World 12_05_18

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The World
World Publications
Barre-Montpelier, VT
Holiday Flavor
Holiday Puzzle

Glider Rockers starting at $399

Family Owned & Operated • Hours: M-F 10-6, Sat 10-4 • 97 US Rt. 302 Barre-Montpelier Rd • 802-479-0671

CN VN’ V N

Vol. 47, No. 31 403 US RTE 302 - BERLIN, BARRE, VT 05641 • 479-2582 OR 1-800-639-9753 • Fax (802) 479-7916 December 5, 2018

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

2018 World

Santa Project

page 4 & 6

Red Cross Has Urgent

Need for Blood And

Platelets Donations

page 14

HOLIDAY

Flavors

The Barre Opera House

The Gibson Brothers

A North Country Christmas

& Puzzles

pages 17-24

Feeding Birds The Foods

They Like

page 34

INSERTS IN THIS

WEEK’S WORLD

May not be available in all papers

MONTPELIER AGWAY

THE WORLD GIFT GUIDE

Saturday, December 8, 7 pm



Tickets: 802-476-8188, www.barreoperahouse.org

Outlet Store Closing Sale

Save an extra

20% OFF Clothing

Save an extra

10% OFF Footwear

Cash & credit cards only. All sales final. Prices valid while supplies last.

Brand-name overstocks from Lenny’s 4 stores

HUGE

Savings!

Now Open 7 Days a Week! Mon-Fri 10-6pm • Sat 9-5pm • Sun 10-4pm • 54 North Main St, Barre • 476-9107


Plenty of free parking

Tax Free footwear and clothing

Furniture and Gifts

Footwear and

clothing 20% off

the regular price . Some brands excluded due to vendor restrictions

Darn Tough

Smartwool

socks 20% off

buy 12 save

30% off

Vermont Maple Syrup

Pint $8.95

Quart $12.95

1/2 Gallon $ 23.95

Gallon $39.95

Cabot cheddar 3lb $11.99

GMC k-cup 24 ct $11.99

Waterbottles ,Headlamps ,

Hydration packs 20% off

Snow shoes 20% off plus a free

pair of Smartwool socks with

adult styles

Wicker

Furniture sale

60% off

Sunflower 40lb

$13.95

20lb $7.95

Next door at our

Gift House

20% off

Some brands excluded due to

vendor restrictions

Recliners and sofas

25% off

Please check our prices

you wont be disappointed

286 Waits River Road Bradford, VT 800-222-9316 Mon- Sat 8:30-5:30 Friday nights till 8 PM closed Sundays

Extended Holiday Hours Dec 17- Dec 22 Monday- Saturday 8:30AM - 8 PM closed Sundays Christmas Eve till 4PM


Dan Driscoll

CAPITOL ★ CITY’S

WOODBURY

AutoBody

Rte. 2 • 1/2 mile E. of the Roundabout • Montpelier, VT

In the Capitol City Kia Building

223-6283

Mon.-Fri. 7:30AM-5PM CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-691-3914

Rachael Kelder

FREE

Estimates!

Direct Repair For

Most Major Insurance

Companies

Fastest

Turn-Around

Time!

• Green Technology

• Guaranteed Repairs

• Certified Technicians

• Free Estimate

• Expert Collision Repair

• Courtesy Shuttle Available

• State Of The Art Spray Booth

• Wash & Vacuum Included

Yes, we’re still here with the

same quality service we’ve

offered for over 30 years.

Our experienced staff

does it right and we

guarantee our

repairs 100%.

Let us repair your vehicle

and you get a

$

100 COUPON

to put towards your

deductible or

unrelated damage.

WATERBORNE

PAINT SYSTEM

ANY MAKE ★ ANY MODEL ★ ANY TIME

Rt. 14, Williamstown • 802-433-1038

OPEN AT 5:00AM WEEKDAYS & 6:00AM SAT. & SUN.

Now carrying the Burlington Free Press 7 days a week

2-DAY MEAT “FILL THE FRIDGE” SALE

FRI. & SAT., DEC. 7 & 8

McKenzie

Natural Casing Franks

12-oz. pkg.

GROCERY SPECIALS - GOOD ALL WEEK!

Adirondack Soda

6-pk.

12-oz

Assorted

F

1 $ 1 99 O

R PLUS

DEP.

4 $ O

F 5 R

OR

Chicken Thighs

or Drumsticks

Family

Pack

Hormel Pork Loins

Black Label Whole

Bacon Boneless

$

3 99 $

3 99 $

1 99

1-lb. pkg.

/lb.

99 ¢ /lb.

PLUS

DEP.

Charmin Ultra

Soft Double Roll

12-count

1704

sheets

Food Club Ketchup 20-oz ......................................................................................$1.59

Poland Springs Water 16.9-oz, 24-pack. .............................................................$4.99

PLUS

Schweppes Ginger Ale 2-liter. ...........................3 for $3 DEP. After in-store coupon

Shurfine English Muffins, Hotdog/Hamburger Rolls & White Bread 14-oz ...2/$3.00

Shurfine Skim, 1% & 2% Milk ........................................................................$2.99gallon

Shurfine Whole Milk .......................................................................................$3.99gallon

★SPECIALS GOOD THROUGH

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9★

Chicken Tenders Boneless

10-lb. bag .............$19.90

Just $1.99 LB.!

Applewood or

Hickory Smoked

Slab Bacon .........$3.99lb.

Hormel Side Dishes

Assorted, 20-oz ......$2.99

Prego CHAPPELLE’S

Pasta Sauce VERMONT

“45-oz.

POTATOES

Big Jar”

$

5 99 $

2 99

$ 599

PROUD TO SELL VP RACING FUELS

Rt. 14, Williamstown • 802-433-1038

DEBIT EBT/SNAP Cards Welcome

page 2 The WORLD December 5, 2018

5-lb.

bag

PRODUCTS!

Premium 91 octane Non-ethanol Gasoline at the pumps. Great for your small engine lawn tools, motorcycles,

classic cars, & more! We stock many high performance fuels in 5 gallon cans! Need fuel for the track? Ask

about ordering by the 54 gallon drum. Remember VP Racing Fuel is the Official Fuel of Barre’s Thunder Road!”

MONDAY-THURSDAY 5:00AM-9:00PM, FRIDAY 5:00AM - 10:00PM

SATURDAY 6:00AM UNTIL 10:00PM, SUNDAY 6:00 AM UNTIL 9:00PM

Fresh In-Store

Ground Chuck

10-lb.

bag

Premium White

$

3 88

/lb.

$

9 99

50-lb.

bag

Unclassified

OPEN

EVERYDAY!

Hundreds of well-wishers cheered the raising of the new Ceres statute to adorn the Vermont

State House last Friday, November 30. This project was the centerpiece of a $2 million

“dome” renovation that started months ago. It is only the third Ceres replacement in the statehouse’s

160-year history, but because of its mahogany base will last much longer than the pine

base of the proceeding two statues. Calais wood worker, Chris Miller and sculptor, Jerry

Williams of Johnson are credited with doing superb workmenship that will give all Vermonters

much pride in the decades ahead.

The largest selection of Lyndon Furniture

anywhere ~ Just one mile from the factory.

We also proudly carry these brands...

Route 5, Lyndonville, VT Mon. - Fri. 9-5

Sat. 9-3

Sun. Closed

1 800 439 5996

296 Meadow St., Littleton, NH

4584 US Rt.5, Newport, VT


Capstone Community Action and

VSECU Partner on Fuel Your

Neighbors to Provide Emergency

Food and Heating Assistance

Capstone Community Action and VSECU (Vermont State

Employees Credit Union) have teamed up again this winter to

launch Fuel Your Neighbors, an initiative to support emergency

food and heating assistance for vulnerable central

Vermont households.

Winter is a tough time for thousands of Vermonters.

Families often must choose between necessities like food and

heat. Children and seniors are the most vulnerable to the high

costs of winter, and are the most adversely affected. This year

Capstone will work with over 5,000 people to help combat

these challenges, putting food on their table and keeping the

heat on during the cold winter months.

Capstone Community Action and VSECU are partnering on

Fuel Your Neighbors to engage the community in this important

need. Last year, in its second year, the campaign raised

$91,000, surpassing its first year tally of $67,000. This year

Fuel Your Neighbors aims to raise $100,000 over the next 100

days to help prevent Vermonters from going to sleep cold and

hungry. The initiative kicks-off on November 27, Giving

Tuesday, which is the international philanthropic day of giving.

To inspire others to take part in this effort, VSECU will

match up to $10,000 donated to the campaign, magnifying the

impact of each donation.

“This is a tremendous opportunity, thanks again to the generosity

of VSECU, to bring our community together to meet

this pressing need,” said Brian Tagliaferro, development

director of Capstone Community Action. “The early arrival of

winter has already exposed the vulnerability that many households

face. One-in-five central Vermont children don’t have

enough food to eat; which impacts their ability to thrive in

school. Forty percent (40%) of those we help with emergency

heating are seniors whose fixed income can only be stretched

so far.”

“Vermont winters can be difficult, especially for those who

can’t afford to adequately heat their homes. So it’s important

to find the bright spots during these long, dark months,” said

Rob Miller, CEO of VSECU. “Fuel Your Neighbors is one of

those bright spots. We at VSECU are proud to be part of building

a community that works together to ensure central

Vermonters are warm and well-fed this year.”

Local businesses like National Life Group and The

Alchemist are also playing a leading role in this year’s effort.

“Thankfully there’s a resource for anyone in our community

struggling with the cold bite of winter: Capstone’s Fuel

Your Neighbors program,” states Beth Rusnock, President of

the National Life Group Foundation. “Winters in Vermont are

long; let’s work together to make sure that they’re manageable

for our vulnerable neighbors.”

“We all agree that no one should go without food and fuel,”

states Chrissy Flynn, Brewery Representative for The

Alchemist. “We feel really lucky to support Capstone so they

can help our communities stay strong. Capstone’s mission

aligns really well with the values that our owners, Jen and

John Kimmich, promote and implement in their own business.”

Learn more about Fuel Your Neighbors at fuelyourneighbors.org.

• • •

T.W. Wood Gallery Presents Tammy

Award Winner Michael T. Jermyn’s

Aristocratic Peasants

The T.W. Wood Gallery

in Montpelier, VT announces

a live musical event on

Saturday Dec. 15, 2018,

from 1pm - 3pm. Tammy

award winner Michael T.

Jermyn’s Aristocratic

Peasants will be playing

live music in the

Contemporary Gallery.

Come enjoy quirky clever

lyrics and melodic storytelling

set to Michael

Jermyn’s soulfully haunting

voice. The band’s current

iteration includes

Ethan Ryea on lead guitar,

Micah Ball on bass, and

Sam Markewich on drums.

Michael Jermyn discovered

his love of storytelling

when he went to Co. Covan

in Ireland and happened upon Sunday afternoon pub music;

where whole families gather to listen to music. When Jermyn

learned that his Irish great aunts and uncles were storytellers

and musicians, he hit his musical stride. Indeed, Jermyn still

keeps it in the family, as his twin daughters Lucy and Abbey

Jermyn have been seen to accompany him.

The event is free and open to the public. Also enjoy an

afternoon of holiday shopping, as the gallery features pieces

by local artists and artisans. Items include cards, puzzles,

glassware, and art works. This is will be the last day to bid on

the gallery’s silent auction pieces.

Gallery hours are Tuesday-Saturday 12:00-4:00 pm and by

appointment. Special Holiday hours include Fridays 12-8 pm

for December . The Gallery is located at 46 Barre Street at the

Center for Arts and Learning in Montpelier, VT. For more

information contact the Gallery’s Director Ginny Callan at

802-262-6035, info@twwoodgallery.org or visit www.

twwoodgallery.org

Fleece Lined!

$

29 .99 9

20 % OFF

All Men’s & Women’s Sweaters

YOUR HOME.

YOUR INDEPENDENCE.

Reduce your risk of a fall on the ice and snow by

maintaining an exercise routine and walking like

a penguin. Visit us online for tips and tricks to get

you through the winter fall free.

www.cvhhh.org/falls

(802) 223-1878

30 % OFF

All Life is Good

$

49 .99

Acorn Men’s

Moccasin Slipper

Reg. $140.00

#A10009-ABCM

Earn Lenny’s Loot while

Men’s Fleece Lined Pants you shop! Lenny’s Loot

Reg. $49.99 Full Blue #90303B ranges from $5 to $20.

Some exclusions may apply. Visit lennyshoe.com for Lenny’s Loot terms and conditions. Sale prices valid in-store only December 5-11, 2018.

Holiday Special

Holiday Holiday Special

Special

Holiday Special

Certificate of Deposit

Certificate Certificate of of 3.50% APR

Deposit

Deposit

Certificate 3.50% of Deposit

APR

3.50% 3.55% APR

3.50%

APY

3.55% 3.55% 60 Month Term

APR

APY

APY

3.55% 60 Month Term

60 Month Term

APY

The Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is offered as of 11/20/18 and assumes principal and interest

remain on deposit until maturity. Substantial penalty for early withdrawal. Minimum deposit $500.

The Annual Rates Percentage subject Yield to change (APY) without is offered notice. as of Also 11/20/18 available and assumes for IRA principal Accounts and interest

remain on deposit until maturity. Substantial penalty for early withdrawal. Minimum deposit $500.

The Annual

Rates

Percentage

subject 60 Yield

to change

(APY) Month without

is offered

notice.

as of 11/20/18 Term

Also available

and assumes

for IRA

principal

Accounts

and interest

remain on deposit until maturity. Substantial penalty for early withdrawal. Minimum deposit $500.

Rates subject to change without notice. Also available for IRA Accounts

For more information or to open an account

The Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is offered as of 11/20/18 and assumes principal and interest

remain on deposit until maturity. call Substantial 802-522-1001

penalty for early withdrawal. Minimum deposit $500.

For Rates more subject information to change without notice. or Also to available open for IRA an Accounts account

For more information call 802-522-1001 or to open an account

call Visit 802-522-1001

our office at

For more information 1311 Visit U.S. our

or Route office

to open 302 at

an account

call

1311 Visit 802-522-1001

Berlin, U.S. our Route office VT at 302

1311 U.S. Berlin, Route VT 302

Visit Berlin, our office VT at

1311 U.S. Route 302

Berlin, VT

Sale Runs Dec. 5-11 th

359 N Main St. Barre

This Credit Union is Federally Insured by the National Credit Union Administration

This Credit Union is Federally Insured by the December National 5, 2018 Credit Union The Administration

WORLD page 3

This Credit Union is Federally Insured by the National Credit Union Administration


2018 World Santa Project

The 2018 World Santa Project is off to a great start, thanks to both old and new friends.

This year will see a 40% increase in needed of coats, gloves and mittens for area children. The

project is spear headed by the Barre and Central Vermont’s Rotary Clubs under the guidance

of the Salvation Army of Barre and the WORLD Newspaper. Monetary donations are received

through the holiday season from the greater central Vermont area. In the above picture is Pat

Nelson of Nelson Printing dropping off her donation to Rotarian and WORLD co-publisher

Gary Hass. Cheryl Peterson of Montpelier knitted over 500 pair of mittens and hats. Go-

Calendars-Toys-Games at the Berlin Mall donated over 100 Teddy Bears for this project.

THANK YOU FOR SAYING

I SAW IT IN

CVMC Auxiliary

Love Light Tree

The love light tree will be lit in the lobby of Central Vermont Medical Center.

For a donation of $5.00, a light will be illuminated in honor or in memory

of someone you love. Your donation will be added to the funds which the

Auxiliary uses to support projects throughout the CVMC community and

to award scholarships to local high school students and adult learners

pursuing a career in health care.

Name of person(s) to be honored or memorialized:

Donor Information:

Name:

In honor of...

In memory of...

Enclosed is $

For

Love Light(s)


payable to: CVMC Auxiliary

Send to: Love Light Tree


Central Vermont Medical Center, c/o Administration

PO Box 547, Barre, Vermont 05641


Monday - Friday, 8:00am - 4:00pm.

page 4 The WORLD December 5, 2018

Kristian Page

Body Shop Manager

Sky Elderkin

Assistant Manager

COLLISION CENTER

For Your Next Body Shop Needs

CALL THE

WE REPAIR

ALL MAKES

BEST!

AND MODELS

CODY COLLISION CENTER

received a 100% customer

satisfaction rating and a

100% of respondents saying they

would return and would

recommend the facility to others!

AWARDED

100%

SATISFACTION

CALL NORM AT THE COLLISION CENTER 802-613-3017


Mark Benjamin Joins National Life

As Chief People Officer

Mark Benjamin, a human

resources professional with

more than two decades of

experience, has joined

National Life as Senior Vice

President and Chief People

Officer.

He oversees all of National

Life’s recruiting, training,

performance management,

and compensation programs.

“Mark has a long and

proven record of leading all

elements of human resources

– from talent acquisition to compensation to engagement and

culture,” said Mehran Assadi, National Life’s Chairman, CEO

and President. “He also has deep experience in business. His

record shows that he can roll up his sleeves and tackle critical

business and organizational challenges.”

Benjamin joined National Life from American Express,

where he was most recently Chief Human Resources Officer

for the India Market. He also held several other senior human

resources positions during his time at American Express.

Previously, he worked in human resources at AIG, Bank of

America, Citigroup, Credit Suisse, Donaldson, Lufkin &

Jenrette, and State Farm.

• • •

Norwich to Host 4th

Annual FIRST LEGO

League Championship

Norwich University will host the fourth annual FIRST

LEGO League (FLL) Vermont State Championship on Sunday,

Dec. 9, 2018, in Shapiro Field House, an all-day event beginning

at 9 a.m.

Founded by Segway inventor Dean Kamen, FIRST®

LEGO® League is designed to inspire children in science and

technology through the use of robotics. Open to 9 to 14-yearold

students around the world, teams are tasked with researching

a real-world scientific issue and designing and building an

original robot.

This year’s theme is INTO ORBITSM. Teams will innovate

in the vast expanse of space, exploring questions related to

what it takes to travel to or live on another planet.

Norwich University established the state’s regional FLL

affiliate beginning in 2013 hosting regional qualifiers and

beginning in 2015 hosting the state championship event.

The Norwich event on Dec. 9 marks the fourth year of an

independent FLL region in the state of Vermont. With 24

teams of up to 10 students each, along with coaches and parents,

there will be much to see throughout the day, and spectators

are encouraged to attend. Additionally, Junior FLL teams

comprised of elementary school-aged students will be exhibiting

their work related to the challenge at an unofficial showcase

during the event.

Using LEGO MINDSTORMS® technologies, student

teams showcase the results of weeks of intense preparation as

they deploy their robots to complete thematic challenges in

autonomous robot matches. Teams connect with their local

and global communities by using critical thinking, creativity,

and science, technology, engineering, and mathematics

(STEM) concepts to create and present innovative solutions to

real-world challenges.

Throughout the day spectators are welcome to visit the oncampus

Sullivan Museum & History Center, the state’s only

Smithsonian Affiliate. Science, technology, engineering, and

mathematics (STEM)-focused exhibits and demos from high

school robotics teams (FRC and FTC) will be available at the

event throughout the morning.

Opening and closing ceremonies, as well as robot matches,

take place at Shapiro Field House. Event highlights include

team presentations to judges on their robot design choices and

on their innovative solution to a space-themed challenge.

Teams also complete challenges during the event to demonstrate

their ability to work as a group—an important component

of the competition.

While the robots often attract the most attention, a key

aspect of the FLL program is its “Core Values” which, according

to its website, “are among the fundamental elements that

distinguish FLL from other programs of its kind. By embracing

the Core Values, participants learn that friendly competition

and mutual gain are not separate goals, and that helping

one another is the foundation of teamwork.”

Team presentations begin at 9:40 a.m. and continue through

12:30 p.m. Robot matches begin at 12:45 and run throughout

the remainder of the event. The day will conclude with an

awards ceremony around 4:15 p.m. For more information,

contact the FLL team at FLL@norwich.edu, 802.485.2276.

SAMBEL’S! SAMBEL’S!

Book Your Holiday Parties

and Other Special Occasions

Sambel’s Catering 249-7758

DECEMBER COUPONS

SANDY’S

PLUS

Complete Automotive Repair

Paul Sayers

QUICK LUBE

Distributor of A.R. Sandri Products

Rt 302 • Barre-Montpelier Rd. 476-9984

We Do

Vermont

Inspections!

# 12

NOW DUE

Save

On

Gas!

The Only Full-Service Station on the Barre-Montpelier Rd

Self-Serve or Full-Service Gas SAME PRICE!

OIL &

FILTER

CHANGE

$

17 95

Up to

5 qts. oil

With this coupon now thru 12-31-18.

GET 10¢, 20¢, 30¢ OR

MORE OFF

PER GALLON OF GAS!

Fuel AdvantEdge Discount good at participating

Sunoco locations only. See in-store for details.

★MUST HAVE COUPON★

Auto Repair &

Convenience Store

Armand, Joyce & Steve Jalbert

320 Washington St., Barre

479-9494

HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7-6

SAT. 7-5 & SUN. 8-1

AUTO TECHNICIAN ALWAYS ON DUTY FOR SERVICE

MONDAY TO FRIDAY

7:00AM - 5:00PM

PUMPS

24/7

with credit card,

and special service for

elderly & handicap

during reg. hrs.

FREIHOFER’S BAKERY OUTLET

374 Us Route 302 • Barre

(802) 479-1711

EVERYDAY SAVINGS

OF

50% OFF

RETAIL PRICES

PLUS–

Mondays: Military Day 15% OFF

Everything for Veterans

Thursdays: Senior Day

10% OFF Bread & Pastries

HOLIDAY

SPECIALS

EVERYDAY

SAVINGS!

KIA MOTORS

Service & Parts

Distributor of A.R. Sandri

SATURDAY

7:00AM - NOON

2004 SUBARU

FORESTER

$

2,995

Awesome, sharp, rust-free,

new brakes & inspection

THE CAPITAL REGION’S IMPORT SPECIALISTS

CORNER OF RT. 2 & GALLISON HILL RD. Montpelier, VT

Visit our webste: www.capitolcitykia.com

TOLL

FREE833-759-2738

MON., TUES., THURS., FRI. 7-5 • WED. 7-7 • SAT. 8-2

Get One Room Of Carpet

Shampooed

Like It’s Never Been Done Before!

Dry Circular Foam

Cleaning Method

•Extremely high level of soil removal

•Dries in 1 - 2 hours

•Sanitizes, deodorizes and brightens

•Fluffs up heavy traffic areas

Your Carpet Will Look Great Again!

476-3865

Book Your

4-Snow Tire

Changeover

LUBE,

OIL &

FILTER

CHANGE

• Up to 5 qts.Standard

Motor Oil

• Genuine Factory

OIl Filter

• Multi-Point

Inspection

• Top off All Fluids

2006 VW

JETTA

$

3,395

2.5 liter, 4-cyl,

auto., 85K

A’ SNC

$30Most Vehicles

TPM's Extra

2004 TOYOTA

TACOMA X-CAB

$

6,395

4WD, V6, automatic,

many new parts

TIRE CHANGE SPECIAL

Trucks

Cars/SUVs

$

59 95 $ 49 95

With this coupon, now through December 28, 2018

A’ SNC

A’ SNC

SPECIAL

100-LB.

PROPANE TANK

$

60 00 +Tax

With this coupon, now through

December 28, 2018

Route 302 Barre Store Only

Wear A Christmas

Hat or Sweater

Now through Dec. 31, 2018

and spend up to $5 or more

to receive a

Free Pastry

(Up To $1.99 Value)

With this coupon now through December 31, 2018.

Cannot combined with other offers.

One coupon per visit per day.

CAPITL CIT IA

YOUR

CHOICE


$19 95

Plus Tax

FREE CAR WASH

WITH ANY SERVICE


VERMONT

STATE

INSPECTION

•Most cars & light trucks

•Inspection only, repairs

extra

•May not be combined

with

any other

offer

OFFER GOOD WITH THIS COUPON AT CAPITAL CITY KIA

Please present coupon at vehicle write-up. Offer good thru 12/29/18.

VERMONT

INSPECTION

12

DUE

CARPET CLEANING

Cleaning Special

$34

for

95

12’x12

A

$70

Value

Call Today! 476-3865

With Coupon. Good Through December 31, 2018.

OIL CHANGE

SPECIAL

UP TO 5 QTS. ANY GRADE

WITH FILTER

$

49 95 +Tax

With this coupon, now through

December 28, 2018

We Fill Propane Tanks! 20-lb. & 30-lb. Forklift Tanks

and 100-lb. Tanks all filled here! Yes, RVs, too!

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 5


Licensed Nursing Assistant (LNA) Courses

Winter Session #1: January 15 – March 14, 2019

Tuesdays and Thursdays

Classroom instruction from 1:30 – 6:30 p.m.

Clinical instruction from 7 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.

Winter Session #2: February 11 – April 24, 2019

Mondays and Wednesdays

Classroom instruction from 1:30 – 6:30 p.m.

Clinical instruction from 7 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.

Spring Session: March 19 – May 14, 2019

Tuesdays and Thursdays

Classroom instruction from 1:30 – 6:30 p.m.

Clinical instruction from 7 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.

Course Tuition: $1100 plus $150 state licensing and exam

fees*

* Financial Aid may be available!

TO RECEIVE FULL CLASS SCHEDULE, REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL AID

INFORMATION:

CVCC Adult Education Office

155 Ayers St., Barre, VT 05641

(802) 476-6237 ext. 1191

rdurkcvcc@u61.net

CVCC affords equal opportunity in education and employment.

The Barre & Central Vermont

Rotary Clubs along with

The Salvation Army of Barre

announce:

Tom Rogers of the Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department will be presenting on the effects of climate

cng on rmont’ ii in trr Cntr on Dcmr . Poto cort o T.

Vermont’s Wildlife in a Changing Climate

Presentation, Dec. 13 in Waterbury Center

Vermonters of all ages are invited to attend

a presentation about Vermont’s wildlife in a

changing climate on Thursday, December 13

at 7:00 p.m. The presentation will be given at

the Green Mountain Club Visitors Center

located at 4711 Waterbury-Stowe Road

(Route 100) in Waterbury Center. The talk is

part of the Shutesville Wildlife Series and is

co-sponsored by the Stowe Land Trust,

Waterbury Conservation Commission, Stowe

Conservation Commission, and the Green

Mountain Club.

Tom Rogers will be presenting at the event.

Rogers is a biologist who has worked on a

variety of conservation projects, researching

zebras in Kenya, golden-winged warblers in

New York, sage grouse and bald eagles in

Wyoming, and grizzly bears in Montana. Tom

currently works in outreach for the Vermont

Fish & Wildlife Department, connecting the

• • •

public with fish and wildlife through writing,

speaking, and photography.

Through colorful photos and captivating

stories, the audience will come away with a

new understanding of how climate change is

affecting wildlife. Rogers will talk about what

people can do to help conserve biodiversity in

Vermont in the face of these new threats.

“From warmer, wetter winters to increasingly

severe storms, wildlife faces a variety of

challenges from a changing climate,” said

Rogers. “We’ll discuss how different species

might continue to respond to many of these

challenges and what conservationists are

doing to address them.”

The talk is free and open to the public,

though people are encouraged to register at

www.stowelandtrust.org/events/detail/news/

vermonts-wildlife-in-a-changing-climate/

®

OF BARRE

page 6 The WORLD December 5, 2018

2018

SANTA

PROJECT

To purchase new winter

coats, hats, and mittens

for children of need in

central Vermont.

Send your check to:

WORLD Santa Project

403 US Rt. 302, Barre, VT 05641

or call Gary Hass at

479-2582 or 1-800-639-9753

for more information.

SPECIAL THANKS TO

GO CALENDARS-TOYS-GAMES

AT THE BERLIN MALL

FOR THEIR DONATION OF 100 TEDDY BEARS

Thank You To This Week’s Contributors At Press Time

Bruce & Irene Haskell

Cheryl Peterson

Nelson Publishing

Patricia Poirier

Michael & Betsy Cody In Memory

of Bud & Betty Cody

Gary & Carole Hass In Memory

of Nadine & Harry Dietrich

Nancy Couch In Memory of Allan

Couch

Christine Litchfield In Memory of

Arthur Hill Jr.

VTF&W photo by John Hall.

Hammond Cove & West Mountain

Shooting Ranges Closing Dec. 15

The Vermont Fish & Wildlife Department

says its public shooting ranges in Hartland

and the West Mountain Wildlife Management

Area will be closing for the winter on

December 15.

