INSIDE THE - The Chronicle

INSIDE THE
KINGDOM
April 22, 2015
the Chronicle
Section B – 20 Pages
Homeopathy, a gentle model for tending children
by Elizabeth Trail
GREENSBORO — Most of the
five women who came to the
Greensboro library on Thursday
evening knew one another well,
giving the gathering an intimate
feeling. The occasion was a talk by
Judy Jarvis, a homeopathic
practitioner, about using
homeopathic remedies and
essential oils on children. Each of
the mothers arrived with questions,
mostly about specific issues they
were experiencing in their families
— a baby with a cold, a growing
child with leg cramps, a preteen
having trouble falling asleep, a
teenager under stress.
However, the first question,
asked by Virginia LaPierre, a
mother of five children ranging in
age from four to 13, was more basic. “How do I make homeopathy
automatic?” she asked. “For
example, when one of my children
gets a cut or scrape, I reach for the
Neosporin. How do I get to the
point where I just know which
homeopathic treatment to reach for
instead?”
“You need to keep good notes,”
replied Ms. Jarvis. “Make a chart
with each child’s name, and write
down what you tried and how it
worked. You’ll find that something
that works on one child may not
work for another, or that
something that worked on one child
in one situation doesn’t work on the
same child when the circumstances
are different. Over time, you’ll
learn what to reach for.”
Ms. LaPierre looked slightly
crestfallen. There are few
equivalents in homeopathy to Dr.
Benjamin Spock’s Baby and Child
Care, that staple of an earlier
generation of mothers, which
offered one-size-fits-all solutions to
the crises of parenting.
Ms. Jarvis, the mother of two
now grown children, is also owner
of Riverside Farm, a 20-acre
organic vegetable farm and CSA
outside of Hardwick. She began to
use homeopathic remedies when
her children were small. Over
time, her fascination grew, and in
2004 she went to Canada for a
three-year certification course at
the Hahnemann College of
Heilkunst in Ottawa. She is now
in the middle of a two-year
program on using essential oils,
another alternative therapy which
complements her work in
homeopathy. As she answered
questions about remedies for
specific complaints, her
recommendations were drawn from
both schools of treatment.
“Homeopathy is very specific to
circumstances,” she explained.
“You have to be able to ask a lot of
questions. When you don’t know
the answers, or your child doesn’t
want to answer, sometimes oils are
a better option.” Essential oils are rubbed onto
the skin, placed by the drop on
energy points, or diffused into the
air. Homeopathic remedies are
highly diluted substances, typically
sold as tiny sugar pills in glass
vials, although there are also
homeopathic powders, ointments,
and topical preparations.
around the shoulder blades. It’s
used for helping a child to relax at
bedtime.
“I need someone to do that for
me!” exclaimed one mother. Heads
nodded. In fact, Ms. Jarvis
frequently reminded the women
that caring for themselves was an
essential part of caring for their
families.
Homeopathy, an alternative
mode of treatment founded in the
late 1700s by a German physician
Local homeopathic practitioner Judy Jarvis spoke at the Greensboro Public
Library on April 16 on the subject of using homeopathic remedies and essential
oils for children’s health.
Photo by Elizabeth Trail
Ms. Jarvis passed around
bottles of essential oils to smell. A
delicate patchouli brought smiles,
while a bottle of chamomile oil
wrinkled some noses. She helped
the women find the sensitive
pressure points along the body’s
energy meridians where the oils
should be applied.
Pressure points often feel
startlingly different from
surrounding tissue when
pressed. According to Chinese
traditional medicine, each point
corresponds to one of the internal
organs or glands. Rubbing or
pressing the points — the same
points used in acupuncture — can
free blocked energy and restore
balance in the body.
Ms. Jarvis demonstrated a
gentle figure eight massage,
stroking down the spine and
named Samuel Hahnemann, is
based on the “law of similars,”
sometimes phrased as “like cures
like.” If a substance causes a given
set of symptoms or reactions,
homeopathy says that the same
substance, in highly diluted form,
can be used to treat problems that
display those symptoms. In part,
because Dr. Hahnemann rejected
bloodletting and some of the other
harmful practices of the day,
patients often did better than they
would have with conventional
treatment, and homeopathy quickly
developed a following.
The vocabulary of homeopathy
is strange to modern ears. Many of
the substances, such as lead, or
arsenic, or belladonna, are toxic at
full strength.
In addition to plant extracts,
venoms, minerals, and elements,
the homeopathic medicine chest
includes “nosodes,” which are made
from diseased tissue such as
tumors, mastitis tissue, pus, or the
phlegm from tuberculosis or
whooping cough patients. These
substances are sterilized, dried,
made into a tincture, and then
“potentized,” according to
homeopathic principles, Ms. Jarvis
explained.
Another group of homeopathic
remedies are “cell salts,” 12
minerals which were originally
identified as essential components
of the human body by measuring
the quantities of those minerals left
behind in the ash residue of
cremated bodies. Cell salts include three types of
calcium, three types of phosphorus,
and three types of sodium, plus
iron, magnesium, and silica.
Highly diluted and mixed with
lactose, cell salts dissolve quickly in
the mouth and are believed to
replenish nutrients directly
through the mucous membranes.
“Cell salts are more
nutritional,” said Ms. Jarvis. “They
are a good place to start if you are
just learning about homeopathy.”
Successful use of homeopathy
requires keen observation, not only
of physical symptoms, but also of
the patient’s emotional state,
circumstances, and even the
weather. “For any set of symptoms, there
are many substances which might
be appropriate,” said Ms. Jarvis.
“You have to keep reading, and
look for matches to more specific
parts of your situation.” For example, aconite is
appropriate for fevers that come on
quickly, especially when the
weather is brisk and windy. When
the fever is accompanied by damp
skin, red cheeks and a throbbing
headache, belladonna is the better
choice, she told the group.
While some remedies are
almost universal, others are gender
or age specific. In fact, Ms. Jarvis
cautioned several times that
certain substances being discussed
were fine for adults but were too
strong or otherwise not appropriate
for children.
Dogs, cats, other pets, and
livestock can also be treated
homeopathically, but again, the
treatments are often species,
gender, and circumstance specific,
Ms. Jarvis said.
For quick reference, she
recommends a book called
Everybody’s Guide to Homeopathic
Medicine, by Stephen Cummings,
MD, and Dana Ullman, MPH. For
more in-depth research, she relies
on Materia Medica, the central
textbook of homeopathy.
(Continued on page nine.)
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Page 2B
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Hmm. So what do I do with this?
Ruminations
by Tena Starr
This is an interactive column.
Sometimes on Sundays I listen to “The
Splendid Table,” a National Public Radio show
about cooking. One of my favorite segments is
when people call in to say what’s in their
refrigerator, and Lynne Rosetto Kasper comes up
with some terrific meal that can be made with
that particular set of however disparate
ingredients.
She’s a hell of a lot more creative than I am,
but then she’s a professional cook and talk show
host, and I am not.
If someone said to me, well, I have a papaya
and some fresh fish and a jar of peach preserves
my neighbor gave me, I would say, eat the
papaya in bed with your partner, save the
preserves for breakfast toast, and forget about
the fish for now since you’re otherwise occupied
with the papaya.
Lynne Rosetto Kasper, on the other hand,
would figure out how to put all those things
together to make something great.
Still, it’s a fun question, and probably how
many people cook. What do you have, so what do
you do with it?
There are times when I go shopping for
ingredients for a particular meal, but not
generally. Most of us make something from what
we have.
I have a serious advantage in the way of
options. My freezer contains lamb, venison,
frozen garden vegetables, homemade pesto, and
the berries we pick. The summer’s root
vegetables and squash last into the winter.
This is not a family that’s going hungry
anytime soon, despite the fact that my son
constantly tells me there is nothing to eat in the
house. (I have learned this actually means there
is nothing to eat that doesn’t require some
preparation. No frozen pizza or burritos, potato
chips, Ramen noodles, or boxed macaroni and
cheese.)
So today I have been playing the “Splendid
Table” game with myself for a few days. I have a
pound of thawed ground lamb in the fridge, but I
suspect that’s not common.
Steve and I happen to be fond of lamb, so we
buy two butchered lambs each year and get boxes
of whatever cuts we get.
For a lot of recipes, lamb can be substituted
for beef. It’s particularly good in shepherd’s pie
or stew. But it’s not cheap, and it’s never
available at the two grocery stores I frequent.
So, for the purposes of this column, we’ll
pretend it’s beef. Here’s my best Lynne Rossetto
Kasper imitation.
I have beets, eggs, sweet potatoes, onions,
and leftover mashed potatoes. The rules are, you
don’t have to use everything you have on hand;
you just have to use what you’ve got and nothing
more.
Of these ingredients, a meal can be made.
The mashed potatoes get turned into patties,
rolled in corn meal, and fried in a little butter.
The beets can be used in an unlikely sounding
salad that a former mother-in-law made. I have
no idea if it was her invention — certainly I’ve
never seen the recipe anywhere else, or known
anyone else to make it. But she boiled eggs, then
chopped them up with boiled beets, and added
some chopped raw onion and a little mayonnaise.
It’s better than it sounds.
And that aforementioned lamb, which we’re
pretending is hamburger, is fried into patties, as
well.
Or it could become meatballs.
Meatballs could go into a sandwich, if you
happen to have sub rolls. Add sauteed onions,
melted cheese, a thick tomato sauce, or all three,
and sauteed green pepper — if you happen to
have one. (Okay. Not fair. I also have
homemade tomato sauce in the freezer, with
green peppers in it.)
Here’s another bit of making do with what
you have, since many people generally have pasta
and cheese in the house. Mac and cheese.
Everyone has a mac and cheese dish.
Here’s mine:
Cook veggie rotini pasta. That’s just our
preference, any pasta will do; the sauce is what
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matters. Make a basic white sauce, which
involves two-three tablespoons of butter, about
the same of flour. Stir vigorously with a whisk
then dump in some milk and stir more vigorously
until it thickens. Add more milk to get it to the
consistensy you want. Add cheese — a lot of
cheddar (at least a cup of it grated) some
Parmesan, and even American. Keep tasting it to
see if it needs more flavor. When it’s thick and
cheesy, dump it over the pasta, and crush Saltines
over the top. Bake at 350 until it’s all hot.
This night, we’ll have corn muffins (since I
have corn meal), roasted sweet potato rings (oh,
why do people insist on boiling vegetables?) and
baked chicken legs tossed in crushed corn flakes
that are starting to go stale.
Not fancy, but it’s all there, and about
making do with what you have.
Come to think of it, some of the best dishes
are the result of using what you have, especially
if an ingredient is getting a little weary in its
traditional role. Think French toast, which was
intended to use up stale bread.
So back to the interactive part. Tell us what
you do with the ingredients in your fridge or
cupboards to make a meal of what you have.
Every parent who works all day and comes home
to hungry kids and not a lot of time to prepare a
decent meal wants to know.
contact Tena Starr at
[email protected]
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the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Page 3B
At home with the law of averages
Yours from the Perimeter
by Paul Lefebvre
Every year spring comes to the high reaches
of the Upper Kingdom in fits and starts, and
every year I let the overnight fire go out, lured by
the illusion of a warm and sunny day to come.
Usually I wake up to a cold house and
scramble to find scraps of kindling to start a fire.
Why I keep fooling myself year after year is
probably the reason I live here — in what
meteorologists are forever calling a cold pocket in
the region’s higher elevations.
Who, after all, doesn’t want to beat the odds?
People who gamble and play scratch tickets at
the Legion tell me the more often you play, the
more likely you are to win. I have known
baseball players who followed the same dubious
rules of mathematics whenever they fell into a
prolonged slump.
“Don’t worry,” they have been overheard
telling themselves. “You’re going to snap out of
it. You’ll be fine. You’ve got the law of averages
working for you now.”
Sometimes in the spring the law of averages
can mirror the law of unintended consequences.
That’s the law that allows something to happen
that wasn’t expected to occur when you did X, Y
and Z.
For example, the law of averages convinces
me I don’t have to keep my water running in
April to prevent it from freezing. But then an
unusually warm spring comes along and drives
the frost deeper into the ground and freezes my
water line, which is buried three or four feet deep.
To ward off the law of unintended
consequences, I seldom mention the law of
averages out loud. If I do, I knock on wood to
acknowledge and lift the law of hexes.
Certainly, being on the down side of the law
of averages can inadvertently result in some
nasty unintended consequences. To escape
surprises I knew a carpenter who every now and
then smacked his thumb with a hammer, just to
turn the law of averages around in his favor.
Unfortunately, spring is immune to human
intervention. Too often in the Upper Kingdom it’s
the season we only see over our shoulder. The
moment we turn to greet it head on, it vanishes
like a shadow. As a season, it’s a work in
progress. One moment it bursts into summer; the
next, and it’s winter all over again.
“What do you think?” says Rose on a morning
in April when the sky is clear as a whistle and
the day is so warm you can almost coax yourself
into believing you are through with all things
winter, that snow and ice were yesterday’s
problems.
We were standing in my yard watching the
frost come out of the ground when she asked: “Is
it too early to switch my tires?”
I hedged and tried to think back on springs
past. When was the last time we had snowstorm
in April that closed the schools, disrupted
commerce, and caused people to swear they were
through with the Upper Kingdom, once and for
all?
In other words, where were we in that great
equation of life — the law of averages? I didn’t
know.
“I run snow tires all year-round,” I replied in
hopes she wouldn’t be depressed that someone
who has lived in the Upper Kingdom for nearly
all his 70 years didn’t have a clue which way the
season would tilt.
As someone who grew up in a place where
spring arrived at a predictable time on the
calendar, Rose had been pining for weeks to see
bare ground, or even a glimpse of bare pavement.
It didn’t matter. She wasn’t fussy. Any
reassurance would do. I couldn’t blame her.
I knew she was feeling increasingly fed up
with a cross-climate season that was forcing her
to bring armfuls of firewood in from next year’s
order, which had been stacked evenly in rows
next to the driveway, and diligently standing up
each piece over the furnace registers so all would
be dry when it came time to feed the fire.
To cover up my own uncertainty and to avoid
adding to her own discomfort, I reminded Rose we
were getting more spring than we did years ago
when I was a kid. During those years when we
went into the woods brook fishing on the first day
of the new season, May 1, we often would sink
into the snow over our boots on our way to our
favorite holes.
Usually I came home with wet feet and no
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fish, much to my mother’s displeasure. “If you
don’t catch anything, why do you keep going year
after year?” she’d say with a disapproving look.
She had little or no faith in the law of
averages.
In the spring a muddy road is a road where
the law of averages seldom applies. It’s a season
where the back roads around my house are as
empty as the caves where bears sleep away the
winter.
Mud and ruts rule. I have encountered ruts
as deep as a foot — and you always have to be
prepared to make your way through a minefield
of potholes. One of my favorite images of an
Upper Kingdom spring is a muffler with tailpipe
still attached sticking out of a 55-gallon drum
placed at the head of a driveway.
I didn’t know who lived at the end of the
driveway, nor were there any telltale signs on the
road to indicate where the hazard might be
lurking. But whoever went to the trouble had left
a warning, arguably more effective than any
town-posted weight limit sign, that this was a
road to be wary of, and you might want to choose
another route.
There are people who argue it is easier to
play the law of averages in the spring than in any
other season. They point out if you run out of
firewood you won’t freeze to death. Or if
something mechanical doesn’t work, just wait
awhile and maybe it won’t make any difference.
But spring’s unpredictable nature can scatter
optimism like buckshot. It shoots holes through
your anticipation, or causes you to believe this
might be the year when summer fails to follow
spring. Vermonters early in the nineteenthcentury experienced a year without summer. So,
it can happen.
If I were a gambling man I would bet this is
not the year we get a frost every month. Or a
year when it either rains every day or the water
table plunges to new lows. The tough and long
winter and a balky spring are working in our
favor. If in doubt, just consider the law of
averages.
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Page 4B
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Obituaries
Ronald Lee Magoon, 54, of
Amherst, New Hampshire, husband
of Arlene M. (Abrams) Magoon, died
on Wednesday, April 8, 2015, at the
Community Hospice House in
Merrimack, New Hampshire.
A resident of Amherst for the
past 30 years, Mr. Magoon was born
in Boston, Massachusetts, on
August 26, 1960, son of Judith (Hill)
Magoon and the late Kenneth
Magoon, who died August 26, 2011.
Mr. Magoon lived in Newport
during his youth and was a
graduate of North Country Union
High School, Class of 1978. He
furthered his education in Ohio and
was currently attending Southern
New Hampshire University.
Mr. Magoon was employed as a
supervisor and senior technician at
Vectron International of Hudson,
New Hampshire, for the past 15
years.
Members of his family include
his wife, Arlene, whom he married
in 1985; his mother, Judith Magoon,
of Newport; three children:
Chrysann Magoon of Marlborough,
Massachusetts, Marcel Chabot and
his wife Dorothy of Amherst, New
Hampshire, and Caitlyn Folia and
her husband, Eric, of Auburn, New
Hampshire; four grandchildren:
Helen Muriel Barnes
Waterhouse Sim, born September
28, 1923, in Island Pond, daughter
of Cydney and Marjorie Barnes,
died April 11 at her home in Isle La
Motte.
She was the mother of two
daughters, Marjorie Bertram and
Joyce Tuck, both of Isle La Motte.
She was also grandmother of six,
great-grandmother of 12, and great-
Ronald Lee Magoon
Alexa Rose, Travis Ronald, Ariana
Matteline, and Charlotte Lee; his
brother Barry Magoon and his wife,
Mary, of North Carolina; a nephew
and niece, Jordan Magoon and
Bailey Magoon of North Carolina;
his aunt Rachel Magoon of Waldorf,
Maryland; and cousins Carol Moore
of Vermont and Betty Nolin of
Florida. In addition to his father,
Ron was predeceased by an aunt,
Lois Moore, of Derby Line.
A typical Saturday afternoon
would find Mr. Magoon in the
garage tinkering with his latest
invention and sharing ideas with his
stepson Marcel, who moved his
family back from Michigan when
Mr. Magoon was diagnosed with
cancer. They live just three miles
from the family home.
Mr. Magoon’s shared interest in
travel with stepdaughter Caitlyn
inspired travel adventures to
Canada, North Carolina, California
and Oregon. His youngest
daughter, Chrysann, brought him
great joy, especially during football
season where they became the
Patriots’ biggest “couch coaches.”
Steaks on the grill and their
humorous banter made any score a
winner.
Mr. Magoon loved his
motorcycle. He ventured on many
trips with friends, touring New
England. A motorcycle trip to Nova
Scotia with his wife and friends was
one of his favorite adventures.
Another of his favorite vehicles
was his Kubota tractor. Several
holes in the yard and many rocks
have been rearranged by his
maneuvering skills. On one Fourth
of July, the Kubota was used to pull
the family float in the Amherst
parade. The float won most colorful.
Cancer was a challenge to be
met. After diagnosis he bought a
retriever puppy and named him
Shiloh. During experimental
treatments, chemo, and declining
health, Shiloh was his compassionate
pal, sharing the best and the worse
days remaining at his side defying
the odds.
Mr. Magoon’s final gift to this
world came unexpectedly but is long
lasting. On two occasions he was
asked to speak to the medical
community about palliative care
from the patient’s point of view.
Having never spoken in a public
forum, he bravely stepped up and
honestly spoke about cancer care.
He made a difference.
Memorial visitation was held at
the Farwell Funeral Home Nashua
Helen Muriel Barnes Waterhouse Sim
great grandmother of three. She
married Rodney Waterhouse in
April of 1944. She was a resident of
Swanton for many years with her
husband, Rodney, who predeceased
her. She was active in the Swanton
Congregational Church and a
member of the First Club.
She married James Sim and
made her home in Alburg. She
attended St. Luke’s Episcopal
In Loving Memory of
Church in Alburg where she was an
active member until her death.
She graduated from Lyndon
Normal School and taught in many
one-room schools (the last being in
Highgate), and she worked as a
nurse at Kerbs and St. Albans
hospitals for many years. She was a
licensed NRA instructor, past
president of the Vermont Folklore
Society, a member of the writers
Rance C. Peck
2002 April 22 2015
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As I sit safe in Heaven,
And watch you every day
I try and let you know with signs,
I never went away.
I hear you when you’re laughing
And watch you as you sleep,
I even place my arms around you,
To calm you as you weep.
I see you wish your days away,
Begging to have me home
So I try to send you signs,
So you know you’re not alone!
Don’t feel guilty that you have
Life that was denied to me,
Heaven is truly beautiful
Just you wait and see!
So live your life, be free
And know that every breath you take,
You’ll be taking one for me.
Son: you would be so very proud to know you have another grandson:
Axel Myles Pion, born: March 6, 2015, He joins his brother, Ashton
Michael. Alain and Angelee are wonderful parents. Keep watching over
them. We miss you so very much, today and always!
Mom and Herb, *Thank you for the Pennies From Heaven
you continually send me*.
Your daughter: Angelee, Alain, Ashton, & Axel
Bro: Scott, Tina, Cory, Meg, & Elizabeth
Bro: Darrin, Sarah, Natasha, Noah, & Savannah
Sister: Jodie, Desmah & Ayla Kaid
Tammy & Dion
on April 18. Interment will take
place at Pine Grove Cemetery in
Newport on Saturday, July 18, at 11
a.m. Donations may be made in his
memory to Pediatric Cancer
Foundation. http://fastercure.org/
(Guide Star Exchange affirms that
90% of donations are used toward
programs dedicated to ending
childhood cancer.)
