barre

Classifi ed

Deadline Is

MONDAY

Before 10AM

NOVEMBER 11

Audrey Jones, 16, Barre

NOVEMBER 12

Renee Weston, 27

NOVEMBER 13

James C. Chase Jr, 51, Williamstown

This Week’s Cake Winner:

On NOVEMBER 13,

MICHAEL STIGLIANI

of RANDOLPH CENTER

will be 90 YEARS OLD!!

CAKE WINNER: Please call Price Chopper (Berlin, VT)

at 479-9078 and ask for the Bakery Department

by Thursday, November 8th 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__________________________________

Yablonowski Family of Morrisville

Wins Award in The Fresh Air

Fund’s Annual Photo Contest

Morrisville residents, the Yablonowskis, participated in The

Fresh Air Fund’s Friendly Towns Program this past summer

and were among the winners of the 2018 Photo Contest! All

winners were selected from the hundreds of photos submitted

by volunteer host families along the East Coast and Southern

Canada. The photos capture the fun-filled experiences our

volunteer host families shared with Fresh Air children this

past summer. Categories include “Backyard Fun,”

“Friendship,” “New Experiences,” “Exploring Nature,”

“Swimming,” “The Beach” and “Ice Cream.”

The photo was selected as a winner in the “Exploring

Nature” category, and features Fresh Air child, Austin (9),

enjoying a bike ride with his host brother, Finlan, in

Morrisville, VT.

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. To learn more about hosting a Fresh Air child next

summer, please contact Laura Kalp at 802-498-5740 or visit

The Fresh Air Fund at www.freshair.org.

SAMBEL’S! SAMBEL’S!

Book Your Holiday Parties

and Other Special Occasions

Sambel’s Catering 249-7758

ARIES (March 21 to April 19)

Keep your feelings to yourself as

you work through an awkward

circumstance. Complaining is

useless, and also unwise since

your words could come back to haunt you.

TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A sudden flash of Bovine

practicality shows you how you might be able to turn your

artistic pursuits into a profitable venture. A spouse or partner

offers some sage advice.

GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Be prepared with several

“Plan Bs” that you might have to use as backups just in

case you encounter some troublesome complications with

your carefully constructed schedule.

CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You might think you’ll

never have a free moment again with the demands of the

workplace piling on. Cheer up. The pressure eases as holiday

time nears. An old friend brings good news.

LEO (July 23 to August 22) Your Leonine pride might

make it difficult to offer an apology to a co-worker you

unintentionally offended. But a quick and sincere “I’m

sorry” could prevent problems down the line.

VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) This is a good time

to tackle those backed-up chores that have kept you from

moving into other, potentially more worthwhile projects. A

personal matter needs your attention.

LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) You usually have no

problem rushing to the defense of someone you perceive

as being treated unjustly. But perceptions could be deceiving

this week. Check the facts before you act.

SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Before you point

fingers at who might be to blame for the unexpected

change in your plans, take a few moments to reflect on

how this turn of events might be a blessing in disguise.

SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) You seek

out advice in the first part of the week. But be careful not

to let counsel from others overshadow your own sense of

perception. Things become clearer by the week’s end.

CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) The trusted

colleagues you relied on earlier continue to offer support

with your project. But you take more control, and by the

week’s end, you should be in full command.

AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Rely on your

practical side while exploring investment possibilities.

Caution is still your watchword in these matters. Your

social life takes a gratifying turn by the week’s end.

PISCES (February 19 to March 20) An already confusing

situation appears to grow murkier during the first part of

the week. But it all starts to clear by the week’s end. Plan

to spend the weekend with someone special.

BORN THIS WEEK: You have a passion for life that

inspires others to follow your example. You could be a

motivational speaker.

(c) 2018 King Features Synd., Inc.


The American Red Cross urges people to share their good

health this holiday season by donating blood or platelets for

patients in need.

A decline in donations occurs from Thanksgiving to New

Year’s Day when donors are busy with holiday activities and

travel. Medical conditions and emergencies that require blood

don’t stop for the holidays.

Patients like 6-year-old Ava King will continue to need

transfusions critical to their care this holiday season. Ava has

Diamond-Blackfan anemia, which impacts her body’s ability

to produce enough red blood cells.

“We are so thankful for blood donors because Ava relies on

blood transfusions every month to stay alive and thrive,” said

Ava’s mother, Tina King. “It’s truly a gift!”

By giving blood or platelets, donors may give patients

more time – and more holidays – with loved ones. Make an

appointment to donate blood or platelets by downloading the

free American Red Cross Blood Donor App, visiting

RedCrossBlood.org or calling 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-

733-2767).

The Red Cross is thanking those who carve out time to give

Central Vermont Chamber of Commerce Partnering with

Area Businesses to Keep Blood on The Shelves

The Central Vermont Chamber of Commerce is joining

forces with area businesses to make sure that blood is always

available whenever and wherever it is needed. They will be

sponsoring a blood drive on Friday, Nov. 9 at the Central

Vermont Chamber offices located at 33 Stewart Rd., in Berlin

from noon to 5 p.m.

“We are so thrilled to be hosting an American Red Cross

blood drive at the Central Vermont Chamber of Commerce,”

said Denise Russo, chair of the Central Vermont Chamber’s

membership committee. “It will be a great event, and we are

excited to be partnering with Kinney Drugs, the Wayside

Restaurant and Froggy 100.9 to help out our neighbors in

Central Vermont.”

Froggy 100.9 personalities will be onsite the day of the

blood drive helping to Stuff-A-Truck with non-perishable

food items to benefit the Salvation Army.

The Red Cross is a volunteer-based organization,” said

Mary Brant, external communications manager for the Red

Cross Northern New England Blood Services Region. “We

depend on volunteer sponsors like the Central Vermont

Chamber of Commerce to host blood drives, and for volunteer

donors to make time to share their good health with

patients in need.”

To make an appointment download the American Red

Cross Blood Donor App; call 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-

Blood Donation Opportunities Nov. 16-39, 2018

• • •

Nov. 21-24 with a long-sleeved T-shirt, while supplies last.

Upcoming Central VT Blood Donation Nov. 16-30

Hardwick:11/20: 12-5:30PM, Knights of Columbus, 206 VT Rte.

14S.

Hyde Park:11/20: 8-1PM, Green Mountain Tech and Career

Center, Green Mountain Tech and Career Center, 738 Vt Rte 15 W

Morrisville:11/16: 11:30-5:30PM, VFW, 28 Pleasant Street.

Barre:11/28: 10AM-3PM, McFarland State Office Building, 5

Perry St.

Montpelier:11/21: 10:30AM-3:30PM, VFW Post 792, 792 Pioneer

St.

Moretown: 11/29: 10:30AM-3:30PM, Harwood Union Middle

School, 458 Vt. Route 100.

• • •

733-2767) or visit RedCrossBlood.org and type in sponsor

code “Chamber.”

Simply download the American Red Cross Blood Donor

App, visit RedCrossBlood.org or call 1-800-RED CROSS

(1-800-733-2767) to make an appointment or for more information.

All blood types are needed to ensure a reliable supply

for patients. A blood donor card or driver’s license or two

other forms of identification are required at check-in.

Individuals who are 17 years of age in most states (16 with

parental consent where allowed by state law), weigh at least

110 pounds and are in generally good health may be eligible

to donate blood. High school students and other donors 18

years of age and younger also have to meet certain height and

weight requirements.

Blood and platelet donors can save time at their next donation

by using RapidPass® to complete their pre-donation

reading and health history questionnaire online, on the day of

their donation, before arriving at the blood drive. To get

started, follow the instructions at RedCrossBlood.org/

RapidPass or use the Blood Donor App.

South Royalton: 11/30: 10AM-3PM, South Royalton High

School, 223 South Windsor St.

Simply download the American Red Cross Blood Donor

App, visit RedCrossBlood.org or call 1-800-RED CROSS

(1-800-733-2767) to make an appointment or for more information.

All blood types are needed to ensure a reliable supply

for patients. A blood donor card or driver’s license or two

other forms of identification are required at check-in.

Individuals who are 17 years of age in most states (16 with

parental consent where allowed by state law), weigh at least

110 pounds and are in generally good health may be eligible

to donate blood. High school students and other donors 18

years of age and younger also have to meet certain height and

weight requirements.

Blood and platelet donors can save time at their next donation

by using RapidPass® to complete their pre-donation

reading and health history questionnaire online, on the day of

their donation, before arriving at the blood drive. To get

started, follow the instructions at RedCrossBlood.org/

RapidPass or use the Blood Donor App.

The Great American Smoke-Out

November 15, 2018

90% of ex-smokers quit smoking cold turkey.

Hypnosis is proven to be an effective technique

to assist cold turkey.

Contact Sherry Rhynard,

Integrative Life, and Stress Management

Free 30-minute consultation

through November 30.

sherryrhyard.com/quit-smoking/

802-272-2736 | 136 N. Main St, Barre

Caring for you...

FREE education and support

UPCOMING WORKSHOP

Chronic Pain

Management

Workshop

A Self-Management Program


reduce pain, manage related


sleeping, and more.

Ladies Ride For Breast Cancer Presents Check

The 5th Annual Ladies Ride for Breast

Cancer was held this year on September 22,

2018. As a result of their most successful

event to date, Sue Walker, Diann Chaloux,

and Lisa Buck were honored to present their

beneficiary Marija Popovic with a check for

6,000.00. As usual, the ladies were blessed

with a beautiful Autumn day for their 75 mile

poker run that included games, a dance party

and prizes for best poker hands. A party at

Gustos followed with a hot meal, Music by TJ

Pumpkin

Muffin

Powers and Jamie O’Keefe, a 50/50 raffle and

a silent auction. Each year a new beneficiary

with needs specifically related to breast cancer

is chosen and every effort is made to celebrate

her and her life. This event is made

possible with the help of many volunteers and

is successful due to the love and support of

many friends and a generous community.

THANK YOU!!! The 6th Annual Ladies Ride

for Breast Cancer will be held next year on

September 21, 2019!

This FREE program offers support and education for people living with chronic

pain for more than 3 to 6 months. It teaches techniques to deal with problems

such as frustration, fatigue, isolation, and poor sleep; exercises to improve


and health care providers about pain.

Fridays, November 9

9:00-11:30 a.m.

Chelsea Public Library

296 Vt. Route 110, Chelsea, VT

Learn more:

www.GiffordHealthCare.org

Class meets for 2 1/2 hours once a


Call 728-7714 to register!

Gifford Health Care


Gifford welcomes Dr. Emilija Florance

Family medicine physician

Dr. Florance’s approach to care is based on developing a partnership

with each of her patients, from newborn to geriatric, and provides a

wide range of care, from chronic disease management to women’s

health. “I enjoy the variety offered by practicing family medicine. Each

day is different and rewarding, whether I am working with a diabetic

patient or with an expectant mother.”

To schedule an appointment call 728-2445 or 224-3200

NOW SEEING PATIENTS IN OUR RANDOLPH & BERLIN CLINIC

Barre

622-0730

DRIVE

UP

B-M Road-Berlin

622-0250

DRIVE

UP

Montpelier

223-0928

DRIVE

UP

Learn more:

www.GiffordHealthCare.org

Gifford Health Care

Caring for you... for life.

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 15


WORLD SPORTS & OUTDOORS

Friends of Coburn Pond Awarded $1,600 Grant from

The New England Grassroots Environmental Fund

The New England Grassroots Environment

Fund has awarded a $1600 one-year grant to

the Friends of Coburn Pond for outreach and

program development. Having protected a

favorite community resource—the six-acre

Coburn Pond swimming hole, also known as

“Trojan,” after Twinfield’s mascot—the

Friends of Coburn Pond seeks to protect public

access in perpetuity.

Friends of Coburn Pond began in 2005 as a

citizen’s action group organized to protect the

well-loved, historic, six-acre swimming hole

on Coburn Road in East Montpelier from

being filled in as constructed wetlands. The

76-acre property that contains Coburn Pond

had been purchased by the Vermont Agency

of Transportation (VTrans) in the 1980s for

the purpose of “wetlands mitigation.” To

“compensate” for wetlands slated to be

destroyed during the expansion of four highway

segments along US Route 2 from Cabot

to Danville, VTrans proposed filling in the

swimming hole and excavating south of the

pond to construct wetlands.

Using the Act 250 legal process, a group of

citizens documented decades of “Existing

Use,” and discovered that the Agency

(VTrans) knew of this use since the time of

purchase. Over an arduous four-year Act 250

process, to which the Town of East Montpelier

Selectboard and Planning Commission were

also parties, an agreement was made to allow

wetlands to be constructed for only one highway

segment south of the Coburn Pond

swimming hole. The water quality of the

pond and its shoreline were to be protected by

Act 250 because of well-documented

“Existing Use” by vigilant members of the

central Vermont community, several environmental

attorneys and other professionals who

offered pro bono consulting services, several

grants from the New England Grassroots

Environmental Fund, the Vermont Natural

Resources Council, and numerous members

of the central Vermont Community who made

donations and continue to support the work to

preserve Coburn Pond for public access in

perpetuity.

“Friends of Coburn Pond” received the

most recent $1,600 GROW grant from the

New England Grassroots Environment Fund

(NEGEF) to help with outreach as they

expand into a new phase of organizational

development.

The excavation and carefully designed

plantings of the constructed wetlands south of

Coburn Pond took about two years, followed

by a five year monitoring period that ended in

the fall of 2017. While Friends of Coburn

Pond awaits the final report from VTrans, the

group is looking for more stakeholder participation

to develop a management plan and

work with the Town of East Montpelier to

conserve the property and protect public

access.

People who use the pond and surrounding

property for swimming, picnics, fishing, dog

walking, horseback riding, winter recreation,

meeting up with friends, and various other

activities are being sought to engage with the

process of planning for the future of the pond

and surrounding property. The next meeting

is scheduled for November 15, 2018 in East

Montpelier. For details, please contact Renée

Carpenter at 454-7303.

The New England Grassroots Environment

Fund (Grassroots Fund) seeks to energize and

nurture long term civic engagement in local

initiatives that create and maintain healthy,

just, safe and environmentally sustainable

communities. To find out more about the

grant-making activities of the New England

Grassroots Environment Fund, visit: www.

grassrootsfund.org.

For more information about Friends of

Coburn Pond, visit: https://www.facebook.com/

groups/121684841230804/?ref=bookmarks.

Vermont’s Rifle Deer Season Starts Saturday, Nov. 10

Hunters are gearing up for the start of

Vermont’s traditionally popular 16-day rifle

deer season that begins Saturday, November

10 and ends Sunday, November 25.

A hunter may take one buck during this

season with at least one antler having two or

more points one inch or longer. A point must

be one inch or longer from base to tip. The

main beam counts as a point, regardless of

length. Spike-antlered deer, mostly yearlings,

are protected during this season.

There are more deer in Vermont than there

have been in recent years with the greatest

numbers of deer found in the southwestern

and northwestern regions of the state,” said

Deer Project Leader Nick Fortin.

Vermont’s regular hunting licenses, including

a November rifle season buck tag and a

late season bear tag (for Nov. 10-18), cost $26

for residents and $100 for nonresidents.

Hunters under 18 years of age get a break at

$8 for residents and $25 for nonresidents.

Licenses are available on Fish & Wildlife’s

web site and from license agents statewide.

Fish & Wildlife urges hunters to wear a

fluorescent orange hat and vest to help maintain

Vermont’s very good hunting season

safety record.

A 2018 Vermont Deer Hunting Guide can

be downloaded from the department’s website

at www.vtfishandwildlife.com. The guide

includes a map of the Wildlife Management

Units (WMUs), season dates, regulations, and

other helpful information.

Hunters who get a deer on opening weekend

of rifle season can help Vermont’s deer

management program by reporting their deer

at one of the biological check stations listed

below that will be staffed from 9:00 a.m. to

7:00 p.m., unless the store closes earlier, on

November 10 and 11: Marty’s Sports &

Gunsmithing – Bennington; Jericho General

Store – Jericho; St. Marie’s – Swanton;

Wright’s Enterprises – Newport; Keith’s

Country Store – Pittsford; R&L Archery –

Barre; Guilford Country Store – Guilford;

Barnie’s Market – Concord; A&B Beverage

unters rearing fr ernt’s traditinally ular

v. - rifle deer seasn are urged t ear

hunter range hats and vests.

– Grand Isle; Singleton’s Store – Cavendish

Biologists are collecting middle incisor

teeth from November season deer in order to

evaluate regional differences in ages of bucks

as well as to help estimate population size,

growth rate, health, and mortality rates. Each

tooth will be cross-sectioned to accurately

determine the deer’s age, and the results will

be posted on the Fish & Wildlife website next

spring.

Hunters who don’t make it to a biological

reporting station are asked to obtain a tooth

envelope from their regular reporting agent.

Write your name, Conservation ID number

and date of kill on it. Remove one of the

middle incisor teeth, being careful to include

the root. Place the tooth in the envelope and

give it to the reporting agent.

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page 16 The WORLD November 7, 2018

HUNTERS!

Chances are your best wildlife friend is the farmer

whose land you’ll e hunting Saturday morning.

Please mind your manners. eave his fences

alone, close the gates and don’t drive onto his

fields. Rememer your great outdoors is nothing

more than his ackyard. e knows every ledge,

odd shaped tree, straight ash and est ucket

hanging maple out there. e watches over his land

day and night, making him one of the est and

cheapest game wardens the State has So think

aout him when you’re uying groceries for camp.

Take some real butter to help out the camp cook,

plenty of aot cheese, and a couple gallons of

ooth rothers milk to get the oys started in the

morning. uy dairy products with local laels and

support the farmers who have een feeding your

uck all summer. e careful and have a good hunt

this Saturday.

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SURVEY REVEALS WILDLIFE HAVE

HIGH RECREATIONAL AND ECONOMIC VALUE

By John Hall

How much are Vermont’s wildlife resources

worth? Most of us would agree you can’t put a

dollar value on them. Many of the memories we

have of wildlife experiences are priceless – a brief

glimpse of a monster buck before it disappears into

the softwoods, a close encounter with a spruce

grouse in the Northeast Kingdom, or coaching a

youngster on their first fishing trip.

Our fish and wildlife are also important to those

of us who live in Vermont because they contribute

greatly to our economy as was revealed in the U.S.

Fish & Wildlife Service’s

most recent “National Survey of Fishing, Hunting

and Wildlife Associated Recreation.” Conducted at

five-year intervals since 1955, these surveys have

become one of the most important sources of

information on fish and wildlife recreation in the

United States by estimating the amount of

recreation and expenditures that can be attributed to

these resources.

The preliminary report on the 2016 National

Survey of Fishing, Hunting, and Wildlife-

Associated Recreation reveals that in 2016, 101.6

million Americans 16 years old and older, 40% of

the U.S. population, enjoyed some form of fishing,

hunting or wildlife-associated recreation. Hunters,

anglers and wildlife watchers are huge contributors

to our nation’s economy with expenditures totaling

$156.3 billion.

That’s significant no matter how you look at it,

and it is sure to make Vermont business owners take

notice and think about the opportunities associated

with these pursuits.

Vermont Travelers’ Service Centers

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November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 17

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Top 10 Video On Demand

1. Hotel Transylvania 3:

Summer Vacation (PG)

2. Skyscraper (PG-13)

3. Sicarao: Day of the Soldado

(R)

4. Jurassic World: Fallen

Kingdom (PG-13) Chris Pratt

5. Solo: A Star Wars Story (PG-

13) Alden Ehrenreich

6. The First Purge (R)

7. Ocean’s 8 (PG-13)

8. Uncle Drew (PG-13)

9. Leave No Trace (PG)

10. Three Identical Strangers

(PG-13) Silvi Alzetta-Reali

Top 10 DVD, Blu-ray Sales

1. Hotel Transylvania 3:

Summer Vacation (PG) Sony

2. Skyscraper (PG-13)

Universal

3. Solo: A Star Wars Story (PG-

13) Disney

4. Jurassic World: Fallen

Kingdom (PG-13) Universal

5. Hocus Pocus (PG) Disney

6. Sicarao: Day of the Soldado

(R) Sony

7. Hotel Transylvania 3-Movie

Collection (PG) Sony

8. Avengers: Infinity War (PG-

13) Disney

9. The First Purge (R) Universal

10. The Nightmare Before

Christmas (PG) Disney

Sources: comScore

(c) 2018 King Features Synd., Inc.

SPEAKING OUT | The WORLD

What is the biggest deer

you ever got?

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page 18 The WORLD November 7, 2018

Shawn - Woodbury

6-point

182 lbs.

DJ - Albany

13-point

Scored 168 lbs.

Sierra - Brookfield

8-point

160 lbs.

Gary - Corinth

10-point

206 lbs.

Brian - Morrisville

8-point

160 lbs.

Henry - N.H.

9-point

220 lbs.

Paul - Washington

8-point

188 lbs.

CONGRATULATIONS TO

CRAIGG BARR

Largest deer reported at R&L Archery

during this year’s archery season:

9-point, 212 lbs.


A SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT TO THE WORLD

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Membership is only $25 for the year,

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SENIOR LIVING | YOUR HOME

Ready to Downsize?

A three-bedroom,

two-bathroom

ranch house with a

sprawling yard makes

sense for families with

kids and a dog and

bikes and extra cars.

For empty-nesters, though,

that big, beautiful house often

just becomes a list of Saturday

morning chores — mowing the

yard, cleaning more bathrooms

than you use on a regular basis

and vacuuming bedrooms that

no one is sleeping in but are

filled up with old belongings

you think about getting rid of

but haven’t.

Retirement offers a good

opportunity to downsize the

house into something more

manageable and less expensive.

Kiplinger talked to experts

about the questions to ask

yourself and priorities to consider

as you’re looking for a

new place.

CONSIDER

WHAT YOU WANT

Do you just want a smaller

space? Or is locating closer to

amenities or in a certain area

your top priority? You may

want to consider a townhouse

or condominium or other

property with a homeowner’s

association to lessen the

amount of upkeep you’re

responsible for. If you want to

spend less on a mortgage, you

may have to compromise on

location or amenities. Knowing

what’s most important will

make shopping easier.

CONSIDER

YOUR TIMELINE

If you’ve been in the same

house for 30 years, you’ve likely

accumulated 30 years of stuff.

Give yourself a reasonable

timeline to pack, purge and

clean your house to get it ready

for sale. You should also look at

the real estate market in your

area and the area to which

you’re relocating. If you hit a

market slump, it could be

worth waiting to see if the

value of your home will

increase. Talk to a Realtor

about what you can reasonably

expect to get for your home

and how much it will cost you

to sell and then buy a new

home.

LOOK INTO ADULT

COMMUNITIES

Active-adult or continuing-care

retirement communities

may be the right step.

© ADOBE STOCK

These offer lots of amenities

and more of a community feel.