“We want to thank all of the people who

have supported the operation of the two

ranges in Windsor and Essex Counties which

are essential to hunter skill development and

the safe use of firearms,” said Alison Thomas,

Vermont Fish & Wildlife’s education coordinator.

“Both ranges will close for the winter

and reopen next spring.”

Information about Vermont shooting ranges

is available on Vermont Fish & Wildlife’s

website www.vtfishandwildlife.com.


Forest Service Targets

Hunter Safety

Forest Service officials on the Green Mountain National

Forest (GMNF) are encouraging the public to use caution and

to be visible and mindful of their surroundings in the coming

weeks. Hunting is a lifelong tradition for many Vermonters

and visitors to the Green Mountain State.

Through prescribed fire, timber management, and wildlife

monitoring programs, the GMNF works year round to enhance

wildlife habitat, including that for large and small game.

Officials want to remind hunters and other forest users that the

entire 400,000 acre National Forest is open for hunting, the

only exceptions are developed trails and recreation sites. As

with any recreational opportunity on the GMNF, all applicable

state and federal laws and regulations must be followed.

Below are some safety tips for hunters that may be planning

to hunt on the GMNF:

Check weather reports before visiting the forest -- dress

properly and be prepared for the worst possible conditions.

Tell someone where you will be hunting and when you will

return -- be familiar with the area that you are hunting.

Wear blaze orange and try to be visible from all directions.

Check hunting equipment before and after each outing, and

maintain it properly. Familiarize yourself with the operation of

your firearm before using it in the field.

Carry a spare set of dry clothes. Use layering techniques to

prevent moisture retention, while maintaining body warmth.

Always bring waterproof gear.

Have a first aid kit, flashlight, cell phone, food and water in

case of an emergency.

Clearly identify your target before shooting to prevent accidents

or fatalities. Fire only at clearly identified wildlife and

know what is beyond your target.

Be alert when hunting near developed areas and trails.

Other recreationists are in the forest as well.

For additional information on all Vermont hunting seasons

and regulations, please visit: http://vtfishandwildlife.com/

hunt/hunting-and-trapping-seasons

The mission of the U.S. Forest Service is to sustain the

health, diversity and productivity of the nation’s forests and

grasslands to meet the needs of present and future generations.

The agency manages 193 million acres of public land,

provides assistance to state and private landowners, and

maintains the largest forestry research organization in the

world. Public lands the Forest Service manages contribute

more than $13 billion to the economy each year through

visitor spending alone. Those same lands provide 20 percent

of the nation’s clean water supply, a value estimated at $7.2

billion per year. The agency has either a direct or indirect

role in stewardship of about 80 percent of the 850 million

forested acres within the U.S., of which 100 million acres

are urban forests where most Americans live. For more

information, see www.fs.fed.us.

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director of outreach and education. “Vermont’s working landscape

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natural heritage. This fish and wildlife calendar is a yearlong

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December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 7


The Vermont Fiddle Orchestra Celebrates 15th Anniversary With Two Concerts

By Ellen B. Marshall

Vermont Fiddle Orchestra will mark its 15th anniversary

with concerts featuring guest musician and founding music

director, Sarah Hotchkiss, and composer/accompanist John

Mowad, Woodbury Strings Studio musicians with over 70

years combined teaching experience.

This season’s concert features both traditional music of

Irish, Breton, southern, and north Atlantic origins, along with

a fine taste of original tunes.

“Veefer Swing” by John Mowad, an expert jazz, blues,

rock, and country guitar musician, was written to commemorate

the orchestra’s 10th anniversary, and “Jane Nesbitt’s

Hornpipe” also by Mowad, was composed in honor of a

beloved VFO founding member who passed away this summer.

Music Director, David Kaynor, will lead the violins, violas,

cello, bass, banjo, guitars, flutes, and mandolin in playing his

recent composition “Stamey Creek,” which explores the harmonics

of the A scale. Inspired by David’s memory of collecting

stones for jewelry in the North Carolina creek, the

Pressley sisters are brilliant young musician/composers David

met at the John C. Campbell Folk School. Also inspired by the

same musical family, Kaynor’s tunes “Pressley Manor” and

“Matt’s Jig” will be featured.

This year the Vermont Fiddle Orchestra nominated Kaynor

for the Country Dance and Song Society’s Lifetime

Achievement Award. Kaynor has led the VFO for the past five

PUZZLES ON PAGE 24

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ON PAGE 29

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years. They noted his 50-year contribution to teaching, performing,

calling for dances, leading jams, and mentoring in

the best sense— sharing his fiddle and leadership talent in a

way that invites an audience into a fun, joyful experience

with traditional music.

Sarah Hotchkiss praises Kaynor, who has led the VFO for

the past five years. “He is just the sort of music director I had

in mind when I started the orchestra.” Her own gentle and

patient ability to bring out the musicianship in people with no

prior experience is well-matched by Kaynor’s participative,

no-harm-in-trying invitation to jump into a tune wherever it

feels comfortable.

This unique, regionally diverse and multi-talented community

group of enthusiasts numbering around 50, welcomes

all, without auditions, be it a beginning beginner, someone

pulling a long-neglected instrument from the closet, or the

seasoned professional. VFO members learn by ear and by

reading sheet music, acquiring a vast repertoire of tunes.

Strangers soon become friends through carpooling to rehearsals,

sub-group potluck/practices in members’ homes, and the

busy summer schedule of paid and benefit events.

The VFO is a non-profit, using funds raised from members’

tuition and concert fundraisers to provide stipends for

the director and manager, and to pay for rehearsal and concert

spaces.

This year, the VFO will raffle gift baskets full of membercrafted

and donated items— especially nice to enjoy on a

• • •

winter evening: fine chocolate, Chittenden Chutneys, knitted

hats & mittens, honey, maple syrup, Grian Herb and Tea Shop

gift certificate, candles, maple sugar, greeting cards, Fat Toad

Farm Caramel, wine & sparkling cider, Elmore Mountain

Farm soaps, homemade pickles, Cabot cheeses, original miniature

paintings, Lightfoot Farm black currant syrup and hibiscus

tea, breads, cookies, certificates for Eben Bodach-Turner

and Vermont Violins bow re-hairs— and more.

Raffle tickets are $5 each or 3/$10, available from VFO

members or at the Saturday concert. David Kaynor, Sarah

Hotchkiss, John Mowad, and all orchestra members invite you

to bring your neighbors and families to experience one of

these December concerts. They promise to be a warm, memorable

way to start the winter season.

The Saturday 12/8 concert is admission by donation, made

possible by generous grants from Vermont Mutual Insurance

Group and Northfield Savings Bank. The orchestra thanks

both for their commitments to strengthen communities

through fostering youth, families, and education, as they

support healthy lives that demonstrate genuine caring for

people. The Sunday, 12/9 concert benefits the Randolph

Senior Center. Tickets are $10, children under 12 by donation.

For more information, or gift basket raffle tickets,

please contact VFO manager Joanne Puente at 802/229-4191

or pansygirl113@aol.com.

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page 8 The WORLD December 5, 2018

One Step Montpelier Community Gospel Choir Dec. 8 and Dec. 9

Joined by guest artist Lloyd Dugger, the Montpelier

Community Gospel Choir (MCGC) will perform a pair of

concerts on December 8 in Barre and December 9 in

Montpelier.

The choir will be collecting mittens and gloves at each

concert for Good Samaritan Haven, which runs a winter shelter

at the Bethany Church in Montpelier in addition to shelters

in Barre.

L. Brown & Sons and Tall Paul’s Tall Mall (Hartmann’s

Montpelier business) join in sponsoring the December concerts.

The choir is also supported by the Vermont Community

Foundation, the Montpelier Community Fund, the New York

Community Trust and Montpelier Alive, as well as a generous

donation from the Donahue Charitable Trust Foundation, in

memory of Eileen M. Donahue.

Special guest artist Lloyd Dugger is well known to central

Vermonters, having lived in Montpelier for many years while

leading bands at Montpelier High School and U-32, and maintaining

a busy concert schedule. Dugger and his family relocated

to Massachusetts in 2016.

Formed in 1994, MCGC is dedicated to singing gospel

music in the African-American tradition, as well as music

inspired by the tradition. While firmly rooted in gospel music,

MCGC is a secular choir with members from all over central

and northern Vermont, according to Harrison. The choir is

accompanied by a full band comprised of local professional

musicians.

“We strive to celebrate and honor gospel’s rich native choral

heritage, and its power to move people spiritually and to

create a profound sense of community. We honor the many

thousands of singers who brought this music to us through

unspeakable hardship and faith,” said Harrison.

The December 8 concert will be held at 7 p.m. at Barre’s

First Presbyterian Church, and the December 9 concert will be

held at 4 p.m. at Bethany United Church of Christ in

Montpelier. Admission to both concerts is by suggested donation

of $10 per person or $25 for families. For more information,

call (802) 778-0881 or visit facebook.com/vtgospel or

vtgospel.com.

Americana Band Donna the Buffalo Brings High-Energy to Chandler, Dec. 15

With roots deep in old-time fiddle music and the string

band sounds of Appalachia, the Celtic realm, French Canada,

and Louisiana, Donna the Buffalo has woven together a soulful

mix of rock, folk, reggae, country, Cajun, and zydeco

sounds into its own singular musical stew for nearly 30 years.

The longtime upstate New York band, based in the Ithaca

area, visits the Chandler Center for the Arts for an evening of

grooving, high-energy American roots music on Saturday,

December 15 at 7:30 pm. Rising-star roots-rock outfit The

Gary Douglas Band will open the show.

Mainstays on the folk, bluegrass, and rock festival circuits,

as well as on club and concert stages nationwide, Donna the

Buffalo is beloved by a devoted fan base known collectively

as “The Herd.” Touring continuously since 1989, Donna the

Buffalo is considered one of the most dynamic, eclectic bands

in the country, drawing rave reviews from critics and fans

alike wherever the group travels.

Donna the Buffalo drew its original inspiration from a

cherished part of the American heritage: the old-time music

festivals of the south, which drew entire towns and counties.

“Those festivals were so explosive, with the feeling of community

and the feeling of people just being with each other,”

says Puryear. “That’s the feeling we’re shooting for in our

music. Donna the Buffalo is an extension of the joy we’ve

found in playing at those kinds of festivals.”

Expect a joyous evening of sonic wizardry and wildly

diverse, rootsy sounds from Donna the Buffalo at Chandler

Music Hall on Saturday, December 15 at 7:30 pm. For tickets

and more information, call the Chandler Box Office at (802)

728-6464, visit chandler-arts.org, or stop by Chandler weekdays

between 12 and 4 pm.

The Borromeo String Quartet Perform at Chandler, Dec. 9

The Borromeo String Quartet has recently been celebrating

its 25 anniversary. Each visionary performance of this awardwinning

ensemble strengthens its reputation as one of the

most important ones of our time.

Presenters at Chandler Center for the Arts are delighted to

host this internationally acclaimed group on the Chandler

main stage for a matinée on Sunday, December 9 at 3:00. On

the program will be the Haydn String Quartet Opus 71/1, the

late Beethoven String Quartet Opus 27, and the 2nd String

Quartet of contemporary Hungarian/Austrian composer,

György Ligeti. The audience is invited to a complimentary

post-performance reception to meet the artists.

Admired and sought after for both its fresh interpretations

of the classical music canon and its championing of works by

20th and 21st century composers, the Borromeo String

Quartet has been hailed for its “edge-of-the-seat performances”

by the Boston Globe, which called it “simply the best.”

“Nothing less than masterful” (Cleveland.com), the

Borromeo Quartet has received numerous awards throughout

its illustrious career, including Lincoln Center’s Avery Fisher

Career Grant and Martin E. Segal Award, and Chamber Music

America’s Cleveland Quartet Award. It was also a recipient of

the Young Concert Artists International Auditions and top

prizes at the International String Quartet Competition in

Evian, France.

• • •

• • •

With an expansive repertoire ranging from its Bartok to

Gunther Schuller, its signature cycle of Beethoven’s string

quartets, and collaborations with some of this generation’s

most important composers - John Gage, György Ligeti,

Jennifer Higdon, John Harbison - the Quartet performs on

such major concert stages as Carnegie Hall, Lincoln Center,

Kennedy Center, The Concergebouw, Wigmore Hall,

Tuscany’s Terra di Siena Chamber Music Festival, and at

venues in Switzerland, Japan, Korea, and China.

Recent engagements include the Library of Congress,

Peabody Institute, San Francisco Conservatory, Trinity

Church Wall Street, Chamber Music Society of Forth Worth,

and the Hong Kong International Chamber Music Festival,

among many others.

The Borromeo String Quartet is Quartet-in-Residence at

the New England Conservatory and the Isabella Stewart

Gardner Museum in Boston, and at the Taos School of Music

summer program in Taos, New Mexico.

Tickets are available online at chandler-arts.org, or by calling

the box office at (802) 728-6464 weekdays from noon

until 4 p.m.

This concert is presented by Chandler Center for the Arts in

Randolph and is made possible in part by the Max Seaton

Charitable Trust. Chandler Music Hall is fully accessible and

equipped for the hearing impaired.


A Cappella Holiday Concert

Central Vermont’s women’s a cappella barbershop chorus,

Barre-Tones, Inc and the men’s a cappella barbershop chorus,

the Green Mountain Chorus, present a holiday performance at

Hunger Mountain Christian Assembly in Waterbury Center on

Saturday December 8. This 2:00 pm performance is a holiday

season favorite and features the choruses and its quartets.

Joining the choruses this year is special guest, Northern

Bronze Bell Ringers Ensemble, sure to ring in the holiday

season in style! Door prizes and an intermission sing along

will be part of the afternoon’s event. Tickets are. Tickets are

available at www.BarretonesVT.com and will be available at

the door.

The Gibson Brothers: A North Country Christmas at the BOH, Dec. 8

The Barre Opera House welcomes back two-time

International Bluegrass Music Association “Entertainers of

the Year,” The Gibson Brothers, for a special holiday show on

Saturday, December 8 at 7 p.m.

The Gibson Brothers’ North Country Christmas shows

have become an annual tradition in the Northern Adirondacks

and this year they are taking this show on the road to Vermont,

bringing family and friends along to celebrate the holidays

with you.

The Gibson Brothers brand of bluegrass is a visceral mix of

heritage and soaring harmony, making them the premiere

brother duet of the genre, following in the footsteps of legendary

acts such as the Stanley Brothers, Jim & Jesse, and the

Osborne Brothers. Leigh and Eric are part of the sixth generation

to grow up on their Ellenburg Depot family farm in

Upstate New York and they pen original songs with themes

that have emerged from their farm life, their childhood, and

the region in which they were raised. One can hear their

dedication to the songs, from the lighthearted to the profound;

in the modernity of the lyrics, matched with a virtuosity that

feels somehow both traditional and revelatory.

In addition to their Entertainers of the Year awards, The

Gibsons have garnered IBMA “Songwriter of the Year,”

• • •

Mad River Chorale Presents

Holiday Concerts

The Mad River Chorale will present its holiday concerts,

“Wintertide Carols,” on Saturday December 8, 7:30 pm, at the

Waitsfield United Church/Village Meeting House and Sunday

December 9, 3:00 pm, at the Waterbury Congregational

Church/White Meeting House.

Conductor Mary Jane Austin and pianist Alison Cerutti will

be joined by Rebecca Kaufmann on harp and Katie Oprea on

oboe for holiday music old and new. Mad River Chorale,

founded in 1993, is celebrating the start of its second quartercentury

this year. Numbering almost fifty singers, the community

chorus has members hailing from fourteen central

Vermont towns and sings a variety of beautiful and challenging

music.

December’s program will include pieces by Benjamin

Britten, John Rutter, Morten Lauridsen, Randall Thompson,

Stephen Paulus, André Thomas, and of course George Frideric

Handel in the ever-popular Hallelujah Chorus from Messiah

with voluntary audience participation. The musical program is

eclectic: sacred and secular, rousing and gentle, familiar and

less familiar, composed from the 16th century to the 20th, all

chosen to welcome the holiday season. There will also be

audience singalongs on familiar carols.

Advance tickets are available at madriverchorale.net or

496-2048. Adults $15; Seniors 65+ and Students 12-21 $12.

As always, children age 11 and under are admitted free and

those who bring a non-perishable item for the food shelf

receive a dollar off their ticket price.

• • •

• • •

“Album of the Year,” “Vocal Group of the Year,” “Song of the

Year” and “Gospel Recorded Performance” prizes and are at

the top of their genre.

Tickets for The Gibson Brothers: North Country Christmas

are $25-$29.50, with discounts for members, seniors, students

and the disabled – order online at www.barreoperahouse.org

or call the Barre Opera House at 802-476-8188. The Opera

House is handicapped accessible and equipped for the hearing

impaired. The Opera House is located at 6 North Main Street

(City Hall) in Barre.

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December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 9


Alice Mae Bettis

WORCESTER- Alice Mae Bettis, 78, a

longtime resident of Worcester passed

away on Sunday, November 25 surrounded

by her loving family.

Born in Washington, Vermont on

“Pepper Hill” on September 8, 1940,

Alice was one of three children born to

the late Albert Edward DuPont Sr and

Ruth Mae (Fletcher) DuPont. After the

death of Albert, Ruth married Jesse Ray

Beede Sr and they raised her three children along with six

more they had together.

Alice attended a one room school house in Washington until

she graduated the eighth grade. She then worked on the family

farm until she married the love of her life, Wesley Roy

Bettis on October 13, 1963. She was divorced after twenty

years of marriage, in 1983 and never remarried.

Alice was known for being a hard worker and she usually

had more than one job at a time. She worked at the Howard

Johnson Vermonter Motel in Berlin and then went to Camp

Mead Motor Court in Middlesex for 31 years. There she

worked for three different owners, Bob and Mary Corey,

Robert and Doreen Carey and Gus and Claire Gosselin. While

employed at Camp Meade she worked as cook, waitress and

chambermaid. For many years, doing all three jobs in the same

work day. Along the way, she also was employed at National

Life Cafeteria in Montpelier; Carpenter Farm Lodge in

Waitsfield; The Feed Bag Restaurant in Waterbury and did

cleaning of several homes in the Middlesex area. Alice started

working in Montpelier for the State, at the former Department

of Employment and Training (now Department of Labor),

where she was employed just over 7 years and retired in 2003.

During this time and after she retired, she was employed at

LBJ’s Grocery in Worcester where she worked over 20 years

in the deli and again out lasted several owners.

Alice had a love for her family, camping, racing and watching

Red Sox Baseball with her son-in-law.

Alice is survived by her daughter Robin (Bettis) Powers and

her husband Brian of Worcester, VT. Two sisters, Nellie Carey

of Hudson, FL and Bonnie Allen of West Lebanon, NH. Three

brothers, Gordon Beede of Williamstown, VT and his wife

Sally; Floyd Beede of Barre, VT and his partner Cindy and

Wayne Beede of Washington, VT and his wife Barb. Sister-inlaws,

Brenda (Persons) DuPont of West Berlin, VT, Marriette

Beede of Washington, VT and Sandy (Bettis) Fleury of

Montpelier, VT. As well as several nieces, nephews and cousins.

Alice was predeceased by a sister, Sandra DuPont and two

brothers, Albert Dupont Jr and Jesse Beede Jr.

Alice was especially close to her sister-in-law Sandy

(Bettis) Fleury of Montpelier, VT. A special thank you to

Sandy for all the extra love & care of Alice in her final weeks.

Also, a very special thank you to Lisa Edson of Northfield, VT

and Jan Cameron of Barre, VT for their extra love, care and

support during this difficult time.

Thank you to the Central Vermont Medical Center

Hospitalists, 2 South and 2 North staff and the Palliative Care

team for their outstanding care during her stays. Also thank

you to Central Vermont Home Health and Hospice and all of

the staff who helped with Alice’s hospice care during her last

couple of months especially, Derek, Cheryl, Mary, Bonnie and

Patricia.

Alice wishes were for no services at this time but instead, a

small graveside service at a later date.

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page 10 The WORLD hwfhinvt@charter.net

December 5, 2018

HWF_World2colx5.indd 3

Locally Family Owned & Operated Since 1908 1908

Family Owned & Operated Since 1908

Locally Owned

and Operated

11/20/10 10:03:12 AM

Eleanor D. Crete

BARRE TOWN- Eleanor D. Crete, 84,

of Lower Usle Road passed away on

Saturday, November 24, 2018 at Central

Vermont Medical Center Hospital in

Berlin, VT.

Born on December 1, 1933 in Boston,

Mass., she was the daughter of the late

Bernard and Doris (Schneider) McElaney.

She was the only child and grew up in an

Orphanage in Dorchester, Massachusetts.

As a young adult she took on a variety of jobs on Cape Cod,

then moved to New Hampshire to take a waitress job at Twin

Mountain Resort. She fell in love with the bellhop “Andrew

R. Crete. On January 28, 1956 she married Andrew in St.

Sylvester Catholic Church in Graniteville, VT. They made

their home in

Barre Town where they raised their family, and spent 62

happy years together. Eleanor and her husband ran “Super

Music & Co. for 19 years instilling the love of music into their

children. Andrew passed away on January 9, 2018.

Eleanor enjoyed life , being a wife, mother and taking care

of her children, cooking, sewing and crafts – she loved being

a homemaker and taking care of her pet cats. She always liked

to look her best, no matter the occasion. She was most proud

of bringing the home-delivered Pizza to Barre and advocating

for the Wal-Mart Store in Berlin, VT. Taking family trips

through New England was a great joy – but coming back

home was the greatest!

She was a member of the Canadian Club of Barre.

Survivors include her children, Michael Crete of Soperton,

GA; Kathleen Remsing and her husband, Tom of Whidbey

Island, WA; Karen Crete and her partner, David Wark of West

Topsham, VT; Donald Crete of East Barre, VT; Kevin Crete

of Tucson, AZ, her dear friend, Sue Rossi of Barre and 3 special

grandchildren, Cameron Rossi-Crete of Barre and Aiden

and Zachary Crete of East Barre. She will be sadly missed by

all who knew her.

A graveside service to honor and celebrate her life will be

held in the Spring at the Vermont Veterans Memorial Cemetery

Chapel in Randolph Center, VT to be announced.

Contributions, in Eleanor’s memory, may be made to the

“Central Vermont Humane Society” P.O. Box 687, Montpelier,

VT 05601-0687 - or - Central Vermont Home Health and

Hospice, 600 Granger Road, Barre, VT 05641.

Arrangements are in the care of the Pruneau-Polli Funeral

Home, 58 Summer St., Barre, VT.

Those wishing to send online condolences may do so at;

www.pruneaupollifuneralhome.com.

Judith R. Hoermann

BARRE – Judith R. Hoermann, 98, of

Willow Drive passed away surrounded

by her loving children on Sunday,

November 18, 2018 at the Central

Vermont Medical Center in Berlin.

Born October 15, 1920, in Pittsfield,

Massachusetts, she was the daughter of

Arthur L. and Ruth (Sherrill) Reynolds of

Richmond. Judith attended Richmond’s

one-room Depot Elementary School and

graduated from Pittsfield High School. She worked as a

switchboard operator for the tiny Richmond Telephone

Company, of which her grandfather was a founder.

On June 10, 1945, she married Francis J. Hoermann, a

Colonel in the U.S. Army Air Corps. As a service couple, they

moved frequently — their five children were each born in a

different state from Annapolis, Maryland, in the east to Adak,

Alaska, a tiny island in the Aleutian chain, and states in

between. Judith volunteered as an adult leader in the Girl

Scouts, Cub Scouts, and 4-H Sewing Club and, while living

in Virginia, volunteered at the then-emerging Project Head

Start program. Following his retirement from the U.S. Air

Force at the Pentagon, Judith and Francis moved to Barre, and

Francis entered public service as the Commissioner of Budget

and Management for the State of Vermont in both the Snelling

and Kunin administrations, among other positions.

Judith enjoyed sewing, embroidery, gardening, birds,

camping, and traveling to visit her children in Massachusetts,

Ohio, Michigan, Switzerland, Colorado, and Idaho. She was a

dedicated correspondent with the people in her life, writing

letters and sending along newspaper clippings that she knew

the recipients would find interesting or compelling. Judith

loved life, always seeing beauty in the smallest of things and

with her enthusiastic outlook and lively conversation, letters,

and notes left an impression of grace and caring on everyone

she met. She loved her family deeply and was supportive,

enthralled, and entertained by the activities and adventures of

her siblings, children, grandchildren, and great-grandchildren.

Judith will always be remembered and cherished by her

children Thomas Hoermann and his partner, Linda Ruonavaara

of Royal Oak; MI; William Hoermann and wife, Elizabeth of

Acton, MA; Christine Thompson of Plainfield, VT; Richard

Hoermann and wife, Tammy of Middlesex, VT; and Elizabeth

Hoermann of Barre, VT; eight grandchildren; twelve greatgrandchildren;

as well as her siblings David Reynolds and

Nancy Benedict, both of Richmond, MA; and Linda Davis of

Needham, MA; and her many beloved nieces, nephews,

extended family, and friends.

Judith was predeceased by her loving husband Francis in

2004 and by her brother Carlton “Bud” Reynolds in 2016.

A gathering to honor and celebrate Judith’s life was held on

Saturday, December 1, 2018, from 2PM to 4PM in the Hooker

and Whitcomb Funeral Home, 7 Academy Street, Barre. For a

memorial guestbook, visit www.hookerwhitcomb.com

In lieu of flowers, please consider donations to the East

Barre Public Library, 135 Mill Street, East Barre, VT 05649

whose staff always took such great care picking out books for

her or to Central Vermont Home Health and Hospice, 600

Granger Road, Barre, VT 05641 whose important mission

Judith appreciated. Judith enjoyed many interesting and

laughter-filled conversations with the wonderful members at

both organizations.

Interment will take place in the Vermont Veteran’s Memorial

Cemetery in the Spring of 2019.

Donald W. Ovaitte

GRANITEVILLE– Donald W. Ovaitte,

73, of Dodge Avenue, passed away on

Thursday, November 15, 2018 at his

home.

Born on January 31, 1945 in Brooklyn,

NY, he was the son of John and Gladys

(Iverson) Ovaitte. He attended local

schools and after graduating from high

school was a graduate of Lyndon State

College.

On July 2, 1966, Don married Marion Okuszki in Bayshore,

Long Island, NY. They first made their home in Bayshore

before moving to Northfield, VT in 1976 where they lived for

seven years. In 1984, they moved to Barton. They were later

divorced. In 2005, Don moved to his present home in

Graniteville.

He attended the Vermont State Police Academy in Pittsfield

and after graduating became a police officer in Orleans

County. Don had been a member of the Vermont Army

National Guard where he achieved the rank of sergeant. He

went on to work for the Vermont Office of Child Support for

many years. After retiring, he drove school bus.

A very spiritual man, he attended the Faith Community

Church in Barre where he enjoyed singing when he could,

loved his bible, and loved reading spiritual literature. Don was

interested in planes, especially the F-14 Falcons and collecting

model planes. He also loved guns, watching police shows,

and motorcycles of which he had owned quite a few in his

lifetime. Don was always available to help anyone in need. He

enjoyed spending time with his family especially his daughter

and granddaughter.

He is survived by his daughter, Michelle Yvonne Ovaitte;

his granddaughter, Emily Michelle Ovaitte; his former wife,

Marion Okuszki; his sisters, Gladys Cairo and Yvonne

Mueller; and many nieces and nephews.

Besides his parents, Don was predeceased by his grandson,

Christian and brothers, John Ovaitte and Arthur Ovaitte.

A memorial service to celebrate his life was held Thursday,

November 29, 2018 at 6:30 p.m. in the Hooker and Whitcomb

Funeral Home, 7 Academy Street, Barre. Family and friends

called from 5:00p.m. until the time of the service.

Timothy E. Roberts, Jr.

DAYTONA BEACH, FL - Timothy E. Roberts, Jr.

passed away Nov. 15, 2018. He was born November

15, 1976 in Falmouth, MA. The son of Timothy E. Roberts,

Sr. of Marshfield, Vermont and Debora M. Robertson of

Rainier, Washington, Tim went to school in Tacoma,

Washington in his early years then to Twinfield in central

Vermont. After his school days, Tim joined the U.S. Army,

after he had many challenging interests. One of his favorites

was fishing commercially in the Bering Sea out of Friday

Harbor, Alaska. He moved back to Vermont, then he joined

the Vermont National Guard and was deployed to Afghanistan

to serve his country. He leaves behind his wife, Heather

McDonald of Daytona Beach, Florida, two beautiful daughters,

Niauna Kathlynn Mae Roberts, 14, and Eva Rachael

Roberts, 13, of Corinth, VT, his mother, Debora and father,

Timothy, brothers, Tyler B. Roberts of Barre, Tristan

Robertson of Rainier, Washington and sisters, Kami Robertson

Lopez of Lakewood, Washington and Ciara E. Roberts

Phillips of Marshfield, VT. Tim was predeceased by his

brother, Kyle A. Roberts of Marshfield, VT. Tim had many

aunts, uncles, cousins, nephews and nieces. Tim will always

live in our hearts. May he have found peace. A celebration of

Tim’s life will be in the Spring of 2019.