Arrangements are in the care of
the Farwell Funeral Service at
www.farwellfuneral.com.
workshop, and a member of the
Penn Woman. She was a nationally
published author and an artist. She
served as a representative to the
regional planning commission for
Isle La Motte.
In lieu of flowers, gifts may be
made to the Isle La Motte Library
or CIDER (Champlain Islanders
Developing Essential Resources,
Inc).
Card of Thanks
We would like to express our deepest
appreciation to everyone for the flowers, food, cards,
phone calls, monetary gifts, and online condolences.
Thank you to all who donated items and attended
Bretton’s Benefits, for all of you who were there for
us over the past two years.
To the doctors of Newport Pediatrics for their
ongoing care and concern since Bretton’s diagnosis
and the Newport Ambulance Service for their quick
response.
Thank you to the nurses, dietary department, and
housekeeping of the third floor for going above and
beyond with all the extra attention and care they
gave Bretton and his family throughout his stay at
North Country Hospital.
We would like to thank Curtis-Britch-Converse
Rushford Funeral Home and Reverend Whitehill for
the service. The Troy and Newport Fire Departments
for their honorary display of the flag and use of the
Newport Fire Station. The Eastside Restaurant for
the delicious catered meal. You all made this much
easier for the family.
Bretton will be
missed forever, but we
know that he will live
on in the hearts of all
who shared his life.
Jodi and Brianna
Hawksworth
Rachel and Tom Carr
Troy, Karen,
and Jess Carr
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Page 5B
Obituaries
William “Bill” A. Leonard Jr, of
Jay died peacefully on April 14,
2015, in Newport. He was born on December 20,
1943, in Manchester, Connecticut, to
William and Helen Leonard. He was a machinist and
carpenter. He worked many years
in Connecticut, and at Butterfields
and Ethan Allen as a machinist.
For ten years he was a carpenter
building many homes in the area,
including homes for both his
daughters. In retirement, he drove for
Fisher Auto Parts and
Green Mountain Electric.
He loved being with his family,
and he enjoyed coin collecting,
motorcycling, camping, NASCAR
and being outside.
He was a founding member and
firefighter of the Jay Fire
Camille Harold Ernest
Deslandes, 57, of Island Pond died
peacefully at his home on April 18,
2015, with his family and friends by
his side. He was born on May 13,
1957, in Newport. He battled lung
cancer for a year before dying.
Mr. Deslandes was a loving,
helpful man who enjoyed traveling.
He would travel to Maine and New
York almost every weekend to
watch his nephew race horses. He
traveled to simulcast parlors in
Scarsborough, Maine and
Saratogoa, New York where he met
many friends whom he enjoyed
spending time with. He loved
taking care of his mother for 16
years after his father died.
William “Bill” A. Leonard Jr.
Department. He was a captain and
lieutenant for 25 years. He was also
proud of his wife being the first
woman firefighter in the area. He
was a member of Mutual Aid, a Jay
forest warden for 25 years, and a
member of the Gold Wing Road
Riders Association for ten years.
He is survived by his wife of 50
years, Sandra Leonard of Jay; by his
daughters: Kathy Murphy and her
husband, Dave, of Jay and Cindy
Vincent Goodyear and her husband,
Matt, of Jay; by his son William B.
Leonard and his wife, Betty, of
Newport Center; by his
grandchildren: Dawn Waters and
her husband, Lenny, of Glens Falls,
New York, Steven Murphy and his
friend, Kassy, of Jay, Seth Vincent
and his fiancé, Mel Ryea, of North
Troy, Brittany and Paige Leonard of
Newport Center, and Jenna Vincent
He is survived by his mother,
Marion Deslandes; his sisters:
Nancy Roby and her husband,
Norman, and Linda Bones and her
husband, James; by his brother
Clair Delsandes; his sister-in-law
Linda Deslandes, all of Island Pond;
by his brother Donald Deslandes
and his wife, Candy, of Newport; by
his brother Jeffrey Deslandes and
his wife, Kinda, along with his horse
racing idol Daniel and his little
buddy Caden Deslandes of Sarco,
Maine; and by his sister Gloria
Collins and her husband, Doug, of
Brownington; by several nieces and
nephews; and by many friends and
family. He was predeceased by his
CARD OF THANKS
lanoue’s general store
main street, orleans, vt
754-6365
in Newport with the Reverend Rick
Shover officiating. Interment will
take place at a later date. Should friends desire,
contributions in his memory may be
made to the Jay Fire Department,
in care of Steve Murphy, 357
Partridge Hollow Road, Jay,
Vermont 05859. Online condolences at curtisbritch.com.
Camille Harold Ernest Deslandes
The families of Bradley F. Reynolds and Gloria M. (Lontine, Piper) Reynolds,
would like to take this opportunity to thank everyone who attended Gloria’s calling
hours and those who stayed during the memorial service. Thank you goes out to
Father Tim from St. Paul’s Parish who visited Gloria several times in the hospital
and did the Memorial Service. An excellent memorial service was also performed
by the VFW Ladies Auxiliary from Lyndonville Post 10038, Brighton Post 80 Ladies
Auxiliary where she was a Life Member, and Eagles Auxiliary 4329. The
presentation of red roses was done by past state presidents of the VFW Ladies
Auxiliary. To the priest from St. Mary’s who visited Gloria and gave her Last Rites,
we thank you for being there.
To all the folks who brought in food at the Eagles where we all gathered
after, it was excellent. Thank you. To the Eagles Post 4329 for the use of their
Post Home and a special thank-you to Holly Byers for making sure everyone got
fed and made food arrangements. Also, thank you goes out to all the folks who
sent cards and online condolences – they were greatly appreciated.
To the doctors and nurses at North Country Hospital who did an excellent
job making Gloria comfortable toward the end, and to Doctor Trembley, who had
nurse Pam Jefferson come to our home and arranged Gloria’s medication for
several weeks.
Thank you also goes out to Curtis-Britch-Converse-Rushford Funeral Home
where Val Whipple and David Converse helped us make arrangements.
Thank you from
Brad Reynolds and family
VT STATE
LIQUOR
OUTLET
of Jay. He was awaiting the arrival
of his first great-granddaughter in
July. He is also survived by his
siblings: Edward Leonard and his
wife, Vern, of New York, Clifford
Leonard and his wife, Jackie, of
Connecticut, Sandy Jones and her
husband, Roger, of Connecticut, and
Patty Archambo of Massachusetts;
by his brother-in-law John Wilson
and his wife, Rhonda, of Connecticut;
and by several nieces and nephews.
He will be really missed by his best
friend, his dog Ginger.
He was predeceased by his sonin-law Christopher Vincent in 2007;
by his parents, William and Helen
Leonard; and his special
grandparents, William and Rose
Leonard, all of Connecticut.
Funeral services were held on
April 18 at the Curtis-BritchConverse-Rushford Funeral Home
COLD
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father, Harold Deslandes, and
brother Gary Scott of Island Pond. Friends may call from 2-4 and 79 p.m. on Wednesday, April 22, at
the Curtis-Britch-ConverseRushford Funeral Home at 1199
Railroad Street in Island Pond.
Funeral services will be held at 11
a.m. on Thursday April 23, at the
First Congregational Church in
Island Pond with the Reverend
Jacob Kosis officiating. There is a
fund set up on line to help pay for
funeral expenses on gofundme.com,
and also a memorial is set up at the
Passumpsic Savings Bank in
memory of Mr. Deslandes. Spring
interment will be in Lakeside
Cemetery in Island Pond. Card of Thanks
The family of Joseph A. Patenaude
would like to express our appreciation and thankfulness
to family and friends for cards, flowers, food, and phone
calls. Also, thank you for taking the time to come to the
calling hours and funeral. Our deep gratitude for many
prayers during Joe’s illness and passing. We were all very
blessed to have Joe (Dad) for over 87 years. He is in
Heaven singing his many songs. We have his songs and
many other wonderful memories of Joe to help us with
his passing.
With love and gratitude from his loving wife,
Lucille R. Patenaude, and his loving children
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Newport in their assisted
living area. She would
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number will be
334-3001, ext. 1258.
Doris Leavens
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Page 6B
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Obituaries
Richard Allen
Whitcomb Sr., 73, of
Derby died on April
14, 2015, in Newport. He was born on December 28,
1941, in St. Johnsbury to Myrle
Davis Woodmansee and the late
Urban Whitcomb. He received his
GED in June of 1988.
He married Barbara Jean
(Villeneuve) Whitcomb, who
predeceased him on October 7, 2007.
Mr. Whitcomb was a block guard
for the Orleans County Sheriff’s
Department. He retired from the
Vermont Army National Guard and
obtained the rank of staff sergeant.
He also was employed at one time at
American Maple, Hood’s Creamery,
and Moss Trucking, and he was a
farmer, a truck driver and longtime
bus driver. Among his hobbies, he enjoyed
hunting, fishing, and bowling where
he held the league high score of 297,
a near perfect game! He also
enjoyed boating, working on cars,
and enjoyed the company of his dog
Richard Allen Whitcomb Sr.
“Crystal.” He was a practical joker,
an avid bowler and a softball
champion. His CB radio handle was
“Candyman.” He also loved to
snowmobile, play horseshoes, fish,
attend his son Mark Shelton’s
concerts, and go on cruise vacations
with Theresa. His favorite
NASCAR drivers were Dale
Earnhardt Sr. and Jr. He loved the
many dogs he had in his life. He
especially enjoyed spending time
with his grandchildren.
He is survived by his children:
Richard Whitcomb Jr. of Salem,
Connecticut, Karen Whitcomb and
James Trent of North Carolina, and
David Whitcomb and his girlfriend,
Lisa Hastings, of Norwich,
Connecticut; by his many
grandchildren, including: Barry,
Johna, Mykhaila, Brandon, Adam,
Vanessa, Meagan, Miranda, David
Jr., and Dyllan; and greatgrandchildren; by his mother, Myrle
Leithead, of Lyndonville; by his
stepson Mark Shelton and his wife,
Lisa, of Derby; by his fiancé,
Andrew “Andy” Merceri
Andrew “Andy” Merceri of
Albany died peacefully on April 2,
2015, at the age of 79.
He was born in Palmer,
Massachusetts, to Irene Tucker and
Andrew Merceri.
He served in the Army before
working for Diamond International
Corporation for more than 40 years.
Mr. Merceri was a lifelong resident
of Palmer before retiring. Upon
retirement, he moved to Vermont
with his wife, Leanna to the small
community of Albany where he
especially enjoyed playing cards
with friends.
Mr. Merceri was preceded in
death by his wife, Leanna Merceri.
He is survived by his daughter
Kim (Keene) Merceri; his son
Darrell Merceri; his stepdaughter
Marylee Foisy; his stepsons
Frederick Shannon, Christopher
Shannon and Steven Shannon; as
well as many grandchildren and
great-grandchildren.
Theresa Bowen, of Derby; and by
her children: John Roy and his
wife, Diane, of Holland, Debbie
Grow and her husband, Dan, of
Enosburg, Robin Nolan and his wife,
Christina, of Derby, and Angel
Girard and her husband, Eric, of
Derby. He is also survived by his
brother Bernard Whitcomb of
California; his sisters Janet Fenoff
and Jean Peck, both of Florida; and
his half brothers and sister: Gary
Fenoff of St. Johnsbury, Billy
Whitcomb of Jay, and Judy Lamont
of Florida; and by numerous nieces
and nephews.
He was predeceased by his baby
girl Villeneuve in 1961, Baby Boy
Whitcomb in 1965 and Barbara
Jean Marie Whitcomb in 1978. He
was also predeceased by his brother
Walter Whitcomb.
Funeral services were held on
April 17 at the Curtis-BritchConverse-Rushford Funeral Home
in Newport with the Reverend John
Genco officiating. Military honors were held
following the service at the funeral
home.
Should friends desire,
contributions in his memory may be
made to the Pope Memorial Frontier
Memorial Animal Shelter, 502
Strawberry Acres, Newport, Vermont
05855, or to the American Cancer
Society, Vermont Division, Inc., 55
Day Lane, Williston, Vermont 05495. Online condolences at curtisbritch.com. Travis J. Rhye
Travis J. Rhye, 40, of Newport
died suddenly on April 7, 2015, at
his home. He was born on December 17,
1974, to Ronald and Betty Lou
(Rotunda) Rhye.
He graduated from North
Country Union High School in
Newport. Among his hobbies, he
enjoyed skate boarding.
He is survived by his parents,
Ronald and Betty Lou Rhye, of
Newport, and by his son Nicholas
Rhye.
Services will be held at the
convenience of the family.
Online condolences at curtisbritch.com.
Douglas Wayne Breault
A celebration of life will take
place on Saturday, April 25, at 11
a.m. at New Birth Christian Church
in Thorndike, Massachusettts. All
are welcome to attend and celebrate
Mr. Merceri’s life.
In lieu of flowers, memorial
donations may be made to New
Birth Christian Church.
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Douglas Wayne Breault, 73, of
Bushnell, Florida, died Friday, April
10, 2015.
He was born October 26, 1941,
in Richford.
He was a member of the Moose
Lodge in Lake Panasoffkee, Florida,
and was retired from Metal
Industries in Bushnell. He was a
good husband, a good father, and a
hard worker.
He is survived by his wife of 44
years, Murielle Harbec Breault of
Bushnell; his son Jason Breault of
Castine, Maine; his daughter
Victoria Breault of Summerfield,
Florida; three grandchildren; and
his brothers: Charles Breault,
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the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Page 7B
Obituaries
Alvin Warner, 96, died on April
19, 2015, in Lowell with family at
his bedside.
He was born on July 30, 1918,
in Lowell, a son of Vernon and
Selma Crawford Warner.
On October 31, 1938 he was
married to Marguerite Snider, who
predeceased him by 30 days, on
March 20, 2015. They were married
for 76 years.
For many years, he was a
member of, and trustee for, the
Lowell Congregational Church. He served as a state legislator,
town moderator and selectman as
well as a board member for the
Vermont Electric Cooprative. He
owned and operated a farm,
operated heavy equipment, and was
a welder for the asbestos mines and
the railroad. He designed, created
and operated a hydro power plant
Frederick Sinclair Chatley, 76,
died on April 6, 2015, after a
courageous battle with cancer, at
North Country Hospital in Newport.
He was born on October 16,
1938, in Ridley Park, Pennsylvania,
to John Jr. and Ruth Sinclair
Chatley. He spent the majority of
his life in West Chester,
Pennsylvania, graduating from
West Chester Junior-Senior High
School, in the Class of 1956. He
earned a degree in secondary
education from West Chester State
Teachers College (now West Chester
University) and went on to receive
his master of psychology degree at
Villanova University. He briefly
taught elementary school before
starting his 39-year career with the
Chester County Intermediate Unit.
During his retirement he
enjoyed traveling, joining the wine
harvest in France and serving as a
guest ranger for the Vermont Park
Service. He managed a shop on
East Gay Street in West Chester,
which he enthusiastically filled with
antiques and uniques. In addition,
Alvin W. Warner
for several years in Lowell. He,
with his family, built and operated
the Missisquoi Manor (a bowling
alley, dance hall, roller skating rink
and banquet center).
He is survived by his six
children and their partners: Albert
Warner, Priscilla Matten, Delvin
Warner, Lorin Warner, Arlon
Warner, and Alden Warner. He is
also survived by 12 grandchildren;
29 great-grandchildren; five greatgreat-grandchildren and several
nieces and nephews.
He lived life to the fullest. He
enjoyed playing and listening to
music, dancing, traveling,
snowmobiling, four-wheeling and
bowling. He was very creative with
metal and built, among other
things, tractors and many fourwheeler trailers for family and
friends. His happiness was
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Online condolences at curtisbritch.com.
Frederick “Rick” Sinclair Chatley
he restored and lovingly tended to
the gardens where he lived in
Marshallton, Pennsylvania, on the
grounds of the Bradford Friends
Meeting. Mr. Chatley was a
devoted member of the meeting for
40 years. He also served on the
board of the Friends of Springton
Manor in Glenmoore, Pennsylvania,
and volunteered in various
capacities for the Chester County
Parks and Recreation Department.
Vermont was a lifelong favorite
locale. Mr. Chatley was fond of
spending the summer and foliage
seasons there, exploring the natural
beauty of the state. With the help
of family and friends, he built a
home away from home outside of
Island Pond, near his beloved Lake
Willoughby. He returned to Chester
and Lancaster counties in
Pennsylvania as the weather turned
cooler, and for the past six years
ventured to Florida in late winter to
bask in the sunshine and explore
the region with family. In addition
to his work and travels, he was an
avid birder, nature enthusiast,
Check out our
extremely evident when family or
friends stopped to visit, play music,
have a snack or play cards, or all of
the above.
There will be visiting hours to
celebrate the lives of both Alvin and
Marguerite Warner at the CurtisBritch-Converse-Rushford Funeral
Home at 4670 Darling Hill Road in
Newport on Wednesday, April 22,
from 5 until 8 p.m. There will be a
double funeral, also at the funeral
home, at 1 p.m. on Thursday, April
23, with the Reverend John Genco
officiating. Burial will take place on
May 11 at the Mountainview
Cemetery in Lowell at 1 p.m.
In lieu of flowers, contributions
in his memory may be made to
Orleans-Essex Visiting Nurses
Association and Hospice, 46
Lakemont Road, Newport, Vermont
05855.
environmentalist, artist,
photographer, and collector. He
enjoyed meeting new friends with
varied interests in the Northeast
Kingdom of Vermont and wherever
else he wandered around the world.
He is survived by his daughters:
Megan Chatley McCrery and her
husband, Albert McCrery IV, and
Erin Sinclair Chatley Duffy; his
granddaughter Avery Sinclair
McCrery; his brother John Chatley
III; and by his sister Marcia Chatley
Gregory. In addition, he was a
loving uncle to many nieces and
nephews, as well as a dear friend to
an extensive network of cousins and
acquaintances.
There will be a service to
celebrate his life and spirit at the
Bradford Friends Meeting in
Marshallton on Sunday, May 31, at
noon.
In lieu of flowers or donations,
the family wishes to honor his
memory by asking others to
recognize the beauty of nature that
Mr. Chatley so enjoyed. He
delighted in the simple gestures of
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LeAnn Cady at (802) 525-3531 or [email protected]
Page 8B
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
LRUHS students of the quarter
Maria Young, grade ten, has been recognized
by the Family and Consumer Science Department
during the third quarter of 2014-2015 for her
academic distinction. “Maria is an awesome role
model for the fashion/fiber arts class. Her
crafting skills are great and she is willing to learn
new skills. Maria’s projects are always of
excellent qualities. She is a self-directed learner.
Written work is done on time and is of excellent
quality. She is a pleasure to have in class.”—
Elaine French
Mikayla LaMadeline, grade ten, has been
recognized by the Art Department during the
third quarter of 2014-2015 for her academic
distinction, improvement, integrity, and special
recognition. “Mikayla has shown outstanding
effort and skills this past quarter. She was a
participant in the Vans Custom Culture shoe
design competition and had an artistic vision that
some thought was courageous, nearly impossible
to accomplish. She worked extremely hard on
both the planning and designing of her Vans
shoes. Mikayla not only worked hard in class,
but also spent countless hours before and after
school working towards the completion of her
shoes. She demonstrated motivation, passion,
amd follow through, and her shoes proved to be a
beautiful success. It’s clear that Mikayla finds
enjoyment in, and appreciation for, the artistic
process. Her work habits, artistic abilities, and
pride are qualities that are admired in the art
room. Whether her shoes make it to the finals or
not, she is a winner in my world!” – Stephanie
Harper
Emily Faust, grade 11, and Cassi Martin
have been recognized by the Social Studies
Department during the third quarter of 20142015 for their academic distinction. On behalf of
the Lake Region Social Studies Department, I
have the pleasure of nominating Cassi Martin
and Emily Faust as our co-recipients of Student
of the Quarter. Both students are currently
enrolled in AP psychology, after successfully
completing honors world history with Roland
Woodard and honors U.S. history with me. Both
have consistently demonstrated academic
excellence over this entire three-year period.
Both students have excellent learning skills, and
use these skills consistently and to the best of
their abilities. Because of this, both have made a
seamless transition from graded school to high
school honors-level to AP-level academics, and, I
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Emily Faust.
Photos courtesy of Lake Region
am sure, will move on to college with equal
success!
Congratulations to Cassi and Emily. —
Respectfully submitted, Stephen Laurie
Bradey Kerr, grade nine, has been recognized
by the Mathematics Department during the third
quarter of 2014-2015 for his academic distinction,
character and school citizenship. “I am pleased to
recognize Bradey Kerr as student of the quarter
for quarter three. Bradey is a straight A student
in honors geometry. Bradey’s problem solving
skills are exemplary and his day-to-day work is
always excellent. He maintains his high average
and homework completion as well as an active
participant in AAU basketball. He is always
helpful and cheerful in class. Bradey has just
started high school this year but I expect nothing
but great things from him.” — Connie
MacFarlane
James Bailey, grade 11, has been recognized
by the Science Department during the third
quarter of 2014-2015 for her academic distinction
and character. In addition to her academic
worthiness, James takes a leadership role in
class. She is a role model to all students with her
behavior and interest in the subject. She is
compassionate, and makes sure the right thing
gets done. Jamie takes responsibility for her
actions and behaves maturely. Congratulations!
—Tom Smith
Zachary Hale, grade ten, has been recognized
by the Foundations and Social Studies
Department during the third quarter of 20142015 for his academic distinction and character.
