Page 1

SEPTEMBER

28-OCTOBER

05,

2005

VOL.11

NO.06

|

S E V E N D AY S V T. C O M

T I G N I G N I W

LOCAL COLOR:

lois foley’s broad brush p. 30A

Getting a grasp on Vermont’s furtive, fly-by-night creatures by ken picard p. 32A

TRAPEZE TWINS:

circus smirkus successors? p. 17a

WHY DRY?:

ask water watchdog lester brown p. 36a


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SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | contents 05A

SEVEN DAYS SE PTE M B E R 28-OCTOB E R 05, 2005

sections 45A

55A

|

SEVE N DAYSVT.COM

on the cover

55A 55A

WINGING IT Getting a grasp on Vermont’s furtive, fly-by-night creatures story: ken picard p. 32A

film film review film clips flick chick film quiz showtimes

03B

46A 47A 49A 50A 51A

art art review exhibitions

59A

VOL.11 NO.06

music soundbites club dates venues pop ten review this

24A

|

59A 59A 60A 61A 63A

COVER: DIANE SULLIVAN [DESIGN] JAY ERICSON [IMAGE]

features

calendar scene@ calendar listings

04B 05B

24A

Treasure Island Theater review: The Tempest BY ELISABETH CREAN

30A

15B

helpyourself

20B

classifieds automotive spacefinder employment

23B 24B 34B

30A

Rescued Retrospective Salvaging Lois Foley’s long-neglected legacy BY CATHY RESMER

36A

Forecast: High and Dry Eco-guru Lester Brown sounds a water warning

30B

personals

BY PAMELA POLSTON

40A

Homeowners and developers dig into a perennial issue

funstuff

5x3-VonBargens092105

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36A

4:20 PM

newcomb news quirks bliss straight dope american elf story minute life in hell no exit red meat fickle fannie troubletown free will astrology 7D crossword Page lola1 dykes

It Takes a Neighborhood BY JEANNE KELLER

07A 14A 28A 28A 28A 58A 58A 58A 58A 60A 60A 14B 14B 30B 32B

42A

Tradition on Its Ear Music preview: Nickel Creek BY CASEY REA

columns 09A 10A 15A 17A 18A

inside track BY PETER FREYNE AN IRREVERENT READ ON VT POLITICS local matters BY CATHY RESMER & KEN PICARD crank call BY PETER KURTH ALL THE NEWS THAT GIVES US FITS state of the arts BY PAULA ROUTLY NEWS FOR CULTURE VULTURES edible complex BY MARIALISA CALTA AN ENTRÉE TO VERMONT FOOD

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06A | september 28-october 05, 2005

|

SEVEN DAYS

SEVEN DAYS

<letters>

GOING TO BATS FOR YOU.

P.O. BOX 1164, BURLINGTON, VT 05402-1164 T 802.864.5684 F 802.865.1015 E info@sevendaysvt.com W www.sevendaysvt.com CO-PUBLISHERS/EDITORS

Pamela Polston Paula Routly Rick Woods Ruth Horowitz Peter Freyne Ken Picard, Cathy Resmer Casey Rea Meghan Dewald Vanessa Harris Joanna May Priscilla Steeneck

GENERAL MANAGER ASSOCIATE EDITOR CONTRIBUTING EDITOR STAFF WRITERS MUSIC EDITOR CALENDAR WRITER CALENDAR ASSISTANT PROOFREADER EDITORIAL INTERN ART DIRECTOR ASSISTANT ART DIRECTOR DESIGNERS

GETTING ALONG I wish to respond to Peter Kurth’s September 14 column “The Hurricane Mutiny?” [“Crank Call”]. While I do feel that plenty of people are dissatisfied with President Bush and his administration, the administration neither feels responsible nor is responsive to the public as a whole or as individuals (e.g., Cindy Sheehan, who had genuine grounds for complaint). I have watched with bemusement in the past year as the administration seems to continue to bend people backwards. No incident has emerged as the straw snapping the camel’s back. Instead, I feel like the public has bent over backwards so much that it could win a limbo championship by now. I long ago stopped believing that my actions had any impact on the federal government. Living in Alaska last year, I also realized that plenty of people in other locales weren’t nearly as dissatisfied with the government as I was. I question when Bush and his cronies will take ownership (in our ownership society) of what they’ve done. Meanwhile, I just plug away at my little life and try to carve out change where I can. Dou-Yan Yang

Donald R. Eggert Rev. Diane Sullivan Leslie O’Halloran Krystal Woodward

PRODUCTION MANAGER/ CIRCULATION WEB ASSISTANT DESIGN INTERN

Jonathan Bruce Sam Horowitz Andrew Sawtell

CLASSIFIEDS/PERSONALS OFFICE MANAGER SALES & MARKETING COORDINATOR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES

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CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Marc Awodey, Kenneth Cleaver, Ethan Covey, Elisabeth Crean, John Freeman, Peter Freyne, Susan Green, Margot Harrison, Ruth Horowitz, Kevin J. Kelley, Rick Kisonak, Peter Kurth, Judith Levine, Lola, Bill McKibben, Jernigan Pontiac, Robert Resnik, Jake Rutter, Sarah Tuff

PHOTOGRAPHERS Andy Duback, Jay Ericson, Jordan Silverman, Matthew Thorsen, Jeb Wallace-Brodeur

ILLUSTRATORS Harry Bliss, Stefan Bumbeck, Abby Manock, Rose Montgomery, Tim Newcomb, Michael Tonn

CIRCULATION Harry Appelgate, Christopher Billups, Rob Blevins, David Bouffard, Jr., David Bouffard, Sr., Joe Bouffard, Pat Bouffard, Steve Hadeka, Abram Harrison, Justin Hart, Nick Kirshnit, Jack Lutz, Nat Michael, Bill Stone SEVEN DAYS is published by Da Capo Publishing, Inc. every Wednesday. It is distributed free of charge in greater Burlington, Middlebury, Montpelier, Stowe, the Mad River Valley, Rutland, St. Albans and Plattsburgh. Circulation: 30,000.

SUBSCRIPTIONS 6-month First Class subscriptions are available for $100. 1-year First Class subscriptions are available for $185. 6-month Third Class subscriptions are available for $50. 1-year Third Class subscriptions are available for $85. Please call 802.864.5684 with your VISA or Mastercard, or mail your check or money order to “Subscriptions” at the address below. For Classifieds/Personals or display advertising please call the number below. SEVEN DAYS shall not be held liable to any advertiser for any loss that results from the incorrect publication of its advertisement. If a mistake is ours, and the advertising purpose has been rendered valueless, SEVEN DAYS may cancel the charges for the advertisement, or a portion thereof as deemed reasonable by the publisher. SEVEN DAYS reserves the right to refuse any advertising, including inserts, at the discretion of the publishers.

SOUTH BURLINGTON

MURKY MERCURY In Ken Picard’s article “No Child Left Behind?” [September 14], you failed your readers by not exploring the “theory that autism may be caused by Thimerosal, a mercury-

© 2005 Da Capo Publishing, Inc. All rights reserved. 2x3-remax-debbi060105

5/30/05

2:47 PM

Page 1

Every Move You Make... Count On Debbi Burton.

cult it would be for them if they based preservative used in many found that the very shots they’ve childhood vaccines.” At the least, you could have referenced the excel- been giving to children had been harming them, perhaps irreparably. lent article “Deadly Immunity” by Glenn Coville Robert F. Kennedy Jr., published CRAFTSBURY June 16, 2005, at Salon.com. In it, you will find this quote from the final report of a House Government DOCTOR’S ORDERS Sadly, the information was incorrect Reform Committee investigation: in the letters to the editor on “Thimerosal used as a preservative September 21 regarding Thimerosal. in vaccines is directly related to the FDA and the drug manufacturThe autism epidemic. This epidemic in ers have been misleading the public, all probability may have been preincluding doctors who believe that vented or curtailed had the FDA vaccines no longer contain not been asleep at the switch And guess what? The Thimerosal. regarding a lack of safety data United States Congress Government regarding injected thimerosal, a Reform Committee, led by known neurotoxin.” You will also Representative Dan Burton, did a read how Senator Bill Frist is desinvestigation into the link 3-year perately trying to shield the vaccine Thimerosal and autism, between producers from liability before the and basically found that the drug public realizes the awful truth. companies and the FDA are lying. And they will, because for every On June 23, 2005, this official denial of the link between committee recommended the banchildhood vaccinations and neuroning of all vaccines containing logical disorders, there is a story Thimerosal. Yes, vaccines still do from a parent who has witnessed contain mercury, and it should be their child go from normal to dama concern to all, so ask your doctor aged within days of a vaccination. Parents, please question and research to see the box, the bottle and the insert before receiving any shots. every vaccination that the state and This is a link to the Congressional your pediatrician want to give your record page that includes the latest child. Read the package insert of findings of the committee — every shot and study all the ingredihttp://thomas.loc.gov/. ents (Thimerosal is not the only So, here are the facts. I went to problem). Trust your instincts and the doctor’s office last Friday with judgment regarding what you will our two boys. Our pediatrician sugallow to be injected into your baby’s gested our 15-month-old receive the bloodstream in the same way that ACTHib vaccine produced by you control what will go into their Aventis Pasteur, which, according mouths. Remember that doctors can 1x2-yogavt092805 9/20/05 2:48 1x2-essexvet081804 PM FDA Page(www.fda.gov), 1 8/13/04 9:42 to the never be wrong, and consider how diffi-

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letters 07A

SEVEN DAYS wants your rants and raves, in 250 words or fewer. Letters must respond to content in SEVEN DAYS. Include your full name, town and a daytime phone number, and send to: SEVEN DAYS, P.O. Box 1164, Burlington, VT 05402-1164. fax: 865-1015 email: letters@sevendaysvt.com

contained Thimerosal, and our doctor insisted all the vaccines in his practice are Thimerosal-free, except the flu shot. Since our oldest son has been diagnosed with autism, I have been very cautious, and I asked to see the insert that comes with each vaccine. To our doctorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s surprise, the vaccine contains Thimerosal. This is not an isolated case â&#x20AC;&#x201D; there are parents throughout the state who have similar stories after checking the vaccine inserts. Vermont needs to follow the lead of California, Illinois, Iowa,

Missouri, Delaware and, just recently, New York (August 2005) and ban Thimerosal. When one in 166 kids is living with autism today compared to one in 10,000 kids in the 1990s, misinformation does not help to find out why there is now an epidemic. Angela Timpone MONTPELIER

GOOD SHOWING Thanks to the readers and Susan Green [â&#x20AC;&#x153;Flick Chick,â&#x20AC;? September 14] for getting the word out on our

film Living the Autism Maze and its world-premiere screening last Saturday at the Roxy Cinema. Curiosity and support was evident as the crowd swelled to nearly 400, standing room only, braving the rain and waiting for a second surprise screening. Jeff and I were so pleased to see that level of interest. Anne Barbano

Four years since 9/11, and we are no closer to investigating the many impossibilities involved in the administrationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;official story.â&#x20AC;? Steel office buildings really do not collapse from fire; standard operating procedures concerning off-course airlines do not suspend themselves; Boeing 757s do not fit through 16-foot holes and then evaporate. If these BURLINGTON things are true, what then? Kudos to Ken Picard and Seven Barbano produced and directed Living the Autism Maze. Days [â&#x20AC;&#x153;Talking Terrorism,â&#x20AC;? September 7] for walking where mass-media angels have feared to 9/11 CALL tread, not fools for doing so, but more courageous than their peers. As is David Ray Griffin for collecting in his book, The New Pearl Harbor, the many problems raised by the events of that day. He strongly calls for the kind of investigation avoided by the 9/11 Commission (the subject of his second book), which would specifically address the contradictions. Griffin does feel that the facts cannot be explained without some form of administration involvement. He suggests eight possible levels of complicity, from 1) taking advantage of events to accomplish a preexisting agenda, to 8) active involvement in planning and execution. He leaves it to the reader to decide which level might explain each discrepancy. Example: Someone had to get NORAD to stand down in its protection of Washington â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and it wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a Muslim janitor. A review of Griffinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s questions 1x6-BlackDoor092805 9/27/05 12:38 1 may be PM foundPage at http://counter

punch.org/estrin05252004.html. He will be speaking at the UVM Billings Campus Center Theater on Wednesday, October 12, at 7 p.m. It is an event worth attending. Marc Estrin BURLINGTON

REVIEWER REVIEW In a short, unattributed commentary [Art spotlight, September 14] on the work of Brian Burkhardt and Edythe Wright, presently on view at the Firehouse Gallery, someone states that the works are â&#x20AC;&#x153;formally engaging, albeit conceptually clichĂŠ.â&#x20AC;? This is inept and inadequately informed art writing; the work deserves more engaged and intelligent commentary. â&#x20AC;&#x153;ClichĂŠâ&#x20AC;? more aptly describes the traditional styles of abstract and pastoral/landscape painting that most often get reviewed in Seven Days. It also describes the hackneyed, commonplace (albeit stilted) praises your reviewer takes such delight in heaping on such work. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s some fine contemporary work being shown in Burlington these days, and some serious curatorial effort is being made to select and present this work in its larger current context. These efforts deserve more than this sort of reactionary blow-off. Peter Gallo HYDE PARK

Editorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Note: Reviewer Marc Awodey writes the spotlights every week in Seven Days, as indicated on the first page of the art section.

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SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | inside track 09A

inside track

BY PETER FREYNE

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nd y’all thought it couldn’t happen here, right? You thought that art was expression protected by our constitution, eh? That the First Amendment prohibits the government from censoring art even if individual government officials disagree with what they perceive to be the message? Think again. The recent 13th annual Art Hop, sponsored by the South End Arts & Business Association, was an unlucky 13, indeed. Who would have thought that in the

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mounted machine guns and barbed wire. Unfortunately, it’s an all too familiar silhouette these days, a painful reminder of human madness. Also unfortunately, it’s no longer there; the artist was ordered to paint over it, and last week, he did. It’s gone forever. Only the tsunami remains. The expression of antiwar sentiment hardly seems out of place in the largest city in Vermont. Sens. Patrick Leahy and Rep. Bernie Sanders, both hometown voters in Burlap, voted against the disas-

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RON HERNANDEZ FINISHES OFF HIS ORIGINAL CREATION.

People’s Republic of Burlington, a public official would and could order the censorship of an original art work simply because she found its antiwar message “unacceptable.” The artwork in question was the giant mural that artist Ron Hernandez — http://www.airbrushron.com — painted on the side of the little red brick Burlington Electric Department storage building on Pine Street. For last year’s Art Hop, Airbrush Ron painted a giant Buddha face on the front. It was pretty cool, and certainly brought life to what most Pine Street passersby considered an abandoned, graffiti-covered building. “Seeing that the state of affairs in this country was heading down the toilet,” Hernandez told “Inside Track,” “I thought that people needed something to reflect on. So last year I painted Buddha as a way for folks to reflect on what’s right and what’s wrong. This year, I thought I had to make it more obvious, so in came the tsunami.” Hernandez airbrushed his newest creations — two giant waves — onto the previously blank north and south walls of the brick BED structure during the first week of September, just before the popular annual Art Hop. On the north side of the building, however, he added something extra in the lower left corner. In the original, the viewer’s eye is caught by the giant blue wave on the right, a tsunami curling 30 feet high, with red and yellow flowers spilling out of its white frothy foam. Then the eye follows the floral froth to its impending, inevitable landing zone. But instead of a sandy beach in the lower left corner, there’s a blackened silhouette of rockets, soldiers, turret-

trous Bush invasion of Iraq. So did Sen. Jim Jeffords. Surely, the votes of politicians regularly elected by 2-1 majorities reflect the Vermont mainstream? Three years ago, before Bush pulled the trigger, the Burlington City Council adopted an antiwar resolution that, among other things, expressed “our opposition to the United States’ continued and threatened violation of United Nations Charter and of international law by its unilateral, preemptive military action against the nation of Iraq.” On Town Meeting Day last March, 50 Vermont towns, including Burlington, passed antiwar resolutions. (Check http://www.iraqresolution.org to learn more.) The Burlington resolution asked the city council to tell President George W. Bush that its citizens “strongly support the men and women serving in the U.S. armed forces and believe the best way to support them is to bring them home now.” The antiwar measure passed in a landslide, supported by 65 percent of Queen City voters. Fact is, Burlington’s antiwar tradition isn’t anything new. Back in 1999, Burlington voters approved an advisory referendum supporting a nuclear-weapons abolition treaty by a 3-1 margin. And way back in the early 1980s, old-timers will recall Independent Mayor Bernie Sanders leading the charge against President Ronald Reagan’s dirty little covert wars in El Salvador and Nicaragua. What ever happened to Ol’ Bernardo, anyway? Oh, right. He’s won the last seven congressional elections and is the favorite in INSIDE TRACK >> 20A

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VERMONT — A proposal that’s quietly making its way through the U.S. Senate could change the way organic farms, dairies and food processors are certified, according to one national organic foods organization. The Organic Consumers Association (OCA), an industry watchdog group, says that an amendment to a federal appropriations bill is part of a larger effort by the Bush the U.S. administration, Department of Agriculture and large corporate food processors to “seriously degrade” organic food standards that have been in place for the last 15 years. Those concerns arose last week when the OCA learned about a rider attached to the 2006 Agriculture Appropriations

cultural economy, in terms of both the number of farms and their gross sales, according to the Organic Farming Northeast Association of Vermont. While the state’s conventional dairy production has been shrinking by about 6 percent per year, organic dairies are growing by 20 percent annually. Moreover, organic dairy farmers are paid about twice as much for their milk as those at conventional dairies, and the rate they receive is more stable. For decades, organic farms and dairies were mostly small, family-owned operations that adhered to organic practices for philosophical and health reasons. Then, after Congress established strict national standards in 1990, organic foods grew into a multi-

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food irradiation and toxic sludge as fertilizer. “If the Secretary of Agriculture were Bernie Sanders, we wouldn’t have a problem,” adds Cummins, who is based in Minnesota. “But we’ve got to be realistic about giving that power to the U.S. Department of Agriculture with literally no checks and balances from the National Organics Standards Board.” But John Cleary, NOFAVermont’s certification director, cautions local farmers and consumers against making too much of this regulatory proposal. Cleary explains that many of the changes in this rider, which were proposed in response to a federal court ruling earlier this year, are rather technical, such as the amount of time cows must get organic feed before the herd can be “certified.” Moreover, he says some of the fears raised by the OCA are “fairly exaggerated” and won’t have a major impact on Vermont’s organic farmers — at least for now. Cleary points out that NOFAVermont did oppose this policy change, nevertheless. And he

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Bill. It would, among other things, alter the rules under which dairy farms shift from conventional to organic practices. According to the OCA, the rider would also permit more synthetic, or non-organic, ingredients into “organic” foods, and take some of the authority for regulating those materials away from the National Organics Standards Board to give it to the USDA. Ronnie Cummins is the OCA’s national director. He claims this rider, which has been portrayed by large food processors as a “minor rules change” to the Organic Foods Production Act of 1990, would allow as many as 500 new synthetic ingredients to be used by certified organic food producers. Current law permits only 38 synthetic ingredients, and requires that they comprise less than 5 percent of the finished product. Most of these materials are fairly benign, such as the hydrogen peroxide involved in cleaning organic milk bottles. Organic farming is the fastest growing sector of Vermont’s agri-

billion-dollar industry. Many national producers have since launched their own lines of organic foods — Smuckers owns Santa Cruz Organics, Kraft owns Boca Burgers, and Dean Foods owns Horizon Organic. Cummins says that those large producers are now looking for ways to whittle away at the strict standards, and are using the Organic Trade Association, an industry group they now control, to promote their own agenda. “Standing in the corner is WalMart, which announced that it’s going to be the biggest seller of organic food in the world,” Cummins says. “Wal-Mart wants their product now and they want it cheap. And the only way to get organic cheap is to bend the rules.” The Organic Trade Association is 100 percent behind the proposed rider. Although Cummins emphasizes that it wouldn’t allow genetically modified organisms into the organic food supply, he calls it “a slippery slope,” and notes that it was the USDA that first supported the use of GMOs,

suggests it’s still important that organic producers remain vigilant about any effort that could undermine organic farming standards. For example, Cummins notes that Vermont’s organic dairies remain competitive nationally because they are mostly up against other small farms. Since organic dairies are required to graze their cows, this naturally limits how many cows can be raised on a given pasture, he explains. But there are ways to get around that rule. One organic dairy farm in Colorado found a loophole in the law that permits it to keep 5000 cows. Consequently, it puts out more organic milk than is produced in the entire state of Vermont. “Is organic farming going to be taken over by the factory-farm model? That’s not the case yet,” Cleary says. “But things could head in that direction if the organic standards are not vigorously defended.” The 2006 Agriculture Appropriations bill could be voted on as early as this week. m


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BURLINGTON — People always seem to come out of the woodwork to complain about their cable-TV rates. Maybe that’s because Vermonters typically pay more than their Northeastern neighbors for a service that many consider essential. For basic channel service in Burlington, subscribers pay Adelphia $17.23 a month, compared to the $10.25 a month subscribers pay Comcast for the same service in Manchester, New Hampshire, according to the office of Congressman Bernie Sanders. For standard 70-channel service, Burlington subscribers pay $49.45; Manchester residents pay almost $6 a month less. “The rates for cable TV have far, far exceeded inflation,” says Sanders. “People want to know, why is it so expensive?” Sanders will be asking that question of panelists at his upcoming “Town Meeting” on Monday, October 3, at 7 p.m. in Burlington’s City Hall Auditorium. He’s betting that Vermonters still have a few bones to pick with Comcast, the cable conglomerate that’s poised to take over Adelphia Communications, with help from Time Warner Cable. The $17.6 billion sale, which in Vermont awaits the approval of the Public Service Board, will affect Adelphia’s 100,000-plus Vermont subscribers, and will make Comcast the largest cable provider in the state. It’s already the country’s largest cable TV provider, with 21 million subscribers nationwide.

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Sanders has invited Mark Reilly, Comcast vice president for government and community relations, to be a panelist, along with representatives from the Department of Public Service, consumer groups and municipally owned Burlington Telecom. Sanders says he wants to give Vermonters a chance to ask Comcast if rates will go up, and whether they can expect customer service to improve. “We have a right to know,” Sanders insists. Paul Burns, Executive Director of the Vermont Public Interest Research Group, will also be on hand. “We’re looking out for consumers, making sure they’re not being ripped off,” says Burns. “I think it’s a great opportunity to ask what are they willing to commit to.” Another panelist, LaurenGlenn Davitian of the CCTV Center for Media and Democracy, says there’s probably not much Comcast can do about cable rates. She’s more concerned about the effect this media consolidation will have on democracy and free speech. How much power will Comcast have to control what people see on TV? Davitian points out that Comcast is also taking over Adelphia’s broadband Internet business. She warns that could result in censorship of Internet content Comcast finds objectionable. She’s also concerned about the company’s commitment to Vermont’s 43 public, educational and government (PEG) access

channels. The channels — which air local programs, as well as footage of meetings and interviews with local officials — are funded by mandatory fees assessed to cable subscribers. Davitian and other activists worry that Comcast will not honor its PEG commitments. Several representatives from Vermont’s public access community expressed this concern at a Public Service Board hearing on the sale in July. Comcast spokespeople have said repeatedly that they will take subscribers’ concerns into consideration. At the July hearing, Mark Reilly assured the PSB that Comcast will make “substantial improvements to customer care,” and he pledged to honor commitments to public access. The company has also said cable rates will remain essentially the same — at least at first. Residents of one Vermont town will soon have a new alternative. Earlier this month, Burlington Telecom received its Certificate of Public Good to begin offering cable service in the Queen City. Project Director Tim Nulty will be on hand at the October 3 meeting to answer questions about the city’s new service, which will be available to a test group of 70 residents by the end of the year. For cable subscribers outside the city limits, however, Comcast is it. The PSB will likely approve the company’s bid by the end of the year. If anyone has any objections, now’s the time to raise them. m

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REPEAT? Regular readers of Seven Days noticed something unusual about last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s issue. Due to a printer error, pages 9A and 10A were duplicates from the previous week. While the entirety of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Inside Trackâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Local Mattersâ&#x20AC;? were available on our website, we have opted to reproduce those interrupted features in this weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s issue for our readers who may not have had electronic access. Our apologies for the confusion.

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BURLINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Fred Johnston is lucky to be alive. Two weeks ago, the 30-year-old New Orleans native was trapped in a city that had descended into chaos; today, he and his wife Jenese and their 5-year-old daughter Corazon are living temporarily in Burlington. The family rode out Hurricane Katrina in their home in the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ninth Ward. When the levees broke and the water rose, they were forced to leave. The story of how they made it to the Superdome, to Texas, and finally to Vermont is horrific. Johnston tells it while sitting on the stairs inside the doorway to the Body Art Studio on Main Street in Burlington. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a tattoo artist and is now working there. Johnston has been employed at Body Art before. He met owner Shamus Parker through his own tattooing teacher eight years ago, and has visited Burlington for short stints ever since. Five years ago, Tyre DuVarney, Johnstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s childhood friend, followed him to Burlington to work at Body Art. The two had attended the same high school as well as the New Orleans Creative Arts program together. DuVarney and his wife, Gina, were visiting New Orleans as the storm approached, but evacuated before it hit. Now the couple is assisting 19 friends and family

members who have moved to the Burlington area in Katrinaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wake. This makes for a creative and direct way to get involved in the hurricane relief efforts: Get a tattoo. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Or a piercing,â&#x20AC;? adds Gina, who also works at Body Art. Of all the evacuees associated with the shop, only Johnston and his family remained in New Orleans when the storm hit. Why didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t they leave? The thoughtful, softspoken, copiously tattooed, African-American artist explains that evacuation is expensive. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re New Orleanians,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you left every time thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a storm, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s loss of wages, money for gas, money for a hotel, money for food. And sometimes the storm doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even hit New Orleans.â&#x20AC;? The stairwell is humid and stale as Johnston speaks. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cooler outside, but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s raining. He pauses at times to cry, like when he speaks of his art â&#x20AC;&#x201D; most of his oil paintings, silkscreens, watercolors and pastels were caught in the flood. He pulls the neck of his white T-shirt over his face to dry his eyes. Johnston reveals that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s more emotional now than he was during the crisis. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s beginning to hit him, what heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lost. Johnston says he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t realize how bad the storm was until he saw the water rising. After a while, he says, â&#x20AC;&#x153;You could see the carpet

start to dance.â&#x20AC;? He moves his hand in a wavy motion to demonstrate how it rippled. Johnston had recently replaced the carpet. The family had moved to the 100-year-old French Colonial a few months before and was preparing to buy it. He had just finished repainting and remodeling, and had put down a deposit on the house. He was to have closed on it in a few weeks. Now heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not sure what will happen. The ruined carpet bothered Johnston at first. Then he noticed the water in the walls. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The plaster started to catch the current,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was like the house was breathing.â&#x20AC;? When the ceiling in his daughterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s room collapsed, revealing holes in the attic that left the house open to the weather, Johnston understood that his family was in danger. He started to let go of his material possessions. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was like I was slowly becoming a Buddhist or something,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My priorities started changing.â&#x20AC;? He and his wife packed their daughter into an 8-foot-long, flatbottomed boat that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d bought a short time before. He planned to paddle to his motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house half a mile away; they could no longer walk there. But he found boating difficult, too, because there was a current.


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Âťnews The familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s situation quickly became life-threatening. The boat capsized. They rested briefly on the roof of an SUV, then climbed back into the uprighted boat. Johnston worried about keeping afloat, so he got out and clung to a fence, towing his family forward. He cut himself repeatedly; the lacerations on his palms are still healing. At the base of his motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s street, Johnston broke down a porch door with his elbow, to let his family rest. To get to his motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house, they had to cross a street that was now a river. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was like, you have to get to the end of Church Street, but you have to cross Main Street,â&#x20AC;? he explains. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re both flooded. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a strong current. If you miss your calculations, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re in trouble.â&#x20AC;? And the current wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the only danger. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The waterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s filled with oil, transmission fluid from the cars,â&#x20AC;? Johnston says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You could smell the gas.â&#x20AC;? When he and his wife reached his motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s porch, pulling their daughter in the boat, the neighbors cheered. Johnstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mother, brother and brotherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s girlfriend were upstairs; the first floor was flooded. They salvaged a little food from the kitchen. The relief was only temporary, however. The family had a battery-powered radio, but what they heard was unhelpful. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you were looking to survive,â&#x20AC;? Johnston says, exasperated, â&#x20AC;&#x153;if you wanted to know where the relief effort was coming, there was no such thing. It was so much rhetoric. It hurt to listen to the radio sometimes, because you just wanted to know what to do.â&#x20AC;? They had heard that they should go to the Superdome, 4 miles away, but decided to put it off as long as possible. Johnston paddled home to get a few things, including his three guns. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like guns,â&#x20AC;? he confides, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just own them. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what you need to survive in this world.â&#x20AC;? On the way back, he passed groups of people on porches who asked him to bring his boat their way. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But you might see 10 people on the porch,â&#x20AC;? Johnston says. When he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stop, they swore at him. At one point, two young men asked for a ride. He ignored them. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Then they start talking about what they going to do to me to get my boat,â&#x20AC;? he says, staring off into the distance. Johnston says he picked up his rifle. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I made them see me load it,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Made sure they heard me load it. Then they stopped talking.â&#x20AC;? Johnstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family stayed at his motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house for three days, during which life became simple. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re worried about food, water, shit, sleep,â&#x20AC;? he says. Johnston started taking cigarettes, alcohol, food and medicine from nearby stores â&#x20AC;&#x201D; his mother had had invasive heart surgery just days earlier. What he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t use, he bartered. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I hear on television, they were calling it looting,â&#x20AC;? he says, â&#x20AC;&#x153;How are you going to say that these people who have nothing, they hardly have their lives, are looting . . . If I would have waited on the government, on any infrastructure in America, I would be dead on the roof somewhere.â&#x20AC;? After three days, they left for the Superdome. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The things I saw on that walk . . .â&#x20AC;? Johnston says, his voice trailing off. He wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t talk about dead bodies, but he describes

the water, fetid and full of debris. The family saw few cops, and the ones they did see made them nervous. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I felt like all of them were Nazis,â&#x20AC;? says Johnston. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They were just holding firearms, they got the ugliest faces on . . . Everybody knows what help looks like. This didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t look like help.â&#x20AC;? Though they didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t notice many governmental agents on the ground, they saw many helicopters. But the people flying overhead never acknowledged them. Johnston wondered if he should set a fire so they would see him, or maybe shoot his gun in the air. What he couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have known at the time is that both behaviors were widely condemned by those watching the hurricane response on TV. When Johnstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family got within a mile of the Superdome, night fell. They camped out against a median wall on the Interstate. One person stayed awake to keep watch, and to â&#x20AC;&#x153;play lighthouseâ&#x20AC;? with a flashlight so they wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be run over by rescuers. In the morning, after hearing that people were being turned away from the Superdome, they returned to Johnstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house. Within a couple of days, though, they made it to the center and claimed a spot outside. The inside, Johnston remembers, smelled like â&#x20AC;&#x153;a hospice and a sewer.â&#x20AC;? After a day and a half, they boarded a bus that took them to Dallas. Johnston compares the trip to a â&#x20AC;&#x153;prison transport.â&#x20AC;? Armed guards kept the passengers from straying on bathroom breaks. Johnston says he tried to buy food from a fruit stand and was told it wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t allowed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I decided at that point I needed to get off the bus,â&#x20AC;? he says. Johnston and his wife and daughter took their two wet, mildewed bags and sat by the side of the road. A charitable Texan woman â&#x20AC;&#x201D; â&#x20AC;&#x153;a black lady,â&#x20AC;? notes Johnston â&#x20AC;&#x201D; stopped to help them. At first he refused her offer, but she was persistent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m glad,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We needed help.â&#x20AC;? She took them home and fed them, and let them use her phone to call friends, who bought the family plane tickets to Burlington. His mother and brother ended up in an evacuee shelter in Arkansas. Johnston is bitter about his experience, and critical of the federal government. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re saying the mayor and the governor didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t properly ask for help,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just want to know, did the people of Iraq ask correctly?â&#x20AC;? But heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also happy to be alive. He says heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not a religious person, but he likens the ordeal to â&#x20AC;&#x153;a trip to Mecca, a pilgrimageâ&#x20AC;? that has given him a new perspective. Johnston stares through the glass door, toward Main Street. â&#x20AC;&#x153;All this shit is like The Matrix,â&#x20AC;? he muses. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It tastes like steak because they tell you it tastes like steak . . . Your life is made of experiences and family. Everything else is makebelieve. If you had clothes that made you, if you had a car that made you, if you had a business that made you, you are no longer anybody.â&#x20AC;? He gestures at the street, where an ambulance has just passed. The rain has stopped. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When you see the water rising, inch by inch, foot by foot,â&#x20AC;? Johnston observes, â&#x20AC;&#x153;you just realize how powerful everything is, and how little control you have over it.â&#x20AC;? m

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ITEMS FROM EVERY CORNER OF THE GLOBE

14A | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS

Curses, Foiled Again Police in Waterbury, Conn., reported that two men were robbing a bank when they abruptly stopped and fled empty-handed. After arresting Delome Small, 37, and John Small, 46, police explained that the brothers had abandoned the robbery attempt because the cash drawers were locked, and Delome Small, who is on probation and required to wear an electronic monitoring device, was worried that waiting for the drawers to be unlocked would take too long. The pair had chosen a bank near where Delome lives with his mother so he

ODD, STRANGE, CURIOUS AND WEIRD BUT TRUE NEWS

news quirks

to Britainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Royal Automobile Club, which investigated the impact of smells on driving. Peppermint improves driversâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; concentration. Conrad King, the RAC Foundationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s consulting psychologist, said that other good odors are cinnamon, lemon and coffee. The smell of fastfood wrappers or fresh bread can cause irritability by making drivers feel hungry and in a hurry to satisfy their appetites. Other dangerous odors are chamomile, jasmine and lavender, which can cause drivers to become drowsy or fall asleep.

BY ROLAND SWEET

could get back quickly before the ankle bracelet alerted his probation officer that he had left home.

The Nose Knows A new Swedish museum opened this summer in the small fishing village of Skeppsmaln to provide a historical, cultural and culinary overview of fermented Baltic herring, or surstroemming. The Surstroemming Museum offers a â&#x20AC;&#x153;sniffing boxâ&#x20AC;? for visitors to lift a cork and get a whiff of the pungent fish dish. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is the only place in the world where herring is eaten this way,â&#x20AC;? Sten Bylin, the museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s project leader, said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want to show off our culture.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;˘ The smell of fast food can increase the potential for road rage, according

Trash Talk Officials in Yokohama, Japan, launched a major recycling effort to reduce the amount of garbage that ends up in incinerators by 30 percent over the next five years. As a result, the city doubled the number of garbage categories to 10 and issued residents a 27-page booklet telling how to sort trash that includes detailed instructions on 518 items. One sock is burnable, for example, but a pair goes into used cloth â&#x20AC;&#x201D; provided that the socks â&#x20AC;&#x153;are not torn, and the left and right sock match,â&#x20AC;? the booklet says. Handkerchiefs go into â&#x20AC;&#x153;used cloth,â&#x20AC;? but only after they have been â&#x20AC;&#x153;washed and dried.â&#x20AC;? The new rules prompted civicminded residents to begin patrolling voluntarily for improperly sorted trash, according to The New York Times. One of the most tenacious is Mitsuharu Taniyama, 60, who drives around his ward every morning and evening leaving notices at collection sites: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mr. So-and-so, your practice of sorting out garbage is wrong. Please correct it.â&#x20AC;? Shizuka Ga, 53, told the paper that after being chided for writing her identification number on her trash bag with a felt-tip pen that was deemed â&#x20AC;&#x153;too thin,â&#x20AC;? she was too embarrassed to take out her trash â&#x20AC;&#x153;and asked my husband to take it to his office.â&#x20AC;?

sold albums all day for just 50 yen each instead of the intended 1500 yen. After Apple fixed the glitch, music journalist Daisuke Tsuda explained that the damage could have been devastating. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Unlike for ordinary merchandise sales, a music download service never runs out of stock,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Potential losses for the company selling the songs could expand without limit.â&#x20AC;?

Standing Up for Sitting Ducks The Mexican city of Nuevo Laredo, where gun battles between rival drug gangs have killed more than 115 people this year and more than 40 U.S. citizens have been kidnapped, began offering free bus tours with police escorts to lure U.S. tourists. Three times a week, the tourist board sends charter buses to Laredo, Texas, to pick up visitors from San Antonio for day tours, accompanied by guides and police motorcycle outriders.

â&#x20AC;˘ A nasal spray containing oxytocin made young men significantly more trusting and willing to invest money with no assurance of a profit, according to Swiss and U.S. scientists. Their research involved using a synthetic Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s No Jeffrey Maier After 30 version of the hormone, which is years of going to New York Yankees secreted in the brain, to manipulate games, Rob Marchese, 41, finally had a peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s trust. Forty-five percent of the home-run ball come his way. Alex subjects showed â&#x20AC;&#x153;maximal trust,â&#x20AC;? the Rodriguezâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two-run shot bounced off researchers said while acknowledging his wrist. An inning later, Marchese got that their findings could be abused by a second chance when Jason Giambi hit con artists or even politicians. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a ball that bounced out of Cleveland think we currently have such abuses,â&#x20AC;? right fielder Casey Blakeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s glove. He Ernest Fehr of the University of couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t hold on to it, however, and it Another Reason to Stay Zurich, the senior researchers in the bounced back onto the field. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My son is study, said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;However, in the future, it Online All the Time Two weeks going to kill me,â&#x20AC;? Marchese said, Support Friendly On-site Com On-site Support Apple ComputerFriendly launched its Computer could happen.â&#x20AC;? Friendly On-site Computer after â&#x20AC;&#x153;because Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m always telling him to keep 2x2-pjc092105 9/20/05 10:24 AM Page 1 Japanese iTunes website, it accidentally his eye on the ball.â&#x20AC;? m

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2x5-Grannis092805 9/23/05 10:17 AM SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05,

crank call

Page 1

2005 | crank call 15A

BY PETER KURTH

ALL THE NEWS THAT GIVES US FITS

Not-So-Innocent Abroad

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Crank Callâ&#x20AC;? is a biweekly column that can also be read on www.sevendaysvt.com. To reach Peter Kurth, email kurth@sevendaysvt.com.

     

Be smart

Barsâ&#x20AC;? restaurant in Monte Carlo. Kate is an old friend of mine from Houston, Texas, whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lived in Monaco for years. She is not, letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s say, one of the â&#x20AC;&#x153;underprivilegedâ&#x20AC;? that Mrs. Barbara Bush recently described when talking about the thousands of New Orleans evacuees washed up in Houston. Kate, unlike Mrs. Bush, has a big heart. In anticipation of my Riviera junket, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve telephoned a few of the rich people I still know in Texas, and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m glad to report they all confirm what Mrs. Bush calls the â&#x20AC;&#x153;overwhelming hospitalityâ&#x20AC;? of the Lone Star State toward the victims of Katrina. God bless America! The difference is that my friends in Houston donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like Mrs. Bush or, indeed, any of the Bushes, regarding the whole lot of them as upstarts. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kennebunkport trash,â&#x20AC;? as my mother indiscreetly puts it. Well, oil is oil. What can you do? (Note to Dubya: My Daddy really does come from Texas; yours comes from Massachusetts by way of Connecticut, Maine and the CIA. During the time that Cindy Sheehan was camped outside your â&#x20AC;&#x153;ranchâ&#x20AC;? in Crawford, the Los Angeles Times had the nerve to point out that â&#x20AC;&#x153;the Secret Service agents outnumber the cowsâ&#x20AC;? on your prefabricated â&#x20AC;&#x153;spread.â&#x20AC;? The Times even quoted a bona fide Texan, Austin

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lawyer and former U.S. Rep. Kent R. Hance, who declared, â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are some guys here that are all hat and no cattle. The presidentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not that way; heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hat and five cattle.â&#x20AC;?) Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll also be in London on this trip, where the poverty rate now equals our own. Something like one in five Britons currently lives â&#x20AC;&#x153;under the poverty level.â&#x20AC;? Britain is, of course, â&#x20AC;&#x153;our closest and most important allyâ&#x20AC;? in the â&#x20AC;&#x153;war on terror.â&#x20AC;? And why wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t it be? If thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s anything â&#x20AC;&#x153;socialistâ&#x20AC;? about Tony Blairâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Labour government, no one in England has noticed it for a long time. No, in England now itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all about cellphones and iPods, â&#x20AC;&#x153;text messagingâ&#x20AC;? and rising crime, staggering prices for food, housing and everything else; a disastrous, rapidly deteriorating program of public education, a health service in shambles, public transport that doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t work, and grinding toil for the increasingly â&#x20AC;&#x153;ethnicâ&#x20AC;? (read: Muslim) population that keeps the chimneys swept. London chimney sweeps used to be depicted in Hollywood movies as â&#x20AC;&#x153;cuteâ&#x20AC;? and picturesque, most notably in Mrs. Miniver and Mary Upstairs Poppins, but those days are long gone. Taking a page from Bushâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s book, Tony Blair is trying to push through a series of racist and undemocratic â&#x20AC;&#x153;measuresâ&#x20AC;? to prevent â&#x20AC;&#x153;terrorismâ&#x20AC;? in his country â&#x20AC;&#x201D; measures that allow the British H?7DD; government to arrest and detain anyone it wants to, for any reason it wants to, (DBO!;7HJI and to â&#x20AC;&#x153;deportâ&#x20AC;? them at whim, should (D EII7C;H they seem to undermine the great Labour tradition of tea and scones at the Ritz â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ;JIO#E>DIED and provided the London police arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t +7BF>%7KH;D shooting them already in the subways for wearing backpacks and â&#x20AC;&#x153;suspicious-look2x5-3Toms042705 4/25/05 5:18 PM Page 1 7D: C7DO EJ>;HI 7D:C7DOEJ>;HI ing clothes.â&#x20AC;? (Note to Tony Blair: Bully for you! Why you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just go down on your 2x5-queenanne092805.indd 1 9/27/05 knees for Bush, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll never know.) On this trip, too, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be visiting â&#x20AC;&#x201D; oh, dear, do I really dare to say it? What if they put me on the â&#x20AC;&#x153;no flyâ&#x20AC;? list? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Paris, France, that hotbed of depravity, great food and perfume, that ungrateful wretch of a city, where Benjamin Franklin, Thomas Jefferson and Thomas Paine got their ideas about American democracy. You know, the so-called Rights of Man. It was also the French, I hate to tell you, who enabled us to defeat the British in what is commonly called the Revolutionary War. Well, anyway, it ought to be fun. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need to be a big country to do big things,â&#x20AC;? Prince Albert says. He is a good man on a hot seat, and I expect Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s your pasta IQ? he will come with me to nosh on Kate Taylorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nachos. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Creating wealth,â&#x20AC;? says T his pasta, whose name loosely translated means the prince, â&#x20AC;&#x153;is not an end in itself. It â&#x20AC;&#x153;little bachelors,â&#x20AC;? is a regular guest at Sicilian weddings. needs to be shared by all.â&#x20AC;? We like to marry it with a tomato horseradish sauce, (Note to Prince Albert: Better get a few more bodyguards, because if you topped with ricotta cheeseâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;baked in our woodkeep up this kind of talk, you wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be fired oven and served with a robust Chianti. long for the world.) Later, dudes. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be back. m answer: ZITI ( ZEE-tee)

I

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;m writing this column several days ahead of schedule because Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m leaving the country for a couple of weeks. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going to Monaco â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the tiniest sovereign state in the world after the Holy See, a.k.a. the Vatican. Monaco is just 481.85 acres, squeezed like a crab between Italy and France at the foot of the Maritime Alps, and home to some of the wealthiest people in the world. I thought it would be interesting to visit a place where the super-rich not only rule but actually own everything in sight. Hmm, I already live in a country like that. Better tell the truth: Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going to Monaco to do a profile of Prince Albert for the London Observer, and to enjoy the Mediterranean sunshine. Maybe Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll gamble a bit at the Casino and, after that, run off for some good, American, homestyle cookinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; at Kate Taylorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Stars â&#x20AC;&#x2122;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;


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2x4-LakeChampChoc092805 9/23/05 10:21 AM Page 1 SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | state of the arts

state of the arts

17A

BY PAULA ROUTLY

NEWS FOR CULTURE VULTURES

Ring Leaders

T

he future of Circus Smirkus is up in the air. The improbable academy of aspiring clowns, jugglers, aerial artists and high-wire walkers recently announced a â&#x20AC;&#x153;temporary suspension of operations . . . until we resolve internal business issues,â&#x20AC;? says founder Rob Mermin. The sad news leaves a lot of young performers in limbo. Meanwhile, another circus-arts center has taken off in southern Vermont: Brattleboroâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Nimble Arts. Established two years ago by identical-twin trapeze artists Elsie and Serenity Smith, the trapeze and circus school has become a popular hangout for big-top types. On a recent Sunday morning, four women from Rhode Island were finishing up a three-hour handstand-and-contortion class. Locals come, too. Thanks in large part to Circus Smirkus, Vermont has become something of a rural refuge for circus artists. The Smiths are not â&#x20AC;&#x153;Smirkos,â&#x20AC;? as Circus Smirkus alums affectionately call themselves, but theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve coached plenty of Merminâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s students. The sisters were 16 when they first tried the trapeze â&#x20AC;&#x201D; at Club Med, where their physician mother was attending a medical conference. The self-described â&#x20AC;&#x153;nerdy farm kidsâ&#x20AC;? took to the air. They both went to college at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, and taught summers at Floridabased Circus of the Kids. Serenity went solo for a while, working with Ringling Brothers and the Pickle Family Circus in San Francisco, but the sisters soon reunited and began to explore the duo trapeze. Then, Cirque de Soleil found them. The Smiths toured for years with the remarkable, MontrĂŠal-based company that transformed public perception of the circus from low-brow dog-and-pony show to high-class act. The wholesome, one-ring Big Apple Circus contributed to the genreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s image upgrade, too. These days, at least in Vermont, the circus arts are viewed as legitimate disciplines along the lines of gymnastics or ballet. Circus Smirkus had no sooner revealed its financial woes last week than parents started organizing to keep it going. Their press release is headlined, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Who will save the circus? Local parents group says the show must go on.â&#x20AC;? Nimble Arts offers a â&#x20AC;&#x153;family circusâ&#x20AC;? class at their studio on the third floor of the Cotton Mill in downtown Brattleboro, in which kids and their parents build pyramids, juggle, walk the tight rope and participate in â&#x20AC;&#x153;group acrobatics.â&#x20AC;? Flying-trapeze lessons are held at the family farm, just outside of town. But all that instruction is a means to an end: performing. The Smith sisters have assembled a professional-level local circus troupe composed of acrobat Bronwyn Sims, jugglers Jen Slaw and Tony

Duncan, actor and singer Patrick Donnelly and clowning contortionist Bill Forchion, who is married to Serenity. This weekend, theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll perform â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Love Showâ&#x20AC;? in the funky Nimble Arts studio. Among the showâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s circus and vaudeville acts is a symmetrical Smith-sister spectacle on the â&#x20AC;&#x153;fixed trapeze.â&#x20AC;? Whether one is hanging off the otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s insteps or the two are juxtaposed in mirrorimage split stretches, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a seamless partnership. Canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t make it down? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Love Showâ&#x20AC;? 2x1-lemay092804.indd troupers are performing at First Night Burlington. Later in January, theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re coming to Higher Ground. In a couple of weeks, Elsie, Serenity and Forchion are off to Norway with Sandglass Theater to tour a show co-written by Mermin and Putney puppeteer Eric Bass. Between Sand and Stars is inspired by the adventures of author-aviator Antoine St. Exupery, who penned The Little Prince. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all about catching air.