Claire Cynthia (Chase) Trepanier

It is with heavy hearts that we announce

that Claire Cynthia (Chase) Trepanier

passed peacefully away in the comfort of

her family from complications of a four

year battle with ovarian cancer on Sunday

November 25, 2018 at Central Vermont

Hospital in Berlin, VT. She was born on

March 14th, 1956 in Barre, Vermont to

Annie & Elwin Chase. Claire attended

Barre Town School and Spaulding High

School, receiving her GED after the birth of her oldest son,

Albert.

Claire’s first employment was at Dunkin Donut’s in Barre.

She later went on to a life long career at National Life Group

that lasted over 40 years. She retired from NLG in December

2017 due to declining health.

Claire met the love of her life Norman Trepanier at the

Skyview Casino in Williamstown, Vermont. They later married

in East Barre on March 30, 1973. They initially lived in

Graniteville and later moved to Washington Vermont where

they remain today. She leaves behind her husband of 45 years,

sons Albert (Melissa) Trepanier of Websterville and Matthew

(Danielle) Trepanier of Williamstown as well as her grandchildren

Dylan, Brandon, Avery and Macy whom she cherished

and adored. She also leaves behind her mother Annie

Chase and sisters, Sandy (Roger) Hutchinson and Sarah

(Ronald) Gonyaw. She was predeceased by her father, Elwin

Chase, Mother-in-law Gisele Trepanier, Fatherin-law Albert

Trepanier and Papa Joe Irish.

Claire was the kindest person anyone has ever met, always

giving and never complaining, even on her worst days. She

enjoyed crocheting, especially baby blankets, always having a

supply on hand to give as a gift for the next baby being born.

continued on next page

HWF_World2colx5.indd 3

11/20/10 10:03:12 AM


continued from previous page

She also had a rather large collection of snowmen that were

compiled over a lifetime. In her younger years while enjoying

snowmobiling, she also competed in drag racing snowmobiles,

with her family and friends cheering her on. She also

competed in fishing derby’s, winning first place with the prize

being a pop up camper. This was the beginning of her love of

camping in Goose Point and the hunting camp in Wentworth

Location, NH. In her early years she enjoyed camping at the

Clark’s Camp on Groton Pond.

Most of all Claire loved spending time with family, friends

and her “little darlings” they always brought a smile to her

face.

The family would like to thank the entire staff at Central

Vermont Hospital for taking such great care of Claire and the

family during her final days. A celebration of life was held at

an informal gathering Saturday December 1, 2018 from 12 - 4

at the Canadian Club in Barre. Please bring stories to share. In

lieu of flowers, please send donations to the American Cancer

Society.

PASTOR JACK BAKER, 83, passed away on Nov. 24,

2018. Jack was born in Neosho, MO, on Jan. 29, 1935, son to

the late John Wood and Lillian (Jennings) Baker. He grew up

in Gorham and Lancaster, NH. He went on to receive his

Bachelor’s degree in Education from Atlantic Union College

in South Lancaster, MA. On Nov. 29, 1958, Jack married the

former Betty Ann Lumenello. Jack’s teaching career ran from

1958-76, in public and private schools before turning to his

calling of preaching the gospel of Jesus. Jack’s life in ministry

brought him to VT. He served throughout northern New

England in each state but returned to VT for his final years in

service. Jack enjoyed reading and was musically talented. His

true loves were sharing his love for the Lord, his family and

making music. He is survived by his beloved wife of 60 years,

Betty, of Cabot; a daughter, Jacqueline Baker, also of Cabot;

two sons John Baker and wife LeAnne, of Jackson, TN, James

Baker and wife Holly, of Tampa, FL; a brother, Gerry Baker,

of Shelburne, NH; a sister, Jean Rines, of Ontario, Oregon;

three grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; several nieces

and nephews.

DENNIS W. BALDWIN, 58, passed away on

Nov. 20, 2018. Born in Barre on July 23, 1960, he

was the son of Richard and Shirley (Wilder) Baldwin. Dennis

attended Williamstown schools. He served in the U.S. Army.

He was employed by several contractors; his last employment

was at G.W. Plastics in Randolph. He is survived by his

mother, Shirley Wiggin; stepfather, Larry Wiggin; half-sister,

Sue Labombard; half-brother, Nelson Baldwin. He is also

survived by his grandmother, Edith Baldwin; uncle, Gerry

Wilder; as well as nieces ad nephews.

THERESA G. BOUDREAU, 88, passed away on Nov. 28,

2018. Born May 14, 1930, in Williamstown, she was the

daughter of Paul and Caroline (LeBlanc) Nedeau. She graduated

from Spaulding High School in 1948. On July 3, 1954,

she married Robert E. Boudreau in St. Monica Catholic

Church in Barre. After they married, they lived locally, settling

in South Barre in 1955. Robert passed away in November

of 1979. Theresa assisted her husband as the bookkeeper, for

many years, in the family business. She was a member of the

St. Monica Catholic Church and volunteered at the Berlin

Health and Rehabilitation Center, as well as The Benefit

Shop. In her spare time, Theresa enjoyed playing bingo, dancing

and music. Survivors include her sons Michael Boudreau

and wife Sherry, of North Clarendon, David Boudreau and

wife Kathy, of West Rutland, and Ronald Boudreau, of

Wilder; six grandchildren and six great-grandchildren.

DAVID W. BUTTON, 76, died Nov. 29, 2018, at Jack Byrne

Hospice & Palliative Care Center in Lebanon, NH.

Arrangements are pending at Boardway & Cilley Funeral

Home in Chelsea.

MELVIN DOUGLAS “MEL” CHRISTIE, 79,

passed away on Nov. 25, 2018. Born on April 18,

1939, in Barre City, he was the son of Wilfred and Myrtle

“Doris” (Lawliss) Christie. He attended local schools.

Following his graduation, Mel enlisted in the United States

Army. He served with distinction for four years until being

honorably discharged in 1961. On Aug. 25, 1962, he married

Marge Champine in the St. Monica Catholic Church in Barre.

Mel spent his entire career as a Master Electrician, working

for Bates and Murray. The most important hobbies included

watching sports, woodworking, coin collecting, NASCAR,

his ’49 Chevy, and spending time with family and friends.

Survivors include his two daughters Sueann Clark and husband

Stephen, of Williamstown, and Lori-ann Christie, of

Barre; two sons Mark Christie and Mike Christie, both of

Barre; two granddaughters and his grandson; as well as four

great-grandchildren. He also leaves two brothers Noel

Christie, of Barre, and Butch Christie, of Randolph; his sister,

Marilyn Partch, of El Paso, TX; and numerous nieces and

nephews.

THOMAS J. DOYLE SR., 71, died Nov. 26, 2018, at his

home. Arrangements are pending at Boardway & Cilley

Funeral Home, Chelsea.

RONALD C. GRAVES SR., 83, passed away on

Nov. 26, 2018. Ron graduated from Waitsfield

High School in 1953 and enlisted in the U.S. Air Force

shortly thereafter serving as a training officer following the

Korean War. On Dec. 31, 1955, he married Augusta “Gussie”

Brothers in Waitsfield. Born in Montpelier on July 9, 1935, he

was the youngest of five children of William John Graves and

Carrie Etta Bover. Following his military service, Ron worked

in accounting at Mad River Glen Ski Area for many years

prior to partnering with Dick Brothers in Brothers Building

Co. He was also influential in developing many real estate

ventures in the community. Affectionately named “Peeps” by

his granddaughters, Ron was an avid baseball fan. He spent

many seasons coaching Little League girls’ softball and cheering

on the Boston Red Sox on the first base line at Fenway

Park. Ron is survived by his daughter, Deb Jones, of Fayston;

his son, Ron (Freddie) Graves Jr., of Fayston; and five granddaughters.

He is also survived by seven precious great-grandchildren.

A grave side military service will take place in the

Village Cemetery, Waitsfield, in Spring 2019.

SANDRA “SANDI” HIGLEY, 75, died Nov. 20, 2018. She

was born Jan. 10, 1943, in Northfield, the daughter of Arthur

& Rita (Jerry) Drown. She was a graduate of Northfield High

School, class of 1961. She married the love of her life, Curtis

“Curt” Higley, on Sept. 30, 1961, at St. John The Evangelist

Church in Northfield. Sandi accompanied her husband during

his service in the United States Air Force. She often did volunteer

work at many of the communities they lived in. They

returned to VT in 1970. Sandi worked as a receptionist for the

Northfield Savings Bank and was loved by all who encountered

her. She retired in 1995. She was an avid reader, a huge

Red Sox fan, enjoyed walking, cooking and especially, caring

for her nieces and nephews. Survivors include her husband of

57 years, Curt, of Northfield; three brothers Lawrence, Gary

Drown, both of Northfield, Timothy Drown, of Great Falls,

MT; four sisters Jacqueline Larson, Patricia Diego, Constance

“Connie” Holub, Debra Bell, all of Northfield; her special

sister-in-law, Terrie Higley, of Waterbury Center; and many

nieces and nephews.

BILLIE MARIE MILLER, 73, passed away on Nov. 28,

2018. She was born on Aug. 31, 1945, the daughter of William

and Imarie (Malloy) Hudler. She had a special relationship

with her stepfather, Eugene Burke, whom she dearly cherished.

She graduated in 1963 from Central Tech High School

in Syracuse, NY. She later received a bachelor’s degree from

Syracuse University in 1996. In 1962, she married Dal Alan

Miller in Syracuse. Mr. Miller predeceased her in 1990. In

1982, Billie began working as a group home director for the

New York Developmental Center. Billie was an avid quilter

and cross-stitcher. She was a active supporter of several animal

shelters in the area, as well as organizations that support

soldiers serving overseas. She was an enthusiastic, some

might say obsessive, gardener. She also loved spending time

with her adopted family, The Defiant Crew Motorcycle Club.

Survivors include her children Nikki Coyne and husband

Matthew Coyne, of Barre, Scott Miller, of Syracuse, Kari Hill

and husband Deon Hill, of Raleigh, NC; many grandchildren

and great-grandchildren; sister, Denise Murnane, of Cayuga,

NY; sister-in-law, Evelyn Gates, of Lafayette, NY; close

friends James Anderson (Thor) and wife Lori (Midget).

HAROLD F. MORRIS, 77, passed away on Nov. 28, 2018.

Born in South Newfane on July 28, 1941, he was the son of

the late Henry and Marjorie (Walker) Morris. Harold attended

schools in Woodbury. On April 28, 1962, he married Doris

Kidder in Barre City. The couple made their home in Orange,

where they raised their family. She passed away in 2005.

Survivors include his children Sandy Pirie and husband Jake,

of Orange, Larry Morris and wife Denise, of Williamstown,

Randy Morris and wife Kelli, of Barre, Terry Murphy and

husband James, of Orange, Jeanne Wright and husband

Gregory, of Plainfield, Kevin Morris and fiancée Wendy

Fuller, of Orange; as well as 10 grandchildren and one greatgrandchild.

He is also survived by his siblings Kenneth

Morris and wife Janet, of Orange, Barbara Batchelder, of

Groton, Donald Morris, also of Groton, Rita Williams, of

Barre, Gretchen Readron, of East Barre, Joe Morris and wife

Lynn, of Berlin, Richard Lamade, of AZ, Michael Lemay and

wife Dede, also of AZ, Lawrence Morris, of NH, and Carolyn

Zent, of NY; one half-sister, Vera Tatro, of Morrisville; many

nieces and nephews. Celebrate his life at the Orange Town

Hall on 12/8, 2018, 12-5PM. A grave side service will be held

in the spring.

REIDUN D. NUQUIST, 78, passed away on Nov. 26, 2018.

She was born Gerd Reidun Dahle on June 13, 1940, in

Kongsberg, Norway, two months after German forces invaded

the country in WWII. Reidun attended Oslo public schools,

majoring in English. Following language study in England,

she entered the three-year Norwegian State Library School.

While still in school, Reidun met Andrew S. Nuquist, of

Burlington, VT. They were married on July 12, 1963. They

chose to bring up their son in VT, closer to grandparents and

nature. In 1970, they moved north to Montpelier where

Andrew went to work for the Department of Mental Health.

The following year, Reidun was hired as assistant librarian of

the Vermont Historical Society, a position she held until 1983

when she was appointed head librarian. From 1991 to 2000,

Reidun worked as a reference librarian at the UVM, starting

in the Special Collections Department and moving on to the

Documents and Maps Department and the Reference

Departments. Having grown up hiking, biking and crosscountry

skiing, the outdoors were always an important part of

Reidun’s life. She and Andrew were longtime members of the

Green Mountain Club. Together, they led over 400 club outings.

Reidun served as president of the club’s Montpelier

Section in three different decades and on the club’s board of

directors. Combining her interests and skills, she wrote

numerous articles on GMC and Long Trail history for the

Long Trail News; was chief author of “A Trip Leaders’

Handbook: Advice for Successful GMC Outings”; edited “So

Cool, So Clear, So Grand: A 1931 Hike on Vermont’s Long

Trail” by James Gordon Hindes; and wrote a key chapter of

the GMC’s centennial history, A Century in the Mountains:

Celebrating Vermont’s Long Trail. Reidun is survived by her

husband, Andrew, of 55 years; her son, Andrew Jon Nuquist,

of Malden, MA; her brother, Harald Dahle and wife Sissel, of

Kobotn, Norway; sister-in-law Elizabeth (Nuquist) Raby and

husband Jim, of North Miami Beach, FL; nephew Omar

Sobrino and his family, of Miami, FL; niece Sara A. Sobrino,

of New Braunfels, TX; goddaughters Jill (Phillips) Berry, of

Stroud, England, and Randi Skardal, of Valer, Norway; as

well as numerous Norwegian cousins and friends. A celebration

of Reidun’s life will be held at the Green Mountain Club

Visitor Center in Waterbury Center on Dec. 15, 2018, 2PM.

All welcome.

MARGARET A. PEARLSTEIN, 87, died on Nov. 26, 2018.

Born May 13, 1931, in Manchester, NH, she was the daughter

of Vere E. and Helene (Wheeler) Pearlstein. She attended

Barre schools and lived in Barre the remainder of her life.

Margaret attended Project Independence, as well as The

Learning Network, where she took classes. She was also a

member of a weekly sewing circle and many of her holiday

gifts came from this hobby. Additionally, she studied art as a

student of Jim Lundt and her artwork has been featured in a

story in The Times Argus. Several of her paintings are displayed

at The Church of the Good Shepherd in Barre and have

also been displayed at the State Capitol. Survivors include her

brother, Richard Pearlstein and wife Deanna, of Amherst,

MA; as well as eight nieces and nephews. She will be lovingly

remembered by her great-nieces, nephews, and greatgreat-nieces

and nephews.

ROBERT JAMES PIRIE, 79, passed away on Nov. 27,

2018. Robert was born June 23, 1939, in Barre, VT, to Gordon

and Olive (Menard) Pirie. He resided in Torrington for the

past 15 years. Prior to that, he lived in Loxahatchee, FL, and

in Watertown, CT. While residing in Watertown, he served in

the Volunteer Fire Department for many years. Robert married

Gwendolyn (Churchill) in 1959, and they had four children.

Robert is survived by his sons Jonathan and wife Lucille, of

Morenci, AZ, Robert J. and wife Donna, of Watertown, Randy

and wife Renée, of Torrington; a daughter, Tammy Gousby, of

Knoxville, TN; his sister, Margaret Clark, of VT; and seven

grandchildren. He touched the lives of everyone he met in a

positive way with his humor and kind words.

PETER C. REA, 77, died Nov. 26, 2018. He was

born Nov. 27, 1940, in Melrose, MA, the son of

Herbert and Rosamond (Ayers) Rea. He lived in Africa,

Indochina, Saigon, China, the Phillipines and Singapore. He

graduated from Northfield High School. Peter served in the

U.S. Navy during the Vietnam War. Peter was then deployed

to Byrd Station in Antarctica where he flew the first Vermont

flag over the South Pole. It was then flown over the Capitol in

Montpelier. He then joined the U.S. Coast Guard, retiring

after 22 years as Master Chief Engineer in 1980. He then

served in the Merchant Marines until retiring in 1997. Peter

was married to Solange Boutin in Graniteville on Nov. 25,

1967. Peter enjoyed hunting and being in the out-of-doors.

Survivors include his wife, Solange Rea, of Randolph Center;

son, Paul H. Rea and wife Karen, of Randolph Center; daughter,

Tammy L. Rea-Farmer and husband Roger, of Randolph

Center; brother, Andrew Rea, of NC; five grandchildren; and

many nieces and nephews. Memorial services will be held at

2PM, Dec. 8, at Bethany United Church of Christ in

Randolph,VT.

continued on page 14

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 11


PUBLIC NOTICE

BULLETIN BOARD

Washington County Pre-Budget Meeting

(July 1, 2019 through June 30, 2020)

The Washington County Assistant Judges invite you

to attend and participate in a pre-budget meeting for

the Washington County budget for fiscal year July 1,

2019 through June 30, 2020. The meeting will be held

on Thursday, December 13, 2018 at 10:00 a.m. at

the Washington County Clerk’s Office, 10 Elm Street

(rear), Montpelier, VT.

This meeting is open to the public.

Contacting Congress

U.S. Rep. Peter Welch

Mailing address:

128 Lakeside Ave, Suite 235

Burlington, VT 05401

Web site: www.welch.house.gov

Phone: (888) 605-7270 or (802) 652-2450

U.S. Sen. Bernard Sanders

Mailing address:

1 Church St., Third Floor,

Burlington, VT 05401

Web site: www.sanders.senate.gov

Phone: (802) 862-0697

U.S. Sen. Patrick Leahy

Mailing address:

199 Main St., Fourth Floor,

Burlington, VT 05401

Web site: www.leahy.senate.gov

Phone: (802) 863-2525

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Support VT Communities, Shop Local

To the Editor,

With the holiday season upon us, now is the perfect time to

keep our tax dollars local. Keeping in the spirit of “Small

Business Saturday” shopping local throughout this holiday

season is the best way to support our Vermont communities.

Shopping local also benefits the environment by using less

fossil fuels, less plastic packaging, by promoting local agriculture,

and by using land more productively.

Sincerely,

Morgan Haynes

Rutland, VT

Forget “Caravans,” It’s Our Health

Care That Just Might Kill You

To the Editor,

Magicians and con men count on distraction to survive.

One current national example: our president and his political

friends keep you focused on migrants and refugees, so you

won’t notice things like the fact that the US health care “system”

is a far greater danger to your long term well being than

any caravan from Central America.

Our health care is truly a disaster that should outrage you.

Medical bills cause far more bankruptcies than losing your

job. Even if you have health insurance through your job,

you’re probably spending several thousand dollars a year for

a typical family of four. The amount that your employer

insists you contribute toward the health insurance premiums

keeps going up. As do the premiums themselves. As do the

co-pays. As do the number of services and treatments that the

insurance declines to cover.

Every year Americans suffer the health consequences—

sometimes death—from not being able to afford medical

care. It’s a problem the rest of the developed world doesn’t

have because their government makes sure everyone can get

• • •

• • •

health care.

If you want to know why we don’t have that here in the

planet’s richest nation, you probably don’t need to look any

further than the fact that Open Secrets, the database maintained

by the Center for Responsive Politics, reports that the

businesses that make money off our health care misery spent

over $400,000,000 on health care lobbying in 2018 (through

late October).

Why doesn’t that outrage you?

Lee Russ

Bennington VT

Thank You!

To the Editor,

The 16th annual Gobble Wobble Turkey Trot Planning

Team would like to thank Carl Rogers, Town Manager of

Barre Town for his support in making this event for the Barre

Congregational Church safe and successful. This year’s cold

temperatures did keep a few of the registered participants

away but there were still 73 willing runners and walkers who

came prepared for our coldest 5K ever. We are also very grateful

for the Barre Town Police Department and Constable Dave

Freeman for helping keep the runners safe on the roads. This

event supports local outreach ministries such as Laundry

Love, community breakfasts, Thanksgiving boxes and

Christmas gifts.

Thank you to the many local sponsors of the GWTT:

Bellavance, Busy Bubble, Fowler Septic Service, DuBois and

King, Linda Freeman Fitness, Nelson Ace Hardware, Simply

Delicious, Barre Paint and Paper, Stone’s Service, Ladder1

Grill, Dindo Drafting, LifeMap Counseling, Red Hen Bakery,

Next Chapter Bookstore, and LPD Traffic Control, Lenny’s,

Morse Deli and to Sun of a Birch Design and Screenprint for

the great t-shirts.

Thanks to the many people in our community who support

this family fun event on Thanksgiving Day. It is a great way

to begin this day of gratitude.

Finally Thanks to the many indoor and outdoor volunteers

from the Barre Congregational Church that gave their time on

Thanksgiving Day to support this annual 5K walk- run race.

Hoping for a warmer day in 2019.

The Gobble Wobble Turkey Trot Team,

Don Singer, Lauren Jo Chase, Prudence Krasfoski, Jay

Tosi, and Nancy Fowler

AARP Warns Public to Beware of Package Delivery Scams

Thieves send fake e-mails from delivery services about a

package being held pending delivery. The e-mail directs you

to click on a link that asks for your credit card or other personal

information. Closely review the e-mail – check the

sender information, look for misspellings, and hover over the

link with your mouse to see if it is really taking you to the

delivery service’s website. Also – request signatures for deliveries

to stop thieves from stealing packages from doorsteps.

Be a fraud fighter! If you can spot a scam, you can stop a

scam. Report scams to local law enforcement. For help from

AARP, call 1-877-908-3360 or visit the AARP Fraud Watch

Network at www.aarp.org/fraudwatchnetwork.


Snow Means Skiing

By William D. Moore,

Central Vermont Chamber of

Commerce President & CEO

There are nearly three weeks left

until the shortest day of the year

and the start of winter. You

would never know it by looking outside.

A white blanket is visible for as far

as the eye can see, from the deepest

valleys to our grandest alpine peaks.

We are barely two weeks past Thanksgiving and yet it seems

as if we are in the heart of February.

That is, believe it or not, a good thing.

The storms that we have experienced have been a boon to

our winter sports industry, giving an added twist to the term

“Green Mountains.”

I had the opportunity to speak with Molly Mahar, the

President of Ski Vermont (aka the Vermont Ski Areas

Association), and she could not be happier about the early

start to our wonderland of winter.

“The ski areas are off to a great start. We’re skiing on more

than twice the amount of open terrain than is typical for

November.” Ms. Mahar said that areas such as Mad River

Glen have opened earlier than normal with the best opening

day conditions in memory. Bolton Valley is open on weekends

already. Apparently, the ski areas have been taking advantage

of our non-seasonal weather to get a significant jump-start on

grooming the mountains. Why not?

“Skiing and snowboarding means about $900 million in

direct spending into the state’s economy,” according to Ms.

Mahar. “Our industry is responsible for about $120 million in

tax receipts for the state. There is about $700 million in indirect

and induced spending in Vermont. About two-thirds of

that is spent in the local communities.” A very important factor

is that most of those dollars are imported to the state’s

economy. One thing that economists do agree on is that

imported dollars are far better than exported dollars.

The industry is a significant employer. Collectively, there

are approximately 12,000 directly employed by the resorts.

Another 22,000 are working in restaurants, hotels, inns, and

retail operations as a direct result of the ski industry. The

majority of those jobs are obviously in the winter months.

However, many of the resorts are becoming year-round destinations

and so jobs at and around the ski areas are becoming

more permanent ones. All of that is good for the economy.

The ski/snowboard sector is a major component of our tourism

industry. And just how important is tourism to our state?

Tourism is worth in excess of $2.6 billion to the state. In 2015

(the most recent year for which the data is available) there

were 13 million visits that resulted in 21 million overnight

stays. When everything is factored in, tourism represents

approximately eight percent of the state’s gross domestic

product.

Vermont’s reputation for the best skiing in the east is recognized

around the world. We have large resorts and smaller

areas that combine to give an unparalleled experience for

those seeking winter sports. So, while you are out there admiring

the white covering, give some thought to how that powder

is helping to drive the state’s economy. If you haven’t done so

already, it’s time to slap on some skis, get out there and enjoy!

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Coming Soon...

Green Book ★★★★

Hollywood has been making dumb movies about race

for a long time.

From “To Kill A Mockingbird” to “Mississippi

Burning” to “The Help,” they’re all dumb in same way. In

Hollywood’s self-righteous fantasyland, white people are the

saviors who swoop in and bravely save black people from Jim

Crow.

And in these movies, black characters are written as saints,

not as actual people. In contrast to hateful white racist villains,

the black people in the Hollywood version of the Civil Rights

era are inhumanly patient and forgiving.

I don’t know what is going on in the guilt-ridden minds of

white directors that makes them want to pretend that black

people of the 1950s and 60s were not subject to the same

character flaws as everyone else. Indeed, logic dictates that

black people were probably angrier on average since they had

to put up with more indignity and hardship.

The star of “Green Book” – Dr. Don Shirley (Mahershala

Ali) – is no saint. And he’s definitely angry. He’s the opposite

of Morgan Freeman’s character in “Driving Miss Daisy,” and

not just because Dr. Shirley is the one being chauffeured

around.

“Green Book” tells the true story of a mob-affiliated bouncer

who was hired to drive a black musician around the

American south in 1962.

When we meet Dr. Shirley, he is conducting a job interview

from the African throne he has in the middle of his living

room. This sets the stage for the first half of the film, where

Dr. Shirley – an acclaimed concert pianist – treats everyone

around him like his servants.

Dr. Shirley is especially hard on his chauffeur/bodyguard

Tony Vallelonga (Viggo Mortensen). The artist is arrogant,

haughty, demanding, impatient, ungrateful and judgmental.

Dr. Shirley is an intellectual bully. Fortunately, Tony is such

• • •

a good-natured, happy guy that he weathers the abuse with a

smile. Shirley has a doctorate in psychology, but it’s streetwise

Tony who understands that the artist’s behavior is driven by

loneliness and sorrow.

Slowly, Tony’s patience and professionalism wins Dr.

Shirley over. On the surface, this is a classic mixed-race buddy

movie where both guys learn to appreciate each other. Tony

learns to appreciate his boss’s awesome piano talent. But

mostly it is fancy-pants Dr. Shirley who learns a lesson about

how working-class white people aren’t so stupid and worthless

after all.

Director Peter Farrelly (“Dumb and Dumber,” “There’s

Something About Mary”) makes Tony undeniably lovable, but

he never gives in to the White Savior trope. For all his character

flaws, it is Dr. Shirley alone who battles the outrageous

rules of the Jim Crow south.

There is nothing brilliant or surprising about this familyfriendly

PG-13 movie. But it is better than the sum of its parts

thanks to the restrained, realistic performances by the two

amazing lead actors. I think they both will get Oscar nominations.

“Green Book” is the feel-good dramedy of the Holiday

Season. It is less artsy, less pretentious but more intelligent

and well-crafted than the average Hollywood race movie. It

has more in common with “Rush Hour” than “The Help,” and

I mean that as a compliment.

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

Yvonne M. Liguori

963 Paine Turnpike North, Unit 3-G

Berlin, VT 05602

(802)371-5011

Yvonne.liguori@voyafa.com

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

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

Project Independent Presents: Sharing Your Care

This month in our series on cognitive illnesses we’re

focusing on caregiving tips for enjoying the Holidays.

Being the main caregiver for a loved one, regardless

of what illness he/she may have, is one of the most stressful

and physically & emotionally tasking jobs anyone can have!

Combine that with all the stress, work, excitement and heightened

emotions of a busy holiday season and you could have

challenging circumstances. Below are some tips to help you

and your loved enjoy a less stressful holiday season this year!

Holiday Tips for Caregivers

Be realistic – the holidays don’t have to be perfect! Adjust

your expectations and trust your instincts on where to spend

your energy and what traditions are really important to both of

you. Remember that you can recognize, more than anyone,

how much you and your loved one can handle.

Plan ahead – schedule time for shopping, cooking, cleaning

and other activities. Enlist help from other family members,

friends and neighbors. You are not in this alone!