CCRCs provide assisted living

and skilled-nursing facilities.

These offer different payment

methods, such as simply paying

for rent and then paying

out-of-pocket for other care as

needed or contracts with an

upfront fee for lifetime care.

Easy Comfort at the

Touch of a Button

Ideal for people

needing help

sitting or standing

Lift Chairs (in stock)

starting

at $699

Did you know?

Retirement can seem like it will never come for young

professionals. But time can be a sieve, and retirement age

can arrive in the blink of an eye. Young adults who have not

planned accordingly for retirement can find themselves

in financial straits at a point in their lives when they want

to kick back and enjoy themselves. Financial experts from

Money, CNN and The Motley Fool advise that financially

solvent people should begin saving aggressively for their retirements

early on. Ideally people should start saving in their

20s when they first leave school and begin their careers. The

sooner one saves, the more time money has to grow. Vanguard

says that the person who saves $4,500 per year over

a career spanning 45 years can reach a goal of having more

than $1 million in savings by the time he or she retires. Compounding

interest and investment matches from employers

can further secure professionals’ financial futures.

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page 20 The WORLD November 7, 2018

Enjoy a fresh cooked meal

every Wednesday evening!

Call for monthly

menu or visit us

on

We also have

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meals, daily!

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SENIOR LIVING | YOUR HEALTH

What to Know About Medicare

Medicare is a federal health insurance plan that working Americans pay into through payroll taxes.

It is a valuable benefit, as most Americans’ health insurance is tied to their jobs, thus leaving a

hole when workers retire, but enrolling in and navigating the program can be a daunting task.

The AARP has a Medicare

Question and Answer Tool to

walk people through the plans

Medicare offers, what health

care coverage you need and

can afford, and the timeline

you should expect as you are

signing up.

BASICS OF MEDICARE

At age 65, Americans are eligible

for Medicare. There are

four parts:

• Part A (hospital): Helps

pay for the cost of hospital

stays and time in short-term

skilled nursing facilities, hospice

and home health services.

• Part B (medical): Helps

pay for doctors, outpatient

and preventive care and certain

medical equipment.

• Part C (Medicare

Advantage): An alternative

coverage option that puts all

your Medicare benefits into

one plan.

• Part D: Helps cover the

cost of outpatient prescription

drugs.

If you or your spouse have

earned a minimum of 40 work

credits through paying

Medicare payroll taxes, you

won’t pay monthly premiums

for Part A insurance. Work

credits aren’t necessary for

Part B or D services, though

there is a monthly premium

for those.

Like traditional health

insurance, Medicare does not

cover all health care costs.

Plans have different deductibles,

premiums and copays.

Your income also may be a

factor on how much you pay.

HOW TO SIGN UP

FOR MEDICARE

Even after paying payroll

taxes and turning 65, most

Americans still must apply for

Medicare. The initial enrollment

period lasts for seven

months, with the fourth

month being the month you

turn 65. You should sign up

during this period if you have

no other health insurance or

have insurance you bought

yourself; you have retiree benefits

from a former employer;

you have COBRA coverage or

veterans’ benefits; or you’re in

a nonmarital relationship and

covered by their insurance. If

you enroll before your 65th

birthday; your coverage begins

on the first day if the month

you turn 65. If you enroll after,

there is a delay.

© ADOBE STOCK

A special enrollment period

is available for people who

have health insurance past the

initial period and allows them

to delay enrolling in Part B

until their previous coverage

ends. There also are exceptions

for expatriates or people

who are covered through a

spouse’s insurance.

Turning 65? New to Medicare?

CVCOA Offers Free Workshops!

Learn about your

Medicare options

TwoWorkshops

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Call for Schedule and to

Register: 479-0531 or email

medicareworkshops@cvcoa.org

Central Vermont Council on Aging

59 N. Main Street - 2 nd Floor - Barre

Senior HelpLine - (800) 642-5119

Did you know?

Alzheimer’s disease, the most common form of dementia, is

often mistaken as something that only affects aging men and

women. While the Alzheimer’s Association® notes that age is

the biggest risk factor for Alzheimer’s, the group also warns

that even men and women nowhere close to retirement age

can develop the disease. In fact, the Alzheimer’s Association

reports that, in the United States alone, roughly 200,000

people under the age of 65 have early-onset Alzheimer’s

disease. According to the Alzheimer’s Association, many

people with early-onset are in their 40s and 50s. Recognizing

that Alzheimer’s is not just for retirees but capable of affecting

younger men and women with families and careers is important,

as the Alzheimer’s Association points out that healthcare

providers typically do not look for signs or symptoms of

Alzheimer’s in young people. In such people, symptoms of Alzheimer’s

may be incorrectly attributed to stress. Adults who

suspect they might be suffering from early-onset Alzheimer’s

should have a comprehensive medical evaluation, which may

include a neurological exam and/or brain imaging, conducted

by a physician who specializes in Alzheimer’s disease.

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November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 21


SENIOR LIVING | FINANCES

Social Security Basics

Most Americans who work pay into Social Security, which is designed to help people save for retirement.

The payment is automatic, but applying for benefits takes some time and effort — and lots of paperwork.

The U.S. Social Security

Administration’s website,

www.ssa.gov, has a retirement

estimator that helps users

estimate their monthly benefits,

learn their full retirement

age and make informed decisions

about the process.

WHEN SHOULD I GET

SOCIAL SECURITY?

Workers who have paid into

Social Security can get retirement

benefits as early as 62

years old, but they will see

reduced benefits if they cash

in before full retirement age,

which for most people is 66.

Waiting until 70 to start benefits

will result in increased

benefits.

The SSA recommends

applying for benefits four

months before you want

those benefits to begin. You

may want to do this even if

you are still working when

you reach full retirement age;

it could mean more money

for you. If earnings for the

prior year are higher than one

of the years used to compute

your benefit, the SSA will redo

that calculation and make the

increase retroactive to

January the year after you

earned the higher way. This

could result in higher survivors

benefits as well.

If you receive benefits while

working, the amount you get

may be reduced depending

on your income.

WHAT PAPERWORK

DO I NEED?

To apply, you need your

Social Security number, birth

certificate, W-2 forms or

self-employment returns for

the previous year, military discharge

papers, if applicable,

and birth certificates and Social

Security numbers for your

spouse and children who are

applying for benefits. The need

for records doesn’t end when

you’re receiving your benefits.

Notify the SSA if you move, get

married or divorced, change

your name, adopt a child, have

a change in citizenship status

or start receiving a pension.

WHAT BENEFITS CAN

MY FAMILY GET?

If your spouse or child qualify,

they may receive a monthly

payment up to half of your full

retirement benefit. This will not

cut your benefit amount.

© ADOBE STOCK

Children may qualify if they

are minors, full-time high

school students who are 18 or

19 or have a disability that

started before age 22. Spouses

who have not paid into Social

Security also may be eligible if

they have reached full retirement

age.

BIOFEEDBACK OR

BIORESONANCE-SCANNER

It is a scanner that detects imbalancement of energy in

living cells. Living cells are composed of matter and

energy; or compressed energy. Compressed energy is one

part of particles and one part radiation (energy). Living

things are composed of matter. In fact, all matter has its

own frequency (radiation) or wave length. Your cells

communicate to each other through energy (frequency)

providing they are healthy cells. If a pathogen or

disturbances disrupts a specific cell or cells, the biofeedbac

scanner is programmed to detect the miscommunication or

disruption in cells. The scanner then

recognizes the frequencies or energy of the

disruption or disturbance interfering with

your healthy cell. It then gathers information

and data bases this cell interruption. This

scanner is not a diagnostic or medical device.

It is only an informative tool that collects data

and cell frequencies feedbac. t does not

prevent or cure diseases. Fee is $100. an hour.

he biofeedbac scanner is capable of

scanning 1-843 system in the body.

Fee depends on how many body systems tested. An 843 full

body scan can take up to 4 hours to accumulate the data and go

over feedback. Email PDF data is available if you wish to seek

medical treatment.

Therapeutic Practice & Apothecary

Rosalene Bussiere

Certified in Herbalism & Reiki III

652 Granger Rd., Berlin, VT 05641

802-793-9371 manywordsherbs1.weebly.com

page 22 The WORLD November 7, 2018





How to

AGE IN PLACE

in C entral VT

a friendly, helpful & FREE

elder-support program

available in most area

senior housing buildings

& senior centers.

Learn more!

Contact: Kenneth Russell

SASH Program Manager

krussell@downstreet.org

(802) 477-1426

or visit sashvt.org

CENTRAL VERMONT SASH PARTNERS:

Barre Housing Authority

Downstreet Housing & Community Development

Montpelier Housing Authority

Vermont State Housing Authority

Central Vermont Council on Aging

Central Vermont Home Health and Hospice

UVHN - Central Vermont Medical Center

Washington County Mental Health Services


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You're the Next Customer

Where the Price Is Right!

Women &

Children First

Your Community Clothing Store and More

114 No. Main • Ste. 2 • Barre • 476-4413

Mon.-Fri. 10:00am-5:30pm; Saturday 10:00am−2:00pm

www.facebook.com/vtworld.news

BOUTIQUE

Pies, cakes, jams, jellies. pickles,

fudge, candy, china and glassware,

books, Christmas decorations, men's

ties, scarves, purses and jewelry.

35 Church St. 476-3065

www.barrecongregational.org

CENTRAL

VERMONT’S

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802-223-5757

1005 VT 14N, East Montpelier

Exit 8 off I-89, to Rt. 2E to Rt. 14N

in East Montpelier

5 miles from Barre or Montpelier

www.braggfarm.com

This Craft Fair is a fundraiser run by the Eighth Grade

Students at Main Street Middle School in Montpelier, VT.

We have been designing & creating Art & Wood

products since 1982.

We display these at our Annual Craft Fair, which

also includes local artisans and vendors.

There will also be student prepared food and

refreshments available in our café.

BAZAAR IN WORCESTER

Sat., Nov. 10, 2018

Worcester United

Methodist Church

10:00AM to 2:00PM

Join us to see what our local and surrounding town

crafters/homemakers have in store for you. We have

some new crafters this year, craft items, jewelry,

handmade knitted items, bake sale, coffee time

and much more.

SEE YOU ON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10 AT 10:00 AM

WORCESTER UNITED

METHODIST CHURCH

WORCESTER VILLAGE ROAD!!!

FOR MORE INFO CALL 223-8635

Montpelier VFW Auxiliary invites you to our

Annual

Craft Fair

Sat., Nov. 17 • 9 A.M. to 3 P.M.

Crafts • Collectibles

Flea Market Finds

Food • Snacks • Goodies

1 Pioneer Street

Montpelier

Call 802-793-9604

for more info

8 th Annual Vermont

Crafts & Products

Fair

Where: St. John Church

206 ine Street, orth eld

Sat., Nov 10, 9am-4pm

& Sun., Nov 11, 9:30am–4pm

Over 20 Vermonters exhibiting

handmade crafts and products.

Lunch available.

Jump Start your Holiday

Shopping with lovely

handmade items

EAT

CHICKEN

UNITED CHURCH OF CHELSEA

ROAST BEEF

SUPPER

SATURDAY, NOV. 10, 2018

5:00PM to 7:00PM

EAT

CHICKEN

$13.00 Adults

$6.00 Children under 12

(No Reservations Needed)

INFO: 685-4874

Holiday

Craft Fair

Sun., Nov. 11th

9am-3pm

Montpelier Elks

FREE Parking

Raffles &

Lunch Served

HOMEMADE

PIES!

EAT

CHICKEN

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 23


SAMBEL’S! SAMBEL’S!

Book Your Holiday Parties

and Other Special Occasions

Sambel’s Catering 249-7758

Classifi ed

Deadline Is

MONDAY

Before 10AM

Vermont Stars Come Out Once More

for Lost Nation Theater in “LNT-Aid”

“Come on down folks, it’s gonna be a great

time!” says George Woodard – one of the

Vermont All-Star performers who are banding

together on Thursday, November 15, for the

5th Annual LNT-Aid: a benefit concert for

Lost Nation Theater.

A mega concert with mega-talented artists

doing their remarkable things to raise muchneeded

funds for Lost Nation Theater, LNT-

Aid means great tunes, great laughs, and great

storytelling! All for a great cause.

Vermont radio host Jack Donovan, gushes:

“One of my favorite events of the year!

Wonderful Vermont entertainers come out to

support one of the finest organizations in

Central Vermont and their contributions to the

Arts! Highly recommend this evening in support

of Lost Nation Theater!”

In alphabetical order, LNT-Aid 2018 features

several of the top artists of Vermont’s

music scene: the fantastic folksinger Patti

Casey joined by Steve Light & Kirk Lord,

high energy singer-songwriter Jon Gailmor,

bodacious rocker Chad Hollister, and rascally

raconteur George Woodard. Soundman

Bennett Shapiro of MadTech Sound provides

the audio engineering – so you know it will

sound great! Your Emcee for the evening: the

inimitable Rick Ames! Special surprise guests

will join the evening.

Here’s what critics say about the artists on

LNT’s Lineup: “Chad Hollister is a no-frills

kind of rocker cast from the same mold as

such classic-American artists as Bruce

Springsteen, Tom Petty and John

Mellencamp.” - Billboard Magazine. About

Patti Casey Seven Days writes: “Some of the

finest vocals and creative songwriting you’re

liable to hear anywhere.” Jon Gailmor is

hailed as “Genius” – and what can be said

about George Woodard!

LNT Aid is the brainchild of Rusty

DeWees, Rob Chapman and Amy Willis.

Rusty says: “Known Lost Nation Theater’s

Kim and Kathleen since ‘87… To know LNT

produces the quantity with the quality of theatre

they do, still, is to know Kim, Kathleen,

and LNT are rare as miracles.”

The inaugural benefit concert was a smash

– and since LNT needs cold, hard cash to help

ensure the company survives the Winter – the

magical concert LNT-Aid is back.

All the performers and Mad Tech Sound

are again 100% donating their time and talents.

“It’s so incredible that each one of these

amazing artists said yes! We’re so grateful.”

offers LNT producing artistic director

Kathleen Keenan. Adds founder Kim Bent

“It’s a miracle they were all available the

same night!”

Singer-Songwriter Recording Artist Jon

Gailmor explains why he continues to participate:

“Lost Nation Theater in a profound way

embodies Vermont for me—immensely talented

artists dedicated to their craft and to

their state, to entertaining, touching and making

a difference in the lives of their audiences.

LNT welcomes us in with their warmth and

stunning prowess. It behooves us to reciprocate

with our support.”

Come be part of this miracle concert: LNT-

Aid! Who knows what unscripted things you

might experience thanks to Patti, Jon, Chad,

George, and Bennett of Mad Tech Sound!

Thanks to Capitol Grounds, Morse Farm and

others, tasty treats and a cash bar will also be

available.

LNT-Aid! See it! Thursday, November 15

at 7:30pm. All tickets are $25. For tickets &

information: call 802-229-0492, or visit lostnationtheater.org.

You can also purchase tickets

at the Montpelier City Clerks Office (1st

floor City Hall) or at the door (as available).

City Hall Arts Center (39 Main Street,

Montpelier) is wheel chair accessible. LNT

offers assisted listening and large print programs.

Service dogs always welcome. Inform

the box office of any special needs when

purchasing tickets.

Lost Nation Theater, named “One of the

Best Regional Theaters in America” by the

New York City Drama League is underwritten

by Capitol Copy, The City of Montpelier,

National Life Group, The Times Argus, Great

Eastern Radio, and The Point! With additional

support from Capitol Grounds, Capitol

Stationers, Eternity, WDEV and The World.

®

OF BARRE

JOIN

GO CALENDARS

GAMES & TOYS

AT THE BERLIN MALL

page 24 The WORLD November 7, 2018

See

Store

For

Details

DONATE

YOUR

BEAR

TO THE

SANTA

PROJECT

FOR CHILDREN IN NEED

IN CENTRAL VERMONT

This Is A Project of the Salvation Army of Barre,

Area Rotary Clubs & The WORLD Newspaper

THANK YOU FOR CARING!

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 publication. The Ongoing section is

for free/low cost community events, which

should be verified monthly. We are no longer

able to include ongoing classes.

Ongoing Events

BARRE- Weekly Business Networking in

Central Vermont at Central Vermont Chamber

of Commerce, 33 Stewart Ln. 8AM-9:30AM.

Thurs. Free. Info: mike@eternitymarketing.com.

Granite Center Garden Club, the Barre

Congregational Church. Runs Apr.-July & Sept.-

Nov., 2nd Mon., 6:30PM. Info: www.facebook.

com/@granitecentergardenclub.

Church of God of Prophecy, 241 Quarry Hill

Rd. Sunday School: 9:30AM; Service: 10:30AM;

free potluck dinner: 12PM on 2nd Sun. Info:

(814) 428-2696.

Sons of the American Legion Squadron #10

Meetings. Barre Legion Post #10, 320 N. Main

St. 3rd Wed. of each month. 6PM.

Women & Children 1st: Senior Day Every

Wed. Seniors 55 & older receive 10% off their

purchases. 114 N. Main St.,

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.

PAWS. Support for those grieving the loss of a

pet. Universalist Church. 1st Thurs. of month. 7

p.m. Info. beyondthedog97@gmail.com.

Rainbow Umbrella of Central Vermont, an

adult LGBTQ group, bowls at Twin City Lanes

on Sunday afternoons twice a month. For dates

and times: RUCVTAdmin@PrideCenterVT.org

Central Vermont Woodcarving Group. Free

instruction projects for all abilities. Barre

Congregational Church, Mon. 1-4pm. 479-9563.

Heart of Vermont Quilt Guild meets 3rd Tues.

of the month at First Presbyterian Church,

Seminary St. 5:30-7:30PM.

Step ‘n’ Time Line Dancers of Central

Vermont. Thurs. at The Old Labor Hall, 46

Granite St. 6:30-8:30PM.

Playgroup. Aldrich Children’s Library, Every

Wed. 9:30-11AM (*Only during school year.).

Sponsored by The Family Center of Washington

County. www.fcwcvt.org

Additional Recyclables Collection Center.

Open for collection Mon., Wed., Fri. 12-6PM,

3rd Sat. 9AM-1PM. 540 N. Main St., Barre. Visit

www.cvswmd.org for list of acceptable items.

Jabbok Christian Center Prayer Meeting. 8

Daniel Dr. 6:30-8PM. 1st & 3rd Thurs. Info: 479-

0302.

Medicare and You. Have questions? We have

answers. Central Vermont Council on Aging, 59

N. Main St., Suite 200, 2nd and 4th Tues. of the

month. Call 479-0531 to register.

Wheelchair Basketball. Barre Evangelical Free

Church, 17 S. Main St., Every other Tues., 5:30-

7PM. Info: 498-3030 (David) or 249-7931 (Sandy).

Aldrich Public Library Activities. 6 Washington

St., 476-7550. Story Hour: Mon. &

Tues.,10:30AM. Reading Circle Book Club: 3rd

Wed., 6:30PM. Living & Learning Series: 1st

Sun., 1PM. Senior Day: 1st Wed. 1PM.

Central Vermont Business Builders. Community

National Bank, 1st & 3rd Tues., 8-9AM. Info:

777-5419.

Weekly Storytime. Next Chapter Bookstore, 158

North Main St., Sat., 10:30AM. Info. 476-3114.

Play Group. St. Monica’s Church, lower level,

Thurs. during school year, 9:30-11AM

Vermont Modelers Club. Building & flying

model airplanes year-round. Info: 485-7144.

Community Breakfast. First Presbyterian

Church, 78 Summer St., 3rd Sun. FREE, 7:30-

9AM. 476-3966.

Friends of Aldrich Public Library. Aldrich

Library, 2nd floor boardroom, 4th Tues. 6:30PM.

Info: 476-7550.

Circle of Parents. Confidential support group for

parents and caregivers. Tues. evenings. Info: 229-

5724.

Mothers of Preschoolers. Monthly get-togethers

for crafts, refreshments, etc. Christian Alliance

Church, 476-3221.

Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings in Barre,

daily; call 802-229-5100 for latest times & locations;

www.aavt.org.

Hedding United Methodist Activities &

Meetings. 40 Washington St., 476-8156. Choir:

Thurs. 7PM; Free Community Supper: Fri. 5:30-

6:30PM; Community Service & Food Shelf

Hours: Weds & Thurs. 3-5PM.

Turning Point Recovery Center. 489 N. Main

St., Barre. Safe & supportive place for individuals/families

in or seeking substance abuse recovery.

Open Mon/Tue/Thur: 10AM-5PM; Wed/Fri:

10AM-9PM; Sat: 6PM-9PM. For info & programs,

call 479-7373.

Green Mountain Spirit Chapter. National

women bikers club. 2nd Wed. Info: grnmtnspirit@hotmail.com.

continued on next page


Grief & Bereavement Support Group at the Central Vermont

Home Health & Hospice office, 600 Granger Road. This group is

open to anyone who has experienced the death of a loved one.

Group 1 Meets every 3rd Wed. 10AM-11:30AM, Group 2 meets

every 2nd Mon. 6PM-7:30PM. Free. Info: 223-1878.

Safe Disposal of Prescription Drugs. Barre City Police, 15 Fourth

St., 476-6613. Get rid of old or unused meds at these local permanent

safe disposal sites.

BERLIN- Drop-in Meditation Sitting Group. W/Sherry Rhynard.

CVMC, conf. room #2, Thurs., 6-7PM. sherry@easeofflow.com or

272-2736.

Barre Tones Women’s A Capella Chorus. Capital City Grange 6612

Rt 12. Mon., 6:30-9PM. www.barretonesvt.com 223-2039.

NAMI-VT Connection Recovery Support Group. Central

Vermont Medical Center Boardroom, 130 Fisher Rd. 2nd Thurs.,

4PM. Free. 90-minute recovery support groups for people living

with mental illness. Also at CVTMC, NAMI Vermont Family

Support Group, Room 3, . 4th Mon., 7PM. For families and

friends of individuals living with a mental illness.

Cancer Support Group w/ potluck. 2nd Wed., 6PM. Info: 229-

5931.

Living w/ Advanced or Metastatic Cancer: Lunch provided, 2nd

Tues. 12-1PM & Writing to Enrich Your Life: For anyone

touched by cancer, 3rd Tues., 12-1PM. Both held at CVMC Cancer

Center resource room. Info. 225-5449.

Central Vermont Rotary Club. Visitors & potential members

welcome. Steakhouse Restaurant, Mon., 6:15PM. 229-0235.

Parkinsons Support Group. Woodbridge Nursing Home, 142

Woodridge Rd, 3rd Thurs., 10AM. Info: 439-5554.

Diabetes Support Program. CVMC, conf. rooms, 1st Thurs.,

7-8PM. Free. Info: 371-4152.

Civil Air Patrol. At the airport (blue hangar), Tues., 6-8:30PM.