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Gigs tend to be far-flung when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a professional circus artist. Jade Kindarabulous Staff â&#x20AC;˘ Rea Martin grew up in Shelburne and learned dâ&#x20AC;˘F son o o the ropes at Circus Smirkus. He crossed the abl sF u eP o i Thames on a tightrope. He and his stuntc ric i l e es woman wife said their marriage vows â&#x20AC;&#x201D; on D a wire â&#x20AC;&#x201D; in France. This week the Circus Smirkus alum is working with the Great Wallendas at the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Big-Eâ&#x20AC;? exposition in Springfield, Massachusetts. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the only non-family member in their seven-person pyramid â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a precarious tight-rope act. Parties for 10 to 11:02 10,000! 2x5-RositasMarko092805 9/27/05 AM Page 1 Patriarch Tino Wallenda personally invited www.thelittlefeast.com â&#x20AC;˘ (802) 862-6202 him to join the group. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It definitely feels like an honor,â&#x20AC;? Kindar-Martin says on his cellphone before 2x5-littlefeast092805.indd 1 9/23/05 the first of three daily shows. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got three of his kids on my shoulders.â&#x20AC;? To add to the suspense, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the first time the family has performed the act in New England since 1962, when a misstep in Detroit toppled the septet, reportedly killing two performers and paralyzing a third. Kindar-Martin prays with the Wallendas before every show. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no net. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just the way that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s done,â&#x20AC;? explains Kindar-Martin, 31. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s high-wire. Jugglers donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t attach balls to their hands.â&#x20AC;? Burlingtonians may remember KindarMartinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nerve-wracking, net-free walk high over Main Street eight years ago. He walked back and forth on a wire suspended between the upper stories of the Nectarâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and Kinkoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s buildings. Last week, a busload of Circus Smirkus folks, including Mermin, traveled south to see Kindar-Martinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Wallenda act. Apparently no one mentioned to him that his alma mater was also on the ropes. He speculates, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think Rob really enjoyed seeing one of us alumni Smirkos taking what he taught us and running with it.â&#x20AC;? In this case, walking very slowly. m

â&#x20AC;&#x153;State of the Artsâ&#x20AC;? is a biweekly column that can also be read on www.sevendaysvt.com. To reach Paula Routly, email paula@sevendaysvt.com.

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september 28-october 05, 2005

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SEVEN DAYS

edible complex

BY MARIALISA CALTA

AN ENTRÉE TO VERMONT FOOD

High Braise

A IMAGE Stefan Hard

small, framed picture is propped inconspicuously in Molly Stevens’ kitchen: In it, she looks directly into the camera, a huge gold medal on a blue ribbon hanging round her neck, a champagne flute in her hand, and an impish grin dimpling her face. “A friend looked at this and said, ‘You look so happy!’” Stevens says. “Well . . . yeah, I was happy! I was ecstatic!” The photo was taken in April, when Stevens garnered the prestigious 2005 James Beard award in the single-subject cookbook category for her latest effort, All About Braising: The Art of Uncomplicated Cooking. The fact that this was the first major book she had written completely by herself — after many years of collaborating with others — only added to the sweetness of the moment. In this era of celebrity chefs and TV cooks, Stevens may not be a household name. But in the somewhat closed circle of American “foodies,” the Williston resident is well known. Her editor and champion, Maria Guarnaschelli, has long been a powerhouse in the cookbook-publishing world, as is another mentor, Ann Willan, an author and founder of the esteemed La Varenne culinary school in Paris. Stevens is an alum. She’s also a contributing editor to Fine Cooking magazine, and has co-written books with New York editors Fran McCullough and Roy Finamore. In Vermont, Stevens’ food fans can be found at the New England Culinary Institute — where she taught for years — and among chefs, growers and artisan food producers throughout the state. She’s on the board of the Vermont Fresh Network. “Molly doesn’t have a single enemy in the food world,” says Rux Martin, the Charlotte-based executive editor for cookbooks at Houghton Mifflin. “That’s very rare in a business like this, a business in which there are a lot of long knives.” It’s also a business in which “people go to TV school and are taught to put themselves out there and put their own stamp on everything,” says McCullough, Stevens’ co-author on a series of annual Best American Recipes cookbooks. “Molly doesn’t do that. But she’s not self-effacing, either. She has a quiet confidence and an incredible sense of who she is.” “She’s smart, funny and a very quick study,” McCullough continues. “She’s also incredibly curious. It’s not unusual for me to all of a sudden receive a box of, say, Balinese long pepper — which I had never heard of — because Molly thought I should try it.” Stevens, an elfin woman in her mid-forties, works out of her spacious, cedar-shingled home on a woodsy Williston hilltop. Her civil engineer husband built it himself. The kitchen is open and airy but looks more like the realm of a home cook than of a pro. Stevens feels it is important to test recipes on a “normal” cook stove, as opposed to a professional range, and she is on her second GE. Her fridge is not a trendy Sub-Zero, but a Kenmore. Over a lunch of homemade pot roast sandwiches and potato salad, she recounts some of the culinary adventures that brought her to the podium of the James Beard Foundation. Raised in Buffalo, N.Y., Stevens started her own catering company as a high school student, beginning a relationship with food that has become a lifelong commitment. She first came to Vermont as a student at Middlebury College. After graduating with a degree in English, she was immediately “packed up and sent to Boston” with a gray flannel pants suit neatly folded in a set of matching luggage, all purchased by parents hoping their daughter would get a job in advertising. Instead, Stevens says with a chuckle, she ended up working at the Magic Pan eatery in Faneuil Hall. After returning to Vermont to get a graduate degree at Bread Loaf, she wound up living at Cate Farm in East Montpelier. A nearby artisan baker, Jules Rabin of Plainfield’s now-defunct Upland Bakers, gets credit for her edible epiphany.

“Edible Complex” is a monthly column that can also be read on www.sevendaysvt.com.

Molly doesn’t have a single enemy in the food world. That’s very rare in a business like this, a business in which there are a lot of long knives. COOKBOOK EDITOR RUX MARTIN “I had never had bread like that before, and I remember just sitting in my car and gobbling it down in wonder,” she says. “I just had to visit him and ask him how he did it.” Rabin informed her that he had learned to bake bread in France. “I thought, ‘Well, maybe that’s where I should go.’” During the three years in Paris that followed, Stevens worked as a babysitter, a caterer and, finally, a student helper at La Varenne, where she learned the foundations of French cuisine. From Paris, Stevens moved to Manhattan to work at the French Culinary Institute, but she returned often to Vermont for vacations. She met her husband, Mark Smith, on a ski trip. They moved back in 1988, and Stevens promptly got a job at the New England Culinary Institute. Near the end of her eight-year tenure, she began writing freelance food pieces — the first for Fine Cooking magazine. She went on to contribute to the New England volume of a regional cookbook collection put out by WilliamsSonoma. She helped Guarnaschelli edit the 1997 update of The Joy of Cooking, and started working with McCullough on the Recipes series. One Potato, Two Potato, cowritten with Roy Finamore, followed in 2001. “I worked with 130 cooks on Joy,” Guarnaschelli says. “But Molly was a standout.” To better write the chapter on meat, Guarnaschelli recalls, Stevens happily headed out to a threeday course in Texas, where she spent time in the company of ranchers, butchering cattle. More recently, she spent three days in the South, including a day at the Presley estate, where she helped a cookbook friend style photographs for Graceland’s Table. It was Guarnaschelli who persuaded Stevens to do

her own book. “And when I really thought about it, the subject of braising is what appealed to me most,” Stevens says. She is drawn to the technique because it results in the kind of savory dishes that draw people happily to the table, meals often served straight from the pot, with bread to sop up the sauce. The book went on to win not just the James Beard award but the “single-subject cookbook” award from the International Association of Culinary Professionals. The term “braising,” at its simplest, refers to the technique of simmering a piece of meat, fish or even a vegetable in a bit of liquid so that it becomes tender and flavorful. “Long braising” is the most traditional: A tougher cut of meat is simmered for hours until it is “fall-apart tender,” as Stevens writes. “Short braising” takes less than an hour and is reserved for pieces of poultry, seafood and vegetables. Stevens’ recipes range from the familiar to the exotic, from Yankee pot roast to squid roulades braised with white wine and tomatoes. The strength of the book is that she approaches each recipe with the same calm, clear, straightforward voice of the teacher she was and — through her writing — still is. “Hold a whole squid in one hand (your left, if you’re right-handed) . . .” she begins, walking the reader through the process of removing the creature’s innards, ink sack, beak, quill and outer membrane. It’s a disquisition that ends: “. . . be sure to take the trash out soon after cleaning the squid, since discarded squid parts spoil extremely quickly and noticeably.” The reader is grateful. m


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the 2006 U.S. Senate race. SEABA Director Keith Brown told â&#x20AC;&#x153;Inside Trackâ&#x20AC;? that, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Nobody had really seen what Ron did until he did it. I saw it and I thought it was fine, and I agreed with the sentiment.â&#x20AC;? Unfortunately, BED Communications Coordinator Mary Sullivan, who sits on SEABAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s board, had a problem. According to an email obtained by â&#x20AC;&#x153;Inside Track,â&#x20AC;? Sullivan contacted SEABA on September 14 to express the public utilityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s displeasure with Hernandezâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s art. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We love the Buddha â&#x20AC;&#x201D; have gotten lots of compliments on that,â&#x20AC;? wrote Sullivan (a former state legislator who currently chairs Burlingtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Democratic City Committee). â&#x20AC;&#x153;While most of us like the wave,â&#x20AC;? continued Sullivan, â&#x20AC;&#x153;we just canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have such blatantly political statements on our buildings. How about we just keep the Buddha but the wave gets removed?â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Blatantly political,â&#x20AC;? eh? God forbid art should ever reflect the real world. The nerve of people to express antiwar feelings on public property! Sullivan got her marching orders from BED General Manager Barbara Grimes (also a former Democratic state rep). Grimes told â&#x20AC;&#x153;Inside Trackâ&#x20AC;? that she really hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t looked closely at Hernandezâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tsunami mural until she received a call from a â&#x20AC;&#x153;ratepayerâ&#x20AC;? whom she declined to identify. The BED boss then made a personal inspection. What she saw, said Grimes, reminded her of the antiwar protests of two decades ago at the nearby former General Electric Gatling gun factory. Ah, yes, the good old days. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My personal feelings are about as antiwar these days as you can get,â&#x20AC;? said Grimes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But since it was a public building,â&#x20AC;? she said, BED has â&#x20AC;&#x153;to serve all ratepayers.â&#x20AC;? Grimes called the Hernandez mural â&#x20AC;&#x153;inappropriate,â&#x20AC;? noting â&#x20AC;&#x153;some people have very strong feelings both ways.â&#x20AC;? Wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to offend the â&#x20AC;&#x153;war is goodâ&#x20AC;? crowd, now, would we? Grimes also said she had not been â&#x20AC;&#x153;informed in advanceâ&#x20AC;? about what Hernandez intended to paint. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were told,â&#x20AC;? said Grimes, â&#x20AC;&#x153;itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d just be a touch-up of the Buddha.â&#x20AC;? Hernandez told â&#x20AC;&#x153;Inside Trackâ&#x20AC;? heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d never before had to inform anyone at BED about what he intended to paint on the little brick building. In fact, he did call BED in advance to see if he â&#x20AC;&#x153;needed to sign off on any insurance coverage.â&#x20AC;? He was told he was â&#x20AC;&#x153;still covered from last year and should proceed with his painting.â&#x20AC;? According to minutes of the Burlington Electric Commissionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two September meetings, no discussion of censoring Hernandezâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s artwork occurred. Commission Chair Jennifer WallaceBrodeur did not return our call. Democratic Mayor Peter Clavelle, did, however. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d emailed him photos of the controversial original Tuesday afternoon. Before leaving with his wife Tuesday for hurricane-ravaged sister-city Moss Point, Mississippi, Clavelle left yours truly a voicemail

indicating our contact was the first heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d heard of the controversy. â&#x20AC;&#x153;While Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not going to make a federal case out of this,â&#x20AC;? said Clavelle, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I see no need to revise the original piece.â&#x20AC;? Mayor Moonie said Hernandezâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s censored original â&#x20AC;&#x153;reflects a widespread community sentiment that was borne out at the polling booth. This is a community thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s opposed to this war in Iraq and art seems like an interesting way to express that opposition.â&#x20AC;? Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s got a point, eh? By the way, BED is owned by its â&#x20AC;&#x153;ratepayers,â&#x20AC;? and that includes everyone who pays an electric bill in Burlington. Check out http://www.burlingtonelectric. com for more information. P.S. BED boss Barb Grimes isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t exactly breaking new ground. Censorship has been around a long, long time. Freedom of speech remains a work-inprogress. Last February, the city manager of Lakewood, Colorado, ordered the removal of a ceramic art exhibit from the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cultural center. It was called â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hope Stones,â&#x20AC;? by Air Force veteran Gayla Lemke. The messages painted on some of the stones caused several city council members to call the art exhibit â&#x20AC;&#x153;antiAmerican.â&#x20AC;? Messages included: â&#x20AC;&#x153;There was never a good war or a bad peace,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;War would end if the dead could return,â&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;A real coward is someone who drops a bomb from a protected space several thousand feet upâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the last one attributed to TV satirist Bill Maher. The Colorado ACLU and the National Coalition Against Censorship quickly stepped up to the freedom-of-speech plate. One month later, the Lakewood City Council restored the censored exhibit and wrote a letter of apology to Ms. Lemke. As goes Lakewood, so goes Burlington? Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll see. Hoyt for U.S. Senate? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Heard a great story over the weekend about behind-the-scenes business types, old â&#x20AC;&#x153;Howard Dean Democrats,â&#x20AC;? who had made a pitch to Ho-Hoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s former chief of staff Kathy Hoyt to enter the 2006 U.S. Senate race as a Democrat. At the moment, the current leadership of the Vermont Democratic Party has expressed no displeasure whatsoever with the notion of sitting out the contest so Independent Bernie Sanders can go head-to-head with the Republican candidate, whoever it turns out to be. Nevertheless, the story I heard was true. Hoyt told â&#x20AC;&#x153;Inside Trackâ&#x20AC;? she had indeed recently been contacted by politically connected individuals whom she declined to identify. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nice that they thought of me,â&#x20AC;? said Kathy, who also was chief of staff for Gov. Madeleine Kunin in the 1980s. Our sources say that individuals formerly aligned with Dean, as well as others aligned with Sen. Jim Jeffords, have been looking for a Democrat to make things dicier for a Sanders victory. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The fact that so many Democrats have already signed onto Bernieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s campaign,â&#x20AC;? said


2

SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005

Hoyt, “and the fact that many major political actors in Vermont have cast their dice for him, means there’s nothing to be interested in at this point.” Think the backroom boys will give up?

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Terminator Terminated? — Surprising news Monday: Sources told “Inside Track” that Burlington attorney Richie Berger, the nominee of Sen. Leahy and Gov. Jim Douglas to be the next chief federal prosecutor in Vermont, was no longer in play. “He’s withdrawn his nomination,” said our source. On Tuesday, the AP moved a story quoting Senate Judiciary Committee spokesman Tracy Schmaller as saying the White House “is not moving forward with the nomination.” “I’m shocked,” said Will Hunter, the editor and publisher of Vermont Lawyer and Trial Reporter. The premier Vermont court-watcher described Berger as “unquestionably able” and “a straight shooter.” Said Berger via email, “It was an honor to be considered for the position, but with the passage of time, and after much reflection, I came to appreciate how much I enjoy the practice of law here and the people I work with. I therefore have decided to remain with the firm.” GMP Exec Running! — He’s been a U.S. Senate aide for George Aiken, a newspaper editor for the Rutland Herald, a corporate executive and registered lobbyist for Green Mountain Power. Now Steve Terry of East Middlebury says he wants to be a Vermont state senator. “I’m a Democrat,” Terry told “Inside Track,” “a Howard Dean Democrat. And public service is something I’ve always aspired to.” For out-of-staters, Terry’s referring to the anti-left, big-business-friendly, law-and-order Howard Dean we all knew as governor. Steve retires from GMP on January 5. Addison County is currently represented in the state senate by two Democrats: Clair Ayer of Weybridge and Harold Giard of Bridport. Flip-Flop — State Rep. John Tracy surprised us all last week when he suddenly dropped out of the Burlington mayor’s race — a race he forcefully had jumped into last March. John-John now says he wants to concentrate on his health-care reform responsibilities at the Statehouse. Oopsie! — How about last week’s column? Apparently the previous week’s was so good that our printer, the Plattsburgh PressRepublican, decided to dump the new one and rerun the first half of the old. Same thing happened to the first page of “Local Matters.” At least the Internet edition got them right. The reprint of last week’s “Inside Track” can be found on pages 22A and 23A in the issue you’re holding. m “Inside Track” is a weekly column that can also be read on www.sevendaysvt.com. To reach Peter Freyne, email freyne@sevendaysvt.com.

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22A | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS

inside track

BY PETER FREYNE

AN IRREVERENT READ ON VT POLITICS

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he March 2006 mayoral election in Vermont’s Queen City officially kicked off Tuesday as a 55-year-old, Montréal-bornand-raised fashion designer threw her hat into the ring for the Democratic nomination. “In my twenties, while living in New York City as a union costume designer,” said Democratic State Sen. Hinda Miller, “I came to Burlington the summer of 1977 to work at the Lake Champlain Shakespeare Festival at UVM. There, as many of you know, in the costume shop of the Royall Tyler Theatre, myself and two friends created the very first sports bra, called the Jogbra, by sewing two jockstraps together. The rest is history!” Yes, indeed. And a big slice of Vermont political history was present as former Gov. Madeleine Kunin introduced Hinda to the crowd of 30 supporters. It was a women’s-lib flashback moment. We’ve had a woman governor, but the mayor of Burlington has always used the men’s room. For an excellent, in-depth look into who Hinda Miller is, the current issue of Vermont Business Magazine has a marvelous, must-read feature by Joyce Marcel. It includes a long list of adjectives people use to describe Hinda: “sophisticated, attractive, tailored, polished, no-nonsense.” Ms. Marcel also personally found Hinda to be “warm, open, intelligent, introspective and witty.” A Vermont Martha Stewart! What most people don’t know about Hinda is that she became a U.S. citizen just four years ago, prior to launching her state senate bid. And most people don’t know that she was planning on running as a Republican until two jockstraps, Howard Dean and Patrick Leahy, twisted Ms. Jog Bra’s arm and convinced her she was actually “a centrist Democrat.” Burlington Democrats will vote for their mayoral candidate at the January 5 caucus. P.S. Everything went smoothly until the very end, when, in an impromptu Q&A with reporters, John Briggs of the Freeps asked for Hinda’s “take on the Moran Plant. How did you vote?” “I’d rather keep that to myself,” said the mayoral hopeful, explaining she preferred a community-supported solution. “Did you vote in that election?” asked yours truly, on a fishing expedition. “You know what?” replied Hinda, “I think I was out of town for that.” Absentee ballot, we asked? It was one of those “you-could-hear-apin-drop” moments. “Ah . . . nope,” she replied softly. Then, 20 minutes later, the phone rang. A much-relieved Hinda Miller happily told us she had checked at City Hall. In fact, she had voted by absentee ballot after all! Anyone over 50 can surely sympathize, eh?

REPEAT? Regular readers of Seven Days noticed something unusual about last week’s issue. Due to a printer error, pages 9A and 10A were duplicates from the previous week. While the entirety of “Inside Track” and “Local Matters” were available on our website, we have opted to reproduce those interrupted features in this week’s issue for our readers who may not have had electronic access. Our apologies for the confusion.

The Ghost of Bill — His name was never mentioned at the grand opening, but without Bill Boettcher, it’s impossible to imagine Fletcher Allen Health Care cutting the ribbon on its $380 million drive-through ambulatory-care Taj Mahal. Boettcher, the former high-powered, goal-oriented CEO on Hospital Hill, is currently serving two years behind bars for not telling state officials the whole story about what the Mary Fanny’s Renaissance Project would cost. Instead, he just got it done. That’s what they hired him for. Today, everybody appears delighted with the results. The inside of Hospital Hill has been carved out to build the largest underground parking garage between New York and Montréal. On top, the architecturally inviting new Ambulatory Care Center looks and feels like an upscale, three-story McDonald’s. And the cash registers will be ringing from the daily in-and-out traffic. Look, if Martha Stewart can come back after her federal prison term, so can Bill Boettcher. Commander Boettcher went down, but his mission was truly accomplished. His legacy lives on! Let’s face it. Everybody knows it’ll always be known as “The Bill Boettcher Center for Keeping the Cash Registers Ringing.” Thanks, Bill. Out-of-the-Mainstream? — Last week, it was GOP Chairman Jim Barnett calling Vermont’s seven-term congressman Bernie Sanders an “extremist” that drew our attention. This week Democratic Party Executive Director Jon Copans called Vermont’s two-term lieutenant governor “out of the mainstream.” Brian Dubie has run statewide three times. He lost with 41.3 percent in 2000. Won with 41.2 percent in 2002, as Prog Anthony Pollina and Democrat Peter Shumlin split the left. But after Vermonters got to know him better, Doobie-Doo did better and soared to victory with 56 percent in 2004, despite Democrat Cheryl Rivers and Prog Steve Hingtgen carving up the so-called left. How can that make Dubie “out of the mainstream”? “My response is that mainstream views


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are those held by a clear majority,” replied Copans. Most Vermonters, he said, support the right of women to make “personal health-care choices,” i.e., abortion. In addition, said Copans, “most Vermonters oppose President Bush’s poorly planned, misguided war in Iraq.” Dubie, an officer in the Air Force Reserves (not Army, as we mistakenly said last week), does not. “Not only do most Vermonters oppose the war,” said Copans, “most Americans have seen the light, following Vermont’s lead yet again.”

What most people don’t know about Hinda is that she became a U.S. citizen just four years ago, prior to launching her state senate bid. Irish Rising? — For purposes of full disclosure, yours truly is of Irish descent. It wasn’t by choice. Dear old dad got off the boat in New York City in 1928. By the time this future political columnist arrived more than two decades later, the Irish immigrant pulled himself up by his bootstraps and was able to bestow on his kids material blessings and educational opportunities he never dreamed of when growing up on a cattle farm in Kilkenny. The story is not unlike that of Republican U.S. Senate hopeful Richie Tarrant. Mr. IDX was not available for comment this week. In fact, he wasn’t available for Ch. 3 the other day, either. Sources say he’s out of the country at an undisclosed location. Have money, see the world, eh? But we fondly remember a previous chat with Mr. Tarrant

about his Irish-Catholic immigrant father, from County Cork, who landed in New Jersey. The immigrant’s son did pretty well for himself, eh? In fact, it looks like there will be quite a bit of Irish blood in the GOP Senate primary. On Friday, Republican Lt. Gov. Brian Dubie officially launched his U.S. Senate “exploratory” committee. He explained his “mainstream” cultural background to Louis Porter of the Rutland Herald/Times Argus this way: “I consider myself right in the middle of my friends and neighbors,” said Dubie, who described his family background as “Chittenden County IrishCatholic Democrats.” Sure and begorrah! However, not all of Vermont’s Irish-Catholics have made the switch to the GOP. In the Burlington mayor’s race, at least two of the Democratic hopefuls will bring Emerald Isle connections to the race: John Patrick Tracy and Karen Moran Lafayette. Then there’s Republican Kevin Curley, too. Hmm. Also on the Irish-American political front, there’s the looming Democratic Congressional primary, where Irish-American Peter Welch will face a stiff challenge from Peter Shumlin, the Putney Pistol. Shummy may not be Irish, but his campaign manager certainly is. Jesus, Mary and Joseph, is she ever. In fact, Kate O’Connor tells “Inside Track” she recently returned from a visit to the O’Connors’ ancestral castle, called Carrigafoyle Castle. It’s located in Ballylongford, Co. Kerry. Just Google “Carrigafoyle Castle” for pictures and much more. “Cromwell took it from us in the 1600s and did some redecorating,” said Kate. “It has three-and-a-half walls and a great skylight. It’s being restored so it won’t totally fall in, so it’s looking better.” Then there’s U.S. Senate hopeful, Independent Rep. Bernie Sanders. Sanders may be of Russian Jewish descent, but he’s known for “getting his Irish up.” And his better half, Burlington College President Jane O’Meara Sanders, is the daughter of immigrants from Dublin and County Cork. Interesting. m

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24A | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS

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Treasure Island Theater review: The Tempest

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etting stranded on a mysterious island after a violent storm: The tale is as old as Odysseusâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; bad boat ride back from the Trojan War, and as new as the travails of the polar bearplagued Pacific castaways on ABCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s awardSTORY winning series â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lost.â&#x20AC;? What draws us to ELISABETH these stories is not so much the exotic CREAN locales or the mythical beasts but how the characters respond to the islandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s magic, The Tempest, which upends rules, roles or reality. directed by In The Tempest, William Shakespeare Kim Bent, tosses a broad range of humanity onto his produced fantasy isle and explores the reactions of by Lost Nation Theater. ignoble nobles, naĂŻve lovers, drunken fools, City Hall a misshapen monster and a loyal sprite. Lost Auditorium, Nation Theaterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ambitious and energetic Montpelier, September 28 - production, skillfully directed by Kim Bent, features an outstanding cast and a sumptuOctober 9, various times. ous visual presentation.

a remote island, where Prospero hones both his bitterness and his skill at magic. He enslaves the islandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two other inhabitants â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a clever sprite, Ariel, and an odious savage, Caliban â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and lavishes his attention on educating his daughter. The play opens with a shipwreck. Prosperoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s enemies, the Duke of Milan and the King of Naples, are returning from a wedding in Tunis. With Arielâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s help, Prospero runs their ship aground on his island, splits their party into several groups so each will fear the others have drowned, and plays games with them as he decides their fate. A surprise love match develops between Miranda and the kingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s marooned son Ferdinand, and Prospero finds his heart softening and his old anger resolving in unexpected ways.

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Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tricky to sketch the story line concisely, because in this Shakespeare play, the plot is not the point. Like the playwright himself, the central character Prospero has the magical power to control the actions and destinies of everyone on his island. After all of the storytellingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s twists and turns, the resolution centers on just one question: Will Prospero choose vengeance or forgiveness? Before the playâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s action begins, Prosperoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s brother Anthonio has usurped the dukedom of Milan from him and cast him adrift on an unseaworthy vessel with his young daughter Miranda. They wash up on

A production of The Tempest presents many challenges, and director Bent deserves a shipload of credit for marshaling his resources with such a deft touch. The play requires choreographing a large ensemble of actors engaged in a great deal of activity, yet the space never felt overcrowded, nor the action chaotic. Bentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s casting was brilliant from stem to stern. One of the greatest challenges with Shakespeare is rendering the 400-year-old language so that dialogue is easily intelligible to modern ears, the story advances smooth>> 26A


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ly, and the Elizabethan humor remains fresh — without butchering the poetry. In this production, the two leads took different and successful approaches to this task, appropriate to their characters. As Prospero, John D. Alexander spoke as if he’d been plucked off The Globe stage circa 1605. His rhythms were completely natural and comfortably lived in; his diction was precise without being artificially crisp. His clear, confident speech underpinned a commanding performance. Alexander took on Prospero’s many mantles, from angry sorcerer to tender father, without chewing the scenery. If anything, he erred on the side of being slightly laconic at times, which was actually refreshing in a role that has the potential to overpower the play. As Ariel, Anna Soloway let her limber body do a lot of the talking for her. She nimbly used gesture, expression, dance and even music to accentuate the text’s meaning. Her coppery-costumed

Sebastian (Scott Renzoni), who oozes with sleaze and sarcasm; and Prospero’s brother Anthonio (G. Richard Ames), the uneasy and ungainly usurper. The sweetness of young lovers Miranda and Ferdinand provides a counterpoint to the boozy stupidity and smarmy scheming of the other castaways. Emily Lyons and John Russell played their parts with fresh-faced, wide-eyed innocence. Their relationship, which Prospero sorely tests, proves the key to helping him ultimately see that “The rarer action is in virtue, than in vengeance.” Claiborne H. Coyle’s richly executed scenic and lighting design helped conjure the island’s magical possibilities. Using a slightly surreal, late-Van Gogh palette of acid brightness, he mixed colors and textures from both land and sea. A looming, burlap-swathed tree dominated the set. Stylized woodgrain designs were painted, and fishing nets glued, on various levels of the stage. On the stage floor, two

As Prospero, John D. Alexander spoke as if he’d been plucked off The Globe stage circa 1605. sprite underscored words with action, scampering about every corner of the set to make sure her story was told. Soloway played Ariel with a warm mix of vibrancy and vulnerability, and her singing reflected the same tender charm. There were many strong supporting performances from the 18-member cast. The comic trio of Stephano, Trinculo and Caliban got many of the play’s biggest and basest belly laughs. David Poirier reveled in his role as Stephano, a ruddy-faced, rum-soaked sea dog who stumbled on stage lasciviously singing a “scurvy tune” to women in the front row of the audience. Evan Alboum played the dimwitted, high-strung jester Trinculo with a delicious nervous energy. As Caliban, the agile Diomedes Koufteros artfully writhed his way through his wretched character’s brutalized existence: low to the ground, subjugated in body and mind, but flashing traces of fighting spirit with his eyes. While the comic trio hatches alcohol-induced schemes, the sextet of stranded nobles is rent by power struggles. As the King of Naples, Mark Roberts portrayed the perplexed and perturbed monarch touchingly, alternating between dewy-eyed (he thinks his son has perished in the shipwreck) and doughty (he is still the king!). As the king’s counselor, the loyal and longwinded Gonzalo, Tim Tavcar blended one part gasbag with one part gallantry. Gonzalo is oblivious to the fact that his tiresome soliloquies are driving others to unsheathe their swords: the King’s brother

separate panels slid open to reveal a real pool of water, and a special-effects fire pit (which malfunctioned on opening night but was fixed by the next performance). The abundance and richness of the costumes greatly added to the visual interest. The elaborate variations of fabrics and accessories delineated character status: Royals wore brocades and velvets, trimmed with fur and jewels. Sailors sported rough, homespun linen, while sprites and spirits wore suitably ethereal fabrics. Although some costumes were rented or borrowed, designer Milisa Brinton and her assistant Misha Macijeski created many of the most innovative outfits entirely from scratch, such as Ariel’s shimmery copper confection and Caliban’s grotesque assemblage. Despite all The Tempest’s strengths, it may feel somewhat awkward to attend a play built around a storm fantasy in a time of so much real-life storm tragedy. (Opening night was a benefit performance for hurricane relief, and Lost Nation will continue to collect money for the Red Cross during the show’s run.) Shakespeare understood that tragedy stems from hubris and human failing — which we have seen much of over the past few weeks. But for The Tempest, his final play, he chose an unlikely happy ending, a bold and reckless swerve toward optimism that should inspire us all. As even the usurping Anthonio understands, “What’s past is prologue/What to come, in yours and my discharge.” m


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BY CECIL ADAMS

ALL WORTHWHILE HUMAN KNOWLEDGE ILLUSTRATION: SLUG SIGNORINO

Dear Cecil, Recently I gave a jump to someone who’d left his car headlights on and drained his battery. Because I have a healthy respect for anything containing moving parts, flammable liquids and battery acid, I followed the directions for giving a jump in my owner’s manual to the letter. These instructions run to seven pages. To summarize, they say to turn on the heater blower in both vehicles to prevent damage from voltage surges, turn off all other switches and lights in both vehicles, connect and disconnect the jumper cables in the order specified (positive terminal of dead battery, positive of booster battery, negative of booster battery, body BUT NOT negative terminal of dead car), and let the booster car run for several minutes before trying to start the dead car. The guys from whom I had to borrow the jumper cables treated me like an idiot, insisting that they just slap the cables on in any order, doing nothing more than going from red to red and black to black without bothering with other precautions. My question is this: Is it really necessary to be anal when jump-starting a car? What could happen if I used the slapdash method? Are there any real-life instances of terrible consequences of haphazard jump-starting (but spare me the gory details if the answer is yes)? Connie, via email Don’t worry, ma’am. The scarred-eyeball photo I found online wouldn’t reproduce very well on newsprint anyway. Let’s just stick to the facts: (1) Yes, there are real-life instances of terrible consequences of haphazard jump-starting. They mostly involve eye injuries due to car batteries exploding in the faces of mopes who just slapped the cables on. I haven’t been able to firmly ascertain how often this happens, which has some bearing on how seriously you should take that stern advice in your owner’s manual. But it’s not like somebody just made the whole thing up.

(2) Car batteries can explode due to detonation of hydrogen liberated by electrolysis of the water found in lead-acid car batteries. Some circumstances, like extreme heat or cold, are especially conducive to electrolysis. (3) In light of the above, the seven pages of instructions in your owner’s manual consist of sensible things all car owners should do. Space doesn’t permit reviewing every step, but the key is attaching the last clamp to the car body, strut, etc., not the battery terminal. The last connection, if you make good contact, inevitably sparks, and you want said sparks to occur far from the battery, lest they cause a gas buildup to explode. (4) Except for the rare Girl Scout such as yourself, however, nobody actually does this. Which brings us back to the question of how often car batteries blow up. Little Ed has been calling around the federal government and so far it appears nobody keeps track of such things. (Hey, in Washington they barely notice hurricanes.) Case reports in the medical journals suggest battery accidents are fairly common — in 1978 an MD reported that his Chicago eye clinic treated 62 cases over an eightmonth period. But nobody hazards a guess about the scale of the problem nationwide. Browsing on the Internet I found a couple car safety sites claiming that exploding car batteries cause 6000 injuries annually. However, they cited no source. Finally, Little Ed called a fellow named Carl J. Abraham, an engineer who described himself as the leading authority on exploding car batteries. Abraham told me that in the ’80s he commissioned the Greater Detroit Society for the Blind (now the Greater Detroit Agency for the Blind and Visually Impaired) to survey eye doctors and hospitals and such on how many injuries they saw resulting from exploding car batteries. Apparent answer: 6000-10,000 annually. The survey wasn’t published in a professional journal, though, and I haven’t been able to obtain a copy. (Abraham said he included his findings in a petition to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration requesting safety standards for car batteries. The NHTSA denied the request.) The number seems high — surely we’d hear more about exploding car batteries than we do. In any case, Abraham believes it has dropped in recent years. But the exact figure needn’t concern us. Some nontrivial number of people gets injured by exploding car batteries each year. Doesn’t that mean you should follow the seven pages of instructions in the manual despite what the boys think? For insight I called up the service manager for a car dealership. Did he know the correct procedures? He sure did. Did he and his crew follow them? They sure didn’t. His main beef was that if you attached the last clamp to some remote point on the body of the dead car, you didn’t deliver enough juice to crank the engine. My excuse for ignoring the procedure is similar: You often don’t get a good connection due to crud on the terminals, so you have to jiggle the clamps, most of which are unavoidably on battery terminals, till you see sparks. Is this a dangerous, stupid, typically guylike thing to do? Yeah. But nine times out of ten we’ll be able to start your car.

CECIL ADAMS

Is there something you need to get straight? Cecil Adams can deliver the Straight Dope on any topic. Write Cecil Adams at the Chicago Reader, 11 E. Illinois, Chicago, IL 60611, or email him at cecil@chireader.com.


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30A | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS

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Rescued Retrospective Salvaging Lois Foley’s long-neglected legacy

ost of the many visitors who have seen the Lois Foley retrospective, now on display in Burlington’s South End, heard about it by word of mouth. Curator Jim Dickerson didn’t take out STORY any ads or send any postcards to proCATHY mote the event, which opened during RESMER the Art Hop on September 9. In fact, the show is literally an underground IMAGE affair: Hundreds of the late artist’s artMATTHEW works are hanging on walls and stacked THORSEN on tables in a large basement office off Flynn Avenue. But the story of how the Lois Foley, pieces got there, after having nearly a retrospective. been abandoned, is remarkable. Copley Foley, who died of heart failure in Consolidated, 2000, was an uncommonly talented 208 Flynn Avenue, and hard-working artist. Born in Burlington. Groton, Vermont, in 1937, she spent Through October. the last three decades of her life living and working in a farmhouse in Essex Junction, and teaching at schools such as Johnson State College and the University of Vermont. But her influence and experience extended far beyond the Green Mountain State. Foley studied drawing and painting at art programs in Connecticut and New York, including the Art Students League in Manhattan. During a career that lasted roughly half a century, she mounted more than 100 solo and group shows in galleries around the world. In 1995, she was one of just four American artists to show work in the “50 Years Later” exhibit at the concentration camp in Dachau, Germany. Foley was also an activist. She belonged to the Women’s Caucus for Art, serving as the Burlington chapter president from 1985 to ’87, and she produced intricate woodcuts for the anti-nuke movement.

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She was the kind of woman whom acquaintances often describe as “a character.” Friends tell numerous stories about her, but they often preface them with the caution, “Don’t print this.” Burlington artist Anne Bemis, who knew her well, says her friend was a dynamic individual. “She would take over the conversation,” Bemis recalls. “She would take over the room.” Bemis also says Foley actively pursued her own growth as an artist. “She was not a small-minded person. She worked relentlessly. She challenged herself. She grew more as an artist, hands

parallelograms. “It was a real revelation to me,” says painter Gail Salzman, who met Foley in the 1980s. “It’s exciting to see how prolific she was.” A life-drawing teacher at Community College of Vermont, Salzman plans to bring her students on a field trip to the retrospective. Foley’s show is also unique because it’s not displayed in a traditional art gallery; the work is actually in a snowboard showroom. The snazzy, well-lit 4500-square-foot space comes equipped with a big-screen TV, comfy chairs and

pigeon poop. Some of the canvasses had been exposed to the elements; others were pockmarked with bullet holes, or had had pieces of furniture thrown through them. That’s the condition they were in when Jim Dickerson, an antiques dealer, met the 62-year-old painter in 2000. The Charlotte resident has photos showing Foley’s giant canvasses stacked in her barn, amid used appliances and menacing piles of snow. Several of the paintings are now on the walls at Copley, complete with four-figure price tags.

Some of the canvasses had been exposed to the elements; others were pockmarked with bullet holes, or had had pieces of furniture thrown through them. down, than anybody I met anywhere.” The depth of Foley’s retrospective proves Bemis’ assertion. It’s likely the first time many of these works have been displayed together. In this show, the large, colorful abstracts Foley was known for later in her life mingle with serene pastoral landscapes, and finely drawn nudes from her student days. Looking at her sketchbooks, it’s possible to trace her progression as an artist. In one, two penciled rows of anatomically correct legs lie beneath a row of legs rendered as geometrical shapes, small towers of circles, triangles and

an Xbox. It belongs to Copley Consolidated, whose owner, Chris Copley, is the Northeast regional sales rep for Burton Snowboards. Most of the year, the room is full of boards, boots and bindings. The story of how Copley came to be exhibiting Foley’s work is strange and sad. Like many artists, Foley wasn’t as good at marketing art as she was at creating it. By the end of her life, the vast bulk of her drawings, oils, watercolors, woodcuts and pastels sat in piles in her studio, or in a barn behind her house. Many were covered with hay and

Foley was filing for divorce from her second husband when she contacted Dickerson to see if he could help her sell some of her antique furniture. He stopped by her house and was intrigued by all the art scattered around. “I’ve never really been much for contemporary art,” Dickerson admits, “but her work hit me immediately.” He and Foley talked for hours. She confided that she was going to have to leave her house as part of the divorce settlement, and didn’t know what to do with her life’s work. “She was just going to walk away and leave it right where it


SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | feature 31A

was,” Dickerson recalls. He and Foley ended up signing a contract: He would bring some helpers and a truck and move Foley’s collection to a more secure location, where Dickerson could clean and catalogue it. He said he’d come back in a month, after he finished renovating Charlotte’s Old Lantern, which he owns. But before he could return, Foley died, and her estate was thrown into turmoil. Since her divorce wasn’t final, her husband, Harold Whitcomb, inherited her artwork. He and the couple’s daughter, Elizabeth Leggett, still live in the area. But Foley also had four children from a previous marriage, including a daughter, Catherine Skiba, who wanted some of the paintings. Skiba ended up taking much of Foley’s more recent work with her to Europe, including the abstract “grass series,” which was exhibited at the Firehouse Gallery in 1998, and a series of string “weaves” that Foley showed the same year at the Rhombus Gallery in Burlington. Meanwhile, the rest of Foley’s art languished in the barn. Eventually, Skiba and Whitcomb locked horns, and Skiba filed a lawsuit. Dickerson and his agreement with Foley were caught in the middle. The end result was that all Foley’s children formed an art trust that receives a percentage of the proceeds from the sale of their mother’s work. Dickerson, who’s charged with selling the work, also receives a percentage. Harold Whitcomb was left out of the trust. Whitcomb just learned of the retrospective and hasn’t seen it yet. He claims Skiba stole the paintings, and sums up the whole situation as “a messy mess.”