Learn to say no – family, friends and coworkers will understand

if you can’t participate in every event or social gathering.

Pick and choose what you say yes to.

Entertaining - If you’re usually the one hosting a large

meal, consider having someone else host or share the work. If

you do choose to host, prepare the main course and have

everyone bring a side dish and/or dessert. Let your guests help

with cleaning up after.

Take a breather – make time for yourself, eat healthy and

get enough rest. Take a little time to do something enjoyable

whether it’s a movie, a massage, reading a book or taking a

nap.

Support – be aware that the holidays may evoke memories

of better times, not just for your loved one but also for you.

Talking with a close friend, a counselor or a caregiver support

• • •

group can help with all the emotions that may bubble up.

In addition to the tips above, to support the caregiver, here

are a few things to consider when a loved one has a cognitive

illness:

If your loved one is uncomfortable in larger gatherings,

consider attending on your own. Invite or hire someone to

keep your loved one company while you’re gone and provide

special activities and/or treats to share. Remember, you’re

only a phone call away.

When attending a gathering together, let your host/hostess

know ahead about what is going on; whether it’s physical or

cognitive limitations.

Plan ahead; try to anticipate potential needs for a successful

outing. Don’t rush getting ready to go as that can increase

anxiety.

In closing, take a deep breath, relax and enjoy this special

time of year. Have a safe and happy holiday season!

The above column was through Project Independence, an adult

day health services center with activities designed to promote wellbeing

through social and health related services in a safe, supportive,

cheerful environment. For more info, call (802) 476-3630 or

visit 81 North Main St., Barre, VT.

haiku

flowers grow in spring

so can your career choices

for you

learn at CCV

Register today at ccv.edu/spring

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 13


continued from page 11

RAYMOND E. “RAY” TOUCHETTE, 80,

passed away on Nov. 28, 2018. Ray was born on

Feb. 5, 1938, in Stowe, and brought up by his uncle and aunt,

Leopaul and Ruth Touchette, along with his cousins. He

attended Stowe High School and enlisted in the U.S. Air Force

in 1956. He served for four years, and often talked about his

time in Tripoli. He returned to the US and completed four

years at the North Concord radar base. He worked at Fairbanks

Scales in St. Johnsbury, where he met his wife, Helen

(Perkins) Touchette. Helen and Raymond were married on

Dec. 10, 1966. Ray had a variety of vocations: he was a

mechanic, as an electrician, and a dairy farmer. He was also

employed in manufacturing at General Electric in Burlington,

later in janitorial services at Crossett Brook Middle School in

Duxbury and more recently for Charles O’Brien Cleaning

Services. Ray and Helen had one daughter, Kelly (Touchette)

Green, whom he nicknamed “Fred.” Ray and “Fred’s” years

of hunting and fishing together will be forever cherished.

Raymond was a quiet and soft spoken person, with a dry sense

of humor. He always enjoyed laying on his couch taking naps

with his best friend, Sport, their Pomeranian. He was so proud

of his two granddaughters and he adored them so. He is survived

by his wife, Helen Touchette, of Moretown; his daughter,

Kelly Green and husband Burton Green Jr., of Moretown;

his granddaughters Brittani (Green) Trombley Cheyanne

Green, of Moretown; his brother, Ed Touchette Sr. and wife

Eileen, of Duxbury; and two stepsisters Sherry Gile and husband

Dennis, in VT, and Bonnie Montgomery, in FL. He is

also survived by many nieces and nephews, great-nieces and

-nephews and some great-great-nieces and -nephews.

JACQUELINE CLARKE WALKER, 92, passed away on

Nov. 22, 2018. Born on May 7, 1926, in Summit, NJ, she was

the daughter of Allen Hillyer and Evelyn (Cook) Clarke.

Jacque graduated from the Buffalo School of Nursing in 1951.

Later in life, she earned her master’s degree from the

University of Connecticut and served as the ombudsman for

the elderly for many years. Jacque devoted her life to fighting

against war and racism, and to helping people. She volunteered

many places. She also fought passionately for social

and political causes. Jacque supported candidates who helped

the environment and opposed war and killing. She worked

tirelessly to end the Vietnam War, even traveling to Washington,

D.C, to protest. When she was president of The Democratic

Women’s Club, she started a “coffee house” in Hartford, CT,

to raise money for the antiwar candidate, Eugene McCarthy.

SHE LOVED BOOKS. Jacque worked at the Aldrich Public

Library into her 80s, and started an outreach program, delivering

books to homebound people. Survivors include her sons

Michael and wife Susan, of Salem, NH, and John, of

Charlottesville, VA; and her daughter, Naomi, of Barre. She

also leaves many nieces and nephews, eight grandchildren and

one great-grandchild. A celebration of Jacque’s life will be

held in the spring.

LEONA ROSE WILLIAMS, 67, died on Nov. 28, 2018.

Born on May 10, 1951, in Barre, she was the daughter of John

and Isabel (Dow) Williams. Leona was the oldest of five children,

including Linda, Johnny, Richard and Amy. She enjoyed

religious studies, knitting, crocheting, spending time with her

grandchildren and watching mischievous pets at play. Leona

had a

The

playful sense

Benefit

of humor and a generous,

Shop

loving heart.

Survivors include her husband, Jack Sicely; daughter Karen

and son-in-law 15 Cottage Mike; daughter St., Barre Kelly; son 479-4309

Aaron and daughter-in-law

Leslie; granddaughters Kayla, Victoria and

Elizabeth; sister Closed Linda and for brother-in-law Renovations Robert; sister-inlaw

Diane; The brother CVMC Richard Auxiliary and Bene-Fit sister-in-law Shop will be Barb; closed sister Amy

and brother-in-law Randy; as well as many nieces and nephews.

Additional October special 29th through people include November Aunt 6th. Jo, Tereesa

Larson, Tina Salls and Sheila Marineau. The service to honor

and celebrate her life New will be Shop held on Hours 12/7, at 2PM in the Christ

Community Alliance Church (formerly Orange Alliance

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

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

Barre Area Senior Center

131 S. Main St. #4, Barre • 479-9512

Mondays

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

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

Coffee Café: 10:45AM. Join Nancy and the group for coffee,

tea, snacks and engaging conversation.

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

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

with modifications offered for beginner and advanced yogis,

all under the direction of Katie’s gentle guidance. Mats provided,

or you may bring your own. Please register - $30

members ($5 per class) /$36 for non-members.

Tuesdays

Bone Builders: 8:30-9:30AM. 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. Rise and shine and give

your day a boost! Free.

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

Monday mornings.

December 11th: Pork Chop, Mac N Cheese, Steamed Broccoli.

December 18th: Baked Ziti, Side Salad, Garlic Bread .

December 25th – CLOSED – Happy Holidays.

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 Fall Prevention–Levels 2 & 3 – (class is on Holiday

break) **Pre-Register for classes beginning in January -

Tuesdays with Diane DesBois. This class resumes where it

left off by reviewing movements 1-12. You will learn three

new movements then combine them to complete a sun-style

21 movement sequence. We will also expand our understanding

of the Yin and Yang, balance transfer, internal meditation

strength and breathing techniques taking our Tai Chi experience

to a new level of enjoyment. Please register.

Wednesdays

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

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

Mah Jongg:10:AM. 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 foster new friendships but is also good exercise for

your mind and body. Please register – By Donation

Woodworking: 3-5PM (class ongoing)** Pre-Register for

classes starting in January/February This class is currently

ongoing. The group chose to build a large outdoor work table

and two movable planters. All three pieces are simply amazing!

The participants have all expressed how much fun they

are having so we are hoping to offer another woodworking

class either in January or February so be sure to sign up. Class

size is limited to 6 people.

Line Dancing: 3:30PM (class is on holiday break) ** Pre-

Register for classes starting in January - every Wednesday at

3:30. Come and join us as Cheryl brings back this very fun &

popular class! $5 Please Register.

Thursdays

Bone Builders: 8:30-9:30AM. 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. Rise and shine and give

your day a boost! Free.

Holiday Tai Chi Review/Group Practice – ALL LEVELS -

Every Thursday at 3:15PM. Led by BASC Falls Prevention

Instructors, this is a time for Falls Prevention Tai Chi students

to review and practice what they have been learning while

regular classes are on holiday break. We will warm up together

followed by multi-level break-out sessions for practice,

then cool down together. Please register.

Book Club: 1PM. Come join John Poeton as he leads the

discussion! Book Club meets the second Thursday of each

month at 1PM.

Cribbage: 10:30AM – Come join in on the fun!

Meditation w/Sherry: 4-5PM (class is on Holiday

break)**Pre-Register for classes beginning in January - Every

Thursday from 4-5PM with Sherry Rhynard. With a meditating

history of over 35 years Sherry brings a wealth of knowledge

and experience. Learn more about Sherry at sherryrhynard.com

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

– Please Register.

Tai Chi Fall Prevention – Beginner & Intermediate Levels

– (class is on Holiday break)**Pre-Register for classes beginning

in January - Every Thursday from 3:45-4:45. Instructors

Bernadette Rose and Marcia Drake welcome Beginners – new

and reviewing, as well as Intermediate level, to be determined

per student interest. We will focus on weight transference,

balance, strengthening, loosening the joints, and mindfulness.

Students will gain greater confidence in their physical environment

as well as enjoying a social and relaxing atmosphere.

This is a 10-week session that runs from Jan. 3rd through Feb.

28th. Please Register

Fridays

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

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

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

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

other form worthy of note. Your work, along with others will

be critiqued in a positive mode with a supportive audience.

Please Register

Tai Chi Studio w/David (class is on Holiday break) **Pre-

Register for January classes – every Friday at 11:30 - presented

by David Hartnett. Tai Chi Studio is practice time for

anyone registered for beginners, intermediate, or advanced

Tai Chi. The purpose of the studio is to practice on your own,

with limited guidance, steps that you are beginning to learn.

The reason for the Studio is to allow at least two days of practice:

one with your instructor and one on your own. 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 December

Holiday Centerpiece Class

Tuesday, December 11th, 9:30-11:30AM. Make a holiday

centerpiece with fresh cut evergreens, colorful twigs, cones,

and other festive items. Bring your own container to hold the

arrangement and if you have anything special to add. The

workshop is free and all materials provided except the container.

There is a size limit of 12 participants so register soon!

Board Meeting: 6PM, Thursday, Dec. 13th.

Chinese New Year

Tuesday, January 8th. Attention Tai Chi Enthusiasts &

Curious Life-Long Learners! 11AM: Learn about Qi Gong

with Mela Brady; 12PM: Special Oriental Theme Lunch

Chicken Stir Fry, Crab Rangoon, Egg Rolls & Sesame Ginger

Side Salad; 1PM: Learn about Chinese Calligraphy with Ellie

Hayes; Tai Chi Demonstrations.; 2PM: Let’s Play Tai Chi. All

levels – Observers and curious are welcome. $6 for Lunch –

Reserve by Thursday, January 3, 2019. Event is open to the

public.

Red Cross Has Urgent Need for

Blood And Platelets Donations

Shop Hours:

Wednesday through Friday 10am-4pm

Saturday 9am-1pm

Your Holiday Shopping Spree Starts Here!!

We have lots of Children's

Clothing & Women's Coats

PS. WEED KIDS' WINTER COATS & HOLIDAY ITEMS

~ THIS AD SPONSORED BY~

VERMONT MUTUAL

INSURANCE GROUP

89 State St., Montpelier

page 14 The WORLD December 5, 2018

The American Red Cross has an urgent need for blood and

platelet donors to give now to ensure blood is available for

medical treatments and emergencies during the holiday season.

Blood and platelet donations often decline during the holidays.

Regular donors are busy with holiday activities, and

travel and severe winter weather may cause blood drive cancellations.

Yet donations remain critical for patients like

4-year-old Wyatt Monacelli who is in the midst of intense

chemotherapy treatments for leukemia. He has received a

number of transfusions since his diagnosis in June and will

likely need more.

“We are fortunate to have had so many donors give the gift

of life to our child so far throughout the course of his treatment,

and even more so, we are lucky to have had a supply of

blood available for him when he needed it,” said Julianna

Monacelli, Wyatt’s mother.

Donors are urged to give now to ensure that families like

Wyatt’s don’t have to worry about the availability of blood

this winter. In thanks for helping meet the urgent need around

the holidays, all those who come to donate blood or platelets

now through Dec. 19, 2018, will receive a $5 Amazon.com

Gift Card via email. (Restrictions apply; see amazon.com/

gc-legal. More information and details are available at

RedCrossBlood.org/Together.)

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).

Another way to help keep the blood supply strong is to host

a Red Cross blood drive this winter. To learn more about hosting

a blood drive and to sign up, visit RedCrossBlood.org/

HostADrive.

Donation Locations in Washington County

Berlin: 12/10: 9AM-2PM, CVMC, 130 Fisher Rd.

Montpelier:12/4: 10AM-4PM, City Hall, 39 Main St.


Caregivers: Support Group Meets Monthly at Gifford

Central ermont caregivers seeking suort and advice are

invited to join the andolh Area Caregiver Suort rou.

he free grou meets from to .m. on the second

Wednesday of every month in the Conference Center at

ifford edical Center.

ifford Community ealth eam Care Coordinators ayla

hibault and oreen ordham facilitate the grou. hey offer

articiants oortunities to share information and tis ideas

on ways to manage their caregiving role and a safe lace to

discuss the stresses, challenges, and rewards of roviding care

for a loved one.

Adult caregiving may include assistance with dressing,

bathing, eating, medical care, housework, transortation, running

errands, and other tasks. About 1 ercent of adults in

Time to Cash Those Old

Savings Bonds?

id you stash away savings

bonds years ago o

you know what they’re

worth now

While savings bonds

used to be a great way to

ut money aside for the

future, with the different

interest rates and dates of maturity, it’s all too easy to forget

they’re there. aer bonds haven’t been issued for years

they’ve all gone electronic. ut if you have aer bonds from

long ago, there’s a good chance they’ve matured. A few things

to consider

-- aer bonds can add interest over and above the face

value until they’re finally mature, which is usually 0 years.

f your aer bonds are very old, they could be worth much

more than face value.

-- Cashing in the oldest bonds first is a mistake. hey might

still be earning great interest.

-- f you cash in a bond on the wrong day, you might be

giving u si months of interest.

-- Since you ay federal taes on the interest, cashing in too

many at once can have ta consequences you might not

eect.

f you have aer savings bonds, your best bet is savingsbonds.com.

t has loads of information to hel you get the

most cash out of your bonds, lus a comlimentary bond

calculator. f you set u an account, it will track your bonds

and give you their current values.

erhas its best feature is that it tells you the net time

interest will be added. he last thing you want to do is cash in

one right before the interest is osted. And it will warn you

what interest you need to reort on your taes before you cash

them in.

f you have aer bonds that you want to convert to electronic,

you can do that too. Ask at your bank.

(c) 2018 King Features Synd., Inc.

We’ve had a lot of inquiries recently

from folks asking why eole believe

falsehoods about their health and how to

rotect it, when actual facts are staring them

squarely in the face. We think that’s

imortant because it has such a rofound

effect on individual lives, on overall ublic

health and on the economic well-being of

eole and the nation.

irst, let’s look at two common misconcetions

that an alarming number of folks

seem to accet or advocate 1 accinations

are hugely dangerous here is no such

thing as climate change whether manmade

or natural or both and it has no health

reercussions.

he chance of eeriencing a serious side

effect from vaccination versus the benefit it

rovides avoiding serious illness and death is 10,000

Clearly, getting a vaccination is like winning the lottery -- the

benefits are enormous.

efore the olio vaccine 1,000 cases of aralysis annually

in the .S. Afterward o olio cases have originated in

the .S. since 1.

efore the ertussis vaccine rom 10 through 1,

more than 1 million cases of ertussis whooing cough

were reorted, with many deaths. After Cases have been

reduced by 0 ercent deaths by ercent.

ot getting vaccinated doesn’t just affect you, though

eole who cannot be vaccinated for legitimate medical reasons,

such as getting chemotheray that’s a lot of eole,

can be at mortal risk for infection with flu, for eamle, if

eole around them ski immuniation. And the economic

cost of unvaccinated adults in the .S. is .1 billion a year,

according to a 01 study out of the niversity of orth

Carolina.

he same kind of fact-suressing dynamic surrounds the

subject of climate change whatever the cause. A ew survey

showed that ercent of Americans do not believe that climate

scientists rovide full and accurate information about

the changing environment. ut ignoring the data will not

revent floods and increasingly severe storms, rising tem-

erature, fires or drought. he macts of Climate Change on

uman ealth in the nited States A Scientific Assessment

ut out in 01 by .S. lobal Change esearch rogram

lobalChange.gov gives in-deth evidence for far-reaching

• • •

• • •

the nited States rovide unaid care of some kind to

another adult, according to a new ew esearch Center

analysis of data from the ureau of abor Statistics.

or more information about the andolh Area Caregiver

Suort rou, call 0--1.

he Community ealth eam at ifford is art of luerint

for ealth, a stateled initiative designed to rovide coordinated

health services that emhasie revention and wellness.

he team’s care coordinators assist eole with identifying

care issues and goals and with addressing challenges to

accessing transortation, food, fuel, and housing assistance.

or more information about the Community ealth eam,

visit giffordhealthcare.orgservicecommunity-health-team.

Riverbend Residential Care Home

Earns Deficiency-Free Survey

iverbend esidential Care ome C in Chelsea has

earned deficiency-free surveys from the ermont eartment

of icensing and rotection.

We are leased to share the news of iverbend’s recent

deficiency-free surveys and thank our team for their commitment

to high-quality home like care for our residents, said

owner Jennifer oyle. he survey results are made even

more meaningful by the fact that, iverbend has maintained

deficiency free status for 1 years.

An unannounced, on-site survey was conducted on

ovember 1, 01 by ermont’s ivision of icensing and

rotection. Areas of insections include but are not limited to

residents rights and contracts, medical record review and

documentation, resident care, meals and dietary needs, resident

interviews, staff training and erformance as well as the

over all asects of the building, its cleanliness and care. he

ivision of ire Safety also conducted an on-site ife Safety

Code insection, and iverbend was found to be in substantial

comliance with alicable ife Safety Code requirements.

he ivision of icensing and rotection regulates longterm

care homes and health care facilities for the dual ur-

oses of rotecting the welfare and rights of residents and

atients and assuring they receive the aroriate level and

quality of care.

iverbend esidential Care ome, owned and oerated by

Jennifer and Amos oyle, is located in Chelsea village, just

walking distance from the town center. t is licensed to rovide

care to residents. esidents can be fairly indeendent

needing varied levels of care from suervision to nursing

home care.

oyle attributes the facilities success to her dedicated high

quality staff sharing, couldn’t do this without the hard work,

dedication and suort from our staff esecially obbisue

Chamney who co-manages iverbend. oyle went on to

acknowledge the faithful suort of the close knit Chelsea

community including the Chelsea ealth Center, the irst

ranch Ambulance, Clara artin Center and her residents and

their families.

A Healthy View of Facts Can Make You Healthier

health roblems, from mental illness to

heart disease, asthma and heatstroke,

caused by climate-change-related air

ollution, increasing disease from ticks

and mosquitoes, water-related illnesses

and roblems with food roduction,

distribution and safety.

Why do folks disregard the evidence

When eole choose to deny healthrelated

facts, there’s usually an element

of anger and fear involved. hat triggers

chronic elevation of stress hormones --

cortisol, einehrine and noreinehrine

-- that can damage blood vessels

and arteries, increase blood ressure

and raise the risk of heart attack and

stroke. n addition, chronic stress affects

the brain he mind’s center for logical

thinking, the amygdala, gets overwhelmed, and irrational

emotions can take over.

We suggest that the imulse to ignore clear facts comes

about when you feel there’s nothing you can do to imrove a

situation or to make yourself healthier. ou give u the battle

to attain a healthy weight, avoid or reverse ye diabetes,

reduce your town’s carbon footrint, use less lastic -- you

name it -- because it seems hoeless. ut it’s not ou can

make a huge difference in your own health, in your community’s

well-being and in the economic future of the .S.A.

The best way to defuse fear and anger is to find the facts

for yourself:

-- ee in mind that coincidences are not correlations or

causes. Just because a -year-old is diagnosed with autism

after receiving vaccinations doesn’t mean they were the

cause, any more than being diagnosed after eating brown rice

would serve as evidence

-- ake the time to look at studies and read articles from

eerts. o to the source. on’t lay telehone with the facts.

-- inally, remember that when you battle back against

distrust and discouragement in yourself, you sto the chronic

fight-or-flight resonse to a threat, whether real or erceived.

hat hels restore clearer thought and revent disease.

Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of “The Dr. Oz Show,” and Mike

Roizen, M.D. is Chief Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness

Institute at Cleveland Clinic. To live your healthiest, tune into

“The Dr. Oz Show” or visit www.sharecare.com.

(c) 2018 Michael Roizen, M.D. and Mehmet Oz, M.D.

Distributed by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

INTOLERANCE TEST

Food Sensitivity Test

NEW - In house visit $100.

Now we can test out of the office for $70. Just mail in a hair

sample and contact information to Many Words Herbs c/o

First In Fitness Building, 652 Granger Rd., Barre VT 05649

and you’ll receive your test results with in 5 business days.

Food intolerances can also lead to chronic diseases by

creating inammation within the body. t’s a well-known fact

that all disease starts with nammation. t’s like utting

watered-down gas in your vehicle. We all know what

haens when you do that

magine what years of inammatory

foods can do to your body over time We’ll

do a simle A test that recognies what

600+ different foods/non-food roducts are

causing your body the most harm.

We’ll also test you for the 80+ essential

minerals, vitamins and nutrients. his

ortion of the test is a good balance to

creating a healthy lifestyle and can boost the

immune system and reduce your intolerance

levels simly by adding recommended foods

to your diet.

Therapeutic Practice & Apothecary

Rosalene Bussiere

Certified in Herbalism & Reiki III

652 Granger Rd., Berlin, VT 05641

802-793-9371 manywordsherbs1.weebly.com

www.facebook.com/vtworld.news

Food Drive

Dec. 5–13 at

Hunger

Mountain Co-op

This holiday season,

join Hunger Mountain

Co-op and our community

partners in providing

healthy meals for our

neighbors in need. Feed A

Family food donations may

be dropped off in the

Co-op's exit way through

Dec. 13, and will be

distributed throughout

central Vermont.

Visit

hungermountain.coop

to learn more.

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 15


Glider Rocker Chairs

STARTING AT

$399

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

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

SAVE $$$$!

Curt's Drop-Off

SATURDAYS

JONES BROS. WAY

near VT Granite Museum &

Faith Community Church

$

3.50

$

3.75

in Barre

per 30 gal. and/or

25 lb. rubbish bag

for 2 or more at

a time

per 30 gal. and/or

25 lb. rubbish bag

See You 7:30AM to 1PM!

Whoever said being

a parent is easy?

For help call

Circle of Parents TM

1-800-CHILDREN

1-800-244-5373

Classifi ed

Deadline Is

MONDAY

Before 10AM

Your baby’s first

Christmas should be

extra special, for him

or her and for you.

Make it a keepsake

by sending your

baby’s photo to us.

Each week we’re

placing photos of first-

Christmas babies in

our special holiday

sections. Just fill out

the short form

below and mail it

with your $9.95 fee

for publishing costs. Your baby’s

NOAH SMITH

6/29/2018

Carli & Esteban Smith

Barre, VT

picture will appear in our Holiday editions.

Only babies born after December 2017 qualify.

Pictures will be returned.

FIll out this form and send with a photo of your baby and $9.95.

All entries must be received no later than December 13, 2018.

Baby’s Name _______________________________________________

Birthdate ___________________________________________________

Parents’ Name _____________________________________________

Address ____________________________________________________

____________________________________________________________

Phone (Home)______________________________________________

Send completed form to:

THE WORLD c/o 1st Christmas

403 US Rt. 302-Berlin, Barre, VT 05641-2274

or email to sales@vt-world.com

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 December Anniversaries

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

Red Roses From Forget Me Not Flowers & Gifts

DECEMBER 5

STEVE & BOBBI MURRAY, WILLIAMSTOWN, 43 YEARS

DECEMBER 7

STEVEN & MARJORIE HERRING, 50 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 16 The WORLD December 5, 2018

Jodi's

Gifford Medical Center

BIRTH

ANNOUNCEMENTS

The following birth announcements were submitted by Gifford Medical Center

on November 25, 2018. Any questions or concerns should be addressed directly to Gifford.

A boy, Kayne Anthony Powers, was born November 11 to

Monica Tremblay and Jordan Powers of Barre.

A boy, Aiden Maverick Illsley, was born November 13 to

Ashley (Marsh) Illsley and Joshua Illsley of Braintree.

A boy, Deacon Alexander Segit, was born November 13 to

Morgan (Mackie) Segit and Brian Segit of Barre Town.

A girl, Chloe Rose Polito, was born November 14 to

Lindsay (Tucker) Polito and Michael Polito of Chelsea.

A girl, Layla Sherrianne Eaccarino, was born November 16

to Amanda Bedell and Bryan Eaccarino of Braintree.

Happy Birthday!

FROM

(802)793-7417 Barre

Text or Call

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.

DECEMBER 3

DECEMBER 10

Peter Lefcourt, Barre

Lucas Herring, 39

Dot!, Calais

DECEMBER 5

DECEMBER 12

Elizabeth King, Plainfield

DECEMBER 7

Jess Herring, 46

Pastor Rick Welburne, Fruitland DECEMBER 14

Park, FL

Andrew Dumont, Royalton

Desiree Herring, 21

This Week’s Cake Winner:

On DECEMBER 5, BRANDEN KING of MIDDLESEX

will be 21 YEARS OLD!!

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

at 479-9078 and ask for the Bakery Department

by Thursday, December 6th 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__________________________________

Lucas Herring, the Mayor of Barre, was recently inducted as the

nt mmr o T Brr Lion C. C Print n on

or Cooon n Pt Ditrict ovrnor Tomm r

ticipated in the ceremony.

• • •

Committee Members Sarah Capron and Lucas Herring of the 4th

Annual Granite City 5K Run/Walk for Veterans present a check for

. to t trn’ Pc in Norti. T trn’ Pc i

a transitional housing facility combined with assistive services for

homeless Veterans. Members of the committee not present include

Shelley Cochran and Yvonne Lory.

• • •

SAMBEL’S! SAMBEL’S!

Book Your Holiday Parties

and Other Special Occasions

Sambel’s Catering 249-7758

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) A

project benefits from your organizational

skills that get it up and

running. Your success leaves a

highly favorable impression.

Don’t be surprised if you get some positive feedback soon.

TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Spend time on practical

matters through the end of the week. Then begin shifting

your focus to more-artistic pursuits. Resist being overly

self-critical. Just allow yourself to feel free to create.

GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Restarting those creative

projects you had set aside for a while will help provide a

much-needed soothing balance to your hectic life. Besides,

it will be like meeting old friends again.

CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A change in plans could

make it tough to keep a commitment. But stay with it.

You’ll get an A-plus for making the effort to do what’s

right and not taking the easy way out by running off.

LEO (July 23 to August 22) The Lion’s enthusiasm for a

workplace policy review is admirable. But be sure you

know who is really behind the resistance to change before

pointing your finger at the wrong person.

VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) You can expect to

have to do a lot of work through midweek. Devote the rest

of the week to checking your holiday plans in case some

need to be adjusted to accommodate changes.

LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Try to avoid signing

on the dotted line in the early part of the week. You need

time to study issues that weren’t fully explored. Later in

the week might be more favorable for decision-making.

SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A new development

could snarl travel schedules or other holiday-linked

projects. Some flexibility might be called for to deal with

the problems before they get too far out of hand.

SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Relatives

seek your advice on a matter you’d rather not be involved

in. If so, use that sage Sagittarian tact to decline the

“offer,” so that no one’s feelings are needlessly hurt.

CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) A shift in

planning direction might help you speed up your progress

toward achieving that long-planned goal. Trusted colleagues

are ready to offer some valuable support.

AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) An unexpected

demand for settlement of an old loan could create some

pre-holiday anxiety. But you might not really owe it.

Check your records thoroughly before remitting payment.

PISCES (February 19 to March 20) It’s a good time to get

into the social swim and enjoy some well-earned fun and

games with those closest to you before you have to resume

more serious activities next week.

BORN THIS WEEK: Your ability to sense the needs of others

makes you a wise counselor for those seeking help with

their problems.

(c) 2018 King Features Synd., Inc.


A SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT TO THE WORLD

HOLIDAY

Flavors

HOLIDAY

Puzzles

Bruce’s Hillside

Tree Farm

Locally Grown Pre-Cut

Great Selection Of Wreaths

NOW THROUGH DEC. 24

Fri. - Sat. - Sun. 9AM to 7PM

Shawn 249-2509 Or Jill 479-0816

946 SOUTH BARRE ROAD

CHRISTMAS

TREES & WREATHS

BARRE LIONS CLUB

PREMIUM

NATIVE FRESH-CUT

CHRISTMAS

TREES

For Sale

Fri., Sat. & Sun.

DECEMBER

7, 8 & 9

at

TATROʻS ACES

74 South Main St.

Barre

ALL PROCEEDS TO

SUPPORT OUR

SIGHT & HEARING FUND

Fresh Cut

BALSAM

CHRISTMAS

TREES

Beautiful

Decorated or

Undecorated

WREATHS

Balsam Garland, too!

from our farm

Visit our fun Christmas Shop!

Open Everyday 8:30am to 6pm

1 mile north of E. Montpelier Village

on Rt. 14 (follow signs)

We Ship Anywhere • 223-5757

The Ackermans

Xmas Trees & Wreaths

Visit us at the farm:

109 West Cobble Hill Rd

7 days a week, 10am to 5pm

or our Farm Market:

558 Route 302, Barre

Fri., Sat., Sun. 10am to 4pm

Stowell & Son

Christmas Tree Farm

Our 47th

Season

1000's of

Choices

Balsam Fir, Fraser

Fir, & Blue Spruce

4’ to 20’

Reasonable Prices!

2018 Choose &

Cut Schedule

Nov. 23-Dec. 23

OPEN FRI., SAT. & SUN. 9:00AM-4:00 PM

We Accept Debit & Credit Cards facebook.com/stowelltrees

For directions &

more info go to www.LHStrees.com

276-3382 or 800-557-0400 1591 Twin Ponds Rd., Brookfield

Christmas Electric Train Layout

Nov. 23

till Christmas

In The Berlin Mall

Parking Lot

Mon.-Thurs. 11AM-6PM

Fri. & Sat. 9AM-6PM

Sun. 11AM-5PM

MIKE MOLLEUR TREE FARM

FRESH CUT • VERMONT GROWN • CHRISTMAS TREES • WREATHS • ETC.

MolleurChristmasTrees.com

GILBERT

TREE FARM

Balsam • Fraser Firs

Mon.-Thurs. 11-4

Fri.-Sun. 9-4

Choose & Cut $40

CASH ONLY

802-433-5855

1941 Weir Road • Williamstown

Fresh trees and

greens, cut daily.

Open Every Day

For

Tree Sales

Til 6 PM

Trees wrapped

for travel

Enjoy Hot Spiced Cider

while you shop.

Also, large selection of

Wreaths, Boughs

& Kissing Balls

~WE SHIP WREATHS & GIFTS

ALMOST EVERYWHERE~

Create & send your own

custom holiday gifts.

223-2740

www.morsefarm.com

9AM-6PM

Montpelier ~ Just 2.7 miles up

Main St. from the round-about

"The Capital City's Beautiful Backyard"

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 17


HOLIDAY FLAVORS | SWEETS

Making Hard Candy

W

hile

the expression refers to a Christmas so poor the only presents are hard candy, with a little knowhow,

some science and a lot of sugar, you can make your own hard candy holiday one that shines.

HARDWARE

To make your own hard

candy, you’ll get a large, stout

pot that holds heat well. Look

for a thick bottom and tall

sides. Also grab a spoon or

spatula that you’re comfortable

holding. You might be

there a while. Additionally,

head to your local grocery or

kitchen goods store and pick

up a candy thermometer and

make sure it fits well on the

sides of your pan without the

bulb hitting the bottom.

SOFTWARE

Grab some bags of sugar

while you’re at the grocery

and some light corn syrup.

These will form the backbone

of your candy. Also grab

extracts and food coloring to

flavor and color your confection.

Your finished product

will also need a dusting of

confectioners sugar, and

you’ll need wax paper and airtight

containers for storing

and gifting, if that’s your pleasure.

HARD CANDY

3 ¾ cup white sugar

1 ½ cups light corn syrup

1 cup water

1 tablespoon flavored extract

½ teaspoon food coloring

Confectioners sugar, for dusting

© ADOBE STOCK

1. Stir together the white sugar, corn

syrup and water in your pot. Cook over

medium heat, stirring all the while,

until the sugar dissolves. Then bring to

a boil. Without stirring, heat to 300-310

degrees according to your thermometer.

If you don’t have a thermometer,

drop a small amount of syrup into cold

water. Look for hard, brittle threads to

form when it’s ready.

2. Remove the candy from the heat

and stir in flavors and colors. Pour onto

a greased cookie sheet and dust with

confectioners sugar. Let cool, then

break into pieces.

SPEAKING OUT | The WORLD

What’s your favorite part of the holidays?

Shelby - Williamstown

Family time is the best!

Kirk - Irasburg

Spend time with family

Sue - Montpelier

I love spending time with family

Bill - Middlesex

Spend time with family

Debby J. - Brookfield

Buying presents

Maryann V. - Adamant

The spirit of the season

Sheila M. - Northfield

Baking cookies

Wendy A. - Barre

I have lots of favorites. When I

was young it was Christmas Eve.

Now it’s going to Church Street in

Burlington--it’s magical!!!”

page 18 The WORLD December 5, 2018


HOLIDAY FLAVORS | AROUND THE WORLD IN A HOLIDAY CUP

German Glüwhein

Germans often toast the holiday with a traditional cup of

mulled wine, or in German, glüwhein.

There are many variations on this drink, but the basics are usually hot red wine mixed with

spices and fruits, probably citrus.

here’s even a version called feuerangtasse, or fire cu, featuring a aming cone of sugar on

top.

You can make your own mulling spices or look for ready-made packets and mixes in your

local grocery or liquor store near the wine. Serve your mulled wine in cups or mugs rather

than your stemware.

¾ cup water

¾ cup sugar

1 cinnamon stick

10 cloves

½ cup orange juice

1 orange, sliced into thin rounds

1 750mL bottle of red wine

1. Mix the water, sugar, spices and juice together in a saucepan. Allow to simmer for 30

minutes or until syrupy.

2. Add the wine and cook until warmed through. Serve in warm mugs with rounds of orange.

Note: This is a basic recipe. Feel free to adjust to your tastes by lessening or adding sugar,

adding other sices ginger, star anise, other avors vanilla, or fruits lemon, ales.

VT. CRAFT BEERS

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•Burlington Beer Co.

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Founders All Day IPA,

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Long Trail Hopper IPA

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WOOD PELLETS

40 LB. $ 6 99

5 BAGS OR MORE $ 5 99 EACH

BEVERAGE BARON

TWISTED

TEA

$

19 99**

18-PK

$

14 99**

5-LITER

BAG-IN-A-BOX

TRULY

Spiked &

Sparkling

ASSORTED 12-PACKS

$

16 99**

COKE

Sprite,

Sunkist,

Barq's,

Canada Dry

2 Liters ......2/ $ 3 **

1.25 Liters ...99 ¢**

Monster Energy

16-oz. cans

2/ $ 4 **

WINE CELLAR

* = +Tax ** = +Tax+Dep.

Hurry, Limited Supply On All Specials!

Vermont

Specials Good Thru 1/1/2019

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 Bottle Drives Welcome Fast, Courteous 8AM TO 6PM DAILY!

Stores

479-9227 • 476-4962 • Fax 479-9348

ON PREMISES Cylinder Advance notice appreciated Bottle Redemption Other Store Specials Too Numerous To Mention!

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& Moscato D. Asti ..........750 ml

$8.99* or 2/$16.99*

André ................ 750 ml $6.29*

Cook's

Ass't Flavors ...... 750 ml $8.99*

Barefoot Bubbly

Ass't Flavors ...... 750 ml $9.99*

Freixenet Champagne

Ass't Flavors ...... 750 ml $9.99*

Korbel

Ass't Flavors ... 750 ml $11.99*

90+ Wines

Ass't Flavors • 750ml

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Match

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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*

Josh Cellars Ass't Flavors

750 ml . $ 11 99-$ 16 99*

Cavit

Ass't Flavors, 1.5 liter $ 12 99*

BOX WINES:

Flower Box

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Franzia Crisp White, Sangria,

Sunset Blush,

Chiilable Red, 5 LITER .. $ 15 99*

Pepperwood

Ass't Flavors, 3 LITER .. $ 16 99*

Peter Vella

Ass't Flavors

5 LITER ........ $ 17 99* - $ 18 99*

Bota Boxes

Ass't Flavors, 3 LITER .. $ 18 99*

Black Box

Ass't Flavors, 3 LITER .. $ 19 99*

STATE LIQUOR STORE

SALES FOR DECEMBER

Items on sale for the month of December 2018 Only!

JAMESON IRISH

WHISKEY

750ML

JACK DANIEL'S

OLD #7 BLACK

750ML

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SPICED RUM

750ML

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ORIGINAL VODKA

750ML

ABSOLUT

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750ML

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24 99

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$

17 99

SAVE $4.00

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CROWN

ROYAL

750ML

TANQUERAY

GIN

750ML

KETEL ONE

VODKA

750ML

BAILEY'S ORIGINAL

IRISH CREAM

750ML

BULLEIT BOURBON

FRONTIER WHISKEY

750ML

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PATRON SILVER

TEQUILA

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750ML

SMIRNOFF

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LIQUEUR

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JIM BEAM

BOURBON

1.75L

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58 99

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This ad paid for by Vermont Liquor Brokers or individual companies.

Most liquor stores are open on Sunday • 75+ Convenient Locations Throughout Vermont

For a Complete Price List Visit 802spirits.com• Not responsible for typographical errors

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 19


HOLIDAY PUZZLES | THE WORLD

PUZZLE 1 PUZZLE 2

PUZZLE 3 PUZZLE 4

FIND 5 DIFFERENCES

www.montpelieralive.org

page 20 The WORLD December 5, 2018

“Flash Mob” to Light Up Montpelier

The Montpelier Complete Streets Group invites residents

and visitors to light up the night as part of a “flash mob” on

Wednesday, December 5th beginning at 6:30 pm. Fivehundred

lighted arm bands were recently distributed at City

Hall on Election Day to add to the five-hundred distributed on

Town Meeting Day. With the short dark days upon us, now is

the time to put them on so you can be seen and be safe.

As further incentive, some lucky flash mob participants

ACCESSORIES FOR HOME, SELF, AND SPIRIT


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Holiday Cards, Ornaments, Stockings,

Nativity Sets, Nesting Dolls, Tarot Decks,

Wool Hats, Gloves & Mittens.

An amazing array of gifts from around the world!


9 LANGDON STREET • 229-2777


OPEN SEVEN DAYS!



will be rewarded that evening with a small gift. Local businesses

donated gift cards for the Complete Streets Group to

give to pedestrians and bicyclists who are spotted wearing a

lighted arm band, reflective gear, or headlamp. Over the next

few weeks members of the Complete Streets Group will continue

to hand out more incentives, so keep the lights turned on

and stay safe.

Adding more “flash” to the night and to the safety of

pedestrians are the new flashing beacon lights that have been

installed at the crosswalks on Elm Street at Pearl and Vine,

Main Street at Barre Street, and on Bailey Avenue near

Montpelier High School. Pedestrians are encouraged to use

the flashing beacons to capture the attention of drivers when

crossing at these intersections, reducing the risk of injuries.

Always be sure to wait until vehicles come to a stop or

acknowledge they have seen you and don’t assume they will

stop just because of the flashing lights.

Montpelier Complete Streets Group meets the 1st

Wednesday of the month 5:30 -6:30 in City Hall. All meetings

are open to the public and we welcome any feedback about

pedestrian, bicycle and alternative transportation concerns.


HOLIDAY PUZZLES | THE WORLD

PUZZLE 5 PUZZLE 6

FIND 2

MATCHING

IMAGES

PUZZLE 7 PUZZLE 8

Christmas Kisses

4 large egg whites

1/4 teaspoon cream of tartar

3/4 cup confectioners’ sugar

1 tablespoon vanilla extract

Red and green food coloring paste (see tip)

1. Line 2 large cookie sheets with foil. Heat

oven to 200 F.

2. In small bowl, with mixer at high speed,

beat egg whites and cream of tartar until soft

peaks form; gradually sprinkle in sugar, 2

tablespoons at a time, beating well after each

addition until whites stand in stiff, glossy

peaks. Beat in vanilla extract.

3. Place large star tube (about 1/2 inch in

diameter) into large decorating bag. To make

stripe effect, with artist’s paintbrush, and

using slightly less than 1/8 teaspoon of each

food coloring paste, alternately brush 2

lengthwise stripes of red food coloring paste

and 2 lengthwise stripes of green food coloring

paste inside decorating bag. Carefully

Midsummer Night’s

Dream

LNT, 2011

francis moran

photography

spoon meringue into decorating bag.

4. Pipe meringue, about 1 inch apart, onto

foil-lined cookie sheets into rosettes, each

about 1 1/2 inches in diameter and about 1

1/4 inches high.

5. Bake Meringue Kisses 3 hours. Turn oven

control to off. Leave meringues in oven 30

minutes longer to dry. Cool completely on

cookie sheets on wire racks.

6. With metal spatula, carefully loosen

meringues from foil. Store in tightly covered

containers.

TIP: Food coloring paste is available in specialty

stores wherever cake decorating equipment

is sold.

* Each serving: About 10 calories, 5mg

sodium.

For thousands of triple-tested recipes, visit

our Web site at www.goodhousekeeping.

com/recipes/. (c) 2018 Hearst Communications, Inc.

All rights reserved

“Lost Nation Theater is

One of the Best

Regional Theaters in

America”

- NYC Drama League

Gotta

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camps, cards

MAKE GREAT GIFTS! Special Discounts through Dec 31, 2018

Warm-Up &

SALE STARTS DEC. 1-16

SAVE

Traction

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$

25 99

088127

• 15 pound

• Covers up to 3,000

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• Environmentally safe

Salt

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$

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Dog Coats

%

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• Assorted varieties

• In-Stock Only

• Brands/styles

vary by store

• 50 pound

• Prevents rust &

build-up

in your water and

pipes

Paw

Thaw

$

9 99

• 25 pound

• Pet friendly ice

melter

• Safer for pets

& grass

FARM & YARD

Black Oil

Sunflower

Seed

$

14 99

• 40 pound

• Appeals to a wide

variety of wild birds

WINTER NECESSITIES

NEW

LOW

PRICE

Traction

Grit

$

4 99

• 45 pound

• Maintains

traction control

Earthborn

Cat Pouches

BUY 1, GET 1

FREE

Assorted varieties

19 Barre St., Montpelier

229-0567

Monday-Friday 8-6

Saturday 8-5 Sunday 10-2

www.guysfarmandyard.com

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 21


HOLIDAY FLAVORS | CLASSICS

Gingerbread Men

The term

gingerbread

originally referred to

preserved ginger and

then to a candy made

with honey and spices.

Now, we remember it most

from the folktale “The

Gingerbread Man” and from

the ornate gingerbread houses

we construct around the

holidays.

Start any of your holiday

constructions with this crisp

ginger cookie and a good set

of cookie cutters. Pipe them

with store-bought tubes of

colored frosting from your

grocer for a convenient, fun

and beautiful holiday memory.

GINGERBREAD COOKIES

(recipe by King Arthur Flour)

¾ cup unsalted butter

¾ cup brown sugar, packed

¾ cup molasses

1 teaspoon salt

2 teaspoons cinnamon

2 teaspoons ground ginger

¼ teaspoon allspice or cloves

1 large egg

1 teaspoon baking powder

½ teaspoon baking soda

3 ½ cups all-purpose flour

1. Melt the butter, then stir in the

brown sugar, molasses, salt and spices.

Transfer the mixture to a medium-sized

bowl and let it cool before

beating in the egg.

2. Whisk together the baking powder,

baking soda and flour, then add to

the molasses mixture.

3. Divide the dough into two thick

rectangles, wrap and refrigerate for

one hour. Make sure the dough is thoroughly

chilled before rolling it out or it

will be sticky.

4. Preheat the oven to 350 degrees.

Line baking sheets with parchment

paper. Flour a work surface.

5. Roll the chilled dough to ⅛ to ¼

of an inch thick — the thinner the

dough, the crisper the cookie. Flour

the top and bottom of the dough if it

starts to stick or use parchment paper

or plastic wrap.

© ADOBE STOCK

6. Cut shapes with a floured cookie

cutter and transfer the cookies onto

the baking sheets. Bake for 8-12 minutes

or until they’re set. Let cool completely

before decorating.

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page 22 The WORLD December 5, 2018


HOLIDAY FLAVORS | GATHER ROUND THE TABLE

A Holiday Meal for Every Diet

Planning holiday

celebrations

around people with

special diets can seem

intimidating. But it

doesn’t have to be.

Keep reading for tips on

keeping the dietary drama on

low for your holiday feasts.

COMMUNICATE

Most people with special

diets are used to either

accommodating themselves

or helping others to accommodate

them. You can’t help

the occasional attitude, but

what you can do is thoughtfully

ask your guest what their

preferences are. If it’s a potluck,

invite them to make a

dish for everyone; you might

be surprised how good it is.

Never say that someone will

never know meat, dairy or

wheat are in a dish. Sneaking

in certain foods can make a

guest very ill.

VEGETARIANS

Vegetarians, simply put,

don’t eat meat. Some people

may be pescatarians, in which

they eat fish or shellfish.

When cooking for vegetarians,

be careful what you use for

flavoring dishes. For instance,

don’t add bacon to a largely

vegetable side dish, and avoid

using chicken or beef broths

in their food. Instead, substitute

spices or vegetable broth

for a punch of flavor your

guests can stomach.

VEGANS

Vegans don’t eat any foods

derived from animals. This

includes milk, butter and

eggs, staples of holiday baking

and cooking. The good

news is there are substitutions

for many of these products;

ask your local grocery

store for suggestions. Plan

plenty of vegetable dishes

and choose salads and dressings

without cheese or cream.

GLUTEN-FREE

Gluten is a mixture of two

proteins found in some

grains. It’s what makes bread

dough stretchy. But it’s not

just bread you have to watch

for. Gluten hides in a variety

of foods like soups, pasta,

cereals, sauces, rouxs, salad

dressings, malt, food coloring

and beer.

Your local grocery probably

has a gluten-free aisle or section

where you can buy onefor-one

flour mixtures, gluten-free

crackers and cookies,

© ADOBE STOCK

pastas, and other items to

round out your menu. Also

remember to avoid

cross-contamination.

Don’t prepare gluten-free

dishes around grain-based

dishes that have gluten, and

provide separate utensils for

the gluten-free versions of

any dish.

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December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 23


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

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.

school year, 9:30-11AM

Vermont Modelers Club. Building 1st Qtr & flying model airplanes Full Moon yearround.

Info: 485-7144. Jan 1 21:24 Jan 8 17:25

Twin Last Valley Qtr Senior Center. New 4583 Moon U.S. Rte 2. Open Mon., Weds.,

Fri.,

Jan

9AM-2PM.

16 21:17

For class listing and info: 223-3322.

Community Breakfast. First Presbyterian Jan 24 17:20 Church, 78 Jan Summer 31 08:27 St., GROTON Feb 7 10:54 - YA Book Club: Feb 3rd 15 Mon., 16:05 6:30PM; Book Discussion

3rd Sun. FREE, 7:30-9AM. 476-3966. Feb 23 03:09 Mar 1 19:51 Group: Mar 94th 06:20 Mon., 7PM; Mar Crafts 17 09:12 & Conversation, Wed., 1-3PM.

Mar 24 11:35 Mar 31 08:37 Round Apr 8 Robin 03:18 Storytime Apr for kids 15 21:57 age 0-5: Tues., 10AM. All at

Friends of Aldrich Public Library. Aldrich Library, 2nd floor

Apr 22 13:49 Apr 29 20:58 Groton May Public 7 22:09 Library. Info: May 584-3358.

boardroom, 4th Tues. 6:30PM. Info: 476-7550.

15 07:48

May 21 23:49 May 29 10:20 HARDWICK Jun 6 14:32 - Caregiver Jun Support 13 15:43Group. Agency on Aging,

Circle of Parents. Confidential support group for parents and caregivers.

Tues. evenings. Info: 229-5724. Jun 20 06:51 Jun 28 00:53 rear Jul entrance 6 03:51 Merchants Bank, Jul 122nd 22:48 Thurs. 229-0308 x306.

Jul 19 15:52 Jul 27 16:21 Aug 4 14:18 Aug 11 05:58

Mothers of Preschoolers. Monthly

Aug 18

get-togethers

03:49

for crafts,

Aug 26

refreshments,

etc. Christian Alliance Church, 476-3221.

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

07:56 Sep 2 22:37 Sep 9 14:01

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

Sep 16 19:15 Sep 2 22:53 Oct 2 05:45 Oct 8 23:47

Alcoholics Anonymous. Meetings Oct 16 in 14:02 Barre, daily; call Oct 802-229-

Nurturing Fathers Program. Light supper included. Thurs.,

24 12:45 Oct 31 11:40 Nov 7 11:02

5100 for latest times & locations; Nov www.aavt.org.

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

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

Hedding United Methodist Activities Dec 15 06:20 & Meetings. 40 Dec Washington MARSHFIELD- Playgroup. Twinfield Preschool, Mon.,

22 12:49 Dec 29 04:34

St., 476-8156. Choir: Thurs. 7PM; Free Community Supper: Fri. 11AM-12:30PM. (except when school not in session).

5:30-6:30PM; Community Service & Food Shelf Hours: Weds & Story Time & Playgroup. Jaquith Public Library. Wed.,

Thurs. 3-5PM.

10-11:30AM. For kids age 0-6. Program not held days Twinfield

Turning Point Recovery Center. 489 N. Main St., Barre. Safe & Union is closed.

continued on next page

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.

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.

FRIDAY & SATURDAY

NAMI-VT Connection Recovery Support Group. Central

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

Dec. 7 & 8

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

EVERYTHING 10-20% OFF

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.

27 Granite Street, Barre

5 TH Visit us on

CHRISTMAS

Across from The Restore

in front of Capstone

& our website

harryandlloyds.com

MATINEES SATURDAY - SUNDAY - WEDNESDAY

CAPITOL MONTPELIER

For Showtimes 229-0343 or www.fgbtheaters.com

Audio Descriptive Available on certain movies...

WED. - THURS. DEC. 7 - 13

MATINEES SAT. & SUN. & WED.

Buy tickets Online now for Mary Poppins Returns

at 4:00 & 7:00 on Wed. Dec. 19

INSTANT FAMILY --PG-13---

Fri. at 5:30 & 8:30

Sat. at 11:00 & 1:30, 6:00 & 8:30

Sun. at 11:00 & 1:35 & 6:40

Mon. & Tues. at 6:30 Wed. at 4:00 & 6:45

Thurs. at 6:30

BOHEMIAN RHAPSODY --PG-13--

Fri. at 5:30 & 8:30

Sat. at 11:10 & 2:10, 5:25 & 8:20

Sun. at 11:10 & 1:45, 4:20 & 7:00

Mon. & Tues. at 6:30 Wed. at 4:00 & 7:00

Thurs. at 6:30

A STAR IS BORN --R--

Fri. at 6:00 & 8:20

Sat. at 11:30, 2:40, 5:40 & 8:35

Sun. at 11:10, 3:55 & 6:30

Mon. & Tues. at 6:25 Wed. at 4:00 & 7:00

Thurs. at 6:25

THE NUTCRACKER

AND THE FOUR REALMS --PG--

Matinees Sat. at 3:55 & Sun. at 1:55

RALPH BREAKS THE INTERNET --PG--

Fri. at 5:40 & 8:00

Sat. at 11:00 (2D) 1:25 (3D), 2:40 (2D) , 6:15 & 8:30

Sun. at 11:00 (2D), 1:25 (3D), 4:20 (2D) & 6:35

Mon. & Tues at 6:30 Wed. at 4:00 & 6:45

Thurs. at 6:30

CREED 2 --PG-13--

Fri. at 5:30 & 8:30

Sat. at 11:30 & 3:45 & 5:20 & 8:15

Sun. at 11:15,1:50, 3:50 & 6:35

Mon. & Tues. at 6:15 Wed. at 4:00 & 7:00

Thurs. at 6:15

24 Hour Movie Line 229-0343 BUY TICKETS ONLINE: www.fgbtheaters.com

SAMBEL’S! SAMBEL’S!

Book Your Holiday Parties

and Other Special Occasions

Sambel’s Catering 249-7758

THURSDAY - SATURDAY

11AM-8PM

Serving Breakfast SUNDAYS ONLY 8am-2pm

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

802-234-9400 www.toziersrestaurant.com

1 Eat a Red Apple Day

2 Channukah begins,

date varies

3 Advent begins, date varies

4 Santas’ List Day - we hope

you are on the “Nice” list

6 St. Nicholas Day

7 Pearl Harbor Day

8 National Brownie Day

9 Christmas Card Day

12 Poinsettia Day

13 Violin Day

14 Bouillabaisse Day

15 Lemon Cupcake Day

16 National Chocolate

Covered Anything Day

17 National Maple Syrup Day

18 Bake Cookies Day

DECEMBER 2018

Full Cold Moon - This is the month when the winter cold

fastens its grip and the nights become long and dark. This

full Moon is also called the Long Nights Moon by some

Native American tribes.

New Moon Dec 7 02:20

1st Quarter Dec 15 06:20

Full Moon Dec 22 12:49

3rd Quarter Dec 29 04:34

~ THIS AD SPONSORED BY~

OPEN EVERY DAY 9AM to 6PM

802-223-2740 www.morsefarm.com

1168 County Rd., Montpelier

Exclusively for FGB Theaters

Movie Card Owners....

Because of movie lovers like you we

are proud to announce

$5 TICKET TUESDAY.

All year long, tickets are just five dollars

every Tuesday with FGB THEATERS

MOVIE CARD.

Replenish with $25 or more and receive

a FREE MEDIUM POPCORN to go along

with that $5 Tuesday ticket.

Our FGB Theater MOVIE Card is for the

movie lover. Tuesday is your $5 ticket to

savings to see the hottest releases.

PARAMOUNT BARRE

For Showtimes 479-0078 or www.fgbtheaters.com

WED. - THURS. NOV. 30 - DEC. 6

MATINEES SAT. & SUN. & WED.

Buy Tickets Online for the Advance Showing

Of Aquaman On Thurs. Dec. 20 at 7:00

THE GRINCH --PG--

Fri. at 6:15 & 8:30

Sat. 11:15 (2D) 1:30 (3D) & 3:45 (2D) &

6:15 & 8:30

Sun. 11:00 (2D) & 2:00 (3D), 4:10 (2D) & 7:15

Mon. & Tues. at 6:30 Wed. at 4:00 & 6:45

Thurs. at 6:30

FANTASTIC BEASTS: THE CRIMES OF

GRINDERWALD --PG-13--

Fri. at 5:30 & 8:30

Sat. at 11:00 & 2:15 & 5:30 & 8:30

Sun. at 11:00,1:15, 4:15 & 6:30

Mon. & Tues. at 6:15 Wed. at 4:00 & 7:00

Thurs. at 6:15 Mon. & Tues. at 6:15

MATINEE EVERY

WEDNESDAY 4:00 PM

AT THE CAPITOL AND THE PARAMOUNT.

Wednesday Bargain Matinees.

Free small popcorn with admission.

19 Oatmeal Muffin Day

20 Go Caroling Day

21 Humbug Day

21 Winter Solstice - the

shortest day of the year,

date varies

22 Date Nut Bread Day

23 Festivus - for the rest

of us

24 National Egg Nog Day

25 Christmas Day

26 Boxing Day

27 National Fruitcake Day

28 Card Playing Day

29 Pepper Pot Day

30 Bacon Day

31 New Year’s Eve

Trees, Wreaths

Maple Products

Unique Gifts

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 25


Open Mic Comedy Night

Wed., Dec. 12 at Dog River Brewery

A new venue for Laugh Local - VT comedy this

month is the Dog River

Brewery in the Central

Vermont Shopping Plaza.

Please support local

comedy by performing

or watching those that

do. This event may

contain some adultthemed

material and is

recommended for mature

audiences. Sign-ups @

7:00pm. Show at 7:30pm.,

Dog River Brewery,

1400 US Rt. 302, Suite 4,

Berlin, VT.

Admission is FREE, but

“dough nation$” welcome.