Info: 229-5193.

Pregnancy & Newborn Loss Support Group. CVMC conference

room #3, 4th Mon., 6:30-8:30PM. 371-4304.

Partners for Prevention-Alcohol & Drug Abuse Coalition.

CVH, 2nd Weds., 11:30AM.-1:30PM. Info: 479-4250.

Savvy Speakers Toastmasters Club. BC/BS conf. room, Industrial

Ln., 1st & 3rd Tues., 5:30-7PM. Info: (802) 476-0908 or mlferguson2002@yahoo.com.

Birthing Center Open House. For parents, sibs, grandparents, etc.

CVMC, 1st Wed., 5:30-7PM. RSVP/Info. 371-4613.

Total Joint Replacement Class. CVMC. Conference Rms 1 & 2.

Free. 1st & 3rd Thurs., 2-3PM. Info: 371-4357.

Breastfeeding Support Group. CVMC Garden Path Birthing

Center, 1st Mon., 5:30-7PM. Info: 371-4415.

Infant & Child Car Seat Inspections. Berlin Fire Station. Free.

1st Fri., 12-4PM. Appointments required: 371-4198.

Safe Disposal of Prescription Drugs. Berlin Police, 108 Shed Rd.,

223-4401. Get rid of old or unused meds at these local permanent

safe disposal sites.

BETHEL- YMCA Diabetes Prevention Program. United Church

of Bethel, Church St. Thurs., 11AM-12PM. Free. Info: 728-7714.

BRADFORD- Rockinghorse Support Circle. Grace Methodist

Church. For young women w/ or w/o kids, childcare & transportation

available. Wed., 1-2:30PM. Info: 479-1086.

New Hope II Support Group. Grace United Methodist, Mon.,

7-9PM. Info: 1-800-564-2106.

BROOKFIELD - Mothers of Preschoolers. Meal & childcare

provided. New Covenant Church, 2252 Ridge Rd., 3rd Fri., 6PM.

Info: 276-3022.

Health-focused Group. Learn to cope w/ life’s passages. Wed.,

7-8PM. Info: 276-3142.

CABOT- Fiddle Lessons with Katie Trautz: Mon., Info: 279-

2236; Dungeons & Dragons, Fri., 3-5:30PM. All at Cabot Library,

563-2721.

CALAIS- Men’s & Women’s Bible Study Groups. County Road,

Wed., 7PM. Info: 485-7577.

CHELSEA- Story Time. For ages 0- 5. Chelsea Public Library,

Wed., 1:15PM. Info: 685-2188.

Take Off Pounds Sensibly. Nonprofit support grp. United Church of

Chelsea, North Common, Wed., 5:45PM. Info: 685-2271.

Chronic Conditions Support Group. Chelsea Senior Center, in

the United Church of Chelsea, 13 North Common. Free. Fri. 8:30-

11AM. Info:728-7714.

Chelsea Historical Society House/Museum. Open 3rd Sat. May-

Oct., FREE, 10AM.-12PM. Info: 685-4447.

EAST BARRE- Story Hour. Aldrich Library York Branch, Tues.,

ages 0-3. 10AM., ages 3-5 10:30AM. Info: 476-5118.

E. HARDWICK- Touch of Grace Assembly of God Church,

corner Rts. 15 &16.Sun. worship 10AM; Tues. Bible study (call for

info). Wed. youth group: 5PM dinner, 6PM activity. Info: 472-5550.

E. MONTPELIER- Men’s Ministry. Crossroads Christian Church.

Mon. 7-9PM. Men’s Breakfast: 2nd Sat., 8AM. Sun. Service: 9:30-

11AM. Info: 476-8536.

Twin Valley Senior Center. 4583 U.S. Rte 2. Open Mon., Weds.,

Fri., 9AM-2PM. For class listing and info: 223-3322.

GROTON - YA Book Club: 3rd Mon., 6:30PM; Book Discussion

Group: 4th Mon., 7PM; Crafts & Conversation, Wed., 1-3PM.

Round Robin Storytime for kids age 0-5: Tues., 10AM. All at

Groton Public Library. Info: 584-3358.

HARDWICK - Caregiver Support Group. Agency on Aging,

rear entrance Merchants Bank, 2nd Thurs. 229-0308 x306.

Peace and Justice Coalition. G.R.A.C.E. Arts bldg (old firehouse),

Tues., 7PM. Info: 533-2296.

Nurturing Fathers Program. Light supper included. Thurs.,

6-8:30PM. Registration/info: 472-5229.

MARSHFIELD- Playgroup. Twinfield Preschool, Mon.,

11AM-12:30PM. (except when school not in session).

Jaquith Public Library Activities. Old Schoolhouse Common,

Story & Play Group: Wed. 10-11:30AM. Book Group for Adults:

stop by for copy of the book, 4th Mon., 7PM. Info: 426-3581.

MIDDLESEX - Food Shelf. United Methodist Church, Sat.,

9-10:30AM.

MONTPELIER- Vermont College of Fine Arts Friday Night

Reading Series at the Cafe Anna, 1st floor of College Hall, 36

College St. 5:30-7:30PM. Free snacks.

Overeaters Anonymous: 12-step program for people who identify

as overeaters, compulsive eaters, food addicts, anorexics, bulimics,

etc. All welcome; no dues or fees. Info re: place & time: 863-2655.

LGBTQ Veterans Group, Christ Episcopal Church. 6PM-8:30PM.

2nd & 4th Wed. Info: 825-2045.

1st Friday Folk Dancing. Montpelier Senior Activity Center. 1st

Friday of the month. Donation: $3-5. Info: 223-2518.

Irish Session. Sat.,2PM-5PM & Southern Old Time Music Jam.

2nd and 4th Sun., 10AM-12:30PM. Both take place at Bagitos, 28

Main St.

Sunday School. Christian Science Church, 145 State St., Sun.,

10:30AM.

Robin’s Nest Nature Playgroup. North Branch Nature Center.

Mon. 9:30-11:30AM. Info: 229-6206.

Montpelier Kiwanis Club. Tues., 6PM. at The Steak House. All

are welcome. Info: 229-6973.

Onion River Exchange Tool Library. 46 Barre St. Over 85 tools.

Wed., 10AM-2PM, Thurs., 10AM-2PM.

Rainbow Umbrella of Central Vermont, 58 Barre St. An LGBTQ

group. 3rd Tues., 5:45PM for a casual dinner at a local restaurant.

Info: RUCVTAdmin@PrideCenterVT.org.

Friday Night Group. Open to all LGBTQ youth ages 13-22. Pizza

& social time, facilitated by adults from Outright VT. Unitarian

Church, 2nd & 4th Fri., 6:30-8PM. Info: 223-7035.

Meditation. Mon.,1PM.; Intro to Yoga, Tues. 4PM; Consults, Fri.

11AM. Free classes, limits apply. Fusion Studio, 56 East State St.

Info: 272-8923.

Open Library. Resurrection Baptist Church. Sun. 12:30-2PM.

Central VT Roller Derby’s Wrecking Doll Society. Intro to roller

derby, gear supplied, bring mouth guard. Montpelier Rec. Center,

Barre St., Sat. 5-6:30PM. Info: www.twincityriot.com.

Celiac Support Group. Tulsi Tea Room, 34 Elm St., 2nd Wed.,

4-5PM. Info: 598-9206.

MSAC Public Activities. Montpelier Senior Activity Center, 58

Barre St. FEAST Together: Tues. & Fri.,12-1PM (EXCEPT July

24, July 27, July 31, August 3). RSVP 262-6288. Living Strong:

Mon. 2:30-3:30PM. & Fri. 2-3PM; Crafters Group: Wed., 12-2PM.

Photography Club: Thurs., 12-1PM; Ukulele Group: Thurs., 6-8PM;

Walks with Joan: Tues., 10-11AM; Italian Group: Tues., 1:15-

2:45PM; Trash Tramps: Tues., 2-3PM.For info on a listing: 223-

2518.

A Course In Miracles Study Group. The Unitarian Church, Wed.

7PM info: 279-1495

Parent’s Group & Meet-Up. Connect with local parents to share

advice & info. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, Hayes Rm, 1st Mon.,

10-11:30AM. Info: mamasayszine@gmail.com.

Families Anonymous. For families or friends who have issues with

addiction, alcohol and/or mental illness. Bethany Church, 2nd floor

youth room, Mon., 7-8PM. Info: 229-6219.

Freeride Montpelier Open Shop Nights. Need help w/a bike

repair? Come to the volunteer-run community bike shop. 89 Barre

St., Wed. 4-6PM. Info: freeridemontpelier.org.

Free Community Meals. Mon: Unitarian Church, 11AM-1PM;

Tues: Bethany Church, 11:30AM-1PM; Wed: Christ Church,

11AM-12:30PM; Thurs: Trinity Church, 11:30AM-1PM; Fri: St.

Augustine Church, 11AM-12:30PM; Last Sun., Bethany Church,

4:30-6:30PM.

Grandparents Raising Their Children’s Children. Support

group, childcare provided. Resurrection Baptist Church, 144 Elm

St., 2nd Thurs., 6-8PM. Info: 476-1480.

Calico County Quilters. All skill levels welcome. 2nd Sat. Sept.

through June, 1-3PM. Location info: 244-7001.

Co-Dependents Anonymous (CoDA). Bethany Church basement,

Tues., 6:30PM. Info: 229-9036.

Kellogg-Hubbard Library Activities. 135 Main St., Story Time:

Tues/Fri, 10:30AM. Info:223-3338.

CHADD ADHD Parent Support Group. Childcare not available.

Woodbury College, 2nd Tues., 5:30-7:30PM. Info: 498-5928.

Resurrection Baptist Church Weekly Events. 144 Elm St. Sun.,

9:45AM. Bible Study; 11AM. Worship Service; Wed., 7PM. Prayer

Meeting.

Good Beginnings of Central VT. 174 River St. Drop-In Hours at

the Nest. 1st floor Weds/Thurs/Fri., 9AM-3PM. Babywearers of

Central Vermont meet upstairs, 4th Mon., 5:45-7:45PM & 2nd

Thurs., 9:30-11:30AM. Info: 595-7953. Breastfeeding support: 3rd

Thurs., 9:30- 11:30AM; Nursing Beyond a Year: 3rd Fri., 9:30-

11:30AM (802-879-3000).

Al-Anon. Trinity Methodist Church, Main St., Sun., 6:15-7:30PM.

Info:1-866-972-5266.

Al-Anon. Bethany Church basement, 115 Main St., Tues. & Thurs.

12-1PM., Wed. 7-8PM. Info: 1-866-972-5266.

SL AA. 12-step recovery group for sex/relationship problems.

Bethany Church, Wed., 5PM. Info: 249-6825.

Survivors of Incest Anonymous. Bethany Church parlor, 115

Main St., Mon., 5PM. Please call first: 229-9036 or 454-8402.

Brain Injury Support Group. Unitarian Church, 3rd Thurs., 1:30-

2:30PM. Info: 1-877-856-1772.

Playgroups: Dads & Kids, Thurs., 6-7:30PM. and Sat., 9:30-

11AM, at Family Center of Washington County. Held during school

year only.

continued on next page

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THE AMERICAN

LEGION

BARRE POST 10

320 NORTH MAIN ST.

BARRE, VT

Fri., Nov. 9 • 7-11 pm

IT’S ALL GOOD

KARAOKE

$4 COVER

Sat., Nov. 10 • 7-11 pm

LEGEND

(CLASSIC COUNTRY)

$6 COVER

OPEN TO THE PUBLIC

21 & OVER

For information, call the Post at

479-9058

CAPITOL MONTPELIER 229-0343

PARAMOUNT BARRE 479-9621

24-Hr Movie Line 229-0343

or www.fgbtheaters.com

SAMBEL’S! SAMBEL’S!

Book Your Holiday Parties

and Other Special Occasions

Sambel’s Catering 249-7758

PIANO LESSONS

in MONTPELIER

BEGINNERS, ADULTS, TRANSFERS

More than 51 years experience

SARAH WILLIAMS, 223-5307

Gregoire’s Violin Shop

Making & Restoring Fine Violins

Rentals • Service • Sales

Violin • Viola • Cello • Bass

LESSONS FOR ALL AGES

FREE VIOLIN RENTAL

WITH WEEKLY LESSONS

up to 6 months

Monthly

Rentals: Violin $ 15 Cello $ 28

10 Hutchins Circle, Barre 476-7798

www.vermontviolinmaker.com

READY MEALS TO GO

NO WAITING!

•SPAGHETTI & MEATBALLS

•MOSTACCIOLI

WITH CHICKEN FINGERS & ROLL

•MACARONI

WITH MEAT SAUCE & ROLL

LOCALLY

OWNED!

CALL OR LOG ON FOR CURRENT SHOW TIMES AND LOCATIONS!

Simply

Pizza

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK

North Main Street, Barre

479-5920

Simply

the

Best!

Check Us Out On The Web! www.simplysubs.us

CANADIAN CLUB

BINGO

•Flash Ball 1: $250.

•Flash Ball 2: $500.

•MEGA Jackpot: $3,100.

•Jackpot: $2,100.

Thursday Night

•Doors Open at 4:00 PM

•Premies at 6:00 PM

•Regular Games at 7:00 PM

CANADIAN CLUB

ROUTE 14 • 479-9090

Just outside of Barre

BUY

TICKETS

ONLINE

THIS WEEK'S

SPECIAL

SALISBURY STEAK

& POTATOES

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 25


Kindred Connections Peer to Peer Cancer Support for patients

& caregivers. Info: 1-800-652-5064.

Christian Meditation. Christ Church, Mon., 12-1PM.

Mood Disorders Support Group. 149 State St., Last Entryway,

First Floor. Peer & professionally led support for people coping

with mental illness. Wed. 4-5PM. Free. Info: 917-1959.

Safe Disposal of Prescription Drugs. Montpelier Police, 1 Pitkin

Court, 223-3445 & Washington County Sheriff, 10 Elm St., 223-

3001. Get rid of old or unused meds at these local permanent safe

disposal sites.

MEMORY CAFE. is no longer at the Montpelier Senior Activity

Center, 58 Barre St. It is now called MEMORABLE TIMES

CAFE hosted Central Vermont Council on Aging and the State of

Vermont ABLE Library and will be held the 3rd Wednesday of each

month October through March at the Vermont History Center, 60

Washington St., Barre, VT. Contact Barb Asen, CVCOA Family

Caregiver Support Director, at basen@cvcoa.org or 802-476-

2681

Community Song Circle. Center for Arts & Learning, 46 Barre St.

1st Sun. except July/Aug., 6-8PM. Info: vtcommunitysing@gmail.

com.

MARSHFIELD- Story Time & Playgroup. Jaquith Public

Library. Wed., 10-11:30AM. For kids age 0-6. Program not held

days Twinfield Union is closed.

MORETOWN- Mad River Chorale. Rehearsals at Harwood

Union H.S., Mon., 7-9PM. Info: 496-2048.

MORRISVILLE - “The Role of Power, Authority and Control

in Groups” Monthly Meeting at the Morristown Centennial

Library, 20 Lower Main St. 1st Tues. 5:30PM-7PM. Info: gerette@dreamhavenvt.com.

Overeaters Anonymous: 12-step program for people who identify

as overeaters, compulsive eaters, food addicts, anorexics, bulimics,

etc. All welcome; no dues or fees. Info re: place & time: 863-2655.

River Arts Events. Photo Co-op Drop-in 3rd Thurs., 6PM-8PM.

$5 suggested donation. Poetry Clinic Drop-in 1st & 3rd Tues.,

6PM-8PM. $5 suggested donation.

NORTHFIELD- Bingo. Northfield Senior Center. Mon., 4PM.

Civil Air Patrol Cadet Program. Ages 12-18. Readiness &

Regional Technology Center, Norwich campus, Tues., 6-8:30PM.

Info: capitalcomposite@yahoo.com.

Clogging & Irish Step Lessons. W/Green Mountain Cloggers,

ages 8-78. Sun., 5-8PM. Info: 522-2935.

Playgroup. United Church of Northfield. Wed., 9:30-11AM. Held

only when school in session. Info: 262-3292 x113.

Safe Disposal of Prescription Drugs. Northfield Police, 110 Wall

St., 485-9181. Get rid of old or unused meds at these local permanent

safe disposal sites.

PLAINFIELD- Farmers Market. Fri., 4-7 P.M., Mill Street.

Local produce, plants, crafts, maple syrup, teas and tea service,

and more.

Community Supper Support Group, Grace United Methodist

Church. 4th Tues., 6PM-7PM. Info: michaelbix@gmail.com.

Cardio Funk Class. the Community Center. Fri., 5-6PM. Info:

email shannonkellymovement@gmail.com.

Cutler Memorial Library Activities. Classic Book Club: 1st

Mon., 6PM; Tuesday Night Knitters (except 1st Tues.). Info: 454-

8504.

Diabetes Discussion & Support Group. Everyone welcome. The

Health Center conf. room, 3rd Thurs., 1:30PM. Info:322-6600.

RANDOLPH- Health Support Groups. Maple Leaf Room at

Gifford Medical Center. Tobacco Cessation Program regularly

offers four-week “Quit in Person” group sessions. Info: 728-7714.

Diabetes Management Program. Kingwood Health Center (lower

level conf. room), 1422 VT Route 66. Thurs., 10AM-12:30PM. Six

week program for people diagnosed with type-2 diabetes. Info/

register: 728-7714.

New Business Forum. Vermont Tech Enterprise Center, 1540 VT

Rte 66, 2nd Wed.s, 11:30AM-1PM. Info: 728-9101.

Yoga Classes. All ages & levels. Donations benefit Safeline. VTC

Campus Center, last Sun. of month, 2-3:30PM.

Randolph Senior Ctr. Activites, 6 Hale St., Lift for Life Exercises:

8:30AM,Tu/Th & Weds/Fri; Cribbage: Mon., 10AM; Bingo: Mon.,

10:30AM; Bridge: Mon., at the Joslyn House, 2:15PM;Mahjongg:

Tues., 10AM; Crafts: Wed., 10:30AM; Knit-Wits: Thurs., 10AM;

Foot Clinics: 1st Wed., call to sign up; Book Club: 1st Wed.,

12:45PM. Info: 728-9324.

Cancer Support Group. Gifford Conference Ctr, 2nd Tues., 9:30-

11AM. Info:728-2270.

Storytime. Kimball Library. Wed., 11AM, ages 2-5; Toddler-time,

Fri., 10:30AM; Gathering for handwork, 2nd & 4th Mon., 6PM.

WAITSFIELD - Community Acupuncture Night. Free assessment

& treatment. Donations welcome. Three Moons Wellness,

859 Old County Rd., 2nd fl., last Weds., 4-7PM. RSVP: 272-3690.

WARREN- Knit and Play. Warren Public Library. Bring your kids

& your projects. All levels. Thurs., 9:30-11:30AM.

WASHINGTON- Central VT ATV Club. Washington Fire

Station, 3rd Tues., 6:30PM. Info: 224-6889.

Calef Mem. Library Activities. Art & Adventure w/ April: 3rd

Sat., 1AM; Storytime: Mon., 11AM; Tech Help Drop-In: Sat.,

10AM-2PM. Info: 883-2343.

WATERBURY - Waterbury Public Library Activities. Preschool

Story Time: Thurs., 10AM. Baby & Toddler Story Time: Mon.,

10AM. Crafts: Tues., 3-4PM. Info: 244-7036.

WATERBURY CTR- Bible Study Group. Waterbury Ctn

Grange. Sun., 5-6PM. Bring bible, coffee provided. Info: 498-4565.

WEBSTERVILLE- Fire District #3, Prudential Committee.

Monthly meeting, 105 Main St., 2nd Tues., 6PM.

Safe Disposal of Prescription Drugs. Barretown Police, 149

Websterville Rd., 479-0508. Get rid of old or unused meds at these

local permanent safe disposal sites.

GO FIGURE

Weekly Guided Nature Walks, Barre Town Forest. 9AM. Meet at

44 Brook St. Websterville. All ages & dogs on leashes welcome.

Easy to moderate. Tues. (unless it’s raining enough for an umbrella)

through September. Info: 476-4185.

WEST TOPSHAM- Bible Study. New Hope Methodist Church, 2

Gendron Rd. Wed., 6:30PM.

WILLIAMSTOWN- Bible Study. Christian Alliance Church,

Sun., 6PM. Info: 476-3221.

WOODBURY- Woodbury Community Library Winter Hours:

Mon/Wed., 1-5PM, Sat., 10AM-12PM. Knitting/Handworkers’

Circle: Sat., 10AM-12PM. All ages & abilities.Valley Lake Road.

Info: 472-5710.

WORCESTER- Knitting Night. The Wool Shed, Tues., 6:30-

8:30PM.

Wednesday, November 7

BARRE- GED Testing at the Barre Learnng Center, 46 Washington

St. 4PM-9PM. Info: 476-4588.

Coping With Grief During the Holidays, Central VT Home

Health & Hospice, 600 Granger Rd. 4PM-6PM. A free workshop

intended for those struggling with grief and bereavement, or individuals

supporting a loved one who is grieving. Space limited/registration

required. Info/Reg: 224-2241.

GREENSBORO- Mid-Week Movie: Three Identical Strangers

at the Highland Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. 6PM-7PM.

$5. Info: www.highlandartsvt.org.

MONTPELIER- OLLI Presents Professor Kelly J. Rohan,

Ph.D., Seasonal Affective Disorder: What do We Know? at the

at the Unitarian Church of Montpelier, 130 Main St. 1:30PM.

Dr. Rohan will review symptoms, prevalence, possible causes,

and treatment options of winter SAD and discuss new research

findings.

Activist Mark Potok Considers How “Fake News” Is Changing

America at the Unitarian Church, 130 Main St. 7PM. Potok, former

editor of the Southern Poverty Law Center’s Intelligence

Report, will discuss “fake news” and the implications for democracy.

Free & open to the public. Info: vermonthumanities.org.

John Lackard Blues JAM at Charlie O’s World Famous, 70 Main

St. 6PM. Info: 223-6820.

WATERBURY- Hike Waterbury. Moderate. 7+/- mi. Rolling terrain

with steep parts and narrow bridge crossings. Bring water and

lunch. Meeting time, place, info: saddleshoes2@gmail.com.

WOODBURY- Meteorologist Steve Maleski Talk on Climate

Change at the Woodbury Community Library, 69 Valley Lake Rd.

6:30PM. Info: 279-9266.

Thursday, November 8

BARRE- Spaulding Drama Club Presents Jane Austen’s Pride

and Prejudice, 155 Ayers St. 7:30PM. Alumnus Alison Norcross

continued on next page

The idea of Go Figure is to arrive at the figure given at

the bottom and right-hand columns of the diagram by

following the arithmetic signs in the order they are given

(that is, from left to right and top to bottom). Use only the

numbers below the diagram to complete its blank

squares and use each of the nine numbers only once.

page 26 The WORLD November 7, 2018


directs her fifth production for SHSDC; script is by Robert

Stoddard. $10/$7/$5. Tickets & Info: sbrenshs@u61.net.