“Zachary works extremely hard every day in
class, even when sick or tired. Zachary shows his
interest in social studies by making connections
every day and asking interesting and strong
Zachary Hale.
Cassi Martin.
questions. He thoroughly completes every
assignment, and often adds a creative twist of his
own. Zach is always willing to participate, and
his attitude often helps his classmates get
involved. I have now had the privilege of
teaching Zachary for two years in a row, and it
has been an honor to watch him grow as a
student. I will be sad to lose him next year —
and jealous of the teachers that will have him in
class!” – Johanna Pastel
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blanchardoil.com
“We’re comfortable when you’re comfortable.”
• OIL • KEROSENE • PROPANE • DIESEL
• PLUMBING & HEATING • FULL SALES &
SERVICE • WOOD & PELLET STOVES
Rte. 5, Lyndonville, VT
Mon.-Fri. 9-5, Sat. 9-3, closed Sun.
Delivery & setup available.
802-626-5996 | 1-800-439-5996
PROJECT: Cafeteria Technology renovations/upgrades
Lake Region Union High School is seeking services to
install/upgrade/renovate the cafeteria space with current
technology resources. The following list provided includes
equipment, supplies and anticipated work yet not limited
to:
1. Sound / speaker system
2. Video projection system
3. Wireless remote access
4. Installation, labor and service
Interested prospects may contact Andre Messier 802-7542500, ext. 313, to schedule a project meeting to discuss the
details further. The anticipated work may commence no
earlier than June 18, 2015 and must be completed by July
30, 2015. Bid forms will be accepted no later than 1 week
post the project meeting date. Bids will be accepted
through Friday, April 24, 2015.
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Homeopathy is not a cure for every ill
(Continued from page one.)
Homeopathic preparations are made through
a process of repeated dilution and shaking called
“potentization.” In standard medical practice, the
more concentrated a drug is, the stronger it
becomes, but in homeopathy the more diluted a
substance is, the more potent it is considered to be.
Preparation of a homeopathic remedy begins
by putting one drop of a mother tincture in nine
drops of water. One drop of that solution is taken
out and diluted with another nine drops of water,
and one drop of that solution is taken out and
diluted with another nine drops of water. The
number on the label tells how many times the
process has been repeated.
Critics charge that the resulting solution is so
diluted that it contains little, if any, of the labeled
ingredient. A 12X solution, for example, contains
only one molecule per trillion of the original
tincture.
Supporters of homeopathy say that the
combination of dilution and shaking leaves a
memory of the active substance in the water.
There are many stories about remarkable
successes with homeopathic treatments. “Each dilution leaves more energy in the
bottle,” explained Ms. Jarvis. “By the time you
get to higher levels of potentization, it is working
more on a spiritual level than on a physical one,
and that is very powerful.”
“Homeopathy’s effectiveness has not been
verified by large randomized controlled trials,
which is to say we don’t know that it works,” said
Mali Royer Zuses, a resident in family medicine
at the University of Maryland Medical Center
and herself the mother of a young child, in an
online interview. During her medical training, Dr. Zuses
worked with a doctor of osteopathy who used
homeopathic remedies in his practice.
“His intake appointment for homeopathy was
more than an hour long — I think it was the
interview that actually helped those patients.
Having a compassionate listener focus their
attention on you for that long — it was very
similar to a therapy session.”
Her own experience with homeopathy was not
successful. When her son was born, Dr. Zuses
had a post-partum hemorrhage. The midwife
treated her first with a homeopathic remedy. “I remember thinking I hope this isn’t the
best she has. Luckily it was not,” Dr. Zuses said.
She stopped bleeding after receiving conventional
medical treatment.
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
The city of Newport has received a planning
grant through the Vermont Community
Development Program for the Gardner
Memorial Park Restoration Project and is
seeking proposals from qualified consultants to
conduct a park conception plan. For more
information, contact Andrew Cappello, Parks &
Recreation Director at (802) 334-6345 or
[email protected] The deadline
for responses is 4:30 p.m., May 15, 2015.
GLOVER COMMUNITY SCHOOL
KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION
FRIDAY, MAY 8, 2015 • 8:30 a.m. - 3 p.m.
If your child is 5 years old, or will be 5 on or
before September 1, 2015, please attend this
registration session.
Please bring your child, your child’s birth
certificate, your child’s Social Security number, your
child’s immunization records, and any important
health information regarding your child.
You and your child will be meeting with the
kindergarten teacher, the school nurse, and the
speech pathologist.
Please call Glover Community School at
525-6958 to set up an appointment.
Ms. Jarvis deflects the question of whether
homeopathy can be scientifically proven to be
effective. “People need tools,” she says. “When your
child is hurting, you may know that this is a
childhood illness and that they will be better in a
couple of days, but you want to do something. So
you experiment until you find something that helps.”
Dr. Zuses agrees with that perspective.
“Sometimes as a parent it helps just to feel like
you’re doing something. Plus placebo is a pretty
good medicine,” she said.
Homeopathy is generally very safe, Ms. Jarvis
said. “By the time you get to
higher levels of
potentization, it is
working more on a
spiritual level than on a
physical one, and that is
very powerful.”
“I have tried taking remedies that are
supposed to be inimical to each other — that
should not be taken together — and I’ve never
had a reaction.” However, she cautioned that children with
severe allergies to substances such as bee venom or
poison ivy should not be treated with homeopathic
remedies that contain that ingredient.
“Homeopathy is not likely to be harmful in
and of itself,” says Dr. Zuses. “What concerns me
is people using homeopathic remedies instead of
evidence-based treatment.”
Ms. Jarvis’s therapeutic approach encourages
mothers to be aware — both for themselves and
for their children — of eating well, drinking
enough water, and getting plenty of rest and
exercise. To relieve stress, she advocated talking
problems out with a friend or family member,
walking outdoors, writing in a journal, or getting
a massage. Notice of a Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI)
USDA Rural Development's Rural Energy for America
Program (Rural Business Service) has received an application for financial assistance from Barton Solar LLC to purchase and install a 1.89MW solar array system that will be
located on Glover Road in Barton, VT. The construction of
the system will impact 18,042 square feet of wetlands and
38,938 square feet of wetland buffer zone. The proposed
construction has been designed and sited to minimize
impact.
As required by the National Environmental Policy Act, the
Rural Utilities Service has assessed the potential environmental effects of the proposed project and has determined
that the proposal will not have a significant effect on the
human environment and for which an Environment Impact
Statement will not be prepared. The basis of this determination is an appeal determination from the National
Appeals Division (NAD) regarding practicable alternatives.
Copies of the Environmental Assessment are available for
review at USDA Rural Development, Vermont State Office
located at: 87 State Street, Suite 324, 3rd Floor, Montpelier,
Vt. 05602. For further information please contact Jonathan
Harries at (802) 828-6035. Any person interested in
commenting on this FONSI may submit comments to the
address above by April 30, 2015. A general location map
of the proposal is shown below.
Page 9B
Essential oils can be mixed with Epsom salts
and added to a hot bath for relaxation, she said.
However, homeopathy is not a cure for every
ill, Ms. Jarvis warned.
“Be aware of jurisdiction,” she reminded her
audience. “Homeopathy won’t correct failure of
lifestyle. If your headache is caused by not
getting enough sleep or exercise, or smoking, or
not drinking enough water, it’s not homeopathy’s
job to fix it. You need to get that sleep or
exercise, drink enough water, or stop smoking.”
Throughout the session, Ms. Jarvis continued
to emphasize that it’s important to listen to
children, talk to them, and be sure that all of
their physical and emotional needs were being
met in addition to specific treatments.
“Help your children honor their bodies and
figure out where they hold their emotions,” she
advised.
The stories the mothers told, and the
questions they asked, reflected their deep
involvement with their childrens’ well being. One
young mother described rubbing her toddler
daughter’s feet with oils when she was fretful at
night with a cold. Another helps her children
relax for sleep by diffusing lavender oils into the
air in their bedrooms. The final takeaway from the evening was a
gentle and positive model of parenting — and a
reminder to mothers not to neglect themselves in
the process.
STATE OF VERMONT
SUPERIOR COURT
CIVIL DIVISION
ORLEANS UNIT
DOCKET NO: 123-5-13 Oscv
OCWEN LOAN SERVICING, LLC
Plaintiff
v.
DALE H. GILE;
PHORPHILAP GILE;
Defendants
NOTICE OF SALE
By virtue and in execution of the Power of Sale contained in a
certain mortgage given by Dale H. Gile and Phorphilap Gile to
Mortgage Electonic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for H&R
Block Mortgage Corporation, its successors and/or assigns, dated
February 23, 2006 and recorded in Book 56 at Page 242 of the
City/Town of Irasburg Land Records, of which mortgage the
undersigned is the present holder by Assignment of Mortgage
recorded on March 25, 2013 in Book 71 at Page 49, for breach of the
conditions of said mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing the
same will be sold at Public Auction at 12:45 p.m. on May 14, 2015
at 2651 West Glover Road, Irasburg, VT 05845 all and singular the
premises described in said mortgage,
To Wit:
Being all and the same lands and premises conveyed to Dale H. Gile
and Phorphilap Gile by Warranty Deed of Howard Gile and Geneva
Gile dated April 10, 2002 of record at Book 47, Page 429 of the
Town of Irasburg Land Records.
Being a parcel of land containing 10.3 acres, more or less, being
more particularly described as follows:
Starting at a point on the East side of the Irasburg-West Glover Road
which point is on the Town line between the Towns of Barton and
Irasburg; Thence proceeding in a general Easterly direction along
said Town line a distance of 500 feet; Thence turning and proceeding
in a general Northerly direction parallel with the East line of said
Irasburg-West Glover Road a distance of 900 feet; Thence turning
and proceeding in a general Westerly direction parallel with said
Town line a distance of 500 feet to the East side of said IrasburgWest Glover Road; Thence turning and proceeding along the East
side of said Road in a general Southerly direction a distance of 900
feet to the point of beginning.
All directions and distances are approximate.
Together with any buildings and improvements thereon.
The description of the property contained in the mortgage shall
control in the event of a typographical error in this publication.
The public sale may be adjourned one or more times for a total time
not exceeding 30 days, without further court order, and without
publication or service of a new notice of sale, by announcement of
the new sale date to those present at each adjournment or by posting
notice of the adjournment in a conspicuous place at the location of
the sale. Terms of Sale: $10,000.00 to be paid in cash or by certified
check by the purchaser at the time of sale, with the balance due at
closing. The sale is subject to all liens, encumbrances, unpaid taxes,
tax titles, municipal liens, if any, which take precedence over the
said mortgage above described.
Mortgagor is entitled to redeem the premises at any time prior to the
sale by paying the full amount due under the mortgage, including the
costs and expenses of the sale.
Other terms to be announced at sale.
Ocwen Loan Servicing, LLC,
_____________________
Kathryn Donovan, Esq. #3914
Jeffrey J. Hardiman, Esq. #4632
Shechtman Halperin Savage, LLP
1080 Main Street, Pawtucket, RI 02860
877-575-1400
Attorney for Plaintiff
Page 10B
St. Paul’s achieves at History Day Fair
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Engagement
Lowell – Oppedisano
Students and faculty from St. Paul’s Catholic School in Barton recently participated in the annual Vermont State
History Day Fair in Montpelier. Hannah Poginy and Bridgette Groff both won third prize ribbons for their
presentations. Susan Guilmette, language arts teacher to students in grades five through eight, was honored with
a $500 prize for her longtime support of the Vermont History Day Fair. Pictured, in the front row, from left to right,
are Josh Kelley, Hannah Poginy, Isabella Coe, and Mary Lovegrove. In the back row, from left, are John Matthews,
Addie Poginy, Bridgette Groff, Emma Poginy and Ms. Guilmette.
Photo courtesy of St. Paul’s
REAL ESTATE
& AUCTIONS
2005 MOBILE HOME FOR SALE
Size: 14’x68’, covered deck & wheelchair
ramp. Custom-built 10’x12’ storage shed.
2 bedrooms, 1 handicap shower, refrigerator,
stove, dishwasher, microwave. Location:
Derby Mobile Park, Derby, VT. Excellent
condition, ready to move in.
Selling price: $43,900.
PRIVATE SALE (802) 766-5505
STORAGE WARS
Saturday, April 25th - 13 units
Notice of Public Auction under the Vermont Self-Storage Facility Act.
Notice is hereby given that Affordable Self-Storage/Derby Self Storage
will conduct a sale of the contents located within the following spaces:
NEWPORT
419A VT Rte. 105 – 9 a.m.
Unit #70-B
Contents rented by: Kellie Peters
Unit #71-B
Contents rented by: Larson Harrison
Unit #484-Q
Contents rented by: Mark Patenaude
Unit #502-Q
Contents rented by: Matt Prue
Unit #515-R
Contents rented by: Lawrence Schenck
Unit #517-R
Contents rented by: Marie Miskimen
Unit #518-R
Contents rented by: Aaron Coburn
Unit #556-S
Contents rented by: Michael Collins
Unit #592-S
Contents rented by: Abandoned
COVENTRY
299 Main St.
Unit #253-H
CLiF offers summer
reading grants
The Children’s Literacy Foundation (CLiF) is
accepting applications for its summer readers
grants. The grants, available to New Hampshire
and Vermont organizations serving children, give
a summer boost of books to young readers at risk
of growing up with low literacy skills.
Summer readers grants are available to
community organizations, summer schools,
nutrition programs, camps and other programs
that support low-income and at-risk children
during school vacation. The grant is designed to
help sustain children’s literacy skill levels during
the summer months and encourage reading for
fun. Each partner receives a professional
storytelling presentation and free books for
children to choose and keep.
Real Estate
Foreclosure Auction
Friday, May 1, 2015 at 11 a.m.
2408 VT Route 114E, Norton, VT
20.25± acres with buildings.
Contents rented by: Raya Camley
DERBY SELF STORAGE
5059 U.S. Rte. 5
Unit #16/35-AA
Contents rented by: Valerie J. Shelnan
Unit #196-EE
Contents rented by: PAID
BEEBE ROAD
150 Beebe Road
Unit #368-K
Contents rented by: Jarren Puckett
Tenant may pay up to the day before sale, before 2 p.m. so as, some
units may be removed from sale.
Terms of sale: by Ron Wright, Auctioneer – cash or good check.
Winning bidder must remove all contents from the facility on the day of
the auction.
Legal information: above units to be sold per Vermont Self-Storage
Facility Act Sec. 2.9 V.S.A. and Sec. 3954.
For further information, contact:
Farm & Forest Auction Service
David J. Campbell, Auctioneer
802-673-7177
E-mail: [email protected]
Carol Vanasse and Stephen Lowell of Newport Center
are pleased to announce the engagement of their
daughter Caitlin Lowell to Tom Oppedisano. The future
bride graduated from Northeastern University in 2007
with a bachelor’s degree in mathematics. She is
employed as an assistant actuary at Fidelity
Investments. The future groom received a religious
studies bachelor’s degree from Colgate College in 2008
and a master’s degree in finance from Suffolk
University in 2012. He is employed as a fund
accounting supervisor at Brown Brothers Harriman. A
September 2015 wedding is planned at the Old South
Church in Boston, where they met. The couple
currently lives in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
Applications and information are available
through CLiF’s website: clifonline.org.
Applications are accepted on a rolling basis until
all grants are awarded.
“Every summer CLiF’s summer readers
grant serves thousands of children across New
Hampshire and Vermont,” says Jana Brown,
CLiF program manager. “We partner with many
capable organizations that serve kids in
need. CLiF offers extra support to these groups
and the kids they serve by introducing kids to an
inspiring author or storyteller and giving them
the opportunity to select and keep their own
reading material. This encourages kids to read
for pleasure and combats the ‘summer slide’ in
reading skills.”
CLiF is a non-profit organization founded in
1998. Its mission is to nurture a love of reading
and writing among low-income, at-risk, and rural
children in New Hampshire and Vermont. Over
17 years CLiF has supported and inspired
170,000 young readers and writers through five
literacy program grants and has given away more
than $3.5-million in new, high-quality children’s
books.
For more information please visit
www.clifonline.org, or contact: Children’s
Literacy Foundation (CLiF), 1536 Loomis Hill
Road, Waterbury Center, Vermont 05677. Or call
(802) 244-0944. — from CLiF.
See more real estate
ads in our
SPRING HOME,
BUILDING
& REAL ESTATE
SUPPLEMENT
in Section C.
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Newport Community
Orchestra adds new members
Page 11B
Derby Office
5043 U.S. Rte. 5
Derby Rd.
P.O. Box 331
Derby, VT 05829-0331
800-273-5371/802-334-1200
[email protected]
Burke Office
234 VT Rte. 114
P.O. Box 400
East Burke, VT 05832
802-626-4222
Fax: 802-626-1171
www.FarmAndForest.com
Visit us online for full details on these great properties and more.
Not ready to buy? Be sure to check out our RENTALS!
The Newport Area Community Orchestra was founded in February 2011 and began
with five members. After the first year, the orchestra grew to 15 members, and the
second year to 22 members. This year, the orchestra has 54 members and continues
to grow. The orchestra has added several new members since its fall concert in
November 2014. The newest members, who are pictured in the photo from left to
right, are: Friedrich Wilcox (oboe), Thomas McCurdy (tuba), Anni Liu (violin), Lucca
Adele (violin), Frank Rudolph (violin), Lara Cilwik (violin), and Josh Calmes (violin).
Not pictured are Sophia Cannizzaro (violin), Dante Letzelter (viola), and Wesley Nutter
(string bass).
Photo courtesy of Newport Area Community Orchestra
TION SERVICE
AUC
DEGRE “Our
goal is a satisfied customer.”
IRASBURG
Enclosed porch, 3 BR, open concept.
10A, pond view, attached storage.
$128,500.
Brandy. #4412630
BARTON
Complete overhaul! Priced to sell!
2BR, deck, ROW to Crystal Lake.
$120,000
Dave K. #4413041
ORLEANS
Building & updated 3BR apartment only.
Village water/sewer. Good investment.
$229,900.
Peter. #4412446
ISLAND POND
Hillside 1.1A, landscaped, lake views.
3 finished levels, 2 BR, new family room.
$179,000.
Brandy. #4413035
NEWPORT TOWN
Lake view, 10A, pond, nice woods.
Impressive 2,478 sf, 3BR, fireplace, sunroom.
$294,000. John. #4226908
NEWPORT
Well kept, formal dining, sunroom, fireplace.
Lake view, good location, move-in ready.
$140,000.
Connie. #4412641
EAST BURKE
End unit, 3 BR, ski & bike trail access.
Great views. Affordable getaway.
$120,000.
Andrea. #4413025
BARTON
Gorgeous 3BR, 2BA on 2.01A plus.
Retail & storage buildings on 1.5A.
$329,000.
Dan. #4413351
NEWPORT
Good neighborhood, big lot, updates.
Must see, 3BR, central vac, skylight.
$139,000.
Dave K. #4413488
DERBY
Eagle Point, 2,300 sf, 3BR, great details.
Separate guesthouse. 2.74A. Motivated!
$259,000.
Barry. #4344445
• eSTaTeS • cOLLecTiBLeS • aNTiQUeS
• Real estate & Personal Property • Licensed auctioneer • Free consulting
We will buy one piece to an entire estate or commission us to sell your personal property!
HOURS: Thurs. & Fri. 8-4; Sat. 8-12
We do ALL types of auctions!
RichaRd degRe • 1571 Route 100, Westfield, VT
(802) 744-2427 or 744-6380 • www.degreauction.com
WEST GLOVER – 23.5 A, woods, brook,
WW permit, some site work needed.
NOW $24,900. Nick. #4397152
BARTON – 44.7A, views, road & river frontage,
open, woods, good location. NOW $99,900.
Dan. #4056375
Visit FarmAndForest.com — your one-stop resource
for Northeast Kingdom REAL ESTATE & RENTALS!
THE KINGDOM CALENDAR
Page 12B
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
STRICT DEADLINE FOR EVENTS: MONDAY AT NOON. We reserve the right to reject or edit events. We do not take events over the phone. E-mail events to [email protected]
Worship Schedules
ALBANY__________________________
ALBANY METHODIST CHURCH – Rte. 14. Sunday Worship Service and Sunday School
at 10 a.m. Adult Bible studies available. All are welcome. The Rev. Nathan
Strong, Pastor. For more information, call 754-2790.
ST. JOHN OF THE CROSS CHURCH – Located 5 miles south of Irasburg on Creek Road
in East Albany. Watch for upcoming events.
GREENSBORO ____________________________________
ST. MICHAEL’S CHURCH – Mass on Sundays at 10:30 a.m. Parish Administrator Fr.
Claverlito S. Migraino, phone 472-5544.
GREENSBORO UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST – The Rev. Anthony Acheson. Sunday
Service at 10 a.m. followed by coffee hour. Sunday School during the school
year; child care in the summer. Handicapped accessible (chair lift). All are
welcome. 533-2223 or [email protected]
HARDWICK _______________________________________
BARTON __________________________________________
ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH – 39 West Church Street, Hardwick. 802472-5979. Sunday Service at 10 a.m. Child care available. Coffee hour
following the service.
BARTON BAPTIST CHURCH – 1859 Glover Road, Barton – 802-525-3624. Pastor
Gary Ashton. Sunday School at 10 a.m. Sunday morning service at 11 a.m.
Evening service at 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible study at 7 p.m.
ST. NORBERT CHURCH – Saturday Vigil Mass 4 p.m. and Sunday 8:30 a.m. Parish
Administrator Fr. Claverlito S. Migraino, 193 S. Main St., P.O. Box 496,
Hardwick, VT 05843. Phone 472-5544. Confession at 3:15 p.m. each
Saturday before Mass or by appointment.