SANTA’S

MAILBAG

We are organizing a very special

Air Mail to the North Pole

because we know that Santa

reads and gets gift ideas from

The WORLD, too. Any child who

would like to write a personal

letter to Santa, may

do so in The

WORLD. Please

include your name

and age. Letters

must be received by

5pm on Dec. 13.

Send your letters to:

Dear Santa, c/o The WORLD

403 US Rte. 302-Berlin

Barre, VT 05641-2274

Maple Syrup, Maple

Candy, Maple Sugar,

Maple Cream and More!

Farm Fresh Trees,

Wreaths, Kissing Balls

and Boughs

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 at Christ Episcopal Church, 64 State St.,

each Tues., 7-8PM. Info: 622-4516.

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.

“Our sap is sweet and our

guarantee is strong... you

will love our Vermont

Maple products! Let us

introduce you to the finer

experience of Morse Farm

Maple Sugarworks.

Share our roots.”

Enjoy!

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.

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.

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.

continued on next page

Stocking Stuffers, Toys

and Books

Think Morse Farm

Mail Order!

Corporate Gifts

Customized for You

Open 9 am - 6 pm daily through the Holidays | (802) 223-2740

1168 County Road, Montpelier, Vermont 05602

Just 2.7 miles from downtown Montpelier

www.morsefarm.com

page 26 The WORLD December 5, 2018

Stop by

to shop

our full

selection

of gifts!

Holiday Tips for Parents

The Holiday season is upon us and

with it comes celebrating. As college

students are coming home on break

and high school students are headed

to holiday parties, here are some

reminders for parents to help their

kids make safe choices.

HAVE A CONVERSATION

Talk about the expectations and

rules for being at home & going out.

Communicate with other parents

to share concerns about gatherings

parties and transportation.

SECURE SUBSTANCES

Alcohol, marijuana and prescription

drugs should be out of reach

Central VT New Directions

HELP KEEP KIDS SAFE

www.cvndc.org

HAVE A PLAN

Know who’s driving and where kids

will be. Set a time to be home or

check in. Wait up.

HAVE CONSEQUENCES

Go over the expectations ahead

of time and follow up on the

consequences you have come up

with if agreements are broken.


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.

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, December 5

GREENSBORO- Mid-Week Movie: Eighth Grade at the

Highland Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. 6PM-7:30PM.

$5. Info: www.highlandartsvt.org.

MONTPELIER- The Legacy of Rachel Carson at the Kellogg-

Hubbard Library. 7PM. Dartmouth professor Nancy Jay Crumbine

will consider the enduring influence of environmental author

Rachel Carson. Free & open to the public. Info: 223-3338.

Thursday, December 6

BARRE- Jas & Scott Duo, Acoustic, at Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St.

5PM. Free. All ages. Also at Gusto’s: Open Mic. 8PM. Free. 21+

CALAIS- Open Mic at the Whammy Bar, 31 W. County Rd.

7PM. Info: 229-4329.

MONTPELIER- 9th Annual Winter Sale, Trinity Community

Thrift Store, 137 Main St. 10AM-4PM. Info: 229-9155.

Songs of Mary: Anima Vocal Ensemble Free Concert at the

Christ Church Episcopal, 64 State St. 12PM. All welcome to bring

a bag lunch. Coffee, tea, (sometimes cookies) are provided. Info:

223-3631.

MORRISVILLE- GED Testing at the Morrisville Learning

Center, 52 Portland St. Reg: 10:30AM; Test:11AM-4PM. Info:

888-5531.

PLAINFIELD- EarthWalk Village School Open House for

Prospective Families. 9AM-12PM.Come learn about EarthWalk’s

nationally recognized nature education programs. Ages 6-12.

RSVP/Info: 454-8500.

RANDOLPH- Chandler’s 17th Annual Holiday Artisans

Market at the Chandler Center for the Arts, 71-73 Main St. Hours

& info: www.chandler-arts.org.

Friday December 7

BARRE- Tim Brick Country, Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St. 5PM.

Free, all ages. Also at Gusto’s: High Def Cover Rock. 9PM. $5.

21+

Barre Lions Club Christmas Tree Sale at Tatros Appliances on

South Main Street. Fresh cut Balsams from Moffatt’s Tree Farm

for $40.

CALAIS- Sara Grace and Andy Suits at the Whammy Bar, 31

W. County Rd. 7:30PM. Info: 229-4329.

GREENSBORO- Ballet Wolcott Presents: The Nutcracker at

the Highland Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. 7PM-9PM.

Info & tickets: www.highlandartsvt.org, 533-2000.

MIDDLESEX- The Middlesex Historical Society Presents The

Return of Crazy Chase at the Middlesex Town Hall on US-2.

7PM. Performed by Allen Church of Morrisville, celebrating the

life, times, and music of Alfred “Crazy” Chase, a gifted and

eccentric fiddler. Free. Info: pwiley3@gmail.com.

MONTPELIER- Art Walk, the T.W. Wood Gallery, 46 Barre St.

Open until 8PM; Artist Talk until 6PM. Info: 262-6035.

Art Walk Continues Downtown! Presented by Montpelier

Alive. Info: montpelieralive.org.

Art Opening for Dee Christie & Robin Leone at the Cheshire

Cat, 28 Elm St. 4PM-8PM. Dee Christie repurposes old books

into visual works of art; Robin Leone of Robin’s Hoods handcrafts

felted wool hats that are one of a kind. Info: www.cheshirecatclothing.com.

9th Annual Winter Sale at the Trinity Community Thrift Store,

137 Main St. 10AM-4PM. Info: 229-9155.

Friday Night Reading Series: a Screening of Tim Kirkman’s

DEAR JESSE at Cafe Anna, 1st floor of College Hall, 36 College

St. 5:30PM-7:30PM. Free. Snacks!

NORTHFIELD- 2nd Annual Common Spirit Celebration at

the town Common, 4PM-7PM. Share good cheer and celebrate

community spirit at the, an afternoon of multiple fun family

activities. 4PM-7PM.

Brookfield Bees will be at the Northfield Tree Lighting and

Common Spirit celebration on the Green. 4PM-7PM. Delicious

honey, maple syrup and boiled cider, as well as other gifts. Info:

Brookfieldbees@gmail.com.

RANDOLPH- Chandler’s 17th Annual Holiday Artisans

Market at the Chandler Center for the Arts, 71-73 Main St. Hours

& info: www.chandler-arts.org. continued on next page

Save money, save the planet: Shop secondhand and recycle

your own goods at these thrift shops and consignment stores.

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Planting Hope’s 25 th

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Craft Fair


Unitarian Church & Bethany Church,

Main Street, Montpelier

2 venues! 40 vendors!


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sponsored by:

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•Regular Games at 7:00 PM

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ROUTE 14 • 479-9090

Just outside of Barre

Need info?

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or visit PlantingHope.org

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223-7361 • 100 State St., Montpelier

Mon.-Fri. 10:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.

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Jewelry • Books

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970 Rt. 2, Middlesex • Exit 9 on I-89

802-223-3302

Winter Hours: Thurs. & Fri. 12-5

Sat. & Sun. 12-4

34 Church Hill Road

Websterville, Vt. 05678

802-461-3113

kathie.felch@gmail.com

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

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Join Us As We Celebrate Our

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December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 27


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

Donna the Buffalo @ Chandler Music Hall

December 15 @ 7:30 pm - 11:00 pm

Into The Mystic: A Tribute to Van Morrison @

Higher Ground

December 21 @ 8:00 pm - 11:00 pm

Kat Wright @ Higher Ground

December 30 @ 9:00 pm - 11:30 pm

The Point Welcomes: Kat Wright A To

oncert

Connections

Kat Wright @ Higher Ground

December 31 @ 9:00 pm - 11:30 pm

Young The Giant @ Flynn Theatre

January 29, 2019 @ 8:00 pm - 11:00 pm

A Beatles Tribute @ Higher Ground

February 2, 2019 @ 8:00 pm - 10:30 pm

Kurt Vile & The Violators @ Higher Ground

February 14, 2019 @ 8:30 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

THANK YOU FOR SAYING

I SAW IT IN

ART EXHIBITS

BARRE- Studio Place Arts Presents: 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. Studio Place

Arts (SPA) 201 N. Main St. Info: www.studioplacearts.com.

Studio Place Arts presents: Scrap Yard: Drawings by Mark

Heitzman. An exhibit of 10 large-scale graphite or charcoal

drawings of tools and other objects, including a tire iron, the

bottom of an ancient oil can, and a drill bit. On display through

March 2, 2019, at The Morse Block Deli, located 260 N. Main

Street, Barre. Info: www.studioplacearts.com.

CHELSEA- Julia M. Pavone: “Mixing it Up... Encaustic,

Cold Wax and Found Object Paintings.” On exhibit 11/1-

12/31 at the Chelsea Public Library. Info: 685-2188.

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 and in a large format. 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. Runs 11/8-12/23. Info: www.bryangallery.org.

Bryan Memorial Gallery Presents Heartbeet Felts, an

Exhibition of Wall Hangings Created by the Members of

the Heartbeet Lifesharing Community. Heartbeet is a

vibrant lifesharing- community and licensed therapeutic residence

that includes adults with developmental disabilities and

interweaves the social and agricultural realms for the healing

and renewing of our society and the earth. Bryan Memorial

Gallery is honored to present this exhibition of felted wall

hangings as an expression of the gallery’s commitment to the

community. Runs 11/8 – 12/23. Bryan Memorial Gallery is

located at 180 Main St. Info: www.bryangallery.org.

MARSHFIELD- Digital Photography Exhibition Work By

Twinfield Digital Photography Students at the Jaquith Library,

122 School St. 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. Runs 10/30-

1/4/19. Info: www.twwoodgallery.org & 262-6035.

Dee Christie & Robin Leone at the Cheshire Cat, 28 Elm St.

Dee Christie repurposes old books into visual works of art ~

painting, collaging and drawing within the pages to create art

infused with positivity and whimsy. Robin Leone of Robin’s

Hoods handcrafts felted wool hats that are one of a kind. Runs

through Dec. Info: www.cheshirecatclothing.com.

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.

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. The exhibit runs through 12/28.

WATERBURY- Worcester Pastel Artist Marcia Hill’s

Display “Through the Seasons” at the Waterbury Public

Library, Hill’s exhibit depicts pastel paintings through the

seasons and is aptly titled. Info: www.marciahillart.com, 244-

7036. Marcia’s paintings will be on display until the end of

December.

page 28 The WORLD December 5, 2018

Saturday December 8

BARRE- The Gibson Brothers: A North Country Christmas

(Bluegrass) at the Barre Opera House, 6 N. Main St. 7PM. Info:

www.barreoperahouse.org.

Barre Lions Club Christmas Tree Sale at Tatros Appliances on

S. Main St. Fresh cut Balsams from Moffatt’s Tree Farm for $40.

GED Testing at the Barre Learnng Center, 46 Washington St.

11AM-4PM. Info: 476-4588.

DJ Lafountaine, Dance Hits, Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St. 9:30PM.

Free. 21+

CALAIS- Bob Hannan and Friends at the Whammy Bar, 31 W.

County Rd. 7:30PM. Info: 229-4329.

GREENSBORO- Ballet Wolcott Presents: The Nutcracker at

the Highland Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. 2PM-4PM.

Info & tickets: www.highlandartsvt.org, 533-2000.

MONTPELIER- Painting the Winter Landscape in Watercolor

w/ VT Artist Robert O’Brien at the T.W. Wood Gallery, 46 Barre

St. 10AM-3:30PM. Open to all levels. Students learn basic winter

painting techniques. Cost/Reg./Info: https://www.twwoodgallery.

org/adult-art-classes.html.

The Vermont Fiddle Orchestra Presents Annual Winter &

15th Anniversary Celebration Concert at the Unitarian Church,

130 Main St. 7PM. The soloist will be Sarah Hotchkiss, founder/

past director of the VFO. Info: www.vermontfiddleorchestra.org.

9th Annual Winter Sale at the Trinity Community Thrift Store,

137 Main St. 10AM-4PM. Info: 229-9155.

Christmas Sale at the Bethany Church, 115 Main St. 9AM-4PM.

Decorations, ornaments, wrappings, trimmings, tableware, lights,

and more. Proceeds benefit local and world-wide ministries. Info:

http://www.bethanychurchvt.org/news.

One Step: Montpelier Community Gospel Choir at the First

Presbyterian Church, 19 South Seminary St. 7PM. Gospel music

inspired by the African-American tradition. This secular community

choir strives to celebrate gospel’s rich native choral heritage.

Info: 778-0881.

EarthWalk Holiday Craft Party and Live Music at the Christ

Episcopal Church, 64 State St. 1PM-4PM. Come make your own

CVTV Channel 192 • BARRE, VT

Wednesday

6:00AM - News

8:00AM - Science &

Technology

10:00AM - Education

12:00PM - Entertainment

2:00PM - History

4:00PM - Health

6:00PM - News

8:00PM - The Curious Giraffe

Show Season 1

10:00PM - Entertainment

Thursday

6:00AM - News

8:00AM - The Curious

Giraffe Show Season 1

10:00AM - Yoga

12:00PM - Music

2:00PM - Sports

4:00PM - Adventures

6:00PM - News

8:00PM - Grace & Truth

Ministries

10:00PM - The Curious

Giraffe Show Season 1

Friday

6:00AM - News

8:00AM - Grace & Truth

Ministries

10:00AM - Cooking Show

12:00PM - Entertainment

2:00PM - Health

4:00PM - Vermont State

House

6:00PM - News

8:00PM - History

10:00PM - The Curious

Giraffe Show Season 1

Saturday

6:00AM - Barre

Congregational Church

8:00AM - Science &

Technology

10:00AM - First Presbyterian

Church

12:00PM - Cooking Show

2:00PM - Barre

Congregational Church

4:00PM - History

6:00PM - News

8:00PM - Paranormal Activity

Show

10:00PM - Grace & Truth

Ministries

Sunday

6:00AM - Washington Baptist

Church

8:00AM - First Presbyterian

Church

10:00AM - Cooking Show

12:00PM - Barre

Congregational Church

2:00PM - Grace & Truth

Ministries

3:00PM - First Presbyterian

Church

5:00PM - Christ Community

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.”

6:00PM - The Curious Giraffe

Show Season 1

10:00PM - Barre

Congregational Church

Monday

6:00AM - The Curious Giraffe

Show Season 1

8:00AM - Health

10:00AM - Science &

Technology

12:00PM - Entertainment

2:00PM - Adventures

4:00PM- Stuck in Vermont

6:00PM - The Curious Giraffe

Show Season 1

8:00PM - Health

10:00PM - Science &

Technology

Tuesday

6:00AM - News

8:00AM - History

10:00AM - The Curious

Giraffe Show Season 1

12:00PM - Entertainment

2:00PM - Sports

4:00PM - Yoga

6:00PM - News

8:00PM - Grace & Truth

Ministries

10:00PM - The Curious

Giraffe Show Season 1

CVTV CHANNEL 194

Wednesday

6:00AM - Community Bulletin Board

7:00AM - News

9:00AM - Barre City Council

12:00PM - Barre City Council

3:00PM - Barre City Council

6:00PM - News

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 - News

7:00PM - Barre Supervisory Union

10:00PM - 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 - News

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 Congregational

Church

09:30PM - First Presbyterian

Church

11:30PM - Barre Town Select

Sunday

6:00AM - Barre Congregational

Church

9:00AM - Washington Baplist

Church

10:00AM - First Presbyterian

Church

12:30PM - Barre Congregational

Church

Up-to-date schedules for CVTV can also

be viewed online at cvtv723.org

1:30PM - Christ Community Church

2:30PM - Washington Baplist

Church

3:30PM - Faith Community Church

6:00PM - First Presbyterian Church

9:30PM - Barre Congregational

Church

Monday

6:00AM - Statehouse programming

9:00AM - Statehouse programming

12:00PM - Statehouse programming

3:00PM - Barre Act 46

6:00PM - News

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 - News

7:00PM - Barre City Council “Live”

CHARTER COMMUNICATIONS OF BARRE

ALL PROGRAMING SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

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 2:00p Manhattan Community Access Corp Monday, December 10

Public Access

vs Halleck

6:00a Senior Moments

Weekly Program Schedule 3:00p Democracy Now!

8:00a Democracy Now!

4:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues

9:00a Vote for Vermont

Wednesday, December 5

6:00a Understanding Vermont's Opioid

5:00p A Conversation with the Ski Industry 10:00a A Conversation with the Ski

7:00p Understanding Vermont's Opioid

Crisis

Crisis

7:30a Eckankar

8:30p Gay USA

8:00a Democracy Now!

9:30p Creating a Future Beyond Prisons

9:00a Celluloid Mirror

11:00p House at Pooh Corner

10:00a Moccasin Tracks

11:00a Bill Doyle on VT Issues Saturday, December 8

12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program 6:00a Wednesday Night Live

1:00p Bread and Puppets

7:30a Abled to Cook

3:00p Democracy Now!

8:00a Montpelier Downsizing Group

4:00p Creating a Future Beyond Prisons

9:30a Ecosocialist Seminar

5:30p Montpelier Downsizing Group

10:30a The Science of Effective Prevention

7:00p A Conversation with the Ski Industry

9:00p Silver Maple Community Housing

Project

10:30p Wednesday Night Live

Thursday, December 6

6:00a Words On Film

7:00a Your Spark of Humanity

8:00a Democracy Now!

9:00a Extempo

10:30a Silver Maple Community Housing

Project

12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program

1:00p Ecosocialist Seminar

2:30p Eckankar

3:00p Democracy Now!

4:00p Understanding Vermont's Opioid

Crisis

5:30p The Science of Effective Prevention

7:00p Bread and Puppets

9:00p Senior Moments

11:00p Celluloid Mirror

Friday, December 7

6:00a Bread and Puppets

8:00a Democracy Now!

9:00a Abled and on Air

10:00a All Things LGBTQ

11:00a Talking About Movies

12:00p Brunch With Bernie

1:00p The Thom Hartmann Program

12:30p House at Pooh Corner

1:30p Extempo

3:00p Bear Pond Books Events

4:30p Roman Catholic Mass

5:00p Washington Baptist Church

6:00p Words On Film

7:00p Manhattan Community Access Corp

vs Halleck

8:00p All Things LGBTQ

9:00p Vote for Vermont

10:00p Octagon St. Laveau

10:30p Betty St. Laveau's House of Horror

Sunday, December 9

6:00a Manhattan Community Access Corp

vs Halleck

7:00a Bear Pond Books Events

8:30a Energy Week

9:30a Washington Baptist Church

10:30a Roman Catholic Mass

11:00a House at Pooh Corner

12:00p The Telling Project

3:00p Senior Moments

5:00p Vote for Vermont

6:00p Your Spark of Humanity

6:30p Yoga For You

7:00p Ecosocialist Seminar

8:00p Abled to Cook

8:30p Abled and on Air

9:30p The Science of Effective Prevention

11:00p Words On Film

Industry

12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program

1:00p Celluloid Mirror

2:00p A Christmas Carol

3:00p Democracy Now!

4:00p Moccasin Tracks

5:00p Wednesday Night Live

6:30p Yoga for You

7:00p Your Spark of Humanity

7:30p Greater Burlington Women's Forum

9:00p The Telling Project

Tuesday, December 11

6:00a Creating a Future Beyond Prisons

7:30a Yoga for You

8:00a Democracy Now!

9:00a The Telling Project

12:00p The Thom Hartmann Program

1:00p All Things LGBTQ

3:00p Democracy Now!

4:00p Silver Maple Community Housing

Project

5:30p Abled and on Air

6:30p Abled to Cook

7:00p Moccasin Tracks

8:00p Bill Doyle on VT Issues

9:00p Bear Pond Books Events

10:30p Extempo

ORCA Media Channel 16

Education Access

Weekly Program Schedule

Wednesday, December 5

12:00p East Montpelier School Board

3:00p First Wednesdays

5:00p Yestermorrow Speaker Series

6:30p Montpelier/Roxbury School Board

LIVE

Thursday, December 6

12:00p Harwood Unified

4:00p Berlin School Board

8:00p Washington Central Supervisory

natural crafts. Live indie folk music by the talented duo, Jennings

& McComber. Suggested donation: $10/person, $25/family. Free

to browse.

Home for the Holidays! 12PM-5PM. Xmas cookie decorating,

wagon rides through town, holiday music, & visit from Santa!

Info: montpelieralive.org.

MORETOWN- Moretown Artisans’ Sale at the Moretown

Elementary School, 940 VT-100B. This holiday shopping event

features a free photo booth with Santa, live entertainment and a

weekend-long silent auction and raffle to benefit Hannah’s House.

11AM-3PM. Info: moretownartisan.com.

RANDOLPH- Wintersong at the Chandler Center for the Arts,

71-73 Main St. 7:30PM. A festive ode to the winter solstice and

the turning of the year, rhythm-and-roots quartet Rani Arbo &

Daisy Mayhem to perform seasonal celebration! Also at Chandler:

17th Annual Holiday Artisans Market. Info: chandler-arts.org.

SOUTH WOODBURY- Free Movie & Popcorn at the Calais

Woodbury United Church, VT-14. The movie is “The Nativity

Story.” Info: 232-1013.

STOWE- Kind Bud at the Den, Stowe Mountain Resort.

2PM-6PM. Kind Bud Kind Bud performs the music of Jerry

Garcia, Pink Floyd, Bob Marley, Martin Sexton some originals.

Free. Info: http://thekindbuds.com.

WAITSFIELD- Mad River Chorale Holiday Concert,

“Wintertide Carols,” at the Waitsfield United Church/Village

Meeting House, Rte. 100. 7:30PM. Info: madriverchorale.net.

WATERBURY- Holiday Concert with Barre Tones Ladies

Chorus, Green Mountain Men’s Chorus and Northern Bronze

Hand Bell Ensemble at the Hunger Mountain Christian Assembly,

4940 Waterbury Stowe Rd. 2PM. Info: GreenMountainChorus.

com.

Sunday, December 9

BARRE- Northeast Fiddlers Assoc. Monthly Jame & Meet at

the Canadian Club, VT-14. 12PM-5PM. Fiddlers and public welcome.

Food shelf donations welcome also. Info: 431-3901.

Green Mountain Youth Symphony Fall Concert, Barre Opera

House. 2PM. The Repertory, Concert, and Senior Orchestras will

perform their own musical offerings. Info: www.gmys-vt.org.

Barre Lions Club Christmas Tree Sale at Tatros Appliances on

South Main Street. Fresh cut Balsams from Moffatt’s Tree Farm

for $40.

BROOKFIELD- The Brookfield Comunity Singers Presents:

Light a Candle at the Pond Village Church. 3PM.

MONTPELIER- One Step: Montpelier Community Gospel

Choir at the Bethany United Church of Christ, 115 Main St. 4PM.

continued on next page

Union

Friday, December 7

12:00p Washington Central Supervisory

Union

3:00p Berlin School Board

6:00p U-32 School Board

10:00p Game of the Week

Saturday, December 8

12:00p Osher Lifelong Learning Institute

3:00p Yestermorrow Speaker Series

5:30p Rochester-Stockbridge Unified

District

8:00p U-32 School Board

Sunday, December 9

12:00p Orange Southwest Supervisory

Union

3:30p East Montpelier School Board

6:00p Higher Education

7:00p Montpelier/Roxbury School Board

Monday, December 10

12:00p Middlesex Town School District

Board

3:30p Higher Education

4:00p VT State Board of Education

Tuesday, December 11

12:00p Rochester-Stockbridge Unified

District

2:30p Osher Lecture Series

5:00p Orange Southwest Supervisory

Union

8:00p Middlesex Town School District

Board

ORCA Media Channel 17

Government Access

Weekly Program Schedule

Wed, December 5

7:00a Bethel Selectboard

10:00a Green Mountain Care Board

2:00p Berlin Development Review Board

3:00p Berlin Selectboard

6:30p Montpelier City Council

Thu, December 6

7:00a Randolph Selectboard

11:00a Vermont State House

Community Media (802) 224-9901 Check out our Web page at www.orcamedia.net

4:00p Central Vermont Internet

8:00p Waterbury Selectboard

Fri, December 7

7:00a Bethel Selectboard

10:00a Moretown Selectboard

1:00p Central Vermont Internet

6:00p Rochester Selectboard

8:00p Montpelier Planning Commission

Sat, December 8

6:00a Central Vermont Regional Planning

Commission

8:30a Vermont State House

12:00p Randolph Selectboard

5:00p Calais Selectboard

8:00p Green Mountain Care Board

Sun, December 9

7:00a Waterbury Selectboard

10:00a Rochester Selectboard

12:00p Vermont State House

3:00p Montpelier Development Review

Board

6:30p Montpelier Design Review

Committee

9:00p Montpelier City Council

Mon, December 10

7:00a Moretown Selectboard

10:00a Racial Disparities Advisory Panel

12:00p Berlin Development Review Board

2:00p Berlin Selectboard

5:30p Montpelier Planning Commission

LIVE

Tue, December 11

7:00a Calais Selectboard

11:00a Central Vermont Regional Planning

Commission

1:30p Vermont State House

5:30p Montpelier Design Review

Committee

7:00p Montpelier Development Review

Board

10:00p Racial Disparities Advisory Panel


Gospel music inspired by the African-American tradition. This

secular community choir strives to celebrate and honor gospel’s

rich native choral heritage. Info: 778-0881.

48th Annual Community Christmas Carol Sing, Christ

Episcopal Church. 6:30PM. Features area choirs and community

musicians. All welcome; free. Info: Christchurchvt.org, 223-3631.

MORETOWN- Moretown Artisans’ Sale,Moretown Elementary

School, 940 VT-100B. 11:30AM-2PM. See 12/8 listing.

MORRISVILLE- Sunday Brunch at the VFW. 9AM-10:30AM.

Scrambled eggs, bacon, sausage, Strata, fruit salad, pancakes,

baked beans, sausage gravy w/biscuits, juice, coffee and more.

$10/adults, $5/children under 10. Info: 888-4919.

NORTHFIELD- Norwich Hosts Annual FIRST LEGO League

Championship at the Shapiro Field House. 9AM. Designed to

inspire children in science and technology through the use of

robotics. Open to 9 to 14-year-old students around the world.

Info: FLL@norwich.edu, 485-2276.

PLAINFIELD- Dance, Sing, and Jump Around, a Family

Dance for All Ages at the Town Hall Opera House. 3PM-4:30PM.

All dances taught. Live traditional music. Free for children.

Suggested donation: $5/adult. NO ONE turned away! Info: http://

dancesingandjumparound.weebly.com, 223-1509.

RANDOLPH- The Borromeo String Quartet at the Chandler

Center for the Arts, 71-73 Main St. 3PM. An internationally

acclaimed group! Haydn String Quartet Opus 71/1, the late

Beethoven String Quartet Opus 27, and the 2nd String Quartet of

contemporary Hungarian/Austrian composer, György Ligeti. Also

at Chandler: 17th Annual Holiday Artisans Market. Info:

chandler-arts.org.

Vermont Fiddle Orchestra Performs Annual Winter Concert

at the Green Mountain Gospel Chapel, 106 Hebard Hill Rd. 4PM.

Info: www.vermontfiddleorchestra.org.

WATERBURY- Mad River Chorale Holiday Concert,

Wintertide Carols, at the Waterbury Congregational Church/

White Meeting House, Rte. 100. 3PM. Info: madriverchorale.net.

Monday, December 10

MONTPELIER- DANCE Studio Open House: Contemporary

Dance and Fitness Studio, 18 Langdon St. 3:30PM-8:30PM. We

welcome friends, family, and prospective students to observe

classes and learn more about us. Info: www.cdandfs.com.

The Capital Orchestra Presents a Holiday Concert at the

Unitarian Church of Montpelier, State St. 7:30PM. Leah Gagnon

conducts classics by Beethoven, Handel, and Verdi, festive brass

music, and modern tunes. For all ages. Info: 223-8610.

Tuesday, December 11

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 Tues! Free.

Teams up to 6. Info & Reserversations: 533-9399.

MONTPELIER- DANCE Studio Open House: Contemporary

Dance and Fitness Studio, 18 Langdon St. See 12/10 listing.

Wednesday, December 12

BARRE- GED Testing at the Barre Learnng Center, 46

Washington St. 4PM-9PM. Info: 476-4588.

GREENSBORO- Mid-Week Movie: Hidden Figures at the

Highland Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. 6PM-8:30PM.

$5. Info: www.highlandartsvt.org.