Acoustic - Chris Powers at Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St. 5PM. Free, for

all ages. DJ Rome 802. 8PM. 21+ Info: 476-7919.

GREENSBORO- Intro to T’ai Chi Chu’an at the Highland

Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. 1PM-2PM. Every Thursday

until December 13. Cost/Info: 223-5125.

MONTPELIER- Opening Reception for Mary McKay Lower

and Elizabeth Nelson Art Exhibit at the T.W. Wood Gallery, 46

Barre St. 5PM-7PM. Meet the artist and enjoy refreshments, free!

Runs 10/30-12/22. Info: 262-6035.

MORRISVILLE- GED Testing, Morrisville Learning Center, 52

Portland St. Reg: 10:30AM; Test:11AM-4PM. Info: 888-5531.

PLAINFIELD- Smoke and Mirrors by VT Playwright Tom

Blachly at the Plainfield Town Hall Opera Hall. 7PM. About the

wild and rollicking 1840 Presidential election (‘Tippecanoe and

Tyler, Too!’), with contemporary relevance to our own political

campaigns and culture. $12/$10. Tickets & Info: 229-5290.

RANDOLPH- VT Veterans Small Business Day at the Langevin

House, 607 Furnace St. 8:30AM-2:30PM. The Small Business

Administration is hosting a free small business event for Veterans.

Free. Reg/Info: 868-3202.

Friday, November 9

BARRE- “The T & T Tour” featuring Tommy Castro and the

Painkillers and Tinsley Ellis at the Barre Opera House, 6 N.

Main St. 8PM. A blues lover’s dream. Info: www.barreoperahouse.org.

Spaulding Drama Club Presents Jane Austen’s Pride and

Prejudice, 155 Ayers St. 7:30PM. See 11/8 listing.

Acoustic - Joe Sabourin at Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St. 5PM. Free, for

all ages. NOS482 (Heavy Metal/Rock). 9PM. $5. 21+ Info: 476-

7919.

BERLIN- Blood Drive at Central Vermont Chamber, 33 Stewart

Rd. 12PM-5PM.

CHELSEA- Opening Reception for Julia M. Pavone: “Mixing

it Up... Encaustic, Cold Wax and Found Object Paintings” at

the Chelsea Public Library. 6PM. Info: 685-2188.

HYDE PARK- The Lamoille County Players Production of

THE CRIPPLE OF INISHMAAN by Martin McDonagh at the

Hyde Park Opera House, 85 Main St. 7PM. Set on a remote island

off the west coast of Ireland in 1934, THE CRIPPLE OF

INISHMAAN is a strange, dark comic tale in the great tradition of

Irish storytelling. Info: http://www.lcplayers.com/cripple-of-inishmaan.

MARSHFIELD- Digital Photography Exhibition Work By

Twinfield Digital Photography Students Opening Reception at

the Jaquith Library, 122 School St. 6PM-8PM. Runs 11/3-1/2/2019.

Info: 426-3581.

MONTPELIER- Scrag Mountain Music Presents the Aizuri

Quartet: Deeply Known at the Unitarian Church, 130 Main St.

7:30PM. Info: scragmountainmusic.org.

U-32 Presents Little Shop of Horrors. 7PM. Come enjoy an evening

of macabre laughs and Doo-Wop songs with this wonderfully

funny and horribly horrific musical, good for the whole family.

Tickets/Info: sverchereau@u32.org.

Vermont College of Fine Arts Friday Night Reading Series at

the Cafe Anna, 1st floor of College Hall, 36 College St. 5:30-

7:30PM. On-going event, 1-2 times a month. Free snacks.

PLAINFIELD- Smoke and Mirrors by VT Playwright Tom

Blachly at the Plainfield Town Hall Opera Hall. See 11/8 listing.

RANDOLPH- Fiddler Darol Anger & the Furies Bring

Bluegrass, Jazz, Global Sounds to the Chandler Center for the

Arts, 71-73 Main St. 7:30PM. Tickets & Info: chandler-arts.org and

728-6464.

WATERBURY- Santa Workshop Sale at the Waterbury Center

Community Church on Rt.100. 9AM-5PM. Info: 244-8089.

Saturday, November 10

BARRE- Medium Lauren Rainbow at the Barre Opera House,

6 N. Main St. 7:30PM. Info: www.barreoperahouse.org.

Spaulding Drama Club Presents Jane Austen’s Pride and

Prejudice, 155 Ayers St. 7:30PM. See 11/8 listing.

DJ KAOS at Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St. 9:30PM. Free. 9:30PM. 21+

Info: 476-7919.

BROOKFIELD- 16th Annual Hunter’s Breakfast at the First

Congregational Church of Brookfield, At the corner of Ridge Road

and RT 65. 7AM-11AM. Scrambled eggs, french toast, ham, bacon,

homefries, OJ, apple cider, coffee and tea. $8/$4.

HYDE PARK- The Lamoille County Players Production of

THE CRIPPLE OF INISHMAAN by Martin McDonagh at the

Hyde Park Opera House, 85 Main St. 7PM. See 11/9 listing.

MONTPELIER- Part 1 of Pine Cone Wreath Making

Workshop with Vermont Artist and Educator John Landy at

the T.W. Wood Gallery, 46 Barre St. 10AM-1PM. Will takes 2 sessions

to complete! Cost/Reg./Info: https://www.twwoodgallery.org/

adult-art-classes.html.

Free Workshop: Journey into Parenthood. Practical tips on caring

for baby and yourself. Register: www.goodbeginningscentervt.

org. 174 River St, Montpelier, (802) 595-7953

U-32 Presents Little Shop of Horrors. 2PM & 7PM. Come enjoy

an evening of macabre laughs and Doo-Wop songs with this wonderfully

funny and horribly horrific musical, good for the whole

family. Tickets/Info: sverchereau@u32.org.

Works in Progress Showing at Contemporary Dance and Fitness

Studio, 18 Langdon St. 7PM. Students and faculty share current

projects. Multiple genres and ages. Suggested Donation $10 adults

$5 kids. Info: 229-4676.

MORRISVILLE- John Lackard Blues Band at Moog’s Place,

97 Portland St. 9PM. Info: 851-8225.

NORTHFIELD- 8th Annual Vermont Crafts & Products Fair

at the St. John Church, 206 Vine St. 9AM-4PM. Over 20

Vermonters exhibiting handmade crafts and products. Lunch available.

Jump Start your Holiday Shopping with lovely handmade

items.

Artisan and Craft Market and Annual Soup Luncheon at the

United Church of Northfield, 58 S Main St. 9AM-4PM. Price of

luncheon includes homemade soup/stew, bread, dessert and beverage,

$6. Info: 229-4351.

Maj. Gen. Thomas W. Geary to Speak at Norwich University

Veterans Day Observance. 3:15PM. Veterans, the public, and

those currently serving in the Armed Forces are invited to attend the

Veterans Day Observance on the Upper Parade Ground at Norwich

University Info: www.norwich.edu.

PLAINFIELD- Smoke and Mirrors by VT Playwright Tom

Blachly at the Plainfield Town Hall Opera Hall. See 11/8 listing.

Auditions for The Merchant of Venice at the Plainfield

Community Center, 153 Main St. 12PM & 5PM. Please prepare a

monologue no longer than 3 minutes. Performances will be

February 14-24, 2019, at the Plainfield Town Hall Opera House.

Info: 229-5290.

RANDOLPH- The Telling Project at the Chandler Center for the

Arts, 71-73 Main St. 7:30PM. Nine veterans and their family members

will share stories of military service with the community during

a compelling full-length theater work on Veterans Day weekend.

chandler-arts.org.

STOWE- Bud of The Kind Buds at Tap 25, 151 Main St. Free.

Info: http://thekindbuds.com.

Walk the Stowe Bike Path with GMC. Easy. 3-5 mi. Enjoy a fall

walk. Plan to have lunch at McCarthy’s. Meeting itme, place, info:

505-0603.

WARREN- Scrag Mountain Music Presents the Aizuri Quartet:

Deeply Known at the United Church, 339 Main St. 7:30PM.

Info: scragmountainmusic.org.

WATERBURY- Eleva Chamber Players Presents BIG. BOLD.

BEAUTIFUL at the United Church of Christ/Waterbury

Congregational Church 8 North Main St. 7PM. The concert

explores music mostly from the Baroque period. Info: www.elevachamberplayers.com.

Santa Workshop Sale at the Waterbury Center Community

Church on Rt.100. 9AM-3PM. Info: 244-8089.

Eastern Star Hosts Craft and Vendor Sale at Wesley Church, 56

South Main St. 9AM-3PM. Many local crafters will be setting up

to sell their homemade items.Eastern Star strives to help in our

community, along with the Brothers of the Masonic Lodge.

WORCESTER- Bazaar In Worcester, 10AM-2PM, Worcester

United Methodist Church, Worcester Village Road! Info 802-223-

8635

Sunday, November 11

HYDE PARK- The Lamoille County Players Production of

THE CRIPPLE OF INISHMAAN by Martin McDonagh at the

Hyde Park Opera House, 85 Main St. 2PM. See 11/9 listing. Note

Sunday time.

MONTPELIER- U-32 Presents Little Shop of Horrors. 2PM.

Come enjoy an evening of macabre laughs and Doo-Wop songs

with this wonderfully funny and horribly horrific musical, good for

the whole family. Tickets/Info: sverchereau@u32.org.

MORRISVILLE- Sunday Brunch at the VFW Post 9653,

Pleasant St. 9AM-10:30AM. $10/$5. scrambled eggs, bacon, sausage,

strata, fruit, pancakes, sausage gravy w/ biscuit, juice, coffee,

baked beans.

NORTHFIELD- 8th Annual Vermont Crafts & Products Fair

at the St. John Church, 206 Vine St. 9:30AM-4PM. Over 20

Vermonters exhibiting handmade crafts and products. Lunch available.

Jump Start your Holiday Shopping with lovely handmade

items.

PLAINFIELD- 1st Family Dance at the Town Hall/Opera House,

Rte. 2. 3PM-4:30PM. All ages welcome. All dances taught. Live

music. $5 donation, no one turne away. Info: www.dancesingandjumparound.weebly.com.

WAITSFIELD- Eleva Chamber Players Presents BIG. BOLD.

BEAUTIFUL at the 4254 Main St. 3PM. Include a pre-concert

reception at 2:30 PM featuring VT foods, and wines. The concert

explores music mostly from the Baroque period written with multiple

soloists. Tickets & nfo: www.elevachamberplayers.com.

Monday, November 12

MONTPELIER- Montpelier Senior Activity Center Open

House, 58 Barre St. 3PM-6:30PM. Join staff and volunteers at the

MSAC to learn about our various programs, classes, and resources

for seniors in the Montpelier and Central Vermont region. Hors

d’ouevres, music by Allison Mann and Colin McCaffrey. Special

programming will be available for Veteran’s Day. Info: https://

www.facebook.com/events/280211132616590/.

Tuesday, November 13

BERLIN- Turning 65 Soon? Learn More about Medicare

Supplemental Plans offered through Vermont MediGap Blue from

The Vermont Health Plan at the BCBSVT Offices, 445 Industrial

Lane. 7PM. RSVP/Info: (800) 255-4550.

BRADFORD- GED Testing at the Bradford Learning Center, 24

Barton St. Reg: 10:30AM; Test: 11AM-4PM. Info: 222-3282.

GREENSBORO- Trivia Tuesdays at the Highland Center for the

Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. 6:30PM-7:30PM. Every Tuesday! Free.

Teams up to 6. Info & Reserversations: 533-9399.

MONTPELIER- Agricultural Literacy Week Opens at the

Vermont Historical Musuem, 109 State St. 6PM-7:30PM. Features

a new exhibit called, “Seeds of Renewal,” curated by Dr. Fred

Wiseman, an Abenaki ethno-botanist. Dr. Wiseman and Chief

Donald Stevens will speak about the project as well as share

Abenaki stories and song. Free & open to the public. Info: dmisse@

hotmail.com.

Wednesday, November 14

GREENSBORO- Mid-Week Movie: The Post at the Highland

Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. 6PM-8PM. $5. Info: www.

highlandartsvt.org.

MONTPELIER- OLLI Presents Historian Amanda Kay

Gustin, Vermont vs. Hollywood: 100 Years of Vermont in Film

at the Montpelier Senior Center, 58 Barre St. 1:30PM.

WILLIAMSTOWN- “The Building of Fire Engines in

Williamstown,” Presented by Earl Everhart, at the Gardens in

Williamstown, 2844 VT-14. 6:30PM. Refreshments served. Info:

433-5565.

Thursday, November 15

BARRE- Central Vermont Career Center Open House, 155

Ayers St #2. 5:30PM. Attendees will be able to visit programs and

meet the teachers. Info: Website: http://cvtcc.org/.

Acoustic Night at Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St. 5PM. Free, for all ages.

DJ Rome 802. 8PM. 21+ Info: 476-7919.

BERLIN- Free Skin Cancer Screenings at Gifford Health Center,

2418 Airport Rd. 10AM-4PM. The General Surgery team at

continued on page 30

Thursday - Sunday 11AM-8PM

STARTING NOV. 4 * SUNDAYS ONLY

Serving Breakfast 8am-2pm

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

802-234-9400 www.toziersrestaurant.com

Turning 65? New to Medicare?

Join CVCOA for a free workshop to

learn about your Medicare options

CVCOA Offices

Nov. 13 and Dec. 11

3:00-5:00 pm

Aldrich Public Library

Nov. 26

5:30-7:30 pm

Call to Register: 479-0531

Central Vermont Council on Aging

59 N. Main Street - 2nd Floor - Barre

WASHINGTON COUNTY MENTAL HEALTH SERVICES PRESENTS

WASHINGTON COUNTY MENTAL HEALTH SERVICES PRESENTS

WASHINGTON COUNTY MENTAL HEALTH SERVICES PRESENTS

ME2/ORCHESTRA CONCERT

ME2/ORCHESTRA TO BENEFIT THE WCMHS CONCERT

ZERO TO BENEFIT SUICIDE THE INITIATIVE WCMHS

ME2/ORCHESTRA ZERO SUICIDE INITIATIVE CONCERT

November

TO

11, 2018

Barre, BENEFIT Vermont THE WCMHS

Barre Opera House

ZERO Barre, SUICIDE Vermont INITIATIVE

November 11, 2018 Barre Opera House

November 11, 2018 Barre Opera House

The world’s Barre, only Vermont classical music organization for

individuals with mental illnesses and the people who

November 11, 2018 Barre Opera House

support The world’s them. only Featuring classical works music by organization Handel, Leroy for

Anderson individuals Barre, and with Tchaikovsky. Vermont mental illnesses Orchestra and the members people will who

share support their them. personal Featuring stories works and by invite Handel, conversation. Leroy

Anderson Doors and Open Tchaikovsky. 3:00 pm Orchestra members will

Ronald Braunstein, Conductor The world’s only classical music organization for

share Concert their personal Begins 4:00 stories pm and invite conversation.

individuals with mental illnesses and the people who

Ronald Braunstein, Conductor support Doors them. Open Featuring 3:00 pm works by Handel, Leroy

ART SHOW RECEPTION IN THE LOBBY

Anderson Concert and Begins Tchaikovsky. 4:00 pm Orchestra members will

Featuring work from service recipients from our community

share their with lived personal experience stories and invite conversation.

ART SHOW RECEPTION IN THE LOBBY

Ronald Braunstein, Conductor Featuring work from Doors service Open recipients 3:00 pm from our community

ART SHOW with RECEPTION lived experience IN THE LOBBY

TICKETS: $15

Concert Begins 4:00 pm

CALL 802-476-8188 Featuring OR GO work TO: from service recipients WWW.WCMHS.ORG

from our

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Look for us on:

ART SHOW RECEPTION IN THE LOBBY

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community with lived experience

Featuring work from service recipients from our community

CALL 802-476-8188 OR GO TO: with lived experience

WWW.WCMHS.ORG

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TICKETS: $15

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Look for us on:

NIGHTLY SPECIAL

★ NOVEMBER ★

SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY

Icelandic

COD

$

850

Served 4:00

to 9:30PM

THE BEST SEAFOOD STARTS AT THE WAYSIDE.

OCEAN FRESH COD FROM ICELAND PREPARED

A SPECIAL WAY NIGHTLY:

•GARLIC SCAMPI COD

•COD BELLA VISTA

•DEEP FRIED COD

The

Party

Continues!

Invitation

Below

Join Us As We Celebrate Our

100 TH Anniversary All Year Long!

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 27


4th Annual Granite City 5K Run/Walk For Veterans

Winter Warm-Up Event

Photos by Kay Roberts Santamore and Gary Hass.

Barre was buzzing with a variety of activities last Saturday

as the Granite City celebrated the Winter Warm-Up Event and

Veterans Day 2018. It all started at 8 a.m. with about 100 runners

and walkers in a 5K jaunt through the city. Barre Mayor

Lucas Herring completed the course earlier that morning to

make sure everything was in place before moving on to a ceremony

in the park and a parade through downtown.

As the footrace was underway off of Granite Street, Bigras

Auto (see page 37) was holding its third “Tires For Vets” program,

giving away over 20 sets to veterans, with help from the

Army National Guard Alpha 186 BSB in Berlin. Incidentally,

the 5K race was won by Michael Nobles of Barre with a time

of 18:06 in the men’s division and Lauren Chrapowitzky of

Richmond with a time of 23:46 in the Women’s division.

As the morning progressed, Connecting Hope member

churches (16 of them) held a free winter clothing giveaway

and lunch at the Old Labor Hall. Their ministry was joined

by many other community organizations that offer assistance

to those in need.

The parade at 10:30, celebrating the Green Council of Boy

Scouts of America and their salute to Veterans was simply

amazing and somehow was able to beat an impending rain

predicted to start late morning (at 1pm it did hit and hit hard).

Homer Fitts was one of the parade judges. Other winter

warm-up events and veterans activities continued through the

weekend.

Salute to Veterans’ Parade

SAMBEL’S! SAMBEL’S!

Book Your Holiday Parties

and Other Special Occasions

Sambel’s Catering 249-7758

Concepts Kakuro

Best described as a number

crossword, the task in

Kakuro is to fill all of the

empty square, using numbers

1 to 9, so the sum of

each horizontal lock equals

the number to its left, and

the sum of each vertical

block equals the number

on its top. No number may

be used in the same block

more than once.

page 28 The WORLD November 7, 2018


The Smiling Face Behind the

Counter at Bagitos

If you have stopped at Bagitos Monday- Friday in the morning, most

likely you will talk to Sarah, the cafe manager of Bagitos. She is

known for her warm smile and welcoming personality. If you have

been in a few times, chances are she knows you by name and even

what you order if you’re a creature of habit. Making you feel right

at home. Sarah became Cafe manager back in August 2017 and

quickly started making positive changes. When you walk into the

eclectic Cafe each table has a vase with flowers in it that changes for

the seasons. There are different art work each month on the walls by

local and upcoming artist. The cooler is stocked with many unique

drinks like Yerba Mate, Joe’s Tea, and kombucha to name a few.

Bagels are made fresh every day. The newest addition to the menu

is Indian Food. That’s right, here in Montpelier you can get authentic

Indian food. Cooked weekly by a local woman from India. The

dishes change periodically. All the food that is served is taste tested

by Sarah or Soren the Cafe owner to make sure they are serving only

the best quality food to their customers. Bagitos is known for giving

back to the community as well. Weekly, the food Bank comes and

picks up the day old bagels and they are very generous when it

comes to donations for local events. Sarah and her whole team make

sure exceptional customer service is their number one priority. So

next time you’re stomach talks to you, walk over to 28 Main St in

Montpelier to Bagitos for something that is sure to satisfy.

WEEKLY

SPECIALS

LOCALLY OWNED!

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK

Simply

the

Best!

MONDAY

2-Topping 14-in. Pizza ............. $ 5 99

TUESDAY

Chicken Biscuits ................... $ 5 99

WEDNESDAY

Shepherd’s Pie ...................... $ 5 99

THURSDAY

Mac & Cheese ...................... $ 5 99

FRIDAY

CHOICE OF Shrimp w/Fries OR

Clam Strips w/Fries OR

Haddock w/Fries .......... $ 6 99

Simply Pizza

North Main Street, Barre • 479-5920

*EXCLUDES SPECIALTY PIES

Check Us Out On The Web! www.simplysubs.us

VT. CRAFT BEERS

•Upper

Pass ..... $ 13 99** – $ 15 99**

•Second Fiddle

4-PK, 16 oz. can ............ $ 13 99**

•Lawson Sip of Sunshine

4-PACK

16 oz. can ...................... $ 13 99**

•Heady Topper

4-PK, 16 oz. can ............ $ 13 99**

•Burlington Beer Co.

4-PACK

16 oz. can $ 12 99** – $ 13 99**

~ Case Lot Available On

Most Items ~

15-PACK CAN SALE

Founders Solid Gold Lager $12.99**

Magic Hat Variety Packs .$16.49***

Otter Creek Daily Dose IPA $16.49**

Founders All Day IPA,

Centennial IPA, Mosaic

Promise

$16.49**

Long Trail Hopper IPA

18-pack$18.99**12-oz. can

BEVERAGE BARON

TWISTED

TEA

$

19 99**

18-PK

$

14 99**

5-LITER

BAG-IN-A-BOX

TRULY

Spiked &

Sparkling

ASSORTED 12-PACKS

COKE

Sprite,

Sunkist,

Barq's,

Canada Dry

2 Liters ......2/ $ 3 **

1.25 Liters ...99 ¢**

Monster Energy

16-oz. cans

2/ $ 4 **

Champagne & Sparkling

90+ Prosecco ...................750 ml

$8.99* or 2/$16.99*

Freixenet Champagne

Ass't Flavors ...... 750 ml $9.99*

Korbel

Ass't Flavors ... 750 ml $11.99*

WOOD PELLETS

$

$

16 99** 40 LB. 6 99

5 BAGS OR MORE $ 5 99 EACH

WINE CELLAR

90+ Wines

Ass't Flavors • 750ml

Mix or

Match

$8 99* 2/ $ 16 99*

OR

Excluded: Pinot Noir 117 and

Cabernet Sauvignon 116

Vendange

Ass't Flavors, 1.5 liter .... $ 7 99*

Crane Lake

Ass't Flavors, 1.5 liter .... $ 7 99*

Yellow Tail

Ass't Flavors, 1.5 liter $ 10 99*

Barefoot

Ass't Flavors, 1.5 liter $ 11 99*

Cavit

Ass't Flavors, 1.5 liter $ 12 99*

BOX WINES:

Flower Box

3 LITER ......................... $ 12 99*

Franzia Crisp White, Sangria,

Sunset Blush,

Chiilable Red, 5 LITER .. $ 15 99*

Pepperwood

Ass't Flavors, 3 LITER .. $ 16 99*

Bota Boxes

Ass't Flavors, 3 LITER .. $ 17 99*

Peter Vella

Ass't Flavors

5 LITER ........ $ 17 99* - $ 18 99*

Black Box

Ass't Flavors, 3 LITER .. $ 19 99*

* = +Tax ** = +Tax+Dep.