BARTON-GLOVER QUAKER MEETING – The Barton-Glover Friends meeting is held
every Sunday at 9:30 a.m. in the basement of the Barton Library.
BARTON UNITED CHURCH, United Church of Christ & United Methodist Church. The
Rev. Evelyn Coupe. 525-3607. Sundays in April: 11 a.m. Worship & Sunday
School.
SOLID ROCK ASSEMBLY OF GOD – Church Street, Barton. 525-3888. Pastor Larry
Czelusta. 525-3633. Sunday Services: Sunday School, 9:30 a.m., all ages; Worship
Service, 10:35 a.m.; Evening Worship, 6 p.m. Midweek Bible Study, call for info.
UNITED CHURCH OF HARDWICK – South Main St., Hardwick. Parsonage: 472-6353.
Church: 472-6800.
HOLLAND _________________________________________
HOLLAND COMMUNITY CHURCH – Pastor John Genco, 766-2901. Sunday Worship at
10 a.m. Wednesday evening Bible study at 7 p.m. Communion first Sunday of
every month. Handicapped accessible. Please join us!
ST. PAUL’S PARISH – Sunday morning Mass at 11 a.m. 525-3711.
IRASBURG _______________________________________
WILLOUGHBY HAVEN CHURCH – Meets Sundays at 3 p.m. at the home of Mark &
Patrice Heinrichs on Willoughby Lake Road in Barton. For more information,
call Mark Heinrichs at 525-4214.
GRACE BRETHREN CHURCH OF IRASBURG – Pastor Scott M. Libby. 754-2363.
Wednesdays, Devotional & Prayer Meeting at 7 p.m. Sundays, Study Hour at
9:30 a.m. and Worship at 10:45 a.m.
BROWNINGTON __________________________________
NEW HOPE BIBLE CHURCH OF BROWNINGTON – (Formerly Brownington Center
Church.) Pastor Dan Prue Jr., 334-9991. Worship time is Sunday evening at
6:30 p.m. All are welcome to visit and be part of our church family.
Handicapped accessible.
BROWNINGTON VILLAGE CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH U.C.C. – The Rev. Harvey P. Bartlett,
Pastor. Sunday Worship from 11 a.m.–noon. Coffee fellowship following the
service. The church is handicapped accessible and hearing enhancement is
available. Everyone is welcome, and parents are encouraged to bring children.
BURKE ____________________________________________
EAST BURKE CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, UCC – The Rev. Judi Horgan. All are welcome
here! “God is still speaking!” Worship Service and Sunday School at 8:45 a.m.
Holy Communion the first Sunday of each month.
NEW HOPE BIBLE CHURCH OF IRASBURG – at the River of Life. Sunday school for all ages
at 9 a.m. Sunday Worship at 10 a.m. Pastor George Lawson, 754-2423 and
Pastor Dan Prue Jr., 334-9991.
NEWPORT BAPTIST CHURCH – 306 East Main Street. The Rev. David Lisner, Pastor. 3345554. Sunday morning worship service begins at 10:30 a.m. Children’s church with nursery
available. Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. Handicapped accessible. Wednesday night Bible
Study/Prayer Meeting at 6:30 p.m. Kid’s Club on Fridays at 6 p.m. For more information,
call Nancy at 766-5094. Our church services are broadcast on the PEG Channel 17 on
Fridays at 4 p.m. and again on Sundays at 5:30 p.m. Our services are also online through
our website at www.newportbaptistchurchvt.org.
Please send worship updates to:
[email protected]
NEWPORT CENTER _______________________________
NEWPORT CENTER UNITED METHODIST CHURCH – An Evangelical Bible Based Congregation
and Member of the Conservative Confession Methodist Movement. The Rev. Dr. Richard
E. O’Hara, Pastor. Sunday morning worship at 9:30 a.m. with childcare provided. Bible
Study on Wednesdays (spring & fall). Coffee Fellowship & Communion first Sunday of the
month. Christian Women’s Group first Saturday of the month. FIC “Friends in Christ”
Children’s Group second Friday of the month. TLC “The Lord’s Choir” Handbells practice
Thursday nights. Other activities announced. “In the tradition of the Reformation.”
ISLAND POND ____________________________________
ST. EDWARD THE CONFESSOR – Saturday at 6 p.m. in the church (Sunday and Holy Day
Vigil). Sunday & Holy Day masses at 8:30 a.m. in the church. Weekday masses are
Monday and Thursday at 8:30 a.m. in the chapel, Tuesday at 6 p.m. in the chapel,
Friday at 6 p.m. in the church. Reconciliation anytime by appointment as well as
Saturday 5:30-6 p.m. Fr. Michael Reardon, S.D.V. 802-334-5066.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF BRIGHTON, ISLAND POND – The Rev. Alan Magoon,
Pastor. Church & parsonage phone: 723-5037. Sunday Worship, 10 a.m.,
Sunday School,11:15 a.m. Prayer Meeting Thursdays at 6:30 p.m., Bible Study
Thursday at 7 p.m. Handicapped accessible (chair lift). “A friendly church in a
friendly community welcomes you!”
FIRST UNIVERSALIST PARISH (UU), DERBY LINE – 112 Main Street, Derby Line. Services
each Sunday at 10 a.m. Coffee hour following service. Handicapped
accessible. We are a Welcoming Congregation. Church phone 873-3563.
Church e-mail: [email protected] Church website:
www.derbylineuu.org.
BRIGHTON BAPTIST CHURCH – Sunday service at 11 a.m., and 6 p.m. Sunday School,
10 a.m. For more information, call (802) 723-4800.
THE ZION PENTECOSTAL CHURCH – On Mill Street in East Charleston. Sunday Worship
Service at 11 a.m. Blessings to you and yours!
GLOVER & WEST GLOVER ________________________
GLOVER COMMUNITY CHURCH & WEST GLOVER CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH – The Rev.
Evelyn Coupe. 525-3607. Sundays in April: 9:30 a.m. Worship & Sunday
School at Glover Community Church.
UNITED CHURCH OF NEWPORT – 63 Third Street. 334-6033. The Rev. Tim Wilcox. 10 a.m.
Sunday Worship Service with nursery for ages 5 years and under. We are a combined
United Church of Christ and United Methodist congregation with a tradition of lively
music, open-minded exploration, and strong community service. Come and join us to
find out how you can serve others while deepening your walk with God. Other activities
include choirs, handbells, food shelf, youth group, community lunch, women’s fellowship,
prayer partners, Bible study, book club, and more!
NORTHEAST KINGDOM BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH – 2542 VT Rte. 105, across from Spirit
of Vermont. 334-7700.
CORNERSTONE EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH – Quarry Road, past McDonald’s. Sunday
Worship Service at 9:30 a.m. No Sunday School. Children’s Church and
Nursery Available. Pastor Glenn Saaman. For more info call 334-5282.
ST. BENEDICT LABRE – Sunday & Holy Day masses at 11:30 a.m. Weekday mass is
on Wednesdays at 7 p.m. Reconciliation anytime by appointment as well as
Wednesday from 6:30–7 p.m. Fr. Michael Reardon, S.D.V. 802-334-5066.
THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS – Eric Pingree, Branch President;
James Sanderson, First Counselor; Marston Cubit, Second Counselor.
Sacrament meeting at 10 a.m. with Sunday School at 11:15 a.m.; Priesthood
and Relief Society at 12:10 p.m. The chapel is located at 3417 Darling Hill Road
in Derby. 334-5700 or 334-5339.
SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH – 37 Concord Ave., Newport. 334-3096. Saturday
Sabbath School at 9:30 a.m.; Praise & Music Ministry at 10:40 a.m.; Worship Service at 11
a.m. Tuesday Prayer Meeting at 6:30 p.m. Join Pastor Cornell for an in depth study of the
prophecies of Revelation. Tune in to 96.1 FM Newport (WJSY-LP) for Christian Radio
Broadcasting (24/7) or visit us online at www.wjsy.org. Pastor Cornell Preda, 487-4632.
CHURCH OF GOD – Crawford Road, Derby. Morning Worship 9 a.m., Evening Worship,
6 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. For more information call 334-5916. Pastor
Laurence Wall. www.newportcog.com
PLYMOUTH CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, EAST CHARLESTON – Interim pastor: Margie
Catuogno, (802) 487-9193. Worship Service & Sunday School, 10 a.m. Ramp
& elevator available.
NEWPORT CHURCH OF CHRIST – Corner of Sias Avenue and Prouty Drive, Newport.
Sunday Bible Class at 10 a.m.; Worship Service at 11 a.m.; Wednesday Bible
Study at 6:30 p.m. All are welcome. Church office phone: 334-2028.
TRINITY FAMILY CHURCH – Bible Worship at the Irasburg Grange Hall, Sundays at
9:30 a.m.
DERBY & DERBY LINE ____________________________
FREE WILL BAPTIST CHURCH – West Charleston. Sunday Worship at 9 a.m., with
nursery and Sunday School provided. Call for times and locations of adult
classes, youth activities, and evening services. The Rev. Richard Whitehill.
Phone 895-4643.
ST. MARK’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH – 44 Second Street, Newport. 334-7365. The Rev.
Cameron Miller, Priest-in-Partnership. Sunday Services: Holy Eucharist &
Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Handicapped accessible.
ST. MARY, STAR OF THE SEA – Saturday at 4 p.m., (Sunday and Holy Day Vigil). Sunday &
Holy Day masses at 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Weekday masses are Monday and Thursday at
5:15 p.m., Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday at 8 a.m., Saturday at 7:30 a.m.
Reconciliation anytime by appointment as well as Saturday 3-4 p.m. Fr. Michael Reardon,
S.D.V. 802-334-5066.
BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH – 183 Elm St., Derby Line. Pastor Richard Daniels. Sunday School
for all ages at 10 a.m. Sunday Service (nursery available) at 11 a.m. PM service, call for
information. Wednesday Bible Study at 7 p.m. For more info, call 873-3258.
EAST CHARLESTON CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE – Adult Bible Fellowship and Kids’ Bible
Club at 10 a.m. Family Worship Service at 11 a.m. For more information or
directions, call the church at 723-4824.
NEWPORT CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE – 115 Elm Street, Newport. Pastor Paul Prince.
You are welcome to join us for Sunday School at 9:45 a.m. (for all ages).
Worship Service begins at 11 a.m. Sunday evening service at 6 p.m.
Wednesday Prayer Meeting at 7 p.m. Please call the church at 334-2628 for
further information. We care about you!
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST – Irasburg. Rick Shover, Pastor. (802) 754-8448.
Service is at 9:30 a.m. Communion is first Sunday of every month. All are
welcome. Handicapped accessible. Children’s story hour/childcare available
during service. Steeple lights for April are lit in memory of Ramon Wilson and
Violette Farley from Michelle Wilson.
UNITED CHURCH OF CRAFTSBURY – Alan Parker, Minister. Craftsbury Common.
Sunday service 10 a.m. Fellowship coffee hour follows the service.
Handicapped accessible. 586-8028. unitedchurchcraftsbury.com.
EAST & WEST CHARLESTON _____________________
LIFE IN CHRIST FELLOWSHIP – 81 Weaver St., Newport. Apostolic Church. Senior
Pastor: Janet Bishop. Associate Pastor: Allan Bishop. Sunday morning
worship, 10 a.m. Phone 334-7220 for information. All are welcome!
ST. JOHN VIANNEY CHURCH – No Saturday evening mass. Sunday morning mass at
8:30 a.m.
CRAFTSBURY_____________________________________
DERBY COMMUNITY CHURCH – Pastor: Josh Calmes. 9:15 a.m. Sunday School for
preschool through adults. 10:30 a.m. Worship Service. Care provided for
children through five years of age. Call 766-5500 for information about Bible
Study, Teen Youth Group, Women’s Bible Study, Men’s Fellowship Breakfast,
and other opportunities waiting for you!
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY – 362 East Main Street, Newport. Sunday church
service and Sunday School at 10 a.m.; Wednesday evening testimony meeting
at 7 p.m. (5:30 p.m. November–April) Phone: 334-5840. All are welcome!
FAITH LIGHTHOUSE ASSEMBLY OF GOD – All are invited to come out to worship with us
at 51 Alderbrook Road, Newport. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m., service at 10:30
a.m. Sunday Evening Service at 6 p.m. Saturday Youth Group at 6 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Mid-week Bible Study at 6:30 p.m. Call for details: 334-8576.
WEST BURKE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH – The Rev. Danielle Rodrigues, 467-3466.
Sunday church service at 10 a.m. Holy Communion first Sunday of each month.
EAST CRAFTSBURY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH – East Craftsbury Rd., Craftsbury, VT.
802-586-7707. E-mail: [email protected] Website:
www.eastcraftsburypresbyterianchurch.org. Rev. Gina Hilton-Van Osdall,
Interim Pastor. Rev. Alex Hurt, Pastoral Care. Dr. John Weaver, Organist and
Choir Director. Ms. Barbara Ulman, Assistant Organist and Choir Director.
Sunday-4/26, NO Adult Sunday School. Worship at 11 a.m.
NEWPORT ADVENT CHRISTIAN CHURCH – 128 Vance Hill Rd., Newport Center. Sunday
morning worship services begin at 9:45. Sunday school classes for all ages
begin at 11 a.m. Bible study & prayer time held Wednesday evenings at 6:30
p.m. Various fellowship times include breakfasts, dinners, and game nights,
etc. Pastor Chris Barton. Everyone is welcome.
GREEN MOUNTAIN BIBLE CHURCH – Rte. 105, Charleston Rd., Island Pond, VT.
Worship on Sundays at 10 a.m. and Wednesdays at 7 p.m. Pastor Neal Perry.
Church phone: 723-6143.
ST. JAMES THE GREATER CHURCH – Sunday & Holy Day Masses at 10:10 a.m.
Weekday Mass on Wednesday at 5:15 p.m. and Saturday at 4 p.m. (Sunday
and Holy Day Vigil). Reconciliation anytime by appointment as well as Saturday
from 3:30-4 p.m. Fr. Michael Reardon, S.D.V. 802-334-5066.
CHRIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH – Renovations finished! Morning Prayer on Sundays at 9
a.m. Holy Eucharist the last Sunday of each month at 9 a.m. E-mail:
[email protected]
LOWELL ___________________________________________
LOWELL CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH – Pastor David DiZazzo (673-9459): Sunday
Worship & Sunday School at 10 a.m. with coffee hour following service.
Worship Service first Sunday of each month at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday night
Bible study at 7 p.m. in Lowell. Thursday night Bible Study at 6:30 p.m. in
Newport. Please call for information & directions.
ST. IGNATIUS OF LOYOLA CHURCH – 151 Hazen Notch Rd., Lowell. The Rev. Ladislaus
Mwelinde. 988-2608. Sunday 10:30 a.m.; Confession, anytime at request.
MORGAN _________________________________________
MORGAN CHURCH – Contemporary service Saturday evening at 6 p.m. Sunday
morning worship service (traditional service) at 9 a.m. with Sunday School and
nursery available during the service. Coffee hour following service.
www.themorganchurch.com.
NEWPORT ________________________________________
NORTH TROY & TROY ____________________________
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH – South Street, North Troy (independent). The Rev. Dr.
Richard E. O’Hara, Pastor. Sunday Worship (traditional) at 11 a.m. Wednesday
Bible Study (fall & spring). Other activities as announced. “A Christ-centered
church in the Reformed and Congregational tradition.”
ST. VINCENT DE PAUL CHURCH – 18 North Pleasant St., North Troy. The Rev. Ladislaus
Mwelinde. 988-2608. Sunday 8 a.m. Confession, anytime at request.
SACRED HEART OF JESUS – 130 South Pleasant St., Troy. The Rev. Ladislaus Mwelinde.
988-2608. Saturday 5 p.m. No sunday mass. Confession, 4-4:45 p.m. on Saturdays.
ORLEANS _________________________________________
ORLEANS FEDERATED CHURCH – Sunday Worship Services at 9 a.m. Community
food shelf hours are 8:30–10:30 a.m. the 2nd and 4th Mondays of each
month. Church office hours by appointment. 754-6486. Rev. Harvey Bartlett.
ST. THERESA’S CHURCH – Saturday evening Mass at 4 p.m. No Sunday Mass.
SHEFFIELD _____________________________________________
SHEFFIELD FEDERATED CHURCH – Berry Hill Road. Sean Quinn, Pastor. 802-8734558. Sunday Worship Services 10:30 a.m.
SUTTON ______________________________________________
SUTTON FREE WILL BAPTIST CHURCH – Rev. Mark Heinrichs, supply pastor, 525-4214,
or church 467-8585. Church services: 9 a.m., Adult Bible Study, Sunday
School. 10:15 a.m., Morning Worship. Fridays at 7 p.m., music practice.
Fellowship hour after church.
WESTMORE ____________________________________________
WESTMORE COMMUNITY CHURCH CONGREGATIONAL UCC – The Rev. Martha B. Peck,
phone 802-334-6075, e-mail: [email protected] Worship Service Sundays
at 9 a.m. Handicapped accessible.
WHEELOCK ____________________________________________
THE ROCK – “A Holy Spirit empowered church” meeting at the Wheelock Town Hall on
Thursday and Sunday nights at 6 p.m. Pastor: Butch Ainsworth. 1-877-868-7625.
BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH – Pastor Brian Fecher, 2542 VT Rte. 105, Newport, VT 05855.
802-334-7700. Traditional Services (KJV Bible) Sunday, 10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. Nursery available. “Seeking the Kingdom First!”
Events and worship schedules can be e-mailed to [email protected], faxed to 525-3200, or mailed to the Chronicle, P.O. Box 660,
Barton, VT 05822. Deadline is noon on Mondays for all Worship Schedules and Kingdom Calendar submissions.
THE KINGDOM CALENDAR
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Page 13B
STRICT DEADLINE FOR EVENTS: MONDAY AT NOON. We reserve the right to reject or edit events. We do not take events over the phone. E-mail events to [email protected]
**A NOTE ABOUT EVENTS: Please note that we only print
events that are free, a benefit, or nonprofit. Events run as
space allows, and priority is given to events in Orleans
County. We reserve the right to omit events, especially
events that run weekly, if needed. Deadline for event
submissions is Monday at noon. Thank you!
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22
APRIL VACATION FUN AT THE JEUDEVINE MEMORIAL
LIBRARY
On Wednesday, April 22, at 10 a.m., the Jeudevine Memorial
Library in Hardwick will have a very special story time, featuring
the Traveling Storyteller performing The Three Billy Goats Gruff
and hosting a special craft. This story time is best for children
ages birth to six. On Thursday, April 23, from 10 a.m. to noon, the
library will host a family board game morning. On Saturday, April
25, at 2 p.m. there will be a movie showing of Mary Poppins with
cider and popcorn available. For more information about vacation
week events at the library, visit www.jeudevinememoriallibrary.org
or call 472-5948.
THURSDAY, APRIL 23
COLUMBIA FOREST PRODUCTS LOG YARD & PLANT TOUR
The Vermont Woodlands Association invites you to attend a
log yard and plant tour at Columbia Forest Products in Newport
on Thursday, April 23, from 1 to 3:30 p.m. Learn how logs become
veneer. Registration is required by April 21 by calling (802) 7477900 or e-mail [email protected]
LSC TWILIGHT PLAYERS TO PRESENT HAIR
Lyndon State College’s Twilight Players will be presenting
James Rado and Gerome Ragni’s rock musical, Hair, the
groundbreaking musical that celebrated the hippie counterculture
and revolution of the 1960s. Curtain times are 7:30 p.m. on
Thursday through Saturday, April 23 through 25, and at 2 p.m. on
Sunday, April 26. Admission is by donation (free to LSC students).
For more information, contact (802) 626-3663, or Gianna Fregosi
at [email protected]
FRIDAY, APRIL 24
SPRING CELEBRATIONS AT STERLING COLLEGE
Sterling College in Craftsbury Common will be welcoming the
community to events on its campus. The first event is the annual
Wood and Art Show on Friday, April 24, at 6:30 p.m. in Simpson Hall,
Classroom 3. A free community dinner will be held prior to the show
at Dunbar Dining Hall at 5:30 p.m. The next event is a concert by the
band Granite Junction on Saturday, April 25, at 6:30 p.m. and is free
and open to the public. For more information, call (802) 586-7711,
extension 164, or visit www.sterlingcollege.edu.
APRIL VACATION STORY TIME AT GALAXY BOOKSHOP
Bring the kids to The Galaxy Bookshop in Hardwick on
Friday, April 24, at 10:30 a.m. for a special spring story time,
geared toward children ages three to seven (but all ages
welcome). Free and open to the public. For more information, call
472-5533 or visit www.galaxybookshop.com.
4TH FRIDAY MUSIC JAM IN DERBY LINE
The 4th Friday Music Jam will be held on Friday, April 24, at the
Derby Line Village Hall in Derby Line from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Doors
open at 5:30 p.m. Admission is by donation. All levels of singers and
musicians welcome. Refreshments also. To benefit music and auto
tech scholarships for students from Lake Region and North Country
Union High Schools. For more information, call 766-2730.
SPRING IS HERE! TAG/BAKE SALE IN NORTH TROY
St. Vincent de Paul Church on Pleasant Street in North Troy
will hold a Spring is Here! Tag/Bake Sale on Friday and Saturday,
April 24 and 25, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tables are available for rent
for $10 each. Call 988-2560.