MONTPELIER- DANCE Studio Open House: Contemporary

Dance and Fitness Studio, 18 Langdon St. 3:30PM-8:30PM. We

welcome friends, family, and prospective students to observe

classes and learn more about us. Info: www.cdandfs.com.

Thursday, December 13

BARRE- Chris Powers Acoustic at Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St.

5PM. Free, all ages. Also at Gusto’s: DJ Rome 802 Dance Hits.

8PM. Free. 21+

CALAIS- Open Mic, Whammy Bar, 31 W. County Rd. 7PM.

Info: 229-4329.

MONTPELIER- DANCE Studio Open House: Contemporary

Dance and Fitness Studio, 18 Langdon St. See 12/12 listing.

Wilhelm and Friends with organist Lynnette Combs Free

Concert at the Christ Church

Episcopal, 64 State St. 12PM.

all are welcome to bring a bag

lunch. Coffee, tea, (and sometimes

cookies) are provided.

Info: 223-3631.

Traditional Service of Nine

Lessons and Carols at the

Christ Episcopal Church. 7PM.

Features the Christ Church

choir and community readers.

Info: Christchurchvt.org, 223-

3631.

RANDOLPH- Chandler’s

17th Annual Holiday Artisans

Market at the Chandler Center

for the Arts, 71-73 Main St.

Hours & info: www.chandlerarts.org.

Friday,

December 14

BARRE- Dave Keller at

Mulligans, 9 Maple Ave. 7PM.

Dave will be playing all sorts of

tasty grooves, including many

from his new CD, Every Soul’s

A Star.

Joe Sabourin, Acoustic, at

Gusto’s, 28 Prospect St. 5PM.

Free. Also at Gusto’s:

Supernatural Cover Rock.

9PM. $5. 21+

Vermont Symphony

Orchestra Holiday Pops at the

Barre Opera House. 7:30PM.

José Daniel Flores-Caraballo

leads the Orchestra and Chorus

in a festive program that ranges

from an a cappella “Jingle

Bells” to the blockbuster

1. True or False: Both basketball and volleyball were

invented in Massachusetts?

2. Hawaii is the number one destination in the U.S. for

weddings. What is number two? California wine

country, Florida beach locations, Las Vegas, Outer

Banks North Carolina.

3. Which U.S. state is home to the wealthiest zip code …

Nevada, Florida, New York, California?

“Many Moods of Christmas.” Info: www.vso.org.

BERLIN- Laugh Local VT Open Mic Comedy Night at the

Dog River Brewery, 1400 US Route 302, Suite 4. 7PM sign-up.

Please support local comedy. May contain some adult themes and

is recommended for mature audiences. Free, but donations welcome.

Info: 793-3884.

CALAIS- Marc Delgado (Singer, Songwriter) at the Whammy

Bar, 31 W. County Rd. 7:30PM. Info: 229-4329.

MONTPELIER- DANCE Studio Open House: Contemporary

Dance and Fitness Studio, 18 Langdon St. See 12/12 listing.

RANDOLPH- Chandler’s 17th Annual Holiday Artisans

Market at the Chandler Center for the Arts, 71-73 Main St. Hours

& info: www.chandler-arts.org.

Saturday, December 15

CALAIS- Anachronist (Electric Alt-Rock) at the Whammy Bar,

31 W. County Rd. 7:30PM. Info: 229-4329.

CRAFTSBURY- Chickweed Performs at the Music Box.

7:30PM. Chickweed brings three wonderful women’s voices in

three-part harmony to the stage. Suggested donation at the door

$10, kids free. You can always BYOB. Info at www.themusicboxcraftsbury.org,

586-7533.

GREENSBORO- The Best Christmas Pageant Ever at the

Highland Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. 7PM-9PM. Info:

www.highlandartsvt.org.

MONTPELIER- Felting Fiber Workshop lead by Vermont

artist and Educator Neysa Russo, Author of Felted Fiber

Menagerie and Needle Felted Tapestries at the T.W. Wood

Gallery, 46 Barre St. 10AM-3PM. Cost/Reg./Info: https://www.

twwoodgallery.org/adult-art-classes.html.

DANCE Studio Open House: Contemporary Dance and

Fitness Studio, 18 Langdon St. 8:30AM-3:30PM. We welcome

friends, family, and prospective students to observe classes and

learn more about us. Info: www.cdandfs.com.

Live Music: Tammy Award Winner Michael T. Jermyn’s

Aristocratic Peasants Silent Auction and Holiday Shopping,

T.W. Wood Gallery. 1PM-3PM. Come enjoy quirky clever lyrics

and melodic storytelling set to Jermyn’s soulfully haunting voice.

Free & Open to the public. Info: www.twwoodgallery.org.

RANDOLPH- Donna the Buffalo at the Chandler Center for the

Arts, 71-73 Main St. 7:30PM. With roots deep in old-time fiddle

music and the string band sounds of Appalachia, the Celtic realm,

French Canada, and Louisiana, Donna the Buffalo has woven

together a soulful mix of rock, folk, reggae, country, Cajun, and

zydeco sounds. Info: 728-6464. Also at Chandler: 17th Annual

Holiday Artisans Market Hours & info: www.chandler-arts.org.

STOWE- Bud of The Kind Buds at Tap 25, 151 Main St. Free.

Info: http://thekindbuds.com.

Sunday, December 16

GREENSBORO- The Best Christmas Pageant Ever, Highland

Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St. 2PM-4PM. Info: www.

highlandartsvt.org.

RANDOLPH- Chandler’s 17th Annual Holiday Artisans

Market at the Chandler Center for the Arts, 71-73 Main St. Hours

& info: www.chandler-arts.org.

STOWE- RBG Documentary at the Jewish Community of

Greater Stowe, 1189 Cape Cod Rd. 2PM. Free, accessible, and

open to the public. Refreshments served. Info: www.JCOGS.org.

Monday, December 17

STOWE- Annual Messiah Sing at the Stowe Community

Church, 137 Main St. 7PM. Audience members encouraged to

join in. Bring your own score/some are available at the door. The

orchestra, soloists and choruses will be conducted by Daniel

Bruce. All welcome. $8/adults. Info: 253-7257.

Tuesday, December 18

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.

RANDOLPH- GED Testing at the Randolph Learning Center,

10 S. Main St. Reg: 10:30AM; Test: 11AM-4PM. Info: 728-4492.

Answers included with other puzzle answers

Find the Mystery

and win a $25 Gift Certificate

from any Business featured in the

2018 Here’s My Card BookletYour Guide to

This week’s clues to identify

the Mystery Business

1. Uno

2. Opposite Of Go

3. Not The City

Wednesday, December 19

GREENSBORO- Mid-Week Movie: Murder on the Orient

Express at the Highland Center for the Arts, 2875 Hardwick St.

6PM-8PM. $5. Info: www.highlandartsvt.org.

MONTPELIER- Lost Nation Theater Presents Stories for the

Season – a Special Holiday-Inspired Special Event at

Montpelier City Hall Arts Center. 7PM. Join favorite LNT artists

and fans for cozy dramatic readings of stories from around the

world that celebrate the return of the light from a host of traditions.

Info: www.lostnationtheater.org.

WARREN- VSO Brass Quintet/Counterpoint at the Warren

United Church, 339 Main St. 7:30PM. The ensemble is pleased to

present the VT premiere Nancy Tillman’s beloved children’s

book, “On the Night You Were Born.” Info: Visit www.vso.org.

HOLIDAY PUZZLE ANSWERS

PUZZLE 1 PUZZLE 2

1. Christmas tree

2. sock

3. snowman

4. Santa Claus

4. snowflake

5. gift

4. To Pat

5. To Provide

6. angel

7. sleigh

8. gingerbread

9. letter

10. candle

1. cookie

2. wreath

3. gingerbread

4. mittens

5. present

6. santa

7. snowman

8. cane

9. snowflake

PUZZLE 3 PUZZLE 4

PUZZLE 5 PUZZLE 6

PUZZLE 7 PUZZLE 8

H E R E ’ S M Y C A R D

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

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

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

Name of Business _____________________________

On Page # _______________________

ONE ENTRY PER EMAIL OR PHYSICAL ADDRESS

DEADLINE: December 14, 5 PM

Winners to be announced in the

Mail to The WORLD/Here’s My Card

December 19 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 _______________________________________________

Gypsy Trader page 9

Address ____________________________________________

Winner of $25 Gift Certificate

from Forget Me Not Flowers Daytime Phone _______________________________________

Tammy Smith, Barre Gift Certificate Choice _________________________________

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 29


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Second Spring, located in Williamstown & Westford,

VT, is the ideal place to work if you enjoy working in

rural, aesthetically pleasing surroundings that include a

beautifully renovated inn & bed and breakfast that have

been converted to Community Recovery Residences

with picturesque views of the outdoors. The program

at Second Spring is a recovery focused, wellness based

model that values the individual strengths and creativity

of employees which contributes to the well-being and recovery of those we serve.

Individuals who enjoy helping others discover and develop their greatest potential and

desire to work with like-minded people are encouraged to apply.

Full Time Position

Facilities Maintenance Technician

The Facilities Maintenance position will work collaboratively with

the Director of Operations. This position is responsible for performing

routine building, facilities, and maintenance tasks.

· Facilitating communication across all shifts and departments for

facilities and maintenance projects

· Coordinating and collaborating with CSC operations to ensure

facilities are being properly maintained and improved.

· Inspects buildings and other structures and performs assessments

to identify and follow-up with any maintenance or facility based safety

issues.

· Assume facilities management responsibilities as needed

· Supply basic tools for maintenance needs

· Provide occasional on-call back up for maintenance supervisor

· Ability to perform light construction, painting, plumbing, electrical,

HVAC, carpentry, snow removal, and grounds/lawn maintenance work

duties

· Utilize computer system for work orders, online learning management

system, and email communications

· Maintaining adherence to CSC policies and standard operating

procedures.

This position will travel between facilities and occasional evening

and/or weekend hours to ensure facility operations may be required.

Schedule to be determined.

Preferred Qualifications: The ideal candidate will be a great team collaborator

and have leadership experience. License and/or certifications

relevant to position.

Minimum Qualifications: High school graduate or GED plus 3-5

years’ work experience in facilities, maintenance, or related position.

Ability to follow oral and written instructions and work independently.

Knowledge of materials, methods, and best practices in operations, facilities

management, and grounds keeping. Physical ability to lift over

25 pounds, climb ladders, and be exposed to environmental conditions

including heat, cold, and maintenance supplies (solvents, paint, cleaning

fluids, etc.)

Salary and Benefits Commensurate with Experience

All employees wishing consideration and interview must submit

resume and a letter of interest.

Send documents via email to Human Resources at

HR@cscorp.org

The Vermont Foodbank is hiring an

administrative assistant. We are a fun and

mission-driven team working to ensure no

one goes hungry. You must be a great problem

solver and organized. You will provide

top notch customer service to donors and

volunteers, and serve as reception back-up

support. The ideal candidate is meticulous

and accurate, enjoys interacting with

people, and is comfortable with technology.

Competitive benefits package.

Please submit application on-line at:

https://www.vtfoodbank.org/employment

be sure to include a cover letter & resume,

attention: Human Resources Department.

The Vermont Foodbank is an EEO.

Immediate Opening

Central Vermont Career Center

Exploratory Tech (10th grade) Lab Assistant

2018-2019 school year (November through June)

(5 days per week from 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.)

The Central Vermont Career Center is looking for a Lab Assistant

who can:

•Support Exploratory Tech. Instructor and 16 students

•Serve as substitute in this program as needed

•Work with small groups of students on projects or class work as

needed

•Manage daily routines within program as determined by instructor

•Participate in lunch duty with other staff in the Center

•Support other students as determined by the Director

The ideal candidate would have strengths in the following areas:

•General technical education including practical skills in wood

working to manage a small wood shop with 4-6 students at one time

•Ability to work with individual students or small groups of students

to reinforce learning of materials or skills introduced and outlined by

the program instructor

•Strong communication skills

•Organizational skills

•Strong problem solving and conflict resolution skills

•Willingness to learn

•Motivation and self-direction

Qualifications:

•High School diploma and beyond

•Certifications in the trades is strongly encouraged

Hourly rate range is $12.25 to $13.65 based on experience and postsecondary

training.

***********************************************************

Qualified candidates are invited to send a letter of interest, resume,

and 3 letters of recommendation to SchoolSpring.com. For additional

information, please contact:

Position is open until filled.

Penny Chamberlin, Director

Central Vermont Career Center

155 Ayers Street, Suite #2

Barre, VT 05641

(802) 476-6237, ext. 1139

Community Banker

Waitsfield & Central Vermont - Floating

There is no better time to join the NSB team!

Northfi eld Savings Bank, founded in 1867, is the largest

banking institution headquartered in Vermont. We are looking

for professionals to join our team as a Community Banker for

our Waitsfi eld Branch and for Central Vermont – Floating. As

a Community Banker - Floating you will have the opportunity

to work in multiple branches within our Central Vermont

region and will receive a quarterly incentive and mileage. Both

positions offer an excellent opportunity to work for a premier

Vermont mutual savings bank.

Job Responsibilities & Requirements

The selected candidates will be responsible for receiving

and processing customers’ fi nancial transactions, matching

customers’ needs with appropriate products and services,

protecting customer information and maintaining customer

confi dentiality. The Community Banker must possess excellent

communication and customer service skills for both internal

and external customers. A high school diploma, general

education degree (GED) or equivalent is required.

Opportunity for growth

Both positions offer room for growth and the opportunity to

learn about the banking industry. The successful candidates

will enjoy a wide variety of changing duties and build

relationships with our valued customers. We offer an in-depth

Community Banker training program to assist with learning the

fundamentals of this position.

Find out what NSB can offer you

NSB offers a competitive compensation and benefi ts package

including medical, dental, profi t sharing, matching 401(K)

retirement program, professional development opportunities,

and a positive work environment supported by a team culture.

Northfi eld Savings Bank hours of operation are Monday –

Thursday, generally 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and Friday 8:00

a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

Please submit your resume and application in

confidence to:

Careers@nsbvt.com (Preferred)

Or mail:

Northfield Savings Bank

Human Resources

P.O. Box 7180

Barre, VT 05641-7180

Equal Opportunity Employer/Member FDIC

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 31


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Animals-Pet .........................430

Antiques/Restorations .........144

Baby/Children Items ............140

Bicycles ...............................220

Boating/Fishing ...................210

Building Materials ................300

Business Items ....................080

Business Opportunities .......060

Camping ..............................205

Childcare Service ................030

Christmas Trees ..................370

Class & Workshops .............103

Clothing & Accessories .......130

Computers/Electronics ........100

Farm/Garden/Lawn .............410

Free Ads ..............................108

Furniture ..............................180

Garage Sales/Flea Mkt. ......145

Health ..................................113

Home Appliances ................160

Hunting/Guns/Archery .........305

Insurance/Investments ........090

Job Opportunities ................020

Lost and Found ...................110

Miscellaneous .....................150

Musical ................................200

Personals ............................105

Professional Services .........540

Rideshare ............................125

Snow Removal Equip. .........355

Snowmobiles/Access. .........360

Sporting Equipment ............250

Storage................................235

Support Groups ..................107

Tools ....................................330

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Wood/Heating Equip. ...........350

Work Wanted .......................040

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Cars & Accessories ............875

Motorcycles/ATV’s ...............850

Trucks/Vans/Jeeps Access. .870

Vintage/Classic Vehicles .....873

Work Vehicles/Heavy Equip. ....855

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Apts./House for Rent ...........630

Camps for Sale ...................650

Comm. Rentals/Sales .........605

Condominiums ....................680

Apt. Blds. for Sale ................685

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Mobile Homes .....................600

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HOME

APPLIANCES

STAND UP & Chest FREEZ-

ERS For Sale, Different Sizes,

$80 — $130. Closed Business.

Call 802-279-2893 Please

Leave A Message.

FREE SCRAP METAL

REMOVAL IN CENTRAL VT!

No oil tans. Will also tae

furnaces, boilers, and do

mobile home demolition for a

fee. Call Chad. 802-793-0885

continued on next page

Coffee Mill

Morning coffee has been a necessity for centuries, and

there have been numerous patents for coffee-making

machines. The first American patent was given to Thomas

Bruff Sr. in 1798. Coffee grinders, also called coffee mills,

were needed to grind the coffee beans to cook with water to

make coffee. The mills were hand-cranked until 1938, when

the first electric models were made.

Most collectors search for early wall-mounted or boxtype

mills. They were made of wood or glass with a cast

iron crank. Coffee-mill companies also used ceramics,

plastic or attractive metals later in the 1900s. Most coffee

mills had the name of the brand of coffee on the front or at

least the word “coffee.” “Koffee” is not a misspelling; it is

the German word for coffee.

On the back or side of the coffee mill there usually is a

serial number that can be dated with the help of information

found online or in “The MacMillan Index of Antique Coffee

Mills,” a book by Joseph E. MacMillan. There also may be

colorful pictures like the ones seen on a patriotic coffee

mill, which was decorated with a flag and a picture of

Theodore Roosevelt on his horse. It recently sold for $265

at a Hess auction.

***

Q: I have a pair of shoe roller skates with wooden wheels.

There is a metal plate on the bottom with the number “5”

and “Chicago Roller Skate Co., Ware Bros., Pat. Aug. 15,

1914, Made in U.S.A.” What can you tell me about them?

A: Ralph and Walter Ware bought The Chicago Roller

Skate Co. in 1905. Their brother, Robert, joined the business

in 1909. Roller skating was a popular pastime, and

Chicago had several roller rinks. Skates with wooden

wheels were made to skate on the wood floor in roller

rinks. The company also made racing skates, clamp-on

skates for skating on sidewalks, parts for skates, lawn

sprinklers and a few other products. Your shoe skates probably

were made between 1914 and 1920. The company was

bought by National Sporting Goods in the 1990s. Vintage

shoe skates like yours sell for under $200.

***

CURRENT PRICES

Wood carving, dentist pulling a tooth, knee on chair, signed

J. Pinal, 9 3/4 inches, $120.

Scarf, silk, pink, nautical, waves, sea shells, central circle,

Parures Oceanes, Hermes, 36 x 36 inches, $200.

Pocket watch, Mickey Mouse, steel case, Mickey figure in

dial, pin lever and manual wind, Ingersol, 1935, 2-inch

diameter, $650.

Birdhouse, English cottage, two porches, bay windows,

black roof, Miller Iron Works, 11 x 14 inches, $1,560.

***

TIP: An item that is at least 100 years old is considered an

antique. If it’s at least 50 years old, it’s usually considered

vintage, and anything under that is just collectible.

Looking for a holiday gift? “Kovels’ Antiques & Collectibles

Price Guide 2019” is the most complete and best-illustrated

price guide available -- with 16,000 listings and more

than 2,500 full-color photographs -- from the most trusted

name in the industry.

(c) 2018 King Features Synd., Inc.


FURNITURE

ANTIQUE OAK Twin Bed

frame $150, Like new Plush /

Firm 10inch Mattress and box

spring $375 or $450 for both.

802-449-7200

MUSICAL

MICHAEL RICCIARELLI,

Fretted Instrument Repair.

802-229-0952 or

802-272-1875 www.northbranchinstruments.com

BOATING &

FISHING

’s SS, Stern Drive oer

Boat, 190 horsepower gas engine.

Fiberglass 8 inch beam,

oat cover, trailer, s nder,

GS, Stereo AM FM CD

LAYER W SEAKERS,

impeller is stainless steel-installed.

Spare tire and carrier.

Asin , oo. Call Del at

802-223-4839

STORAGE

A STORAGE LACE

Williamstown

Route 64.

802-505-1921

HUNTING/GUNS/

ARCHERY

DEER HIDES WANTED

Cash or Trade

Goodin’s Leater Sop

802-485-6185

LIVE BAIT

ie and erc ait, Siners,

Cralers, Spies, Tacle.

OPEN EARLY — OPEN LATE

call anytime.

Route , utnamville.

802-229-4246

MULE LOADER THOMAS

CTR HAWKEN 50CALIBER,

Good Condition, many extras,

$250.00 obo. Call or Text 802-

793-4967.

WOOD/HEATING

EQUIP.

ANTHRACITE COAL

Sies in stoc

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 ners en you are

done. 802-454-8561.

HOT OR ICED

Cappiccino

or Latte

4 pm - 6 pm only

Medium size only

Now through Dec. 31

Barre

622-0730

DRIVE

UP

B-M Road-Berlin

622-0250

WOOD/HEATING

EQUIP.

DAE’S LOGGING

FIREWOOD

Green Seasoned

802-454-1062

DON’T NEED a Full Cord

Cord Up, Dry ood.

802-454-8561

FIREWOOD All Hardood

cut, split and delivered in

Montpelier and Barre. Green

$235 / cord. 802-485-8525 or

1-800-707-8427

FIREWOOD ein processed

from JULY cut logs 275 per

cord cut, split delivered lo

cally 1 1/2 cord min or single

cord per cord Also ave

reen ood availale Calou

Bros. Williamstown. 802-433-

6619

GET READY ermont Land

Trust, Hell’s Comin and

Carley’s Comin it Tem.

ELLETIER’S ELLETS

Will e open on Saturdays

for your pellet needs. 8-noon.

East Barre (back of car

wash). 802-249-7857

CHRISTMAS TREES

We ave ALL SIES o Crist

mas trees. Tall, short, slender

and plump. You coose e

cut. Really res. LH Stoell

Son, Tin ond Road, Broo

eld.

802-276-3382

We also accept credit deit

cards. www.lhstrees.com. or

facebook.com / stowelltrees

FARM/GARDEN/

LAWN

FOOD GRADE Barrels totes,

We ave over in stoc

from 2 1/2Gal — 275 Gal totes.

Call for Info; Bicknell Barrels

The Barrel Man. 802-439-

5149/802-439-5519.

ANIMALS/PETS

AUSSIE UY, Blac Tri

Male, $700, ready to go to a

orever ome.

AUSTRALIAN CATTLEDOG

UIES , et Ceced

deormed, .

Country

Pampered

Paws

Pet Grooming &

Boarding

East Montpelier

802-229-0114

Radiant Heated Floors For Winter,

Air Conditioning In Summer

GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE

$

2

DRIVE

UP

Montpelier

223-0928

DRIVE

UP

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PROFESSIONAL

SERVICES

LABRADOODLE UIES

Girls $1200. Boys $975. Vet

Checked. Puppy shots. Ready

to o Decemer . No ta

ing deposits. 802-222-1834;

josiah@daystar.io

GOLDEN DOODLE U

IES ees old, For Sale

Last Of The Litter! Priced

Reduced No Sunday Calls

Please, Call Gerald 802-272-

9696

ROTTWEILER UIES,

Males Females, et

Checked, wormed, shots.

Ready to o to orever omes.

802-467-3025

ANIMALS/FARM

BROKEN IRON Ranch. Certi-

ed oranic, st cut ale,

$5 / bale second cut at the

barn. 802-839-0409.

PROFESSIONAL

SERVICES

ACASH AID

UP TO $300+

CARS, TRUCKS

For More Info, 802-522-4279

FOR UNK EHICLES

Pay up to 300.00 for Junk

Vehicles, Barre VT

802-476-4815 Bob

ANTIQUE INTAGE

CLOCKS

roessionally Cleaned

Repaired. Reasonable Prices,

icup Delivery Availale,

ClockWork Wayne,

802-431-5416

Nort eld, T

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

PROFESSIONAL

SERVICES

DmFURNACE

MAN

•Oil Furnace Tune-Ups

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•Installations

Fully Licensed & Insured

Reasonable Rates

Call Daryl

802-249-2814

Paintin StaininInterior

Wallpaper Removal Dryall

Repairs, Carpentry and more.

Quality Work.

Free Estimates

Insured

JMR 802-793-1017

ROOF SNOW Removal

Quality Full Tree Services. In

sured. Call Randy @ 802-479-

3403 or 249-7164.

ROOF SNOW REMOAL

30 Plus Years Experience

Sinle Wide Trailers .

Doule Wide .

House Roos Depends on

Sie and Di culty.

Free Estimates.

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Roof or Walks. Call Joe

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SNOW REMOAL Walays,

Decs, Small Driveays, etc.

Startin at .

Free Estimate

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802-522-975

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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

Classifi ed

Deadline Is

MONDAY

Before 10AM

Cat Can’t Keep Paws Out of Water Dish

DEAR PAW’S CORNER:

I have an older cat,

“Haley,” who has developed

an annoying habit.

After using the litter box,

she puts her paws into her

water dish (the dish is not

near the litter box). Now

she’s started doing it even

when she hasn’t used the

litter box. I have to change

the water each time. I scold her when I catch her doing it,

but she hasn’t changed. How can I stop this behavior?

-- Betty M., via email

DEAR BETTY: Have you checked the bottoms of Haley’s

paws? If the pads or the spaces between the pads look

irritated, Haley may be experiencing discomfort and finding

relief in the water dish.

Even if you don’t see anything wrong, try changing the

brand of litter she uses for a couple of weeks. You should

also let Haley’s veterinarian know about this new pattern.

He or she may want to look your cat over and could have

some tips to help change the behavior.

If no physical cause is found, you’ll need to stop the

behavior. As you’ve noticed, scolding Haley does no good.

You’ve got to be more creative.

First, move the water dish off of the floor to a side table

with enough room for her to stand. Next, observe her

behavior after each litter box trip. If she heads for the water

dish, distract her with a toy for a few minutes. If you catch

her in the water dish, gently lift her out, set her in another

room and dangle a toy or treat in front of her. Basically,

distract Haley with something she’s more interested in than

water. This may take a few weeks and many repetitions,

but be patient.

Send your questions, comments or tips to

ask@pawscorner.com.

(c) 2018 King Features Synd., Inc.

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

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DAISY

Daisy is a 7-year old Jack Russell Terrier

who came to us when her owner died

unexpectedly. We are just getting to know

her, so we don't know yet how she does

with cats or kids, but we do know that

she loves to be cuddled. At her previous

home, she had a doggy door and access

to outside yard to do her business at will.

She is spayed and up-to-date on all her

vaccines.

$ 1149 99

SALES & SERVICE

PET OF T

85 SOUTH MAIN ST. • BARRE, VT

802-476-5400

1589 VT Rte 14S, East Montpelier

476-3811 • centralvermonthumane.org

Tues.-Fri. 1pm-5pm,

Sat. 10am-4pm

We are just gettin

we don't know ye

with cats or kids,

300± Vehicles Expected!

Auto Auction: Saturday, Dec. 8 @ 9AM

298 J. Brown Dr., Williston, VT

802-878-9200 • Online Bidding on Lane 3

that she loves to b

previous home, sh

’08 Volvo XC70

’08 VW Jetta

door ’07 and Chevy Aveo access to

’07 Chevy Impala

her business at wi

’07 Chevy 1500

’07 Ford Edge

’07 GMC 1500

and up ’07 Honda to Civic date on

’08 Audi A4

’08 Chevy Impala

’08 Chrysler T&C

’08 Ford Edge

’08 Ford Focus

’08 Honda Accord

’08 Mazda 3

’08 Mercury Sable

’08 Saturn Vue

’08 Subaru Forester

’08 Subaru Impreza

’08 Toyota Yaris

’08 Volvo S60

’07 Honda Fit

’06 Chevy Cobalt

’06 Ford F-250 SD

1589 AND MORE VT Route 14

Subject to Change

802-4

www.centralver

Foreclosure: 1BR House/Camp

with Detached Garage and Shed

Friday, December 14 @ 3PM

(Register & Inspect from 2PM)

6640 Mack Mountain Road, Cabot, VT

Cute 1BR house/camp on a 0.67± acre corner

lot. Kitchen/dining, living area, 3/4 bath with

laundry, 1-car detached garage and shed. Country

setting. Former one-room school house.

Thomas Hirchak Company

THCAuction.com • 802-888-4662

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 33


Feeding Birds The Foods They Like

Many gardeners, and even nongardeners,

enjoy feeding and

watching birds, particularly

during the winter. I often

thin of all these birds strulin to find

food and water to survive bitter cold

outside, while we are warm inside out

homes. Knowing a few basics on types of

bird seeds, and preferences by birds, will

help you to attract more species, and to

provide them with the most energy to

stay warm.

Dr. Leonard Perry, Horticulture Professor Emeritus

University of Vermont

Unless you have a landscape rich with weeds, perennials,

and shrubs that produce abundant seeds, you’ll need to

supplement a bird’s diet with bird seeds you purchase. Even

if you have a landscape of such plants, they either won’t

rovide sufficient seeds all winter or may be covered with

snow if they’re perennials or low shrubs. If you’re thinking

of adding more landscape plants this coming season, consider

at least some that will provide either bird food (berries and

seeds) or habitat (evergreens). A favorite large shrub for summer

fruit is the shad or serviceberry; winterberry is a favorite

for fall fruit.