Hurry, Limited Supply On All Specials!

Vermont

Specials Good Thru 11/25/2018

Open Everyday!

We Sell Hunting & Fishing Licenses

Monday-Friday 6AM-9PM

Saturday & Sunday 7AM-9PM

Liquor

Checks By Courtesy Card Only! EBT

411 North Main St., Barre

BOTTLE RETURN HOURS

ATM LP Gas Grill ottle rives elcome ast, ourteous 8AM TO 6PM DAILY!

Stores

479-9227 • 476-4962 • Fax 479-9348

ON PREMISES ylinder dvance notice appreciated ottle Redemption Other Store Specials Too Numerous To Mention!

SR R’S R SM R RS SRS RSS R . Power Ball • Megabucks • Vermont Instant Lottery • NOBODY BEATS THE BARON!

G G B MM G M’

Beverage

Baron

STATE LIQUOR STORE

SALES FOR NOVEMBER

Items on sale for the month of November 2018 Only!

TITO'S HANDMADE

VODKA

1.75L

CAPTAIN MORGAN

SPICED RUM

1.75L

MAKER'S MARK

BOURBON WHISKEY

750ML

JACK DANIEL'S

OLD #7 BLACK

1.75L

DR. MCGILLICUDDY'S

FIREBALL

750ML

SALE PRICE

$

38 99

SALE PRICE

$

27 99

SALE PRICE

$

26 99

SALE PRICE

$

43 99

SALE PRICE

$

12 99

SAVE $4.00

SAVE $4.00

SAVE $3.00

SAVE $5.00

SAVE $3.00

SVEDKA

VODKA

1.75L

ABSOLUT

VODKA

1.75L

SMIRNOFF

VODKA

1.75L

JAMESON IRISH

WHISKEY

1.75L

BACARDI

SUPERIOR RUM

750ML

SALE PRICE

$

19 99

SAVE $6.00

SALE PRICE

$

31 99

SAVE $8.00

SALE PRICE

$

21 99

SAVE $4.00

SALE PRICE

$

43 99

SAVE $8.00

SALE SALE PRICE

PRICE

$ 19 9 99

99

SAVE $8.00

SAVE $5.00

TANQUERAY

GIN

1.75L

KETEL ONE

VODKA

1.75L

JAGERMEISTER

750L

WHISTLEPIG

WHISKEY

750ML

HENDRICK'S

GIN

750ML

SALE PRICE

$

42 99

SAVE $5.00

SALE PRICE

$

41 99

SAVE $3.00

SALE PRICE

$

18 99

SAVE $3.00

SALE PRICE

$

68 99

SAVE $4.00

SALE PRICE

$

29 99

SAVE $9.00

This ad paid for by Vermont Liquor Brokers or individual companies.

Most liquor stores are open on Sunday • 80 Convenient Locations Throughout Vermont

For a Complete Price List Visit 802spirits.com• Not responsible for typographical errors

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 29


ART EXHIBITS

BARRE- Studio Place Arts Presents: Mountains, Mesas, and

Monoliths: Gold-toned Brownprints of Zion Canyon by Matt

Larson. Runs until 11/9. For as long as human society has existed, there

have been sacred landscapes- places where the natural world compels

us to contemplate the myths and mysteries of our origin and encourages

us to experience the transcendental. On display at the Morse Block Deli,

260 N. Main St., Barre. Info: 479-7069. SPA Main Floor Gallery:

Rock Solid XVIII. This annual stone sculpture exhibit, since 2000,

showcases stone sculptures and assemblages by area artists and other

work that depicts the beautiful qualities of stone. Second Floor

Gallery:Finding the Quiet by Linda Finkelstein - works in rust,

eucalyptus and indigo. CELEBRATE! Enjoy this 3-floor fine art and

craft extravaganza with work created by more than 80 Studio Place Arts

(SPA) member artists, and CELEBRATE 3X: (1) Find one-of-a-kind

handmade gifts & treasures; (2) Support local artists and crafts people

and fortify our local economy; & (3) Boost the programs for all ages and

abilities at SPA, your nonprofit art center. Runs 11/13-12/27. Reception:

11/17, 4PM-6PM. Studio Place Arts (SPA) 201 N. Main St. Info: www.

studioplacearts.com.

CHELSEA- Photographs by Mark Dixon: Flea Market Finds on

display Sept.&Oct.at the Chelsea Public Library, 296 VT-110. Info:

685-2188.

Julia M. Pavone: “Mixing it Up... Encaustic, Cold Wax and Found

Object Paintings.” On exhibit 11/1-12/31 at the Chelsea Public

Library. Opening reception, 11/9, 6PM-7:30PM. Info: 685-2188.

GREENSBORO- Ethan Hubbard’s Photographs and Stories in

Driving the Back Roads: In Search of Old-Time Vermonters at the

Highland Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. In barns and fields,

from forest walks to kitchen tables, Ethan’s photographic portraits and

audio recordings transport the viewer to rural VT. Runs until 12/2. Info:

533-2000 & highlandartsvt.org.

JEFFERSONVILLE- GEMS and GIANTS: An Exhibition of

Small Paintings and Large Paintings at the Bryan Memorial Gallery,

180 Main St. An exhibition of 150 artworks by its gallery members in a

small format (smaller than 8” x 10”) and in a large format (at least 36”

in one single direction). New this year is the addition of “Giants” to the

mix, with works by gallery members juried into this aspect of the show.

Both exhibits open 11/8. There will be a reception for the artists and the

public on 11/11. Runs 11/8-12/23. Info: www.bryangallery.org.

MARSHFIELD- Digital Photography Exhibition Work By

Twinfield Digital Photography Students at the Jaquith Library, 122

School St. Opening reception on 11/9, 6PM-8PM. Runs 11/3-1/2/2019.

Info: 426-3581.

MONTPELIER- Current Paintings by Mary McKay Lower and

Elizabeth Nelson Holiday Pop-Up of Vermont Artists and Silent

Auction at the T.W. Wood Gallery, 46 Barre St. The in Montpelier, VT

announces an upcoming exhibit of two Vermont artists, Mary McKay

Lower and Elizabeth Nelson. Nelson will feature works from her travels

to Iceland. Lower will exhibit landscapes and still life paintings. An

opening reception will be held on 11/8, 5-7PM with music by the Two

Thirds as Far duo. The reception is free and refreshments will be served.

Runs 10/30-1/4/19. Info: www.twwoodgallery.org & 262-6035.

Thomas Waterman Wood – The Master Copies at the T.W. Wood

Gallery, 46 Barre St. Wood created commissioned portraits across the

United States and Canada which lead to a trip to Europe in 1858 with

his wife. While Wood was in Europe he fell in love with the paintings

of the European Masters, including Rembrandt and Turner. Info: info@

twwoodgallery.org, 262-6035. Runs 10/30– 6/1/2019.

‘WINGING IT’: Eco-artist Melanie Brotz Presents a Series of Bird

Paintings using materials salvaged from the waste stream (aka trash). A

Whimsical Owl section rounds out the show. Discarded “canvases”

including windows, mirrors, boards, and picture frames provide the

foundation for mixed-media works created in 2018. Through 12/15.

Info, mel@burlingtontelecom.net. Montpelier City Hall Gallery.

Interior/Exterior: Paintings and Drawings by Diane Fitch at the

Vermont Supreme Court Gallery. Explores a disciplined lifetime of

painting and drawing. With strong influences from paintings of 18th and

19th century domestic interiors, Fitch moves her subject matter into

modern motifs and meaning. Runs 10/1-12/21.

The Vermont Arts Council Presents 7Women 7Walls, an exhibit

featuring work by seven Vermont artists whose techniques range from

fiber art and collage to encaustic and frottage. Their work is deeply

personal, expressing explorations into their life experiences, spirituality,

and responses to both the natural and digital world. Opens 11/9. A

reception for the artists will be held from 5 to 7PM in the Council’s

Spotlight Gallery. The exhibit runs through 12/28.

RANDOLPH- Oil paintings by Chelsea Artist Greg Kotyk on

Display through 11/28 in the Gifford Gallery at Gifford Medical Center,

44 S. Main St. The exhibit, free and open to the public, includes mountainous

landscapes from Vermont to Wyoming. Info: 728-2380.

Gifford Health Care will provide free skin cancer screenings by

appointment during a series of four sessions throughout the fall.

Open to all Gifford and non-Gifford patients. Info: 728-2430.

GREENSBORO- Schiller & Schiller Father and Son Blues Duo

at the Highland Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St.

5:30PM-7:30PM. Info: www.highlandartsvt.org.

MONTPELIER- GMC Meeting and Slideshow at the T.W.

Wood Gallery, 46 Barre St. 7PM. General membership meeting

(open to the public). Phyllis Rubenstein presents “The Walker’s

Haute Route: From Chamonix to Zermatt” -- a talk about her 120

mile hike in the French and Swiss Alps.

Lost Nation Theater Presents LNT AID – Vermont Stars Come

Out for Lost Nation Theater - One Night Only at Montpelier

City Hall Arts Center. 7:30PM. Info: www.lostnationtheater.org.

PLAINFIELD- Smoke and Mirrors by VT Playwright Tom

Blachly, Plainfield Town Hall Opera Hall. 7PM. About the wild

and rollicking 1840 Presidential election (‘Tippecanoe and

Tyler, Too!’), with much contemporary relevance to our own

political campaigns and culture. $12/$10. Tickets & Info: 229-

5290.

Friday, November 16

BARRE- Acoustic - Elizabeth Renaud at Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St.

5PM. Free, for all ages. Info: 476-7919.

PLAINFIELD- Smoke and Mirrors by VT Playwright Tom

Blachly at the Plainfield Town Hall Opera Hall. See 11/8 listing.

Saturday, November 17

BARRE- GED Testing at the Barre Learnng Center, 46 Washington

St. 11AM-4PM. Info: 476-4588.

DJ LaFountaine at Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St. 9:30PM. Free, 21+

Info: 476-7919.

EAST MONTPELIER- Dana and Sue Robinson at the Old

Meeting House. 7PM. Americana-roots and folk duo, Dana and

Susan Robinson combine vivid, songwriting and storytelling, with

fiddle tunes, banjo grooves, elegant melodies, and rich harmony

singing. $15 at the door. Info:https://oldmeetinghousevt.weebly.

com.

MONTPELIER- Part 2 of Pine Cone Wreath Making

Workshop with Vermont Artist and Educator John Landy at

the T.W. Wood Gallery, 46 Barre St. 10AM-1PM. Make an decorate

your own beautiful holiday wreath with local pine cones, dried

flowers, ribbons etc. Keep it for yourself or give it as a gift. Wreath

Mary Gauthier @ Briggs Opera House

November 8 @ 7:30 pm - 11:00 pm

Yonder Mountain String Band @ Higher Ground

November 8 @ 8:00 pm - 11:30 pm

The T’N’T Tour @ Barre Opera House

November 9 @ 8:00 pm - 11:30 pm

Lucinda Williams @ Lebanon Opera House

November 11 @ 7:30 pm - 11:00 pm

I’m With Her @ Flynn Theater

November 12 @ 8:00 pm - 11:00 pm

Dark Star Orchestra @ Higher Ground

November 13 @ 8:00 pm - 11:00 pm

New Chinese Acrobats @ Northern Vermont

University-Lyndon

November 15 @ 7:00 pm - 10:00 pm

Sara Juli @ Northern Vermont University-Lyndon

November 16 @ 7:00 pm - 10:00 pm

oncert

Connections

Carbon Leaf @ Higher Ground

November 17 @ 8:00 pm - 11:00 pm

Bellas Bartok @ Zen Barn

November 17 @ 9:00 pm - 11:30 pm

The Marcus King Band @ Higher Ground

November 23 @ 8:00 pm - 11:00 pm

Boston Children’s Chorus @ United Community

Church

November 30 @ 7:00 pm - 10:00 pm

Wild Child @ Higher Ground

December 3 @ 8:00 pm - 11:00 pm

Darlingside @ Higher Ground

December 7 @ 8:00 pm - 11:00 pm

Dave Matthews Band @ Bell Centre – Montreal

December 8 @ 8:00 pm - 11:00 pm

For venue phone numbers, call

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

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

www. http://pointfm.com

making will takes 2 sessions to complete! Cost/Reg./Info: https://

www.twwoodgallery.org/adult-art-classes.html.

¡Viva La Marimba! at the Vermont College of Fine Arts, 36

College St. 7PM. Join marimba soloist Jane Boxal, who will perform

the Concerto para Marimba y Orchestra No. 1, Op. 20 (1957)

by Guatemalan composer Jorge Sarmientos. l! Free. All ages.

RSVP: mcovt.org.

500 Years of Music for Guitar at the Christ Episcopal Church, 64

State St. 7PM. Transport yourself through the centuries and around

the world. Peter Griggs will perform everything from an Irish jig,

Spanish flamenco, and Brazilian samba to classical works through

the ages. Free-will donation. Info: 223-3631.

Capital City Thanksgiving Farmers Market, Montpelier High

School Gym, 5 High School Dr. 10AM-2PM. Featuring 50 local

vendors will be selling seasonal produce, local meat, artisan bread

and cheese, hot food, handmade crafts, and more. Get everything

you need for your Thanksgiving meal from local farms. Info: 793-

8347.

Orchard Valley’s Annual Holiday Market at Vermont College of

Fine Arts Gallery, 36 College St. 10AM-3PM. Info: 456-7400.

PLAINFIELD- Smoke and Mirrors by VT Playwright Tom

Blachly at the Plainfield Town Hall Opera Hall. See 11/8 listing.

Sunday, November 18

MONTPELIER- ¡Viva La Marimba! at the Vermont College of

Fine Arts, 36 College St. 4PM. Note Sun. time.

Monday, November 19

SHARON- Free Skin Cancer Screenings at Sharon Health

Center, 12 Shippee Ln. 9AM-4PM. The General Surgery team at

Gifford Health Care will provide free skin cancer screenings by

appointment during a series of four sessions throughout the fall.

Open to all Gifford and non-Gifford patients. Info: 728-2430.

Tuesday, November 20

GREENSBORO- Trivia Tuesdays at the Highland Center for the

Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. 6:30PM-7:30PM. Every Tuesday! Free.

Teams up to 6. Info & Reserversations: 533-9399.

Wednesday, November 21

GREENSBORO- Mid-Week Movie: Planes, Trains, and

Automobiles at the Highland Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick

St. 6PM-8PM. $5. Info: www.highlandartsvt.org.

CVTV CHANNEL 194

Wednesday

6:00AM - Community Bulletin Board

9:00AM - Barre City Council

12:00PM - Barre City Council

3:00PM - Barre City Council

6:00PM - Democracy Now

7:00PM - Williamstown

10:00PM - Williamstown

Thursday

6:00AM - Williamstown

9:00AM - Williamstown

12:00PM - Williamstown

2:00PM - Community Bulletin Board

3:00PM - Barre Supervisory Union

6:00PM - Democracy Now

7:00PM - Barre Supervisory Union

Friday

6:00AM - Barre Supervisory Union

9:00AM - Barre Supervisory Union

12:00PM - Barre Supervisory Union

3:00PM - Barre Town Select

5:30PM - Community Bulletin Board

6:00PM - Democracy Now

7:00PM - Barre Town Select

10:00PM - Barre Town Select

Saturday

6:00AM - Barre Town Select

9:00AM - Barre Town Select

12:00PM - Barre Town Select

3:00PM - Community Bulletin Board

4:00PM - Washington Baplist Church

5:00PM - Barre Congreg Church

09:30AM - First Presbyterian Church

Sunday

6:00AM - Barre Congreg Church

9:00AM - Washington Baplist Church

10:00AM - First Presbyterian Church

12:30PM - Barre Congreg Church

1:30PM - Rice TV Mass

2:30PM - Washington Baplist Church

Up-to-date schedules for CVTV can also

be viewed online at cvtv723.org

3:30PM - Faith Community Church

6:00PM - First Presbyterian Church

9:30PM - Barre Congreg Church

11:00PM - Calvary Life

Monday

6:00AM - Statehouse programming

9:00AM - Statehouse programming

12:00PM - Statehouse programming

3:00PM - Barre Act 46

6:00PM - Democracy Now

7:00PM - Barre Act 46

10:00PM - Barre Act 46

Tuesday

6:00AM - Barre Act 46

9:00AM - Barre Act 46

12:00PM - Barre Act 46

3:00PM to 5:00PM - Statehouse programming

6:00PM - Democracy Now

7:00PM - Barre City Council “Live”

CHARTER COMMUNICATIONS OF BARRE

ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

THANK YOU FOR SAYING

I SAW IT IN

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

12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program Union

Public Access

1:00p Celluloid Mirror

3:00p Berlin School Board

Weekly Program Schedule

2:00p Words On Film

6:00p U-32 School Board

3:00p Democracy Now!

10:00p Game of the Week

Wednesday, November 7

4:00p Energy Week

6:00a Understanding Vermont's Opioid

Saturday, November 10

5:00p ORCA Halloween Costume Parade

Crisis

12:00p Osher Lifelong Learning Institute

7:00p Your Spark of Humanity

8:00a Democracy Now!

3:00p Yestermorrow Speaker Series

7:30p Montpelier Downsizing Group

9:00a Celluloid Mirror

5:30p Rochester-Stockbridge Unified

9:00p Manhattan Community Access

10:00a The Artful Word

District

Corp vs Halleck

11:00a Bill Doyle on VT Issues

8:00p U-32 School Board

10:00p Bread and Puppets

12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program

Sunday, November 11

1:00p Into My Head

Tuesday, November 13

12:00p Bethel-Royalton Combined

3:00p Democracy Now!

6:00a Bread and Puppets

Meeting

4:00p Creating a Future Beyond Prisons

8:00a Democracy Now!

3:30p East Montpelier School Board

6:00p Words On Film

9:00a Words Out Loud

6:00p Higher Education

7:00p Hunger Mountain Coop Annual

10:30a The Science of Effective 7:00p Montpelier/Roxbury School Board

Meeting

Prevention

9:00p Making it Happen!

12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program Monday, November 12

10:00p Abled and on Air

1:00p All Things LGBTQ

12:00p Middlesex Town School District

11:00p Abled to Cook

2:00p Making it Happen!

Board

11:30p Eckankar

3:00p Democracy Now!

3:00p Higher Education

4:00p Medea Benjamin at the Peace and 4:00p VT State Board of Education

Thursday, November 8

Justice Center

Tuesday, November 13

6:00a Creating a Future Beyond Prisons

5:30p Abled and on Air

12:00p Rochester-Stockbridge Unified

8:00a Democracy Now!

6:30p Abled to Cook

District

9:00a Moccasin Tracks

7:00p Moccasin Tracks

2:30p Osher Lecture Series

10:00a The Struggle

8:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues

5:00p Orange Southwest Supervisory

11:00a Havana Fairfax Connection

9:00p Bear Pond Books Events Union

12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program

10:30p Extempo

8:00p Middlesex Town School District

1:00p Words Out Loud

Board

2:30p Yoga for You

ORCA Media Channel 16

3:00p Democracy Now!

Education Access

4:00p Understanding Vermont's Opioid

Weekly Program Schedule

Crisis

ORCA Media Channel 17

6:30p Your Spark of Humanity

Wednesday, November 7

Government Access

7:00p The Artful Word

12:00p White River Unified District

Weekly Program Schedule

8:00p Vote for Vermont

3:00p First Wednesdays

Wed, November 7

9:00p Senior Moments

6:30p Montpelier/Roxbury School 7:00a Bethel Selectboard

11:00p Celluloid Mirror

Board LIVE

10:00a Green Mountain Care Board

Friday, November 9

Thursday, November 8

1:00p Berlin Development Review Board

6:00a Eckankar

12:00p Harwood Unified

3:00p Berlin Selectboard

6:30a Bear Pond Books Events

4:00p Berlin School Board

6:30p Montpelier City Council

8:00a Democracy Now!

8:00p Washington Central Supervisory Thu, November 8

9:00a Abled and on Air

Union

7:00a Randolph Selectboard

10:00a All Things LGBTQ

Friday, November 9

11:00a Vermont State House

11:00a Talking About Movies

12:00p Washington Central Supervisory 4:00p Central Vermont Internet

12:00p Brunch With Bernie

1:00p The Thom Hartmann Program

2:00p House at Pooh Corner

3:00p Democracy Now!

4:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues

5:00p Hunger Mountain Coop Annual

Meeting

7:00p Understanding Vermont's Opioid

Crisis

8:30p Gay USA

9:30p Creating a Future Beyond Prisons

11:00p The Struggle

11:30p Your Spark of Humanity

Saturday, November 10

6:00a Medea Benjamin at the Peace and

Justice Center

7:30a Abled to Cook

8:00a Bread and Puppets

10:30a Hunger Mountain Coop Annual

Meeting

12:30p The Artful Word

1:30p Extempo

3:00p Bear Pond Books Events

4:30p Roman Catholic Mass

5:00p Washington Baptist Church

6:00p Moccasin Tracks

7:00p Words On Film

8:00p All Things LGBTQ

9:00p Vote for Vermont: Meet the

Candidates

10:00p Betty St. Laveau's House of

Horror

11:30p Octagon St. Laveau

Sunday, November 11

6:00a Your Spark of Humanity

6:30a Making it Happen!

8:00a Extempo

9:30a Washington Baptist Church

10:30a Roman Catholic Mass

Monday, November 12

6:00a Senior Moments

8:00a Democracy Now!