ARSENIC AND OLD LACE AT THE HASKELL
QNEK Productions will present Arsenic and Old Lace at the
Haskell Opera House in Derby Line, Vermont–Stanstead, Quebec
April 24 through May 3, Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. and
Sundays at 2 p.m. Tickets are available by calling the QNEK Box
Office at (802) 334-2216, reserving by e-mail at qnek.com, by
advance purchase online or by phone at www.catamountarts.org, and
the Catamount Arts Box Office at 1-888-757-5559, and by advanced
purchase at the MAC Center for the Arts on Main Street in Newport.
CORNUCOPIA COMMUNITY/SENIOR MEAL IN NEWPORT
Cornucopia Community/Senior Meal will be served on Friday,
April 24, from noon to 1 p.m. at Cornucopia, 125 Main Street, #3
(rear entrance off parking lot between Coventry and Center streets).
Come at 11 a.m. to participate in playing cards, board games, or just
to socialize and make new friends. Community members of all ages
are invited to enjoy a warm, well balanced meal prepared by
Cornucopia’s culinary trainees! This Friday will feature lasagna,
focaccia bread, tossed salad, vegetable medley, and strawberry
shortcake. For more information, call 487-9380.
SATURDAY, APRIL 25
MUD SEASON GROOVE AT PARKER PIE
NorthWoods Stewardship Center in East Charleston will be
hosting the fifth annual Mud Season Groove at Parker Pie in West
Glover on Saturday, April 25, at 7 p.m. featuring live music from
the Epidemiks. $10 at the door, raffle prizes, food, and libation.
For more information, call 723-6551, extension 115, or e-mail
[email protected]
BENEFIT BINGO IN NEWPORT CENTER
Bingo for Cathy Roberts will be held at the Newport Center
Fire Station on Saturday, April 25, at 11 a.m. Come and win some
great prizes. There will be kids’ bingo games also, and lunch and
snacks available.
LES MISERABLES IN ORLEANS
Les Miserables, the musical Broadway sensation, will be
performed by Vermont Family Theatre inside the theater at the
Orleans Municipal Building starting Saturday, April 25, at 7 p.m.
with a matinee on Sunday, April 26, at 2 p.m. and again the
following weekend. Tickets are $15 for adults, $12 for seniors and
students, and can be bought or reserved online at
vermontfamilytheatre.weebly.com or by phone at 754-2187, or
purchase tickets at the door. The show is rated PG-13 and the
theater is handicapped accessible.
Spring Is Here!
Tag/Bake Sale
BINGO
Every Tuesday night at 6:25 p.m.
Wednesday, Apr. 22
Down in the bar on Tuesday nights at 6:30 p.m.
7 p.m. Trivia Night
Every second Sunday of the month. All you can eat.
$6 for adults, $3 for children.
Kitchen Hours: 11 a.m.–10 p.m.
American Legion
Post #28
Kitchen Hours: 11 a.m.–10 p.m.
BURGER DAY!
-----------------------------------------
Thursday, Apr. 23
7:30 p.m. Music Night
CHICKWEED
-----------------------------------------
Friday, Apr. 24
Kitchen Hours: 11 a.m.–10 p.m.
CARDS
St. Vincent de Paul Church
BREAKFAST
18 North Pleasant St., North Troy, VT
Friday & Saturday,
254 Dominion Ave.,
North Troy, VT 05859
April 24 & 25 • 9 a.m. – 1 p.m.
Tables for rent, $10 each. Call 988-2560.
Call for rentals 988-9825
988-2861 • 323-2832
6 p.m. – Oyster Night
7:30 p.m. – NEKaroke
-----------------------------------------
Saturday, Apr. 25
Kitchen Hours: 11 a.m.–10 p.m.
SN
8 p.m. Music in PP’s Village Hall:
Scr EAK PRE
een VIEW
ing
!
Mud Season Groove
8 p.m. – Northwoods
Fundraiser
-----------------------------------------
Sunday, Apr. 26
Kitchen Hours: 11 a.m.–10 p.m.
Special: 2 Large, 1 Topping
Pizzas, $25.
----------------------------------------
Monday, Apr. 27
CLOSED
-----------------------------------------
Tuesday, Apr. 28
FREE COMMUNITY LUNCH IN BARTON
A free community lunch will be held at the Barton United
Church on Saturday, April 25, at noon, featuring assorted soups,
breads, and fruit. All are welcome. Sponsored by the Barton
United Church and the West Glover Congregational Church.
H.O.P.E. COLOR WALK & RUN IN LYNDONVILLE
The second annual H.O.P.E. Color Walk and Run will be
held on Saturday, April 25, at 10:30 a.m. in Lyndonville’s
Bandstand Park. Registration begins at 9:30 a.m. and all
proceeds benefit H.O.P.E.
MAPLE POEMS & STORIES IN ST. JOHNSBURY
On Saturday, April 25, from 1:30 to 3 p.m., during the St.
Johnsbury World Maple Festival, readings of maple-related prose
and verse will be hosted by the Northeast Storytellers and
emceed by group founder Brooke Cullen. This event will take
place at the Boxcar and Caboose Bookshop Café at 394 Railroad
Street in St. Johnsbury. For more information, e-mail
[email protected] or call (802) 751-5432.
UPCYCLING: BETTERING YOUR BAGS
Celebrate Earth Week at NorthWoods Stewardship Center in
East Charleston by bringing in old plastic shopping bags and
learning how to turn them from space-taking environmental
nuisances into posh and useful accessories with an iron, some
waxed paper, and sewing supplies. Held Saturday, April 25, from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Cost is $5 per person (and bring plastic bags!).
For more information, call (802) 723-6551 or e-mail
[email protected]
SUNDAY, APRIL 26
SUSTAINABILITY BOOK DISCUSSION SERIES
All are invited to attend Sustainability, a free book discussion
series sponsored by the Vermont Humanities Council. The last of
four discussions will be hosted by the Dailey Memorial Library in
Derby on Sunday, April 26, beginning at 10:30 a.m. On this day,
Another Turn of the Crank by Wendell Berry will be discussed. For
more information, contact Barbara Whitehill at 766-5063. Free
and open to the public.
MONDAY, APRIL 27
LT. GOV. PHIL SCOTT AT APRIL LEGISLATIVE BREAKFAST
The Northeast Kingdom Chamber is pleased to welcome Lt.
Gov. Phil Scott as the featured guest speaker at its upcoming
legislative breakfast on Monday, April 27, from 8 to 9 a.m. at the
St. Johnsbury House, 1207 Main Street, St. Johnsbury. The
breakfasts are held the last Monday of each month and the public
is invited to attend and ask questions. There is a small fee for
breakfast. For more details, contact the NEK Chapter at (802)
748-3678 or e-mail [email protected]
HIDDEN COUNTRY RESTAURANT
On Scenic Route 100 in Lowell, Vermont • 802-744-6149
Fully licensed. Gift certificates available.
OPENING
FRIDAY, APRIL 24th
OPEN FRI. & SAT. 4:30-9 p.m.
SUN. 8:30-11 a.m. breakfast, 12-8 p.m. dinner.
Plan ahead for Mother’s Day, May 10th!
Spend Mother’s Day in a truly rural Vermont setting
in a cozy, warm & comfortable atmosphere.
Mother’s Day sample menu: (Dinner served noon to 8 p.m.)
• Herb Roasted Leg of Lamb (with mint jelly).................$21.95
• Baked Stuffed Haddock (with lobster sauce)..................$19.95
• Roast Prime Rib of Beef................9 oz. $20.95, 14 oz. $24.95
• Baked Scallops or Nova Scotia Scallops........................$22.95
• Roast Loin of Jersey Pork (with stuffing & applesauce) .$18.95
• Roast VT Turkey (with stuffing & cranberry sauce).......$18.95
• Baked Stuffed Shrimp (with lobster sauce) ....................$22.95
• Pan-Fried Trout (with Almondine)................................$20.95
• Sockeye Salmon (with lobster sauce)..............................$21.95
Complete dinner entrées include homemade soup,
bountiful salad bar, family vegetable and
homemade rolls. Dessert: Bread pudding.
Kitchen Hours: 11 a.m.–10 p.m.
Specials: A la carte Tacos,
$2 Select Drafts
RESERVATIONS APPRECIATED.
RadioVermont
WDev
AM550
FM96.1
101.3
COUNTRY
W Y K R
F M
Fully licensed.
Cash or good check.
ATM on premises.
(802) 744-6149
10 Miles from Jay Peak
20 Miles from Newport
28 Miles from Stowe
18 Miles from Johnson
12 Miles from
Masonville, Quebec
THE KINGDOM CALENDAR
Page 14B
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
STRICT DEADLINE FOR EVENTS: MONDAY AT NOON. We reserve the right to reject or edit events. We do not take events over the phone. E-mail events to [email protected]
TUESDAY, APRIL 28
TEEN IMPROV WORKSHOP WITH IMPROBABLE PLAYERS
A theater improv workshop for youth ages 12 to 22 with the
Improbable Players Theater from Boston will be held on Tuesday,
April 28, at the Goodrich Memorial Library in Newport starting at
3:30 p.m. Create a skit in the afternoon and perform in the
evening (see event below). Snacks and dinner provided. Free.
Sponsored by HealthWorks ONE Coalition. For more information,
call the library at 334-2725.
IMPROBABLE PLAYERS THEATER PERFORMANCE IN
NEWPORT
Boston-based theater group The Improbable Players will do
a free performance of “I’ll Never Do That!” on Tuesday, April 28, at
7 p.m. at the Goodrich Memorial Library in Newport. After
improvisational skits, the actors lead a dialogue with the
audience. For more information, visit www.improbableplayers.org
or call the library at 334-2725. Sponsored by HealthWorks
ONE/NEKLS Coalition.
OPEN MIC NIGHT CELEBRATING NATIONAL POETRY
MONTH
Join The Galaxy Bookshop in Hardwick on Tuesday, April 28,
at 7 p.m. for a Poetry Open Mic Night. Poets of all ages and styles
are invited to share their original poems in front of a supportive
local audience. Signup will take place at 6:30 p.m. Free and open
to the public. For more information, call 472-5533 or visit
www.galaxybookshop.com.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29
NO EVENTS SUBMITTED.
THURSDAY, APRIL 30
LAKE REGION SPRING CHORAL CONCERT IN BARTON
The Lake Region Union High School Music Department
presents the Spring Chorus Concert on Thursday, April 30, at 7
p.m. at the Barton United Church in Barton. For more information,
call 754-6335, extension 219.
FRIDAY, MAY 1
LES MISERABLESIN ORLEANS
Les Miserables, the musical Broadway sensation, will be
performed by Vermont Family Theatre inside the theater at the
Orleans Municipal Building Friday through Sunday, May 1 through
3. Show time is 7 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, and 2 p.m. on
Sunday. Tickets are $15 for adults, $12 for seniors and students,
and can be bought or reserved online at
vermontfamilytheatre.weebly.com or by phone at 754-2187, or
purchase tickets at the door. The show is rated PG-13 and the
theater is handicapped accessible.
SPECIALS
FRIENDLY
PIZZA
Sandwiches & Pasta
Island Pond, VT
723-4616
Eat-in or Take-out.
(start Thursday)
• 2 Large cheese pizzas
$17.99 + tax.
• 1 Large pizza, 12 buffalo wings
& one 2 liter soda $20.99 + tax.
SUNDAY ONLY
• 1 Large pizza with 2 toppings, 2
liter soda, and a large garden salad,
for $17.99 + tax.
Cannot combine specials.
Open for Lunch & Dinner.
Tues., Wed., Thurs., 11 a.m.–9 p.m.; Fri. & Sat., 11 a.m.–10 p.m.; Sun., 11:30 a.m.–9 p.m.
Always a good time!
Saloon
Come play
Lake House
at the
As always,
NEVER a
cover charge!
Don’t forget Wicked Wednesdays!
OPEN MIC NIGHT IS BACK!
Come & enjoy our local musicans!
FRI., APRIL 24:
DJ Don Sackett
SAT., APRIL 25:
TRITIUM WELL
DEADLINE FOR CAMILLA MEAD ARTS EDUCATION
SCHOLARSHIP FUND
The Wooden Horse Arts Guild Arts Education Committee
announces the Spring Scholarship Round for the Camilla Mead Arts
Education Scholarship Fund. Applications for the Spring round of up to
$500 are being accepted until May 1. Awards are applied to future
expenses and must be used within 12 months of receiving the award.
Complete information about the scholarship fund and application
materials are available at www.woodenhorsearts.com/scholarships.shtml.
DEADLINE FOR JAY FOCUS GROUP COMMUNITY SERVICE
SCHOLARSHIP
The Jay Focus Group, a 501 (c) 3 Nonprofit, announces the
2015 Jay Focus Group Community Service Scholarship open to
an Orleans County high school senior to assist with continued
educational costs. One $500 scholarship will be offered per
calendar year and requires previous community service
involvement. Applicants must attach one reference regarding
community involvement/service (not a family member) along with
application, and confirmation of acceptance to a continued
education school. Application deadline is May 1, 2015. Winner will
be announced May 15, 2015. Application available online at
www.jayvt.com or at Jay Town Hall during regular business hours.
E-mail [email protected] or call Kathy at (802) 988-1115 for
more information.
SATURDAY, MAY 2
THE SKY BLUE BOYS IN CRAFTSBURY
The Music Box in Craftsbury will host The Sky Blue Boys:
Banjo Dan and Brother Willy, on Saturday, May 2, at 7 p.m.
Guitar, mandolin, banjo, old-time duets, parlor songs, gospel,
instrumentals. For more information, visit
www.banjodan.com/skyblueboys or call The Music Box at (802)
586-7533 or www.themusicboxvt.org.
ELISE AMES, MD, GUEST SPEAKER AT BETTER BONES
MEETING
Elise Ames, MD, associate professor at UVM College of
Medicine and attending surgeon of the Division of Spine Surgery,
will be giving a free presentation about hip and spine fractures,
what happens when you have one, various treatment ideals, and
prevention strategies at the Better Bones of the Northeast
Kingdom meeting on Sunday, May 2, at 1 p.m. in the community
room of the Community National Bank in Derby. All are welcome.
Registration is required as seating is limited. To register or for
more information, visit www.betterbonesnek.org or call Mary King
at (802) 535-2011.
BROOK TROUT STOCKING EVENT IN MORGAN
The Vermont Fish and Wildlife Conservation Group will again
be providing free brook trout fry for stocking in beaver ponds in
the Northeast Kingdom. All stocked beaver ponds must be freely
accessible to the public; no private ponds, and no fish to New
Hampshire or Canada. The stocking operation will begin on
Saturday, May 2, from 7 to 9 a.m. at the hatchery in Morgan and
will continue on Sunday and every weekend, same time, until all
fish are gone. To pick up fish during the week, please call to set
up a time, Pete Engels at 723-5950 or George Thompson at 7236631. Bring a cooler to keep fish cold. The hatchery is located on
the Elliott Acres Road off Route 111 in Morgan.
GREEN-UP DAY IN JAY
Green-up Day in Jay will be held Saturday, May 2. Meet at
the Jay Town Hall Community Center at 8:30 a.m. for road
assignment, coffee, juice, muffins/cookies, bottled water, and
trash bags, or call Sally at 988-4786 to sign up for your favorite
roadway. Bags available at the Jay Town Hall. Troy/Jay Recycle
opens Fridays from 1 to 4 p.m. and Saturdays from 9 a.m. to
noon. Recyclable soda/beer cans and bottles can be brought to
the Bottle Hut at Jay Town Hall. Take a photo of the strangest
trash item you find for a chance to win a Jay Summerfest Cow
Plop 50/50 ticket, e-mail to [email protected]
Good Food. Great Spirits.
Thursday Night Pool Tournaments are Back! 7 p.m., $5 Entry fee.
Best
selection of
draft beer
in town!
CORNUCOPIA COMMUNITY/SENIOR MEAL IN NEWPORT
Cornucopia Community/Senior Meal will be served on
Friday, May 1, from noon to 1 p.m. at Cornucopia, 125 Main
Street, #3 (rear entrance off parking lot between Coventry and
Center streets). Come at 11 a.m. to participate in playing cards,
board games, or just to socialize and make new friends.
Community members of all ages are invited to enjoy a warm, well
balanced meal prepared by Cornucopia’s culinary trainees! For
more information, call 487-9380.
Check
out our
food
menu!
Free
Wi-Fi!
Upper Main Street, Barton • 525-6666
Open 7 days a week! Tues.-Thurs. 3-close, Fri.-Mon. 12-close. • No minors allowed.
Restaurant &
Gathering
802-988-2306
1078 Rte. 242
Downtown Jay, VT
Guest Rooms:
802-988-2306
JOIN US FOR BREAKFAST,
LUNCH & DINNER
7 DAYS A WEEK!
Dine in or take out.
• HOMEMADE PIZZA
• BURGERS
• J.R.’S FAMOUS RIBS
• PASTA
• FRESH SEAFOOD
• HAND-CUT STEAKS
• DAILY SPECIALS
Something for every palate!
www.thejayvillageinn.com
COMMUNITY METAL COLLECTION DAY IN NORTH TROY
A community metal collection day will be held on Saturday,
May 2, from 9 a.m. to noon at the Troy School parking lot in North
Troy. Proceeds benefit the Troy School seventh- and eighth-grade
class trip to Washington, D.C. Bottles & cans can also be dropped
off during this event. Come and bring your scrap metal items,
such as lawn mowers, chainsaws, window frames, lawn chairs,
plumbing parts, automotive parts, metal piping, bicycles, wire,
refrigerators, washers and dryers.
BACKYARD BEEKEEPING AT THE OLD STONE HOUSE
Long time beekeeper Bruce Henson will present a workshop
on backyard beekeeping at the Old Stone House Museum in
Brownington on Saturday, May 2, from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Learn
about hive maintenance and discuss bee health and behavior,
both pollination and honey production will be addressed and
demonstrated during the workshop. The cost is $25, or $20 for
museum members. Please bring a lunch. Call 754-2022 or visit
www.oldstonehousemuseum.org for more information and to preregister.
GREEN-UP DAY IN BARTON & ORLEANS
Saturday, May 2, is the 45th annual Green Up Day in
Vermont, held rain or shine. An opportunity for one and all to go
out and pick up roadside trash. No household or yard trash,
furniture, electronics, or hazardous waste. Free green trash bags
at the Barton Town Clerk’s Office or at J.B. Colton in Orleans
starting on April 27. Leave them on any road or, for free premium
ice cream, bring them to the Barton Town Garage off Route 5
between Barton and Orleans on May Farm Road on Saturday,
May 2, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Our roads are disgusting. Please
help! For more information or a list of roads not covered, call Oz
and Judy Henchel at 525-3944.
“GROW YOUR OWN” GATHERING IN HARDWICK
Grow Your Own will host a gathering on May 2 from 11:30
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at Atkin’s Field in Hardwick, on the topic of wild
edibles. Learn about wild edible plants and share a meal. Free
and open to the public, but reservations are mandatory as space
is limited. Children age six and over are welcome to participate.
Day care is available for younger children if arranged in advance.
RSVP to the Hardwick Area Food Pantry Coordinator Ruby DaleBrown at (802) 472-5940.
SUNDAY, MAY 3
SENIORS MUSIC & LUNCHEON SERIES IN NEWPORT
The Now Playing Newport Music Series will hold a free
seniors music and luncheon series beginning Sunday, May 3, at
St. Mark’s Episcopal Church on Second Street in Newport. The
program begins at noon, followed by lunch. Limited to 50 people
and reservations can be made by e-mailing
[email protected]
VERMONT VIRTUOSI CONCERT NEWPORT
Vermont Virtuosi is Vermont’s dynamic concert series
celebrating chamber music in innovative forms. Vermont Virtuosi
will perform at St. Mark’s Episcopal Church on Second Street in
Newport on Sunday, May 3, at 4 p.m. Tickets are $5. For more
information, e-mail [email protected]
NORTHEAST FIDDLERS’ ASSOCIATION MEETING
The Northeast Fiddlers’ Association monthly jam and meet
will be held Sunday, May 3, from noon to 5 p.m. at the VFW Hall
on Pleasant Street in Morrisville. Fiddlers and public welcome.
Local food shelf donation welcome. Contact Lee Deyette at (802)
728-5188 for more information.
REGISTRATION
REQUESTED & TIME
LIMITED ONGOING
EVENTS
VENDORS WANTED FOR WESTMORE FARMERS’ MARKET
Westmore is looking for vendors for its Farmers’ Market
starting June 1 from 1 to 5 p.m. and every Monday through
August 24 (and also on Westmore Day, July 11, from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m.). Call Mark at 754-6585 or Betty at 525-6613 for more
information.