To keep the most bird species around your home, you

should sulement with the secific foods that each secies

prefers, and serve the bird food in the appropriate types of

feeders for various species. Make sure the feeders can be

cleaned regularly and easily, such as with removable bases.

Also make sure they are appropriate to the species you have,

or want to attract. Cardinals, for instance, need larger perches

on tube or hopper feeders than chickadees.

Nuthatches and woodpeckers like to cling, so a wire mesh

feeder is best for them. If you have a wire mesh feeder, make

sure the openings are large enough for the birds to access

the seeds you’re providing. I’ve tried some decorative mesh

feeders shaped like snowmen or scarecrows, only to have the

mesh oenings too small for birds to obtain the sunower

seeds.

Some mesh tube feeders are just for shelled peanuts—a favorite

of woodpeckers, bluejays, nuthatches, and chickadees.

They also can be taken over by crows and crackles when

these are passing by. You may need to put them out of reach

of squirrel access, hanging away from objects they can climb,

or using ole bafes. f using a eanut feeder other than in

winter, when animals are not hibernating, you may need

bring them in at night to prevent raccoons and perhaps bears

from ravaging peanut feeders.

f shelled eanuts get wet they can harbor aatoins,

which can make birds sick, so make sure to either keep them

dry, use the feed up in a day or two if it gets wet, or replenish

and clean feeders well and often. Peanuts in the shell, placed

on a platform feeder or just a deck, don’t spoil as readily and

are attractive to blue jays as well as squirrels.

To attract the most number of bird species, and if you

just want one tye of food, sunower seeds are the food of

choice. ou can find black oil the kind use, stried, or the

out-of-shell hearts. If you don’t want larger birds— such as

crackles, blue jays, blackbirds, and starlings— to take over

the feeders and eat pounds of seeds a day, serve the seeds

in feeders such as tube ones with perches for smaller birds.

Other eclusion feeders have weight mechanisms that

close the openings when larger birds or squirrels step on

them. As with the peanut feeders, you may need to “squirrel

roof feeders holding sunower seeds.

f you don’t want the mess of all the sent sunower shells

on the ground, or on a deck or patio, you may want to feed

the more eensive sunower hearts out of their shells. Without

the shell protection these can quickly spoil with bacteria

that will make birds sick, so only put out what they can eat in

a day or two.

One means to discourage squirrels, and perhaps starlings,

is to rovide safower seeds. his has a thick shell which is

hard for some birds to open, yet is favored by cardinals and

some grosbeaks, chickadees, native sparrows, and doves. For

these seeds, use a tray or hopper feeder (with wide perch)

that some of these birds need.

Nyjer seeds are a common one for small birds, often sold

as niger or thistle. It’s not really a thistle, though, as these

have become invasive in North America. Nyjer seeds are

small, oily and rich and from a daisy-like plant, imported

from overseas. Since they are heat sterilized, they won’t

germinate and sread. oldfinches, indigo buntings, ine

siskins, and redpolls like nyger seeds served either in mesh

socks or tube feeders with a fine mesh or small oenings.

You’ll see dried corn for sale, particularly cracked corn.

Dried corn cob pieces, placed on a post with spikes (which

you can buy or make quite simply), attract blue jays. Loose

dried corn is attractive to larger birds such as quail, turkeys,

ducks, and pheasants, as well as songbirds such as grosbeaks,

cardinals, and blue jays. However, it attracts less desirable

birds also such as cowbirds, geese, and starlings, as well as

bears, raccoons, and deer.

Another problem is that corn can spoil quickly when

wet, harboring aatoins which can be quite toic even

at low levels. So avoid buying corn or storing it in plastic

bags where it may stay damp, change it daily during rainy

weather, and rake up old corn so it won’t be eaten. Don’t use

corn for planting which has red dye as a marker for fungicide

treatment. And don’t provide buttered or popped corn, which

can spoil quickly.

Less common seeds include milo or sorghum (more for

western birds), and white millet (more for ground feeders).

here are many other seeds used as fillers, articularly in the

less eensive seed mies. hese include golden millet, red

millet, and a which are avoided by most birds. So they are

just a waste of money and, if not being eaten, will spoil. This,

in turn, can breed harmful fungus and bacteria. If you’re

trying to save money, stock up on seeds such as black oil

sunower when they’re on sale. any hardware and garden

stores have sales in the fall; some stores offer reduced prices

more often.

ou may find filler seeds in suet cakes, as well as eanuts,

corn, and even fruit bits and insects. Since the birds are most

interested in the animal fat which provides high energy and

is easily digested, the rest of the fillers aren’t really needed.

Since the peanuts and corn can spoil, buy suet from reputable

dealers, keep it refrigerated when storing, and put outside

only when temperatures are below freezing to keep it from

becoming rancid.

Another food source that some feed birds is mealworms,

which are not worms at all but rather the larvae of the darkling

beetle. They are attractive to bluebirds, particularly when

raising their young, as well as many other birds—so much

so that this food may be affordable only if fed in narrow tube

feeders with holes for small birds. Although when alive these

insects are more attractive to birds, dried ones in bags are

fine and often what you find in stores.

If you are lucky and have many birds, especially during

summer when the young begin feeding too, or when large

numbers are ocking and assing by, you may want to invest

in a larger feeder or two. While smaller ones may contain a

quart or two of seeds, larger ones may hold 4 quarts or more

and so not need filling every day.

In addition to providing food, birds need water so consider

adding a heated bird bath if you don’t have one already. You

can find such with heating elements built in, or a heating element

you can merely add to your summer bird bath. As with

the feeders, make sure you keep bird baths cleaned regularly.

You can learn more about feeding birds from books, or

websites such as those of various bird seed manufacturers,

the magazine Birds and Blooms (www.birdsandblooms.com),

or the Cornell Lab of Ornithology (www.allaboutbirds.org).

Distribution of this release is made possible by University

of Vermont and Green Works—the Vermont Nursery and

Landscape Association.

SERVICE DIRECTORY

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Repairs Ne oors and alls Decorative concrete

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Tree Mile Bride Rd., Middlese, T

endronconcrete.com

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Located in the historic Hangar Building

1970 Vermont Rt. 14 South 802.223.4448

East Montpelier, VT 05651

rbtechvt.com

BLUE RIDGE CONSTRUCTION

BUILDING AND EXCAVATION

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Driveway Repairs • Septic Systems

Custom Homes • Modular Homes

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Land/Home Packages Available

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BUILDING GARAGES

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Mon.-Fri. 7:30am-4:30pm • Closed Saturday

Happy to Help You with your Special Projects!

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• Guarantee

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• Reasonable Low Rates

• Neat, Quality Work

• References • Insured

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Alterations and Tailoring

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BOTH LOCATED AT

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page 34 The WORLD December 5, 2018


For

Classified

Advertising

That Works

Call 479-2582

or

1-800-639-9753

Classified

AUTOMOTIVE

Deadline Is

Monday

Before 10AM

CAMPERS &

MOTORHOMES

1988 EUROCOACH. 460 gas

Ford, 15,285 miles. Stored

in garage, well maintained,

sleeps 5-6. Added screen

room and awnings for all windows

as well as windshield

and tire covers. Hydraulic leveling

jacks. $10,000 obo. Call

Del @ 802-223-4839

1990 Class A

“Bounder”

Good Shape.

We’re Upgrading.

$5500

238-1015

GEORGETOWN BY FOREST

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MOTORCYCLES/

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2007 HARLEY SPORTSTER

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forward colfoot controls, detachable

windshield, and well

cared for. MUST SELL ASAP.

Call or text 802-224-6081.

2016 HARLEY HERITAGE

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boards, windshield and motor

guard. MUST SELL ASAP.

$16,000 OBRO Call or text

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TRUCKS/VANS/

JEEPS/ACCESS.

2001 FORD F-150 $3,500

East Barre Auto Sales 802-

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For more details text 2BBJ to

27414

2003 FORD EXPLORER

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TRUCKS/VANS/

JEEPS/ACCESS.

2004 CHEVY EXPRESS VAN

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good, needs lower rust repair,

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2005 FORD EXPLORER

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9370. For more details text

2B6E to 27414

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VERMONT

By Chris Richcreek

1. Name the two majorleague

teams that have won

116 games in a regular season.

2. Which two former majorleague

pitchers won league

pennants as managers during

the 1970s?

3. When Penn State and

Southern Cal’s football teams

scored the most combined

points (101) in a Rose Bowl

game on Jan. 2, 2017, whose

mark did they shatter?

4. LeBron James holds the

record for most times on the

All-NBA First Team (12).

Who are the players tied at

11?

5. Name the last NHL team to

lose the Stanley Cup after

having a 3-1 series lead.

6. When Tony Stewart won

his last NASCAR season

championship in 2011, how

many of the final 10 races of

the season did he capture?

7. Before she won her first

French Open women’s singles

title in 2018, how many

times had Simona Halep lost

in the finals of the tournament?

Answers

1. The 1906 Chicago Cubs

and the 2001 Seattle

Mariners.

2. Bob Lemon of the New

York Yankees (1978) and

Tommy Lasorda of the Los

Angeles Dodgers (‘77, ‘78).

3. Oregon and Wisconsin

combined for 83 points on

Jan. 2, 2012. Oklahoma and

Georgia set a new record with

102 combined points on Jan.

1, 2018.

4. Kobe Bryant and Karl

Malone.

5. The Detroit Red Wings, in

1942.

6. Five.

7. Twice -- 2014 and 2017.

(c) 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 35


BLAKES

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223-7191

Serving

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for 58 Years!

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State Inspections

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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

CARS &

ACCESSORIES

2014 Dodge Avenger SE

Stk #6895A

Sporty! $9900

MIDSTATE

1365 US Rt. 302, Barre

1-800-340-0101

2015 Chevrolet Cruze

Stk #F6916

Loaded, Leather $11750

MIDSTATE

1365 US Rt. 302, Barre

1-800-340-0101

2015 Chev Equinox AWD

Stk #F6902

Remote Starter $14900

MIDSTATE

1365 US Rt. 302, Barre

1-800-340-0101

Classifi ed

Deadline Is

MONDAY

Before 10AM

CARS &

ACCESSORIES

2015 Dodge Gr Caravan

Stk #6919A

Great Family Vehicle$13900

MIDSTATE

1365 US Rt. 302, Barre

1-800-340-0101

2015 Ford Focus

Stk #6948A

Great Gas Mileage $9900

MIDSTATE

1365 US Rt. 302, Barre

1-800-340-0101

CARS / TRUCKS WANTED!!!

2002 and Newer! Any Condition.

Running or Not. Competitive

Oer Free Toin We’re

Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-

416-2330

CASH FOR CARS: We Buy

Any Condition Vehicle, 2002

and Neer. Nation’s Top Car

Buyer! Free Towing From Anywhere!

Call Now: 1-800-864-

5960

DONATE YOUR CAR —

FAST FREE TOWING 24hr

Response — Tax Deduction

UNITED BREAST CANCER

FOUNDATION Your donation

can help save a life! 877-654-

3662

Pre-Season

Check-Up Time.

CARS &

ACCESSORIES

Donate Your Car to Veterans

Today! Help and Support our

Veterans. Fast — FREE pick

up. 100% tax deductible. Call

1-800-245-0398.

ERASE BAD CREDIT FOR-

EVER!

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 ATTOR-

NEY GENERAL’S CONSUM

ER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM

at . Don’t

send any money to a credit repair

company until you check

it out.

FREE JUNK CAR REMOVAL

in Central Vermont Area, Fully

Insured. 802-249-7112

NEW & USED TIRES ALL

SIZES, Used Rims,

802-883-5506

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

15 % DISCOUNT

TO ALL ACTIVE & INACTIVE

MILITARY PERSONNEL

- May not be

combined

with any

other offer

CAPITOL CITY KIA

DON’T GET CAUGHT IN THE DITCH...

MAKE THE SWITCH!

4-TIRE WINTER TIRE $

44 95

CHANGEOVER

OFFER GOOD WITH THIS COUPON AT CAPITAL CITY KIA.

Please present coupon at vehicle write-up. Offer expires 12/29/18.

WE SERVICE ALL MAKES & MODELS

You Don’t Have To Purchase Your Vehicle Here To Take Advantage Of Our Quality Service!

page 36 The WORLD December 5, 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:

Pre-Season

Pre-Season • Hydraulic Maintenance

Maintenance system check Includes:

Includes:

• Hydraulic system check

system flush checkand fill

• Hydraulic

Hydraulic Electrical corrosion system flush

system flush prevention and fill

and fill

• Electrical

Electrical Mounting corrosion

corrosion points inspection prevention

prevention

• Mounting

Mounting Complete points parts points assessment inspection

inspection

Don’t • Complete Complete wait. Make parts

parts your assessment

assessment

appointment today!

Don’t wait. Make your appointment today!

Don’t wait. Make your appointment today!

FORMULA FORD

CALL

ABOUT

OUR

USED

PLOWS

FOR SALE

265 RIVER STREET • MONTPELIER

802-223-5201 • 800-639-3670

www.FormulaFordVT.com

DEAN GALLISON

Fisher Plow

Factory Trained

Master Tecnician


AUTOMOTIVE

Jerry Dudley's Auto Connection

Robert Dudley

Jerry Dudley

Find Us Online at dudleyauto.com

CARS

395 Washington Street

Barre, VT 05641

Phone: 802.476.8114

30+ Years In Satisfying Customers

TRUCKS, SUVs & VANS

★ Warranties Available ★

Central Vermont Kustom Klassics, a small car club with diverse interests, focuses on enjoying friends, old and new, and promoting interest

in the automobile. This year they put on 3 shows, supported the Barre Heritage Festival, and kruized every Wednesday night to vario

rtrnt trogot cntr T. Aong t t ri itt mon to ont to vrio oc gro. At ti r’

meeting, they selected 4 to receive a $250.00 donation. They were Vermont Kin as Parents, the Vermont Food Bank, Good Samaritan

Haven, and Central Vermont Humane Society. The membership appreciates each group selected.

“It’s typical at this time of year for motorists to get TPMS

warnings and then get worried about their tires,” said Rich

White, executive director, Car Care Council. “Often drivers

will see this in the morning when it’s coldest. If the

temperature warms, the light could turn off but it’s likely that

tires will still be a few S under inated. his is why it’s

important to check tire pressure regularly.”

According to the U.S. Tire Manufacturers Association, for

every 10 degree drop in temperature, tire pressure decreases

one to two pounds per square inch (PSI). Checking the tire

pressure is important for vehicle safety, tire life and gas

mileage.

Incorrect tire pressure can lower gas mileage by 0.3 percent

for every one PSI drop in pressure of all four tires and

HOT OR ICED

Cappiccino

or Latte

4 pm - 6 pm only

Medium size only

Now through Dec. 31

• • •

As Temperatures Drop, Check Tire Pressure More Often

You may notice when the weather turns colder, the tire pressure monitoring system

(TPMS) light on your dashboard lights up more frequently. The Car Care Council

recommends checking your tire pressure regularly during the winter to help keep

the TPMS light off and your vehicle safe.

imrove fuel efficiency by u to . ercent when the correct

tire pressure is maintained.

“Tire pressure should be checked at least monthly. It is important

to note that newer cars with tire pressure monitoring

systems may not alert you until the tire is significantly underinated,

so you may want to check it more frequently, said

White. “It is important to check tire pressure whenever there

is a significant weather change and more often during the

winter months.”

The Car Care Council is the source of information for the

“Be Car Care Aware” consumer education campaign promoting

the benefits of regular vehicle care, maintenance and

repair to consumers. For a copy of the council’s Car Care

Guide or for more information, visit www.carcare.org.

$

2

JUST EAST OF MONTPELIER ON RTE 2 • BERLIN, VT

TIRES

Truck Caps & Accessories

Are Available at Lucky’s Trailer Sales



















www.luckystrailers.com

402 VT Rt. 107 (Exit 3, I-89) So. Royalton, VT 05068

1-800-877-5854

Call 802-763-3427 or

E-mail Glenn at

ghatch@luckystrailers.com ★

★ ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ ★

YOKOHAMA GOODYEAR MICHELIN PIRELLI

FIRESTONE GENERAL UNIROYAL NOKIAN

New & Good Used Tires

Passenger, Performance & Lt. Truck

Winter Tires Arriving

Your Tires Or Ours

NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY

WE DO

FLAT

REPAIR

TIRE CHANGEOVERS

Mounted &

Computer Balanced

STORE HOURS

Mon. - Fri. 8:30-4:30

Saturday 8:30-1:00

Closed Sunday

FRED BUDZYN

TIRE

Corner No. Main &

Seminary Sts., Barre

479-1819

CALL FOR PRICES

WE

ACCEPT

WRANGLER HANKOOK COOPER

We Sell TIRES

• We Service All

Makes & Models

• Fleet & Commercial

Accounts Welcome

• We Honor All

Extended Warranties

PRICES

BEST

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.

PLUS UP TO A $100 REBATE

EBT


















ALL SIZES BF GOODRICH GENERAL

OIL & FILTER CHANGE

$

19.95

Plus

Tax

• Up to 5 qts. 5W30

Heavy duty trucks, diesels & synthetic higher

Offer Good With This Coupon Through 12-29-18.

#12, YOU ARE DUE!

Vermont State

Inspection

$

24 95

PLUS TAX

• Most Cars & Light Trucks • Pass or Fail

Offer Good With This Coupon Through 12-29-18.

Barre

622-0730

DRIVE

UP

B-M Road-Berlin

622-0250

DRIVE

UP

Montpelier

223-0928

DRIVE

UP

OFFERS VALID AT THIS DEALERSHIP ONLY. MAY NOT BE COMBINED WITH OTHER OFFERS. TAX & SUPPLIES EXTRA.

Call Toll Free 866-764-7509

MONDAY - FRIDAY 7 - 5 • SATURDAY 7 - 12. OFFERS GOOD WITH AD UNTIL 12-29-18.

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 37


ts

Gerry Tallman, Esq.

Serving Central Vermont

for over 20 years

Blanchard Block, 5th Floor, Barre | 26 N. Main St. Randolph

802.461.4444 or 802.728.9103

ocTmnLT.com

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

THANK YOU FOR SAYING

I SAW IT IN

Home Mortgage Rates

LAST

DOWN

LENDER UPDATE RATE APR TERM PTS PAYMENT

5% Community National 11/30/17 5.000% 5.008% 30 yr fixed 0 5%

5%

Bank 1-800-340-3460 4.625% 4.639% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

5% New England Federal 11/30/17 5%

4.750% 4.775% 30 yr fixed 0 5%

Credit Union 866-805-6267 4.250% 4.294% 15 yr fixed 0 5%

5% Northfield Savings 11/30/17

5%

Bank (NSB)

4.875%

4.125%

4.916%

4.194%

30 yr fixed

15 yr fixed

0

0

5%

5%

5%

802-485-5871

VT State Employees 11/30/17 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

5%

Updated Weekly

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.

REAL ESTATE

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).

APARTMENTS

ROOMS/HOUSES

FOR RENT

RULE OF THUMB......

Describe your property,

not the “appropriate” buyer or

renter, not the landlord,

not the neighbors.

Just describe the property

and you’ll almost alays oey

te la.

SOUTH BARRE edroom

dule Apartment uiet dead

end street, parking, back yard,

sun porc, aser and dryer.

Some urnisins. Barre Ton

School. Convient to Hannaords

and McDonalds. No

smoin or pets. plus

utilities.

Pantone named “Ultra Violet” its color

of the year in 2018, helping to create

a resurgence in popularity of all things

purple. As a result, homeowners

who pride themselves on staying on top of

the latest trends have increasingly turned to

purple when designing their home interiors.

urle inuences can range from the dramatic to the

subtle. Here are some ways to embrace purple in your home.

TRANSITION BEDROOM COLOR

Purple has long been a favorite shade for adolescents who

are growing up and moving away from pinks and peaches

into more mature room colors. Purple looks well when accented

by white, magenta and yellow.

Even though it is embraced by young girls, purple also

can be used by adults who want to create soothing retreats in

their bedrooms.

CREATE AN ACCENT WALL

A purple room may intimidate people who prefer mild,

more neutral design schemes. But a purple accent wall can

add a pop of color, suggest the home experts at Realtor.com.

When it comes time to list a home, it’s easier for the next

homeowner to embrace a purple accent wall than an entire

room decorated in this jeweled tone.

USE ACCENT ITEMS

It’s easy to add a splash of plum or other variations of

purple without making a permanent commitment. Dress

VACATION

RENTALS/SALES

WARM WEATHER is Year

Round in Arua. Te ater

is sae, and te dinin is an

tastic. Walk out to the beach.

Bedroom ees availale.

Sleeps . email: carolaction

aol.com or more inormation.

Classifi ed

Deadline Is

MONDAY

Before 10AM

www.facebook.com/vtworld.news

• • •

HOMES

GROTON: Secluded arm

ouse, acres, ,.

Oner roer.

HOUSE WOODED Acres

Calais, T. Sprin, Septic, o

rid. ,..


WILLIAMSTOWN.

BRAND NEW HOME

drm, a, eautiul lot, ood

access to I and recreation

al activities, great neighbor-

ood. ,. Won’t last


WORRIED ABOUT

FORECLOSURE?

Having trouble paying your

mortae Te Federal Trade

Commission says don’t pay

any ees in advance to peo

ple o promise to protect

your ome rom oreclosure.

Report tem to te FTC, te

nation’s consumer protection

aency. For more inormation,

call FTCHEL or clic

on tc.ov. A messae rom

The World and the FTC.

Add a Pop of Purple Around the House

up neutral decor with throw pillows, rugs, table linens, or

draperies in all shades of purple. As trends change, it’s easy

to exchange accent items.

MODERN KITCHEN

omeowners can offset efficient, modern design in

kitchens characterized by white cabinetry and stainless appliances

with some well-placed grape focal points. A purple

backsplash, purple-clad island or lavender bar stools can lend

vibrancy to a space.

PURPLE POWDER ROOM

A purple guest bathroom is the ideal place to help overnight

guests feel regal. Violet and deeper shades of purple

can feel warm and luxurious. Beige or cream bathrooms can

be enhanced with a deep purple bath mat, shower curtain and

hand towels.

Purple is hot right now and turning up in unexpected

places in many homes




FHA

Convenonal

USDA





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



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

STOP

NEER GIE YOUR:

SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER

CREDIT CARD NUMBER

BANK ACCOUNT NUMBER

Or any other

personal inormation

To someone you don’t no

en anserin an advertisement.

A public service announcement

presented to you by The WORLD

page 38 The WORLD December 5, 2018


REAL ESTATE

Simple, Inexpensive Staging Strategies

E-mail

us!

Now Placing

Your Classified

Or Display Ad Is

Even Easier!

sales@vt-world.com

Please include contact

person

& payment info

Only

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.

Staging has long been part of selling a home, and for good

reason. When selling a home, it makes sense for sellers to

make their homes as appealing as possible, even if a recent

study indicates that staging may not compel buyers to offer

more money.

Researchers at Old

Dominion University and

Johns Hopkins University

found that staging did not

have a significant effect on

the actual revealed market

value of a property. However,

homeowners should

not interpret that as a reason

to skip staging. In fact, the

study’s authors note that

staging gave buyers more

favorable impressions of a

property, which might accelerate

the selling process.

Staging a home need

not be difficult. n fact,

homeowners can employ

several simple and inexpensive

staging strategies to

entice buyers to make offers

on their homes.

• Clear out the clutter,

especially in bathrooms and

closets. Clear out the clutter

in each room in the house

before hosting an open

house. Note that it’s not just

bedrooms and living rooms

that should be made to look

open, spacious and clutterfree.

A luxurious, hotelquality

bathroom that’s open

and airy can impress buyers,

as can organized closets

that are not jam packed with

clothing, shoes and other

wardrobe items that have a

tendency to take over closets

the longer someone lives in

a home.

• Let the sun shine in. A

home that’s bright and airy

tends to appear more spacious

and livable than one

in which the windows and

blinds are closed. Before

hosting an open house, open

the blinds and crack some

Classifi ed

Deadline Is

MONDAY

Before 10AM

windows if the weather

permits.

• Start right inside the

front door. A welcoming,

clutter-free foyer or primary

entryway makes a strong

first imression, immediately

giving buyers an idea

of what it will be like to

SAMBEL’S! SAMBEL’S!

Book Your Holiday Parties

and Other Special Occasions

Sambel’s Catering 249-7758

welcome their own friends

and family into a home

should they buy it. If you

hang your coats on a coat

rack in a foyer or entryway

that does not have a closet,

remove the coat rack before

hosting an open house. Coat

racks can make the space

feel cramped. If there’s

room, place a small table

and bench just inside the

door.

• Take care of the yard. You

only get one chance to make

a first imression, and the

first thing buyers will see

when they pull up outside

your house is the exterior of

your home. Landscaping is

important, and a well-maintained

yard suggests to buyers

that owners have taken

pride in their homes, and

that may extend inside the

home. Make sure the grass

is freshly cut, shrubs and

trees have been trimmed,

bald spots in the lawn

have been addressed, and

Barre

622-0730

DRIVE

UP

B-M Road-Berlin

622-0250

exterior living spaces have

been cleaned and cleared of

clutter.

Staging a home sounds

complicated. But there are

various simple and inexpensive

ways to make a home

more attractive to prospective

buyers.

DRIVE

UP

Montpelier

223-0928

DRIVE

UP

CENTRAL

VERMONT’S

BEST

COUNTRY

Denise’s Listing

SERENITY FROM YOUR COVERED PORCH

Danville: Gorgeous home on a quiet, peaceful 7-acre lot; quality built i.e.,

hardwood & tile floors, cherry cabinets & soapstone counter tops. Radiant heat

throughout. Bright, open layout, attached 2-car garage, detached barn/garage/

workshop. The beautiful landscaping includes a pond with a zip-line.

ST. JOHNSBURY

309 Portland St, Suite 101; 802-748-2045

DANVILLE

10 Route 2 West, P.O. Box 68; 802-684-1127

beginrealty.com

$450,000--ML4713797

REALTY ASSOCIATES

OPEN HOUSE

SUN., 12/09/18 12PM-2PM

330 South Pinnacle Ridge Road, Waterbury

Amazing 3 bedroom, 3 bath home in pristine condition on prime location in

Waterbury. Open kitchen with island to dining and living areas. Cozy sunroom

and master bedroom bath overlook owned pond with raft. Patio & shed. 2 car

garage and 2.5 acre wooded lot. $515,000.

Directions: Take Route 100 to Blush Hill Road. Go up hill to left on Lonesome Trail

Road. Go 4/10 of a mile to left on South Pinnacle Ridge Road. 2nd drive on right.

Tina Golon

802-522-9216

tina@c21jack.com

Jack Associates

Jack

Associates

www.C21Jack.com

REALTOR ®

98 So. Main St., Waterbury

Filomena Siner

www.filomenasiner.com

Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated 802-498-5407

December 5, 2018 The WORLD page 39


Stock #18401A. This SE

Stock #18295B. This gem

All Wheel Drive is ready

is a Limited, and there-

to get you and your stuff

fore comes with all sorts

around this winter, no

of creature comforts,

maer what VT’s roads

including leather heated

look like! Only 78,474

power seats, and naviga-

miles on this 1.6 liter

on, as well as a sunroof!

Ecoboost engine!

This one’s a beaut!

Stock #P3221. Very low miles,

very energy efficient. ROOMY

Stock #3X573A. A bit over 20K mi.

on this gas sipping Energi vehicle

Stock #P3251. Sharp looking &

clean with only 28,263 miles.

Stock #18368A. Only 32,300 miles

on this 4WD gem. Come drive it !

CERTIFIED

Stock #P3259. Only 47,905 miles on

this clean, ready to work Supercab.

Stock #18469A. Plow & snow res

included in this price! 32,164 mi.

Stock #P3283 Great looking,

roomy & ready for winter driving.

Stock #P3273. Ford Cerfied Pre-

Owned with all of the benefits...

CERTIFIED

Stock #P3252. Another Crew Cab

gem. Only 14,546 miles!

Stock #P3288. Superduty Supercab,

ready for snow. 20,240 miles

Stock #P3287. Only 12,368 miles

on this rig! Ready to get it done!

Stock #18429A. Only 34,039

miles on this Lariat Superduty.

Price includes plow!

page 40 The WORLD December 5, 2018

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