9:00a Vote for Vermont

10:00a Vote for Vermont: Meet the

Candidates

11:00a The Artful Word

Community Media (802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at www.orcamedia.net

page 30 The WORLD November 7, 2018

8:00p Waterbury Selectboard

Fri, November 9

7:00a Bethel Selectboard

10:00a Moretown Selectboard

1:00p Central Vermont Internet

6:00p Rochester Selectboard

8:00p Montpelier Planning Commission

Sat, November 10

6:00a Central Vermont Regional Planning

Commission

8:30a Vermont State House

11:00a Randolph Selectboard

4:00p Calais Selectboard

7:00p Green Mountain Care Board

Sun, November 11

7:00a Waterbury Selectboard

10:30a Rochester Selectboard

1:00p Vermont State House

3:00p Montpelier Development Review

Board

6:00p Montpelier Design Review

Committee

8:00p Montpelier City Council

Mon, November 12

7:00a Moretown Selectboard

10:00a Racial Disparities Advisory Panel

12:00p Berlin Development Review

Board

2:00p Berlin Selectboard

5:30p Montpelier Design Review

Committee

7:00p Montpelier Development Review

Board

Tue, November 13

7:00a Calais Selectboard

11:00a Central Vermont Regional Planning

Commission

1:30p Vermont State House

5:30p Montpelier Planning Commission

LIVE

10:00p Racial Disparities Advisory Panel

CVTV Channel 192 • BARRE, VT

Wednesday

6:00AM - Mountain Man

Adventures

8:00AM - Science & Technology

9:00AM - Side Walk

Entertainment

10:00AM - Energy Conservation

11:00AM - Cooking Show

1:00PM - Christmas Show

2:30PM - Side Walk

Entertainment

4:00PM - Health Talk

5:00PM - Vermont Today

6:00PM - Mountain Man

Adventures

8:00PM - Holiday Fun

9:00PM - Music

10:00PM - Health Talk

11:00PM - Science & Technology

Thursday

6:00AM - History

7:00AM - Energy Conservation

8:00AM - Side Walk

Entertainment

9:00AM - Yoga To Go

10:00AM - Democracy Now!

11:00AM - Mountain Man

Adventures

12:00PM - Education

1:00PM - Wild Life

3:00PM - Vermont Today

4:00PM - Music

4:30PM - Paranormal Activity

Show

6:00PM - Local Sport

7:00PM - Energy Conservation

8:00PM- Science & Technology

9:00PM - City Room With Steven

Pappas

10:00PM - Democracy Now!

11:00PM - Entertainment

Friday

6:00AM - Adventures

7:00AM - Health

8:00AM - Education

9:00AM - Cooking Show

10:00AM - Science &

Technology

11:00AM - Democracy Now!

3:00PM - Side Walk

Entertainment

4:00PM - Sports

5:00PM - VT Gubernatorial

Candidates at Jericho Forum

6:00PM - Christmas Show

7:00PM - Holiday Fun

8:00PM - History

9:00PM - Paranormal Activity

Show

09:30PM - Side Walk

Entertainment

11:00PM - Democracy Now!

Saturday

6:00AM - Barre Congregational

Church

7:00AM - Discovery

8:00AM - Science & Technology

9:00AM - Christmas Show

09:30AM - First Presbyterian

Church

11:00AM - Cooking Show

1:00PM - Side Walk

Entertainment

2:00PM - Barre Congregational

Church

3:00PM - Holiday Fun

4:00PM - History

5:00PM - Christmas Show

6:00PM - Science & Technology

7:00PM - Local Sports

8:00PM - Eenergy Conservation

9:00PM - Paranormal Activity

Show

10:00PM - Car Stories

11:00PM - Cooking Show

Sunday

6:00AM - Local Sports

7:00AM - Cooking Show

8:00AM - First Presbyterian

Church

9:00AM - Christmas Show

10:00AM - Side Walk

Entertainment

12:30PM - Barre Congregational

Church

2:00PM - Author at Aldrich

3:30PM - First Presbyterian

Church

Up-to-date schedules for CVTV can also be viewed online at cvtv723.org

“All schedules are subject to

change, please call us

with questions - 479-1075.”

4:00PM - Yoga To Go

5:00PM - Entertainment

6:00PM - Local Sports

7:00PM - History

8:00PM - Cooking Show

10:00PM - Barre Congregational

Church

11:00PM - Entertainment

Monday

6:00AM - History

7:00AM - VT Gubernatorial

Candidates at Jericho Forum

8:00AM - Author at Aldrich

9:00AM - First Presbyterian

Church

11:00AM - Science &

Technology

12:00PM - Paranormal Activity

Show

12:30PM - Side Walk

Entertainment

2:00PM - City Room With Steven

Pappas

3:00PM - Entertainment

4:00PM- Christmas Show

5:00PM - C

6:00PM - History

7:00PM - Music

8:00PM - Author at Aldrich

9:00PM - Science & Technology

10:00PM - Holidy Fun

11:00PM - Science & Technology

Tuesday

6:00AM - Christmas Show

7:00AM - Entertainment

8:00AM - Cooking Show

9:00AM - Vermont Historical

Society

10:00AM - Issues of Ageing

11:00AM - Yoga To Go

2:00PM - History

3:00PM - Paranormal Activity

Show

5:00PM - Local Sports

6:00PM - Helth Talk

7:00PM - Entertainment

8:00PM - Cooking Show

11:00PM - Christmas Show


CLASSIFIEDS

DEADLINE: MONDAY 10:00AM

DISPLAY ADS THURSDAY AT 5:00PM

802-479-2582 • 1-800-639-9753 • Fax 802-479-7916

Email: sales@vt-world.com

AIRLINE

CAREERS

Get FAA approved maintenance training at campuses

coast to coast. Job placement assistance.

Financial Aid for qualifying students. Military friendly.

Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance

800-481-7894

JOB

OPPORTUNITIES

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hours doing a o that really

matters Retired and looking

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ooking for work you feel

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eperience, we are happy

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loveishomecare.com

he R SP-

andidate is responsile

for daily cleaning of a .5 story

uilding as descried elow

as well as locking unlocking

certain uildings, answering

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logs. he individual in

this position works with limited

supervision, ut will report to

ousekeeping Supervisor

and or ssistance acilities

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acilities irector. Schedule

is Monday through riday,

11 p.m. to a.m. uties and

responsiilities include daily

cleaning trash and recycling

restrooms stairways

and entryways, of ces and

conference spaces provide

anitorial support for etended

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checking oilers nightly

and contacting managers for

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decisions. Previous

cleaning eperience, corrective

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eperience a plus ut will train

right individual and asic electrical

preferred. Must pass a

ackground check. uali ed

candidates should contact

anya Patterson at 802-828-

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R M R

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arn up to 1,000 a week

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with futile information. P

f a work-at-home program

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you uestion a program’s legitimacy,

call the R

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BUSINESS

OPPORTUNITIES

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R MR .

R M-

atch out for usiness

opportunities that make

outrageous claims aout

potential earnings. on’t

get fooled into get rich uick

scams. here are legitimate

usiness opportunities, ut

e cautious of any usiness

that can’t re ect in writing

the typical earnings of previous

employees. P nvestigate

earning potential claims

of usinesses y reuesting

written information from them

efore you send any money,

or y calling the R’S

R SMR S-

SS PRRM, at

1-800-6-22.

CLASSES &

WORKSHOPS

R M R-

et certi cation.

pproved for military ene ts.

inancial id if uali ed. o

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training. inancial aid for

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ogs, one is aout 16ft., largest

diameter is 0 inches. ther

is aout 10ft., largest diameter

is 20 inches. ll lims are

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HEALTH CARE

SR. all

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ompany for details.

ust a discount plan, R

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HEALTH CARE

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his is almost impossile

eight loss ads must re ect

the typical eperiences of the

diet users. eware of programs

that claim you can lose

weight effortlessly. P lues

to fraudulent ads include

words like reakthrough,

effortless, and new discovery.

hen you see words like

these e skeptical. efore you

invest your time and money

call the R -

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PRRM, at 1-800-

6-22.

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e entitled to a signi cant

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051 to learn more. o risk.

o money out of pocket.

nytime. nywhere.

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that sells false hope. eware

of unsustantiated claims for

health products and services.

here are no uick ures

no matter what the ad is

claiming. P rely

on promises of a money ack

guarantee atch out for key

words such as eclusive secret,

amaing results, or

scienti c reakthrough. or

more information on health related

products or services, call

the R R’S

SMR SSS

PRRM at 1-800-6-

22, or consult a health care

provider.

WANTED

R will Pay

ash for Pre-165 oins and

oin ollections. all oe

802-8-62

MR M

ant our arre ish and

ame lu uttons or My

ollections, hank ou or

our Past elp. oe 802-6-

508

HELP

WANTED

Walkway Snow

Shovelers

Plow Truck

Drivers

Skid Steer

Operators

Call 802-229-1839

WANTED

P S R RS, ny

ar ruck, Running or .

all for S offer 1-888-

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S PS

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S purchase minerals

and other oil and gas interests.

Send details to P o

155, enver, 80201

ANTIQUES/

COLLECTIBLES/

RESTORATION

S

urniture and Smalls.

.S. ntiues

802-61-00

S S

SMMR S

S RR

802-2-2525

he owest Prices of ntiue

urniture and Smalls in entral

ermont, arm tales,

arly cupoards, ak stacking

ookcase, Step-ack

cupoards.

edhursri 80-0

Sat until noon

losedSunMonues

GARAGE SALES

FLEA MARKETS

RUMMAGES

S MR Sunday

ov. 11 25, 2018 anadian

lu 1 ast Montpelier

Road Rt. 1, arre,

800am 100pm endors offering

advertising, glassware,

furniture, tools, toys, ewelry,

postcards, ooks, arly merican,

unting, shing, ooks,

paintings, militaria and much

more. www.montpelierantiuesmarket.com

arly uyers

5 8am eneral Pulic

2 am Spaces availale,

all on illis ntiues 802-

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MISCELLANEOUS

R M

R SP

802-61-828

e uy-Sell-arter

ets Make a eal

illiamstown

continued on next page

INTERESTED

IN CDL?

Classes

ongoing in Barre

Information:

476-4679

Visit Our Website:

www.cdlschoolinvt.com

LUMPER WANTED

ranite anufacturin fir has

immediate need for a lumper.

orlift, truc driin, echanical

eperience is a plus.

e are a sall shop and need an

all around person that can pitch in where

needed on a daily basis.

pply in person

illside tone roducts

able lace

Barre

FOOD SERVICE WORKER

e hae a fulltie position wbenefits aailable for an enthusiastic

indiidual to wor in s cafeteria itchen. perience

with food preparation and line serice preferred, but we will

train the riht person. ust wor well with others as part of the

food serice tea, hae a friendly positie attitude. desire to

wor with youn adults is a ust. ay is based on eperience.

FOOD SERVICE SUBSTITUTES

e are also looin for indiiduals to wor on a short

ter and on call basis in s cafeteria itchen. ay rate is

$1.hour.

or inforation, please call rian ischer at 0 01

et. 1.

nterested indiiduals please apply ia choolprin.co

ob 11 or subit a copleted application with three

current references to

teen ellinerate, ,

0 allison ill d, ontpelier, 00

eadline osition open until filled

pplications are aailable in the ain office or at

www.wcsu.or

Equal Opportunity Employer

Automotive Technician

Needed

Able to replace brakes, shocks and

struts - front end replacement, etc.

Automotive Tire Technician

Needed

Light mechanical and tire repair and

replacement

222 Granger RD.• Barre, VT

802-223-6932 • www.kwtirestore.com

AUTO TECH A - B LEVEL

$2000.00 SIGN ON BONUS

TOP PAY FOR TOP TECHS

UP TO $35.00 PER HOUR TO START

$2000.00 SIGN ON BONUS

GREAT HOURS: MONDAY - FRIDAY

IMMEDIATE OPENING

USE OF SHOP FOR OWN VEHCILE - FREE

DRIVERS AND INSPECTION LICENSE REQUIRED

OWN TOOLS REQUIRED

MEDICAL - 401K - DISABILITY AVAILABLE

FAMILY OWNED - MAKE THE CHANGE NOW

AND ENJOY WHAT YOU DO!

EMAIL RESUME FOR CONSIDERATION

steph@poulinvt.com

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 31


CLASSIFIEDS

MISCELLANEOUS

MISCELLANEOUS

MISCELLANEOUS

MISCELLANEOUS

•••••






















TOWN OF BARRE

Mechanic / Public Works Person

The Town of Barre is accepting applications for a Mechanic/

Public Works Person. The individual in this position will work

in the shop as a mechanic 32 hours per week and with the public

works crew performing the wide variety of public works tasks

hours per wee. iniu qualifications are hih school

diploma or equivalent, current Class B CDL, and physical ability

to perform heavy lifting. Also, applicants must be capable

of diagnosing and repairing heavy equipment, have knowledge

of and experience working with hydraulics, hold or be able to

obtain a tate otor ehicle inspection certification, be able to

operate large trucks. Winter maintenance overtime might be

required. During winter, every other week the mechanic is oncall

for emergency repairs. Usual work hours are M-F 7:00 a.m.

to 3:30 p.m. Starting hourly rate for mechanics work is $21.29

and for public works is $20.73. Both rates increase by $2.75

per hour oer onths. cellent benefits offered per union

contract include health, dental, life and short-term disability

insurance, enrollment in VT Municipal Employees Retirement

System, uniforms and safety boots.

Interested individuals may obtain an application at the Town

anaers ffice in the unicipal uildin at 1 ebsterille

oad, by callin 1, or by printin one fro the town

website (www.barretown.org/Permits_Forms/employmentapplication.pdf).

Applications must be returned to the Manager’s

ffice by 00 p.., hursday, oeber 1.

~The Town of Barre is an Equal Opportunity Employer~

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continued on next page

Nutrition & Food Services Manager

Central Vermont Medical Center is seeking a Nutrition &

Food Services Manager (NSFM). Under the supervision of

the Director of Support Services, the NSFM directs food

production and service to patients, supervises all Nutrition

and Food Services departmental production and retail

services staff, catering coordinator and related production/

cafeteria supervisors and managers. The NSFM supervises

food and supply inventory, storage, usage, purchasing, and

the sanitation and food safety program.

BASIC KNOWLEDGE

The NSFM must have knowledge of institutional food

production, human resource skills, and basic nutrition

science principles. Additionally, this position requires a

Food Service Sanitation Certification.

EXPERIENCE

Associate’s degree in Food Service or four years of

progressive food service experience in an institutional

setting is required. Successful candidates must possess

demonstrated leadership and supervisory ability.

Interested in learning more?

Please contact our Talent Acquisition Team at

(802) 371-4191.

Full-Time Psychiatric

Social Worker

Busy inpatient psychiatry unit seeks MSW/LICSW

with mental health experience to join supportive

multidisciplinary treatment team. Duties include

assessment, treatment, and discharge planning.

Clinician will conduct psychoeducational and

treatment groups. Extensive interface with

community agencies. Prefer candidate with 3-5

years clinical experience, LADC a plus.

UVM Health Network – CVMC offers an excellent

benefits program, with options of medical, dental,

vision, disability and life insurance, as well as

generous tuition reimbursement and combined

time off programs. We are also offering a $6,000

sign-on Bonus.

Learn More & Apply online at:

UVMHealth.org/CVMC/Jobs

Equal Opportunity Employer

Equal Opportunity Employer

page 32 The WORLD November 7, 2018


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FURNITURE

CHERRY DESK with chair

$125. Black Love Seat $300.

Curio Cabinet $150. Dining

Room Table with Six Chairs

$700.00. Call or text 505-8041

for info or Pictures.

VPC FURNITURE STORE

Great deals on beds and dining

sets.

64 Middle Rd

South Barre

Call or text 793-2193

MUSICAL

MICHAEL RICCIARELLI,

Fretted Instrument Repair.

802-229-0952 or

802-272-1875 www.northbranchinstruments.com

STORAGE

A STORAGE PLACE

Williamstown

Route 64.

802-505-1921

BUILDING

MATERIALS

PLASMO GUTTERS, $20w

tures, appro. 25-0 ft.

802--2582 ask for ary

HUNTING/GUNS/

ARCHERY

SAVAGE PUMP 30-30, 3X9,

$400. 94 Winchester, 4x,

$415. John Marlin 30-30,

$335. Mossenberg 16GA,

$165. Background Included.

802-223-0418.

WOOD/HEATING

EQUIP.

2 2,000 Portale erosene

Heaters good shape.

$35 each or $50 both, 802-

-2582ask for ary.

ANTHRACITE COAL

4 Sizes in stock

Bulk Only

BLACK ROCK COAL

www.blackrockcoal.com

1-800-639-3197

802-223-4385

BEWARE OF The Vermont

Land Trust. You shake hands

with them be sure to count

your ngers when you are

done. 802-454-8561.

’S

FIREWOOD

Green & Seasoned

802-454-1062

’ a ull ord

1/3 Cord & Up, Dry wood.

802-454-8561

DRY SPLIT FIREWOOD $220

/ Cord, You-pick up at landing,

Montpelier Junction 802-585-

9259 leave message.

FIREWOOD All Hardwood

cut, split and delivered in

Montpelier and Barre. Green

$235 / cord. 802-485-8525 or

1-800-707-8427

FIREWOOD being processed

from JULY cut logs 275 per

cord; cut, split & delivered locally

1 1/2 cord min or single

cord 300 per cord Also have

green wood available Chaloux

Bros. Williamstown. 802-433-

6619

CLASSIFIEDS

WOOD/HEATING

EQUIP.

GET READY Vermont Land

rust, ell’s oming and

harley’s oming with hem.

PR’S PS

Will be open on Saturdays

for your pellet needs. 8-noon.

ast arre ack of car

wash). 802-249-7857

FARM/GARDEN/

LAWN

BEEF

Locally raised grass fed Beef.

Your Choice of Cuts; Wholes.

Halves. Quarters. $4.50 / lb

hanging weight.

All In The Boxes.

Sparrow Farm

802-229-2347

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-

5149/802-439-5519.

FOR SALE; BOB CAT 30HP

hydrostatic diesel tractor

4WD, like new, 74 hours, w/

bucket loader, front end snow

blower with mid-mount transmission,

roto tiller, bush hog,

18K obo, 802-728-5072, 62

So. Main St, Randolph, VT.

dan

NEW L E D GROW LIGHTS,

duel chip. 600 & 1000 watts

ea. Uses only 65-75W. Great

for indoor growing! $85. &

105.00 ea. 802-233-2666,

leave message.

TIRED OF BARK MULCH?

COLORED STONE ROCKS!

We stock 12 different colors of

landscape stone.

landscapestonesofvermont.co

Black Rock Coal,

East Montpelier, VT.

802-223-4385

1-800-639-3197.

ANIMALS/PETS

AUSTRALIAN CATTLEDOG

PUPPIES $595, Vet Checked

& dewormed, 802-888-7258.

Country

Pampered

Paws

Pet Grooming &

Boarding

East Montpelier

802-229-0114

Radiant Heated Floors For Winter,

Air Conditioning In Summer

GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE

PROFESSIONAL DOG & CAT

GROOMING in My Home or

Yours. 35yrs experience; Call

Reecca 802--555opsham,

VT)

ANIMALS/FARM

HAY, 1ST CUT $4.50 Per

bale. 2ND Cut $5.50 per bale.

DELIVERED. 802-793-0724

WANTED — PATZ GUTTER

CLEARNER. Gutter cleaner

chain for 18 gutter, 0’. 802-

236-5547

PROFESSIONAL

SERVICES

$FOR JUNK VEHICLES$

Pay up to 300.00 for Junk

Vehicles, Barre VT

802-476-4815 Bob

ANTIQUE & VINTAGE

CLOCKS

Professionally Cleaned &

Repaired. Reasonable Prices,

Pickup / Delivery Available,

ClockWork Wayne,

802-431-5416

orth eld,

B&B TREE SERVICE

& LOGGING

Hazardous tree removal /

Clean up, Lot clearing / Selective

falling, Viewing improvement

/ Firewood, Emergency

storm damage for residential

or commercial, Fully insured /

Senior discounts.

Floyd Beede

&

Jeremy Beswick

802-433-1118

Williamstown, VT

CAR & TRUCK

UNDERCOATING

Protect and Prevent Rust

from Winter Road Salt

Call for an appointment

Steve Morris Auto Sales

Orange, Vermont

802-272-8354

CHIMNEYS CLEANED, lined

built, repaired. Free Estimates.

Insured.

802-349-0339

DmFURNACE

MAN

•Oil Furnace Tune-Ups

•Cleanings •Repairs

•Installations

Fully Licensed & Insured

Reasonable Rates

Call Daryl

802-249-2814

FULL QUALITY

TREE SERVICE

Removal & Full Tree Services,

Stump Grinding, Hedge and

Shrubs trimming, for free estimates

call Randy 802-479-

3403/802-249-7164 35+ years

experience, Fully Insured.

PROFESSIONAL

SERVICES

NEED HELP around home or

of ce andyman services

available. Call Joe. 802-498-

3692.

Painting-Interior / Exterior

Wallpaper Removal / Drywall

Repairs, Carpentry and more.

Quality Work.

Free Estimates

Insured

JMR 802-793-1017

PAINTING / PAPERING, smaller

jobs ok. references on request.

802-279-9830

FREE SCRAP METAL

REMOVAL IN CENTRAL VT!

No oil tanks. Will also take

furnaces, boilers, and do

mobile home demolition for a

fee. Call Chad. 802-793-0885

E-mail us!

Classified & Display

ADS

Now Placing Your

Classified Or Display Ad

Is Even Easier!

Our E-mail address is

sales@vt-world.com

Please include contact

person & payment info

( Only)

479-2582 or

1-800-639-9753

453 Exchange St.

Middlebury, VT

802-338-4967

SNOWBLOWERS

Rugged, Dependable

Hydrostatic Transmission

Joystick Shoot Control

Snowblowers

START

AT

Choose from

7 Available Models

$ 1149 99

SALES & SERVICE

85 SOUTH MAIN ST. • BARRE, VT

802-476-5400

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

• outdoor

exercise

area

Cat boarding

is also

available.

ZIPPO

2-Year Old Neutered Male

Zippo is a friendly boy who loves to

be pet, once he gets to know you.

He has lived in an active household

before with experience with other

cats and cat-savvy children. He is

new to CVHS so we are still getting

to know him!

1589 VT Rte 14S, East Montpelier

476-3811 • centralvermonthumane.org

Tues.-Fri. 1pm-5pm,

Sat. 10am-4pm

Family Owned Since 1970

Sales - Parts - Service

www.champlainvalleyequipment.com

7 Franklin Park West

St. Albans, VT

802-524-6782

2108 US Rt. 5

Derby, VT

802-766-2400

72 Kubota Drive

Berlin, VT

802-223-0021

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 33


Tips for Finding a Home Services Provider

Homeowners who are good with

their hands can tackle many minor

home improvements on their

own. However, more complicated

projects often require the services of professional

contractors to ensure the renovations

are done right, completed on time and within

budget.

Choosing a home services provider requires careful consideration

on the part of homeowners. The wrong contractor

can cost homeowners time and money, so homeowners must

exercise due diligence when vetting contractors before going

forward with a home improvement project.

TYPES OF CONTRACTORS

The Federal Trade Commission notes that the scope of

a project may necessitate hiring various types of contractors.

The more complex a project is, the more likely it is that

homeowners will need to hire contractors who specialize in

certain areas. Understanding the differences between contractors

can help homeowners make informed decisions.

• General contractor: General contractors manage home

improvement projects. This includes

hiring subcontractors and supervising

their work. General contractors also

secure building permits and schedule

inspections.