150 Main Street
Newport
334-1791
Newport
CIDERHOUSE
Casual Fare
Locally
Sourced
Bar & Grill
Soups
Salads
Smaller Plates
Sandwiches
Burgers
Fish & Chips
Ribs
Meat Pie
Beerr, Wine and Cider on T
Tap
ap
>ŽĐĂǀŽƌĞƌĂŌŽĐŬ
ŬƚƚĂŝůƐ
ŵĞƌŝĐĂŶtŚŝƐŬĞLJ^ĞůĞĐƟŽŶƐ
Steak Specials
Vegetarian Fare
Kid’s Menu
Desserts
Root Beer on Tap
Tap
Specialty Sodas
ŽīĞĞĂŶĚdĞĂ
Open Monday, Thursday, Friday & Saturda
turdaayy 11:30AM to Close
Sunday Br unch star tingg Febr
Febr uar y 1
Monday $9 Burger Night
Thursday Flights & Bites
NewportCiderhouse.com
Facebook.com/NewportCiderhouse
derhouse
Twitter
Twitter : @CiderhouseVT
THE KINGDOM CALENDAR
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Page 15B
STRICT DEADLINE FOR EVENTS: MONDAY AT NOON. We reserve the right to reject or edit events. We do not take events over the phone. E-mail events to [email protected]
RHONDA LIBBY MEMORIAL TRAIL RIDE
The fifth annual Rhonda Libby Memorial Trail Ride will be held
Saturday, June 20, beginning at 9:30 a.m. at Lesa Johnson’s field in
Sutton. This is a four-hour trail ride by horseback. $25 registration fee
includes lunch and benefits local animal rescue groups. Non-riders
can make a donation or pledge someone who is riding. Pre-register
by June 18 by calling Connie at 525-4003, Deb Libby at 754-2587,
Lesa Johnson at 427-3031, Pam White at 754-8416, or Wayne Libby
at 754-2139. Free T-shirt or tank top to all who get $25 or more in
pledges (in addition to the registration fee).
LIVING WITH ALZHEIMERS: FOR LATE STAGE CAREGIVERS
Saturday, May 9, from 9 a.m. to noon at Vermont Interactive
Television sites around the state. Locally there is a VIT site in
Newport. This program is free but pre-registration is required. For
more information and/or to pre-register, call 1-800-272-3900. To
find a VIT site, visit http://www.vitlink.org/location.
NCUHS CLASS OF 1980 REUNION – KAYAKING!
The North Country Union High School class of 1980 will hold
its 35th reunion on Saturday, July 11, with a kayaking trip starting
at 9:30 a.m. at Clyde River Recreation in West Charleston.
Potluck at 12:30 p.m. RSVP to Joan Cook, (603) 363-8926 or on
classmates.com. For more information about Clyde River
Recreation, visit www.clyderiverrecreation.com.
VENDORS WANTED FOR NEWPORT FARMERS’ MARKET
Vendors are wanted (veggies, maple syrup, eggs, prepared
foods, etc.) and musicians for Newport’s Farmers’ Market on
Wednesdays or Saturdays, or both, starting May 9. For more
information, call (802) 274-8206.
BARTON SENIOR CENTER TRIP TO LANCASTER COUNTY,
PA
The Barton Senior Center will sponsor a trip to Lancaster
County, Pennsylvania, on June 8 through 12. Price is $505 per
person which includes bus ride, meals, lodging and admissions.
Joseph at the Sight and Sound Theater, Kitchen Kettle Village,
Mennonite Center, Landis Valley Museum and Village, and a
guilded tour of Philadelphia are included. Please contact Brenda
at 525-4400 or e-mail [email protected] for more
information. Deposits are due in advance.
ONGOING EVENTS
**PLEASE SUBMIT CORRECTIONS OR DELETIONS
IF YOUR LISTING NEEDS UPDATING. **
ADULT IMMUNIZATION CLINIC IN NEWPORT
Third Tuesday of every month from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at
Department of Health in Emory Hebard State Office Building at
100 Main Street, Suite 220, in Newport. Free. Walk in or call for
an appointment at 334-4386.
ADULT LEARNING CENTER FREE SERVICES
Northeast Kingdom Learning Services Community Education
Center on 1 Main Street in Newport offers GED preparation and
GED testing, High School Completion Plans for teens (16 years
and older) and adults, preparation for standardized tests such as
the AccuPlacer for CCV or the ParaPro for public school teaching;
basic computer skills instruction; academic skills assessment in
reading, writing and math; and instructions in most academic
disciplines. All adult education services are free of charge to the
student. The tutorial program offers tutoring services at an hourly
rate for grades K-12. The adult learning center is open Monday
through Thursday from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.; tutorial services K-12
are scheduled by appointment. For more information, call 3342839.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
AA meetings are held in Newport, St. Johnsbury, and most
towns in the Northeast Kingdom. For detailed information call AA
at (802) 334-1213 or toll free at (877) 334-1213, or visit
www.aavt.org and click on “District 3.” Also visit www.aavt.org and
click on “District 3” for a comprehensive schedule.
AL-ANON MEETING IN CRAFTSBURY COMMON
Thursdays at 6 p.m., at the United Church in Craftsbury
Common. Discussion.
AL-ANON MEETING IN DERBY
Saturdays from 6 to 7 p.m., at Newport Church of God,
Crawford Road in Derby. If your life is affected because someone
you love has an addiction, Al-Anon can help. Offering
understanding, support, and a community that understands how
you feel.
AL-ANON MEETING IN NEWPORT
Tuesdays at 7:30, at St. Mark’s Episcopal Church parish
house on Second Street in Newport. Step meeting. Discussion
open to anyone interested.
PIZZA
HOUSE OF
Since 1979
2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER!
287 Portland St., St. Johnsbury, VT • 748-5144 • 748-5145
93 Main St., Lyndonville, VT • 626-4500 • 626-5315
ALZHEIMER’S ASSOCIATION OF VERMONT
Caregivers support group every fourth Tuesday from 6:30 to
8 p.m. at North Country Hospital, 2nd floor waiting room (Room
221). For those dealing with family members or friends diagnosed
with Alzheimer’s or other related dementia. Informal gathering. All
welcome. For further information, call (800) 272-3900 or e-mail
[email protected]
AMERICAN LEGION BARTON POST #76 MEETINGS
First Wednesday of every month at 7 p.m., at the Legion Hall
in the Barton Memorial Building.
AMERICAN LEGION AUXILIARY MEETINGS
Second Wednesday of every month at 4 p.m., at the Legion
Hall in the Barton Memorial Building. For more information, call
Patsy Tompkins at 525-6565.
AMERICAN LEGION NEWPORT POOL TOURNAMENT
The American Legion in Newport is holding an 8 Ball Pool
Tournament on Mondays. 6 p.m. practice, 7 p.m. play. Double
elimination, BCA rules. 8 players or less, pay two places; 9
players or more, pay three places. For more information, call 3342374.
BARTON SENIOR CENTER
Located downstairs at the Barton Memorial Building. Square
dancing each Tuesday from 1 to 3 p.m.; Breakfast Club meets
each Tuesday and Thursday at 9 a.m.; Exercise Classes/Tai Chi 9
a.m.; and Growing Stronger class at 10 a.m.
FIRST STEPS WOMEN’S GROUP
Meets on Fridays at 9:30 a.m., at 55 Seymour Lane, in the
Community Justice living room. A warm, safe place where women
can find support for facing challenges and learn some new
strategies for addressing life’s complications and problems. All
welcome. No qualifications or criteria.
GRANDPARENTS ’N’ KIN RAISING “GRAND” KIDS
Meets second Wednesday of the month from 5:30 to 7:30
p.m. at North Country Career Center, 209 Veterans Avenue, room
380, in Newport. For more information and to notify of your
attendance, contact group leader Angela Blais at Head Start/Early
Head Start by leaving a message at 525-3362, extension 201.
Dinner provided. Childcare provided upon request.
“GROW YOUR OWN” GATHERINGS IN HARDWICK
Grow Your Own (GYO) gatherings will be held at the Center
for an Agricultural Economy (CAE) in Hardwick from 11:30 a.m. to
1:30 p.m. on the first Saturday of each month (except for July
when it will be the second Saturday) and will include a shared
meal. Topics for 2015 include: leftovers and efficiency in using
food; container gardening; wild edibles; barbecue block party;
home composting; making pickles and jam; holiday treats and
holiday planning; medicinal kitchen; and bulk foods and shopping
healthier to save money. For more information and to reserve a
spot, contact Ms. Dale-Brown at (802) 472-5940 or e-mail
[email protected], or Bethany Dunbar at (802) 4725362, extension 214, or [email protected]
BENEFIT BINGO IN MONTGOMERY CENTER
Bingo at St. Isidore’s Parish Hall on Route 242 in
Montgomery Center every Friday evening. Doors open at 5 p.m.
Quickies at 6:30 p.m., regular and special games at 7 p.m. Paper
cards. Progressive jackpot, raffles, lunch, freebies, fun for all.
HIV TESTING CLINIC IN NEWPORT
Held every third Tuesday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at
Department of Health in Emory Hebard State Office Building at
100 Main Street, Suite 220, in Newport. Free, anonymous, no
needles, oral test, includes short talk session. Walk in or call for
an appointment at 334-4386.
CORNUCOPIA COMMUNITY/SENIOR MEAL IN NEWPORT
Cornucopia Community/Senior Meal will be served every
Friday from noon to 1 p.m. at Cornucopia, 125 Main Street, #3
(rear door entrance off parking lot between Coventry and Center
Streets). Come at 11 a.m. for cards, board games, or just to
socialize and make new friends. Community members of all ages
are invited to enjoy a warm, well balanced meal prepared by
Cornucopia Culinary Trainees. For more information, contact
Cornucopia at (802) 487-9380.
JAY/WESTFIELD RSVP BONE BUILDER CLASSES
RSVP Bone Builders Balance & Strengthening classes are
being offered twice a week through RSVP volunteers: at Jay
Community Center on Tuesdays from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., and at
Westfield Community Center on Thursdays from 10:30 to 11:30
a.m. These are free exercise classes to prevent or reverse
osteoporosis. Weights provided. For more information, contact
Teresa at (617) 413-3898 or [email protected]
COMMUNITY MEAL IN NEWPORT
A free Community Meal will be held the third Thursday of
every month at noon, at the United Church of Newport on Third
Street. All welcome.
CPR & FIRST AID CLASSES OFFERED BY BARTON
AMBULANCE SQUAD
Barton Ambulance Squad is still offering CPR and First Aid
classes for the public. Classes are taught by certified instructors
who make classes fun while giving you knowledge and skills you
may need to save a life one day. Four instructors are available so
a large class is possible, but not necessary. They also work oneon-one. For prices and more information call 525-3637.
CRAFTSBURY COMMUNITY SUPPERS
Members of the United Church of Craftsbury in Craftsbury
Common will offer free evening suppers on the third Wednesday
of each month at 6 p.m. Open to all. Donations appreciated but
not required. For more information, call 586-8028.
DERBY SENIOR MEAL AT ELKS CLUB
Derby Senior Meal will be held at the Elks Club on the
Newport–Derby Road in Derby every second Thursday of the
month at noon. By donation. For more information, call Jenny or
Lallie at the Area Agency on Aging at (800) 642-5119.
DIABETICS, PREDIABETICS & THEIR CAREGIVERS
SUPPORT GROUP
This support group has been formed in this area and will be
held the first Monday of every month in Barton at 5:30 p.m. Bring
tips for what works for you and learn other information to make
your life easier. Meetings will be monthly and last 1-1/4 hours. For
more information, call John at 754-8410 after 5 p.m.
DO DROP IN MEAL SITE IN NEWPORT CENTER
The Do Drop In Meal Site at the Newport Center Fire
Department on Cross Road is open on Mondays from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. Games played before lunch, lunch at noon, bingo played
after. For more information or reservations, call 334-6443.
“Beyond the Red Gate”
Main Street
Open 7 days
Newport, VT
a week at 11 a.m.
334-2224
JAM SESSION IN LOWELL
A Jam Session will be held at the Parish Hall in Lowell every
third Sunday of the month, from 1 to 4 p.m. Anyone with musical
or singing talent is invited to attend. Admission by donation. For
further information, call John and Sandy Vear at 635-2596.
LINE DANCING IN WEST BURKE
Line Dancing at the Burke Senior Meal Site (212 School Street,
West Burke) is held the first and third Wednesday of every month from 1
to 3 p.m. Participation is by donation, and it’s open to the public.
LINE DANCING IN WESTFIELD
Line dancing will be held at the Westfield Community Center
on Wednesdays from 6 to 7 p.m. No partner needed and no level
of experience required. $5 per person. For information, call Pat
Sanders at 988-4193 or Connie LaPlume at 744-2484.
NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS MEETING IN NEWPORT
Narcotics Anonymous meetings will be held Tuesdays at 7
p.m., at North Country Hospital library in Newport.
NEK CAMERA CLUB
The NEK Camera Club meets on the first Tuesday of each
month at the Cobleigh Public Library on Main Street in Lyndonville
from 6 to 8 p.m. This is an amateur photography club. For more
information, call Casey at 754-2616.
WED. 5-CLOSE, $2
GAMES, $1 SHOES.
TUES. &
NEWPORT, VT
WATERFRONT
Arc
ade &
Hours:
LANES
un!
i ly F
334-8144
p.m.–closing, Sun. 12-6 p.m.
1
.
t
Tues. 5 p.m.-closing, Wed.–Sa
Pool Ta
ble • Affordable Fam
Hot Food
Cold Drinks
Great Times
Bar Open Daily at 12 p.m.
(Pub menu always available)
JASPER’S
TAVERN
Wed., April 22nd
Fri., April 24th
Sat., April 25th
Below Zero 7-10
Cobalt Blue
Wound for Sound
SPRING IS HERE!
Welcome bikers & fishermen!
280 VT Route 5A, Westmore, VT • 525-4187
Open 7 days a week 12– close • www.Robins-roost.com
THE KINGDOM CALENDAR
Page 16B
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
STRICT DEADLINE FOR EVENTS: MONDAY AT NOON. We reserve the right to reject or edit events. We do not take events over the phone. E-mail events to [email protected]
NEK MULTIPLE SCLEROSIS SUPPORT GROUP
The NEK Multiple Sclerosis Support Group will meet the first
Wednesday of the month from 9:30 a.m. to noon, at North
Country Hospital in the meeting room next to the library. For more
information, call Stella at 766-0103.
NEK VERMONT PERMACULTURE GROUP
Craftsbury Public Library, 6–7 p.m. on the second Thursday
of each month. Short educational presentations (topics ranging
from farming and gardening to ecological design, local and
regional community building and water management) followed by
questions and answers, brainstorming, and/or networking. All are
welcome, free of charge. For more information, e-mail
[email protected]
NEWPORT AREA COMMUNITY ORCHESTRA REHEARSALS
IN DERBY LINE
Newport Area Community Orchestra will hold regular
rehearsals on Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m., at the First Universalist
Parish in Derby Line. Openings for the following instruments:
violin, viola, cello, string bass, and trombone. If interested, visit
www.newportareacommunityorchestra.org/ or call 766-3021.
NORTH COUNTRY QUILTERS
Regular monthly meetings are held the first Tuesday of every
month at 6:30 p.m., at the Church of God on Crawford Road in
Derby. New members are welcome.
NORTHEAST KINGDOM COMMUNITY ACTION ASSISTANCE
Available to help with forms, photocopies, faxes, phone
assistance, fuel/electrical assistance, food shelf and commodities,
Farm to Family coupons, holiday meals, seed packets, housing,
temporary shelter, housing advocacy, and 3Squares applications.
Newport: 70 Main St., Newport, VT 05855. (802) 334-7316.
Hours: Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Island Pond: 70 Cross St., Island Pond, VT 05846. (802) 7236425. Hours: Tuesday 10 a.m. to noon.
St. Johnsbury: 115 Lincoln St., St. Johnsbury, VT 05819. (802)
748-6040. Hours: Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
OSTEOPOROSIS EDUCATION & SUPPORT GROUP
The National Osteoporosis Foundation Better Bones of the
Northeast Kingdom group meets on the first Saturday of most
months, at 1 p.m., in the Community Room at the Community
National Bank in Derby (accessed from Crawford Road). Free and
open to the public. All welcome. Refreshments. Learn from a
variety of guest speakers and medical specialists. To register or
for more information, contact Mary King, RN, BSN, at (802) 5352011 or [email protected], or visit
www.BetterBonesNEK.org.
OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS MEETING
Overeaters Anonymous (OA) offers a 12-step program of
recovery for the physical, emotional, and spiritual aspects of
compulsive eating. Derby meeting Saturdays from 10 to 11 a.m.,
at Derby Community National Bank training center on Crawford
Road (behind the bank). Big Book study meeting follows from
11:15 a.m. to noon. For more information, call (802) 673-5621.
PLAYWORLD AND PLAYGROUP IN BARTON
Building Bright Futures PlayWorld and NEKCA Early Head
Start Playgroup, every Friday from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at the
COFEC Building in Barton. Ongoing through May 2015. Call 5256253 for more information.
STAMP CLUB IN NEWPORT
The Memphremagog Stamp Club meets on the second and
fourth Thursdays of every month from 7 to 9 p.m. at CALLICO,
326 Bluff Road, Newport. All stamp collecting interests are
welcome. For more information, call 334-6001.
ST. ISIDORE’S PARISH BINGO
St. Isidore’s Parish (Route 242, Montgomery Center) Bingo every
Friday evening at 6 p.m. Progressive jackpot, lunch, raffle, paper sheets.
SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE SUPPORT GROUP
Third Thursday from 7 to 9 p.m. at Faith Lighthouse Church on Route
105 in Newport (105 Alderbrook). A support group for those who have lost
someone to suicide and wish to have a safe place to talk, share, and spend a
little time with others who have had a similar experience.
TAI CHI CLASS
A Tai Chi Class (Bagua meditation) will be offered on
Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays from 6 to 7 p.m. Call Marc
Bourdelle at 525-1234 for locations and more information.
TAI CHI IN BARTON
Leader Brenda Lowther is teaching Tai Chi for Arthritis and
Falls Prevention at the Barton Senior Center on Tuesdays and
Thursdays at 9 a.m. The Arthritis Foundation Thai Chi Program,
developed by Dr. Paul Lam, uses gentle Sun-style Tai Chi
routines that are safe, easy to learn, and suitable for every fitness
level. For more information, call 525-4400.
TAI CHI IN GLOVER
Tai Chi with instructor George Mckenzie is held Thursdays
starting at 6:30 p.m. at the Glover Town Hall. Sponsored by
GREC. For more information, call Darlene at 525-4153 or visit
www.grecreation.org.
TOPS MEETING AT BARTON LIBRARY
TOPS VT #82 Barton meets every Monday at Barton Public
Library. Weigh-ins, 5 to 5:45 p.m.; meetings, 5:45 to 6:30 p.m. For
further information, call 525-3685.
TOPS MEETING AT ISLAND POND PUBLIC LIBRARY
TOPS VT #135 Island Pond meets every Monday at Island
Pond Public Library. Weigh-ins, 4:30 to 4:45 p.m.; meeting from
4:45 to 5:30 p.m. For further information, call 723-6039 or 7234922.
VAN SERVICE FROM WESTMORE TO BARTON
Every first and third Tuesday of each month there will be van
service from Westmore to Barton. 10:30 a.m. pickup at the old
Town Clerk’s office; 1:30 p.m. return trip to Westmore. Free to
residents age 60 or older. For more information, call Mary at 5254128 or the Area Agency on Aging at 334-2190.
VAN SERVICE TO SENIOR MEALS IN BARTON
Every Thursday there is van service to senior meals in
Barton. The pickup schedule is as follows: 11:25 a.m., Mountain
View Apartments; 11:30 a.m., Congress Court; 11:35 a.m.,
Monitor Manor; 11:40 a.m., Hillcrest; 11:45 a.m., Memorial
Building; 11:50 a.m., Park Street trailer park. For more
information, call Brenda Sargent at 525-4400.
WALKING TRAIL AT NCCC
There is a free walking trail in North Country Career Center
in Newport. Open when classes are in session, Mondays and
Thursdays from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Call 334-5469, extension 3309,
for more information.
YOGA IN GLOVER
Wednesdays at 10 a.m. at Glover Town Hall. Beginners
welcome. Under guidance of a certified yoga instructor. $10 per
class, 5 classes. $45 sliding scale available. Supports Glover
Recreation. For more information and schedule, visit
www.moonriseyoga.wix.com/moonriseyoga or call Tina at 6264759.
LIBRARY ACTIVITIES
ALBANY TOWN LIBRARY
Located on Route 14 in the back of Albany Town Hall on
Main Street. Hours: Tuesday, noon–4:30 p.m. and 6–8 p.m.;
Thursday, noon–4:30 p.m. For more information, call 755-6107.
BARTON PUBLIC LIBRARY
100 Church Street, Barton. Winter hours (December through
March): Monday and Friday 1-7 p.m., Wednesday 9 a.m.-noon
and 1-7 p.m. For further information, please call the library at 5256524.
COBLEIGH PUBLIC LIBRARY
70 Depot Street, Lyndonville. Hours: Monday, noon–5 p.m.;
Tuesday and Thursday, noon–7 p.m.; Wednesday and Friday, 10
a.m.–5 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.–1 p.m. For further information, call
the library at 626-5475.
CRAFTSBURY PUBLIC LIBRARY
Church Lane, Craftsbury Common. 586-9683.
[email protected] www.craftsburypubliclibrary.org.
Hours: Tuesday, 10 a.m.–8 p.m.; Wednesday, 9 a.m.–noon;
Thursday, 2–6 p.m.; Friday, 10 a.m.–8 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m.–
noon; and Sunday, 11 a.m.–1 p.m. Friday Story Time: 10 a.m.,
up to age 6. Friday Lego Club for children 5 to 12 years old, 3–
4:30 p.m. Story Hour: for children birth to 5 years and families on
Tuesdays at 10 a.m.
DAILEY MEMORIAL LIBRARY
101 Junior High Drive, Derby Center. Hours: Tuesday and
Friday, 10 a.m.–6 p.m.; Wednesday and Thursday, 10 a.m.–5
p.m.; and Saturday, 10 a.m.–3 p.m. Preschool Story Time:
Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. Family Movie Night: Third Friday of the
month at 6 p.m. Board of Trustees Meeting: Last Wednesday of
the month at 6 p.m. For more information, call the library at 7665063, visit www.daileymemoriallibrary.org or check Facebook
page.