Chris Copley suggests it’s unfair to let Lois Foley’s family conflicts overshadow her work. The fortysomething snowboard enthusiast, who sports a stubbly, graying goatee and shows up for an interview in a Gravis T-shirt and camo shorts, never actually met the artist. He first encountered some of her abstract paintings at O, a now-defunct Burlington eatery. When the restaurant closed, Copley contacted the owner to find out what had happened to the art. She put him in touch with Jim Dickerson. Copley has since purchased about 40 of Foley’s works from the antiques dealer. Three large, colorful abstracts hang in his office. He’s eager to talk about them, and the show, though he’s not getting a cut from any sales. He clearly admires Foley. “I think you have to be really brave to stand in front of a larger canvas and say, ‘I’m going to make something beautiful,’” he says. Copley and Dickerson have embarked on a partnership to preserve and catalogue Foley’s work. For the past year, Copley has been storing hundreds of her woodcut blocks and works on paper in the warehouse behind his showroom. There, empty clothing racks and boxes containing snowboard vendor booths surround piles of art. The dizzying array of hundreds of images includes realistic nudes, cubist facial profiles, abstract line drawings, illustrations and dozens of trial scenes from the 1970s and ’80s, when Foley worked as a courtroom artist. “We’re still trying to figure out what to do with all this,” says Copley. “It’s kind of like a treasure trove. It’s a shame it’s all just sitting here.” But at least it’s dry, he points out. He and his mother have been sorting through the massive collection. They’ve also organized a few file drawers’

worth of personal correspondence, which Dickerson also recovered from Foley’s barn and studio. Copley points out some of his favorite items, which he keeps on his desk: a pencil drawing of the Virgin Mary that Foley did in the seventh grade, and several letters she wrote to various galleries and arts organizations. Chris Copley’s enthusiasm no doubt has something to do with the show’s popularity. He really seems to enjoy guiding people through it. When Gail Salzman stopped by late Saturday, September 10, the Art Hop was actually over, and Copley was locking up after a long day of sitting with the exhibit. But when Salzman introduced herself and said she knew Foley, he insisted she see the show. He spent more than an hour showing her around. Copley applies the same intensity to another after-hours tour, with Joan Furchgott and Brad Sourdiffe of Shelburne’s Furchgott Sourdiffe Gallery. The two knew Foley during the last decade of her life, and had exhibited her paintings. Furchgott suggests it’s “moving” to see Foley’s work all together. “But I just feel bad,” she says. “Lois was always kind of struggling along. I don’t know that she ever felt she was commercially successful.” Others have made similar comments — that Foley was recognized around the world but never really achieved the level of fame or financial success she deserved. Copley and Dickerson hope to revive her legacy; they’re planning a professional catalogue of her work. Copley has registered the domain name www.loisfoley.com. Furchgott thinks all this posthumous attention is wonderful. “It’s too bad Lois doesn’t know,” she says, and then reconsiders: “Maybe she does.” m

FOLEY’S FORTES The exhibition of hundreds of works by the late artist Lois Foley comprises some of the strongest art produced in Vermont during the latter part of the 20th century. Even individuals who thought they knew the artist well have been surprised to witness the breadth of her oeuvre, and the evident determination with which she took on aesthetic challenges. Each phase of Foley’s evolution was built upon a mastery of previous styles that came from practice and research. Her early sketchbooks on display, some of which were almost certainly generated during her studies at the Art Students League in New York City, reveal her immersion in the main currents of America’s golden age of high modernism — the 1950s and ’60s. Foley’s naturalistic figure drawings appear to be informed by the books of George Bridgman, whose 19th-century teachings at the League remain fundamental. Page after page in the sketchbooks reveal Foley’s intensive study of the human form, in a wide array of poses. A few of the drawings are copies from classical sources, but most are studies from models. Hans Hofmann’s “push/pull” theory, concerning the use of space in painting, seems crucial to her later Abstract Expressionist works, but all of Foley’s compositions are formally quite abstract. These art precepts are especially evident in the linear tension of her figurative works. One such large-scale nude portrays a female leaning to the left, sloped over an ironing board. Triangles are repeated across the composition — where a cane leans against a corner, from the model’s bent elbows. But the triangles exist in the context of larger rectangles, as Foley seems to have layered the geometry of the piece. Her use of color is surely indebted to the teachings of Joseph Albers, which dominated all serious pedagogy at mid-century. In the leaning-model painting,

Foley’s palette is simplified to yellows, grays and (Caucasian) flesh tones. This artist’s aesthetic path led her from figurative paintings to landscapes to geometric abstraction and finally to Abstract Expressionism. The latter style may have ultimately been the work that most interested Foley. These works have the tightest color harmonies and the richest compositional complexities. She also produced exquisite woodblock prints that were seldom seen in local exhibitions. Some are as large as 6 and a half feet long. Among these prints are a series with a junkyard motif, cluttered with twisted, jagged forms. Foley’s styles of painting regularly overlapped, partly as a result of economic realities: As with many Vermont artists, landscapes were often her bread-andbutter. Perhaps because of their salability, there are few remaining works of that genre in this show. What is on display at Copley Consolidated are works that either didn’t sell or were never for sale. That may explain the preponderance of large-scale paintings, but only somewhat. Foley certainly realized that larger works make the greatest impression, and her motivation for painting every day, as she was well known to do, wasn’t wholly commercial. Impact and drama were simply primary ingredients in her oil paintings. Foley’s courage to shift gears and follow her inspiration may be her most important legacy. The selfconfidence with which she moved from figuration to nonobjective abstraction seems to have abetted several local artists — particularly women of her generation — to break out from domestically inspired interiors and landscapes. By inspiring others to be as creatively restless as she was, Foley reinvented the meaning of the term “Vermont artist.” — MARC AWODEY


2

was,” Dickerson recalls. He and Foley ended up signing a contract: He would bring some helpers and a truck and move Foley’s collection to a more secure location, where Dickerson could clean and catalogue it. He said he’d come back in a month, after he finished renovating Charlotte’s Old Lantern, which he owns. But before he could return, Foley died, and her estate was thrown into turmoil. Since her divorce wasn’t final, her husband, Harold Whitcomb, inherited her artwork. He and the couple’s daughter, Elizabeth Leggett, still live in the area. But Foley also had four children from a previous marriage, including a daughter, Catherine Skiba, who wanted some of the paintings. Skiba ended up taking much of Foley’s more recent work with her to Europe, including the abstract “grass series,” which was exhibited at the Firehouse Gallery in 1998, and a series of string “weaves” that Foley showed the same year at the Rhombus Gallery in Burlington. Meanwhile, the rest of Foley’s art languished in the barn. Eventually, Skiba and Whitcomb locked horns, and Skiba filed a lawsuit. Dickerson and his agreement with Foley were caught in the middle. The end result was that all Foley’s children formed an art trust that receives a percentage of the proceeds from the sale of their mother’s work. Dickerson, who’s charged with selling the work, also receives a percentage. Harold Whitcomb was left out of the trust. Whitcomb just learned of the retrospective and hasn’t seen it yet. He claims Skiba stole the paintings, and sums up the whole situation as “a messy mess.”

Chris Copley suggests it’s unfair to let Lois Foley’s family conflicts overshadow her work. The fortysomething snowboard enthusiast, who sports a stubbly, graying goatee and shows up for an interview in a Gravis T-shirt and camo shorts, never actually met the artist. He first encountered some of her abstract paintings at O, a now-defunct Burlington eatery. When the restaurant closed, Copley contacted the owner to find out what had happened to the art. She put him in touch with Jim Dickerson. Copley has since purchased about 40 of Foley’s works from the antiques dealer. Three large, colorful abstracts hang in his office. He’s eager to talk about them, and the show, though he’s not getting a cut from any sales. He clearly admires Foley. “I think you have to be really brave to stand in front of a larger canvas and say, ‘I’m going to make something beautiful,’” he says. Copley and Dickerson have embarked on a partnership to preserve and catalogue Foley’s work. For the past year, Copley has been storing hundreds of her woodcut blocks and works on paper in the warehouse behind his showroom. There, empty clothing racks and boxes containing snowboard vendor booths surround piles of art. The dizzying array of hundreds of images includes realistic nudes, cubist facial profiles, abstract line drawings, illustrations and dozens of trial scenes from the 1970s and ’80s, when Foley worked as a courtroom artist. “We’re still trying to figure out what to do with all this,” says Copley. “It’s kind of like a treasure trove. It’s a shame it’s all just sitting here.” But at least it’s dry, he points out. He and his mother have been sorting through the massive collection. They’ve also organized a few file drawers’

worth of personal correspondence, which Dickerson also recovered from Foley’s barn and studio. Copley points out some of his favorite items, which he keeps on his desk: a pencil drawing of the Virgin Mary that Foley did in the seventh grade, and several letters she wrote to various galleries and arts organizations. Copley’s enthusiasm no doubt has something to do with the show’s popularity. He really seems to enjoy guiding people through it. When Gail Salzman stopped by late Saturday, September 10, the Art Hop was actually over, and Copley was locking up after a long day of sitting with the exhibit. But when Salzman introduced herself and said she knew Foley, he insisted she see the show. He spent more than an hour showing her around. Copley applies the same intensity to another after-hours tour, with Joan Furchgott and Brad Sourdiffe of Shelburne’s Furchgott Sourdiffe Gallery. The two knew Foley during the last decade of her life, and had exhibited her paintings. Furchgott suggests it’s “moving” to see Foley’s work all together. “But I just feel bad,” she says. “Lois was always kind of struggling along. I don’t know that she ever felt she was commercially successful.” Others have made similar comments — that Foley was recognized around the world but never really achieved the level of fame or financial success she deserved. Copley and Dickerson hope to revive her legacy; they’re planning a professional catalogue of her work. Copley has registered the domain name www.loisfoley.com. Furchgott thinks all this posthumous attention is wonderful. “It’s too bad Lois doesn’t know,” she says, and then reconsiders: “Maybe she does.” m

FOLEY’S FORTES The exhibition of hundreds of works by the late artist Lois Foley comprises some of the strongest art produced in Vermont during the latter part of the 20th century. Even individuals who thought they knew the artist well have been surprised to witness the breadth of her oeuvre, and the evident determination with which she took on aesthetic challenges. Each phase of Foley’s evolution was built upon a mastery of previous styles that came from practice and research. Her early sketchbooks on display, some of which were almost certainly generated during her studies at the Art Students League in New York City, reveal her immersion in the main currents of America’s golden age of high modernism — the 1950s and ’60s. Foley’s naturalistic figure drawings appear to be informed by the books of George Bridgman, whose 19th-century teachings at the League remain fundamental. Page after page in the sketchbooks reveal Foley’s intensive study of the human form, in a wide array of poses. A few of the drawings are copies from classical sources, but most are studies from models. Hans Hofmann’s “push/pull” theory, concerning the use of space in painting, seems crucial to her later Abstract Expressionist works, but all of Foley’s compositions are formally quite abstract. These art precepts are especially evident in the linear tension of her figurative works. One such large-scale nude portrays a female leaning to the left, sloped over an ironing board. Triangles are repeated across the composition — where a cane leans against a corner, from the model’s bent elbows. But the triangles exist in the context of larger rectangles, as Foley seems to have layered the geometry of the piece. Her use of color is surely indebted to the teachings of Joseph Albers, which dominated all serious pedagogy at mid-century. In the leaning-model painting,

Foley’s palette is simplified to yellows, grays and (Caucasian) flesh tones. This artist’s aesthetic path led her from figurative paintings to landscapes to geometric abstraction and finally to Abstract Expressionism. The latter style may have ultimately been the work that most interested Foley. These works have the tightest color harmonies and the richest compositional complexities. She also produced exquisite woodblock prints that were seldom seen in local exhibitions. Some are as large as 6 and a half feet long. Among these prints are a series with a junkyard motif, cluttered with twisted, jagged forms. Foley’s styles of painting regularly overlapped, partly as a result of economic realities: As with many Vermont artists, landscapes were often her bread-andbutter. Perhaps because of their salability, there are few remaining works of that genre in this show. What is on display at Copley Consolidated are works that either didn’t sell or were never for sale. That may explain the preponderance of large-scale paintings, but only somewhat. Foley certainly realized that larger works make the greatest impression, and her motivation for painting every day, as she was well known to do, wasn’t wholly commercial. Impact and drama were simply primary ingredients in her oil paintings. Foley’s courage to shift gears and follow her inspiration may be her most important legacy. The selfconfidence with which she moved from figuration to nonobjective abstraction seems to have abetted several local artists — particularly women of her generation — to break out from domestically inspired interiors and landscapes. By inspiring others to be as creatively restless as she was, Foley reinvented the meaning of the term “Vermont artist.” — MARC AWODEY

SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | feature 31A

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32A | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS

WINGING IT Getting a grasp on Vermont’s furtive, fly-by-night creatures Story: Ken Picard As I trudge up the steep, Mars-like terrain of Copperas Hill on the outskirts of South Strafford, it dawns on me why this is called Orange County. The landscape is rust-colored and barren, and it bears the unmistakable scars of industrial plunder. At the crest of the hill, a huge auburn gash is pocked with two yawning caverns. This is the north cut of the Elizabeth Mine, an abandoned copper adit dating back to 1809 that’s now a federal Superfund site. I’ve come here with a group of wildlife biologists who will spend the evening studying some of Vermont’s most poorly understood and much-maligned creatures: bats. Standing at the lip of the deep, narrow gorge is Scott Darling, a wildlife biologist with the Vermont Fish and Wildlife Department. Darling is setting up a “harp trap” — a 6-by-8-foot rectangular contraption composed of two rows of fishing line strung vertically and spaced several inches apart, like the strings on a harp. At its base is a clear plastic pouch for catching bats as they fly into the net. At nightfall, two of these traps will be positioned in the bats’ likely flight path, about 30 yards from the mine’s entrance. It’s a harmless and effective tool for studying these nocturnal critters up close. And there’s still much to learn about them. Bats are a relatively new area of

focus for the Fish and Wildlife Department, which only three years ago began designating significant funds to their study. While wildlife biologists know a lot about large mammals such as black bears, coyotes and whitetail deer, they remain surprisingly in the dark about the habits of Vermont’s nine bat species — where they roost, how far they migrate, where they’re distributed around the state and whether their numbers are holding steady or, like other bat populations around the world, declining. Bats are considered an indicator species regarding the health of forests, riparian areas and invertebrate populations, Darling explains. Like frogs and other amphibians, they can reveal a lot about the long-term impacts of human development, habitat fragmentation and environmental toxins. But first, scientists need to establish a good baseline of data, something that’s not been done yet. Vermont is home to 25 identified bat roosting spots, called hiburnacula, some of which haven’t been surveyed in decades. Fish and Wildlife only learned of this site, Elizabeth Mine, two years ago. Darling suspects, however, that it’s one of the state’s most important bat hangouts, in terms of the number of individual bats and the variety of

images: jay ericson

species. This is an ideal time to gather data, since it’s the start of the fall swarming season, when bats migrate to the cave to breed.

As the light fades, Darling calls the group together. It includes Bill Kilpatrick, a biology professor from the University of Vermont; Tony Tur, an endangered species biologist with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service; Kim Hall, a former Vermont Fish and Wildlife employee who now lives in Colorado; and Kristen Watrous, a UVM graduate student. Tonight’s work has two goals, Darling explains: First, he wants to determine whether Elizabeth Mine is home to either the Eastern Small-footed bat (Myotis leibii), a species that is threatened in the state, or its rarer cousin, the Indiana bat (Myotis sodalis), which is endangered nationwide. It’s an indication of how little is known about local bat populations; as recently as 2000, wildlife experts didn’t even know Indiana bats lived in Vermont. Two years later, they discovered 2500 to 3500 of them in the Champlain Valley alone, including 270 living in a huge, dead, white pine in Middlebury. Darling’s second goal is to get some sense of the total number of bats that use Elizabeth Mine. On a warm sum-

mer night two years ago, volunteers here trapped about 600 bats in two hours. That number is comparable to the number of bats caught at the entrance to Dorset Cave on Mt. Aeolus in southern Vermont. Dorset Cave is the largest known hibernaculum in the state, home to at least 23,000 bats. In parts of that cave, the walls and ceilings are completely covered with dense bat colonies. “It’s a pretty cool place if you like bats,” Darling notes, “and pretty horrific if you don’t.” Vermont’s bat populations pale in comparison to those found in the West. Austin, Texas, for example, is home to one of the world’s largest urban bat colony. Each night at dusk between March and mid-November, 1.5 million Mexican free-tailed bats emerge from under the Congress Avenue Bridge. When the bridge was built in 1980, the long, shallow crevices beneath its span inadvertently created a perfect roosting habitat for the migratory mammals. Though the nightly swarm of bats at the entrance of Elizabeth Mine isn’t nearly that dramatic, this site is fascinating for other reasons, Darling says. The mine, which yielded 102 million pounds of copper before it was abandoned in 1958, is 975 feet deep, 10,000 feet long and contains approximately five miles of underground passageways. But the mine is also treacherous to explore, and in recent decades has only been accessed by experienced cavers, not wildlife biologists. How many bats live inside is anyone’s guess, Darling says. Luckily, we have near-perfect trapping conditions for getting an idea. The evening is clear, warm and calm, with no moon. Most local species of bats weigh between 4 and 8 grams each — about the same as a few pennies — so they don’t do well in wind or rain. They also prefer the cover of full darkness, which protects them from predators such as owls, explains Darling. From across the valley, we can already hear the distinctive “Who cooks for you?” call of a barred owl. The lack of moonlight is beneficial for another reason: It makes the harp traps less visible to the bats. Contrary to popular myth, bats see quite well, even in the dark.

By 8 p.m., the two harps are positioned along a path at the edge of the gorge, some distance from the mine’s entrance. Darling explains that bats tend to follow natural and manmade corridors through the woods — streams, hiking trails, logging roads — >> 34A


SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | feature 33A

Hall pulls a small, cheeping animal the size of her thumb from the plastic pouch. The creature bares its tiny, sharp teeth.


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so it’s unnecessary to set up the traps right at the mouth of the mine. As if on cue, Hall announces that she’s already caught one. Donning a headlamp, I hurry to the trap, where Hall pulls a small, cheeping animal the size of her thumb from the plastic pouch. Instinctively, the mousylooking creature bares its tiny, sharp teeth. But there’s little risk of injury — unless it’s rabid, which is rare — since a bat’s teeth can barely break your skin. Nevertheless, all bat researchers are vaccinated for rabies. And contrary to another popular misconception, bats don’t drink blood; at least, no species in North America do. They use their razor-sharp teeth for crunching through the exoskeletons of insects. “Hi, there, little fella,” Hall says, holding the bat in the palm of her hand. She fans out its wings and shines a flashlight from below through the thin membrane to study its wing joints. A bat’s wings, which are structurally equivalent to other mammals’ hands or paws, can reveal its age. Certain bones in a young bat’s wings aren’t fused yet, Hall explains, like those in the skull of a human infant.

larger than the Little Brown one and cheeps loudly. Kilpatrick has been trapping bats since 1974 but it still takes him a minute or two to identify it as a Northern Longeared bat (Myotis septentrionalis). By 9:30 p.m., bats are pattering into the plastic pouches like steady rain on a tent. I stand right beside one trap, watching as some of the animals navigate the first layer of fishing line, only to get caught in the second layer. A few swerve just seconds before hitting the net. They seem unfazed by my presence. Hall and Tur are soon scooping up the creatures by the fistful and dropping them into metal canisters. Nearby, the other biologists stand in a circle, their headlamps lit like miners’, identifying age, sex and species, then releasing them into the night. “Whaddya got?” Darling asks Hall, peering over her shoulder. “Check out those ears,” she says. “Pointy tragus, ears extend over the nose, bald, peachy face.” “Look at the tail membrane.” “I think it’s a Northern Longeared,” she decides. “And, he just peed on me.” Moments later, Kilpatrick informs the group that he’s caught a Small-footed bat, a rare find. Small-footed bats are identified by

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In the greenish field of the night-vision scope, dozens of bats dart and swirl around our heads. These scientists care about the bats’ age because, unlike rodents, bats don’t produce large litters that die young. In fact, each year a female bat gives birth to just one pup, which can live as long as 34 years. Finding large numbers of juvenile bats is a good indicator of a healthy roosting site. After careful examination, Hall determines that this juvenile male is a Little Brown bat (Myotis lucifugus). Once the data is recorded, she casually drops the bat where she’s standing, and it flies off into the night. A self-described “bat junkie,” Hall talks to bats the way other people address kittens or puppies, calling them “cutie,” “sweetheart” and “girlfriend.” She wears a sweatshirt decorated with glowin-the-dark bats, and once adopted an Egyptian fruit bat with a broken thumb named “Cleobatra” from a conservation group in Texas. She sports a large tattoo of Cleobatra across the small of her back. “I do belly dancing, so it fits beautifully,” she says, adding, “Sanity was never part of my profile.” The idea of handling bats doesn’t make me squeamish, but without a rabies vaccine, I can’t really help out, even as the traps fill up. Kilpatrick returns, holding a bat with longer ears. This one is

a black mask on their face and, obviously, their small feet. Wildlife biologists were decidedly uncreative when it came to naming bat species. Darling explains that biologists don’t know whether the Small-footed bat, which roosts on cliffs and in the rubble of rocks, has been harmed by human activity or is naturally rare in Vermont. That’s just one more in a long list of bat unknowns. When Hall finds a bat with stumpy ears, she suggests the anomaly might have been caused by frost damage. Darling isn’t convinced. “How can it be frost damage?” he asks. “There’s no frost yet!” Kilpatrick offers a couple of theories of his own: Either a predator nibbled on the beast, or it’s the result of some environmental toxin inside the cave.

For the next two hours, the group calls out findings — “female, adult, Long-eared” or “male, Little Brown” — while Watrous scribbles them down on a clipboard. From time to time, they confer on the identification of a species or let out the occasional “Ow!” as a bat nips a finger. By 10 p.m., the group has captured and identified more than 250 bats. At one point, Darling mutters, “male, Hoary.” “Yeah, right! You wish!” someone shoots back.


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The Hoary bat is Vermontâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest, a rare migratory species that can grow to 25 grams. According to Darling, only about nine of the 5000 or so bats that have been trapped in Vermont have been Hoaries. And, as with Vermontâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two other migratory species, the Silver-haired and Red bat, scientists donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know whether Hoaries number in the thousands or the hundreds. The Silver-haired bat, which was reportedly very common in the 1800s, has only been recorded once in the last 10 years â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Darling himself has never even seen one in the wild. Where do they migrate? Darling offers some possibilities â&#x20AC;&#x201D; North Carolina, Mexico, the Bahamas â&#x20AC;&#x201D; but admits they still donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know. During a lull in the activity, Darling pulls out a piece of equipment the size of a portable radio. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a bat detector, which converts their echolocation into an audible frequency. The device is useful for detecting bat calls as they fly overhead, or for identifying one in hand. To demonstrate, Darling holds it up to a bat, which is vibrating rapidly. The bat detector hisses and chirps like a Geiger counter at Chernobyl. Next, Darling pulls out a night-vision scope and offers me a peek. The view is astounding. In the greenish field of vision, dozens of bats dart and swirl around our heads. Others move in and out of the mine. Suddenly, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s obvious why I havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t gotten a single mosquito bite all evening. The night-vision scope also dispels another common misperception about bats â&#x20AC;&#x201D; that they tend to get tangled in peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hair. Not one has even brushed me all night. Although such myths can seem innocuous, public ignorance, fear and even hatred of these harmless creatures can do a

lot of harm. Kilpatrick points out that in the years before Fish and Wildlife gated off Dorset Cave, vandals would occasionally enter the site during the winter and burn them off the walls with torches. But even nonmalevolent cave visitors were hurting the bats. Disturbing a bat during its winter hibernation can make it expend as much as 60 daysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; worth of energy. Interestingly, when the bats of Austin were first discovered under the Congress Avenue Bridge two decades ago, some people lobbied for their immediate eradication. But after conservationists launched a public education campaign extolling the animalsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; ecological benefits, public opinion swung from abhorrence to celebration. Today, hundreds of spectators line the shores of Town Lake after sunset to watch the massive black columns of bats emerge into the night sky, where they consume 10,000 to 30,000 pounds of insects before returning in the morning. The bats have become a boon not only to Texas farmers but also other local businesses. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s estimated that more than 100,000 people visit Austin to see the bats each year, generating about $8 million in tourism revenue. Austinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s minor-league hockey team is called the Ice Bats. Darling doubts that Vermontâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bats will ever generate that level of enthusiasm, but he does believe sites such as Dorset Cave and Elizabeth Mine could one day become wildlife-viewing spots. And, a public education campaign that promotes their benefits would help Vermontâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s farmers, since agricultural pests make up a large part of the batsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; diet.

Vermonters should also consider the impact of proposed wind farms on Vermontâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bat populations, Darling notes. On

the East Coast, wind turbines have taken a greater toll on bats than on migratory birds. For example, biologists were troubled to learn recently that one West Virginia wind farm was killing one bat per turbine each night, a significant mortality rate. Researchers donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t yet understand why. Though theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve done acoustic monitoring, radar work and thermal imaging, theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re still no closer to explaining why bats are attracted to wind turbines. The rotors may disrupt their echolocation. Or, the turbinesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; wind patterns may resemble those found at the mouths of caves and mines. Or perhaps the turbines just look like huge roosting trees. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Again, it all gets back to how little is known about bats,â&#x20AC;? Darling says. By 10:45, the group has wrapped up its survey. In two and a half hours, theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve caught 329 bats, including 13 Smallfooted ones. They havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t trapped any Indianas, but Darling considers the night a success. Upon reflection, he says it appears that some bat populations are thriving in Vermont. Still, Darling is cautious about making many declarative statements about these elusive creatures. To illustrate, he cites the example of the huge, dead pine tree in Middlebury where Fish and Wildlife found 270 Indiana bats. Though scientists kept a close eye on the tree, when they went back to survey the roost this summer, there were no Indiana bats there at all. So, they sent volunteers to monitor other known nearby roosting trees, but could only account for 17 of the missing animals. â&#x20AC;&#x153;How did we lose 253 Indiana bats?â&#x20AC;? Darling asks, clearly frustrated. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sometimes with wildlife, the more you know, the more you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know.â&#x20AC;? m

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Forecast: High and Dry Eco-guru Lester Brown sounds a water warning

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t’s easy to understand why the Vermont Council on World Affairs would invite Lester Brown to be the keynote speaker for a symposium entitled “The Global Water Crisis.” STORY The puzzle is how Brown managed to PAMELA squeeze it into his schedule. WorldPOLSTON renowned as the founder of the Washington, D.C.-based Earth Policy The Global Institute — a nonprofit aimed at proWater Crisis viding a vision and road map for Symposium, keynote speaker achieving an environmentally sustainable economy — he also travels the Lester Brown, presented by Earth. A lot. A critical part of the the Vermont message he delivers worldwide is Council on essentially this: You think we have an World Affairs. oil crisis? Look at what’s happening Ross Sports to water. Center, St. Michael’s Brown does more than just sound College, the alarm, however; he’s got real ideas Colchester, about how to address the staggering October 5, depletion of water tables, rivers and 8 p.m. http:// lakes. He’s written some 50 books on www.vcwa.org this and related eco-topics. And he does something that a number of scientists and “sky-is-falling” activists often fail to do: step back and look at the big picture. For example, in his latest book, Outgrowing the Earth, Brown delineates how human demands are surpassing available natural resources, including water, and how this in turn leads to diminished food production. “There are substitutes for oil, but there are no substitutes for water,” Brown points out. Then he takes it a step further, outlining what policymakers should do to ward off worldwide food shortages — a.k.a., famine. The most politically unpopular sug-

gestion is that whatever degrades natural resources should be heavily taxed, while Earth-friendly enterprises such as wind power should get substantial tax breaks. In other words, the prices of our goods and services should reflect their true environmental cost to the planet we inhabit. It’s a logical idea, but flies in the face of the way markets, and governments, now work. Consider all the grumbling at the gas stations recently, and imagine if the price of fuel was $11 a gallon — as Brown says it should be. What would happen to a politician who dared suggest as much?

After returning to the U.S. to earn Master’s degrees in agricultural economics and public administration, Brown then became an advisor, in 1964, to Secretary of Agriculture Orville Freeman on foreign ag policy. He spent five years in government, then left to found the Overseas Development Council. In 1974, he founded the Worldwatch Institute; the first organization devoted to analyzing global environmental issues, it issued an annual “State of the World” report, a magazine and a series of “environmental alert” books. In 2001 Brown launched the Earth Policy Institute.

line for yet another book, the grandfather of the environmental movement took the time to speak with Seven Days last week. He proved to be as gracious as he is serious. SEVEN DAYS: The symposium at St. Michael’s is called “The Global Water Crisis.” Could you start by giving me a little preview of what your talk will address there? LESTER BROWN: I haven’t thought about it yet (chuckles). No, we’ve been concerned about population over the last century; the population is doubling, but the water

Water scarcity would drive up food prices for everyone. So a shortage of water in Africa is a problem in Vermont. LESTER BROWN

Brown understands the economics of food production firsthand: He grew tomatoes in southern New Jersey while in high school and college. The latter was Rutgers University, where he graduated in 1955 with a degree in agricultural science. But rather than go back to the farm, Brown went to India, where he got an eye-opening education about the effects of population on food production.

Throughout this career, he has continued to write, in a straightforward, accessible style, and to traverse the planet for speaking engagements. And along the way, he’s collected numerous prizes, awards, fellowships and honorary degrees. Nearly everything published about Brown makes reference to a Washington Post assessment that he is “one of the world’s most influential thinkers.” On dead-

demand is tripling. The results are: lower water tables, rivers running dry before they reach the sea, disappearing lakes. As water tables fall, the seed lakes disappear — we’ve seen thousands of lakes disappear around the globe. And I will talk about the connection between water and food. I don’t think most people realize how water>> 38A


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FROM OUTGROWING THE EARTH: THE FOOD SECURITY CHALLENGE IN AN AGE OF FALLING WATER TABLES AND RISING TEMPERATURES (W.W. NORTON & CO., 2005) Chapter 6: Stabilizing Water Tables Although public attention has recently focused on the depletion of oil resources, the depletion of underground water resources poses a far greater threat to our future. While there are substitutes for oil, there are none for water. Indeed, we lived for millions of years without oil, but we would live for only a matter of days without water. Not only are there no substitutes for water, but we need vast amounts of it to produce food. At the personal level, we drink roughly four liters of water a day (nearly four quarts), either directly or indirectly in various beverages. But it takes 2000 liters of water â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 500 times as much â&#x20AC;&#x201D; to produce the food we consume each day. Since food is such an extraordinarily water-intensive product, it comes as no surprise that 70 percent of world water use is for irrigation. Although it is now widely accepted that the world is facing water shortages, most people have not yet connected the dots to see that a future of water shortages will also be a future of food shortages. Over much of the earth, the demand for water exceeds the sustainable yield of aquifers and rivers. The gap between the continuously growing use of water and the sustainable supply is widening each year, making it more and more difficult to support rapid growth in food production. With river water in key farming regions rather fully exploited, the world has turned to underground water sources in recent decades to keep expanding the irrigated area. As a result, the climbing demand for water has now exceeded the natural recharge of many aquifers. Now water tables are falling in scores of countries that contain more than half the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s people . . . These include China, India, and the United States, which together account for nearly half of the global grain harvest. And as the gap between steadily rising demand and the sustainable yield of aquifers grows, water tables are falling at an accelerating rate. In the United States, water tables are falling under the Great Plains and throughout the southwest. In India, they are falling in most states â&#x20AC;&#x201D; including the Punjab, the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s breadbasket. This country of more than 1 billion people depends on underground

water supplies for well over half of its irrigation water, with the remainder coming from rivers. In China, water tables are falling throughout the northern half of the country, including under the North China Plain, the source of half of the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wheat and a third of its corn. The effects of aquifer depletion vary, depending on whether it is a replenishable or fossil aquifer. If the aquifer is replenishable, as most are, once depletion occurs the water pumped is necessarily reduced to the amount of recharge. If, for example, an aquifer is being pumped at twice the rate of recharge, depletion means the rate of pumping will be cut in half. In a fossil, or nonreplenishable aquifer, however, depletion means the end of pumping. Fossil aquifers include the Ogallala under the U.S. Great Plains, the aquifer the Saudis use to irrigate wheat, and the deeper of the two aquifers under the North China Plain. In some countries, falling water tables and the depletion of aquifers are already reducing the grain harvest. In Saudi Arabia, the wheat harvest peaked in 1992 at 4.1 million tons, and then declined to 1.6 million tons in 2004 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a drop of 61 percent . . . Some other smaller countries, such as Yemen, have also experienced grain harvest declines. For the first time, diminishing supplies of irrigation water are helping to shrink the grain harvest in a large grain producer â&#x20AC;&#x201D; China. The wheat harvest, which peaked at 123 million tons in 1997, dropped to 90 million tons in 2004 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a decline of 27 percent. The production of wheat has dropped much more than that of corn and rice because wheat is grown largely in the semiarid northern half of the country, where water is scarce. Serious though emerging water shortages are in China, the problem may be even more serious in India simply because the margin between actual food consumption and survival is so precarious. In a recent survey of Indiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s water situation, Fred Pearce in the New Scientist notes that the 21 million wells drilled in this global epicenter of well-drilling are lowering water tables in most of the country. The wells, powered by heavily subsidized electricity, are dropping water tables at an accelerating rate. In North Gujarat, the water table is falling by 6 meters or 20 feet per year. In some states, half of all electricity is now used to pump water. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; L.B.

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intensive food production is. We drink 4 to 8 liters a day in one form or another â&#x20AC;&#x201D; water, juice, beer, pop and so on. But the food we consume requires 2000 liters a day to produce. I did an article on this many months ago, and the editor circled â&#x20AC;&#x153;2000 liters a day.â&#x20AC;? He said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t you mean 2000 liters a year?â&#x20AC;? I find that a typical reaction. Most of us who read The New York Times know weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re facing water shortages, but not everyone has connected the dots, that water shortages will lead to food shortages. Seventy percent of the water we use worldwide is for irrigation. SD: What are the biggest causes of dwindling Earth resources? LB: Aside from population? Rising incomes. To stay with the food and water analogy: In India the average grain consumption is roughly a pound a day . . . here itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s four times as much â&#x20AC;&#x201D; therefore the average American requires four times as much water.

SD: Solutions to nonsustainability and other ecological issues are obviously mitigated by both political and corporate policies. Do you direct your influence toward those arenas? LB: Yes, I do this quite a bit in Plan B [Rescuing a Planet Under Stress and a Civilization in Trouble, 2003]. The big problem we face in the world â&#x20AC;&#x201D; this is another set of issues â&#x20AC;&#x201D; is that the market does not tell the ecological truth. It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t include all the indirect costs; that is, the environmental costs far exceed the costs of the products we use. The challenge is to get the market to tell the truth by changing the tax system. We should increase taxes on destructive [carbon-based] products and lower income taxes. We should lower taxes for initiatives such as wind power . . . SD: Wind energy is a controversial topic in Vermont. A lot of people donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to see turbines on moun-

tains. Is it just people who live in pretty places who have this view, or do you encounter this elsewhere? LB: People who live in pretty places â&#x20AC;&#x201D; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probably people whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve moved up from New York and want to protect Vermont (chuckles). The NIMBY response is out there, but thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also a PIMBY response â&#x20AC;&#x201D; â&#x20AC;&#x153;put it in my backyardâ&#x20AC;? . . . When the local utility near the southern Wyoming/ northern Colorado border announced it wanted to build wind farms, there was a scramble [by local ranchers] to get them â&#x20AC;&#x201D; they generate a lot of income. They can contribute to the tax base, the school budgets . . . A lot of ranchers on the Great Plains will someday be making a lot more money from selling wind power than from selling beef. When I look at a wind turbine, I see something that can contribute a lot of energy without destroying the environment. It will last as long as Earth itself.


SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | feature 39A

I also think they look rather elegant. SD: What should government’s role be, in your view, to arrest and, one could hope, reverse environmental devastation? LB: The government’s role should be to get the market to tell the truth; a gallon of gasoline should cost $11. SD: The Earth Policy Institute has as a goal — I’m paraphrasing here — to raise public awareness to the point where it will support an effective public response to trends that are adversely affecting the Earth. How are you raising that awareness? How do you disseminate information to the public? LB: By talking with people like you. Recently I did three interviews on programs on Chinese television.

SD: The Buddhist — and quantum physics’ — view is that we are all interconnected. Yet the problems we humans face are not distributed equally, and therein lies a challenge in terms of environmental consciousness. For example, we have fairly abundant water here in Vermont, and so we may not pay any attention to the declining water table in the Midwest, or soil erosion in India. Is it necessary for people to think globally, or is it enough to simply address the ecological issues in our own back yards? LB: We have to think globally. Vermonters may not see a water problem, but we have to keep in mind that water scarcity crosses boundaries. Water scarcity would drive up food prices for everyone. So a shortage of water in Africa is a problem in Vermont.

The challenge is to get the market to tell the truth by changing the tax system. We should increase taxes on destructive products and lower income taxes.

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SD: Certainly a lot of information comes directly from your lips: Two weeks ago you were in China; next week you’re in Vermont; next month you’re speaking in Florida; and the one after that in Japan. Do you find yourself needing to deliver much the same message to people worldwide? LB: More or less. I adapt it sometimes to local conditions. The basic message is the same . . . In China I met Premier Wen Jaibao at a reception. He had read my book Who Will Feed China? [Wake-Up Call for a Small Planet, 1995] and considered it a very positive contribution. I’ve been told most political leaders there have read it. Books do sometimes reach people. Bill Clinton was asked a few weeks back what his top five books were this summer, or something like that; he said Plan B was one of them. SD: Do we have to be in crisis to pay attention? LB: We may be closer to that than people think.

SD: The weight of the issues you’re addressing is enormous. What inspires you to keep up the fight, and to not get depressed? LB: I think because I know that social change comes very quickly sometimes. I can remember World War II. If one had taken a poll on December 6, 1941, on whether we should get involved in the war, my guess is that 85 percent would have said, “Nothing doing.” But 24 hours later that ratio would have been reversed.

editor Michael Tisserand, the articles combine first-person narrative and original reporting on and new realities of life in — and out of — New Orleans. Check out his weekly installments in the “Submerged Series” through Mardi Gras 2006 at:

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SD: What is your most personally satisfying accomplishment? LB: Finishing third in my age group [70-74] in the Cherry Blossom 10-mile race. I’m now a seeded runner . . . SD: What does that mean? LB: I get to line up out front with the Kenyans (chuckles). You know, I’m being somewhat facetious . . . But the difference between this and the other awards I get is, I had to work for this one. m

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he heavy clods of mud weighed down our shovels, and the piles of uprooted plants flattened the rubber tires on the garden carts as we hauled them through the rainsoaked field. I banged my shovel against a rock to loosen the lumpy soil, and then paused to look over the once-lush hayfield, now a hodge-podge of repositioned, end-of-season plantings, wilting from the shock of that unceremonious cart ride. What would Edith Turner say about her storied gardens now? My guess is that she’d be pleased as can be that four of her former neighbors — and four of their future neighbors — had gotten together this Saturday morning to save her gardening legacy from the path of oncoming bulldozers. Mrs. Turner died last winter, and the 7.5-acre parcel she’d farmed on the eastern edge of Burlington for decades went on the market. Her family sold the property to the Burlington Community Development Corporation — the first step toward the construction of a 33-unit co-housing development. Projects of this sort typically raise a host of “not in my backyard” objections. The design and permitting process surrounding this one, in my back yard, has attracted a different sort of attention. Case in point: this celebratory “perennial moving party.” First proposed last summer, the cohousing project has taken several giant steps toward reality lately. The city’s Design Review Board has held hearings on it, the Vermont Smart Growth Collaborative has endorsed it, and the co-housing developers have finalized the site’s master plan. Strategizing is underway for establishing a conservation area abutting the adjacent Centennial Woods, and more than half of the housing units are under deposit. For the impending project’s neighbors — including my husband and me — moving Mrs. Turner’s perennials on September 16 was an important symbolic step. We enjoy a strong sense of community on Bilodeau Parkway and Bilodeau Court, an enclave of single-family homes off East Avenue. In the first decades of its existence, this little cul-de-sac was known

as “the fertile valley,” with the resident families contributing, at a high point, more than 20 children. As that first generation grew up and moved away and their parents died or retired to Florida, a few houses went to landlords who packed them with students. By the time my family moved here, in 1983, our 6-year-old was the youngest child in the ’hood, and only one babysitter lived within a four-block radius. “Hockey House,” a University of Vermont legend, was located on our street for a couple of years, as was another “student house” known to be a popular weekend destination. About 10 years ago, the neighborhood started changing back to what it had been. One of the student houses reverted to a family home, and then another. Now the number of single-family-home owners has reached a critical mass that is attracting even more of the same. Two families who moved away recently made a point of selling to other families. Now that’s dedication to community. Today we’re up to 13 youngsters, and our community couldn’t be closer. We hold a neighborhood Easter-egg hunt, and on Labor Day a potluck dinner and garage sale. Neighbors going to the store ask if you need anything. We water plants and pick up mail for each other. A lot of babysitting and sugar borrowing goes on, too. Those of us who are now the “oldtimers” in this idyllic enclave had worried about what would happen when Mrs. Turner passed away; we’d all seen oversized apartment complexes with huge parking lots shoehorned into back yards around the city. Because of the way the land along East Avenue is subdivided, the Turners’ property extended from the street all the way back to the woods; the parcel buffers the entire southern border of the Bilodeau subdivision. Current zoning for this area would have allowed for a development of more than 60 units — with twice that many cars — to be crowded into the narrow space. Although the land is “open,” it has long been a working farm — a rarity


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(Digitalis grandiflora). One of my fondest memories is of Mrs. Turner looking over the blackberry patch into my little yard and commenting, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Goes to show you can get a lot of beauty out of a small space.â&#x20AC;? Oh, did I brag to the neighbors about that! Mrs. Turner discontinued one of her larger gardens â&#x20AC;&#x201D; behind our house â&#x20AC;&#x201D;in the early â&#x20AC;&#x2122;90s, when she was also in her nineties. Her son took over mowing the fields. When she finally moved into a nursing home and the house was rented, sumac saplings began appearing in the fields, the blackberries went rampant, and her gardens

for the projectâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s entire footprint â&#x20AC;&#x201D; buildings, paths and parking â&#x20AC;&#x201D; to cover less than 1 acre. A rain-collection system from the roofs will store water for substantial vegetable and flower gardens. The buildings will also allow for the eventual installation of â&#x20AC;&#x153;green roofs,â&#x20AC;? which will provide more planting space atop the housing units. The cohousers want to create a community much like the one we are lucky to have here already. And so last Saturday, in the spirit of Mrs. Turner, the Bilodeau Parkway and Burlington CoHousing neighbors-to-be got together to move

became tangled with fast-spreading purple asters and wiry weeds. The sale of the land could well have meant the end to Mrs. Turnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s efforts, but at all the meetings between the Bilodeau neighbors and Burlington CoHousing, our memories of her, and the beauty of the land she worked so hard to steward, have set the tone. The fact that the CoHousing people have felt their own connection to this land has helped build our good working relationship. Their site plan for the 7.5-acre parcel calls

her perennials from the areas slated for construction to the eastern end of the property, where gardens will bloom once again. Her barn will be moved down there, too, and the garden named in honor of the Turner family. As part of the project deal, abutting neighbors, including my husband and me, will buy extensions of our back yards into the former Turner fields. In exchange, we promise to never develop on them. Except, of course, to cultivate vegetables, berries and flowers. m

8

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khakis and a pith helmet. Her perennial beds along East Avenue were a public pleasure: a time-release profusion of daffodils followed by iris and peonies, then day lilies, rose mallow and more. Down the slope away from East Avenue were gigantic mounds of rhubarb, dozens of raspberry bushes â&#x20AC;&#x201D; in a screened enclosure to discourage the birds â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and more perennials such as blue globe thistle (Echinops bannaticus), black-eyed Susan (Rudebeckia) and foxglove

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Old-timersâ&#x20AC;? had worried about what would happen when Mrs. Turner passed away; weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d all seen oversized apartment complexes with huge parking lots shoehorned into back yards around the city.