• Specialty contractors: Specialty

contractors focus on specific areas of

a project. For example, homeowners

who are remodeling their kitchens

may need new cabinets installed

by a contractor who specializes in

cabinets and cabinet installation. That

contractor is a specialty contractor.

• Designer or design/build contractor:

The FTC notes that these

contractors both design and build

projects.

• Architects: Architects design homes as well as any additions

or major renovations to homes. Architects are often

necessary when projects involve structural changes to existing

homes.

HIRING A HOME SERVICES PROVIDER

Once homeowners determine which type of contractor

they need, they can they begin researching

local professionals.

• Speak with neighbors, family and friends.

Neighbors, family members and friends who

have worked with contractors in the past are

great resources. Seek recommendations from

people you trust, even asking to see completed

projects if possible.

• Utilize the internet. Websites such as HomeAdvisor

and Angie’s List are free of charge

and can be great resources when homeowners

are looking for contractors. Each site includes

reviews of contractors from past customers

and contact information for local contractors.

onfir qualifications. he adises

hoeowners to confir contractors licensin

and qualifications before hirin anyone. oe

areas may not require licensing, but many do. Homeowners

can contact their local building department or consumer

protection agency to determine the licensing requirements for

their area.

Hiring a home services provider is a complicated process

that can be made easier by homeowners who do their research

and take the decision seriously.

SERVICE DIRECTORY

BUILDING GARAGES

FROM FLOOR TO ROOF

Starting At $ 10,500

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

Business Technology & Cyber-Security Services

Located in the historic Hangar Building

1970 Vermont Rt. 14 South 802.223.4448

East Montpelier, VT 05651

rbtechvt.com

TOP TO BOTTOM CHIMNEY SERVICES

Richard Dickinson

(802) 479-1811

Chimney Building, Repairs, Caps

Stainless Steel Liners and Cleaning

Free Estimates/Insured

COMMERCIAL SNOW

PLOWING, SANDING

& SALTING AND

SNOW REMOVAL

Call for a free quote for the 2018-19 Season

802-479-3499

HutchBrothersConcrete@gmail.com

Gendron

Building

Jerry Dudley's Auto Connection

Robert Dudley

Jerry Dudley

Find Us Online at dudleyauto.com

CARS

Quality In

Concrete

Concrete business since 1972.

Repairs • ew oors and walls • ecorative concrete

rane work • onsulting • foundations

11 hree Mile ridge Rd., Middlese,

802 22-080 gendronconcrete.com

395 Washington Street

Barre, VT 05641

Phone: 802.476.8114

30+ Years In Satisfying Customers

TRUCKS, SUVs & VANS

★ Warranties Available ★

The

Sewing Basket

“A Professional Sewing Service

Since 1982”

Alterations and Tailoring

Tuxedo Rentals

Dry Cleaning Services

Embroidery

Monograms

476-8389

www.sewingbasketvt.com

Embroidery, Screenprinting,

Monograms, Photo Transfers

Stock Logos, Custom Logos

Sweatshirts, Tees, Bags,

Caps, Blankets & Much More

479-7024

howard@andersonimprints.com

BOTH LOCATED AT

325 NORTH MAIN ST., BARRE

BLUE RIDGE CONSTRUCTION

BUILDING AND EXCAVATION

Site Work • Concrete

Driveway Repairs • Septic Systems

Custom Homes • Modular Homes

Design Build Services

Kitchens • Bathrooms

Renovations • Additions

Roofing • Siding

Land/Home Packages Available

Call 229-1153

for free estimates

RENTING

The Smart Way To Get Things Done.

★Tables & Chairs

★Chafing Dishes

★Coffee Pots

★Extensions & Ladders

Barre-Montpelier Rd. • 476-6580 (across from Fassetts bread store)

Mon.-Fri. 7:30am-4:30pm • Closed Saturday

Happy to Help You with your Special Projects!

GREG’S

PAINTING & STAINING

CARPENTRY

• Handpaint or Spray

• Metal Roof Painting

• Interior/Exterior

• Guarantee

★Wallpaper Steamers

★Tents & Canopies

★Mowers & Grass

Trimmers

★Sheetrock Jacks

★Carpet Cleaners

★Floor Sander

★Chainsaws

…and

Many Items

for Every

Season!

American Rental

Association Member

• Free Estimates

• Reasonable Low Rates

• Neat, Quality Work

• References • Insured

Call 802-479-2733

gpdpainting@aol.com EPA, RRP, EMP Certified

Ron’s

Repair Shop

Graniteville, VT

• Small Engine Repair • Garden Rototilled -

- Brush Hogging - Driveway Repair -

Home: (802)476-9446 Cell: (802)505-8729

Troy West

Carpet Cleaning

SEE THE DIFFERENCE!

802-498-3718

Dry Low Circular Moisture Foam

Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning

https://www.facebook.com/TroyWestCarpetCleaning/

page 34 The WORLD November 7, 2018


TM

WORK VEHICLES/

HEAVY

EQUIPMENT

2000 CHEVY 3500 PICKUP

W/8 foot Fisher Plow, 4 Good

Summer Tires on Rims and 4

Good Winter Tires on Rims.

Run Every Day. $5500.00

OBO 802-223-6617

TRUCKS/VANS/

JEEPS/ACCESS.

1998 CHEVROLET COR-

VETTE $13,900 East Barre

Auto Sales 802-476-5370 or

(866) 928-9370. For more details

text 1N3F to 27414

1998 FORD EXPEDITION V-8

Auto, Eddie Bauer Pkg. high

mi, new tires, registered & inspected,

runs & looks good.

$1500 / best. call 802-233-

2666. leave message.

2000 CHEVY 3500 PICKUP

W/8 foot Fisher Plow, 4 Good

Summer Tires on Rims and 4

Good Winter Tires on Rims.

Run Every Day. $5500.00

OBO 802-223-6617

2006 CHEV C5500 6Wheel dr,

8.1 gas motor, 59,000 miles

$18,500. 1993 GMC TRUCK

1-Ton Diesel for parts-make

an offer. Aluminum Flat Bed

Truck Body $4,000. 802-454-

8436

WORLD AUTOMOTIVE

TRUCKS/VANS/

JEEPS/ACCESS.

2009 JEEP WRANGLER

$14,900 East Barre Auto

Sales (866) 928-9370 / 802-

476-5370 For more details

TEXT # 1FGO TO 27414

2010 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER

LIMITED: 156K MILES, Excellent

Condition, Very Clean,

One Owner, Serviced Locally,

Fully Loaded with, DVD

Player, Third Row Seat, Gray

Leather Interior, White Pearl

Exterior. Comes with Cargo

Roof Rack. Excellent winter

car. A Steal @ $12,900. Call

or Text 802-249-4481 to Test

Drive.

4-BRIDGESTONE

TRUCK TIRES Dueler A/T

P265/70R17 M&S, 21,980

Miles on Tires, $200 Firm. Call

802-223-2801

CARS / TRUCKS WANTED!!!

All Makes / Models 2002-2018!

Any Condition. Running or

Not. Top $$$ Paid! Free Towing

e’re ationwide all

Now: 1-888-985-1806

FOR SALE: 2004 NISSAN

FRONTIER XL 4WD No Rust,

Undercoated every year.

80,300 Miles-Easy Miles. Inspected

until October 2019,

New Battery, New Tires, New

Exhaust, cap $5000.00

802-793-0303

CARS &

ACCESSORIES

1998 HONDA ACCORD 2DR

Auto, 114K, runs good, inspected

thru April, $500.

802-472-6642

1998 PONTIAC FIREBIRD

$11,995 East Barre Auto

Sales 476-5370 OR 866-928-

9370 For more Details Text

1MI3 TO 27414

2004 VW PASSAT 4 MOTION.

One owner. 130K mi. Body in

decent shape. Mechanically

sound. Needs minor work

Snow / summer tires. $1900.

Call Mike 802-244-6292 or

802-5955694.

2010 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA

$6,995 East Barre Auto Sales

802-476-5370 or 866-928-

9370 For more Details Text

231K TO 27414

2012 Hyundai Tucson AWD 4

cycle Automatic, just serviced,

new inspection, brakes. Very

Nice. Way under book $8600.

2009 Suzuki SX4

AWD all serviced, new inspection,

recent front brakes. Only

51k. $5000. 802-685-4828

2012 SUBARU IMPREZA

$10,995 East Barre Auto

Sales 866-928-9370 For more

details text 156T to 27414

4-Winter Tires, 215/60R16

95T Weather Master S/T

202639 have less than 400

miles on them, rm 00.00

call Beth at 802-229-4802

CARS &

ACCESSORIES

A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR

FOR BREAST CANCER! Help

United Breast Foundation

education, prevention, & support

programs. FAST FREE

PICKUP — 24 HR RESPONSE

-TAX DEDUCTION 855-893-

0604

CARS / TRUCKS WANTED!!!

2002 and Newer! Any Condition.

Running or Not. Competitive

ffer ree owing e’re

Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-

416-2330

CASH FOR CARS: We Buy

Any Condition Vehicle, 2002

and ewer. ation’s op ar

Buyer! Free Towing From Anywhere!

Call Now: 1-800-864-

5960

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

money before they provide

their service. TIP: If you have

questions about your credit history

or you want to know how

to get a free copy of your credit

report call the ATTORNEY

R’S SMR

ASSISTANCE PROGRAM at

1-800-6-22. on’t send

any money to a credit repair

company until you check it out.

CARS &

ACCESSORIES

FREE JUNK CAR REMOVAL

in Central Vermont Area, Fully

Insured. 802-249-7112

NEW & USED TIRES ALL

SIZES, Used Rims,

802-883-5506

SNOW TIRES Set of 4 Cooper

Weather Masters, 195/65R-

15, 3K miles, $200. 802-479-

3684.

We Repair All

Snowplow

Brands

CARS &

ACCESSORIES

DEALING WITH WATER

DAMAGE requires immediate

action. Local professionals

that respond immediately.

Nationwide and 24/7. No Mold

Calls. 1-800-506-3367

FREE SCRAP METAL

REMOVAL IN CENTRAL VT!

No oil tanks. Will also take

furnaces, boilers, and do

mobile home demolition for a

fee. Call Chad. 802-793-0885

Snowplows

SALES & SERVICE

For Superior Snowplowing Performance

McLEODS

SPRING & CHASSIS

“Your Truck Chassis Specialists”

32 BLACKWELL ST., BARRE, VT 05641 • 1-802-476-4971

JUST GOOD AUTOS

296 East Montpelier Rd • Rt. 14 North - Barre

802-479-0140

2012 FORD FOCUS SE

HATCHBACK

4-dr., auto., PW, PL, AC, sunroof, low miles

$5,995

2005 FORD FOCUS

2-DR. HATCHBACK

5-spd., PW, PL, sunroof, only 83K

$3,695

2010 CHEVY MALIBU LTZ

auto., PW, PL, sunroof, 4 cyl.

$5,495

2009 CHEV. COBALT LS

2-door, auto., low miles

$4,995

2008 FORD F250 XL

auto., PW, PL, AC, low miles, 36K, 8 1/2 ft. Fisher SS

V plow, one owner

$15,995

2007 BUICK LUCERNE CXL

auto., PW, PL, AC, leather, heated seats, low miles

$5,995

2006 FORD F150 XCAB

XLT 4X4

auto., AC, PW, PL, one owner,

low miles, NY title, warranty

$9,995

2005 SUBARU FORESTER

LL BEAN

auto., PW, PL, cruise, sunroof,

leather, low miles, 108K

$5,995

2005 BUICK LACROSSE

auto., PW, PL, low miles

$4,495

2004 BUICK LESABRE LIMITED

loaded, leather, one owner, low miles

$4,495

2003 FORD CROWN

VICTORIA

auto., loaded, low miles (81K)

$3,495

1984 LINCOLN MARK VII

auto., sunroof, 5.0L HP V8, loaded, low miles, 110K

$3,995

1973 MERCURY COUGAR

XR7 CONVERTIBLE

auto., PW, 88K

$11,995

EXTENDED WARRANTIES AVAILABLE

JUST GOOD

AUTOS

Trades Welcome

Prices Negotiable

Just a Sample of Many

Just Good Autos!

The Source

Foreign Car Specialists

Sales • Service • Repair

605 Route 2, Berlin, Vermont

802-229-1283

2013 Forester SW White, 5-Spd,

Stock #444016...$10,500

2013 Outback SW Silver, 6-Spd,

Stock #288472...$10,500

2012 Outback SW Green, Auto,

Stock #201393... Available Soon

2010 Forester SUV Black, 5-Spd,

Stock #798852... $8,580

2009 Forester SUV, Green, Auto,

Stock #774366... $7,500

2009 Forester SUV, White,

5-Speed, Stock #783290... $8,500

2009 Forester SUV, Silver, 5-Spd,

Stock #725457... $5,895

2009 Forester SUV, Dk. Gray,

Auto, Stock #735628... $8,500

2009 Forester SUV Maroon, Auto,

Stock #754567...$7,985

2009 Legacy SD Silver, 6-Spd,

Stock #215855...$7,500

2009 Legacy Gray, Auto, Stock

#233363...$5,995

2009 Outback SW Gold, Auto,

Stock #310544...$7,995

2009 Outback SW Black, Auto,

Stock #321980...$7,995

2008 Outback SW Brown, Auto,

Stock #366856... $7,895

2007 Outback SW White, 5-Spd,

Stock #331183...$6,995

2007 Outback SW Black, Auto,

Stock #323582...$6,995

2006 Baja SUV Silver, 5-Spd,

Stock #102461... $6,500

2006 Forester SUV Gray, Auto,

Stock #718494... $5,995

2006 Forester SUV Blue, Auto,

Stock #737996... Available Soon

2006 Impreza SW Green, Auto,

Stock #801959...$5,985

2006 Outback SW Silver, 5-Spd,

Stock #367853...$5,500

RUST FREE, SOUTHERN SUBARUS

For more info please visit us online

www.thesourceinvt.com

Other Subarus Arriving Weekly

Thousands of New & Used

Subaru Parts In Stock!

*Not affiliated with Subaru of

America or Fuji Heavy Industries

BUYING 4 ALL SEASONS

Get $290 in extras!

Winter is coming

Cooper Tires will keep you safe

GET UP

$ 70

TO A

FREE

ALL WHEEL ALIGNMENT

cooper tires

®

visa prepaid card

or Cooper Tires

®

Prepaid Mastercard

Virtual Account

when you buy a new set

of four qualifying tires.

The cold temperatures of winter may be back, but so is the

Cooper ® Take the Money and Ride ® promotion. For a limited time, you

can get up to a $70 prepaid virtual account or card when you buy a

new set of four qualifying Cooper ® tires. For reliable traction

in the snow, ice or slush...COUNT ON COOPER ® .

for more information, go to

Us.coopertire.com/promotions OR CALL 1.833.396.8074

November 15–December 31, 2018

$70 Reward

discoverer A/T WTM

discoverer true north TM

$50 Reward

evolution winter TM

discoverer M+S TM

South Burlington

1877 Williston Rd.

658-1333

1800-639-1901

FREE

TIRE ROTATION

VERMONT TIRE & SERVICE

The local tire store where your dollar buys more.

2 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS SAME GREAT SERVICE!

VERMONT FREE PICKUP & DELIVERY

HOURS:

10

Mon-Fri. 7:30-5

Sat. 8-4

IS DUE

FREE

Flat Repair

EVOLUTION WINTER

Passenger Cars and SUVs

• Powers through deep snow

• Studdable for improved ice traction

• Quiet ride

10% Off Tunes

Not responsible for typographical errors

FREE

Tire Mounting

TM

DISCOVERER M+S

• Pinned for studs

• Severe weather rated

• Extensive size coverage

Engine

Diagnostics

Suspension

Repair

Brake

Repair

Montpelier

90 River St.

229-4941

1800-639-1900

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 35


PUMPKIN

SPICE IS

BACK!

WORLD AUTOMOTIVE

Why Clean Air Filters Are Important

Vehice oners iey no to chec id eves and get their

cars oi changed, t air fiters may not e at the to o

their maintenance checists. Desite eing a reativey ine

ensive art, air fiters oten go overooed.

ir filters hae an iportant ob in a

ehicle, prolonin the life span of enines

and helpin cars run ore soothly and

efficiently.

Barre

622-0730

DRIVE

UP

B-M Road-Berlin

622-0250

DRIVE

UP

WINTER SAVINGS

ONLY AT CAPITOL CITY KIA

CAPITOL CITY KIA

TIRES

Montpelier

223-0928

DRIVE

UP

BEST

PRICES

IN TOWN

GUARANTEED PRICE MATCH - 110% OF THE DIFFERENCE

FOR UP TO 30 DAYS, All prices compared. Must include all fees, tires,

installation, shipping, wheel weights, tax & shop charges

PURPOSE OF VEHICLE AIR FILTERS

ehicle cobustion enines operate with

a iture of fuel and air. ithout oyen,

asoline or diesel fuels cannot burn properly

and power the enine. he air filters ob is

to preent dirt, dust and other debris fro

bein suced into an enine. therwise,

rie can build up and ipede enine

perforance or cause erosion of parts under

the hood.

t is uch ore costeffectie to routinely

chane air filters than replace epensie

enine parts. ather than inorin air filters

until the last inute, driers can tae steps

to eep filters clean and functionin at pea

perforance.

proe fuel efficiency. loed air

filters reduce air ow to enines, result

in in an iproper ratio of air to fuel. s a

result, spar plus can be neatiely affected

and the enine ay idle rouhly or isfire.

hese scenarios can reatly affect fuel effi

ciency as well as cause enine deposits fro

rich fuel. o sae oney and trips to the fuel

pup, replace filters reularly. ccordin

to eareads, for older cars, studies hae

indicated that by replacin a dirty air filter,

one can iproe as ileae by as uch as

1 percent.

educe stress on the enine. ecause of

the airtofuel i in enines, een a iture

that is slihtly off balance can affect what is

oin on under the hood. hat eans the en

ine ust wor harder to et enouh clean air

into the chaber to coplete the cobustion

cycle, says the utootie rainin enter.

noy ore power. filter that is satu

rated with dirt will restrict air ow. n such

instances, driers ay notice a lac of power

durin acceleration. eplacin the filter can

easily restore that pep.

educe ehicle eissions. nironental

concerns are a priority for any people. y

eepin the enine worin properly, with

the adantae of clean, unobstructed air

enterin the chaber, a ehicle ay produce

lower eissions.

eplacin air filters is an easy fi that

any driers can do theseles, or as their

echanics to do durin oil chanes or other

repair shop isits.

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page 36 The WORLD November 7, 2018

Most Cars &

Light Trucks

CORNER OF

RT. 2 & GALLISON HILL RD.

MONTPELIER, VT

Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 7-5

Wed. 7-7 SAT. 8-2

Service & Parts

Call toll free: 833-759-2738

(802) 262-2030

www.captiolcitykia.com

The best service at the best prices. Period.

Pre-Season Maintenance Includes:

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Maintenance system check Includes:

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• Hydraulic system check

system flush checkand fill

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• Electrical

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corrosion points inspection prevention

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Bigras Auto, Granite Street, Barre held its third “Tires For Vets” program, giving away over 20 sets to veterans, with help from the Army

National Guard Alpha 186 BSB in Berlin on Saturday.

• • •

Make driving after dark more safe

Trafic accidents can occr at any time o day. t hie many

drivers are comortae driving dring dayight hors, that

comort eve dros consideray hen the sn goes don and

driver visiiity is redced.

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ALL SIZES BF GOODRICH GENERAL

According to a 2016 analysis of data from the U.S. Department

of Transportation’s Fatality Analysis Reporting System,

43 percent of motor vehicle crash deaths in the United States

in 2014 occurred between the hours of 6 p.m. and 3 a.m.

While various factors contributed to those deaths, poor visibility

was certainly among them, as many drivers simply

don’t see as well when driving at night as they do when driving

during the day.

Some motorists who are uncomfortable driving at night

avoid the roads altogether once the sun goes down. But that’s

not an option for the millions of drivers across the globe

who must drive at night for personal or professional reasons.

eainin alert at all ties and obeyin traffic laws are reat

ways to stay safe when driving at night, and the following

are some additional strategies that can help motorists make

nighttime driving more safe.

• Test your headlights. Many drivers go years without

inspecting or replacing their headlights or headlight bulbs.

Conduct routine inspections of headlights and turn them on

at night to determine where the lights are pointing. Drivers

of older vehicles with plastic lens covers may notice the

covers have become cloudy or yellow. Such covers should

be polished or replaced. If light from the headlights is being

aimed too low or unevenly, adjust their aim on your own or

ask your mechanic to do so.

• Adjust your interior lighting. Dashboard lighting can sometimes

affect driver visibility if the light is too bright. When

ehicle dashboard lihtin is too briht, the resultin reec

tion can affect and distract drivers’ eyes, compromising their

ability to see the road. Dim dashboard lighting to a level that

does not adversely affect your ability to see the road at night,

and do the sae with systes if they are reectin too

brightly as well.

• Don’t allow smoking inside your vehicle. Smoking inside

a vehicle can affect driver visibility in various ways. When

drivers or their passengers smoke inside a car, the smoke that

lingers can dry out drivers’ eyes, making their eyes tired and

forcing them to work harder to stay open. In addition, smoke,

especially smoke from vaping, can cloud up quickly, making

drivers feel as if they’re looking through dense fog just to

see the road. Finally, smoking inside a vehicle can stain the

interior of vehicle windshields, making it harder for drivers

to see out of the windshield to the road ahead.

• Schedule routine vision checkups. Nighttime drivers are

sometimes betrayed by their own eyes. If it’s been awhile

since you have had a vision checkup, schedule one. A new

eyeglass or contact prescription may be just what you need to

start seeing things more clearly at night.

ihttie driin can be difficult, but driers can tae

steps to make themselves more comfortable when driving

after dark

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November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 37


International Tool Truck & Inventory

Onsite & Online Wed., November 14 @ 10AM

(Register & Inspect from 9AM)

131 Dorset Lane, Williston, VT

2005 International 4300 SBA Tool Truck w/lift gate,

76,392 miles; MAC, SK, Dewalt & Milwaukee Tools

including: 12 Drawer Snap-On Tool Box, Lock n’

Roll; Pry Bars; Laser Thermometers; Bit Sets; Star

Drive Sets; Tap & Die Sets; Crimper Sets; Dead Blow

Hammers; Dewalt Cordless Impact Drills; SK Socket

Sets; Flash lights; Impact Drivers; Impact Wrenches;

Pneumatic Ratchets; Cordless Work Lights; Grease

Guns; Nut Drivers; Qty. Asstd. Pliers, Hose Cutters,

Wire Strippers; Screw Driver Sets; Wrench Sets; Punch

Sets; Cordless Ratchets; IR Impact Wrench; Vise; Grip

Clamps; BL Systems Tire Balancer; Floor Jack; Carbide

Bits & MORE! List subject to change

Foreclosure:

5,000±SF Commercial Building

Friday, November 16 @ 11AM

(Register & Inspect from 10AM)

2319 US-2, Moretown, VT

48x60 finished

commercial

space with

two overhead

doors and two

offices, 24x50

unfinished

storage space,

two restrooms,

lunchroom,

and showroom.