GLOVER PUBLIC LIBRARY
51 Bean Hill Road, Glover. 525-6524 or 525-4365.
www.gloverlibrary.org. Hours: Monday through Thursday, 1–6
p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.–noon. Story Hour: Fridays at 10 a.m.
Cook & A Book Discussion: Call for book and date. Children’s
literature discussion group for adults: Call to sign up. For more
information, call library coordinator Toni Eubanks at 525-4365.
GOODRICH MEMORIAL LIBRARY
202 Main Street, Newport. 334-7902.
www.goodrichlibrary.org. Hours: Monday through Friday, 10 a.m.–
6 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.–3 p.m. Board of Trustees meetings:
Meetings quarterly; call for dates. Book discussion groups:
Third Thursday of the month at 1 p.m. Preschool story hour:
Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m. Chess Club: First and third
Wednesdays of each month at 3:30 p.m.
GREENSBORO FREE LIBRARY
53 Wilson Street, Greensboro. 533-2531.
www.greensborofreelibrary.org Librarian Mary Metcalf. Hours:
Sunday, 11:30 a.m.–1:30 p.m.; Tuesday, 10 a.m.–7 p.m.;
Thursday and Friday, 10 a.m.–5:30 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.–2
p.m. Closed Monday and Wednesday. Story Hours:
Homeschool Story Time for ages 6-12 on Tuesdays from 10–
11:30 a.m.; and Story Time for ages 0-6, Thursdays 10–11 a.m.
Book Discussion and Young People’s Programs: please call
or find us on the web for info. “To Joe” is a selection of
paintings from The Fall Series by Carole Rosalind Drury in
the art gallery.
HASKELL FREE LIBRARY
93 Caswell Avenue, Derby Line. 873-3022, extension 201.
www.haskellopera.com. Find them on Facebook. Librarian Nancy
Rumery. Hours: Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday, 9 a.m.–5 p.m.;
Thursday 9 a.m.–6 p.m., and Saturday, 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Toddler
Time: Thursdays & Fridays at 9:45 a.m. Book Club: second
Tuesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. Board of Trustees meets the
third Wednesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. Purl Jam: A group for
knitters meets at 6:30 p.m. the 4th Tuesday of the month.
HITCHCOCK MEMORIAL LIBRARY AND MUSEUM
Route 100, Westfield. 744-8258. Hours: Tuesday and
Thursday 1– 5 p.m., and Saturday 9 a.m.–noon.
ISLAND POND PUBLIC LIBRARY
Main Street. Hours: Tuesday, 10 a.m.–7 p.m.; Wednesday,
2–6 p.m., Thursday, 10 a.m.–7 p.m., Friday, 10 a.m.–5 p.m., and
Saturday, 10 a.m.–2 p.m. Story Time every Saturday at 10:30
a.m. For further information, call 723-6134 or look on Facebook.
JEUDEVINE MEMORIAL LIBRARY
93 North Main Street; P.O. Box 536, Hardwick. (802) 4725948. www.jeudevinememoriallibrary.org. Hours: Monday and
Wednesday, 1–7 p.m.; Tuesday and Thursday, 1–5 p.m.; Friday,
10 a.m.–5 p.m.; and Saturday, 10 a.m.–2 p.m.; closed Sunday.
JOHN WOODRUFF SIMPSON MEMORIAL LIBRARY
1972 East Craftsbury Road, East Craftsbury. (802) 5869692. Open Sunday, noon–1 p.m.; Wednesday and Saturday, 9
a.m.–noon, 2–5 p.m. and, during the summer, 7–9 p.m.
JONES MEMORIAL LIBRARY
1 Water Street, Orleans. (802) 754-6660. Hours: Monday, 10
a.m.– 8 p.m.; Wednesday and Friday, 10 a.m.–5 p.m.; and
Saturday, 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Closed Sunday, Tuesday, and Thursday.
Handicapped accessible. Story Time: Mondays at 10:30 a.m.
Board Meetings: 3:30 p.m. on the second Monday of every
month. Computer tutorials: available by appointment.
LEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY
Irasburg. 754-2526. Hours: Monday, 3–8 p.m.; Wednesday
and Thursday, 3–6 p.m.; and Saturday 10 a.m.–4 p.m.
RAND MEMORIAL LIBRARY
160 Railroad Street, North Troy. Open Monday and Tuesday
from 3 to 7 p.m., Wednesday from 1 to 5 p.m., and Thursday and
Friday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Find us on Facebook under
www.facebook.com/William-H-Lucy-F-Rand-Memorial-Library.
ST. JOHNSBURY ATHENAEUM
1171 Main Street, St. Johnsbury. 748-8291.
www.stjathenaeum.org. Story Time (Acorn Club): Fridays at
10:30 a.m., ages 0 to 6, children’s Library. First Wednesday
Series. Scrabble Club: First Saturday of each month from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m. Readings in the Gallery.
ART GALLERIES,
HISTORICAL SOCIETIES
& MUSEUMS
ARTFUL EYE
A unique St. Johnsbury Gallery. 443 Railroad Street, St.
Johnsbury. (802) 424-1414. www.theartfuleye.com. Open Monday
through Saturday, 10 a.m.–6 p.m. Open Sunday by chance.
Come explore 4,500 sq. ft. of locally crafted fine art and artisan
craft.
Have You Moved? Please Let Us Know.
the Chronicle CHANGE OF ADDRESS FORM
Name on subscription:___________________________________________ Date to change:____________
New address:__________________________________ Old address:__________________________________
Town, state, zip:________________________________ Town, state, zip:_______________________________
Clip and mail to: the Chronicle, P.O. Box 660, Barton, VT 05822
or e-mail to: [email protected] Please include both new & old addresses.
THE KINGDOM CALENDAR
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Page 17B
STRICT DEADLINE FOR EVENTS: MONDAY AT NOON. We reserve the right to reject or edit events. We do not take events over the phone. E-mail events to [email protected]
BROWN LIBRARY GALLERY
At Sterling College, Craftsbury Common. 586-7711,
extension 129. Open Monday through Friday, 9 a.m.–4 p.m.
Exhibit Plowing Old Ground. For more information, visit
www.VermontArtHouse.org/openings or call 586-2200.
MEMPHREMAGOG HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF NEWPORT
Second floor of Emory Hebard State Office Building, Main
Street, Newport. Open Monday through Friday, 9 a.m.–4 p.m.
ST. JOHNSBURY ATHENAEUM GALLERY
1171 Main Street, St. Johnsbury. (802) 748-8291.
www.stjathenaeum.org. Open Monday through Friday, 10 a.m.–
5:30 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.–4 p.m. The Art Gallery at the
Athenaeum contains one of America’s unique collections of 19th
century American paintings. Admission fees: $8 for adults; free for
age 12 and under, St. Johnsbury residents, and nonresident
patrons. Second floor gallery features exhibits by local artists.
MILLER’S THUMB GALLERY
14 Breezy Ave., Greensboro. (802) 533-2045 or
[email protected]
CATAMOUNT ARTS CENTER
115 Eastern Avenue, St. Johnsbury. Masonic Temple
building. 748-2600. www.catamountarts.org. Open Monday
through Friday, 1–6 p.m. and before and after each movie
screening. Gallery is always open to the public free of charge.
COLBY CURTIS MUSEUM & STANSTEAD HISTORICAL
SOCIETY
535 Dufferin Street, Stanstead, Quebec. 1-819-876-7322.
Two exhibitions: Remembering our Soldiers of the Great War and
Rural Medicine in Stanstead County.
CRAFTSBURY COMMUNITY CARE CENTER GALLERY
1784 East Craftsbury Road, East Craftsbury. (802) 5862414. www.craftsburycommunitycarecenter.org.
CRAFTSBURY HISTORICAL SOCIETY
Babcock House Museum, Craftsbury Common. Open
Wednesdays and Saturdays from 10 a.m.–noon.
FAIRBANKS MUSEUM GALLERY
1302 Main Street, St. Johnsbury. 748-2372.
www.fairbanksmuseum.org. Open Tuesday through Saturday, 9
a.m.–5 p.m.; Sunday, 1–5 p.m.; and Monday, 9 a.m.–5 p.m.
GLOVER HISTORICAL SOCIETY MUSEUM
Bean Hill Road in Glover, second floor in Municipal Building.
www.gloverhistoricalsociety.org. Open by appointment only: Call
Joan at 525-6212 or Randy or Betsy at 525-4051.
GRACE GALLERY
Old Firehouse, 59 Mill Street, downtown Hardwick. 4726857. www.graceart.org. Gallery hours are Monday through
Thursday, 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Community Workshops are held
weekly on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, and are open to
all community members. “Vermont – A Personal Viewpoint” on
display until June 3.
GREENSBORO HISTORICAL SOCIETY
29 Breezy Avenue, Greensboro. (802) 533-2457.
www.greensborohistoricalsociety.org. Call for hours. Permanent
Exhibit: Hill Homestead: the Story of Greensboro: Faces of Our
Town has been updated and displays tools and ledgers, kitchen
gadgets, and farm implements, and parlor furniture from the 19th
century.
MAC CENTER FOR THE ARTS
158 Main Street, Newport. (802) 334-1966. Winter hours:
Open Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Over 45
Vermont visual artists and handcrafters offer their work in the
2,000+ square foot gallery. MAC Center for the Arts also offers
special events, exhibits, musical performances, and
classes/workshops for adults and children. “Faces of Re-use,”
masks made by students using only trash, on display until June
12.
NATIVE AMERICAN MUSEUM (NATIVE CULTURAL SOCIETY,
INC.)
56 Church Street in Newport Center. (802) 334-6770. Open
from 11 a.m.–6:30 p.m., closed Mondays. No admission fee.
THE 99 GALLERY AND CENTER
Located behind 316 Main Street across from Family Dollar in
Downtown Newport. (802) 323-7759. “Painting Thursdays with
Mary” from 2-4 p.m. most Thursdays. Learn watercolors with Mary
Brenner or bring your own work, share skills and conversation.
Call first to make sure class will be held. Free of charge. Peace
and Justice Poster Show – All posters $25 and feature themes
of social/environmental justice.
NEWPORT NATURAL CAFÉ GALLERY
194 Main Street, Newport. (802) 334-2626. Monday through
Saturday, 8 a.m.–6 p.m., and Sundays from 10 a.m.–4 p.m.
NORTHEAST KINGDOM ARTISANS GUILD (BACKROOM
GALLERY)
430 Railroad Street, St. Johnsbury. (802) 748-0158.
www.nekartisansguild.com. Open Monday through Saturday,
10:30 a.m.–5:30 p.m.
THE ART HOUSE GALLERY
1376 North Craftsbury Road, Craftsbury Common, VT
05827. (802) 586-2200. [email protected]
www.vermontarthouse.org. Open Tuesday through Saturday, 10
a.m. to 2 p.m., closed Sunday & Monday.
OLD STONE HOUSE MUSEUM (ORLEANS COUNTY
HISTORICAL SOCIETY)
109 Old Stone House Road, Brownington. 754-2022.
[email protected]
www.oldstonehousemuseum.org. Museum is closed for the
season. Alexander Twilight Visitors’ Center and gift shop open
year-round, Wednesday through Sunday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Closed Monday and Tuesday.
THE THIRD FLOOR GALLERY
Hardwick Inn, 4 South Main Street, Hardwick. Susan Calza
paintings and hangings through April 26. Call 472-9933 for
information.
PARKER PIE GALLERY
Parker Pie Co., West Glover Village. 525-3366.
www.parkerpie.com. New paintings by Maggie Neale on display
until June 1.
PARSON’S CORNER
Parson’s Corner Restaurant in Barton will exhibit paintings of
Vermont by Judy Lowry and new photographs by Sophia
Cannizzaro through April 27. Open every day except Tuesdays.
P.J. HAMMOND ART GALLERY
3802 Lake Road, Newport Center. First exhibition in Iceland
and then in many other places. Five trips to Alaska and all places
in between, three to Newfoundland, also Egypt and Virgin Islands.
Acrylics, watercolors, mixed mediums. Realistic to inspirational.
Book: Traveling with Wildflowers from Newfoundland to Alaska.
Please call 334-2685 to be sure not to miss the artist.
ROWE DESIGNS CUSTOM PICTURE FRAMING & GALLERY
287 East Main Street, Newport. Open Tuesday through
Thursday, 10 a.m.–5:30 p.m., Friday 10 a.m.–5 p.m., and
Saturday 10 a.m.–noon. Featuring wood carvings by Al Diem,
scenic and nature photography by Robert Lyons and Gustav
Verderber, Bella Doni Pottery, Edgewater Jewelry, original art by
John Rowe, Elry Maze, Deb Cowan, Pat Lipinsky.
THE MUSEUM OF EVERYDAY LIFE
3482 Dry Pond Road (Route 16) in Glover (short distance
south of Shadow Lake Road). Clare Dolan: (802) 626-4409.
www.museumofeverydaylife.org. NEW EXHIBIT: “Get out of this
one: Broken snow removal devices of the NEK,” open Saturdays,
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., through the end of May. Open to the public
but space is unheated so dress warmly.
WHITE WATER GALLERY
5 River Street by the bridge, East Hardwick Village. Open
Sundays from 11 a.m.–3 p.m. or by appointment. Call Watergate
at 563-2037. http://whitewatergallery.blogspot.com.
WOODEN HORSE ARTS GUILD (WHAG)
P.O. Box 502, North Troy 05859. (802) 988-4300.
www.woodenhorsearts.com. Wooden Horse Arts Guild is a 501c3
charitable organization composed of artists, crafters, writers,
photographers, and musicians who live and work throughout
Vermont and beyond. They support and encourage artistic
excellence in the literary, visual, and performing arts. Their virtual
gallery gives members an individual web page on
www.woodenhorsearts.com. To read the news of members and
arts around the area, visit http://blog.woodenhorsearts.com and
Like them on Facebook.
YE OLD BLACKSMITH ART GALLERY
240 A Dufferin, Stanstead, Quebec. (819) 876-2282. Open
Thursday through Sunday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. In the heart of Rock
Island in the historical Ye Olde Blacksmith overlooking the
Tomifobia River. This historical blacksmith shop is now a cozy
gallery featuring a variety of works from numerous local artists.
Serving those
who serve us.
EQUIPMENT RENTALS, SALES & SERVICE
• Construction Equipment & Supplies • Lawn & Garden • Landscaping • Rototillers • Log Splitters
• Pumps • Generators • Power Washers • Mixers • Concrete • Excavation • Chairs • Tables • Tents • Air
5025 U.S. Rt. 5, Derby Rd., Newport, VT 05855 • (802) 334-8011 • Toll Free 1-800-339-8011
Come see what’s new!
Wood & Gas
Fireplaces
& Stove Inserts
Checking, Savings & Clubs, Debit Cards & ATMs,
Money Markets, Mortgages & Loans
Eligibility for membership: You are eligible to join our credit union and take advantage of all our
services if you are an employee of any town in Orleans County; you are a current or retired
government employee working or living in the Vermont counties of Orleans, Essex, Caledonia,
Franklin, or Lamoille; you are active or retired armed services personnel; you are a family
member of any of the above; or a family member of any existing member.
Visit us at our office located in the Century 21 Complex on the Derby Road or at
www.ORLEX.com • 802-334-5084 • Toll-free 1-877-ORLEXCU (675-3928) • Federally insured by NCUA
For April
RECYCLE
FOR
SIGHT
OUT WITH THE
at
OLD
IN WITH THE
NORTHEAST VISION NEW!
Center
Donate your old
prescription
glasses to earn
discounts off new frames!
Designer Options,
Lifetime Warranty!
Celebrating 26 years in business!
Come visit our showroom!
5086 U.S. Route 5,
Newport-Derby Rd., Newport, VT
(802) 334-8288
Complete Plumbing & Heating Sales & Service • Residential & Commercial
Geothermal Installation & Service • Oil & LP Burner Service
(Excluding readers.)
up
to
DONATE 1 PAIR - 10% OFF!
DONATE 2 PAIRS - 20% OFF!
DONATE 3 OR MORE PAIRS -
30% OFF!
Derby Time Square, Derby Road
(Rte. 5), Newport, VT • 802-334-1515
Cannot be combined with other sales or insurance.
Page 18B
Classifieds
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
the Chronicle
Deadline is 12 noon on Mondays • 802-525-3531 • E-mail: [email protected]
SERVICES
ALTERNATIVE HEALTH/HEALING
RAY’S TRUCKING- 24 ft. flatbed, 24 ft. cattle trailer,
moves cows, horses, sheep, goats, etc. Also move
animals to the slaughterhouse. 525-3954, or cell
673-8539. Ex. 6/24
TELEPHONE JACK & WIRE- Installation & repair.
Reasonable rates, 40 years experience. Call Larry,
802-334-5301. Ex. 5/13
PSYCHIATRY IN WEST GLOVER- Bertold R. Francke,
MD. Psychiatry and Psychoanalysis, 1070
Andersonville Road, West Glover, VT 05875. Hours by
appointment. 802-525-3620. 4/22
MASONRY SERVICES- stone, block, or brick jobs.
Chimneys, walkways, patios, steps, walls. References,
free estimates. Ray 802-793-8176. Ex. 6/3
LEARNING & LAUGHTER DAY CARE- has openings.
Six months to twelve years. 754-2622. Ask for Cindy.
Ex. 4/22
D’S CLEANING SERVICE- Residential, commercial
cleaning. Reasonable rates. Contact Denise at 802323-2079. Ex. 5/13
TOTAL SECURITY- Keys, locks & safes. Free
estimates. Ken or Adam Johnson at 754-8417. Email [email protected], website:
www.totalsecurityvt.com. Ex. 12/23
HUZ’S FINISHING TOUCH- Furniture stripping &
refinishing, custom wood finishing. Dennis Hussey,
1672 VT Rte. 105, Newport, VT. 334-2084, 802-3239181 or [email protected] Like us on Facebook!
Ex. 5/6
LOSE SOMETHING METAL?- Metal detector man
will find it for you. Call 525-3944. >
“GOING PLACES” DRIVER SERVICE- will drive your
car, truck, camper anywhere in North America. Will
do airport pickups, drop offs, preferably in your car.
Professional, mature, dependable, friendly guy with
CDL license. References available. 802-525-3944.
MASSAGE THERAPIST- Swedish, deep tissue,
trigger point, Chinese cupping, sound healing, and
energy healing. 525-3851. Ex. 4/22
YOUNG’S GENERAL MAINTENANCE- Apartments,
homes & camps. Experience in masonry, carpentry &
painting. No job too small. Phone anytime, 5253960.
STODDARD’S HOME REPAIR- specializing in
remodeling, additions, general repair, carpet & vinyl
installation, ceramic tile, hardwood. Shovel roofs.
802-754-6890. Ex. 4/22
LAWNS, ROTOTILLING, BRUSHOGGING- camp
cleanups. 30 years. Bill Tester, 525-3814. Ex. 8/26
TOPNOTCH PROPERTY MAINTENANCE- Simply the
highest quality, best value in lawn & gardening care.
You have my word on it. Chris Cook, 802-754-2498,
802-777-2245. See our ad in Building Trades for list
of services. Ex. 5/20
FORTIN & SONS- Lawn Service. Spring & fall
cleanup, mowing, & bush hogging. Free estimates,
fully insured. 895-4254. Ex. 10/7
NEMETH’S PROPERTY MAINTENANCE- & Lawn
Care, LLC. Professional, insured, spring and fall
TREES FOR SALE- in late April (50 years in
cleanups, mulching, lawn mowing & trimming. Dock
business!). Cedars, hemlock, blue spruce, white pine, installation and removal, winterizing. 802-673-6685.
balsam & Fraser fir, maples, birches, red oak,
Ex. 4/29
Mountain ash, French lilacs, Bartlett pears, peaches,
apples & raspberries. Walker’s Tree Farms, Orleans,
PERKINS PROPERTY MANAGEMENT- Spring
VT. 802-754-8487. Ex. 5/20
cleanups, lawn care, brush and tree removal, flower
CSA SHARES- at Peace of Earth Farm. Sign up for
fresh, weekly vegetables. Pick up Albany or
Hardwick, small/large sizes, June-October.
www.peaceofearthfarmalbany.wordpress.com. 802755-6336. Ex. 5/20
garden management & property checks. 12 years in
business, fully insured. Call Jon at 525-4629 or 6734889 for a free estimate. Ex. 6/3
SALEM VIEW LAWN CARE- raking, mowing, tree
removal, bush hogging, property maintenance. David
A. Guillette, 802-766-8847, 802-324-7573. Ex. 9/30
BLUEBERRY PLANTS- High bush, 4 ft., $21.20 each.
Must plant two. Should bear this year. $5 deposit
LUSSIER’S LAWN CARE- we offer spring cleanups,
required per plant, ready approximately 3 weeks.
lawn mowing, and landscape design at affordable
Bob Walker, Orleans. 802-754-8487. Ex. 4/29
rates. We are fully insured and have been in
business for 15 years. Owner has degree in
TREES FOR SALE- Over 400 apple & peach trees,
landscape design and sustainable horticulture. Nick
$21.20 with tree guards. Also, landscape plants and Lussier. 802-673-3671. Ex. 5/27
many other trees at low prices. Ready April 25 (50
years in business!). Walker’s Tree Farms, Orleans, VT.
802-754-8487. Ex. 5/20
EVERYDAY
GREAT
SERVICE &
LOW PRICES!
Stop along
the way!