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within the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s limits. The Turners maintained a significant market garden, and on her own throughout the â&#x20AC;&#x2122;80s Edith Turner had laid out several large gardens, producing a bounty of vegetables, berries and flowers. There are apple and pear trees, too, as well as specimens that are unusual in Vermont, such as a tulip poplar (Liriodendron tulipifera) rarely seen north of Connecticut, and a few struggling American chestnuts (Castanea dentate). From the back of my house, I had watched Mrs. Turner till and hoe and ride her mower to cut the grassy fields, clad in

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42A | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS

fall festivities an eclectic mix of classic & unusual avant-garde and familiar put yourself at ease

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<MUSIC>

Tradition on Its Ear Music preview: Nickel Creek

On Sale Monday! check www.moe.org for updates and more info

March 17, 18 & 19 Lake Placid, NY Enjoy a myriad of winter activities during the day and great music at night! Tickets: Olympic Center Box Office By Phone: 518.523.3330 Net: www.orda.org www.greatnortheast.com

D STORY

CASEY REA Nickel Creek, with Leona Naess, Higher Ground Ballroom, South Burlington, September 30 & October 1, 8 p.m. $23/25.

on’t call Nickel Creek’s brand of music Americana. With their blend of bluegrass, folk and modern pop, this trio of young pickers define a genre of their own. When they kick off their national tour this week with a two-night stint at the Higher Ground Ballroom, expect tight harmonies and big hooks, delivered by an attractive band of twentysomethings. This talented trio came together in San Diego, California, in 1989, before its members were even out of junior high. Guitarist Sean Watkins and his fiddleplaying sister Sara befriended young mandolin phenomenon Chris Thile, and before long, the folk music wunderkinds were performing together in a local pizza parlor. All the while, they were honing their chops under the guidance of area bluegrass heroes John Moore and Dennis Caplinger. Festival gigs and competitions introduced Nickel Creek to the larger bluegrass world. After one particularly stunning performance, Alison Krauss approached and gushingly asked to produce them. Not every audience was as receptive, however. “Everybody wants to be taken seriously on a professional level, and not be thought of as a kid band,” says Sara Watkins, now 24. “But either people like you or don’t. All in all, I don’t think we ever won over the traditionalists. Most of those types who were into us were pretty much over it after the first record came out, because we strayed so far from bluegrass music.” Despite their penchant for genre-blending, Nickel Creek’s self-titled debut for

the Sugar Hill label found the band confidently weaving through newgrass and traditional tunes alike. What truly made the trio stand out, though, were their able harmonies. On their follow-up release, This Side, they break further away from their folk roots, with vocal-driven tunes that had more in common with Counting Crows than the Carter Family, despite their old-fashioned instrumentation. On their latest effort, Why Should the Fire Die, Nickel Creek experiment with space and texture and bringing even more pop elements to the mix. “We’re really happy with this album,” Watkins says. “We believe that this one represents us far better than the other ones did. There’s a lot more invested in it, lyrically and musically. A great deal of thought was put into it even before we began recording.” Since the majority of their material contains no percussion, Nickel Creek are always finding creative ways to achieve their hybrid sound. “We laid down some serious goals with this record,” Watkins explains. “Firstly, we wanted to record all of the instruments ourselves. We also wanted to accurately represent what we sound like on stage, and this figures into the instrumentation. We tried to satisfy the songs’ needs, rhythmically or emotionally, with the instruments we had. Not having a drummer forces you to think about things differently,” she adds. “You have to be more resourceful.” Much of Nickel Creek’s unique sound comes from the music they heard as youngsters — from traditional folk and


SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | feature 43A

SPEED LIMIT

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SARA WATKINS

’grass to ’90s radio hits. “There were definitely different listening stages for me,” Watkins says. “Until I was about 14 it was pretty limited to the stuff I heard at folk festivals, like Tim O’Brien and Béla Fleck. My parents always listened to a lot of music, mostly stuff with a ‘roots’ origin — Celtic, folk and classic rock like The Band.” By the time Watkins hit her teens, the alt-rock explosion of the 1990s was in full swing. “At that point, I started listening to bands like Toad the Wet Sprocket,” she says. “It became more about song form. [Toad songwriter] Todd Phillips told stories with his music and had really great melodies. Everything opened up real fast after that.” Watkins started playing music before she was out of first grade. Although she says her parents would have encouraged lessons on any instrument, she remembers being particularly drawn to the fiddle. “I’d been watching bluegrass shows since I was 2 years old,” she recalls. “Now that I look back at it, the fiddle players always stuck out. My mom wanted me to play flute, but I asked her for a fiddle when I was around 4 years old.” Being in a family act might be convenient from a creative

standpoint, but it can also create major tension. Just look at the fractious relationships between musical siblings such as The Kinks’ Ray and Dave Davies, the Black Crowes’ Chris and Rich Robinson or Oasis’ Liam and Noel Gallagher. Watkins claims that her band avoids agitation altogether. “I love it, actually,” she says of playing music with her bro. “There’s a whole lot of drama that’s spared, because we get along so well. But we have the same family and the same job, and that doesn’t leave you much time to be by yourself. It is overload sometimes. But on the upside, I know these people so well. And Chris, even though he’s not my brother, is about as close as you can get.” Nickel Creek’s fan base continues to expand, and their audiences are generally quite diverse. “It’s pretty wide-ranging,” Watkins confirms. “Lots and lots of college kids and people from their mid-twenties to thirties come out. But there are a lot of parents, too. When we play all-ages venues, people bring little kids along. I think overall it’s getting younger, at least more so than when we were on the festival circuit. It’s a lot of our peers, now, which is fun.” m

Sunday, December 4th • 7:30pm Washington Avenue Armory • Albany, NY • 518.694.7160 Tickets on sale 10/1 @ Armory Box Office, all Ticketmaster Outlets or charge by phone: 518.476.1000

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— THURSDAY, SEPT.22 —

THE

Big Wu 658-4771 • main st.burlington

liveatnectars.com

W. DR.UHALL

Jeffrey Gaines W. LOWELL THOMPSON, 8PM modq-saconcert092805

S A

Tickets 12:50 on PM sale Page at 1 The Flynn Box Office www.flynntix.org 802.86FLYNN

9/27/05

C O N C E R T S

P R E S E N T S

THE ROOTS October 13th • Patrick Gymnasium Door: 7pm Show: 8pm Tickets: $20 (students) $30 (general public) Tickets available at the UVM Ticket Office (upstairs in Patrick Gym), Pure Pop or online at www.uvm.edu/~sacon

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<music> SOUNDS FROM DOWN UNDER :: David Ross MacDonald is Australian songwriter

probably best known as the drummer for roots darlings The Waifs. He’s also a talented guitarist and vocalist whose scholarly background in jazz makes for a highly original style. A former geologist, MacDonald claims to have found musical inspiration in the pitchblack mines of outback Australia. With tunes that deal with life’s contradictions and complexities, MacDonald is an inventive and original voice on the folk circuit. Catch him this Thursday at the Langdon Street Café in Montpelier.

THU

29 <music> Club listings & spotlights are written by Casey Rea. Spotlights are at the discretion of the editor. Send listings by Friday at noon, including info phone number, to clubs@sevendaysvt.com. Find past album reviews, full venue descriptions and a local artists’ directory online at www.sevendaysvt.com/music.


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SEVEN DAYS

soundbites RAP-HAPPY Montpelier is better known as a political district than a hip-hop hotbed. Thanks to a handful of enterprising locals, however, the Capital City is now on the rap map. The urban-music enthusiasts at 1lb Productions and Halogen Records have already enticed heavyweights such as the Wu-Tang Clan’s Inspectah Deck to the city, and the beats and rhymes just keep coming. This Saturday, October 1, a “Hip-Hop-Tober-

Got music news? Email Casey Rea at casey@sevendaysvt.com. 7D.blogs.com/solidstate for more music news & views.

BY CASEY REA

just coin a phrase?) also boasts a local hip-hop battle. Yours truly will be on the panel of judges. While I’d never consider myself an MC expert, I do recall listening to Kool Moe Dee well before the Beastie Boys broke. Now that’s old-school — maybe I should put diamonds in my dentures. Anyway, first prize includes $100 and an opening slot at an upcoming urban-music event. To sign up, call Halogen Records at 279-9054. Remember, I expect a clean fight, so leave people’s mothers out of it. Doors are at 9 p.m. and admission is $15 in advance, $18 day of show.

SOUND INVESTMENT

WORKING FOR THE WEEKEND

Here’s some good news for bands looking to record their next masterpiece: A new studio, called Strangeways Recording, has opened at 71 Main Street in downtown Burlington. Owned and operated by producer/engineers Mike Poorman and Daryl Rabidoux, the 800-square-foot facility boasts two isolation booths, professionally designed live and control rooms, and tons of audio fixins. The studio shares a name with the final LP from ’80s alternative pioneers The Smiths. Actually, the full title of that classic is Strangeways, Here We Come, but Poorman and Rabidoux probably wanted a better fit for their business cards. Here’s some SCRATCH trivia: The Smith’s album was named for a Manchester, UK, mental asylum. Don’t worry — you fest” takes place at the new nightspot Positive Pie probably won’t be strapped down during your II. Featuring the Kalamazoo, Michigan-based crew recording session. Besides, aren’t straightjackets Dezert Eez, Burlington rap sensations Lee & really just like wearing a hug? S.I.N. with DJ Cre8 and The Roots’ turntablist Local rock fans are probably already familiar and beatboxer Scratch, the show should be, as with Rabidoux’s work with seminal post-proggers they say, bumpin.’ Cancer Conspiracy, but he’s also quite the recordDezert Eez are currently signed to Montpeliering freak. Until now, his main base of operations based Halogen, which will release their full-length was Burlington’s youth center 242 Main. Rabidoux record later this year. I’ve heard some of the managed to get some pretty sweet sounds out of group’s stuff, and it’s pretty tight. I just wish “the bunker,” so my guess is that he’ll be hell on they’d find more ways to incorporate the name of wheels in a studio proper. their hometown in their rhymes. Just imagine the Poorman was once the drummer for Vagrant possibilities: “Buckle my shoe, sniff some glue, recording artists Hot Rod Circuit, and brings tons we’re straight outta Kalamazoo.” All right, all right of big-city experience to the table. The high-deci— I’ll keep the day job. bel duo’s combined resume reads like a who’s who In addition to megastars The Roots, Scratch of local and national talent — Embrace Today, has performed with De La Soul, Pink, Jill Scott Tsunami Bomb, Piebald, Carrigan, Swale and and Mos Def. As a producer, he bucks beat-making Outsmarting Simon have already “hit tape.” tradition by employing guitar, horns and congas in Check out http://www.MySpace.com/Strangeway his creations. Wonder what he’ll bring to Recording or http://www.StrangewaysRecording. Montpelier? com for more info. But wait, there’s more: The rap-tacular (did I 1x6-wine120104 1x6-trackside092805 9/27/05 10:54 1x6-2ndFloor092805 AM Page 1 9/27/05 9:47 AM Page 1

MUSIC SERIES

ON OUR NEW DECK!

11/30/04

2:50 PM Page 1 1x6-rustynail092805

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Join us... Before dinner for a starter

Thursday, Sept 29 Jazz Dinner 6-9

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Piano Bar THUR. - SAT.

Listen, Relax, Request!

WES RUELLE JAZZ TRIO followed by MIGHTY BLUES WORKSHOP BLUES JAM/OPEN MIC

Friday, Sept. 30

PHIL ABAIR BAND Saturday, Oct.1

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(802) 253 NAIL www.rustynailbar.com 1190 Mountain Road • Stowe

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REAL DUMB WED 9/28

MAGNOLIA COWGIRLS MEMBERS ONLY A-DOG PRESENTS

8PM

11 PM

EIGHTIES EXPLOSION WITH FATTIE B THU 9/29

9PM

LIVE HIP-HOP

FRI 9/30

REVISION

8PM

DJ NASTEE MIDNIGHT ‘TIL 2!

MEG JOHNSON

SAT 10/1

8PM

ROOTS REGGAE 5-8PM DJ A-DOG MIDNIGHT ‘TIL 2! SUN 10/2

MON 10/3

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NASTEE SOUL

GRIPPO FUNK BAND BASHMENT

9PM

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WITH SUPER K AND DEMUS 136 CHURCH STREET • BURLI NGTON

859-8909 • REDSQUAREVT.COM

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TRACKSIDE

Every once and a while I realize how cool it is that going to see shows and listening to records is my job. While it sometimes seems like I’m never off-duty, at least I like taking my work home with me. Anyway, here’s a quick rundown of last weekend’s musical adventures. Friday night was full of debauchery, courtesy of local punk superstars The Dirty Blondes. This femalefronted rock machine stormed 135 Pearl for a night of booze and bluster that they’re probably still recovering from. The Blondes are fans of high-concept, low-rent performances, and this gig’s theme was a “County Fair.” Since they weren’t allowed to play at the Champlain Valley State Fair’s self-appointed “Awesome Zone” this year, the group decided to throw a carnival of its own. I showed up fashionably late on the grounds that it’s more fun when DB are, ahem, fully lubricated. Well, they didn’t disappoint. The band plowed through a set of muscular punk and wicked tirades, featuring tunes such as “Scorned Woman/Easy Rider” and “When I’m Drunk.” Theatrical rocker Robert Toms of Hedwig and the Angry Inch joined them for a cover of “Proud Mary,” which came off like a salty hybrid of the Sex Pistols and Ike & Tina Turner. Talk about guts ’n’ glamour. Following his brief but spectacular turn, Toms was officially “baptized” a Dirty Blonde. Apparently, the ritual involves being anointed about the face and neck with vodka. Unfortunately, he got some in his eyes. “Now I’m a Dirty Blind,” he exclaimed to hoots and cheers. DJ extraordinaire Craig Mitchell briefly climbed aboard for a freaky little hoe-down. Wearing mirrored shades and a cowboy hat, he led the crowd in a drunken approximation of line dancing. After that, things got a bit blurry, so I checked out in order to save some energy for Saturday. The following evening saw even more rock at Narfax, a long-running indie-rock party palace in Burlington. This well-attended event featured performances by Rob Koier’s Black & Blues, ROBERT TOMS IS “BAPTIZED” AS AN The Wanteds, The Jazz Guys and the debut of HONORARY DIRTY BLONDE. a fantastic new band called Fire the Cannons. Koier warmed up with a nice set of moody tunes in the vein of Elliot Smith and Slowdive. The Wanteds (see this week’s Spotlight) are/is a one-man band from Portland, Oregon, whose guitar-driven indie-pop is augmented by laptop and synthesizer. The high-powered performance was somewhere between Cheap Trick and M83, if you can imagine that. The night truly belonged to Fire the Cannons, however. Comprising local heartthrobs Jonny Aquadora, Shawn Flannigan and Marie Claire, they had a phenomenal first showing. The band is a fuzzed-out, melodic monster, with tunes ranging from jagged rockers to electric lullabies. Claire’s powerful vocals were nicely complemented by Flannigan’s harmonies, resulting in some Pixies-esque textures. Although it’s only a three-piece, the group sounded remarkably full. This probably has to do with Flannigan’s intriguing bass style, which utilizes chording, strumming and all manner of stompboxes. Claire’s guitar figures were elegant and economical, while, behind the kit, Jonny’s scripted bashings recalled indie-rock’s heyday. You can catch them again this week — they’ve got another gig with The Wanteds, The Dirty Blondes and My Kids Are Jerks at Burlington’s Second Floor on Wednesday, September 28. Now there’s a winning combination.

SHEVILVILEVILLIAN86BUSHEVILVILEVILLIAN86BUSHEVILVILEVILLIAN86BUSHEVILVILEVILLIAN86BUSHEVILVILEVILLIAN86BUSHEVILVILEVILLIAN86BUSHEVILVILEVILLIAN86BUSHEVILVI

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<clubdates> AA = ALL AGES NC = NO COVER

WED.28 :: burlington area IRISH SESSIONS, Radio Bean, 9 p.m. NC. PINE STREET JAZZ WITH SUSAN SQUIER, Parima, 7 p.m. NC. TOP HAT KARAOKE, 135 Pearl, 9 p.m. NC. SIESTA BEATS WITH TRICKY PAT, DJ ZJ (downtempo DJs), Miguel’s Stowe Away, 10 p.m. NC. WILL PATTON (Gypsy jazz), Leunig’s, 7 p.m. NC. MAGNOLIA COWGIRLS (country), Red Square, 8 p.m. NC, followed by MEMBERS ONLY WITH FATTIE B. (’80s DJ), 11 p.m. NC. DAROLINE (sax, guitar), 1/2 Lounge, 8 p.m. NC. LEE & S.I.N. PRESENT: ROKU, DAKOTA, THE HOME TEAM, DROP SQUAD, DJ CRE8 (jazz, hip-hop fusion), Nectar’s, 9:30 p.m. $5/NC. 18+. GRAHAM ISSAACSON, PETE KILPATRICK, JOE ADLER DUO (acoustic showcase), Club Metronome, 10 p.m. NC. LOS LONELY BOYS, LOS AMIGOS INVISIBLES (rock, Latin, dance), Memorial Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. $38. OPEN MIKE WITH ANDY LUGO & DJ TRANSPLANTE, Manhattan Pizza & Pub, 10 p.m. NC. DAVE HARRISON’S STARSTRUCK KARAOKE, JP’s Pub, 10 p.m. NC. DIRTY BLONDES, FIRE THE CANNONS, THE WANTEDS, MY KIDS ARE JERKS (rock, punk, indie), Second Floor, 8 p.m. $5/7. 18+. DESOL (modern rock, Latin), Higher Ground Showcase Lounge, 8 p.m. $8/10. 18+. OPEN MIKE, Geno’s Karaoke Club, from 8 p.m. NC.

:: central SAN GORDON (singer-songwriter), Charlie O’s, 10 p.m. NC. BLUES JAM, Langdon St. Café, 7 p.m. NC. ROB WILLIAMS (acoustic folk), Purple Moon Pub, 7 p.m. NC. OPEN MIKE WITH SYD, Middle Earth, 8:30 p.m. $3.

:: northern OPEN MIKE, Monopole, 9 p.m. NC. OPEN MIKE, Overtime Saloon, 9 p.m. NC. BLUE FOX (blues singer-songwriter), Bee’s Knees, 7:30 p.m. NC. AL DIMEOLA (jazz guitar), Dibden Center for the Performing Arts, Johnson State College, 8 p.m. $10/NC students. POPEFINGER (rock), Shed Restaurant & Brewery, 8 p.m. NC.

TOP HAT ENTERTAINMENT DANCE PARTY (hip-hop, r&b DJs), Rasputin’s, 10 p.m. NC. BANG BANG WITH DJS JAH RED & DEMUS (reggae, reggaeton), Second Floor, 10 p.m. $5/NC. 18+ before 11 p.m. C-LOW (hip-hop DJ), Ruben James, 10 p.m. NC. BUCK’S TRIO (jazz), Upper Deck Pub, Windjammer, 7 p.m. NC. J.D. & THE STRAIGHT SHOT (rock), Higher Ground Showcase Lounge, 8 p.m. $8/10. 18+. KARAOKE, Geno’s Karaoke Club, from 6 p.m. NC. SUPERSOUNDS DJ (dance party, game show), Lincoln Inn Tavern, 8 p.m. NC. KARAOKE WITH REX, Franny O’s, 9 p.m. NC. JAIRO (Latin guitar), Buono’s Lounge, 6:30 p.m. NC.

:: central

THU.29 :: burlington area

MADDUB (dub), Charlie O’s, 10 p.m. NC. DAVID ROSS MACDONALD (singer-songwriter), Langdon St. Café, 8:30 p.m. donations. MORSE, JARRETT & MOROZ (jazz), Black Door Bar & Bistro, 9:30 p.m. $3. JOE CRIBARI (acoustic rock), Purple Moon Pub, 7 p.m. NC. SOPHA KINGS (alt-country, Americana), Middle Earth, 8:30 p.m. $5.

SHANE HARDIMAN TRIO (jazz), Radio Bean, 7 p.m. NC, followed by GUARANA (Brazilian), 9 p.m. NC, followed by ANTHONY SANTOR TRIO (jazz), 10 p.m. NC. AMBER DELAURENTIS & TOM CLEARY (jazz), Parima, 7 p.m. NC. QUEEN CITY ROCK (DJs), 135 Pearl, :: northern 10 p.m. NC. MARK ABAIR & THE METROS (classic FRIENDS OF JOE WITH DAVE GRIPPO rock), Sami’s Harmony Pub, 9 p.m. NC. (blues, jazz), Halvorson’s, 9 p.m. NC. LADIES’ NIGHT WITH DJS ROBBY ROB ELLEN POWELL & FRIENDS (jazz), & SKIPPY (hip-hop, r&b), Tabu Café Leunig’s, 7 p.m. NC. & Nightclub, 9 p.m. NC. TRINITY (Irish), Rí Rá Irish Pub, 5 p.m. GLENGARRY BHOYS (Celtic; end of seaNC, followed by LIVE BLUEGRASS, son party), Naked Turtle, 6 p.m. NC. 10 p.m. NC. JAY EKIS & RUDY DAUTH (worldbeat, A-DOG PRESENTS (hip-hop), Red pop-rock), Bee’s Knees, 7:30 p.m. NC. Square, 10 p.m. NC. :: champlain valley NICOLAS CASSARINO TRIO (jazz), LADIES’ NIGHT, City Limits, 9 p.m. NC. 1/2 Lounge, 9:30 p.m. NC. ANDY COHEN & JACK RADCLIFFE MTN. MOJO AUTHORITY, THE WELL (blues, ragtime), Good Times Café, (reggae, funk), Nectar’s, 10 p.m. NC. 1x2-headwater063004 6/28/04 8 p.m. $10. THE JAZZ GUYS, SWALE (indie-rock), >> 48A 1x6-VtPub092805 9/26/05 3:49 PM Page FRI.30 1 1x6-hosp092805 9/26/05 10:23 AM Page 1 9:30 p.m. Club Metronome, NC.

BALLROOM • LOUNGE 1214 WILLISTON ROAD • SOUTH BURLINGTON • INFO 802-652-0777 DOORS 8 PM / SHOW 9 PM unless noted • ALL SHOWS 18+ WITH POSITIVE I.D. unless noted SHOWCASE LOUNGE OPEN AT 6PM ON SHOW NIGHTS SERVING DINNER & DRINKS. COME EARLY! WED, SEPT 28 $8 ADVANCE $10 DAY OF SHOW | DOORS 7PM 104.7 THE POINT & LONG TRAIL WELCOME

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1xfp-nectars092805

48A

|

9/27/05

12:57 PM

september 28-october 05, 2005

Page 1 |

SEVEN DAYS

<clubdates> fresh music served daily AA = ALL AGES NC = NO COVER

FRI.30

WED

THE BIG WU

THU. OCT.4 W. DR. UHALL

28

:: burlington area

WED. OCT.12

KOOL GJOJORAP PELLEGRINO, COPYWRITE AND CATALYST, REMEDY, LEE & S.I.N. FT. DJ CRE8, AND SPECIAL GUESTS WED 28 MILK RUN MUSIC SERIES: LEE & S.I.N. PRESENT

THU 29 FRI 30 SAT 1 SUN 2

ROKU, A-DOG, NASTEE MOUNTAIN MOJO AUTHORITY W. THE WELL RINGBONE LAMBSBREAD OPEN BAND NIGHT THE BIG WU

TUE 4 W. DR. UHALL WED 5

THU 6 FRI 7

MILK RUN MUSIC SERIES PRESENTS:

PULSE PROPHETS W. EKIS ONE’S COMPANY :: Although Portland, Oregon’s The Wanteds name suggests plurality, the “group” actually comprises a single member, the 35-year-old Tommy Harrington. He conceived the project after JIM PAYNE BAND W. SATCHEL

struggling with drugs and collaboration, both of which left him broke and alone. While his self-produced indie-pop

THE BOSTON HORNS CHUCH CD RELEASE

is a little rough around the edges, it’s full of melody and heart. A recent father, Harrington is the subject of a fish-

SAT 8 W. FANDANGLER SUN 9

bowl-style documentary centering on his scrappy touring lifestyle. Hear the DIY guy Wednesday, September 28, at 2xx2-lakeside052505 5/20/05 3:12 1 Dirty Blondes and My Kids Are Jerks. the Second Floor in Burlington with locals FirePM the Page Cannons,

ALEX TOTH’S REVOLUTION (jazz), Radio Bean, 7 p.m. NC, followed by IAN THOMAS (folk singer-songwriter), 9 p.m. NC, followed by EAMES BROTHERS (blues), 10 p.m. NC. BLACK SEA QUARTET (Gypsy, klezmer), Parima, 9 p.m. NC. ZOE LOUIS (singer-songwriter), 135 Pearl, 8 p.m. $10, followed by DJs CRAIG MITCHELL & PRECIOUS (dance, house), 10 p.m. $5. MATT WRIGHT GROUP (jazz-fusion), Miguel’s Stowe Away, 10 p.m. NC. KING ME (rock), Sweetwaters, 9 p.m. NC. DJ COREY (hip-hop), Rí Rá Irish Pub, 10 p.m. NC. DJ A-DOG (roots-reggae), Red Square, 5 p.m. NC, followed by REVISION (jam-funk), 8 p.m. $3, followed by NASTEE (hip-hop), midnight. $3. RINGBONE (funk, reggae, jam), Nectar’s, 9:30 p.m. $3. A-DOG, SELECTAH MESZENJAH (hip-hop, reggae), Club Metronome, 10 p.m. NC. TOP HAT DANCETERIA (DJs), Rasputin’s, 10 p.m. $3. FLAVA WITH DJs ROBBIE J. & DJ TOXIC (hip-hop, reggae, reggaeton), Second Floor, 9 p.m. $3/10. 18+ before 11 p.m. HIP-HOP, REGGAE, DANCEHALL DJS, Ruben James, 10 p.m. NC. DAVE HARRISON’S STARSTRUCK KARAOKE, JP’s Pub, 10 p.m. NC. LIVE PIANO JAZZ, Wine Bar at Wine Works, 8 p.m. NC. SATCHEL (jazz), Opus Grill, 10 p.m. NC. KARAOKE KAPERS (host Bob Bolyard), St. John’s Club, 7 p.m. NC. NICKEL CREEK, LEONA NAESS (acoustic pop, bluegrass, singer-songwriter), Higher Ground Ballroom, 8 p.m. $23/25. AA. OLD CITY SOUND (acoustic rock), Higher Ground Showcase Lounge, 9 p.m. $6/8. 18+. KARAOKE WITH MR. DJ, Champlain Lanes Family Fun Center, 8:30 p.m. NC. AA.

OPEN BAND NIGHT

MON WRUV SHOWCASE PRESENTS: 10

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Page 1

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1x15-metronomeWEEKLY

SEVEN DAYS

|

9/27/05

september 28-october 05, 2005| music 49A

venues 411 After Dark Music Series at United Methodist Church, Rt. 7/ Seminary St., Middlebury, 388-0216. American Flatbread, 115 St. Paul St., Burlington, 861-2999. Ashleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Merchantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Row, Randolph, 728-9182. Backstage Pub, 60 Pearl St., Essex Jct., 878-5494. Backstreet, 17 Hudson St., St. Albans, 527-2400. Bad Girls CafĂŠ, Main St., Johnson, 635-7025. Ball & Chain CafĂŠ, 16 Park St., Brandon, 247-0050. Banana Winds CafĂŠ & Pub 1 Towne Marketplace, Essex Jct., 879-0752. Barre Opera House, 6 North Main St., Barre, 476-8188. Basin Harbor Club, 4800 Basin Harbor Drive, Vergennes, 1-800-6224000. Bayside Pavilion, 13 Georgia Shore Rd., St. Albans, 524-0909. Beeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Knees, 82 Lower Main St., Morrisville, 888-7889. Beyond Infinity Upstairs, 43 Center St., Brandon, 247-5100. SPACE MONKEYS (rock), City Limits, Black Bear Tavern & Grill, 205 Hastings Hill, St. Johnsbury, 748-1428. 9 p.m. NC. Black Door Bar & Bistro, 44 Main St., Montpelier, 223-7070. DJ CHARLIE (rock), Red Mill Restaurant, The Bobcat CafĂŠ, 5 Main St., Bristol, 453-3311. 10:15 p.m. NC. Borders Books & Music, 29 Church St., Burlington, 865-2711. Breakwater CafĂŠ, 1 King St., Burlington, 658-6276. The Brewski, Rt. 108, Jeffersonville, 644-6366. B.U. Emporium, 163 Porters Point Rd., Colchester, 658-4292. WILLIE EDWARDS BAND (blues), Bundy Center for the Arts, Rt. 100, Waitsfield, 496-4781. Capitol Grounds, 45 State St., Montpelier, 223-7800. Charlie Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 10 p.m. NC. Champlain Lanes Family Fun Center, 2630 Shelburne Rd., Shelburne, RYAN POWER TRIO (indie-rock), 985-2576. Langdon St. CafĂŠ, 8:30 p.m. Donations, Charlemont Restaurant, #116, Rt. 100, Morrisville, 888-4242. followed by MANIFEST NEXTO ME, Charlie Bâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 1746 Mountain Rd., Stowe, 253-7355. (indie-hop), 10 p.m. Donations. Charlie Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 70 Main St., Montpelier, 223-6820. Chow! Bella, 28 N. Main St., St. Albans, 524-1405. LITTLE BIG BAND (swing), Black Door City Limits, 14 Greene St., Vergennes, 877-6919. Bar & Bistro, 9:30 p.m. $5. Club Metronome, 188 Main St., Burlington, 865-4563. THE SANDRA WRIGHT BAND (soul, Contois Auditorium, Burlington City Hall, 865-7166. gospel, r&b), Positive Pie II, 8 p.m. Cuzzinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Nightclub, 230 North Main St., Barre, 479-4344. $5. Eclipse Theater, 48 Carroll Rd., Waitsfield, 496-8913. Finkermanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Riverside Bar-B-Q, 188 River St., Montpelier, 229-2295. SWEET POTATO KINGS (blues), Purple Finniganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, 205 College St., Burlington, 864-8209. Moon Pub, 7 p.m. $3. Flynn Center/FlynnSpace, 153 Main St., Burlington, 863-5966. PICTURE THIS, LYDIA GRAY (jazz), Franny Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 733 Queen City Pk. Rd., Burlington, 863-2909. Middle Earth, 8:30 p.m. $8. Genoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Karaoke Club, 127 Porters Point Road, Colchester, 658-2160. Giovanniâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Trattoria, 15 Bridge St., Plattsburgh, 518-561-5856. Good Times CafĂŠ, Rt. 116, Hinesburg, 482-4444. Great Falls Club, Frog Hollow Alley, Middlebury, 388-0239. PIANO BAR, Overtime Saloon, 7:30 p.m. Gustoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 28 Prospect St., Barre, 476-7919. NC. Halvorsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Upstreet CafĂŠ, 16 Church St., Burlington, 658-0278. Hardwick Town House, 127 Church St., Hardwick, 456-8966. MTN. MOJO AUTHORITY (reggae), Henryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, Holiday Inn, 1068 Williston Rd., S. Burlington, 863-6361. Monopole, 9 p.m. NC. Higher Ground, 1214 Williston Rd., S. Burlington, 654-8888. VIP LADIESâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; NIGHT WITH DJ SKIPPY Inn at Baldwin Creek, 1868 N. Route 116, Bristol, 424-2432. (top 40, r&b, reggae), Tabu CafĂŠ & JPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, 139 Main St., Burlington, 658-6389. Nightclub, 9 p.m. NC. 18+. Jeffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Maine Seafood, 65 N. Main St., St. Albans, 524-6135. Kaceyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 31 Federal St., St. Albans, 524-9864. PHIL ABAIR BAND (rock), Rusty Nail, Lakeview Inn & Restaurant, 295 Breezy Ave., Greensboro, 533-2291. 10 p.m. $7. Langdon St. CafĂŠ, 4 Langdon St., Montpelier, 223-8667. THE HUBCATS (acoustic rock), Beeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Leunigâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 115 Church St., Burlington, 863-3759. Knees, 7:30 p.m. NC. Lincoln Inn Tavern, 4 Park St., Essex Jct., 878-3309. JASON CANN (singer-songwriter), Lionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Den Pub, Mountain Road, Jeffersonville, 644-5567. Localfolk Smokehouse, Jct. Rt. 100 & 17, Waitsfield, 496-5623. Charlie Bâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 8 p.m. NC. Mad River Unplugged at Valley Players Theater, Rt. 100, Waitsfield, LAMBSBREAD (reggae), Matterhorn, 496-8910. 9:30 p.m. NC. Main St. Grill, 118 Main St., Montpelier, 223-3188. Manhattan Pizza & Pub, 167 Main St., Burlington, 658-6776. Matterhorn, 4969 Mountain Rd., Stowe, 253-8198. McKeeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, 19 East Allen St., Winooski, 655-0048. Pot CafĂŠ, Melting 2x1-tantra091405 9/9/05 3:04 PM Page 1 Rt 2, East Montpelier, 223-1303. Middle Earth Music Hall, Bradford, 222-4748.

KARAOKE WITH PETER BOARDMAN, Backstage Pub, 9 p.m. NC. SUPERSOUNDS DJ (dance party, game show), Lincoln Inn Tavern, 8 p.m. NC. KARAOKE, Genoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Karaoke Club, from 6 p.m. NC. RAMPAGE (rock), Franny Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 9 p.m. $3. MIRACLE TRAIN (jam, psychedelic), Trackside Tavern, 9:30 p.m. NC.

:: champlain valley

:: central

:: northern

SAT.01 >> 52A

Miguelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Stowe Away, 68 Church St., Burlington, 651-5298. The Monkey House, 30 Main St., Winooski, 655-4563. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., Plattsburgh, N.Y., 518-563-2222. Muddy Waters, 184 Main St., Burlington, 658-0466. Music Box, 147 Creek Rd., Craftsbury, 586-7533. Music Club, 110 Business Center Rd., Williamstown, 443-6106. Naked Turtle, 1 Dock St., Plattsburgh, N.Y., 518-566-6200 Nectarâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 188 Main St., Burlington, 658-4771. 1/2, 136 1/2 Church St., Burlington, 865-0012. 135 Pearl St., Burlington, 863-2343. Opus Grill, 156 St. Paul St., Burlington, 651-0052. Orion Pub & Grill, Route 108, Jeffersonville, 644-8884. Overtime Saloon, 38 S. Main St., St. Albans, 524-0357. Paramount Theater, 30 Center St., Rutland, 775-0570. Parima, 185 Pearl St., Burlington, 864-7917. Park Place Tavern, 38 Park St., Essex Jct., 878-3015. Pickle Barrel Nightclub, Killington Rd., Killington, 422-3035. Phoenix Bar, Sugarbush Village, Warren, 583-2003. Pitcher Inn, 275 Main Street, Warren, 496-6350. Positive Pie, 69 Main St., Plainfield, 454-0133. Positive Pie II, 20 State St., Montpelier, 229-0453. Purple Moon Pub, Rt. 100, Waitsfield, 496-3422. Radio Bean, 8 N. Winooski Ave., Burlington, 660-9346. Rasputinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 163 Church St., Burlington, 864-9324. Red Mill Restaurant, Basin Harbor, Vergennes, 475-2311. Red Square, 136 Church St., Burlington, 859-8909. Rhapsody CafĂŠ, 28 Main St., Montpelier, 229-6112. Rhythm & Brews Coffeehouse, UVM, Burlington, 656-4211. Riley Rink, Rt. 7A North, Manchester, 362-0150. Ripton Community Coffee House, Rt. 125, 388-9782. RĂ­ RĂĄ Irish Pub, 123 Church St., Burlington, 860-9401. River Run Restaurant, 65 Main St., Plainfield, 454-1246. Riverwalk Records & The Howard Bean CafĂŠ, 30 State St., Montpelier, 223-3334. Roqueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Restaurante Mexicano & Cantina, 3 Main St., Burlington, 657-3377. Rozziâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lakeshore Tavern, 1072 West Lakeshore Dr., Colchester, 863-2342. Ruben James, 159 Main St., Burlington, 864-0744. Rusty Nail, Mountain Rd., Stowe, 253-6245. Samiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Harmony Pub, 216 Rt. 7, Milton, 893-7267. Seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bistro at the Wyndham Hotel, 60 Battery Street, Burlington, 859-5013. Second Floor, 165 Church St., Burlington, 660-2088. Smugglerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Notch Inn, 55 Church St., Rt. 108, Jeffersonville, 644-6607. St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club, 9 Central Ave., Burlington, 864-9778. Starry Night CafĂŠ, 5371 Rt. 7, Ferrisburgh, 877-6316. Stowehof Inn, Edson Hill Rd., Stowe, 253-9722. Sweetwaters, 118 Church St., Burlington, 864-9800. Tabu CafĂŠ & Nightclub, 14 Margaret St., Plattsburgh, 518-566-0666. 38 Main Street Pub, 38 Main St., Winooski, 655-0072. Three Mountain Lodge, Jeffersonville, 644-5736. Toscano CafĂŠ & Bistro, 27 Bridge St., Richmond, 434-3148. Trackside Tavern, 18 Malletts Bay Ave., Winooski, 655-9542. Three Mountain Lodge Restaurant, Smugglersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Notch Road, Rt. 108, Jeffersonville, 644-5736. Two Brothers Tavern, 86 Main St., Middlebury, 388-0002. 242 Main, Burlington, 862-2244. Upper Deck Pub at the Windjammer, 1076 Williston Rd., S. Burlington, 862-6585. Vermont Pub & Brewery, 144 College St., Burlington, 865-0500. Village Tavern at Smugglersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Notch Inn, 55 Church St., Jeffersonville, 6446607. Waterbury Wings, 1 South Main St., Waterbury, 244-7827. Wine Bar at Wine Works, 133 St. Paul St., Burlington, 951-9463. Zoeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tack Room & CafĂŠ, 3825 Rt. 7, Charlotte, 425-5867.

WEDNESDAY September 28

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50A

|

september 28-october 05, 2005

|

SEVEN DAYS

1popten 0 T O P S E L L E R S AT L O C A L I N D E P E N D E N T R E C O R D S T O R E S . D AT E : S U N D AY 0 9 / 1 8 - S AT U R D AY 0 9 / 2 4

PURE POP RECORDS, BURLINGTON

BUCH SPIELER MUSIC, MONTPELIER

EXILE ON MAIN ST., BARRE

VERMONT BOOK SHOP, MIDDLEBURY

PEACOCK MUSIC, PLATTSBURGH

1. Sigur Ros — Takk 2. Iron & Wine/Calexico — In the Reins 3. Death Cab for Cutie — Plans 4. Coheed & Cambria — Good Apollo I’m Burning Up IV 5. Cage — Hell’s Winter 6. Little Brother — Minstrel Show 7. Damien Marley — Welcome to Jamrock 8. Kanye West — Late Registration 9. Bob Dylan — No Direction Home Soundtrack 10. Gogol Bordello — Gypsy Punks: Underground World Strike

1. Patti Casey — The Edge of Grace 2. Kanye West — Late Registration 3. Bonnie Raitt — Souls Alike 4. Leo Kottke/Mike Gordon — Sixty Six Steps 5. Various Artists — Remembering Rachel: Songs of Rachel Bissex 6. Herbie Hancock — Possibilities 7. Ray LaMontagne — Trouble 8. Bob Dylan — No Direction Home Soundtrack 9. John Hiatt — Master of Disaster 10. Grace Potter & the Nocturnals — Nothing But the Water

1. Bonnie Raitt — Souls Alike 2. Leo Kottke/Mike Gordon — Sixty Six Steps 3. Ray Charles — Genius & Friends 4. Disturbed — Ten Thousand Fists 5. B.B. King & Friends — 80 6. Ryan Cabrera — You Stand Watching 7. Mammals — Rock That Babe 8. Eagles — Very Best Of 9. Guns N’ Roses — Greatest Hits 10. Tracy Chapman — Where You Live

1. Vivaldi — Gloria 2. B.B. King & Friends — 80 3. Dougie MacLean — Singing Land 4. Paul McCartney — Chaos & Creation in the Backyard 5. Snake Mountain Bluegrass — ’Bout Time 6. Bonnie Raitt — Souls Alike 7. Grace Potter & the Nocturnals — Nothing But the Water 8. John Hiatt — Master of Disaster 9. Faith Hill — Fireflies 10. Joni Mitchell — Blue

1. Disturbed — Ten Thousand Fists 2. Coheed & Cambria — Good Apollo I’m Burning Up IV 3. Kanye West — Late Registration 4. Rolling Stones — A Bigger Bang 5. Death Cab for Cutie — Plans 6. Bob Seeger— Greatest Hits 7. Sarah McLachlan — Bloom Remix 8. Lonestar — Coming Home 9. Paul McCartney — Chaos & Creation in the Backyard 10. Tracy Chapman — Where You Live

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©2005 Trans World Entertainment. We reserve the right to limit quantities. Not responsible for typographical errors. Void where prohibited by law. October 2005. 0510-60 SD


SEVEN DAYS

|

september 28-october 05, 2005| music 51A

reviewthis DIRTMINERS, MEAT AND ELECTRICITY

SPENCER LEWIS, VERMONT SERENADES

(Animalville Records, CD)

(Quartz Recordings, CD) In the right pair of hands, the acoustic guitar can produce resonant tones that impress with crispness and beauty. Green Mountain troubadour Spencer Lewis possesses such a pair of mitts. His latest release, Vermont Serenades, is an all-instrumental collection of robust musical passages, impeccably recorded, arranged and performed. Lewis is a highly prolific musician, whose label, Quartz Recordings, is responsible for a substantial number of neo-folk releases. Commissioned by Camilla Rockwell as the soundtrack to her film Stone Rising, the music on Vermont Serenades isn’t terribly weighty. In fact, it drifts by like a cool breeze. Although Rockwell asked for solo guitar only, not every track here features naked six-string. Lewis is also a capable violinist, and he uses the instrument’s mournful sustain to provide lovely accompaniment to his flatpicking. “Conversation With a Stone Wall” opens with a simple chordal arpeggio before being joined by broad violin lines that weave in and out of the arrangement like a Celtic knot. The track’s gentle beauty is buffered by an unassuming nimbleness; Lewis’ skill lies not just in virtuosity but in clarity. The brief “New Love (Reprise)” chimes along with sturdy conviction, its bright guitar lines rising to a voluminous peak before suddenly receding. The instantly hum-able “November” again demonstrates Lewis’ affinity for acoustic guitar and violin. With its rustic melodies, the track would make fine background music for an old-fashioned Thanksgiving dinner. “Ariana’s Theme With Violins” finds the songwriter dashing through an uptempo strum session. Violin lines curl like wisps of smoke from a fireplace, while the cyclical guitar progression inspires wistful reminiscences of times past. Unfortunately, some of Vermont Serenades comes across as a tad too new-agey; the kind of pastoral panache heard on countless Windham Hill releases. “Vermont Serenade #2,” suffers from a certain degree of sameness, as does subsequent track “The Letter I Never Sent.” Although both cuts are expertly played, it’s tough to separate them from what’s come before. These repeating motifs are probably in keeping with the overall soundtrack aesthetic. Still, at more than 20 tracks, it can be too much of a good thing. Vermont Serenades works well as a whole, but as a collection of individual compositions it fails to make an impression. Lewis is a fine musician, but his creations are the sonic equivalent of handsomely rendered nature paintings. Regardless of his penchant for musical pleasantries, Lewis’ skillful picking has resulted in an album as picturesque as autumn in New England. modq-SBHS092805

9/23/05

10:03 AM

Page 1

CASEY REA

One man’s mud season is another man’s inspiration — and that man is Raph Worrick. As the chief visionary for the Addison County quintet Dirtminers, Worrick pulls tales of love and death out of the muck that clumps to the sides of his boots. These earthy tales have been captured on the Dirtminers’ new EP, Meat and Electricity. Despite containing seven tracks, the disc clocks in at less than 20 minutes. That means things move faster on this album than they typically do in Addison County. Worrick and co. showcase some major diversity on this set, however. Rocking, foot-stomping honky-tonk numbers such as “The Day I Met You” and “Addison County Clay” impress with their immediacy. These two as well as “Doctor Bag” could peel the paint off the wall of your local drinking hole. While the music — particularly Wayne Reiss’ hammering piano style — works well, Worrick’s vocals seem to channel Meatloaf at the ’70s cock-rocker’s sweatiest moments. It’s distracting, sometimes to the point of derailing. In contrast, “Mississippi” and “Clever Hans” ooze with darkness and atmosphere that is only hinted at on other cuts. The weeping organ and plaintive acoustic strumming on “Clever Hans” provides a convincing backdrop for Worrick’s mournful paean to lost love. Driven by a nifty bass line, “Mississippi” schools the listener on the folly of running from misery. The track is punctuated by an echo-laden guitar riff that appears like red ink on his audio essay. The sexual overtones on “You Just Don’t Care” contrast with the gospel tunes it mimics musically. While this tension makes the song stand out, it unfortunately lacks a strong hook. “Death of a Barn Cat” is a mid-tempo folk number that sounds a bit like an outtake from Bob Dylan’s Under the Red Sky. EPs are generally made for one of two reasons: Bands sometimes use them as test balloons in advance of their debut albums to see how fans react; or they may use them to try out a variety of music that doesn’t jibe with their other work. It’s not clear which way Dirtminers are leaning, but my guess is the latter. Overall, Meat and Electricity works best when exploring the mellower mode. Here’s hoping their next release takes some of the pressure off. modq-pure092805

9/26/05

4:46 PM

Page 1

BRIAN MURPHEY

Available at...

115 S. WINOOSKI. BURLINGTON www.purepoponline.com


52A

|

september 28-october 05, 2005

|

SEVEN DAYS

<clubdates> AA = ALL AGES NC = NO COVER

FRI.30 << 49A

SAT.01

MON

03

:: burlington area

FOLK HERO :: Throughout her long career, singer-songwriter Nanci Griffith has delivered thoughtful music rich with melody and meaning. Her self-described “folkabilly” tunes have found favor with big-name Nashville artists and folk fans alike. Fully committed to the abolishment of landmines, Griffith has raised awareness about the issue with grace and integrity. Her latest disc, Hearts in Mind, is chock-full of gently passionate songs 2x2-LangdonSt052505 1x4-onehalfWEEKLY 9/27/05 2:38 PM Page 1 2x1-Grannis091405 9/12/05 AM her Page 1 her band, the Blue Moon that run from the melancholy to the 11:34 joyful. Hear with Orchestra, this Monday at the Flynn MainStage.