Just outside

Waterbury and

easy interstate

access.

Foreclosure: 2BR/1.5BA Home

w/Detached Garage on 2± Acres

Thursday, November 29 @ 11AM

(Register & Inspect from 10AM)

594 VT Route 12, Middlesex, VT




1,300±SF home

with kitchen,

dining, living,

full bath on

first floor, 2

bedrooms and

half bath on

upper level.

Thomas Hirchak Company

THCAuction.com • 802-888-4662

FHA

Convenonal

USDA

page 38 The WORLD November 7, 2018





FHA 203k

Rehabilitation

Wanda French

Senior Loan Officer—NMLS #101185

Office: (802) 479-1154

Cell: (802) 224-6151

Wanda.French@academymortgage.com

Www.AcademyMortgage.com/WandaFrench



REAL

EMAILED

ESTATE

ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISING INSERTION ORDER

Thomas Hirchak Company

FROM: Terra Keene

Phone: 800-634-7653

advertising2@THCAuction.com

COMPANY: The World

PUBLISHER’S

NOTICE

PUBLISHER’S NOTICE

EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

All real estate advertising in this

newspaper is subject to the fair housing

act which makes it illegal to advertise

“any preference, limitation or discrimination

based on race, color, religion,

sex, handicap, familial status or

national origin, or an intention, to make

any such preference, limitation or discrimination.”

Additionally, Vermont’s Fair Housing

and Public Accomodations Act prohibits

advertising that indicates any preference,

limitation or discrimination based

on age, marital status, sexual orientation

or receipt of public assistance.

This newspaper will not knowingly

accept any advertising for real estate

which is in violation of the law. Our

readers are hereby informed that all

dwellings advertised in this newspaper

are available on an equal opportunity

basis.

To file a complaint of discrimination,

call the Vermont Human Rights

Commisson toll-free at 1-800-416-2010

(voice & TTY) or call HUD toll

free at 1-800-669-9777 (voice)

or 1-800-927-9275 (TTY).

MOBILE HOMES/

RENT/SALE

WHY RENT WHEN YOU CAN

OWN..Buy or rent to own this

very nice 2 bedroom 1 bath

mobile home on an acre of

land. The home has all new

windows, athroom, ooring,

ceiling and walls throughout.

as gas replace for heat.

Its a must see!! Rent is $800

per month and reuire 000

deposit. all rystal 802-2-

8677

Manufactured

Homestyle

Kim Somaini

Senior Loan Officer—NMLS #207001

Office: (802) 622-8339

Cell: (802) 249-2458

Kim.Somaini@academymortgage.com

Www.AcademyMortgage.com/KimberlySomaini

Corp. NMLS#3113 | Corp State Lic#6289 | Equal Housing Lender

APARTMENTS

ROOMS/HOUSES

R , Partridge

Farms Road, available Nov 1,

edroom, garage 15 mo.

802-22-502 sal.myfairpoint.net

Home to share for mature

woman, ave your own vehicle,

use of whole house, back

ground check a must. 25

mo negotiale. 802-22-6

R M......

escrie your property,

not the appropriate uyer or

renter, not the landlord,

not the neighors.

ust descrie the property and

you’ll almost always oey the

law.

VACATION

RENTALS/SALES

RM R is ear

Round in Aruba. The water

is safe, and the dining is fantastic.

Walk out to the beach.

-edroom weeks availale.

Sleeps 8. email carolaction

aol.com for more information.

CAMPS FOR SALE

TODAY’S DATE: 10/31/2018

LAKEFRONT RETREAT —

FOR NAME RENTOF FILE: 11072018_TW

ast ong Pond, oodury

200’ shoreline, .6 acres,

DATE(S) TO RUN: 11/07/18

RM, 2 RM off the grid, 55 s. ft.

S with SIZE 2-car OF garage. AD: 2x11 with 68 s. ft. deck

1850 mo. plus utilities. and 188 s.ft unkhouse,

ear Montpelier. ontact 60-

21-0 EMAILED TO: sales@vt-world.com

outhouse, lawn, dock, and

swim raft. Partially furnished.

Springwater to kitchen and

erlin edar 1C=1.48; rive ottage 2C=3.1; 3C=4.68; 4C=6.3

$875, 1 bedroom. Car Port.

P gas appliances. ive miles

sal.myfairpoint.net from Woodbury, at the end of

802-22-502 SECTION: Class Auctions a gated lane for immediate

neighors ery uiet and

private. uilt in the 160’s,

updates repairs in the 10’s.

sking 10,000. See photos

and more details at raigslist

listing 62061. all 802-

22-50

HOMES

R Secluded farmhouse,

2 acres, 6,000.00

wner roker. 802-222-5065

S 10 cres

alais, . Spring, Septic, off

grid. 85,000.00. 802-22-

165

MS.

R M

drm, 2a, eautiful lot, good

access to -8 and recreational

activities, great neighorhood.

21,000. on’t last

802-22-22

Suggestions When Shopping For Fencing

Fences can improve functionality of a yard and provide extra

security and privacy. Some fences are decorative while others

are functional. Families with children and/or companion

anials also ay find fencin is a necessity to eep eeryone

safe and corralled.

ith a ast array of fencin aterials aailable, hoeown

ers ay find it challenin to decide which aterial is riht

for their properties. he followin breadown can help hoe

owners learn ore about fencin and potentially point the

in the riht direction reardin which aterial to choose for

their properties.

Budget

udet is one of the first considerations any hoeowners

hae when installin fencin. ricin will affect whether one

can afford a chain lin fence one of the ost budetfriendly

options, wrouht iron or ornate wood ore epensie. ric

in out seeral different types of fences will ie hoeowners

an idea of which aterial fits into their budets.

Purpose

oeowners install fencin for arious reasons. f a fence is

an ornaental way to delineate property lines, a picet fence

or a post-and-rail fence are simple options that can lend a

HOMES

TERRACE STREET CAPE

in Montpelier his eautiful

home is within the Montpelier

City limits on 1.28 acres

of land. as originally uilt

in 185 and has een maintained

wonderfully. he property

consists of 1 and 1/2 bath

rooms, kitchen, living room,

bed rooms and basement with

nished family room, deck and

porch ity water, city sewer

and forced hot water heat by

oil. The adjacent two story

6’2’ arn garage rounds

the package 802-28-2885,

sherm@ahtserv.net

RR R-

CLOSURE?

aving troule paying your

mortgage he ederal rade

ommission says don’t pay

any fees in advance to people

who promise to protect

your home from foreclosure.

Report them to the , the

nation’s consumer protection

agency. or more information,

call 1-8--P or click

on ftc.gov. message from

The World and the FTC.

R SRP M

RM R

No oil tanks. Will also take

furnaces, boilers, and do

mobile home demolition for a

fee. all had. 802--0885

www.facebook.com/vtworld.news

homey feel to a property. These types of fences also can enhance

and frae landscapin eleents, such as ardens.

n any area, laws require hoeowners to install fencin

around swiin pools. n such instances, chain lin fenc

in that does not obstruct iews of the pool iht be the best

choice. f security or priacy is the ain desire, tall fences that

ae it difficult for neihbors to see into the yard ay ae

an ideal choice.

Restrictions

t is iportant to understand local reulations before install

in fencin. ounities oerned by hoeowners associa

tions may have rules in place that dictate the type of fences

that can be installed. ownships and other unicipalities ay

hae their own rules concernin fence type, property borders,

fence heiht, and other factors that will hae to be adhered to

so that fencin will eet code. f such rules are not followin

fines ay be iposed and the fence ay hae to be reoed.

oeowners also ay need perits to install fencin, wheth

er they are hirin a contractor or doin the wor theseles.

Maintenance

onsuer resource nies ist adises hoeowners to con

sider aintenance before choosin a fencin aterial. ood

en fencin requires the ost aintenance due to paintin and

stainin. luinu or inyl fencin requires less ainte

nance, but it can be harder to repair isolated daae or replace

picets, if necessary. n soe instances, the entire fence ay

hae to be replaced.

oeowners install fencin for any different reasons. on

siderin price, budet, purpose, and aintenance before a

in a decision reardin fencin can help hoeowners ae

the best decision possible.

STOP

R R

•S SR MR

•R R MR

• MR

Or any other

personal information

o someone you don’t know

when answering an advertisement.

A public service announcement

presented to you by The WORLD


REAL ESTATE

Emerald Ash Borer Preparedness & Management

for Central VT Communities

Vermont Urban & Community Forestry Program: A partnership

between the Department of Forests, Parks &

Recreation and UVM Extension; and the Central Vermont

Regional Planning Commission are working together to

facilitate a training regarding Emerald Ash Borer (EAB). The

training is scheduled for November 28, 2018 from 4:00 to

6:00 pm at UVM Extension Office, 327 US Route 302, Barre,

VT. The intended audience is municipal staff, Selectboard and

City Council members, Conservation Commissions, Planning

Commissions, Tree Committee members, Tree Wardens, and

Forest Pest First Detectors. Anyone else who may be engaged

in planning for EAB at the local level in Central Vermont

communities is welcome to attend.

The training will be led by staff from the Vermont Urban &

Community Forestry Program and is intended to teach participants

about EAB, introduce management options, and to

help towns assess risk and establish a plan. EAB is a destructive

and invasive forest pest that feeds on and kills all species

of ash trees. The presence of EAB has now been confirmed in

Washington, Caledonia, Orange, Bennington, and Grand Isle

counties. Participants in the training will engage in an activity

to strategize an approach to EAB management and will leave

the training with action steps to take back to their community.

The Central Vermont Regional Planning Commission will

be assisting two communities to train volunteers to conduct

ash tree inventories and will help prepare management plans.

Municipalities interested in this service are encouraged to

attend the November 28th meeting.

The training is free, but registration is required as space is

limited. Registration will close on Wednesday, November 21st.

Please link to centralvteabtraining.eventbrite.com to register or

visit the Events section on VTcommunityforestry.org

WINDY WOOD – BARRE TOWN

WINDY WOOD – BARRE TOWN

“A common interest community”

VIEW

“A

HOMES

common

BEING

interest

BUILT SUNDAYS

community”

1 PM – 3 PM

VIEW HOMES SHOWN BEING BY APPOINTMENT BUILT SUNDAYS ANYTIME 1 PM – 3 PM

SHOWN CALL BY 802-249-8251 APPOINTMENT OR 802-734-1920 ANYTIME

One Level Living: single and duplex units, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, full basement, 1 or 2 car garage option

Single family homes priced from $267,000 and Duplex homes priced from $229,000

CALL 802-249-8251 OR 802-734-1920

One Level Living: single and duplex units, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, full

basement, 1 or 2 car garage option

Single family homes priced from $269,000

and Duplex homes priced from $229,000

Directions: From RT 302, turn onto Hill Street at Elmwood Cemetery, ¾ mile on Hill Street, left onto

Windy Wood Road, look for sign on left and turn into Windy Wood.

Directions: From RT 302, turn onto Hill Street at Elmwood Cemetery, ¾ mile

on Hill Street, left onto Windy Wood Road, look for sign on left and turn into

Windy Wood.

Moles And Voles, and Their Controls

Dr. Leonard Perry, Horticulture Professor Emeritus

University of Vermont

These two garden critters have similar names, and even

may look similar at a quick glance, but they really are quite

different. Knowing something about these garden pests—

what they eat and where they live—may help in their control.

Both these critters resemble large furry mice, but moles are

quite distinctive with their large, paddle-shaped front feet

with claws. These are designed for digging their characteristic

tunnels in lawns, as is their whole body. Their small eyes and

ear openings (they have no external ears) are hidden in their

fur. Their hair is short and, offering no resistance, allows them

to move forward and backwards in tunnels. Their bodies are

four to six inches long.

Moles can dig with a force of 32 times their body weight,

and dig surface tunnels at a rate of 18 feet per hour. They then

can travel in these tunnels at up to 80 feet a minute. They

make surface tunnels for feeding, and deeper tunnels to unite

the feeding tunnels. These deeper tunnels have characteristic

mounds or volcanoes of soil at the end—a sign you have

moles instead of voles.

What moles are digging for is food—insects, grubs, and

earthworms. In addition to the mistaken notion of many that

moles and voles are the same, is the false belief that moles are

eating plants.

By eating insects, moles can be helping to prevent insect

outbreaks. It is some consolation though when one’s lawn is

riddled with tunnels, though, to know they are eating the

grubs. Many try to control moles by using pesticides to control

the grubs. This may not help, however, as it forces the

moles to eat more earthworms that you actually want in your

lawn, gardens, and flower beds. So even if not to prevent the

tunnels, you may want to control moles to prevent them from

eating all your earthworms. A five-ounce mole can consume

50 pounds of insects and earthworms a year!

There are some commercial repellent products, and even

more home remedies, to control moles. More common examples

of these are moth balls, vibrating posts, ultrasonic

devices, and castor oil solution. Many of these seem more

annoying to humans than moles, and are often of little effect.

Poison baits are not recommended as they can be quite toxic

to non-target organisms (humans, pets), and work their way

into the wildlife food chain.

The best control seems to be traps. I use a mouse snap trap,

baited with peanut butter, and placed at the opening of an

active tunnel. I then cover the opening and trap with a clay

pot, which is attractive, keeps other critters out of the trap, and

makes the mole think the trap is in the tunnel. Other trap types

may be used such as harpoon and scissor-jaw. Just make sure

and follow directions when using these. Traps are most effective

in spring and fall when moles are most active.

Shrews are related to moles only they’re smaller, three to

• • •

four inches long (one will fit into a tablespoon), with a pointed

snout, dense fur and small eyes. They, too, eat insects both

above ground and in tunnels made by moles and voles. They

don’t create tunnels themselves.

Voles often are called meadow mice, as they resemble mice

with shorter tails. Adult voles have chestnut brown fur, mixed

with black. These rodents are about the same size as moles,

but have easily seen large black eyes, small ears, a blunt face,

and noticeable orange teeth used for gnawing plants. They

don’t hibernate, and are active day and night.

They, too, make extensive tunnel systems. They tunnel

under the snowpack in winter, leaving those above ground

channels in lawns that you see in spring when the snow melts.

Near tunnels and openings you often can find non-uniform

gnawing of plants (girdling) in irregular patches. This may be

above or below the soil surface, and may result in roots eaten,

and perennial plants heaved out of the ground. Obviously

such plants are weakened, if not outright killed, by such feeding.

Although voles mainly feed on stems and seeds of

grasses, they will feed on most ornamental plants too. They’re

mostly found in grassy and weedy areas.

Vole control is similar to that of moles. I have found that

keeping attractive (to them) organic fertilizers away from

plants in high vole areas tends to reduce their damage. Such

fertilizers may be, or contain, bone meal, cottonseed meal,

and similar strongly smelling products. Other least toxic

approaches to vole control include keeping gardens weeded,

and grass mown, thus removing habitats. Similarly, keep

snow away from bases of favored trees and shrubs, and avoid

mulching too deeply.

You also can put tree guards around trunks of young trees

during winter. These will keep rabbits from chewing on bark

too. Just make sure that the guards are removed in summer if

they’re the solid plastic type, and can expand as the trunk

grows in girth. Hardware cloth wire mesh makes a good trunk

guard. Make sure guards extend above the snow line.

Registered repellent products may be tried as part of a control

program. Products containing thiram (a fungicide) or

capsaicin (the hot substance in chili peppers) are sold for vole

control. Just make sure to follow all label directions and precautions

when using.

You can learn many more details about these garden and

landscape pests, their biology and control, from Penn State

University Extension leaflets

(extension.psu.edu/identifying-moles-voles-and-shrews).

Distribution of this release

is made possible by University

of Vermont and Green

Works—the Vermont Nursery

and Landscape Association.

Updated Weekly

Home Mortgage Rates

LAST

DOWN

LENDER UPDATE RATE APR TERM PTS PAYMENT

Community National 11/02/17 5.125% 5.133% 30 yr fixed 0 5%

Bank 1-800-340-3460 4.625% 4.639% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

New England Federal 11/02/17 4.875% 4.901% 30 yr fixed 0 5%

Credit Union 866-805-6267 4.375% 4.419% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

Northfield Savings 11/02/17 4.875% 4.916% 30 yr fixed 0 5%

Bank (NSB) 4.250% 4.320% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

802-485-5871

VT State Employees 11/02/17 4.875% 4.917% 30 yr fixed 0 5%

Credit Union (VSECU) 4.375% 4.446% 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.

AFFORDABLE

APARTMENTS

WITH HEAT

INCLUDED

Highgate

Apartments

located in Barre, is currently accepting applications

for 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

Quiet Home Noise With Soundproofing

Many people want their homes to be comfortable,

relaxing retreats. While much

thought will be given to layout and decor, the

noises in and around a house also can affect

how enjoyable a space is or isn’t.

Certain offenders are driving up the noise

levels in homes. New building materials that

are lighter than those used in the past can

make it easier for noise to travel between

rooms. In addition, open floor plans make it

easy for noise to travel from room to room,

while handheld personal devices can make

rooms noisy. Homeowners who want more

peace and quiet in their home can take the

following steps.

Add more drywall

Homeowners may not be able to add walls

of sturdy brick to block sounds, but they can

add more drywall in noisy rooms. Consider

adding more drywall to a library or reading

nook. The home improvement resource

HomeLogic notes that drywall can be used to

isolate noisy rooms, such as those where kids

practice playing musical instruments.

• • •

Beef up dense materials

Heavy curtains, fluffy furniture and thick

carpets can make rooms quieter because they

help absorb sound waves. Such items and

materials also can help prevent echoes. Bare

walls and floors will only make sounds

bounce around.

Seal holes and cracks

Noises from outside can sneak around gaps

in windows, doors and siding. Making sure

gaps are sealed will not only make a home

more energy efficient, but also help block out

some exterior noises.

Fix squeaky floors

Wood floors can shrink and expand, leading

to movement and the development of

squeaky areas. By fixing squeaky floors,

homeowners can reduce noise created when

people walk through their homes.

Soundproofing a home can be a relatively

easy and effective DIY project.

470 Georges Blvd, East Haven

$150,000

Three bedroom,one bath off grid home on 10

acres with direct access to VAST trail, views of

nearby Burke Mtn. Warm and inviting design

with two car attached, direct entry to house.

Ski and ride fun awaits.

MLS#4686288

1474 Waterbury Stowe Rd,Waterbury

$395,000

3+bed/1 bath home has eat in kitchen,large

living room with Vt slate hearth. Plumbed in

for new bath in MBR. Rear deck overlooks

the Thatcher Brook. A very convenient setting

with access to nearby I-89 features almost

10 acres with many mature fruit trees, raised

arden beds, a chicen coop for your oc.

Plenty of room to grow.

See MLS#4704540 for full details.

Visit Our Website For Details On These And Other Listings

HARRINGTON REALTY

www.harringtonvt.com

802-563-6000 or 802-595-1156

Cabot, Vermont

November 7, 2018 The WORLD page 39


e fca ea state oman of te oston e o

NEW

LISTING

NEW

LISTING

rtheld -

This remarkable 7 - 8 bedroom, 4 bathroom home serves as

a recreation getaway for a large family to vacation at and just

rela. his home features a large family room with replace,

covered wrap-around porch, kitchen commercial grade gas

stove and a separate dining room to accommodate a large

group. The interior is graced with beautiful natural woodwork

throughout.

MLS 4691384

Barre Town - $220,000

This home is in a great neighborhood, offers 3 bedrooms,

2-car attached garage, beautiful lawn, 1 1/2 bath, 9x17

screened porch and a nice family room with a pellet stove.

MLS #4725853

Barre City - $130,000

This affordable city home offers 3 large bedrooms, beautiful

wood work, new electrical, some hardwood oors, new

appliances, 1 ½ baths and much more. Close to downtown

and local schools.

MLS #4725758

PRICE

REDUCED

NEW

LISTING

Ryegate - $85,000

raftsman Style home uilt in 15 with eautiful wood oors

and trimwork. Large open kitchen and spacious living room.

This property features a small garage and large 2-story barn.

Level, easy to maintain yard.

MLS #4699761

Barre Town - $249,900

Move right in to this beautifully updated 4 bedroom, 2 bath,

home on 1. acres. he main oor features open concept,

kitchen-dining-living area whardwood oors, granite counter

tops and new stainless steel appliances. The lower level has

a large family room with new carpet throughout, 2 bedrooms

and bathroom.

MLS #4724853

Barre City – $175,000

ONE LEVEL LIVING! This wonderful property is located on a

quiet street and is ideal for easy living and low maintenance.

Large windows offer abundant natural light. Enjoy relaxing in

the living room y wood replace on those cool evenings. he

partially nished asement is great for entertaining - complete

with bar. Included in the sale of this property is an additional

bordering lot that is level and consists of .33 acres.

MLS #4699814

PRICE

REDUCED

Barre City - $155,000

This wonderfully maintained 2009, 4 bedroom 2 bathroom

home with paved driveway is located just off Route 302 and

minutes to local shopping, medical facilities and I-89 for

anyone that may need to commute. t offers an open oor

plan, vaulted ceiling and Master bedroom.

MLS #4716412

Barre City - $114,900

his coy edroom, 2 ath home has nice hardwood oors,

high ceilings, large rooms and newer windows throughout.

Private back deck for grilling and relaxing.

MLS #4718634

Barre City - $120,000

ere’s your opportunity to make a good investment. his

3 unit building offers 2 bedrooms each with the potential

to increase to 3 bedrooms each. This property has been

upgraded to include a standing seam roof, vinyl siding and

newer windows.

MLS #4708901

John Biondolillo

Butch Churchill Courtney Brummert Kevin Copeland Kevin Petrochko Michelle Hebert Rich Ibey Sarah Pregent Lisa Brassard

Sue Arguin

Marcia Biondolillo

BARRE • BURLINGTON ESSEX JCT. • • ST. ST. JOHNSBURY • • STOWE • • STRATTON •• WOODSTOCK

802.479.3366

BARRE • ESSEX JCT. • ST. JOHNSBURY • STOWE • STRATTON • WOODSTOCK

802.479.3366

page 40 The WORLD November 7, 2018

ESSEX JCT. • ST. JOHNSBURY • STOWE • STRATTON • WOODSTOCK

ESSEX JCT. • ST. JOHNSBURY 802.479.3366 • STOWE • STRATTON • WOODSTOCK

802.479.3366

Independently Owned and Operated

Independently Owned and Operated

Independ

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