Tech Services &
Computer Center
SAVE ELECTRICITY- sturdy clothes drying racks,
free standing, old-fashioned style, though stronger,
foldable. Handcrafted by the Cook family. 802-7548412. Ex. 5/6
WANTED- mending to do in my home in Glover. Call
Sheila Atherton, 525-3240. Ex. 11/19
MUSIC/ART
GUITAR/CELTIC HARP- lessons in Derby/Morgan. All
ages welcome, all styles taught. Gift certificates
available. Harp therapy lessons. Harps for rent or
sale. [email protected] 802-895-4341.
Ex. 5/13
REAL ESTATE
BRAND-NEW INVENTORY- of 2015 single-wide &
double-wide manufactured homes! Visit us today!
Bean’s Homes, located at the junction of Route 5 &
114, Lyndonville, VT. (800) 321-8688. Open 7 days a
week. Trade-ins welcome! www.beanshomes.com.
Ex. 4/29
RENTAL PROPERTIES
FIRST FLOOR- one bedroom Orleans apartment. No
pets, $475/month, excludes utilities. First, last,
security. Available immediately. 802-755-6329. Ex.
5/6
FOR RENT- May through October. One bedroom, unit
with panoramic views. All utilities included. $700
monthly. Lease, deposit, no pets, non-smokers only.
802-766-8833. Ex. 4/29
VERMONT
HERITAGE
Innovative Technology Solutions
www.wildbranch.com
169B East Main Street, Newport, VT 05855
Phone: 802-487-9154 • Fax: 802-239-3007
E-mail: [email protected]
FURNITURE, HOUSEHOLD &
APPLIANCES
KNITTING/SPINNING/SEWING
NURSERIES & PRODUCE
Redemption & Convenience Center
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 6-8, Sat. 7-8, Sun. 8-6.
• CERTIFIED BOTTLE REDEMPTION CENTER • FULL-SERVICE GAS • BEER
• WINE • SODA • TOBACCO PRODUCTS • CONVENIENCE ITEMS
• ATM • LOTTERY • ICE • PROPANE • KEROSENE/DIESEL
LAWNSENSE LAWN CARE- a professional full lawn
care service offering the best in quality, and reliable
service for over 15 years. Fully insured. Ricky
Blanchard, 802-525-4742. Please leave a message,
as I do return all calls!!! Ex. 5/27
HOME MAINTENANCE & REPAIR
THOMPSON’S
3731 Route 5, Derby, VT • 766-2522
LAWN & LANDSCAPING
Spring Water Co.
WATER COOLER RENTALS • BOTTLED WATER • COFFEE
MACHINES & SUPPLIES • HOME & OFFICE DELIVERY
Water bottled at the source in Beebe Plain, Vermont.
Store hours: Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat. by appointment only.
NEWPORT, VERMONT
334-2528
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Classifieds
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
Page 19B
the Chronicle
Deadline is 12 noon on Mondays • 802-525-3531 • E-
BARTON COTTAGE- on river. 2 bedroom, 1 bath,
newly remodeled. $750, utilities not included. 281468-9082. Ex. 4/29
ORLEANS 2 BEDROOM- second floor, newly
renovated. No smoking, drugs, or dogs. Includes
heat, water, trash & plowing. Looking for excellent
references only. 802-754-2684. $750, plus deposit.
Available May 1. Ex. 4/29
VEHICLES
TRUCK FOR SALE- 2001 Chevy pickup. Needs
battery, brakes & some body work. Or good for parts.
754-2684. Ex. 4/29
2007 DODGE 2500- heavy-duty 6.7 Cummins diesel,
quad cab, 8 ft. box, 6 speed automatic, high miles,
low miles on rebuilt transmission, fair tires, very
good body & cab. $7,500. 525-4330. Ex. 4/29
2010 SUBARU FORESTER- One owner, 89,000
highway miles, excellent condition, automatic.
$12,500. 751-5223. Ex. 4/29
PETE’S GREENS- an organic
vegetable farm in Craftsbury,
has several openings for
dedicated individuals with
passion for local food
production. Current job
openings: Part-time packing house staff – help
wash and pack vegetables alongside our energetic
crew. Full-time forklift operator/maintenance
person – requires significant forklift and repair
experience. Kitchen staff – help turn our vegetable
into minimally processed and value added items,
requires experience in commercial kitchen
environment. Please visit our website for job
descriptions: http://www.petesgreens.com/about/j
obs. All applicants should submit a cover letter
and resumé to: [email protected] Please no
phone calls or drop ins. Ex. 4/22
PETS
PET PORTRAITS- Affordable,
colorful fun! Pet with pet’s name
hidden in the portrait!
www.colorfulpets.net or
facebook.com/briannespetportraits.
BOATS
Classifieds
the Chronicle
DEADLINE IS MONDAY AT
12 NOON
listing, 25 words or less,
3 for each classified
$ to add a photo.
3
$
AND, FOR NO EXTRA CHARGE, ALL PREPAID CLASSIFIEDS ARE ALSO LISTED ON OUR WEBSITE!
CIRCLE THE CATEGORY:
Alternative Health/Healing, Antiques & Collectibles, Automotive Equipment, Builders, Building Materials, Business
Opportunities, Camping, Clothing, Drywall & Painting, Electronics, Farm Equipment, Financial Services, Firewood,
Furniture & Household, Hay/Sawdust/Feed, Health & Beauty, Heavy Equipment, Help Wanted, Home Maintenance &
Repair, Horses & Livestock, Knitting & Spinning, Land for Sale, Lawn & Landscape, Lodging & Vacation Rentals, Lost &
Found*, Maple Products, Miscellaneous, Music, Motorcycles/Boats/RVs, Pets, Plumbers, Pools & Spas, Produce &
Nursery, Real Estate, Real Estate or Rental Wanted, Rental Properties, Snowmobiles, Services, Specialty Shops,
Sporting Goods, Tools & Equipment, Vacation & Travel, Vehicles, Wanted, Wood Products, Yard & Moving Sales.
Ad text (25 words or less):_____________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________________________
POPE MEMORIAL- Frontier Animal Shelter has lots
of wonderful cats, kittens, dogs & puppies ready for
adoption. Adoption fee includes shots, worming,
spay/neuter, complete vet health check & leukemia
testing. Call 754-2228 or visit
www.frontieranimalsociety.com.
PIPER’S BOAT SERVICE- Full
service and storage for all
boats/trailers. Rte. 15,
Morrisville. 802-888-6288. Est.
1995. After hours/weekends by appointment.
ADOPT A PUG- Go to www.gmpr.org or call 6268280 for information. Find us on Facebook: Green
Mtn. Pug Rescue.
HOME & BUILDING MATERIALS
Your name, address & phone (required): __________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________________________
q No photo
q Photo enclosed
q Photo e-mailed
Photos mailed will not be
returned. Photos can be e-mailed
to [email protected]
Payment for ad, $3 x ____ week(s) = $________
Payment for words over 25, 12¢ ea. x ____ week(s) = $________
Payment for photo, $3 x ____ week(s) = $________
Total enclosed $________
Prepayment is required, non refundable. *Found ads are listed free of charge.
Buyers Beware...it is never a good idea to send
money orders or to wire money to unknown
sources that ask for deposits or prepayment for
pets or any other products sight unseen.
USED STEAM- and hot water radiators, used
fluorescent drop-in lights, and assorted used
windows for sale. Call Doug for pricing. 802-6737593. Ex. 4/22
FIREWOOD/PELLETS
WANTED
WOODLOTS WANTED- Small or big, for clean
selective cutting. Hardwood, softwood, cedar. One
man, one small machine only! Let your land pay the
taxes. 525-6659 or 673-3451. Ex. 5/6
READERS INTERESTED- in the Northeast Kingdom.
Three books by Paul Lefebvre, Perimeter Check,
Volume I & II, $20 for the set. And Crossing Jack
Brook, $20. Mail order to: P.O. Box 397, Island Pond,
VT 05846, or contact [email protected]
DAVE & JEFF’S FIREWOOD- serving you for over 40
years. Cut to your length, split, & delivered promptly.
Guaranteed measure. Dave, 754-6651. Jeff, 6260968. Ex. 11/11
GREEN FIREWOOD- for sale. Cut, split, delivered.
Call for prices. Jake barn #754-2915, cell #6735241, Zachary cell #673-5242, Seth cell #673-3582.
Ex. 4/6/16
Please mail this form with your payment to:
the Chronicle, P.O. Box 660, Barton, VT 05822
24/7 Emergency Service • 0% financing to Qualified Buyers • Free Energy Audits & Much more.
• Water Systems • Plumbing & Heating
• Cooling • Sales • Installation &
Repairs • Commercial & Residential
• Diesel Fuel • Heating Fuel • Kerosene
• Super, Unleaded & Regular Gasoline
• Propane Sales & Service
NEWPORT - (802) 766-4949
FIREWOOD FOR SALE- $200 per cord. Cut, split, &
delivered. 802-626-1263. Ex. 4/29
Temporary office: 565 Union St., Newport, VT
LYNDONVILLE - (802) 626-3378
HELP WANTED
CAREGIVER WANTED- in private home. Respite for
vacation, outings, and daily routines. Flexible hours.
802-525-1342. Ex. 4/29
4920 Memorial Dr., Lyndonville, VT
FIREWOOD FOR SALE- Cut, split, delivered. Prompt
delivery. Claude Riendeau, 802-754-6172 or 6734282. Ex. 12/23
MORRISVILLE - (802) 888-3827
231 VT Rte. 15W, Morrisville, VT
www.callfreds.com • “Where we service what we sell!”
802-766-4949
WOOD PELLET
EARLY PRE-BUY
t supply of
We have the largtheseast Kingdom!
pellets in the Nor
Order by May 30th
(or while supplies last).
Home delivery available.
Poulos Insurance Inc.
www.poulosinsurance.com
Don’t Just Buy Insurance…Know what you are buying!
With over 90 years of personalized, local service, and more than 50 companies (and
growing!), our goal is to assure that your insurance coverages meet your needs!
Energex Premium
Grade Wood Pellets
$
245
per ton
3262 U.S. Rte. 5, Derby, VT
766-2714 • Open Mon.-Fri. 7-5:30, Sat. 7-4.
NEWPORT
ORLEANS
408 Western Ave.
334-3003
21 Water St.
754-6930
• HOME • AUTO • BUSINESS LIABILITY • WORKER’S COMPENSATION
• BUSINESS AUTO • LIFE, HEALTH, DISABILITY & ANNUITIES
• SNOWMOBILES • CAMPERS • 4-WHEELERS • GOLF CARTS • MOTORCYCLES
Page 20B
the Chronicle, April 22, 2015
SALE DATES: Thurs. Apr. 23- Apr. 29, 2015
Rug Doctor
Rental
50 lb Black Oil
$
Sunflower Seed....... 25
25 lb Nyjer
$
Thistle Seed.............. 25
25 lb Signature $
Blend Bird Food..... 23
20 lb Country Mix 50
Wild Bird Food.........8
$
8 lb Premium Blend... 7
$
7 lb Cardinal Blend.... 9
$
5 lb Nut ‘N Berry........ 9
3499
2499
24 Hr Wide Track
17 Oz Allergen Eliminator
FREE with Rental
A $7.49 value!
¢
Tuscany
10'x12'
Gazebo
34999
169
13’x10’
Motorized Awning
15
$
159
10
75-85%
SAVINGS!
Coldwater
Creek
Our Most Famous
Maker Swimsuits
20
Steel firebowl
with 30”x30” mantel
Comp. $229
Tops &
Bottoms!
25
$
Comp. $60-$80
YOUR CHOICE
5
$
Comp. $100-$200
Premium quality plants from Oregon & Connecticut
65
INCLUDES FREE
SUP PADDLE!
65
$
Kayak Paddle
Peony
4 Chairs & 44” square table
200
$
Peony or Clematis
Blue Hydrangea
Daylily
3
Butterfly Bush
5
99
Sedum “Dragons Blood”
Hosta
Perennial Bulbs
Your Choice
Assorted varieties
3
B.
99
All Weather Cushions
Fits most patio furniture!
Bleeding Hearts
Assorted colors & prints. Selection varies by store.
20
Summer Flowering Bulbs
Lily of the Valley
Assorted varieties
$
100
$
99 Gallon Resin
Wicker Deck Box
Adirondack
Resin Chair
Comp. $39.99
35
$
EARLY
BUY!
Assorted colors
Selection varies
by store
Chaise
Lounge
Comp. $59.99
17
149
WEED
STOP
Pro-grade
Weed Barrier
&
Landscape
Fabric
10 Year Warranty
18 Year Warranty
Stronger & thicker;
use around
all plantings;
Under stone,
brick & block
16
99
5'3" x 7'4"
Comp. $80
50
$
6'8" x 9'
Comp. $130
80
Follow us on Facebook
Covers 5,000 sq. ft
19
99
SAVE
mfg. rebate available
details in store
30
Grill
Covers
4'x6'
13
$
30
$
Comp. $25...................
6'x9'
Comp. $60...................
WE RARELY LIMIT QUANTITIES!
7
STANLEY®
Premium PVC
Garden
Gloves
3’x50’
Comp. $8-$13
$
299
3
$
US Military Tactical
Combat Gloves
Kettle Grill Comp. $9... 4
68” Std Comp. $12........ $6
59” Comp. $50......... .$20
68” Comp. $50......... .$22
Assorted styles & colors
Comp. $60-$140
Flannel Lined
53” Comp. $20........... $10
59” Comp. $20........... $11
68” Comp. $20........... $12
80” Comp. $25........... $14
MADE IN
THE USA
Cold Weather
Greased
Lightning®
39
99
Orange Blast
Cleaner/ Degreaser
32 oz
Comp. $2.29
2
Adjusts from 7”-22”
With cushion grip handles
5
$
3
Mr Clean®
$
Your Choice
9
$
Adjustable Width
Lawn & Leaf Rake
30” Plastic OR 24”
Spring Steel Rake
$
Multi Purpose
Liquid
Cleaner - 32 oz
Comp. $3.29
Shrub Rake
8” wide plastic head
24” Plastic Rake......... $5
.
Regular
10
$
15
$
Rustproof tray, heavy duty handles,
pneumatic tire
69
Comp. $14.......................
*Off MFG suggested retails
$
68” Comp. $40.......... $20
30 Pint Electronic
Comp. $199
50% OFF*
Vinyl Covers 27”x30”
Deluxe Flannel Lined
Water bucket or hose drain adaptor.
Comp. $249
Our Reg. $50
99
$
10
60 Pint Electronic
2015 Vegetable
& Flower Seeds
Landscape Fabric Anchor Staples 25 pk...
Needlepunch
2'x6'
3’x50’
Pumps up 13 feet, tubing included.
Comp. $299
Comp. $70
Comp. $109
Premium
Outdoor
Grass Rugs
3’x50’
On wheels. Exhaust hose kit.
Cools 400 to 550 sq. ft.
6 Cu. Ft. Heavyduty
Wheelbarrow
• 10" Pneumatic tire • Steel construction
• Removeable fold down sides
• 21.5"x34" deck size.
20 $
$
30
.........
6'x9'
40 Lbs
Pelletized
Lawn &
Garden Lime
Turf
Builder®
Weed & Feed
Lawn
Fertilizer
900 lb. Capacity Utility Cart
Comp. $60
4’x100’
Scotts®
Our Reg. $19.88
$
Flatweave
Indoor/Outdoor Rugs
with Jute-back
Our Reg. $22
Covers 5,000 sq. ft
Our Reg. $11
Not available in N. Babylon NY
$
$
15 lb.
Landscaper
Grass Seed
4 6
$
15
$
$
Gro Fine™
Weed & Feed
Lawn Fertilizer
30-0-3
Treats 5,000 sq. ft.
for up to 90 Days
4'x6'......... 12
5'x8'.........
18
Bayer Advanced®
Season Long
Grub Control w/
Turf Revitalizer
100%
Polypropylene
Easy to Clean!
5'x6'6"...... 13
8
50
$
8 lb.
Rapid Turf
Quick Growing
Grass Seed
Our Reg. $6
9'x12' Reversible
Outdoor Rug
Premium Reversible
Outdoor Rugs
5
3 lb.
Sun &
Shade
Grass Seed
50
Wicker Settee $
Cushion........ 25
10
$
50 Pint Electronic
Dehumidifier w/Pump
$
3’x50’
$
249
199
Landscape
Fabric
Hiback Chair
12,000 BTU Portable
Electronic A/C
$
Assorted colors
& varieties
Summer Flowering & Perennial Bulbs
$
299
$
#1 Fancy
Grade
Rose
Bushes
Your Choice
4 pc seating group. Steel frame
Cushions sold separately
Comp. $499.99
$
99
Resin
Wicker Set
20
with optional drain adapter
5
Smoke Bush
Dihedral hull for stability.
2 flush mount rod holders.
Adjustable seat.
Weighs 47 lbs.
Capacity 300 lbs.
Electronic Digital Dehumidifiers & ACs
$
Sub Zero Lilac
$
Your Choice
Your Choice
240
Durable & lightweight.
Comp. $39.99........................................
Bird’s Nest Spruce
Azelea “Hot Shot”
Packaged Perennials &
Flowering Shrubs!
A. 5 Piece Patio Set
A.
36999
35
26 lb Cast Iron
10’3" Angler
Kayak
Blue Spruce “Baby Blue”
$
30
Fill with sand
Boxwood Wintergreen
Rhododendron
Comp. $89
$
Resin
Seamless hull technology
Anti-slip foam pad.
235 Lbs capacity
Weight 53 Lbs
Comp. $799
Zero Gravity
Multi Position
Recliner
UMBRELLA STANDS
Comp.
$30-$100
10’4”
Paddleboard
& Paddle
39999
$
Short
Sleeve
Tops
Capris
$
or Pants... 10
Premium cotton Comp. $15-$40
8’ Wood Shaft
Market
Umbrella
35
10
$
Better Shortsleeve
Knits OR Mens
Knit Polos
ASSORTMENT VARIES BY STORE! Available in most stores...contact your store directly!
$
$
6
$
Just Arrived!
$
Oversize
Zero Gravity
MultiPosition
Recliner with Canopy
Wicker Chair $
Cushion........ 12
Comp. $20-$30
$
Your Choice
9’ Aluminum
Wind Resistant
Patio Umbrella
B.
Your Choice
Comp. $50-$100
Designed for the competitor. Perfect anytime
Propane
Gas Firepit
389
10
T's, Henley's, Polos.
All with pockets,
extra long body
& reinforced hems.
S-2XL.
Moisture wicking.
Polos & shorts.
100% Polyester.
Comp. $20-$40
Your Choice
99
$
Mens
Short
Sleeve
Knit Tops
Performance
Golf
Wear
$
Weather-resistant striped fabric.
Aluminum frame with angle adjustment.
Quick, open/close.
Includes mounting hardware.
Auto
Tilt
Comp. $80-$175
Comp. $80
6 Dept. Store Labels
7
Comp. $199
25
$
Fantastic Assortment
2 Biggest Names in
Performance Swimsuits
Total 60,000 BTUs
15
11
$
4-Burner
Gas Grill
Sweaters
$
Famous Maker Swimsuits
Comp. $10
Netting .................59
SAVE
80%-85%
Polos
99
Sidepockets,
drawstring waist.
Cotton/Poly
/Spandex.
99
2 Pk. Pillowcase Sets
$
$
300 TC......... 5 400 TC......... 6
Stylish coordinated collection
that’s perfect on or off the course.
100% pima cotton lisle,
fine Merino wool & more!
Comp. $30-$36
Ladies
Knit
Bottoms
Capris
or Pants
99
99
Premium
Polos &
Sweaters
Wicking Pants
& Capris.
90% Polyester
10% Spandex.
Comp. $48-$54
Decorative bamboo design.
Powder coated steel frame.
Double vented roof
Netting sold separately
99
Twin Comp. $46....24 Queen Comp. $64....29
99
99
King Comp. $80..........34
Full Comp. $58.......29
Found at the finest golf resorts & pro shops!
Performance
Yoga
Bottoms
999
Look for
the famous
label
99
Assorted styles.
Cotton/spandex.
Missy & Plus sizes.
Grove
10'x10'
Gazebo
New Arrival!
48
$
4 Tier Baker’s Rack ............69
97
6 Tier Shelf Unit ....................89
Famous
Maker
Ladies
Jeans
Powder coated steel frame
New Arrival!
Heavy duty chrome
plated steel
4 Tier Shelf Unit
You'll Love
The Quality!
with Netting
300 Thread-Count
Printed Sheet Sets
Wire
Shelving
Racks
TM
Suet Cakes..............89
America’s #1 Designer
Maximize your
storage capacity!
JOB
LOT
Wild Bird Seed
48 Hr Wide Track
STORE HOURS: Mon-Sat 8am-9pm; Sunday 9am-8pm
Ocean State
Mr Clean 16 oz Multipurpose Gel
49
OR 22 oz Outdoor Cleaner.............
LOOK FOR MANAGER’S UNADVERTISED SPECIALS IN ALL OUR STORES EVERY WEEK!
2
249
Designer Brand Names
Ladies Hats
Fedoras- Floppy & Bucket Styles
Large asst. of styles & colors.
Compare $18 -$25
OR
Nautical
Beach Bag
With lining - 22.8”x13.7”
Asst. colors
& design
Your Choice
5
$
We now accept Cash Benefit EBT Cards
& All Major Credit Cards
VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.OCEANSTATEJOBLOT.COM FOR
STORE LOCATIONS, MONEY SAVING COUPONS & COMING ATTRACTIONS!!
NEW!
We warmly
welcome
R
`