5/23/05

1/2 LOUNGE 9/5/05

1:30 PM

Page 1

www.grannisgallery.com CORNER OF CHURCH & BANK STREETS, BURLINGTON GNP PROUDLY PRESENTS

Small Food. Big Drinks.

Wed.9.28/9pm

DAROLINE

(sax/guitar duo)

WITH SPECIAL GUEST

SOULS ALIKE TOUR 2005

On Sale Now!

NICOLAS CASSARINO TRIO (jazz) 1x4-positivepie092805

Sat.10.1/7pm

KIP MEAKER

NOTES FROM UNDERGROUND (gypsy) Mon.10.3/10pm • Fattie B presents

ELECTRIC RELAXATION (downtempo)

IN IN STORES STORES SEPT SEPT 13TH 13TH

PRE-ORDER AT

OCT. 19 8:00 PM MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM 250 MAIN ST. BURLINGTON, VT TIX: FLYNN TIX B.O. PHONE: 802.863.5966 ONLINE: www.flynntix.org www.greatnortheast.com

SITIVE O P

∏2

Tue.10.4/10pm • The Other Half presents (downtempo)

RUSSELL

Wed.10.5/9:30pm

LOWELL THOMPSON

(singer-songwriter)

(indie songstress)

y 1361/2 CHURCH STREET 865.0012

SOULS ALIKE

3:29 PM Page 1 visit For a calendar of events,

Sun.10.2/9:30pm

MARIE CLAIRE

NEW ALBUM

9/27/05

(blues)

Thu.10.6/9pm

ALL SEATS RESERVED

Now open at 7:30 a.m. 802.223.8667

Thu.9.29/10pm

Bonnie Raitt Maia Sharp

bonnieraitt.com

Join us for organic coffee & tea, delicious food & desserts, or beer & wine

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ANDREW MOROZ (solo piano), Radio Bean, 8:30 p.m. NC, followed by AKRASIA (post-rock), 10 p.m. NC. LIVE JAZZ, Parima, 8 p.m. NC. DJs CRAIG MITCHELL & PRECIOUS (dance, house), 135 Pearl, 10 p.m. $5. NOUVEAU JAZZTET, Sweetwaters, 9 p.m. NC. GORDON STONE BAND (funkgrass), Rí Rá Irish Pub, 10 p.m. NC. DJ A-DOG (hip-hop), Red Square, 5 p.m. NC, followed by MEG JOHNSON (country-soul), 8 p.m. $3, followed by DJ A-DOG (hip-hop), midnight, $3. KIP MEAKER (blues), 1/2 Lounge, 7 p.m. NC. LAMBSBREAD, REVISION (reggae, funk, jam), Nectar’s, 9:30 p.m. $3. SYD BAND, PETE KILPATRICK (poprock, singer-songwrtiter), Club Metronome, 7 p.m. $5/8. 18+, followed by RETRONOME, (’70s-’80s DJs), 10 p.m. $5. MASSIVE (DJs), Rasputin’s, 10 p.m. $3. RUSH (open house college party), Second Floor, 9 p.m. $NC/5. 18+ before 11 p.m. RUGGER (hip-hop, r&b DJ), Ruben James, 10 p.m. NC. DAVE HARRISON’S STARSTRUCK KARAOKE, JP’s Pub, 10 p.m. NC. LIVE PIANO JAZZ, Wine Bar at Wine Works, 10 p.m. NC. DJs NICKEL B. & TOSHIBA (downtempo), Opus Grill, 10 p.m. NC. PATRICIA JULIEN WITH JEREMY HARLOS, JEFF SALISBURY & ALEC JULIEN (jazz), Southwick Recital Hall, UVM, 7:30 p.m. NC. NICKEL CREEK, LEONA NAESS (acoustic pop, bluegrass, singersongwriter), Higher Ground Ballroom, 8 p.m. $23/25. AA. HOUSE OF LEMAY PRESENTS: LEAF PEEPIN’, CIDER SIPPIN’ REVUE (drag, eclectic), Higher Ground Showcase Lounge, 7:30 p.m. $12/15. 18+. KARAOKE, Geno’s Karaoke Club, from 6:143 PM Page 1 p.m. NC.

Live Music 10pm afterdark

Fri 9/30

SANDRA WRIGHT BAND (blues/soul)

presents

FRIDAY 10PM-2AM

Satchel

Sat 10/1 • $15 advance/$18 door

HIPHOP-TOBERFEST W/SCRATCH

(from Roots) Dezert Eez, Lee & S.I.N. w/DJ Cre8 & The Local Hip-Hop Showcase 18+ SHOW!

SATURDAY 10PM-2:00AM

Nickel B & Tosheeba LATE NIGHT MENU THU-SAT

229-0453 • 22 State St • Montpelier

156 St. Paul • Burlington 651-4002 • opusgrill.com

1x4-opus092805.indd 1

9/27/05 10:53:01 AM


SEVEN DAYS

|

september 28-october 05, 2005| music 53A

<clubdates> OPEN MIKE WITH MIKE PELKEY, Banana Winds CafĂŠ, 8 p.m. NC. STUR CRAZIE (rock), Backstage Pub, 9 p.m. NC. KARAOKE WITH REX, Franny Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 9 p.m. NC.

:: champlain valley SUPERSOUNDS DJ, Red Mill Restaurant, 10:15 p.m. NC. PAUL ASBELL (jazz, Americana; hurricane benefit), Great Falls Club, 8:30 p.m. $12. DANCE PARTY (DJ), City Limits, 9 p.m. NC.

:: central LEFT EYE JUMP (blues), Charlie Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 9:30 p.m. NC. NOBBY REED PROJECT (blues-rock), Black Door Bar & Bistro, 9:30 p.m. $5. HIP-HOP-TOBERFEST WITH SCRATCH, DEZERT EEZ, LEE & S.I.N., DJ CRE8 (hip-hop; local rap contest), Positive Pie II, 9 p.m. $15/18. HOCKEY ISLAND (pop-rock), Langdon St. CafĂŠ, 9 p.m. Donations. THE MCKRELLS (Celtic), Middle Earth, 8:30 p.m. $15. REBECCA CORRIEA (folk-rock singersongwriter), Purple Moon Pub, 7 p.m. $3.

:: northern REV. NATHAN BRADY CRAIN (dirty solo acoustic), Overtime Saloon, 9 p.m. NC. REV. TOR BAND (jam), Monopole, 9 p.m. NC. ALL NIGHT DANCE PARTY WITH DJ TOXIC (hip-hop, top 40, house, reggae), Tabu CafĂŠ & Nightclub, 5 p.m. 4 a.m. NC. 18+. BILLY CALDWELL (singer-songwriter), Charlie Bâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 8 p.m. NC. SUPERSOUNDS DJ, Rusty Nail, 10 p.m. NC. POSSUMHAW (old-time), Beeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Knees, 7:30 p.m. NC.

SUN.02 MON.03 :: burlington area

:: burlington area

OLD-TIME SESSIONS (traditional), Radio Bean, from 1 p.m. NC, followed by SEAN HOOD (indie-rock), 6:30 p.m. NC, followed by SAM ROSEN (singersongwriter), 7 p.m. NC, followed by ERIN BECKER (singer-songwriter), 8 p.m. NC. DJ CRAIG MITCHELL & PRECIOUS (dance, house), 135 Pearl, 10 p.m. NC. OPEN BAND NIGHT, Nectarâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 9 p.m. NC. SUNDAY NIGHT MASS (dance, techno), Club Metronome, 10 p.m. NC. DJS BIG DOG & DEMUS (reggae, dancehall), Ruben James, 10 p.m. NC. WEEN (rock), Higher Ground Ballroom, 9 p.m. $30/33. 18+. AQUALUNG, THE PERISHERS, TRACY BONHAM (pop-rock, singer-songwriter), Higher Ground Showcase Lounge, 8 p.m. $10/13. AA. KARAOKE, Genoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Karaoke Club, from 6 p.m. NC. KARAOKE WITH PETER BOARDMAN, Backstage Pub, 9 p.m. NC. KARAOKE WITH BONNIE, Lincoln Inn Tavern, 9 p.m. NC.

OPEN MIKE, Radio Bean, 8 p.m. NC. DAVE GRIPPO FUNK BAND, Red Square, 10 p.m. NC. ELECTRIC RELAXATION WITH DJ FATTIE B. (downtempo), 1/2 Lounge, 10 p.m. NC. â&#x20AC;&#x2122;93 TIL WITH DJ CRE-8, INFINITE, BLT (hip-hop), Nectarâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 9:30 p.m. NC. NANCI GRIFFITH WITH BLUE MOON ORCHESTRA (folk singer-songwriter), Flynn MainStage, 8 p.m. $31-42. AA. WEEN (rock), Higher Ground Ballroom, 9 p.m. $30/33. 18+. BURNING BRIDGES (snowboarding film), Higher Ground Showcase Lounge, 7:30/10 p.m. $5. AA.

:: champlain valley

:: burlington area

FRED BARNES JAZZ BRUNCH (piano), Two Brothers Tavern, 10:30 a.m. NC. REBECCA PADULA (lounge-folk singersongwriter), Rawson Memorial Library, Jericho, 2 p.m. NC.

:: central PARKER SHPER TRIO (jazz), Langdon St. CafĂŠ, 8 p.m. NC.

:: northern RUDY DAUTH (acoustic Americana), Beeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Knees, 7:30 p.m. NC.

:: northern OPEN MIKE, Samiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Harmony Pub, 7 p.m. NC. JERRY LAVENE (jazz guitar), Chow! Bella, 6:30 p.m. NC.

TUE.04

Winner

:: champlain valley

LADIESâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; NIGHT, City Limits, 9 p.m. NC.

LADIESâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; NIGHT, City Limits, 9 p.m. NC. PAUL ASBELL (Americana, jazz), Good Times CafĂŠ, 8 p.m. $10.

:: central DAVID KRAUS (acoustic classical & jazz guitar), Lounge at Main Street Grill, 7 p.m. NC.

:: northern CHRIS LYONS (singer-songwriter), Beeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Knees, 7:30 p.m. NC.

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GUA GUA (psychotropical), Radio Bean, 6 p.m. NC, followed by ALMOST CANADIAN (indie-folk), 9 p.m. NC, followed by HONKY TONK SESSIONS, 10 p.m. NC. OPEN MIKE, 135 Pearl, 8 p.m. NC. DAYVE HUCKETT (solo jazz guitar), Leunigâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 7 p.m. NC. BASHMENT WITH DEMUS & SUPER K (reggae, dancehall), Red Square, 9 p.m. NC. THE OTHER HALF WITH DJ RUSSELL (downtempo), 1/2 Lounge, 10 p.m. NC. THE BIG WU, DR. U-HALL, JIMMY SWIFT BAND (jam-rock), Nectarâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 9:30 p.m. $5/7. JEFFERY GAINES, LOWELL THOMPSON (rock singer-songwriters), Club Metronome, 10 p.m. $10. KINGS OF LEON, THE LIKE (rock), 1x1-TBarlow092105 3:17 PM Higher Ground Ballroom, 8 9/19/05 p.m. $18/20. AA.

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SEVEN DAYS

www.sevendaysvt.com/ar t

art review

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september 28-october 05, 2005

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art 55A

<art >

BY MARC AWODEY <exhibitions>

CALL TO ARTISTS GEAR UP FOR THE RIDE FOR ART: Sign up for the Ride for Art, to take place October 8 in central Vermont as a benefit for Studio Place Arts' educational programs. Riders can stop and visit artists’ studios along the scenic routes. Info and registration, check http://www.studioplacearts.com or call 479-7069. THE VERMONT YOUTH ORCHESTRA is issuing a Request for Submissions from high school-aged artists to collaborate with New York City composer Daron Hagen and the VYO. Submissions should be two-dimensional works on paper that explore the relationship between art and music. Hagen will compose music based on four selected artworks, to be performed next spring. Info, http:www.vyo.org or 655-5030.

OPENINGS

Small Wonders

O EXHIBIT “Small Pictures Exhibition,” the 8th annual members’ show. Bryan Memorial Gallery, Jeffersonville . Through November 20.

ARTWORK “Lunch Together” by Chris Ford

PHOTO Marc Awodey

ne nice thing about small artworks is that you can squeeze a lot of them into a room. The 8th annual “Small Pictures Exhibition” at the Bryan Memorial Gallery illustrates this by presenting nearly 250 mini — though not minor — works in one wing. With all the art at or under the size restriction of 16 by 20 inches, the show confirms the wisdom of the phrase “small is beautiful.” Like all exhibits at the Jeffersonville venue, this one is dominated by painting but includes other media. One of the strongest works is an 8-by-10-inch photograph by Andrea Powell, entitled “Black Mountain Farm Tractor.” Its colors are muted: silver and gray with a few red details on the ag implements. Powell may have tinted the photo by hand, but that isn’t stated. Either way, her varied values, offset by punctuating passages of a warmer hue, give the old tractor an eloquent presence. Printmaking is represented here by several pieces, executed in an array of techniques. Steve Fuller’s vertical composition “Sunflowers 2” is a 6-by4-inch woodblock print delicately tinted with watercolor. White lines of negative space separate each area of color, just as lines of lead separate pieces of stained glass. Fuller’s image

of a vase of flowers, a piece of fruit and a wine bottle is astutely described in complementary purples and yellows. The result is highly decorative. The 4-by-5-inch etching entitled “Salad” by Alice Eckles is more abstract and employs fewer, though richer, hues. She drew an active jumble of blacks, grays and whites from the point of view of looking downward into the bowl. A few strategically placed reds and orange — abstracted tomatoes and carrots — enliven the image. While all of the artworks in the “Small Pictures Exhibition” are small, a few are not actually pictures, but three-dimensional pieces. An untitled sleeping female nude by Renee Korst is crafted from white terra cotta and is expressive rather than wholly naturalistic. Joan Danforth’s ceramic vessels are inspired by Japanese forms, and their surface colors range from rusty reds to grays and blue-black. Danforth also presents a wall-mounted tile piece that is essentially a small triptych: a square tile in the center and vertical rectangles at each end. A black, hill-like shape rolls across all three sections, while a foggy rose hue appears along the upper edge.

Among the more than 200 paintings in the show are plenty of gems. Robert Waldo Brunelle, Jr.’s Hopperesque buildings and cityscapes are certainly his best works, as “Castle in the Sky” demonstrates. The adeptly painted 8-by-7-inch acrylic has nicely varied gray details within the trim of the foreground building and in a distant Victorian house, sited on a lush hill beneath a cerulean blue sky. Dorothy Martinez has provided several abstract landscapes. Her “Victory Bog” has the colors of a J. M. W. Turner and the brushwork — or is it all palette knife? — of a Corot. The 8-by-10-inch painting has a fiery scarlet foreground in the lower third of the image, with rolling cumulus clouds rushing through the sky. Martinez is an accomplished abstractionist, but reveals her landscapist roots in this show. The Bryan Memorial Gallery thrives on presenting accessible works by accomplished artists — generally members of the gallery and/or the Northern Vermont Artists Association. The NVAA is one of oldest arts organizations in the state, and its affiliation with the gallery is a winwin for both entities. The “Small Pictures Exhibition” shows why. m

CHARLOTTE DURGIN: "Labyrinth Constructions," 23 fabric and multimedia works of the spiritual symbol. Milne Community Room, Aldrich Public Library, 476-7550, ext. 307. Reception September 28, 4-5:30 p.m. Through October 15. ‘ENVISIONED IN A PASTORAL SETTING’: The annual show features works in multiple media by regional artists inspired by the Vermont landscape. Coach Barn, Shelburne Farms, 985-8498. Lecture by John Wilmerding, Princeton prof and art scholar, "Life and Death in American Landscape Painting," September 29, 6 p.m. $6. On October 5, visitors can tour the exhibition with participating artists, then have afternoon tea at the Inn at Shelburne Farms, 2:45-4:30 p.m. $15/20. Preregistration, 985-8686. Exhibit through October 16. 31ST ANNUAL BESSIE DRENNAN EXHIBIT: Paintings by the late primitive artist (18821961), as well as arts and crafts by local residents, and lunch served all day. South Woodbury Church, 472-5719. September 29 - October 1, 10:30 a.m. - 4 p.m.; October 2, 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. NEIL CALLAHAN: "East Selma, Alabama: Forgotten America," photographs. Allen House Art Gallery, 461 Main St., UVM, Burlington, 655-6300. Reception September 30, 4-6 p.m. Through October. JACK SABON: Paintings by the Athabascan Indian artist. Tegu Gallery, Morrisville, 8881261. Artist talk and reception September 30, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Through November. FALL MEMBERS’ EXHIBITION: A group show in multiple media by regional artists. Chaffee Art Center, Rutland, 775-0356. Reception September 30, 5-8 p.m. Through November 6. FACULTY EXHIBIT: Six artist-profs contribute works in multiple media for this annual show. Feick Arts Center, Green Mountain College, Poultney, 287-8310. Reception September 30, 4:30 p.m. Through October 22. ‘EVERYTHING’S RELATIVE’: Three sisters, Nina and Sari Gaby and Alix Gaby Mosieur, explore the creative gene with a multimedia exhibit. Chandler Gallery, Randolph, 2763726. Artists' talk September 30, 4:30 p.m., followed by a reception 6-9 p.m. Through October 13. PETER LUNDBERG & LYDIA JENKINS MUSCO: Sculpture and drawings. Christine Price Gallery, Castleton State College, 4681266. Reception October 1, 2-4 p.m. Through October 7. MARION WAGSCHAL: Paintings of the human figure by the Montréal artist. Burke Gallery, Plattsburgh State Art Museum, 518-5642474. Artist's talk October 1, 3 p.m., followed by a reception 4-6 p.m. Through November 13.

OPENINGS >> 56A PLEASE NOTE: Exhibitions are written by Pamela Polston; spotlights written by Marc Awodey. Listings are restricted to exhibits in truly public places; exceptions may be made at the discretion of the editor. Submit art exhibitions at www.sevendaysvt.com/art or send via email by Thursday at 5 p.m., including info phone number, to galleries@sevendaysvt.com.


56A

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september 28-october 05, 2005

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SEVEN DAYS

<exhibitions> PHOTO: MARC AWODEY

TALKS/EVENTS << 55A BARN TOUR ART SHOW: A group show of local artists. Emile Gruppe Gallery, 22 Barber Farm Rd., Jericho, 899-3211. Reception October 2, 1-3 p.m. Through October 15. JULIA BLACKBOURN: "The Color of Air," watercolors and pastel paintings. Tunbridge Public Library, 889-9404. Reception October 2, 11:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. Through November 14.

TALKS/ EVENTS

consecutive weekends in this annual fall tour around southern Québec. Info, www.tourneeedes20.com or 450-248-3527. October 1-2 & 8-10; 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. PAINTED THEATER CURTAINS: The painted theater curtains of the Northeast Kingdom will be on view during a region-wide open house at the Albany, Barnet, Concord, Glover, Hardwick, Irasburg and Wheelock Town Halls, Barton Municipal Building, Brownington and St. Johnsbury Center Grange Halls, and West Burke School. Info, 863-4938, or check http://www.vmga.org for an inventory of Vermont curtains. October 2, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. GALLERY TALK: ‘NEW TURF’: Curator Evelyn Hankins discusses a current exhibit of contemporary abstracted landscapes. Fleming Museum, UVM, Burlington, 656-0750. October 2, 3 p.m.

NOONTIME LECTURE: Curator Evelyn Hankins gives a talk entitled "From Georgia O'Keeffe to Brice Marsden: The Abstracted Landscape in American Art," in conjunction with a current exhibit. Fleming Museum, UVM, Burlington, 656-0750. September 28, 12:15 p.m. PETER PLAGENS: The artist, critic and visiting professor gives a slide-lecture entitled "A Simple Country Painter," in conjunction with his current exhibit. Twilight Auditorium, Middlebury College, 443-5007. September NVAA AUTUMN SHOW: Recent works by mem28, 4:30 p.m. bers of the Northern Vermont Artist ART ADVENTURES: Kids 6-8 and families Association. Union Station Gallery, explore the visual arts in a variety of media. Burlington, 893-6877. October 2-29. Fleming Museum, UVM, Burlington, 656KATE DAVIS CALDWELL: "Hand Held," new 0750. September 28, October 5 & 12, 3:30-5 acrylic paintings. Doll-Anstadt Gallery, p.m. Family $35/45. Burlington, 864-3661. October 1-31. A KALAHARI FAMILY: DEATH BY MYTH: Part ‘TOUCHING STONES: A RECIPROCAL RELAfive of a documentary film series in conjuncTIONSHIP’: Jewelry by Burlington goldsmith tion with a current exhibit of African art. Jacob Albee; and LINDA JONES: Abstract Helen Day Art Center, Stowe, 253-8358. oil paintings. Grannis Gallery, Burlington, September 29, 7 p.m. 660-2032. October 1-31. GO DEMONSTRATION & COMPETITION: Test LOIS FOLEY: Paintings, prints, drawings and your wits against women's world Go champisketchbooks by the late Vermont artist. on Feng Yun and learn about the game Copley Consolidated, 208 Flynn Ave., invented in China in the 6th century; in Burlington, cope@burton.com. Through conjunction with a current exhibit at the October 15. museum. McCullough Grille, Middlebury DAVID GOODRICH: "Rural Intricacies," new College, 443-5007. September 29, 7:30 p.m. Vermont landscapes in hand-printed ‘BUYING ART’: Ric Kadour, co-author of the silkscreens. Third Floor Gallery, CCV, new Vermont Art Guide, talks about the hows Burlington, 951-1252. Through November 11. and whys of collecting artworks. Firehouse STEWART MCHENRY: "Local Scenes & Distant Center for the Visual Arts, Burlington, 865Lands," portraits, mixed-media and 3D pho7166. September 29, 7-8 p.m. tography. Barnes & Noble, South Burlington, GALLERY TALK: Colin Mackenzie, co-curator of 859-0925. Through September. the current exhibition "Asian Games: The Art of MASHA STERN: "Venice Series," black-andContest," discusses games as symbols of culturwhite photography. Cynthea's Spa, al identity in Asia. Middlebury College Museum Burlington, 951-1252. Through October. of Art, 443-5007. October 1, 11:30 a.m. MARJORIE RYERSON: Photographs of water VERMONT NORTH BY HAND STUDIO TOUR: from her book, Water Music. Burlington Spend a weekend visiting 25 artists' studios College Community Room, 862-9616. around the Bradford, Corinth and Topsham, Through October 15. Vermont area. Maps available at participatVIRGINIA MCNEICE & ARLEEN TARGAN: New ing locations or the Farmers' Market in East paintings. Furchgott Sourdiffe Gallery, Corinth. October 1-2, all day. Shelburne, 985-3848. Through October 18. LA TOURNEE DES 20: Twenty artists and artiELAINE PARKER: Mixed-media images of their doors to4:08 visitorsPM four Page sans throw open 6/2/05 2x2-WestBranch092805 9/27/05 1X6-golfer 1 Antarctica; and MELANIE PHELPS:

ONGOING

:: burlington area

DRUM TRACKS Apparently inspired by Polynesian to’ere drums, about 40 of Jerry Geier’s Vermont-made log drums line the long walls of the Flynndog through October. Geier is a masterful carver, and his drums are topped with strange heads, giving each a distinct personality. Seven of his figurative ceramic sculptures and about 35 woodblock prints are also on display, along with a selection of Susan Smereka’s monoprints.

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Paintings of cloudscapes; and CYNTHIA ROSS: Geometric bamboo works; and ELLIS JACOBSON: Sculpted faces. Artpath Gallery, Burlington, 563-2273. Through September. SARAH NEITH: "Cityscapes," paintings. Smokejacks, Burlington, 318-1107. Through October. JERRY GEIER: "Drum (and Prints)," a multimedia presentation; and SUSAN SMEREKA: Monoprints. Flynndog, Burlington. Through October. AMANDA LAWRENCE & HEATHER HERNON: "Hostile Work Environment," a fabric-design collaboration depicting experiences in the corporate world. Pursuit Gallery, Burlington, 862-3883. Through November 20. LESLIE HALL: "Support Thy Gems," a collection of 150 gem sweaters and photographs. 47Sanctuary, 47 Maple St., Burlington, 5783061. Through October 21. ‘CURTAIN UP! TEXTILES IN THE THEATER’: This dual exhibit features historical and contemporary costumes, fabrics, banners, drawings and set designs from Vermont and beyond. Shelburne Craft School Gallery on the Green, 985-8438, and Amy E. Tarrant Gallery, Flynn Center, Burlington, 652-4505. Both through October 29. MATTHEW THORSEN: "10 Years of Seven Days Photographs," framed cover shots in celebration of the newspaper's 10th anniversary. Red Square, Burlington, 859-8909. Through September. HERBERT SAVEL: "Kaddish in Wood," Holocaust wood carvings. L/L Gallery, Living/Learning Center, UVM, Burlington, 656-4200. Through October 7. BEN FINER: "Super Rock Fantastic," retro-rock political drawings with a twist. Studio STK, Burlington, 657-3333. Saturdays noon - 4 p.m. or call for viewing, through October 15. SHARON LAYFIELD: Acrylic paintings. Chittenden Bank, Burlington, 849-6185. Through October. VERMONT REFUGEE SHOW: Recent Somali Bantu men and women show native crafts, along with images of refugees by Burlington photographer Rose McNulty. Frog Hollow, Burlington, 863-6458. Through September. BRIAN BURKHARDT & EDYTHE WRIGHT: "On the Order of Things," mixed-media works and collections that explore species and commonplace objects; coinciding with Vermont Archeological Month. Firehouse Gallery, Burlington, 865-7165. Through October 2. VERMONT BOOK ARTS GUILD: Members show unique book forms using drawing, painting, collage and mixed media. Resource Room, 3rd floor, Firehouse Center for the Visual Arts, Burlington, 865-7165. Through September. RICHARD 9:51 AMLECLERC: Page "New 1 Work," large-scale oil portraits. Rose Street Artists' Co-op,

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SEVEN DAYS

REMEMBRANCES

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september 28-october 05, 2005

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art 57A

“Kaddish in Wood,” at UVM’s Living/Learning Gallery

through October 7, is a stunning exhibition of 124 9-by-12-inch carved and painted panels. The memorial works were produced by Dr. Herbert Savel, a local physician, who began the project upon learning that an aged Holocaust survivor was killed in the Jerusalem pizzeria terrorist attack of 2001. Savel was moved by the injustice of the act and has been tirelessly carving ever since. This is a “must-see” exhibition for Burlington, 860-2429. Through September. IRAQI CHILDREN’S ART EXCHANGE PROJECT: A collection of artwork created by Iraqi and American children, and photographs taken in Baghdad by Claudia Lefko. Pickering Room, Fletcher Free Library, Burlington, 865-7211. Through September. TONI BAMACK: "Popery of Art," mixed media, Dining Room; and INDIA JOHNSON: "Line Art," watercolors and ink drawings, Solarium; and ALISON NORTON: "Faces of the Caribbean," acrylic painting, Bar. Daily Planet, Burlington, 862-9647. Through September. DONNA BISTER: "Everyday Objects in New Light," photographs. Fletcher Room, Fletcher Free Library, Burlington, 865-7211. Through September. ‘MUSIC TAKES A STAND’: A national invitational exhibit of contemporary music stands by 16 master furniture makers; and HARRY GRABENSTEIN: Handcrafted bows; and ANDREW KLINE: Black-and-white photographs, all through October 7; and KARYN YOUNG: "Tea for Three," paintings, through September; and MALCOLM WRIGHT, SHAUN WRIGHT, Q LI HOLMES AND CARYNE FINDLAY: "Extraordinary Subtlety," paintings, through October 15. Enigma Gallery, Essex, 879-9220. NORTHERN VERMONT ARTISTS ASSOCIATION: A group show in all media. Red Mill Gallery, Jericho, 899-1106. Through September. JONATHAN YOUNG: "Local Colors," stylized portraits of Burlington-area musicians. Club Metronome, Burlington, 865-4563. Through September. RACHEL TROOPER: "Rank Strangers," recent works in mixed media. Artspace 150 at The Men's Room, Burlington, 864-2088. Through September. KATE VAN WAGNER & SARAH NORMANDIN: "Chaos and Control," drawings and mixed media, and oil paintings, respectively. Hallway Galleries, CCV, 110 Cherry St., Burlington, 951-1252. Through September. ‘NEW TURF’: A contemporary exhibition of 15 artists from Vermont and across the country who draw inspiration from the rural, urban and suburban environments of America, through October 30; and "WORLDS OF TEA": Objects from the permanent collection exploring tea culture in Western and Asian cultures, through December 16; and EADWEARD MUYBRIDGE: "Studies in Locomotion," pioneering photographs documenting human and animal movement, October 4 - December 16. Fleming Museum, UVM, Burlington, 656-0750. MELINDA WHITE-BRONSON: "Benevolent Relationships," new sculpture. Cathedral 5x6-MontrealMFA092105 9/20/05 Church of St. Paul, Burlington, 864-0471.

folk-art enthusiasts and Holocaust scholars alike. Each carving is accompanied by a Xeroxed photo and story of the victim portrayed.

Through September. ‘MAKING FACES: PAINTING LIKENESS, CHARACTER AND EMOTION’: American portrait artists of the 18th and 19th centuries; also, 19th-20th-century tinsel pictures; works by the 20th-century children's book author and illustrator Barbara Cooney; American quilts, 1820 to 1900; statehood rugs by Molly Nye Tobey, 1943-1961; American Flyer classic toy trains; and Québec country furniture, 1800-1900. Shelburne Museum, 985-3348, x 3330. All through October.

:: champlain valley BOB TUDEK: "At Play in the Fields of God," nature photographs. Lincoln Library, 4532665. October 1-31. ‘ASIAN GAMES: THE ART OF CONTEST’: Games, playing pieces, illuminated manuscripts, paintings and screens explore the social roles of games from Japan, China, India and Iran; and, ‘ART NOW: CONFRONTING FIGURES’: The fourth installation of an ongoing series features three large paintings by Marlene Dumas of Amsterdam, Gary Hume of London and Nicola Tyson of New York; and, PETER PLAGENS: "Serge Protector," an abstract painting by the temporary prof and art critic. Middlebury College Museum of Art, 443-5007. All through December 11. ‘LAKE CHAMPLAIN THROUGH THE LENS’: This annual juried exhibition features lakeinspired photographs. Lake Champlain Maritime Museum, Vergennes, 475-2022. Through October 15. JEFF SCHNEIDERMAN: "The Beauty Around Us," photographs of nature and Vermont landscapes. Bobcat Café, Bristol, 453-3311. Through September. ‘MIXER: EMERGING TO ESTABLISHED MIDVERMONT ARTISTS’: Watercolors by Elise Christian, sculpture by Dale Davis, acrylic paintings by Mike Mayone and pastels by Lucy Petrie. Last Green Place Fine Art Gallery, Middlebury, 388-3131. Through September. PAMELA SMITH: "Double Happiness," paintings made in Nepal on lokta paper and punjabi watercolor paper. Tully and Marie's, Middlebury, 453-4101. Through October. CYNTHIA GUILD KLING & SANDY JEFFERIS: Landscape paintings and paper vessels and 9:10 AMrespectively. Page 1Art on Main, Bristol, baskets, 453-4032. Through September.

CALEB KENNA: "Global Visions," color photographs. Briggs Carriage Bookstore, Brandon, 770-8700. Through September. NEIL RAPPAPORT: "In Place," images of the Pawlet area by the late former resident and documentary photographer. Vermont Folklife Center, Middlebury, 388-4964. Through November 12. LIBBY DAVIDSON: "The Natural Communities of Vermont," hand-painted prints of landscapes and wildlife. The Birds of Vermont Museum, Huntington, 434-2167. Through October.

:: central ANNELEIN BEUKENKAMP & ROBERT E. TODD: "Champagne & Roses," new paintings. Todd Gallery, Weston, 824-5606. Through October 10. ‘ART IN THE ROUND BARN’: An annual juried group exhibition in multiple media. Joslyn Round Barn, East Warren Rd., Waitsfield, 496-7722. Through October 10. SUSAN READ CRONIN: "Elephants and Nuts," bronze sculptures. Carving Studio and Sculpture Center Gallery, West Rutland, 4382097. Through October 30. SCULPTFEST05: More than 20 artists show their interpretations of the studio's postindustrial site along the theme "Approaching the Infinite" in this annual exhibition. Carving Studio & Sculpture Center, W. Rutland, 438-2097. Also, LESLIE FRY & LARS FISK: Sculptures in the gallery, 259 Marble St. Through October 29. WAYNE FAWBRUSH: "Up Close and Local: Scenes Around Plainfield," photographs of the natural environment. Blinking Light Gallery, Plainfield, 454-0141. Through October 18. SUSAN ABBOTT: "From Away: Still Life & Landscape Inspired by Travel," paintings in oil and watercolor. T.W. Wood Gallery, Montpelier, 828-8743. Through October 2. ROCK SOLID V: Stone sculptures and assemblages, and paintings, etchings and photographs celebrating the qualities of stone, by local artists, Main Gallery; and "Stone Art by Nature," Second Floor Gallery; and ALEXIS KYRIAK: "White Forest Hesitant Women," Third Floor Gallery. Studio Place Arts, Barre, 479-7069. Through October 29. RACHEL GROSS: Prints and panels. Two Rivers Printmaking Studio, White River Junction, 295-5901. Through September. MICHAEL JEWELL: Colorful paintings. Rhapsody Café & Gallery, Montpelier, 229-

PHOTO: MARC AWODEY

6112. Through September. JIM SHERIDAN: Photographs. Montpelier City Hall, 229-9271. Through October. GARY LONG: "Vermont Quarries in the Landscape," realist paintings by the British artist, inspired by a visit to Vermont and New York State. Vermont Granite Museum, Barre, 476-4605. Through October 15. MICHAEL JERMYN: Still lifes, landscapes and images of Scotland and Great Britain in photography. Blinking Light Gallery, Plainfield, 454-0141. Through September. CONTEMPORARY DRAWING SHOW: Juried works by artists from across the country. T.W. Wood Gallery, Montpelier, 828-8743. Through October 2. DELIA ROBINSON: Paintings depicting land captured, escaped and recaptured. Vermont Supreme Court Lobby, Montpelier, 828-4784. Through October 14. HOPE RAPAPORT: Figurative oil paintings. The Shoe Horn, Montpelier, 223-5454. Through September. BRIAN KOSOFF: New landscape photographs from travels around the world. Indian Hill Gallery of Fine Photography, Pawlet, 3252274. Through October 10. LEAH KONECNY & MARY HILL: "A Splash of Color," abstract paintings and tapestries, respectively. Northern Power Systems, Waitsfield, 496-2955, ext. 352. Through October 7.

:: northern JOHN POTTER: "October Skies," oil paintings of landscape and light. Back Room Gallery, Northeast Kingdom Artisans Guild, St. Johnsbury, 467-3701. October 2 - November 18. JILL BARTHOPE: Forty landscape and still life paintings by the British artist. Clarke Galleries at Cold Comfort Farm, Stowe, 2537116. October 1 - November 13. ‘ANIMALS AND LANDSCAPES: A PERSONAL VISION’: Artworks by self-taught artists Dot Kibbee, Merrill Densmore, James Nace, Lawrence Fogg, Dug Nap and Gayleen Aiken. GRACE Gallery, Old Firehouse, Hardwick, 4726857. Through November 23. AFRICAN ART: SCULPTURE & CULTURE: New and traditional pieces of art from Congo, Tanzania, Mali and Burkino Faso. Stowe Craft Design Center, 253-7677. Through December 15. LAUREE GROSS: "The Dalton Gang: Cowboys on the Range," black-and-white photographs of the history-loving Single Action Shooting Club of New Hampshire. Catamount Arts

Center, St. Johnsbury, 751-8275. Through October 14. LISA FORSTER: "Fall Kaleidoscope," watercolor landscape paintings. Green Mountain Fine Art Gallery, Stowe, 253-1818. Through November 14. SALLY SWEETLAND: "Patches of Sunlight and Hope," abstract paintings, oil on linen. West Branch Gallery & Sculpture Park, Stowe, 2538943. Through October 29. ‘IMPRESSIONS OF AFRICA: PAST AND PRESENT’: More than 100 works of indigenous and contemporary Sub-Saharan art, from 500 BC to the present, Main Gallery. Also, 'THEN AND NOW SERIES': Peter Dreissigacker, paintings; Alan Stirt, turned wood bowls; and Elizabeth Billings, woven wall hangings, East Gallery. Helen Day Art Center, Stowe, 253-8358. Both through November 19. ‘SMALL PICTURE EXHIBITION’: The 8th annual members' show features juried works no larger than 16-by-20 inches. Bryan Memorial Gallery, Jeffersonville, 644-5100. Through November 20. MICHAEL STRAUSS: "Winter Light, A Landscape Exhibition," paintings. Catamount Gallery, St. Johnsbury, 748-2600. Through September. WOMEN PAINTERS OF THE LEAGUE: Elizabeth Brandon, Kim Darling, Jennifer Li, Mary Poerner, Elizabeth Torak and Karen Winslow, who studied at the Art Students League of New York, show oil paintings, etchings, watercolors and drawings. Winslow Art Studio, Jeffersonville, 644-2644. Through September. MAGGIE NEALE: "Mineral Evolution," large, handpainted silk hangings evoking the spirit of rocks, earth and minerals. Northeast Kingdom Artisans Guild, St. Johnsbury, 7480158. Through October 5. ‘EXPOSED 2005!’: The annual outdoor sculpture exhibit features 21 artists, mostly from Vermont. Maps available at Helen Day Art Center, Stowe, 253-8358. Through October 15. ‘LAND & LIGHT LANDSCAPE EXHIBITION’: An annual invitational featuring regional artists in the landscape tradition. Bryan Memorial Gallery, Jeffersonville, 644-5100. Through December 18. NANCY WINTERS: Watercolors and greeting cards in Americana motifs. Cat Spa Gallery & Cardworks, Westford, 872-1868. Ongoing. m * Complete exhibition listings available online at: www.sevendaysvt.com/art

Provence in Montreal VAN GOGH, CÉZANNE, RENOIR, MONET… From September 22, 2005 to January 8, 2006 In their quest for colour and light, artists of genius like Van Gogh, Cézanne, Renoir and Monet made Provence a place of pilgrimage and inspiration. Come and experience their passion for this landscape, captured in 200 works from leading European and American museums. Open 7 days a week Monday to Sunday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Half-price admission Wednesday evenings from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. 1-800-899-MUSE Free for children 12 years old or under.* * ACCOMPANIED BY THEIR PARENTS. NON-APPLICABLE FOR GROUPS.

IN COLLABORATION WITH

P R E S E N T E D

B Y

www.mmfa.qc.ca

“Art and the fragrance of Provence” package Beautiful accommodation, a daily continental breakfast and entry to the exhibition Landscape in Provence Starting at $159, single / $169, double

Official lodging of the Landscape in Provence exhibition Located two minutes from the Museum Reservation: 1-888-933-8111 www.versailleshotels.com

The exhibition is organized by the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts in partnership with the Musées de Marseille. Paul Cézanne, The Pigeon Tower at Bellevue (detail), about 1894-96, oil on canvas. The Cleveland Museum of Art, The James W. Corrigan Memorial. Photo © The Cleveland Museum of Art.


< funnies >

58A| september 28-october 05, 2005| SEVEN DAYS

55555 7Dcrossword answers have moved! last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s answers on page 33B

55555


SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005

www.sevendaysvt.com/film

film review

|

film 59A

< film> <filmclips>

BY RICK KISONAK

PREVIEWS 2046:00:00 From visionary director Wong Kar-Wai comes this critically praised meditation on the subjects of unrequited love and loneliness. Starring Tony Leung, Maggie Cheung and Gong Li. (129 min, R) GRIZZLY MAN: In this Oscar-worthy documentary, acclaimed director Werner Herzog explores the strange life and grisly death of amateur wildlife preservationist Timothy Treadwell. (100 min, R) HISTORY OF VIOLENCE: Viggo Mortensen stars in this mindbender from director David Cronenberg, the surreal saga of a small-town Indiana resident who may not be the man he seems. William Hurt and Maria Bello costar. (96 min, R) INTO THE BLUE: Jessica Alba and Paul Walker are paired in this action-adventure about deep-sea divers whose lives are endangered when they discover the wreck of a cargo plane containing millions in illegal goods. Scott Caan costars. John Stockwell directs. (110 min’ PG-13) OLIVER TWIST: Charles Dickens and Roman Polanski. Now there are two names you don’t see in the same sentence too often. The director re-teams with The Pianist writer Ronald Harwood for the latest big-screen version of the classic book. With Barney Clark and Ben Kingsley. SERENITY: Joss Whedon, the writerdirector behind TV’s “Buffy the Vampire Slayer,” makes his big-screen debut with this saga set 500 years in the future. It’s centered around the captain of ship who takes on a dangerous pair a of passengers. With Nathan Fillion and Gina Torres. (119 min. PG-13)

Flightplan HH

J CABIN PRESSURE Foster takes on perhaps the greatest challenge of her career: getting an audience to swallow one of the most preposterous stories in motion-picture history.

odie Foster’s latest is like a journey aboard a jumbo jet that commences with a silky-smooth takeoff and visit from the beverage cart, but then takes a sudden turn for the disastrous, losing altitude — and entertainment value — at an alarming rate. Flightplan will probably leave you wishing you’d chosen a different destination. This is the first American film from the two-time Oscar winner in three years — she had a petite but très intriguing role in last year’s stellar French production A Very Long Engagement. Flightplan might not have qualified as a lame Tara Reid or Lindsay Lohan project, but it’s a bafflingly boneheaded bit of business in which to find an artist of Foster’s stature. When studios refuse to preview releases for critics, it’s usually — I mean always — because they already know the films are so bogus that the opening weekend box office would be compromised by bad reviews. That’s precisely the red-flag stunt Disney pulled with Flightplan. You’d think Hollywood executives would’ve figured out by now that it would be simpler and less conspicuous just to invite Roger Ebert and not inform him he’s the only reviewer getting to see the movie. In recent years the Pulitzer Prize winner has raved about countless titles that the vast majority of critics have savaged. And, sure enough, even though Flightplan was so flawed its own studio was holding its nose, once Ebert saw it, he gushed — and gave it three and a half (out of four) stars. That’s akin to President Bush awarding former FEMA head Michael Brown a Congressional Medal of Honor for his performance in New Orleans. To be fair, the premise of Flightplan is tantalizing, if a tad tasteless. I’m not sure the time has come, or ever will, to start using the events of 9/11 as button-pushing touchstones in Bgrade thrillers. But that’s what this movie does. Neither do I wish to suggest that Robert Schwentke is insensitive to the issue, or that he was handpicked because he’s German and therefore won’t have to take the heat if the whole thing leaves a bad taste in moviegoers’ mouths. Well, OK, maybe I do. Foster plays a Munich-based jet-propulsion engineer whose husband has recently fallen to his death from the roof of their home. She’s making the transatlantic trip back to the States

with his casket in the cargo hold and their little girl (Marlene Lawston) in the window seat beside her. For some reason, movies in which mothers are suspected of imagining the existence of their children have become fashionable (The Forgotten, for example) and Flightplan is the latest addition to the genre. Foster takes a nap and, when she awakes, her daughter’s seat is empty except for her teddy bear. This is the part that’s like a smooth takeoff. After all, what parent who’s ever lost sight of a child at a theme park or shopping center can’t relate to the gut-wrenching fear that grips and grows in Foster’s character? And what a promising twist that the setting for the mystery is an airtight tube hurtling through the night sky at 40,000 feet! Even the most sophisticated modern aircraft isn’t equipped with an Amber Alert system. But here’s where things start to nosedive. The plane’s captain and crew begin to question whether the girl was ever really on board, since her name isn’t on the passenger manifest and no one in the craft can recall seeing her. When they learn that Foster was recently widowed, they make a tacit assumption that she’s suffering from severe trauma. When it turns out that Foster has lost the boarding pass her daughter was issued, and a call from Munich reveals the girl was killed along with her father, the audience, too, has every reason to believe the character is delusional. Buckle your seatbelts. We’re going down fast from here. Movie-critic law prevents me from getting specific, but I can tell you that the final 45 minutes of Flightplan are as shameless and preposterous a series of plot developments as I’ve seen in more than two decades of reviewing. The script has Foster jumping to the conclusion that a party of Arab men must have kidnapped her daughter as part of some nefarious, highaltitude agenda. Am I the only one who finds this in questionable taste? The screenplay by Peter A. Dowling and Billy Ray doesn’t so much insult the moviegoer’s intelligence as assume he or she has none. There’s no excuse for a motion picture this tacky, slipshod and ultimately just plain silly. It’s a waste of an irresistible premise, a waste of tremendous talent, and a waste of time for everyone who goes along for the ride. m

SHORTS AN UNFINISHED LIFEHH Robert Redford, Morgan Freeman and Jennifer Lopez star in this Western with a heart, about a grieving father who rustles up new hope when the granddaughter he never knew he had comes to stay. (100 min, PG-13) BROKEN FLOWERSHHH Director Jim Jarmusch (Stranger Than Paradise, Down By Law) brings this tale of a man who revisits former girlfriends in search of a 19-year-old son he may have fathered unknowingly. Starring Bill Murray, Sharon Stone, Jessica Lange, Jeffrey Wright and Frances Conroy. (105 min, R) CHARLIE AND THE CHOCOLATE FACTORYHHH1/2 Johnny Depp and Tim Burton reteam to reinterpret the beloved Roald Dahl classic about an eccentric chocolatier and the little boy who lives in the shadow of his fantastic factory. With Helena Bonham Carter and David Kelly. (106 min, PG) CRY WOLFHH1/2 High school students decide to terrify their classmates by spreading online rumors about a fabricated killer. Kids today. With Julian Morris and Lindy Booth. Jeff Wadlow directs. (90 min, PG-13)

SHORTS >> 61A

RATINGS

H = refund, please HH = could’ve been worse, but not a lot HHH = has its moments; so-so HHHH = smarter than the average bear HHHHH = as good as it gets Ratings assigned to movies not reviewed by Rick Kisonak are courtesy of Metacritic.com, which averages scores given by the country’s most widely read reviewers (Rick included).


60A

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28-october 05, 2005

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SEVEN DAYS

MAKE IT FUNKY!

flick chick

BY SUSAN GREEN

SHORT TAKES ON THE REEL WORLD

Reel Blues “Allen’s house was wiped out by Katrina,” Sidney says during a telephone conversation from California. Murphy fled ahead of the storm and doesn’t yet know the condition of his home. The place Sidney used to rent is three blocks from the infamous 17th Street Canal, a sort of Ground Zero in the flood. The doc — narrated by Art Neville — offers interviews with notables who discuss the art form, as well as footage of streets, bars and recording studios in the Big Easy’s pre-disaster days. It’s a town that has generated a plethora of talent: Louis Armstrong, Fats Domino, Mahalia Jackson, Dr. John and Harry Connick, Jr., to name a few. Two other Vermonters were on Sidney’s crew: John Lord of Groton did the concert lighting, and Chris Bailey of Burlington worked as first assistant director of the film, which was shot with 16 high-definition digital video cameras. Sidney and Murphy dreamed up the idea for Make It Funky! when they observed that the world was entranced by Louisiana’s popular Cajun and zydeco cultures. They wanted to present a comprehensive history of the region’s other musical traditions. “We felt no one had really zeroed in on r&b,” recalls Sidney, now 52. “We said, ‘Let’s narrow that vision down a bit to what New Orleans is all about.’ My role was to put together

all the technical aspects, rehearsals and musicians.” With a budget he estimates at close to $3 million, Sidney says Murphy even took out a second mortgage. Luckily, Sony Pictures provided some funding thanks to a personal connection with the company. Although the DVD comes out this week, a more extensive theatrical run is still a possibility. During the 1980s Sidney went from doing audio and stage management at Hunt’s, the long-defunct Burlington club, to going on the road with Leon Redbone, John Hiatt and Richard Thompson. After he accompanied those acts to the Jazz and Heritage Festival as a guest engineer in 1987, the event itself became a yearly gig for him. “Later, I oversaw all the TV and radio production from the fest,” says Sidney, who is currently managing the career of singer Rickie Lee Jones. “I’ve done so many things at the Superdome. I’ve done videos with

Aaron Neville. I just immersed myself in New Orleans r&b.” At the moment, he’s trying to organize an October 27 benefit in Los Angeles that might help le bon temps rouler again some day. Weekend midnight shows at the Roxy were so successful last spring that Merrill Jarvis III, who manages his family’s downtown Burlington venue, is bringing them back every Friday and Saturday night this fall. But in addition to another round of “Kung Fu Classics,” he’ll initiate two new programs in adjacent screening rooms from October 14 through November 12: “Horror-Sleaze” — with titles such as Devil Fetus — and “Cult Indies.” “For that category, I’m hoping to get things like the director’s cut of Brazil,” Jarvis says, referring to the nightmarish 1985 comedy by Terry Gilliam. Great choice, but it ain’t no Devil Fetus. m

“Flick Chick” is a weekly column that can also be read on www.sevendaysvt.com. To reach Susan Green, email flickchick@sevendaysvt.com.

fickle fannie BY DAVID DIEFENDORF

READ THIS FIRST:

This week, as always, the things Fannie likes (shown in CAPITAL letters) all follow a secret rule. Can you figure out what it is? NOTE: Fickle Fannie likes words. But each week she likes something different about them — how they’re spelled, how they sound, how they look, what they mean, or what’s inside them.

After Sideways, everyone ran out to buy PINOT NOIR. The ice cream flavor “ESCAR-GO-GO” didn’t go over well. SEWING is to SOWING as needles are to ploughs. BIGELOW TEAS taste fresher because of the sealed packets. Wayne called his plush home the VEGAS FONTAINEBLEAU. Chicken coops have a foul odor and a FOWL ODOR. Why do some people find MOBILE PHONES so fascinating? What do ARIZONA AND MANITOBA have in common? “BOB DOLE is firmly in favor of Viagra,” said Bob Dole. BRIGITTE BARDOT traded fluids with the LONE RANGER. E me with your Qs or comments (dd44art@aol.com). Difficulty rating for this puzzle: HARD AS COAL. If you’re stuck, see the HINT on this page. If you cave, see the ANSWER on page 63A. So much for Fickle Fannie’s tastes this week. Next week she’ll have a whole new set of likes and dislikes.

FICKLE FANNIE HINT: Oh, come on.

L

aissez le bon temps rouler? The good times certainly rolled for Don Sidney before Katrina hit. Beginning in 1988, the Burlington resident spent six years as production director of the annual New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival. As such, he would always relocate there from January through the end of May. And the guitarist — once with Burlington bands such as Bongo Moon — is now associate producer of a documentary about the Crescent City’s vibrant rhythm and blues scene. Make It Funky! was already scheduled to premiere in New York and Los Angeles in early September, but the Gulf Coast catastrophe gave the limited release unforeseen poignancy. “The timing was ironic and bittersweet,” says Sidney, who hopes to screen the 109-minute film at the Roxy in the near future to benefit hurricane victims. Directed by New Orleans native Michael Murphy, Make It Funky! centers on an epic April 2004 concert at the Saenger Theater on Rampart Street that reportedly had the audience dancing in the aisles. The show features the likes of Irma Thomas, the Neville Brothers, Lloyd Price, Walter “Wolfman” Washington, Bonnie Raitt and Keith Richards. That lineup also includes legendary songwriterarranger Allen Toussaint (think “Mother-in-Law” and “Southern Nights”), with whom Sidney performed in 1989 and 1990.


2x2-pinecomp091405

SEVEN DAYS

< filmclips> SHORTS << 59A FLIGHTPLANHH Robert Schwentke directs this thriller in which Jodie Foster plays an airline passenger who is horrified when her daughter disappears in mid-flight. Peter Sarsgaard and Sean Bean costar. (93 min, PG-13) JUNEBUGHHHH From filmmaker Phil Morrison comes this portrait of a simple Southern family whose lives are disrupted when their long-estranged son visits with his wife — a dealer in outsider art. Starring Alessandro Nivola and Embeth Davidtz. (102 min, R) JUST LIKE HEAVENHH1/2 Reese Witherspoon and Mark Ruffalo are paired in Mark Waters’ romantic comedy about a couple whose prospects for romance are complicated by the fact that one of them seems to be a ghost. Jon Heder also stars. (95 min, PG-13) LORD OF WARHHHH Nicolas Cage stars in Andrew Niccol’s fact-based action adventure about a globetrotting arms dealer who attempts to stay one step ahead of Interpol, business rivals and some of his best customers. Costarring Jared Leto and Bridget Moynahan. (122 min, R) MARCH OF THE PENGUINSHHHH From French director Luc Jacquet comes this critically acclaimed documentary about the mating rituals of the remarkable emperor penguin. Narrated by Morgan Freeman. (84 min, G) ROLL BOUNCEHHH Nick Cannon and Lil Bow Wow star in this ‘70s-set comedy about roller skaters who must try to fit in at a fashionable uptown facility when their local rink shuts down. With Chi McBride. Directed by Malcom D. Lee. (112 min, PG-13) SKY HIGHHHH Kurt Russell and Kelly Preston star in this action-comedy

about a family of superheroes. Hmm, sounds incredibly familiar. With Michael Angarano and Bruce Campbell. Directed by Mike Mitchell. (102 min, PG) THE 40-YEAR-OLD VIRGINHHH1/2 Writer Judd (Anchorman) Apatow makes his directorial debut with this comedy about a middle-aged nerd whose friends conspire to end a lifelong stint of chastity. Starring Steve Carell, Catherine Keener and Paul Rudd. (116 min, R) THE ARISTOCRATSHHH1/2 Jason Alexander, Lewis Black, Eric Idle, Phyllis Diller and Bob Saget are just a few of the comedians who tell variations on the same joke — purportedly the dirtiest in history — in this oneof-a-kind documentary from directors Penn Jillette and Paul Provenza. (86 min, NR) THE BROTHERS GRIMMHH Matt Damon and Heath Ledger star in this visually adventurous but ultimately disappointing experiment that plops the legendary storytellers into some of their own timeless tales. With Peter Stormare. (120 min, PG-13) THE CONSTANT GARDENERHHH1/2 Ralph Fiennes and Rachel Weisz are paired in Fernando (City of God) Meirelles’ adaptation of the John Le Carre thriller about a British diplomat investigating the mysterious death of his wife. With Danny Huston. (129 min, R) THE EXORCISM OF EMILY ROSE HHH1/2 Scott Derrickson directs this fact-based account of a Catholic priest tried for negligence in the death of a college freshman the church had officially recognized as being possessed. With Tom Wilkinson, Laura Linney and Jennifer Carpenter. (114 min, PG-13)

9/12/05

| september

12:44 PM

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28-october 05, 2005

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film 61A

New Computer Setup/File Transfers *Including tutoring and instruction on computer maintenance

WHAT’S INCLUDED:

- Security Setup of Firewalls - Email Junk/Spam Filters and AntiVirus - Parental Controls THE TRANSPORTER 2HHH Jason - Data and File Transfer - Free Software Tools Statham returns for this sequel to the - Windows Security Updates 2002 hit about a former Special Forces operative. This time around, he’s retired to Miami until a kidnapping lures him back into action. With 865.5002 - www.pinecomputers.biz Amber Valletta and Keith David. Directed by Louis Leterrier. (88 min, PG-13) TIM BURTON'S CORPSE BRIDEHHHH Johnny Depp stars in the director’s latest experiment in stop-motion animation, the saga of a young man who finds himself betrothed to a dead woman. Also featuring the voices of 2x4-TinyThai092805 9/20/05 3:05 PM Page 1 Helena Bonham Carter and Emily Watson. (74 min, PG) WEDDING CRASHERSHHHH David (Shanghai Knights) Dobkin directs this 9/26/05 comedy about a pair of skirt-chasing 2x1-lemay092804.indd 1 divorce mediators with a penchant for picking up women when they’re at their most vulnerably sentimental. Massaman Beef $7.50 Owen Wilson and Vince Vaughn star. Traditional coconut milk curry of roasted spices from southern (119 min, R) Thailand and Malaysia. This curry, served with potato onion and carrot, garnished with roasted peanuts, ismild and hearty.

10:27:32 AM

You have choices for dinner!

NEW ON DVD/VHS

Panang $7.50

LORDS OF DOGTOWNHHH Emile Hirsch, Victor Rasuk and John Robinson star in Catherine Hardwicke’s portrait of the California teenagers who pioneered a revolutionary style of skateboarding in the 1970s. Michael Angarano and Nikki Reed costar. (105 min, PG-13) ROBOTSHHH Academy Award-winning director Chris (Ice Age) Wedge brings us a CGI saga set in a world inhabited entirely by mechanical beings. The voice cast includes Ewan McGregor, Greg Kinnear and Robin Williams. (93 min, PG)

Chicken or beef stir fried with mild Panang curry paste and red and green bell peppers. Topped with peanut and lime leaves.

Pad Kee Mao “Drunken Noodles” $7.50 Choice of beef, chicken or tofu. This spicy and full flavored noodle dish is a favorite of those hardy souls after a night on the town.

Khao-Pat Tammada $7.25 Choice of chicken, pork or tofu. Mild fried rice with meat/tofu, egg and vegetables. A delicious accompaniment for any dish — or by itself!

TAKE-OUT AVAILABLE: 878-2788 • BYOB

2x2-tenney092805

9/26/05

2:31 PM

Page 1

Essex Shoppes & Cinema • Mon-Sat 11:30am-9:00pm • Sun 12-7pm

Search the

<filmclips>

TENNEYBROOK

online archive for all of your favorite movies from 2005.

M

R OX Y

C I N E M A S

E

T

217 North Main Street, Rutland, VT 05701 775-1040

mmmmmmmmmmmmm

SPONSORED BY:

Classic Rivals!

W W W. M E R R I L LT H E AT R E S . N E T © 2005, Rick Kisonak

Time once again for our famous facial amalgam in which we fuse portions of two well-known personalities into one complete stranger.

K

Dunkin’ Donuts • Mobil Gas propane exchange • beer • wine grocery • meat & deli department subs • feed & seed outlet

FILMQUIZ FAMOUS FACES

R

Your Superior One-Stop Market

» sevendaysvt.com/film

T H E

A

DECEMBER 10-12 — BUFFALO, NY

New England Patriots vs. Buffalo Bills

LAST WEEK’S WINNER: KENNETH HANSON LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

FAMOUS FACE A:

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3 meals, transportation and tickets to Sunday’s game included. Call for details!

D C F E B A

DEADLINE: Noon on Monday. PRIZES: Dinner and a movie for two. In the event of a tie, winner chosen by lottery. SEND ENTRIES TO: Movie Quiz, PO Box 68, Williston, VT 05495. OR EMAIL TO: ultrfnprd@aol.com. Be sure to include your address. Please allow four to six weeks for delivery of prizes. For more film fun don’t forget to watch “Art Patrol” every Thursday, Friday and Saturday on News Channel 5!

S.Burlington 864-0204 | Middlebury 388-6600 | milnetravel.com

2x5-milne092805.indd 1

9/27/05 11:37:32 AM


62A

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september 28-october 05, 2005

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SEVEN DAYS


2x2.5-nnetw072705

SEVEN DAYS

<showtimes>

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9/9/05

11:09 AM

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september 28-october 05, 2005

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film 63A

Step Up to Policing

All shows daily unless otherwise indicated. Film times may change. Please call theaters to confirm. * = New film.

Exciting new training opportunity for women! A 9-week program will run this Fall 2005. If you are interested in a law enforcement career with great pay and benefits, now is the time to get started!

BIJOU CINEPLEX 1-2-3-4

MAJESTIC 10

PALACE CINEMA 9

Rt. 100, Morrisville, 888-3293.

Maple Tree Place, Taft Corners, Williston, 878-2010.

Fayette Road, South Burlington, 864-5610

wednesday 28 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 29 Tim Burtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corpse Bride 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15. Flightplan 1:40, 3:55, 6:40, 9:10. Roll Bounce 1:25, 4:35, 7:10, 9:45. Just Like Heaven 1:50, 4:15, 6:55, 9:20. The Exorcism of Emily Rose 1:20, 4:05, 7:05, 9:40. Lord of War 1:30, 4:10, 6:50, 9:30. Cry Wolf 1:55, 4:25, 7:20, 9:50. March of the Penguins 2, 4:30, 6:30. The 40Year-Old Virgin 1:45, 4:20, 7, 9:35. Sky High 1:35. The Transporter 2 9. Wedding Crashers 4, 6:45, 9:25.

wednesday 28 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 29 Flight Plan 10:30 (Thu only, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Momâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Matineeâ&#x20AC;?), 1:10, 1:50, 3:30, 4:30, 6:30, 7:15, 8:45, 9:30. Tim Burtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corpse Bride 10:30 (Thu only, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Momâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Matineeâ&#x20AC;?), 1, 3, 5:05, 7:05, 9:10. Charlie and the Chocolate Factory 1:15, 4. The 40Year-Old Virgin 1:40, 4:20, 6:55, 9:25. The Exorcism of Emily Rose 1:30, 4:25, 7, 9:45. The Brothers Grimm 6:35, 9:15. Just Like Heaven 1:35, 4:15, 7:10, 9:35. Lord of War 1:20, 4:05, 6:50, 9:40. March of the Penguins 2, 4:40. Wedding Crashers 6:45, 9:20.

wednesday 28 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 29 Flightplan 7. Just Like Heaven 7. The Exorcism of Emily Rose 7. Lord of War 7. friday 30 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 6 Flightplan 1:30 & 4 (Sat & Sun), 7, 9:10 (Fri & Sat). Just Like Heaven 1:30 & 4 (Sat & Sun), 7, 9:10 (Fri & Sat). The Exorcism of Emily Rose 1:30 & 4 (Sat & Sun), 7, 9:10 (Fri & Sat). Lord of War 1:30 & 4 (Sat & Sun), 7, 9:10 (Fri & Sat).

ESSEX CINEMA Essex Outlet Fair, Rt. 15 & 289, Essex Junction, 879-6543 wednesday 28 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 29 Flightplan 1:30, 4:15, 6:45, 9. Roll Bounce 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:15. Tim Burtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corpse Bride 1, 3, 5, 7, 9. The 40-Year-Old Virgin 6:40, 9:10. Cry Wolf 1, 3, 5, 7:10, 9:20. The Exorcism of Emily Rose 1:20, 4, 6:40, 9:15. Just Like Heaven 1:30, 4, 7, 9:20. Lord of War 1:10, 3:50, 6:30, 9:10. March of the Penguins 12:50, 2:45, 4:45. friday 30 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 6 *Into the Blue 1:15, 4, 6:45, 9:20. *Serenity 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:10. Flightplan 1:30, 4:15, 6:45, 9. Roll Bounce 9:15. Tim Burtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corpse Bride 1, 3, 5, 7, 9. The 40-YearOld Virgin 6:45. The Exorcism of Emily Rose 1:20, 4, 6:40, 9:15. Just Like Heaven 1:30, 4, 7, 9:20. Lord of War 1:10, 3:50, 6:30, 9:10. March of the Penguins 12:50, 2:45, 4:45.

friday 30 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 6 *Into the Blue 1:45, 4:15, 7:15, 9:45. *Oliver Twist 1:05, 3:50, 6:40, 9:25. *History of Violence 1:30, 4:20, 7:20, 9:50. *Serenity 1:15, 3:55, 6:45, 9:35. Tim Burtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corpse Bride 1, 3, 4:55, 7, 9:05. Just Like Heaven 1:35, 3, 6:30, 9:15. Flightplan 1:10, 3:30, 6:25, 9:10. Lord of War 3:40, 6:35, 9:20. March of the Penguins 1:40. The Exorcism of Emily Rose 1:20, 4:05, 6:50, 9:30. Roll Bounce 4 (Mon-Thu), 9:40 (Fri-Sun). The 40Year-Old Virgin 1:45, 7:10, 9:40 (Mon-Thu). Sky High 4 (Fri-Sun).

Times subject to change. See http://www.majestic10.com.

For information contact ~

Northern New England Tradeswomen: 1-800-639-1472 or 878-0004 x 108 or info@nnetw.org.

friday 30 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 6 *Into the Blue 10:30 (Thu only, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Momâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Matineeâ&#x20AC;?), 1:20, 3:45, 6:45, 9:15. The 40-Year-Old Virgin 6:55, 9:20. Charlie and the Chocolate Factory 1:15, 4. Flight Plan 1:10, 1:50, 3:30, 4:30, 6:30, 7:10, 8:45, 9:35. Tim Burtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corpse Bride 10:30 (Thu only, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Momâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Matineeâ&#x20AC;?), 1, 3, 5:05, 7:05, 9:10. Just Like Heaven 1:35, 4:10, 6:50, 9:25. The Exorcism of Emily Rose 1:30, 4:25, 7, 9:40. March of the Penguins 2, 4:40. Wedding Crashers 6:40, 9:15. Lord of War 1:25, 4:05, 6:55, 9:30.

THE SAVOY THEATER Main Street, Montpelier, 229-0509.

MARQUIS THEATER Main St., Middlebury, 388-4841.

wednesday 28 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 29 Broken Flowers 6:30, 8:40.

wednesday 28 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 29 Just Like Heaven 7:10, 9:10. The 40-Year-Old Virgin 1:30, 7, 9:15.

friday 30 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 6 Grizzly Man 1:30 (Monday), 6:30, 8:40.

ETHAN ALLEN CINEMAS Ethan Allen Shopping Center, North Ave., Burlington, 863-6040. wednesday 28 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 29 Flightplan 7:20, 9:25. Just Like Heaven 7:10, 9:15. Lord of War 7, 9:20. March of the Penguins 6:50. Charlie and the Chocolate Factory 8:30. friday 30 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 6 Flightplan 1:30 (Sat & Sun), 7:20, 9:25. Just Like Heaven 1:20 (Sat & Sun), 7:10, 9:15. Lord of War 7, 9:20. March of the Penguins 1:10 (Sat & Sun), 6:50. Charlie and the Chocolate Factory 1 (Sat & Sun). Broken Flowers 8:30. Matinees Saturday and Sunday only. See www.merrilltheatres.net.

friday 30 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 6 The Constant Gardener 1:30 (Sat & Sun), 7, 9:20. The 40-Year-Old Virgin 9:10. Just Like Heaven 1:45 (Sat & Sun), 7:10.

MERRILLâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ROXY CINEMA

STOWE CINEMA 3 PLEX Mountain Rd., Stowe, 253-4678.

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wednesday 21 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 22 Just Like Heaven 7:30. Broken Flowers 7:30. The 40-Year-Old Virgin 7:30.

College Street, Burlington, 864-3456 wednesday 28â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 29 Tim Burtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corpse Bride 1:40, 3:20, 5, 7, 9:20. The Constant Gardener 1:30, 4:05, 6:50, 9:25. An Unfinished Life 1:50, 4:10, 7:15, 9:35. The Aristocrats 2:10, 4:20, 7:30, 9:40. Broken Flowers 2:20, 4:30, 7:10, 9:30. Junebug 1:45, 4:15, 6:40, 9:15.

friday 23 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 29 *Flightplan 2:30 (Sat), 4:30 (Sun), 7 & 9 (Fri & Sat), 7:30 (Sun-Thu). The Constant Gardener 2:30 (Sat), 4:30 (Sun), 7 & 9:15 (Fri & Sat), 7:30 (Sun-Thu). Just Like Heaven 2:30 (Sat), 4:30 (Sun), 7 & 9 (Fri & Sat), 7:30 (Sun-Thu).

SUNSET DRIVE-IN friday 30 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thursday 6 *Grizzly Man 2:20, 4:30, 7:10, 9:30. *2046 1:35, 4, 6:30, 9:15. Tim Burtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corpse Bride 1:40, 3:20, 5, 7, 9:20. The Constant Gardener 1:30, 4:05, 6:50, 9:25. An Unfinished Life 1:50, 4:10, 7:15, 9:35. The Aristocrats 4:20, 9:40. Junebug 1:45, 6:40. Times subject to change. See http://www.merrilltheatres.net.

Malletts Bay, Colchester, 862-1800. friday 23 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; sunday 25 The Exorcism of Emily Rose & The Cave. March of the Penguins & Charlie and the Chocolate Factory. Cry Wolf & The Transporter 2. The 40-Year-Old Virgin & Wedding Crashers.

9/27/05 4:19:34 PM

PEACE ...sounds good to us.

SEVEN DAYS

      

        

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    $

All shows begin at 8:15.

Schedules for the following theaters are not available at press time. CAPITOL SHOWPLACE 93 State Street, Montpelier, 229-0343. THE ECLIPSE THEATER Rt. 100, Waitsfield, 496-7787. PARAMOUNT THEATRE 211 North Main Street, Barre, 479-4921. WELDEN THEATER 104 No. Main St., St. Albans, 527-7888.

  

      

 



      7 Fayette Dr., So. Burlington (off Shelburne Rd., 862-8809  Open 7 days a week next to Palace 9)  M-F 11:30-close. S & S 12-close for lunch & dinner 

Fickle Fannie Answer: Each phrase has one or more â&#x20AC;&#x153;ohâ&#x20AC;? sounds.


SEPTEMBER

28-OCTOBER

05,

2005

VOL.11

NO.06

|

S E V E N D AY S V T. C O M

FREE

SECTION

B SEVEN DAYS TH U.29

LET’S GO

03B calendar scene@ 04B calendar listings 05B

15B help

yourself 20B classifieds auto spacefinder

23B 24B

30B personals 34B employment >>> funstuff astrology 7D crossword lola dykes

14B 14B 30B 32B

FRONT PAGE GALLERY “Untitled,” mixed materials by Paige Stahl of Burlington, Vermont. SUBMISSION GUIDELINES Seven Days accepts hi-resolution digital files and full-color reproductions of 2-dimensional artwork from Vermont artists for a one-time, non-paying exhibition in the FRONT PAGE GALLERY of Section B. Submissions must be vertically oriented, non-originals no larger than 8 1/2" x 11". Please do not send work in a current public exhibit. We will only return artwork that includes a SASE with the appropriate postage. Please include your name, address, phone number, title of the works and medium. Send submissions to: SEVEN DAYS, c/o FPAG, PO Box 1164, Burlington, VT 05402 or email to: fpag@sevendaysvt.com. No phone calls, please.


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02B |september 28-october 05, 2005 |SEVEN DAYS

BRING YOUR FAMILY—THERE’ S SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE!

MEET THE ARTISANS who carry on the old ways of making useful and beautiful things—one at a time, by hand. Here you can purchase FINE JEWELRY, HOMEWARES, DESIGNER CLOTHING, FURNITURE AND MORE directly from their makers. GOOD FOOD and LIVE ENTERTAINMENT add to the fun. The Stowe Foliage Art and Craft Festival is brought to you by CRAFTPRODUCERS —the unique company with a mission to bring artists and artisans together with people who appreciate the beauty and value of hand-made products.

BURLINGTON’S

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Give us your membership card to any other game center and we will honor the same per hour price!*

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Special party packages available

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Low rates WITHOUT an additional membership fee! 70 Church Street, 2nd Floor Burlington 802.862.2600

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NO PETS PLEASE

*Per hour price will be honored for the remaining membership duration.

At STOWE EVENTS FIELD, STOWE, VT • Rain or shine, under heated Camelot tents. Fri. and Sun. 10-5; Sat. 10-6 Adult admission $7 Kids free • Free parking

F O R M O R E I N F O R M AT I O N V I S I T W W W. C R A F T P R O D U C E R S . C O M

Get Moving.

NOW THROUGH SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, 2005

BANDIT’S WINGS AND GRILL $1.06 Wings! Buy 10 wings, get 10 more and two 20 oz Sprites for $1.06. Sprite obey your thirst. They have eight different flavors, and three heat levels: Teriyaki, Honey BBQ, Honey Garlic, Ranch, Hot Salt, Vermont, Honey Mustard and Buffalo. Pearl Street, Essex Jct. just down from the fairgrounds. STARTING MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2005

MAGGIE’S Two for one! Flash your Wizard Card when you purchase the daily soup and sandwich special and get another FREE. Located across from the government center on Margaret Street, in downtown Plattsburgh. Serving lunch and dinner seven days a week with daily lunch specials.

The Wizard’s Power Lunch! Bring a friend to lunch every Thursday from 12-1pm in September at Mangia for the Wizard’s Power Lunch. Stop in and see the Wizards and enjoy - Buy one get one FREE lunch buffet. Mangia is located on Route 3 in Plattsburgh, NY.

SIGN UP FOR YOUR FREE WIZARD CARD AT: WIZARD EVENTS • WWW.WIZN.COM • THURSDAYS: AT THE WIZARD’S POWER LUNCH

Find your Dream Home in

HOMEWORKS in Section B every week modq-homeworksBOX.indd 1

7/12/05 8:42:20 AM


SEVEN DAYS |september 28-october 05, 2005 |calendar 03B

<calendar > SEPTEMBER 28-OCTOBER 05

www.sevendaysvt.com/calendar

FRIDAY 30

SONIC BOON

At the forefront of jazz, everything old is new again. Hip-hop and improv instrumentals combine in ways that sounds like sampling, and some of the most high-powered energy comes from free-form collisions with other musical spheres. Case in point? The Bad Plus dress like the Beastie Boys, play like Miles Davis, and share control of the group. Consummate jazz musicians all, bassist Reid Anderson, pianist Ethan Iverson and drummer David King shy away from straight standards, covering the Pixies and Black Sabbath, with some Stravinsky thrown in for good measure. Fresh from a full week at New York Cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Village Vanguard, the Midwestern rocket-men pull through to promote their new, eyebrowraising CD. Suspicious Activity? You betcha.

THE BAD PLUS Friday, September 30, FlynnSpace, Burlington, 8 p.m. $22. Info, 863-5966. http://www.thebadplus.com

:: submission guidelines

<calendar>

All submissions are due in writing at noon on the Thursday before publication. Be sure to include the following in your email or fax: name of event, brief description, specific location, time, cost and contact phone number. SEVEN DAYS edits for space and style.

Listings and spotlights by Meghan Dewald.

MAIL: SEVEN DAYS, P.O. Box 1164, Burlington, VT 05402-1164 FAX: 802-865-1015 EMAIL: calendar@sevendaysvt.com.


04B |september 28-october 05, 2005 |SEVEN DAYS

<calendar >

scene@HARVEY WASSERMAN FIREHOUSE GALLERY, BURLINGTON, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 7:30–9 P.M. Forty people waited for 40 minutes in the Lorraine B. Good Room of the Firehouse Gallery for Harvey Wasserman, nationally renowned author, no-nukes activist and Lefty rabble-rouser. We nibbled butter cookies, sipped coffee, and perused the activist shwag on sale by the door. The slogans — “When Machines Count, Votes Don’t” and “Diebold Voting Systems: Keeping America Safe From Democracy” — presaged the evening’s topic: how the GOP allegedly rigged the last two presidential elections. Gary Beckwith, Burlington’s “Solar Bus Guy,” killed some time talking to the group until 8:10, when Wasserman finally showed, still schlepping his luggage from the airport. Dressed in a wrinkled blue shirt, jeans and a John Deere cap, Wasserman didn’t seem at all wearied by his travels. He launched into an energetic, though dispiriting account of the electoral chicanery that occurred in his home state of Ohio in November, 2004. Wasserman’s remarks — delivered without notes and barely a pause — covered material included in his latest book, How the GOP Stole America’s 2004 Election and Is Rigging 2008. “It’s beyond infuriating,” Wasserman said. “If you have a heart condition, you probably shouldn’t read it.” Gray pony-tailed heads shook in disbelief or pshawed audibly at Wasserman’s laundry list of electoral abuses. Among them: Ohio Secretary of State J. Kenneth Blackwell’s 11th-hour mandate that all voter-registration forms be printed on 80-pound paper (think wedding invitations). Also, his letter to 35,000 Ohioans telling them that, as exfelons, they were prohibited from voting — untrue under Ohio law, plus many weren’t felons.) Wasserman, in Burlington for an alternative energy conference the following day, could have talked until midnight and the crowd probably would have stuck around. But by 10, my head throbbed, not just from contemplating this punishing assault on democracy, but also the Democrats’ lame response to it. Afterwards, as we filed onto Church Street, a man shook his head and muttered, “What bullshit!” His remarks weren’t directed at Wasserman, but John Kerry. KEN PICARD

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CENTER FOR WHOLE C OM MU N I T I E S

invites you to its annual HARVEST & C OURAGE C ELEBRATION October 9, 2005 at Knoll Farm, Waitsfield, Vermont 8:30 AM – 4 PM Free and open to the public. Registration required at www.wholecommunities.org or 802-496-5690.

SEVEN DAYS SEVEN DAYS SEVEN DAYS

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Elegant atmosphere. Incredible martinis. Burlington’s ulimate Thai

144 CHURCH STREET BURLINGTON (802)951-5888


SEVEN DAYS |september 28-october 05, 2005 |calendar 05B

WED 28 THU 29 FRI 30 SAT 01 SUN 02 MON 03 TUE 04 WED 05

**Fundraiser for Hurricane Katrina relief

WED.28 music Also, see clubdates in Section A. ST. ANDREWS PIPES & DRUMS: Got kilt? This Scottish-style marching band welcomes new members to play bagpipes or percussion. St. James Episcopal Church, Essex Junction, 7:30 p.m. Free. Info, 879-7335. VERMONT GAY MEN’S CHORUS: The self-described “vocal minority” welcomes new members to a weekly rehearsal. Unitarian Church, Montpelier, 6:30 p.m. Free. Info, 633-3605.

art See exhibitions in Section A.

words JOE CITRO READING: The Vermont author of Cursed in New England: Stories of Damned Yankees tells spooky tales, then invites listeners to share their own. Dorothy Alling Memorial Library, Williston, 6:30 p.m. Free. Info, 878-4918. TIM JENNINGS & LEANNE PONDER: The local storytelling duo performs Banish Misfortune, a ragsto-riches saga with musical accompaniment on concertina and Celtic harp. Montpelier City Hall Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. $10. Info, 229-0492.

talks

‘FUNNY MONEY’: The Stowe Theatre Guild stages this farce by British playwright Ray Cooney. Town Hall Theatre, Stowe, 8 p.m. $17. Info, 253-3961. ‘RESIDENT ALIEN’: In this Obie Award-winning one-man play, British actor Bette Bourne portrays the Big Apple existence of gay London expat Quentin Crisp. FlynnSpace, Burlington, 7:30 p.m. $25. Info, 863-5966. Playwright Tim Fountain delivers a pre-performance lecture at the Amy E. Tarrant Gallery, Flynn Center, Burlington, 6 p.m. Free. Info, 863-5966. ‘BEYOND THERAPY’: The UVM Department of Theatre presents this relationship comedy, by Christopher Durang, about a couple whose counselors seem to need more help than their patients. Royall Tyler Theatre, UVM, Burlington, 7:30 p.m. $17. Info, 656-2094.

LOCAL MEDIA PANEL: Bloggers, low-power radioheads and producers of local-access TV shows discuss the future of media access in Burlington. Channel 17, Burlington, 6-8 p.m. Free. Info, 8623966, ext. 16. LAKE HISTORY: Burlington College professor Matt Davis, Education Coordinator for the Lake Champlain Maritime Museum’s Schooner Project, dives into Lake Champlain’s past. Community Room, Burlington College, 6:30-9 p.m. Free. Info, 862-9616. TIBETAN BUDDHIST MEDITATION: Teacher Bob O’Keefe describes his religious tradition’s contemplative practice. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, Montpelier, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 223-3338. ‘BATTERED STATES’: Civil War historian Howard Coffin describes the state of the Vermont homefront in 1864. People’s Academy auditorium, Morrisville, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 253-9677. HELPING CHILDREN & FAMILIES: Children’s mental-health advocate Gary De Carolis discusses A View From the Balcony, his book about changing the health-care system. Barnes & Noble, South Burlington, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 864-8001. TEACHING WITH PUPPETS: Artist Frank Gonzalez shows parents and educators how to engage kids of all ages. Fletcher Free Library, Burlington, 7-9 p.m. Free. Info, 863-3403.

film

kids

‘THE EDUKATORS’: In this German film, a two-man movement to freak out the rich takes a revolutionary-turned-bourgeois-millionaire hostage. Catamount Arts Center, St. Johnsbury, 7 p.m. $6.50. Info, 748-2600. ‘MR. SMITH GOES TO WASHINGTON’: Jimmy Stewart stars in this classic film about a naive scoutmaster who resolves to expose corruption in the Senate. Loew Auditorium, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 7 p.m. $7. Info, 603-646-2422.

WESTFORD PLAYGROUP: Children gather for games, songs and stories at the Westford Library, 9:30-11:30 a.m. Free. Info, 878-5639. PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: Tots take in their favorite tales at the Pierson Library, Shelburne, 10:30 a.m. Free. Info, 985-5124. ANIMAL FEEDING: Watch critters do dinner with help from the animal-care staff at the ECHO Center, Burlington, noon & 3 p.m. $6-9. Info, 864-1848.

dance ‘SALSALINA’ PRACTICE: Work on your sensuous nightclub routines at this weekly Latin dance session. Salsalina Studio, Burlington, nonmembers 6 p.m., members 7 p.m. $5-10. Info, 598-1077.

drama

BIRD FEEDING: Find out what raptors like for lunch at the VINS Nature Center, Quechee, 4:30 p.m. $6.50-8. Info, 359-5000. BARNES & NOBLE STORYTIME: Readings of family faves provide morning fun for toddlers at Barnes & Noble, South Burlington, 10 a.m. Free. Info, 864-8001. BROWNELL LIBRARY STORYTIME: Picture books and puppets engage growing readers aged 3-5. Brownell Library, Essex Junction, 10-10:45 a.m. Free. Info, 878-6956. WATERBURY STORYTIME: Little ones ages 2 and under get hooked on books at the Waterbury Library, 10 a.m. Free. Info, 244-7036. HINESBURG PLAY GROUP: Little ones let loose in a fun, friendly, toy-filled atmosphere. Hinesburg Town Hall, 10-11:30 a.m. Free. Info, 453-3038. ‘MOVING & GROOVING’: Two- to 5-year-olds boogie down to rock ’n’ roll and world-beat music. Fletcher Free Library, Burlington, 11 a.m. Free. Info, 865-7216. FAMILY GYM: Crafts, games and toys keep kids age 6 and under busy at the YMCA, Burlington, 2:303:45 p.m. $5-8. Info, 862-9622. TEA TIME: Miniature railroad engineers ages 3 to 6 make a station stop for stories and snacks. YMCA, Burlington, 6-7:15 p.m. $10. Registration and info, 862-9622. HARVEST STORIES: Preschoolers take in Eve Bunting & Eileen Christelow’s picture book The Pumpkin Fair, then visit a prime patch to survey orange orbs. Billings Farm & Museum, Woodstock, 9-10:30 a.m. $5. Info, 457-2355.

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sport SENIOR EXERCISE: The 60-plus set benefits from stretches and strength training. Senior Community Center, The Pines, South Burlington, 2:30 p.m. $2. Info, 658-7477. QUECHEE GORGE TOUR: A naturalist with geological expertise leads hikers into Vermont’s version of the Grand Canyon. VINS Nature Center, Quechee, 2 p.m. $8. Info, 359-5000. HASH HOUSE HARRIERS: The local chapter of the international cross-country club meets for fun, beer and, oh yeah, running. Burlington City Hall Park, 6:30 p.m. $5. Info, 845-797-8190.

activism BURLINGTON PEACE VIGIL: Activists stand together in opposition to the U.S. occupation of Iraq. Top of Church Street, Burlington, 5-5:30 p.m. Free. Info, 863-2345. INTERNATIONAL SOCIALISTS: Marx-minded activists strategize about the labor, feminist and antiwar movements. Room 102, Lafayette Hall, UVM, Burlington, 7 p.m. Free. Child care and info, 318-3453. 2x6-DDCV092805 9/26/05

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‘PREDATORS OF THE SKY’: Hawks, owls and other live birds of prey are the focus of this nature showcase and talk. VINS Nature Center, Quechee, 11 a.m. and 1 & 3:30 p.m. $8. Info, 359-5000. CHOCOLATE-DIPPING DEMO: Fans of cocoa-covered confectionery see how it’s made at Laughing Moon Chocolates, Stowe, 2 p.m. Free. Info, 253-9591. ESL GROUP: Non-native speakers learn English at the Fletcher Free Library, Burlington, 7-9 p.m. Free. Info, 865-7211. CHESS GROUP: Beginner- and intermediate-level players strategize ways to put each other’s kings in check. South Burlington Community Library, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 652-7076. KNITTING POSSE: Needle-wielding crafters convene over good yarns. South Burlington Community Library, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 652-7076. FARMERS’ MARKET: Browse among open-air booths selling homegrown produce, baked goods and crafts. Route 2, behind Cabot Creamery Offices, Montpelier, 3-6 p.m. Free. Info, 685-4360. THE GREAT VERMONT CORN MAZE: This 7-acre maze of maize lures labyrinth lovers. Boudreau Farm, Wheelock Road, Danville, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. $8. Info, 748-1399. VERMONT YOUTH CONSERVATION CORPS: The local environmental and trail-maintenance organization shows off its new headquarters in a historic farm structure. West Monitor Barn, Richmond, 4-7 p.m. Free. Info, 917-771-9931. FALL FOLIAGE BOOK SALE: Info seekers and pleasure readers peruse pageturners at the KelloggHubbard Library, Montpelier, 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. Free. Info, 223-3338. ACLU BENEFIT: Rabbi, Vermonter and stand-up comedian Bob Alper delivers sophisticated humor that’s entertained audiences in Hollywood and London. Parima Restaurant, Burlington, 5:30-7 p.m. $25 includes hors d’oeuvres. Info, 223-6304. COLLEGE FINANCIAL WORKSHOP: Families of younger children hear about how to start saving now for higher education. VSAC Resource Center, Champlain Mill, Winooski, 6-7:30 p.m. Free. Registration and info, 800-642-3177. ADVOCACY 101: Nonprofit and public-sector employees learn how to speak up for a cause. Vermont Association of Realtors, Montpelier, 9 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. $50-100. Registration and info, 862-0292.

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WED.28 >> 06B

TIBETAN TREASURE TEACHINGS

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06B |september 28-october 05, 2005 |SEVEN DAYS

<calendar >

WED.28 << 05B GARDENING TALK: Green thumbs catch a bite while hearing how to cultivate orchids. Four Seasons Garden Center, Williston, noon. $5-10. Info, 658-2433. RURAL ENTREPRENEURSHIP CONFERENCE: A three-day gathering of national and regional experts examines how to keep New Englandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s countryside on the economic up-and-up. Wyndham Hotel, Burlington, 3-7 p.m. $125 includes some meals and all workshops. Registration and info, 223-2389, ext 13.

THU.29 music Also, see clubdates in Section A. LOS LOBOS: The groundbreaking band of four schoolboy friends from east L.A. redefines â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mexicanâ&#x20AC;? music at the Lebanon Opera House, N.H., 7:30 p.m. $28-38. Info, 603-448-0400. VERMONT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: The ensemble continues its statewide tour featuring a new piece by Marlboro composer-in-residence David Ludwig. Music director Jamie Laredo plays Mendelssohnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Violin Concerto. Fine Arts Center, Castleton State College, 7:30 p.m. $20. Info, 863-5966.

dance â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;YUNNAN REVEALEDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: Master performers highlight dances, costumes, music and instruments native to Chinaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s southwestern province. Spaulding Auditorium, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 7 p.m. $26. Info, 603-646-2422.

drama â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;FUNNY MONEYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: See September 28. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;BEYOND THERAPYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: See September 28. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;THE TEMPESTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: Lost Nation Theater goes overboard for Shakespeareâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s magically stormy last play. See review, this issue. Montpelier City Hall Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. $21. Info, 229-0492.

film â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;THE EDUKATORSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: See September 28. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;SONG OF THE DRUM: MAINE PETROGLYPHSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: This flick views prehistoric carvings found in Maine through the eyes of visionary shamans. A Q&A with filmmaker and archaeologist Mark Hedden follows. ECHO Center, Burlington, film 6 p.m., reception 7 p.m. Free. Info, 864-1848. 2x1-citymarket092805(1).pdf

9/27/05

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;A KALAHARI FAMILY, PART 5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;: This unique ethnographic film series documents 50 years in the life of a South African tribe, as its hunter-gatherer society both adapts to and shapes the modern world. Helen Day Art Center, Stowe, 7 p.m. Donations. Info, 253-8358. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;TWELFTH NIGHTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: Ben Kingsley and Helena Bonham Carter star in a film version of Shakespeareâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s romantic comedy of mistaken identity. Loew Auditorium, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 7 p.m. $7. Info, 603-646-2422.

art Also, see exhibitions in Section A. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;CAFE CONNECTIONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: Israeli artist and peace activist Azriel Cohen discusses his watercolors depicting everyday life among Jews and Arabs in Jerusalem. Ohavi Zedek Synagogue, Burlington, noon. Donations. Info, 864-0218. Also at the John Dewey Lounge, Old Mill Building, UVM, Burlington, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 617-513-3536. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;BUYING ARTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: Ric Kadour, the Vermont editor of Art New England, talks about how and why people purchase canvases, sculptures and other creations. Second floor, Firehouse Center for the Visual Arts, Burlington, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 865-7166. COMMUNITY DARKROOM: Shutterbugs develop film and print pictures at the Center for Photographic Studies, Barre, 6-9 p.m. $8 per hour. Info, 479-4127.

talks

sport

PREDICTING MOTIVATION: Commentator and author Atul Dighe examines how groups of people get reenergized by addressing big questions about the future. Ira Allen Chapel, UVM, Burlington, 6 p.m. Free. Info, 656-8381. CIVIL WAR MEMORY & CEREMONY: UVM history lecturer Kevin Thornton discusses the ritual behind Brandonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Memorial Day activities, which have been carried out yearly since 1886. Memorial Lounge, Waterman Building, UVM, Burlington, 7:30 p.m. Free. Info, 656-3166. ARCHAEOLOGY TALK: The director of the University of Maine at Farmingtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Archaeology Research Center talks about current excavations along Route 125 in Cornwall. Middlebury Union Middle School, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 877-863-2720. CHINAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S YUNNAN PROVINCE: Documentary filmmaker Liu Xiaojin offers an overview of the geographically diverse state thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s home to more than 20 Chinese ethnic minority cultures. Faculty Lounge, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 6 p.m. Free. Info, 603-646-2010. OPERA TALK: Budding fans of this musical genre learn how composers blend singersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; voices in duets, trios and octets. Catamount Arts, St. Johnsbury, 1 p.m. $5. Info, 626-5135.

QUECHEE GORGE TOUR: See September 28. COMMUNITY ROWING: First time afloat? Fear not â&#x20AC;&#x201D; weather permitting, anyone can take a 32-foot pilot gig for a spin at one of the Lake Champlain Maritime Museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two locations. Burlington Waterfront or Basin Harbor, Vergennes, 6 p.m. Free. Info, 475-2022. BURLINGTON RUGBY CLUB: Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s teams scrum for fun at Fort Ethan Allen Field, Colchester, 6-7:30 p.m. Free. Info, 233-0946. EVENING WALK: Twilight strollers bring headlamps and flashlights for a 3-mile turn through Hubbard Park. Meet in front of the Statehouse, Montpelier, 5:15 p.m. Free. Info, 229-9908. FITNESS WORKSHOP: A lifestyle counselor demonstrates healthy strategies to increase the metabolism. Hammer Fit, Essex, 7:30 p.m. $5. Registration and info, 658-6597.

kids

ANIMAL FEEDING: See September 28. BIRD FEEDING: See September 28. HARVEST STORIES: See September 28. SOUTH BURLINGTON LIBRARY STORYTIME: THE RIGHTS OF WOMAN: Award-winning British Youngsters ages 3 to 5 get together for easy lisauthor Lyndall Gordon discusses Vindication, her tening at the South Burlington Library, 10 a.m. biography of 18th-century feminist pioneer Mary Free. Info, 652-7080. Wollstonecraft. Chase Community Center, Vermont WESTFORD STORYTIME: Kids ponder picture books Law School, South Royalton, 4:30-5:30 p.m. Free. and create crafts at the Westford Library, 11 a.m. Info, 831-1309. Free. Info, 878-5639. CANADIAN CULTURAL DIVERSITY SERIES: DADSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; PLAYGROUP: Fathers and their offspring Readers of Antonine Mailletâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pelagie-La-Charrette bond through fun and games. Family Center, discuss the forced evacuation of Acadians from Montpelier, 6 p.m. Free. Info, 828-8765. Nova Scotia. Deborah Rawson Memorial Library, KIDSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; GARDEN TOUR: Young ones explore the Jericho, 6:30 p.m. Free. Info, 899-4962. world of plants on a walk around the Four BILL MCKIBBEN: The Middlebury-based environSeasons Garden Center, Williston, 10 a.m. & 1 mentalist and author reads from Walking Home, p.m. Free. Info, 658-2433. his most recent book about Vermontâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Champlain â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;LITTLE ROOTSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; STORYTIME: Kids gather in the Valley. Briggs Carriage Bookstore, Brandon, 7 p.m. garden to hear tales about plants, flowers and Free. Info, 247-0050. bugs. Four Seasons Garden Center, Williston, 11 BOOKED FOR LUNCH: UVM President Dan Fogel disa.m. Free. Info, 658-2433. cusses the life and work of 19th-century American BABY TIME: Little ones up to age 2 meet each ex-pat and author Henry James. Fletcher Free other at the Pierson Library, Shelburne, 10:30 Library, Burlington, noon. Donations. Info, a.m. Free. Info, 985-5124. 863-4312. PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: Future readers aged 2-4 take in tales at the Fletcher Free Library, Burlington, 10:30 a.m. Free. Info, 865-7216. 1x6-hang your hat 5/26/05 11:41 AM Page 1

words

activism BURLINGTON PEACE VIGIL: See September 28. RICHMOND PEACE VIGIL: Concerned citizens support U.S. troops while expressing hope for an end to Middle Eastern deployments. Bring a candle to the Congregational Church, Richmond, 5:30 p.m. Free. Info, 434-2053. DRINKING LIBERALLY: Bottoms-up democracy fuels discussion at a meeting of political progressives. American Flatbread, Burlington, 8-10 p.m. Free. Info, 267-237-7488. TEEN ISSUES FORUM: Community members draft action plans for problems facing Vermontâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s youth. Hartford High School, White River Junction, 7-9 p.m. Free. Info, 800-639-3351.

etc â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PREDATORS OF THE SKYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: See September 28. CHOCOLATE-DIPPING DEMO: See September 28. THE GREAT VERMONT CORN MAZE: See September 28. FALL FOLIAGE BOOK SALE: See September 28. RURAL ENTREPRENEURSHIP CONFERENCE: See September 28, 7:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. FARM GLEANING: Adults and kids harvest the Intervaleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s left-over produce to donate to nonprofit social-service agencies. Meet at Diggerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mirth Collective Farms, Burlington, 1:30-3:30 p.m. Free. Info, 660-0440, ext. 104. HEPATITIS CLINIC: Vaccinations for hepatitis A & B boost disease immunity after a quick prick. R.U.1.2? Community Center, Burlington, 4-7 p.m. Free. Info, 860-7812.

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SEVEN DAYS |september 28-october 05, 2005 |calendar 07B

WED 28 THU 29 FRI 30 SAT 01 SUN 02 MON 03 TUE 04 WED 05

GO COMPETITION: Former women’s world champ Feng Yun demonstrates the centuries-old Chinese board game go, or weiqi, by playing simultaneously against multiple opponents. See calendar spotlight. The Grille, McCullough Student Center, Middlebury College, 7:30 p.m. Free. Info, 443-6433. STRESS MANAGEMENT WORKSHOP: A licensed mental health counselor offers techniques to reduce anxiety and hypertension and help with insomnia. South Burlington Community Library, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Free. Registration and info, 652-7080. **GULF COAST BENEFIT: Adirondack harpist Martha Gallagher, bassoonist David Van Hoesen and singer-songwriter Roy Hurd headline a White Mountain hurricane-aid effort emceed by Todd Moe of North Country Public Radio. Lake Placid Arts Center, N.Y., 7:30 p.m. $10. Info, 518523-2512.

THURSDAY 29

FRI.30 music Also, see clubdates in Section A. VERMONT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: See September 29, Concert Hall, Middlebury College Center for the Arts, 8 p.m. $20. Info, 443-6433. THE BAD PLUS: Three post-modern jazz iconoclasts combine renegade bass, piano and drums for music that’s bad in all the right ways. See calendar spotlight. FlynnSpace, Burlington, 8 p.m. $22. Info, 863-5966. PIANO RECITAL: Chinese pianist Sa Chen, the Crystal Award-winner at the latest Van Cliburn International Piano Competition, concertizes at the UVM Recital Hall, Burlington, 7:30 p.m. $25. Info, 863-5966. LE BON VENT: This lively sextet draws connections between the traditional music of New England, France, Québec and Maritime Canada. Chandler Center for the Arts, Randolph, 7:30 p.m. $18. Info, 728-9878. WAYNE SHORTER QUARTET: The composer and soprano sax player who helped popularize jazz fusion brings his dynamic, Grammy Award-winning group to Spaulding Auditorium, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 8 p.m. $30. Info, 603-646-2422. DUO DOLCE: Violinist Laura Markowitz and cellist John Dunlop make sweet sounds. Volunteers Green, Richmond, 4:30 p.m. Free. Info, 434-5273. OPEN MIKE: Area musicians tune up for a community-wide sign-up show at the Richmond Library, 79:30 p.m. Free. Info, 899-5433. 2x4-uvmovarian-071404 8/4/04 2:06 PM

LET’S GO

The game the Japanese call go is the world’s oldest board game of skill. How old? The warlike pastime originated in China, where it’s called weiqi. Players there were surrounding each other’s monochrome pieces on a grid more than 2500 years ago. Taking an opponent prisoner may seem simple in black and white, but, as in chess, there are multiple methods of psyching out the opponent across the board. In honor of an ongoing exhibit playing up Asian games in the newly opened Robert F. Reiff Gallery at Middlebury’s Museum of Art, former women’s world champion Feng Yun goes into action to take on four challengers — simultaneously.

GO COMPETITION Thursday, September 29, The Grille, McCullough Student Center, Middlebury College, 7:30 p.m. Free. Info, 443-6433. http://cat.middlebury.edu/events

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08B |september 28-october 05, 2005 |SEVEN DAYS

<calendar >

FRI.30 << 07B WILL PATTON QUARTET: The local Gypsy jazz group puts out a mix of be-bop and Brazilian sambas. Second Congregational Church, Jeffersonville, 7-9 p.m. $10. Info, 644-2233. DON GOODMAN JAZZ QUARTET: This local foursome lets loose with a jazz retrospective covering New Orleans-style to progressive improv. Briggs Carriage Bookstore, Brandon, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 247-0050. HORN CALLS: Pianist Elizabeth Metcalfe accompanies French horn player Lydia Busler-Blais for works by Beethoven, Bach, Verne Reynolds, and Northfield composer Dennis Bathory-Kitsz. Grace Congregational Church, Rutland, 7:30 p.m. Donations. Info, 775-4301.

dance BALLROOM DANCE SOCIAL: Singles and couples of all ages learn ballroom, swing and Latin dancing. Jazzercize Studio, Williston, 7 p.m. $10. Info, 862-2207. ENGLISH COUNTRY DANCE: Violinist Peter MacFarlane provides lively music at an evening of rural rounds in clean, soft-soled shoes. Elley-Long Music Center, St. Michael’s College, Colchester, 7:30-10 p.m. $7. Info, 899-2378. HOT CONTRAS & SQUARES: David Millstone calls the shots at a high-speed session for experienced contra dancers, powered by piano, fiddle and bass. Tracy Hall, Norwich, 8 p.m. $8. Info, 785-4607.

drama ‘FUNNY MONEY’: See September 28. ‘RESIDENT ALIEN’: See September 28, Moore Theater, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 8 p.m. $26. Info, 603-646-2422. ‘BEYOND THERAPY’: See September 28. ‘THE TEMPEST’: See September 29, 8 p.m. ‘THE ODD COUPLE’: Same mismatched duo; different plumbing! This twist on Neil Simon’s classic roomie clash features an all-female cast. Hyde Park Opera House, 7 p.m. $14. Info, 888-4507. STAND-UP COMEDY: Self-defined dyke comedian Kelli Dunham shares her houseboat-dwelling, exnun, skateboard-riding self at the Langdon Street Café, Montpelier, 7:30 p.m. Donations. Info, 225-8906.

film ‘SONG OF THE DRUM: MAINE PETROGLYPHS’: See September 29, Campus Center Theater, Billings Student Center, UVM, Burlington, 4 p.m. Free. Info, 343-7852. ‘YES’: This British film follows the political, religious and sexual conflicts that arise from a passionate love affair between an American woman and a Middle-Eastern man. Catamount Arts Center, St. Johnsbury, 7 p.m. $6.50. Info, 748-2600.

art See exhibitions in Section A.

words BOOK DISCUSSION: Readers of Virginia Woolf’s To the Lighthouse illuminate the novel’s themes. Waterbury Public Library, noon. Free. Info, 244-7936.

talks STEPHEN WOLFRAM: The theorist-inventor of the technical computation system Mathematica discusses the discoveries detailed in his book, A New Kind of Science. Carpenter Auditorium, Given Building, UVM, Burlington, 4 p.m. Free. Info, 656-8381. ‘BROTHERS IN DRAMA’ SERIES: Music theorist Stan Greenberg, director of several Lyric Theater productions, compares the Verdi and Shakespeare versions of Othello. Faith United Methodist Church, South Burlington, coffee 1:30 p.m., talk 2 p.m. $5. Info, 660-7192. PRE-PERFORMANCE LECTURE: Music professor Fred Hass offers an overview of jazz master Wayne Shorter’s compositional career. Faulkner Recital Hall, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 7 p.m. Free. Info, 603-646-2010.

kids ANIMAL FEEDING: See September 28. BIRD FEEDING: See September 28. WATERBURY STORYTIME: See September 28, for children ages 3-5. SOUTH BURLINGTON LIBRARY STORYTIME: See September 29. ‘MUSIC WITH ROBERT AND GIGI’: Kids sing along with Robert Resnik and his fiddle-playing friend Gigi Weisman. Fletcher Free Library, Burlington, 11 a.m. Free. Registration and info, 865-7216. PRESCHOOL PLAY TIME: Parents accompany kids ages 2 to 5 for stories and fun activities. Winooski Memorial Library, 10:30 a.m. Free. Info, 655-6424. AFTERNOON CRAFTS: Summer sculptors ages 7 and up get creative at the Winooski Memorial Library, 3:30 p.m. Free. Info, 655-6424.

Radio Bean, Burlington, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Free. Info, 863-3440. BROWNFIELDS FORUM: Vermont landowners, developers and municipal officials discuss the redevelopment of contaminated properties. Castleton Community Center, 9 a.m. - noon. Call for cost. Registration and info, 241-3888. SENIOR HOUSING TOUR: A nonprofit independent living facility for individuals 55 and older opens its doors to the public. Hawk’s Nest Senior Housing, St. Albans, 1 p.m. Free. Info, 863-2224. **DANCE FOR THE DELTA: Et toi? Yankee Chank, Mango Jam and the Vermont Jazz Ensemble feature Creole, Cajun and zydeco tunes to help rebuild music education programs in New Orleans schools. Alumni Hall, Vermont College, Montpelier, 8 p.m. $10. Info, 223-9604. BACHELOR DATE AUCTION: Ten of the state’s most eligible unmarried males — including Sugarbush ski legend John Egan and Vermont Ice Storm football player Russell Humphrey — support cancer relief with help from high bidders. VFW Post 782, Burlington, 8 p.m. $10. Info, 734-8228. RAISE THE SPIRITS: World chanters and free-form dancers gather energy to prepare for Rutland’s Halloween parade. Studio Bliss, Rutland, 7 p.m. Donations. Info, 775-2547. OBSERVATORY OPEN HOUSE: Stargazers seek faint nebulae and clusters on a moonless night, using various telescopes. McCardell Bicentennial Hall rooftop, Middlebury College, 7:30-9 p.m. Free. Info, 443-2266.

SAT.01 music

sport

Also, see clubdates in Section A. VERMONT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: See September 29, Alexander Twilight Theatre, Lyndon State College, Lyndonville. HORN CALLS: See September 30, Bethany Congregational Church, Montpelier, 7:30 p.m. $15. Info, 223-2424. BURLINGTON PEACE VIGIL: See September 28. NANCI GRIFFITH: The “folkabilly” songstress origiDOMESTIC VIOLENCE VIGIL: Representatives from nally from Texas sings a retrospective of her clasarea women’s-advocacy groups unveil a new fivesic guitar-enhanced tunes with The Blue Moon point plan for ending sexual, domestic and gender Orchestra. Lebanon Opera House, N.H., 7:30 p.m. violence. Burlington City Hall, vigil 5:30 p.m., con$29-39. Info, 603-448-0400. ference 6:15 p.m. Free. Info, 658-3131, ext. 2021. COMBINED CHOIR CONCERT: The Mad River Chorale and the Barre Choraleers join forces for the full version of Mozart’s Requiem. See calendar spotlight. Warren School Auditorium, 7 p.m. $15. ‘PREDATORS OF THE SKY’: See September 28. Info, 496-4781, ext. 26. CHOCOLATE-DIPPING DEMO: See September 28. RIPTON COMMUNITY COFFEE HOUSE: NashvilleFARMERS’ MARKETS: See September 28, Volunteers based singer-songwriter Diana Jones plays Green, Richmond, 3-6:30 p.m. Info, 434-5273. Southern roots music. Ripton Community House, Westford Green, 4-6:30 p.m. Free. Info, 878-7405. open mike 7:30 p.m., show 8:30 p.m. $7. Info, Route 15, Hardwick, 3-6 p.m. Free. Info, 388-9782. 472-5584. BRUCE MILANO: Expect a mixture of Bach and THE GREAT VERMONT CORN MAZE: See September bluegrass from this solo mandolin player. Second 28. Night walkers get a thrill at the mazeCongregational Church, Jeffersonville, 3-5 p.m. entwined horror show Dead North: Farmland of $10. Info, 644-5900. Terror, 7:30-10 p.m. $19. Reservations and info, BIG SPIKE BLUEGRASS: Traditional and original 748-1399. tunes from area quick-pickers raise the roof at the FALL FOLIAGE BOOK SALE: See September 28, 10 Second Congregational Church, Jeffersonville, 7-9 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. p.m. $10. Info, 644-5900. RURAL ENTREPRENEURSHIP CONFERENCE: See FRANCOIS CLEMMONS: The concert tenor who September 28, 7:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. played a policeman on “Mister Rogers’ TERTULIA LATINA: Latinoamericanos and other fluNeighborhood” sings soulful selections from ent Spanish speakers converse en español at Gershwin’s Project1 3/15/05George 10:51 AM Porgy Pageand 1 Bess. Concert Hall, SENIOR EXERCISE: See September 28, 10 a.m. QUECHEE GORGE TOUR: See September 28.

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SEVEN DAYS • SEVEN DAYS • SEVEN DAYS

GET INTO IT!

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$3,,7 +-,#7

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All performances at 8pm Town Hall Theatre • Main St. • Stowe, VT

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9/21-24, 9/28-10/1, 10/5-8

$$$$$$$$$$$ A little bit naughty, and a lot funny! $17 (12 and under $10) Handicapped Accessible Air Conditioned

2x4-stowe092105.indd 1

Reservations 802-253-3961 www.stowetheatre.com

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• Fall foliage walks with Michael Snyder, Chittenden County Forester, 9:30 & 1:30pm • Live bird show featuring hawks & owls by Carol Winfield, 11am • Green Mountain Wood Carvers demonstration, 10 - 2pm

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9/20/05 11:58:16 AM

‘FUNNY MONEY’: See September 28. ‘RESIDENT ALIEN’: See September 28, Moore Theater, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 8 p.m. $26. Info, 603-646-2422. ‘BEYOND THERAPY’: See September 28. ‘THE TEMPEST’: See September 29, 8 p.m. ‘THE ODD COUPLE’: See September 30. ‘FINDING THE DOORBELL’: Comedian Cindy Pierce delivers ringers on the foibles of female anatomy in a one-woman stand-up show. FlynnSpace, Burlington, 8 p.m. $24. Info, 863-5966. MURDER MYSTERIES LIVE!: Dinner guests dressed in formal attire chat over an evening meal, then try to solve a crime by hunting for clues. The Wilson Castle, Proctor, 7 p.m. $75 includes dinner. Info, 773-3284. ‘MARROWBONE’: This grown-up storytelling festival sets troubadours, tale-tellers and musicians in the fall woods. Directions via the Lincoln General Store, show starts at 12:30 p.m. $9. Reservations and info, 388-6598.

FREE ADMISSION

• Free admission to the Birds of Vermont Museum featuring 462 woodcarvings of Vermont birds. Meet Bob Spear, Master Woodcarver • Outdoor hiking trails open to enjoy

Birds of Vermont Museum, 900 Sherman Hollow Road, Huntington. Call 434-2167 or visit www.birdsofvermont.org for additional information.

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birdsofvt-092805.indd SEVEN DAYS • SEVEN DAYS • SEVEN DAYS

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drama

Beautiful foliage, fiddlers, cider and donuts

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BALLROOM DANCE SOCIAL: See September 30. HOOKAH DANCE LOUNGE: Area DJs turn an art gallery into a clubbing spot for one night, moving busts to bust moves. Cooler Gallery, White River Junction, 9:30 p.m. $10. Info, 280-1864. CONTRA DANCE: Caller Linda Leslie leans into the mike, and the four-member band Baja turns out hot tunes for dancers in soft-soled shoes. Capitol City Grange, Montpelier, 8 p.m. $7. Info, 744-6163. NATIONAL CALLER DANCE: Four callers from Texas and Montréal make the rounds at a full day of Green Mountain stepping. Elley-Long Music Center, St. Michael’s College, Colchester, 1:304:30 & 7-11 p.m. $10-16. Info, 879-9350. BENEFIT DANCE: The local group Guarana plays Brazilian dance tunes to support new bookshelves. Huntington Public Library, 8-10 p.m. $12. Info, 434-2499. MIDDLE EASTERN DANCE: Boston-based dancer and teacher Katia showcases special guests who specialize in veils, shimmies and Egyptian hip movements. Plainfield Community Center, 7:30 p.m. $10. Info, 563-2292.

Saturday, October 8th, 9 - 4pm

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dance

Fall Festival at Birds of Vermont Museum

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Middlebury College Center for the Arts, 8 p.m. Free. Info, 443-3168. SOCIAL BAND: Twenty Vermont singers share antique vocal music and contemporary pieces commissioned from local composers. Hardwick Town House, 7:30 p.m. $12. Info, 472-8800. TERESA STORCH: The Boston-based folk musician lights up the Briggs Carriage Bookstore, Brandon, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 247-0050. CODY MICHAELS: The composer and pianist tells stories and recites poetry between sets of soothing, George Winston-style sounds. Town Hall Theatre, Woodstock, 7:30 p.m. $15. Info, 457-3981. JAZZ FLUTE: UVM music prof Patricia Julien plays original compositions and pieces by John Scofield, with accompaniment on guitar, bass and drums. UVM Recital Hall, Burlington, 7:30 p.m. Free. Info, 656-3040. FALL FOLIAGE CONCERT: The Green Mountain College Cantorion and Choir sing Welsh tunes, English madrigals and American shape note hymns. Ackley Auditorium, Green Mountain College, Poultney, 7:30 p.m. $5. Info, 287-8310.

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9/26/05 10:40:33 AM

we got the beat.

SEVEN DAYS


SEVEN DAYS |september 28-october 05, 2005 |calendar 09B

WED 28 THU 29 FRI 30 SAT 01 SUN 02 MON 03 TUE 04 WED 05

SATURDAY 01 & SUNDAY 02 â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;THE BEST CHRISTMAS PAGEANT EVERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; AUDITIONS: Kids ages 6 to 13 and adults try out for this holiday classic about a church productionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s comic complications. Northgate Community Center, Burlington, 11 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. Free. Info, 862-2287.

film â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;YESâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: See September 30. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;THE CHESS PLAYERSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: Set in 19th-century India, this film follows two friends who play a board game to escape contemporary political and military woes. Dana Auditorium, Middlebury College, 3 & 8 p.m. Free. Info, 443-6433. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;THE WARRIORâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: Part sword-fighting epic, part spiritual quest, this film follows an Indian executioner who tries to turn his life toward peace. Spaulding Auditorium, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 7:30 p.m. $8. Info, 603-646-2422.

art Also, see exhibitions in Section A. DARKROOM INTRO: Budding photographers cover creative camera use and black-and-white printing techniques in a hands-on setting. Photo Co-op, UVM Living/Learning Center, Burlington, 11 a.m. $15-25. Registration and info, 656-4149. HARVEST OF QUILTS: The Common Threads Quilt Guild displays locally made fabrications at a sewing-themed craft sale and raffle. Morristown Elementary School, Morrisville, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. $5. Info, 888-4250. ARTIST MARKET: Local artists show their stuff and offer original works for sale. Firehouse Center for the Visual Arts Plaza, Burlington, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Free. Info, 865-5356. VERMONT NORTH BY HAND: Twenty-five artists, including a motorcycle renovator and a designer of sheepskin clothing, open their studios for a two-day tour. Call for Bradford-area locations and times. Free. Info, 439-6921.

words WRITING WORKSHOP: Boston-based teacher and writer Marc Widershien helps local residents compose personal stories. Conference Center, Grand Isle Fish Hatchery, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. $10 includes lunch. Registration and info, 372-8563.

talks TEACHING WITH PUPPETS: See September 28, 10 a.m. - noon. INTRO TO MOZART: Music fans of all ages learn about the classical composerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s works and life, particularly his Requiem Mass in D Major. See calendar spotlight. Warren School Theater, 3 p.m. Free. Info, 496-4781, ext. 26. GOING BATTY: Bat specialist Barry offers an entertaining explanation of how night-flying insect eaters fit into New England ecosystems. See story, this issue. ECHO Center, Burlington, 11 a.m. & 2 p.m. $9. Info, 864-1848. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;MUSIC & EMOTIONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: Listeners hear samples from madrigals, operas and orchestra works, then ponder who puts feeling into music. South Burlington Community Library, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 652-7076.

kids ANIMAL FEEDING: See September 28. BIRD FEEDING: See September 28. FAMILY GYM: See September 28, 12:15-2:15 p.m.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;SATURDAY STORIESâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: Librarians read from popular picture books at the Burnham Memorial Library, Colchester, 10 a.m. Free. Info, 878-0313. BORDERS STORYTIME: Little bookworms listen to stories at Borders, Burlington, 11 a.m. Free. Info, 865-2711. CHILDRENâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S STORYTIME: Youngsters take in their favorite tales at the Book Rack & Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pages, Essex, 10 a.m. Free. Info, 872-2627. BARNES & NOBLE STORYTIME: Kids ages 4 and up settle down for stories at Barnes & Noble, South Burlington, 11 a.m. Free. Info, 864-8001. WATERBURY STORYTIME: Preschoolers giggle at puppets and read picture books. Waterbury Public Library, 10 a.m. Free. Info, 244-7936. NANCY PRICE GRAFF READING: The Montpelier childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s author reads from Taking Wing, her book about a 13-year-old who relocates to Vermont, circa 1942. Bear Pond Books, Montpelier, 3 p.m. Free. Info, 229-0774.

sport QUECHEE GORGE TOUR: See September 28, noon & 2 p.m. HUNTER PACE: Horseback riders go on a mock foxhunt in a low-key, competitive race over country terrain. Neverland Farm, Hinesburg, 9 a.m. $55. Registration and info, 233-7577. FAYSTON FOX-TROT: A hilly, five-hour loop challenges walkers on the lookout for fall foliage, and ends with a free dance lesson. Call for meeting location and time. Free. Info, 223-7035. LUPUS WALK-FOR-LIFE: Teams and individuals contribute pre-collected pledges to battle a chronic autoimmune disease. Statehouse Lawn, Montpelier, registration 10 a.m., walk 11 a.m. Donations. Info, 244-5988. MOUNTAIN BIKE FREERIDE: Ride the lift or take the trail to the top of this off-season ski slope, then get ready to head downhill â&#x20AC;&#x201D; fast. Bolton Valley Resort, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. $10-25. Info, 434-6833. GOLF TOURNAMENT: Cart-riders swing clubs to raise funds for special-needs Vermonters. Rocky Ridge, St. George, noon. $300 per four-person team. Registration and info, 658-1838. FOLIAGE HIKE: Locals leaf-peep on Prospect Rock during this moderate, 6-mile trip. Call for meeting location and time. Free. Info, 863-2433. FALL WORK DAY: Volunteers put on gloves and boots to haul brush from the Catamount Ski Trail. Warren and Eden-Wolcott areas, call for specific locations and times. Free. Info, 864-5794.

activism RUTBUSTERS MEETING: Forward-thinking Rutland County residents in their twenties and thirties brainstorm ways to revitalize the place they call home. Rutland Free Library, noon. Free. Info, 236-6609.

etc

FACING THE MUSIC

Mozart never completed his last composition. The Austrian virtuoso died in Vienna at the age of 35, leaving the Requiem Mass in D Major unfinished. A choral offering to the dead, the work spans eight sections â&#x20AC;&#x201D; but Mozart completed only two, and just sketched phrases for the other segments. His assistant, Franz Xaver SĂźssmayr, finished the rest so that Mozartâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s widow could collect the commission for the work. Regardless of who filled in the blanks, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s still a powerful piece. The Mad River Chorale and Barre Choraleers combine their 70 voices and add a 25-piece orchestra, performing the full Requiem at two venues.

COMBINED CHOIR CONCERT Saturday, October 1, Warren School Auditorium, 7 p.m. $15. Info, 496-4781, ext. 26. Sunday, October 2, Barre Opera House, 4 p.m. $15. Info, 476-8188. http://www.barreoperahouse.org

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PREDATORS OF THE SKYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: See September 28. FARMERSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; MARKETS: See September 28, 60 State Street, Montpelier, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Free. Info, 685-4360. Burlington City Hall Park, 8:30 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2:30 p.m. Free. Info, 888-889-8188. Mad River Green, Waitsfield, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Free. Info, 4965856. Craftsbury Common, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Free. Info, 586-8022. Depot Park, Rutland, 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. Free. Info, 773-9380.

SAT.01 >> 10B

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For more info call: 802.734.8228


10B |september 28-october 05, 2005 |SEVEN DAYS

THE GREAT VERMONT CORN MAZE: See September 28. Night walkers get a scary thrill at the mazeentwined horror show Dead North: Farmland of Terror, 7:30-10 p.m. $19. Reservations and info, 748-1399. FALL FOLIAGE BOOK SALE: See September 28, 10 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. ‘MEET THE RAPTOR’: Learn about one of the resident birds of prey and its species, and find out how it landed at the VINS Nature Center, Quechee, 10 a.m. $8. Info, 359-5000. SAT WORKSHOP: High school students get prepped for the college-entrance test. VSAC Resource Center, Champlain Mill, Winooski, 11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Free. Registration and info, 800-642-3177. VERMONT ARCHAEOLOGICAL SOCIETY: Local diggers pay tribute to the memory of society president James Petersen with presentations of research he was involved with. Sheraton Hotel, South Burlington, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. $10-25. Registration and info, 343-7852. ‘AUTUMN LEAVES & CHOCOLATE LOVERS’ FLING’: Sweet tooths sample and judge cocoa desserts at a silent auction hosted by community radio station WGDR. Haybarn Theater, Goddard College, Plainfield, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $10. Info, 454-7367. PUMPKIN DAY: Various varieties of orange orbs flavor ice cream and feature in squash-rolling races at the Billings Farm & Museum, Woodstock, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. $9. Info, 457-2355. STOWE HOME TOUR: A local museum offers a selfguided entrée to four architecturally significant structures. See calendar spotlight. Starts from the Helen Day Art Center, Stowe, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. $25. Info, 253-8358. RIGELFEST: Vermont mandolin-maker Rigel Instruments offers factory tours, workshops and concerts celebrating the sound of strings. Rigel Instruments, Cambridge, call for times. Free. Info, 644-5900. RESTORE PARTY: Montpelier’s scrap-and-surplus venue celebrates its 15th year with a free-for-all outdoor section, bake sale and silent auction. The ReStore, Montpelier, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Free. Info, 229-1930. AUTUMN FAIR: Costumed interpreters demonstrate corn-grinding, cider-pressing and hands-on hearth cooking at a historical harvest tribute. Ethan Allen Homestead, Burlington, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. $5. Info, 865-4556. **TASTE OF NEW ORLEANS: Culinary students compete for the public’s favorite dish at a buffet dinner featuring jambalaya, gumbo, red beans and rice, king cake and beignets. Montpelier City Center, 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. $10. Info, 225-3242. CIVIL WAR EXPO: Mock battles, re-enactments and demos give glimpses into the lives of 1860s Union and Confederate soldiers. Tunbridge Fairgrounds, 10 a.m. $10. Info, 476-3580. GHOST TOWN WALK: State history buffs commemorate the 200th anniversary of Sterling, a local town that disappeared 50 years after getting established. Smuggler’s Notch Resort, Jeffersonville, 10 a.m. Free. Info, 253-8428. OLD FARM DAYS: Homemade food and 19th-century equipment demos offer a taste of the past at the Dodge Homestead, Jeffersonville, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Free. Info, 644-5675. RENEWABLE ENERGY TOUR: Conservation-minded consumers get a guided tour of solar electric, solar hot water and wind systems being used in city residences. Meet at Draker Solar Design, Burlington, 9:30 a.m. Free. Info, 658-6060, 5x4-musclecarcmyk 9/27/05 11:44 AM ext. 1110.

OPEN HOUSE: Architecture fans build an appreciation for environmentally sound historical renovations after touring a 110-year-old structure. Debevoise Hall, Vermont Law School, South Royalton, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Free. Info, 658-2775. VERMONT SHEEP & WOOL FESTIVAL: Ewes and billygoats abound at this fiber fair of roving craftspeople that covers fleecy staples. Champlain Valley Exposition, Essex Junction, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. $5. Info, 446-3325. HAM DINNER: Homemade pies top off a menu featuring locally grown vegetables. A raffle drawing follows the meal at Robinson Elementary School, Starksboro, 5 p.m. $8. Info, 453-5227. TEXAS HOLD ’EM TOURNAMENT: Poker players keep straight faces at a fundraiser for the Milton Youth Hockey Association. Ethan Allen Club, Burlington, registration 10 a.m., play 11 a.m. - 5 p.m. $100. Reservations and info, 893-7230. FRANCO-AMERICAN DINNER DANCE: Bilingual vocalist Josée Vachon sings at a festive party for anyone interested in Vermont’s French heritage. Knights of Columbus, St. Albans, cocktails 6 p.m., dinner 7 p.m. dance 8-11 p.m. $22. Reservations and info, 524-3806. CAREER CHANGE WORKSHOP: Job seekers learn strategies to find out what works for them. Hunger Mountain Co-op, Montpelier, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Free. Registration and info, 223-8004, ext. 202. ANTIQUES & TREASURES AUCTION: Heirlooms go on the block to benefit theater renovations. Town Hall Theater, Middlebury, preview 1-5:30 p.m., live bidding starts at 6 p.m. Free. Info, 388-1436. O.N.E. PARADE: Denizens of Burlington ‘s Old North End inaugurate newly renovated North Street with a festive neighborhood tour. Starts at Roosevelt Park, Oak Street, Burlington, 11 a.m. Free. Info, 8634288.

SUN.02 music Also, see clubdates in Section A. VERMONT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: See September 29, Haskell Opera House, Derby Line, 3 p.m. COMBINED CHOIR CONCERT: See October 1, Barre Opera House, 4 p.m. $15. Info, 476-8188. PIANO RECITAL: Keyboardist Kathryn AnandaOwens plays Bach’s “Goldberg” variations, among other pieces. Concert Hall, Middlebury College Center for the Arts, 8 p.m. Free. Info, 443-3168. KIRTAN SINGING: Yoga students stretch vocal cords with chants in Sanskrit. Yoga Vermont, Burlington, 6-8 p.m. Free. Info, 598-7711. REBECCA PADULA: The Vermont-based, genrebending alto offers jazzy lounge-folk at the Deborah Rawson Memorial Library, Jericho, 2 p.m. Free. Info, 899-4962. 40TH ARMY BAND: Uniformed men and women in the Vermont National Guard present patriotic tunes. American Legion, St. Albans, 1 p.m. Free. Info, 338-3480. FIDDLERS’ CONCERT: Members of the Northeast Fiddlers Association bow jigs and reels at the Hyde Park VFW Hall, 1-5:30 p.m. Donations. Info, 229-1244. ORGAN RECITAL: The internationally renowned organist Peter Sykes offers a master class on a historic Page 1 1875 instrument, then plays a concert of works by Bach, Mendelssohn, Vierne and Ives.

North Universalist Chapel Society, Woodstock, class 4-6 p.m., concert 7:30 p.m. Donations. Info, 457-2557.

drama ‘THE TEMPEST’: See September 29, 6:30 p.m. ‘THE ODD COUPLE’: See September 30, 2 p.m. ‘MARROWBONE’: See October 1. ‘THE BEST CHRISTMAS PAGEANT EVER’ AUDITIONS: See October 1. ‘THE VOICES PROJECT’: After months of writing and development, Vermont teens stage an original musical based on their peers’ experiences. Vergennes Union High School, 7 p.m. $15. Info, 863-5966. ‘MENOPAUSE: THE MUSICAL’: Women celebrate “the change” in a comic song-and-dance fundraiser for ovarian cancer research. FlynnSpace, Burlington, 3 & 6:30 p.m. $38-42. Info, 863-5966. DOROTHY CANFIELD FISHER PORTRAYAL: Helene Lang resurrects the writings and life story of this Vermont author. Highgate Public Library, Highgate Center, 2 p.m. Free. Info, 868-3970. VARIETY SHOW TRY-OUTS: Area residents audition for an upcoming talent showcase with bagpiping, barbershop singing and ballroom dancing, among other skills. Town Hall Theater, Middlebury, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 388-1436.

film ‘YES’: See September 30. DOCUMENTARY SCREENING: Renee Taylor’s 1950sera film details the successes of the Hunza, an ethnic group native to the Himalayas. Isley Public Library, Middlebury, 4 p.m. Free. Info, 425-2730. ‘MARIA FULL OF GRACE’: This cinematic exposé of the dark side of the American dream features a Columbian teenager who agrees to become a drug mule. Spaulding Auditorium, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 7 & 9:15 p.m. $7. Info, 603-646-2422.

kids ANIMAL FEEDING: See September 28. BIRD FEEDING: See September 28. FAMILY GYM: See September 28, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m.

sport QUECHEE GORGE TOUR: See September 28, noon & 2 p.m. MOUNTAIN BIKE FREERIDE: See October 1. NATURE WALK: Wildlife enthusiasts explore the woods around the Birds of Vermont Museum, Huntington, 2 p.m. $5. Info, 434-2167. SAILBOAT RACE: Rain or shine, “Don’t worry, be happy” is the theme of this weekly Juniper Island race that starts at the south point of the breakwater. Burlington Bay, Lake Champlain, 2 p.m. Free. Info, 864-8183. MOSCOW HIKE: Families take in an easy four miles of scenery along the Cottonbrook Trail. Meet at Montpelier High School, 9:15 a.m., or at the trailhead at 10 a.m. Free. Info, 888-3375. GREENSBORO PADDLE: Kayakers and canoeists float their boats on Caspian Lake. Call for meeting location, 12:30 p.m. Free. Info, 883-2313. MT. MANSFIELD LOOP: Hikers ascend Vermont’s highest peak on a difficult, 12-mile route. Call for meeting location and time. Free. Info, 879-1302. WALK FOR HAITI: St. Michael’s College sponsors a 7-mile fundraiser to send medical and educational supplies to a Haitian village. Route starts at Oakledge Park, then goes to North Beach and back, Burlington, registration 9 a.m., walk 10 a.m. Donations. Info, 654-2640.

activism QUEER LIBERATION ARMY: Queer-identified activists of all ages plan flamboyant responses to intolerance. R.U.1.2? Community Center, Burlington, 2 p.m. Free. Info, 324-3875.

art

etc

Also, see exhibitions in Section A. HARVEST OF QUILTS: See October 1, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. VERMONT NORTH BY HAND: See October 1. WATERCOLOR DEMO: Local artist Peter Huntoon offers tips for wielding paint-tipped brushes. Chaffee Center for the Visual Arts, Rutland, 1-3 p.m. Free. Info, 775-0356.

‘PREDATORS OF THE SKY’: See September 28. THE GREAT VERMONT CORN MAZE: See September 28. ‘MEET THE RAPTOR’: See October 1. OLD FARM DAYS: See October 1. VERMONT SHEEP & WOOL FESTIVAL: See October 1, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. HANDS-ON HISTORY: Relive the past with ancient stone-tool exhibitions and old-time games. Chimney Point State Historic Site, Addison, 2-4 p.m. $3. Info, 759-2412. GHOST WALK: Peggy Pearl, History Curator of the Fairbanks Museum & Planetarium, leads a walk past the graves of various town characters. Mt. Pleasant Cemetery, St. Johnsbury, 11:30 a.m. 1:30 p.m. $5. Info, 748-2372. PERMACULTURE GATHERING: Hands-on projects introduce the idea of edible landscapes, followed by a potluck feast of local foods. Elmore Roots Nursery, 3-7 p.m. Donations. Registration and info, 888-3305. WILD MUSHROOMS: Would-be wildcrafters learn the difference between delicious and deadly, then try their luck on a guided fungi forage. Montshire Museum, Norwich, 1-4 p.m. $45. Registration and info, 649-2200.

words STEPHEN B. WILEY: The Kibbe Point summer resident and poet reads from his new book, Hero Island. Barnes & Noble, South Burlington, 2 p.m. Free. Info, 864-8001.

talks DEMOCRACY IN ACTION: Gulf Coast shrimp-boat captain and antipollution activist Diane Wilson talks about her life and the book she wrote about it, An Unreasonable Woman. See calendar spotlight. Great Room, The Gailer School, Shelburne, 4 p.m. $15. Info, 985-1276. DEEP SEA FISH: An illuminating presentation introduces some glowing, fierce-looking denizens of the ocean floor. ECHO Center, Burlington, 2 p.m. $9. Info, 864-1848.

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SAT.01 << 09B

<calendar >


SEVEN DAYS |september 28-october 05, 2005 |calendar 11B

WED 28 THU 29 FRI 30 SAT 01 SUN 02 MON 03 TUE 04 WED 05

ISAAC BARRE DAY: Historians and city officials honor the Revolutionary War-era colonel for whom Barre was named. Aldrich Public Library, Barre, 4 p.m. Free. Info, 476-7550, ext. 307. **RELIEF BENEFIT: The Starline Rhythm Boys, Mango Jam and other bands play bayou beats to support musicians displaced by Hurricane Katrina. Vermont Public Radio jazz host George Thomas emcees at the FlynnSpace, Burlington, 7 p.m. $15. Info, 849-6968.

MON.03 music Also, see clubdates in Section A. NANCI GRIFITH: See October 1, Flynn MainStage, Burlington, 8 p.m. $32-42. CHAMPLAIN ECHOES REHEARSAL: This womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a cappella chorus welcomes new members for fourpart harmonies. The Pines Senior Center, South Burlington, 7-9 p.m. Free. Info, 863-2700. SAMBATUCADA! REHEARSAL: Percussive people pound out carnival rhythms at an open meeting of this Brazilian-style community drumming troupe. Switchback Brewery, Burlington, 6 p.m. Free. Info, 863-0532. AMATEUR MUSICIANS ORCHESTRA: Community players of all abilities and levels of experience practice pieces and welcome new members. South Burlington High School, 7:30-9:30 p.m. $6. Info, 985-9750. ELISABETH VON TRAPP: The singer-guitarist scion of Vermontâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s famous alpine family performs original compositions at the Stowe Community Church, 5:30 p.m. $8. Info, 253-7792.

kids

SUNDAY 02

ANIMAL FEEDING: See September 28. BIRD FEEDING: See September 28. WATERBURY STORYTIME: See September 28, for children ages 3-5. TEA TIME: See September 28, 1:15-2:30 p.m. FAMILY SING-ALONG: Parents and kids belt out fun, familiar favorites at the Fletcher Free Library, Burlington, 10-10:30 a.m. Free. Info, 865-7216. BUBBIES, BABIES & BAGELS: A Jewish-themed playgroup for families of all backgrounds features intergenerational schmoozing and noshing. Ohavi Zedek Synagogue, Burlington, 10-11 a.m. Free. Info, 864-0218, ext. 26. MUSICAL STORYTIME: Miniature melody-makers sing along at the Pierson Library, Shelburne, noon. Free. Info, 985-5124. HOMESCHOOLER ADVENTURES: Kids ages 6 to 9 who take classes on their own explore a new topic together using library resources. Fletcher Free Library, Burlington, 2 p.m. Free. Registration and info, 865-7216.

sport SENIOR EXERCISE: See September 28, 10 a.m. QUECHEE GORGE TOUR: See September 28.

activism BURLINGTON PEACE VIGIL: See September 28. CONGRESSIONAL TOWN MEETING: U.S. Representative Bernie Sanders hosts a media-and-democracy panel to discuss Comcastâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pending purchase of Adelphia Cable. See â&#x20AC;&#x153;Local Matters,â&#x20AC;? this issue. Burlington City Hall Auditorium, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 800-339-9834.

etc

film â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;YESâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: See September 30. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;UNFINISHED COUNTRYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: This film by documentarians Jane Regan and Daniel Morel examines Haitiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s struggle for democracy. Farrell Room, St. Edmunds Hall, St. Michaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s College, Colchester, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 654-2536.

art Also, see exhibitions in Section A. COMMUNITY DARKROOM: See September 29. LIFE DRAWING SESSION: Creative types try a hand at sketching. Wolfe Kahn Building, Vermont Studio Center, Johnson, 6-8 p.m. $7. Info, 635-1769.

words STEPHEN B. WILEY: See October 2, South Hero Community Library, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 372-6209. NATIONAL NOVEL WRITERSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; MONTH INFO MEETING: Budding writers exchange novel ideas and prep for a one-month book-draft deadline. Muddy Waters, Burlington, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 734-6789.

talks LITERATURE LECTURE: UVM English prof and poet David Huddle discusses modern connections between poetry and community. Faith United Methodist Church, South Burlington, coffee 1:30 p.m., talk 2 p.m. $5. Info, 660-7192. 2x2-UVMComm091405 9/12/05 4:17 PM

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PREDATORS OF THE SKYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: See September 28. CHOCOLATE-DIPPING DEMO: See September 28. THE GREAT VERMONT CORN MAZE: See September 28. FALL FOLIAGE BOOK SALE: See September 28. READER MENTORSHIP TRAINING: Adult volunteers learn how to help nearby elementary school students in a weekly lunchtime read-aloud program. Shelburne Community School, 8:30-9:30 a.m. Free. Registration and info, 383-1142. BLOOD DRAWING: Generous souls part with a pint to help others recover. Verdelle Village Nursing Home, St. Albans, noon - 5:30 p.m. Free. Info, 524-6534. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;MEMORY MONDAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: Adults 55 and over take advantage of a free memory screening. University Health Center, Burlington, various times. Free. Registration and info, 847-9488. VOLUNTEER TRAINING: WomenSafe orients those willing to provide hotline coverage, hospital and court advocacy, and childcare. Call for Addison County location and time. Free. Registration and info, 388-9180. NETWORKING LUNCH: Businesswomen hear Don Jamison, director of the Vermont Employee Ownership Center, describe opportunities to change the way companies are structured. Woodbury College, Montpelier, 11:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. Free. Info, 800-266-4062.

AMERICAN WOMAN

When shrimp-boat captain Diane Wilson learned that chemical dumping had made her Texas Gulf Coast county the most polluted place in the country, she took it personally. In the 16 years since, the fourth-generation fisherwoman and mother of five has become a chutzpahfilled super-heroine of environmentalism. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s even had a comic book written about her. But Wilson insists sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;nobody particular,â&#x20AC;? and that any citizen can stand up for what he or she loves. At a public lecture inaugurating the Gailer Schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new youth-engagement program, the salt-of-the-earth hell-raiser introduces An Unreasonable Woman, accounting her commitments to antiwar and environmental causes.

DEMOCRACY IN ACTION Sunday, October 2, Great Room, The Gailer School, Shelburne, 4 p.m. $15. Info, 985-1276. http://www.chelseagreen.com/2005/items/unreasonablewoman

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TUE.04 >> 12B M AYA A N G E L O U DESMOND TUTU DAVID McCULLOUGH ANTONIN SCALIA

STEPHEN KING JAMES CARVILLE M I C H A E L O N D A AT J E T H I C H N H AT H A H N

2x2-shoes1 W H O O P I E G O L D6/10/05 BERG FA R E E D Z A K A R I A RALPH NADER

Sign up for our special listserv and receive regular email notice of upcoming speakers.

2:59 PM

Page 1

To sign up for the listserv and to learn more, visit the speakers@uvm website at

www.uvm.edu/speakers Tip #45: Wear sensible shoes.

SEVEN DAYS

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12B |september 28-october 05, 2005 |SEVEN DAYS

TUE.03 << 11B

TUE.04 music Also, see clubdates in Section A. LUNCHTIME CONCERT: Pianists Lesley Ely and Carol Green join flutist Kara Linn for works by Brahms, Rachmaninoff and Ravel. St. Paul’s Cathedral, Burlington, noon. Free. Info, 8640471. WATERBURY COMMUNITY BAND: Local residents who can play an instrument rehearse tunes from oom-pah-pah to sis-boom-bah. Congregational Church, Waterbury, 7-9 p.m. Free. Info, 888-9327. GREEN MOUNTAIN CHORUS: Male music-makers rehearse barbershop singing and quartetting at St. Francis Xavier School, Winooski, 7-9:30 p.m. Free. Info, 655-2949.

dance LINE DANCING: Show off your fancy footwork at the Harvest Moon Banquet Room, Essex Junction, 6-9:30 p.m. $8.50. Info, 288-8044. SWING DANCING: Quick-footed folks learn and practice hep-cat rock steps at the Champlain Club, Burlington, 7:30-9:30 p.m. $3. Info, 860-7501. ENGLISH COUNTRY DANCING: Adults and teens 12 and older don clean, flat-soled shoes to learn old-fashioned peasant patterns. Richmond Free Library, 7-9 p.m. Free. Info, 899-2378.

film ‘YES’: See September 30. ‘CAL’: The film version of Irish author Bernard MacLaverty’s acclaimed novel follows a young member of the IRA who confronts his violent past. Room 108, Lafayette Hall, UVM, Burlington, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 656-8381. ‘BRAVE NEW LAND’: In this Brazilian film set in 1778, a Portuguese cartographer finds new forms of love and war on an expedition to the heart of South America. Room 13, Carpenter Hall, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 7 p.m. Free. Info, 603-646-3991.

art Also, see exhibitions in Section A. FIGURE DRAWING: Pencil holders sketch the human form. Chaffee Art Center, Rutland, 6-8 p.m. $7. Info, 775-0356. ARTIST GROUP: Creative types support each other while working through exercises in Julia Cameron’s self-help book, The Artist’s Way. Lincoln Library, 7-9 p.m. Free. Info, 453-7397.

words BERNARD MACLAVERTY: The Irish author reads from his 1983 IRA-confronting novel Cal, then discusses its transformation into a film. John Dewey Lounge, Old Mill Building, UVM, Burlington, noon. Free. Info, 656-8381. BURLINGTON WRITERS’ GROUP: Bring pencil, paper and the will to be inspired to the Daily Planet, Burlington, 7-9 p.m. Free. Info, 758-2287. BOOK DISCUSSION: Readers review the social Project2 4/19/05 10:45 AM Page 1 effects of the Civil War president as chronicled in Merrill Peterson’s Lincoln in American Memory.

<calendar > Ilsley Public Library, Middlebury, 1 p.m. Free. Info, 388-4095. POETRY READING: Award-winning versifiers Sydney Lea and Cleopatra Mathis read from their respective works. Bear Pond Books, Montpelier, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 229-0774.

talks BARN BASICS: Timber framing specialist Randy Churchill discusses the design and construction of Vermont’s quintessential outbuildings. Deborah Rawson Memorial Library, Jericho, 6:30 p.m. Free. Info, 899-4962. COMMUNITY MEDICAL SCHOOL: Clinical ethicist Robert Macauley reviews the importance of advance directives in light of the recent Terri Schiavo case. Carpenter Auditorium, Given Medical Building, UVM, Burlington, 6 p.m. Free. Registration and info, 847-2886. ‘CANADA’S GROUP OF SEVEN’: A slideshow, eh? Art historian William Tortolano offers an illustrated overview of Canada’s famous septet of landscape painters. Bishop Booth Conference Center, Burlington, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 878-8047. ‘THE NEOLITHIC WORLD’: In an illustrated talk about rock monuments in Britain, Ireland and France, historian Bob Manning asks who built Stonehenge and why. American Legion, West Rutland, 11:30 a.m. Free. Info, 459-2788. ELECTIONS TALK: Jane Regan and Daniel Morel discuss portions of their political documentary, Unfinished Country, and ask whether Haiti’s November elections will be legitimate. Tarrant Recreation Center, St. Michael’s College, Colchester, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 654-2536. TREKKING IN NEPAL: Ongyel Sherpa offers an illustrated talk about porters’ rights, Nepalese culture and how to hike the Himalayas. Outdoor Gear Exchange, Burlington, 8 p.m. Free. Info, 860-0190.

kids ANIMAL FEEDING: See September 28. BIRD FEEDING: See September 28. BROWNELL LIBRARY STORYTIME: See September 28. Toddlers take their turns with tales first, 9:10-9:30 a.m. SOUTH BURLINGTON LIBRARY STORYTIME: See September 29, for babies and toddlers up to age 3. TODDLER-AND-UNDER STORYTIME: Wee ones up to age 3 open their ears to songs and stories. South Burlington Community Library, 10 a.m. Free. Info, 652-7080. Also at the Carpenter-Carse Library, Hinesburg, 9 a.m. Free. Info, 482-2878. ECHO STORYTIME: Young explorers discover the wonders of the natural world through books and imaginative play. ECHO Center, Burlington, 11 a.m. $6-9. Info, 864-1848.

etc ‘PREDATORS OF THE SKY’: See September 28. CHOCOLATE-DIPPING DEMO: See September 28. FARMERS’ MARKET: See September 28, Depot Park, Rutland, 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. Free. Info, 773-9380. THE GREAT VERMONT CORN MAZE: See September 28. FALL FOLIAGE BOOK SALE: See September 28. BROWNFIELDS FORUM: See September 30, Hilary’s Restaurant, Morrisville. PAUSE CAFÉ: Novice and fluent French speakers brush up on their linguistics — en français. Borders Café, Burlington, 6 p.m. Free. Info, 655-1346. ‘KNIT NIGHT’: Needle-workers relax with fellow fiber artists at the Deborah Rawson Memorial Library, Jericho, 6:30 p.m. Free. Info, 899-4962. NORTH WINDS TOASTMASTERS: Speechmakers practice public oratory and leadership-building skills. Conference Room, Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Berlin, 5:30-7 p.m. Free. Info, 883-2313. CHAMPLAIN VALLEY QUILTERS GUILD: Stitchers welcome new members and guests at this sewand-tell meeting. Essex Alliance Church, 6-9 p.m. Free. Info, 864-3516.

WED.05 music Also, see clubdates in Section A. ST. ANDREWS PIPES & DRUMS: See September 28. VERMONT GAY MEN’S CHORUS: See September 28. NOONTIME CONCERT: Organist David Neiweem plays the C.B. Fisk pipe organ built into the UVM Recital Hall, Burlington, 12:15 p.m. Free. Info, 656-3040. KILLINGTON MUSIC FESTIVAL VIRTUOSI: Violinist Stefan Jackiw and pianist Maz Levinson perform works by Mozart, Schubert, Strauss and Camille Saint-Saëns. Paramount Theatre, Rutland, 7:30 p.m. $10. Info, 775-0903. HARRY MANX: The Canadian bluesman proves he’s a cool cat with a 20-stringed sitar and samples from classical Indian ragas. Underground Center for the Arts, Randolph, 7:30 p.m. $20. Info, 610563-9231. ‘SHAKESPEARE SINGS!’: Vermont vocalists share dramatically inspired songs by Schubert, Henry Purcell and Ralph Vaughan Williams, among others. Montpelier City Hall Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. $10. Info, 229-0492.

dance ‘SALSALINA’ PRACTICE: See September 28.

LITKIDS: School-aged readers take in literary classics at the Waterbury Public Library, 6:30 p.m. Free. Info, 244-7936.

drama

sport

film

QUECHEE GORGE TOUR: See September 28. BURLINGTON RUGBY CLUB: See September 29.

‘YES’: See September 30. ‘YOUNG MR. LINCOLN’: In this 1939 “Honest Abe” biopic, Henry Fonda stars as an up-and-coming Illinois lawyer who defends two unjustly accused men. Spaulding Auditorium, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 7 p.m. $7. Info, 603-646-2422.

activism BURLINGTON PEACE VIGIL: See September 28.

‘FUNNY MONEY’: See September 28.

So many listings, it’s surreal.

Visit art online for all the gallery listings in town.

www.sevendaysvt.com

SEVEN DAYS

‘WARRIOR OF LIGHT’: German filmmaker Monika Treut introduces her documentary about activist Yvonne Bezerra de Mello’s work with street children in Rio de Janeiro. Loew Auditorium, Hopkins Center, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N.H., 7 p.m. $7. Info, 603-646-3991.

art See exhibitions in Section A.

words ‘PORTRAITS OF THE ARTISTS’: Literary art-lovers examine Harriet Chessman’s book, Lydia Cassatt Reading the Morning Paper. South Burlington Community Library, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 652-7080. BOOK DISCUSSION: Champlain College English prof Nancy Nahra leads an exploration of Dan Brown’s mystery thriller, The Da Vinci Code. Ilsley Public Library, Middlebury, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 388-4095. ‘INFLUENTIAL FIRST LADIES’: Readers ponder presidential wives after perusing The Selected Letters of Dolley Payne Madison, compiled by David Mattern and other scholars. Brownell Library, Essex Junction, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 878-6955. INK, SWEAT & TEARS: Burlington-area writers share constructive criticism and caffeine. Muddy Waters, Burlington, noon. Free. Info, 238-4040. VERMONT WRITERS: Readers of Laurie Alberts’ The Price of Land in Shelby make themselves at home with Green Mountain gentrification. Cabot Public Library, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 563-2721. MYSTERY AUTHORS: Vermont writer Nancy Means Wright introduces her country-sleuth book, Mad Cow Nightmare, and Maine novelist Lea Wait reads from her antique-themed thriller, Shadows at the Spring Show. Annie’s Book Stop, Rutland, 6:30 p.m. Free. Info, 775-6993.

talks WATER LECTURE: Lester Brown, a natural-resource management advocate and founder of the Earth Policy Institute, speaks about the global water crisis. See story, this issue. Ross Sports Center, St. Michael’s College, Colchester, 8 p.m. Free. Info, 862-9616. EXAMINING MACHIAVELLI: Hanna Gray, president emerita of the University of Chicago, questions whether the 16th-century political mastermind who authored The Prince was really “Machiavellian.” St. Johnsbury Athenaeum, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 748-8291. ARCHITECTURE TALK: Historian H. Nicholas Muller reviews Frank Lloyd Wright’s three prolific decades — after he turned 65. Fletcher Free Library, Burlington, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 863-3403. FOREIGN POLICY TALK: Mansour Farhang, a former Iranian ambassador to the United Nations, discusses Iran’s nuclear program and U.S. interests in the Middle East. Kellogg-Hubbard Library, Montpelier, 7 p.m. Free. Info, 223-3338. VERMONT VETERANS: War history buff Carl Johnson describes the effects of multiple wars on Green Mountain State soldiers, from the American Revolution to Vietnam. Milton Historical Museum, 7:30 p.m. Free. Info, 893-2340.

kids WESTFORD PLAYGROUP: See September 28. PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: See September 28.


SEVEN DAYS |september 28-october 05, 2005 |calendar 13B

WED 28 THU 29 FRI 30 SAT 01 SUN 02 MON 03 TUE 04 WED 05

SATURDAY 01

ANIMAL FEEDING: See September 28. BIRD FEEDING: See September 28. BARNES & NOBLE STORYTIME: See September 28. BROWNELL LIBRARY STORYTIME: See September 28. WATERBURY STORYTIME: See September 28. HINESBURG PLAY GROUP: See September 28. ‘MOVING & GROOVING’: See September 28. FAMILY GYM: See September 28. TEA TIME: See September 28.

sport SENIOR EXERCISE: See September 28. QUECHEE GORGE TOUR: See September 28.

activism BURLINGTON PEACE VIGIL: See September 28. INTERNATIONAL SOCIALISTS: See September 28. MERGER TASK FORCE: See September 28, Town Office Meeting Room, Essex. TEEN ISSUES FORUM: See September 29, Unitarian Church, Middlebury. VERMONT YANKEE FORUM: Citizens who are concerned about Vermont Yankee’s dry cask storage discuss whether or not the nuclear power plant should have its license renewed. KelloggHubbard Library, Montpelier, 6-7:30 p.m. Free. Info, 767-4276.

etc ‘PREDATORS OF THE SKY’: See September 28. CHOCOLATE-DIPPING DEMO: See September 28. ESL GROUP: See September 28. CHESS GROUP: See September 28. KNITTING POSSE: See September 28. THE GREAT VERMONT CORN MAZE: See September 28. FALL FOLIAGE BOOK SALE: See September 28. ‘LUNCH & LEARN’ SERIES: See September 28. Veggie and bloom cultivators get the skinny on low-maintenance gardening. READER MENTORSHIP TRAINING: See October 3, Edmunds Elementary School, Burlington, 9-10 a.m. Free. Registration and info, 578-3156. CABLE-ACCESS LAB: Want to be on TV? Citizens peruse archives and learn how to produce their own shows. Channel 17, Burlington, 6-9 p.m. Free. Info, 862-3966, ext. 16. ACT WORKSHOP: High school students get prepped for the SAT-alternative college-entrance test. VSAC Resource Center, Champlain Mill, Winooski, 6-7:30 p.m. Free. Registration and info, 800642-3177. ENGLISH CONVERSATION: Students learning English as a second language chat informally to improve their speaking skills. South Burlington Community Library, 1 p.m. Free. Registration and info, 652-7080. SEWING CIRCLE: Costume enthusiasts create historically accurate outfits for tour guides and theatrical events — by machine and by hand. Ethan Allen Homestead, Burlington, 1:15-3 p.m. Free. Info, 865-4556. OPEN HOUSE: Burlington residents get info on community justice and neighborhood support programs and meet the city’s first-response disaster management team. Center for Community and Neighborhoods, Burlington, 3-6 p.m. Free. Info, 865-7168. m

HOMING IN

For folks fortunate enough to live in custom-designed houses, home is where the art is. Visitors who take the Stowe Home Tour can share the indoor and outdoor scenery at four different domiciles that fit the build. On the list: a timber-framed sanctuary, a classic Vermont farmhouse that’s undergone a rural-cutting-edge restoration, and an impressive classical structure with sweeping eaves (pictured). Last but not least is a breezy, cream-colored fortress of glass and air, designed by influential modern architect Peter Eisenman. Carefully conserved by its current owners, the Eisenman house has been designated by the Preservation Trust of Vermont as the state’s “most important building from the 1960s.”

STOWE HOME TOUR Saturday, October 1, starts from the Helen Day Art Center, Stowe, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. $25. Info, 253-8358. http://www.helenday.com

2

Want your music reviewed in SEVEN DAYS?

Do you smoke 10 or more cigarettes a day? The Anxiety and Health Research laboratory at the University of Vermont is currently conducting two paid smoking studies:

STUDY #2 STUDY #1 For people who are anxious AND would be willing to try to quit smoking. 8 appointments over three months $225 in cash for participation

For people who have experienced traumatic/ stressful life events AND would be willing to try to quit smoking. 8 appointments over three months $225 in cash for participation

Interested? Send albums to Casey Rea clubs@sevendaysvt.com or P.O. Box 1164 Burlington, VT 05402-1164

Call 656-3831


14B

|

september 28-october 05, 2005

|

SEVEN DAYS

free will astrology

L RE A

SEPTEMBER 29-OCTOBER 05

ARIES (March 21-April 19): In Madison magazine, William Stadiem described Aries actress Robin Wright Penn as “the most beautiful surgically unenhanced woman on screen.” I nominate her to be your role model. May she inspire you to reject the pressure to be anything other than exactly who you are. May her example give you the courage to ignore standards of success that don’t originate in your own heart.

the Supreme Wow to help you (and every other Cancerian who’s interested) to master the art of neither feeling too much nor too little but just the right amount and just the right kind. It’s portentous that you asked now: The astrological omens suggest it’s a perfect moment to make great progress toward this goal.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Donald Hall wrote a

that you will soon hook up with the “wrong” helpers. They will nudge you down an unexpected path that results in you getting tests you didn’t even know you needed. I also suspect that without much assistance from anyone, you will make one of your best “mistakes” of 2005. Congratulations in advance, Taurus, for being receptive to the blessings in disguise.

poem in which two men are talking. One says, “I was a fool three years ago.” The other replies, “One is always a fool three years ago.” I bring this to your attention, Leo, because it’s a perfect moment to take a good long look at the ignorance and naiveté that clung to you in the latter half of 2002. The time is also ripe to make sure that you have corrected your erroneous ideas and cleaned up the karma that resulted from them. To do so will bring you uncanny satisfaction.

GEMINI

VIRGO

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): I predict

(May 21-June 20): A big, beautiful window of opportunity will open for you this week. The only question is: Will you see it? The odd fact of the matter is that it might show up behind you while your gaze is fixed on a pretty bauble. Now study these words from Carlos Castaneda: “All of us, whether or not we are warriors, have a cubic centimeter of chance that pops out from time to time. The difference between an average person and a warrior is awareness of this, and one of the tasks is to be alert, deliberately waiting, so that when the cubic centimeter pops out he or she has the necessary speed and prowess to pick it up.”

CANCER

(June 21-July 22): “Dear Prayer Warriors: I desperately need assistance in calming my emotional body. It’s clear to me that I either overreact or underreact to many situations, particularly those that surprise me. So please beg the Creator to send me a surge of divine steadiness, because I can’t afford to do this anymore. It makes me ill. It makes my family crazy. It throws my values into a tailspin. — Born under the Sign of the Crabby Crab.” Dear Crabby Crab: The Prayer Warriors will beseech

(Aug. 23-Sept. 22): This isn’t a good week to become pen pals with criminals, pray to moody angels, or flirt with bipolar hotties. On the other hand, it is a favorable time to listen with finely tuned curiosity to people of impeccable integrity who have recently become aware of your value. I also suggest that you offer invitations to movers and shakers who are going through emotional transitions. Be daring and gracious in an effort to hook up with high-quality adventurers.

LIBRA

(Sept. 23-Oct. 22): It will be a good week to Google yourself, ask people pointblank to tell you how much they need you, and brag about yourself with extravagant gusto. In fact, Libra, you now have cosmic license to celebrate your glories in a hundred ways. Why not buy yourself special gifts, gaze into the mirror longer than usual, and yes, even make love with yourself? (If your religious beliefs regard the latter as a sin, simply touch yourself in unsinful ways.)

BY ROB BREZSNY You can call Rob Brezsny, day or night, for your expanded weekly horoscope 1-900-950-7700. $1.99 per minute. 18 and over. Touchtone phone.

SCORPIO

(Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Most people hate to feel lost. It can be scary not to know where you are, to wander aimlessly with no sense of direction. But I’d like to propose that in a few rare situations, being lost is a good thing. Such is the case right now, Scorpio. You don’t know your destination, you’ve lost your map, and you’re not even sure where you came from — all of which sets you up perfectly to stumble upon a rich discovery you would have never found otherwise. I suggest that you relax completely into the unmoored, floating feeling. The paradoxical truth is that the best strategy for finding your way out of the fog is to enjoy the fog.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): “Dear Rob: I need extra special mojo. It’s a long story why, but suffice it to say that many threads are very close to getting woven together in a most beautiful way, and I want to make sure it all comes to pass. If you write me a great horoscope this week, I’ll give you my piece of the Burning Bush from the monastery of St. Catherine of Siena on Mt. Sinai. I’ll let you shake the hand that Mother Teresa touched when she promised to pray for me. I’ll bake you a chocolate cake like the one that when I made it for physicist David Bohm, he said it was not illusory (the highest of compliments, coming from him). Sagittarius on the Brink.” Dear On the Brink: I don’t accept bribes, though your extraordinary offer tempts me. Luckily, it’s a moot point, because your tribe’s cosmic omens are positively sublime right now—even more so if you cultivate an aptitude for ingenious generosity, which you seem to be doing.

CAPRICORN

(Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Baseball games periodically erupt into faux brawls. One team takes offense at an insult from the opposition, tempers flare, and soon all the players race to the center of the field for a screaming and shoving match. It’s rare that anyone is actually hurt; all the testosterone and adrenaline get safely expressed in a way that entertains the fans, and some players are so inspired by the

melee that they ratchet up their performances a notch. It might be time for your personal equivalent of one of these outbursts, Capricorn. You and your cohorts may need a catharsis to release the backlog of creative energy that has been a bit blocked.

AQUARIUS

(Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Musician Michael Franti is my favorite activist. He’s a consummate protestor, touting joy and beauty as much as he rails against injustice. When he sings “Love is gonna set me free” on his album Stay Human, he’s talking about giving love as much as getting it. And he’s not just referring to romantic love, but love in all of its flavors and expressions. I bring him to your attention, Aquarius, because he has a habit I recommend to you this week: He goes barefoot a lot — certainly more than any other 6’6” rock star in history; I’ve never seen him perform with shoes on. My theory is that it reminds him to stay down to earth and well-grounded as he fights for his heady ideals. Make Franti your role model in the coming week. Go barefoot, dole out huge amounts of love, combat injustice artfully, and spread delight with relaxed assertiveness.

PISCES

(Feb. 19-March 20): A Pisces woman I know has heard harassing voices in her head for years. They’ve often urged her to commit suicide or commit other heinous acts. Three weeks ago, they mysteriously stopped, and have left her alone ever since. Meanwhile, another Pisces friend recently received a letter from an old lover who unconditionally forgave her for hurting him while they were together. A third acquaintance, also born under the sign of the Fishes, had a lucid dream in which she buried the dress she was wearing during the saddest moment of her life. Subsequently she has felt an exhilarating release from the weight of the past. I see these three events as examples of a theme you too are enjoying: a burst of liberation from a demon that has plagued you for eons.

www.sevendaysvt.com

7Dcrossword

last week’s answers on page 33B


SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | help yourself 15B

<helpyourself> YOUR GUIDE TO MIND, BODY & SPIRIT

sevendaysvt.com/helpyourself

<inprofile>

chiropractic When does a person need chiropractic treatment? Some people choose chiropractic to alleviate pain in the back, neck, knee, etc.; for headaches, numbness or tingling, sports or auto injuries (whiplash), carpal tunnel or tendonitis. Others choose chiropractic to maintain flexibility or improve their athletic performance, or just as part of a healthy lifestyle.

Health tip:

If you injure yourself and are not sure what to do about it, use ice â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 20 minutes per hour, several times per day for the first day or two. Also, gentle movement without impact is great for all muscles and joints, even those that are sore.

<<

:: CLASSES $15/week or $50/4 weeks for 50 words. (Subject to editing for space and style.)

:: WELLNESS $ 15/week for 25 words. Over 25 words: 50¢/word.

:: PLACE AN AD www.sevendaysvt.com/helpyourself helpyourself@sevendaysvt.com

:: DEADLINES All listings must be reserved and paid for by Thursday at 5 p.m.

Heather Diederich Back to Wellness Chiropractic Center 187 St. Paul St., Burlington 864-4959 Years in practice: 8

PHOTO: MATTHEW THORSEN


16B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS 2x2-TheresaKarpinski090705

9/12/05

12:47 PM

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<helpyourself>

Theresa M. Karpinski Reiki Master/Teacher

Reiki has been used successfully for:

//classes

Stress Reduction Relaxation Complementing Traditional Medical Treatment General Well Being

acting

802-310-8998 theresakarpinski@hotmail.com

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5H[PVUHSS`*LY[PÄLK4HZZHNL;OLYHWPZ[

Deep Muscle Therapy • Sports Massage Chronic Pain Management • Stress Management Practice limited to male clientele. Gift Certificates Available: $40/1 hour • $60/1 1/2 hours

2x2-BonesforLife092105

9/19/05

2:49 PM

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®

BONES FOR LIFE

9/12/05 12:46:34 PM

A Natural Program For Maintaining and Regenerating Your Bones with Mischul Brownstone Ten Tuesdays, October 4 - December 6 10-11:30am, Charlotte Senion Center, OR 4:30-6pm, Touchstone Healing Arts, S. Burlington Brochure, Info & Registration: 425-3355 or mischul@accessvt.com

2x2-clarejoy092805 9/26/05 11:59 AMContact Page 1 for Nurses • ANCC Approved Hours $190 • Visa & MC Accepted

Pure Intent Energy Address health and healing issues with: Healing Touch . Quantum Touch(R) *EMF Balancing Technique(R) *12:12 Trinity Love Activation *New energy modalities for self-empowerment and unlimited access to innate healing wisdom. The focus of 12:2 is full activation of DNA facilitating the shift from 3rd to 5th dimensional 2x3-rooted100604 5/20/05function. 12:32 PM Page 1

Clare Joy

- 985-2543 or 233-2638 pureintentenergy@aol.com

Wellness Shop & School

shop

school

Vitamins Herbs & Aromatherapy Health foods Natural body care Local crafts & gifts

Nutrition Herbalist trainings Healing the Human Body Workshops/Lectures Herb walks/Slide shows

802-253-2808 Suzanna Gray Bliss, M.A., Herbalist/Nutritionist 2x3-soulstice092805 9/26/05 BY 10:21 AM Page 1 CONSULTATIONS APPOINTMENT

STOWARE COMMON (618 S. MAIN STREET), STOWE

Soulstice

Psychotherapy

Adults & Adolescents, Individuals, Couples

Anxiety • Depression • Loss • Relationships Trauma • Sexuality • Substance Abuse Susan Alnasrawi, M.Ed, MA, LCMHC, Barbara Richmond, MA, Christine Rushforth, MA, Olivia Mithoefer, MS

Serving the Burlington Area • 651-9816 Sliding Fee Available

ACTING TECHNIQUE, SCENE STUDY AND PERFORMANCE: Classes are onging, Tuesdays, 6:30-9:30 p.m. at the Waterfront Theatre. Info, 862-7469. Strengthen your sense of truth and unique expression through acting exercises, monologues and scene work. Build confidence and develop skills for rehearsal, auditions and performance. Instructor: Grace Kiley is an established actress in both Vermont and New York. She performed this summer at the Waterfront Theatre as Linda in Death of a Salesman and last in New York at the Wings Theatre playing Ouisa in Six Degrees of Separation. She has taught acting for over 30 years and is a private coach for film and stage. Appropriate for serious beginners and advanced actors. MOVEMENT FOR ACTORS WITH JOHANNA BOYCE: Grade 11-adult. Saturday, October 8, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Hoehl Studio Lab at the Flynn Center, Burlington. $35. Info, 802-652-4548, flynnarts@flynncenter.org or visit www.flynncenter.org. Enhance your ability to develop whole characters beyond voice and gesture by releasing the communicative powers of the physical self, using scripted and improvised scene work and character study to examine posture, energy, effort and shape in time and space with an eye toward realizing full body expressiveness. No movement experience necessary. PROFESSIONAL FILM ACTING CLASSES: Presented by Jock MacDonald in conjunction with Cameron Thor Studios. Classes Mondays in Waterbury, Wednesdays in Montréal and Thursdays in Toronto. Boston class now forming. Info, 318-8555, http://www. thoreast.com or http://www.cameronthor. com. Vermont native actor and acting coach Jock MacDonald has acted professionally for over 25 years and has taught professionally for over 10 years. Cameron Thor Studios is regarded as one of the best film acting studios in the world. It has helped start the careers of some of the industry’s biggest stars. Cameron Thor Studios clients include: Faye Dunaway, Sharon Stone, Hank Azaria, Courteney Cox, David Arquette, Drew Carey, Cameron Diaz and many more. STAGE COMBAT WITH PAUL UGALDE: Saturdays, October 15 and 22, 10:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Hoehl Studio Lab at the Flynn. $55 (ticket to Cyrano included in class fee). Info, 802-652-4548, flynnarts@flynncenter. org or visit www.flynncenter.org. Discover the art of unarmed stage combat, learning how to act the aggression while maintaining absolute safety. After seeing Weston Theatre Company’s performance of Cyrano on October 21, participants will reconvene to reflect on the techniques they’ve seen onstage and to further explore the craft, ultimately choreograph their own fight sequences.

aromatherapy

Info, 802-482-7194 or visit www.cvuhs.org and click on Access to CVU. Senior Discount 65+ and free gift to carpooling driver. Ten minutes from Exit 12. CALLIGRAPHY FOR BEGINNERS: Beginning early October. Lessons held at your convenience in Essex Junction Studio. $15 per hour. Info, 802-872-1678 or visit www. houseofcalligraphy.com. Private, one-onone instruction provided by Heather M. Hill. Learn the basics of the Italic or Gothic font in about five lessons which are packed with great projects and fun homework! FIREHOUSE EDUCATION, OPEN PAINTING STUDIO WITH SARAH GIOVANNETTI: Wednesdays, 6:30-9 p.m. Firehouse Center for the Visual Arts, 135 Church St., Burlington. $8 per class. Info, 865-7166 or visit www.BurlingtonCityArts.com. This drop-in class is open to the public and facilitated by a BCA staff member. Come work independently in a state-of-the-art ventilated painting studio. Throughout the fall there may be opportunities to paint from models and still lifes. Open to all levels. Please bring your own painting materials and supplies.

astrology WANT A BETTER LIFE? Individual Astrology lessons begin in October. $25 per lesson. Info, call John Morden, 802-655-9113. Want a better love life? Need a better job? Astrology tells you how. Call John Morden, expert astrologer and teacher, 30 years experience.

bartending PROFESSIONAL TRAINING: Day, evening and weekend courses. Various locations. Info, 888-4DRINKS or bartendingschool. com. Get certified to make a mean martini, margarita, Manhattan or mai tai.

ART CLASSES AT CVU HIGH SCHOOL IN HINESBURG: Basic Drawing with Christine Cole, eight Mondays, beginning October 10, 5:30-7 p.m. $95 includes all supplies. Drawing - The Next Steps with Christine Cole, eight Mondays, beginning October 10, 7:058:35 p.m. $95 includes all supplies. Still Life in Charcoal with Christine Cole, eight Tuesdays, beginning October 11, 6:30-8 p.m. $95 includes all materials. Glass Fused Pendant (13-19-year-olds) by Carol Schreiber of Human Hand Gallery, two Mondays, beginning October 10, 3:30-4:30 p.m. $60. Pottery with Jen Labie, eight Mondays, beginning October 10, 3:30-5:30 p.m. or 5:45-7:45 p.m. $115 includes all supplies. Pottery with Susan Raber-Bray, eight Wednesdays, beginning October 12, 3:30-5:30 p.m. or 5:457:45 p.m. $115 includes all supplies. Holiday Ornament Workshop in Clay with Jen Labie, three Wednesdays, beginning November 30, 6-8 p.m. $40. Photography – Black-andWhite Darkroom, eight Thursdays, beginning October 13, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $90. Art for Young Kids, 4-6-year-olds, five Thursdays, beginning October 13, 3:30-4:15 p.m. $60. Fused Glass Windchimes, 7-12-year-olds, November 10 and 17, 3:30-4:30 p.m. $55.

CO-ED I AND II INDOOR CLIMBING CLINICS: Six-week clinics, every Tuesday, October 11 through November 15, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Petra Cliffs Climbing Center. $150, includes equipment and 6 additional visits. Info, 802-657-3872 or visit www.petracliffs. com. Level I is an introductory clinic focused on the basics of climbing that can be applied both indoors and out. Level II is for those with some climbing experience and who want to bring their climbing to the next level. The focus will be on reading routes, balance and movement, as well as lead climbing. CO-ED II INDOOR CLIMBING CLINIC: Six-week clinic, every Tuesday, October 11 through November 15 or February 14 through March 21, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Petra Cliffs Mountaineering School. $150, all equipment included. Info, 802-657-3872 or visit www.petracliffs.com. This clinic is for those with some climbing experience who want to bring their climbing to the next level. The focus will be on reading routes, balance and movement, as well as lead climbing. WOMEN’S II INDOOR CLIMBING CLINIC: Six-week clinic, every Thursday, October 13 through November 17 or February 16 through March 16, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Petra Cliffs Mountaineering School. $150, all equipment included. Info, 802-657-3872 or visit www.petracliffs.com. This intermediate clinic is for women and taught by women, for those with some prior climbing experience. The focus will be to help participants to work on technique and increase their skills.

communication

KEEP THAT SPRING IN YOUR SPINE: Saturdays, October 15 through November 11, 10:30 a.m. - noon. Somawork Wellness Center, Suite 6, Middlebury. $10 per class, $35 for 4-class series. Info, 802-453-4943. Combining two powerful tools, Kundalini Yoga and Rolf Movement Integration, Certified Rolfer Robert Rex will guide you through dynamic exercises to develop core strength, maintain flexibility in your trunk and spine and improve your posture, energy and spinal health.

TWO OFFERINGS FOR BETTER INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION: Saturday, October 15, 9-11:30 a.m. Workshop focusing on communicating with family members: children, aging parents or other family members. Also three Tuesdays, 6:30-8 p.m., October 4, 11, 18. Course focusing on learning and practicing basic skills for better interpersonal communication. Offered by Demeter Resolutions, llc, Burlington. The workshop is $45 per person and the course is $125 per person (group and family rates are available for both). Info, 864-0624, DemeterResolve@ aol.com (please put “class” or “workshop” in the subject line) or visit www. DemeterResolutions.com.

business

computers

BUSINESS FOR THE BODY WORKER: Sunday, October 23, 30 and November 6. The Vermont Institute of Massage Therapy. Info, 802-862-1111. Come earn your CECs and hone your business skills. Topics covered will be marketing, tax returns, ethics and much more.

COMPUTER WORKSHOPS: Microsoft Word, Internet Exploration, Email Basics with Yahoo! Mail, and Protect Your Computer (Anti-Virus/Spyware Class), October 1 through November 19. Fletcher Free Library, Burlington. Pre-registration is required. $3 suggested donation per workshop. Free Wednesday Open Labs, too. Info, visit the library, call the Reference Desk, 802-8657217 or visit the Computer Center page on our website at www.fletcherfree.org. Designed for beginning users. HANDS-ON COMPUTER CLASSES AT CVU HIGH SCHOOL IN HINESBURG: MS Word Basics, four Tuesdays, starting October 11, 5-6:15 p.m. $45. MS Word: Holiday Letters and Mailings, two Wednesdays, November 2 and 9 or two Tuesdays, November 29 and December 6, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $25. Keyboarding Basics, six Thursdays, starting October 13, 6-7:15 p.m. $40. MS Excel Basics, four Tuesdays, starting October 11, 7-8:15 p.m. $50. MS Excel Banking, two Wednesdays, starting November 30, 7:15-8:45 p.m. $25. MS Excel Pain-free Algebra, two Thursdays, starting October 20, 7:15-8:45 p.m. $25. MS Excel Up, four Mondays, starting November 7, 7-8:15 p.m. $45. Computer Use Tutorial, three-five Tuesdays, starting October 11, 4:30-5:45 p.m. or 6:30-7:45 p.m. $15-$25. Organizing My Computer, Thursday, October 13, 7:15-8:45 p.m. $15. MS Publisher, two Mondays, starting November 7, 7:15-8:45 p.m. $25. Internet’s Greatest Hits, two Wednesdays, starting October 12, 5:30-7 p.m. $25. Website Design, four Mondays, starting October 10, 7:15-8:45 p.m. or four Thursdays, starting November 17, 5:307 p.m. $55. MS PowerPoint, two Thursdays, starting November 3, 5:30-7 p.m. $25. Online Resumes, two Wednesdays, starting November 9, 5:30-7 p.m. $40. WebQuests, three Wednesdays, starting November 30, 5:30-7 p.m. $50. Inspiration, Wednesday, October 26, 5-6:30 p.m. $20. KIDspiration, Wednesday, November 2, 5-6:30 p.m. $20. Info, 802-482-7194 or visit www.cvuhs.org and click on Access to CVU. Senior Discount 65+ and free gift to carpooling driver. Ten minutes from Exit 12.

body

AROMATHERAPY, THE MAGIC AND MYSTIQUE OF PRECIOUS ESSENTIAL OILS: Wednesday, October 12, 6:30-9:30 p.m. Spirit Dancer Books & Gifts. $30 prepaid by October 9. Info, 802-660-8060. Let’s sample and savor the scents of precious oils in this very experiential class. The history and application will be presented as well as methods of extending and substituting other essential oils. Choose your favorite to make a perfume oil to take home.

art

climbing

clay FIREHOUSE EDUCATION CLAY AND CRAFT STUDIO BEGINNING WHEEL II: Thursdays, October 6 through November 17, 6:30-9 p.m. Clay and Craft Studio, 250 Main St. Info, 865-7166 or visit www.Bur lingtonCityArts.com. This seven-week class is designed for students who have taken Beginning Wheel I, who wish to continue to sharpen and develop their skills. This class will focus on development of wheel throwing and pottery technique. Demos may include vases, mugs, lidded jars, bowls and glazing. FIREHOUSE EDUCATION CLAY AND CRAFT STUDIO FIGURATIVE SCULPTURE: Thursdays, October 6 through November 17, 6-8:30 p.m. Clay and Craft Studio, 250 Main St. Info, 865-7166 or visit www. BurlingtonCityArts.com. Using clay as a medium for creating sculpture, students will learn basic anatomy of the figure as well as the technical skills needed to work through the ceramic process. Students will have the opportunity to work from a model exploring the human form and will be encouraged to investigate any other sculptural ideas that they might have.


2

SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | help yourself 17B CLASSES WELLNESS PLACE AN AD DEADLINES

:: :: :: ::

$15/week or $50/4 weeks for 50 words. (Subject to editing for space and style.) $15/week for 25 words. Over 25 words: 50¢/word. www.sevendaysvt.com/helpyourself or helpyourself@sevendaysvt.com All listings must be reserved and paid for by Thursday at 5 p.m.

Writing & Meditation W E E K E N D R E T R E AT

Find Your True Inner Voice!

YOUR GUIDE TO MIND, BODY & SPIRIT

November 4-6 • $295

cooking LOVE TO COOK? THEN LEARN FROM THE BEST: Info, www.VTCulinaryResort.com or call 802-878-1100 or email info@VTCuli naryResort.com. The New England Culinary Institute at The Inn at Essex is pleased to present a series of hands-on demonstrations, classes and unique dining experiences. Enjoy first-rate instruction at the Inn’s new Dacor Culinary Theatre.

craft CRAFT CLASSES AT CVU HIGH SCHOOL IN HINESBURG: Rug Hooking for Beginners, five Thursdays beginning October 20, 6-8 p.m. $75. Rug Hooking DesignThe Basics with Kathleen Patten, five Wednesdays beginning October 12, 6:30-8 p.m. $65. Knitting for Beginners, eight Thursdays beginning October 13, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $85. Cake Decorating I (Wilton), four Tuesdays beginning October 11, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $70. Cake Decorating II, four Tuesdays beginning November 8, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $70. Cake Decorating III, four Thursdays beginning October 20, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $70. Quilting for Beginners, five Thursdays beginning October 13, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $65. Sewing for Beginners-Afternoon, five Tuesdays beginning October 11, 4-6 p.m. $70. Sewing for Beginners–Evening, eight Mondays beginning October 10, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $95. Rustic Furniture -Adult Chair, two Wednesdays beginning October 12, 6-8 p.m. $95. Rustic Furniture - Child’s Chair, two Wednesdays beginning October 26, 6-8 p.m. $65. Rustic- Garlic Braider’s Stool/Table, two Wednesdays beginning November 9, 6-8 p.m. $55. Flower Arranging- Fresh Fall Basket Center Piece with Kris Engstrom, Wednesday October 26, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $45. Access classes start week of October 10. Info, 802-482-7194 or visit www.cvuhs.org and click on Access to CVU. Senior discount 65+ and free gift to carpooling driver. Ten minutes from Exit 12. FIREHOUSE EDUCATION CLAY AND CRAFT STUDIO, BEGINNING JEWELRY: Thursdays, October 6 through November 10, 6:30-9 p.m. Clay and Craft Studio, 250 Main St., Burlington. Info, 865-7166 or visit www.BurlingtonCityArts.com. Students will learn how to use jewelry hand tools to practice the art of making original finished pieces of jewelry. Students will be exposed to sawing, forming, soldering techniques and more. Classes will include demonstrations and hands-on working time. WEEKEND INTRODUCTION TO PAPERMAKING, INSTRUCTED BY CYNTHIA LEWIS: October 14–16, Friday night introduction 7-9:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Shelburne Craft School. Members $180, nonmembers $200. Materials $40-$50. Info, 985-3648 or www.shel burnecraftschool.org. This two-day workshop with an introductory program on Friday evening covers the basics of hand papermaking including pulp preparation, sheet forming, pressing and drying. For beginners as well as students already familiar with the basics of hand papermaking. Participants will form their own sheets and explore the possibilities of lamination, embedding, collage and pulp painting. Further applications such as relief casting, working with the highly translucent and sculptural possibilities of flax and an introduction to both the different fibers and process of Eastern papermaking will be demonstrated.

dance AFRO-CARIBBEAN DANCE: TRADITIONAL DANCES FROM CUBA AND HAITI: Weekly classes: Thursdays, 10:30 a.m. - noon, Capitol City Grange, Montpelier. Fridays, 5:30-7 p.m. Memorial Auditorium Loft, Burlington. Info, 985-3665. Dance to the rhythms of Cuban and Haitian music. Dance class led by Carla Kevorkian. Live drumming led by Stuart Paton. Monthly master classes with visiting instructors. Beginners welcome! DANCE CLASSES AT CVU HIGH SCHOOL IN HINESBURG: Big Band Bash for Beginners with Kym Reid Taylor, five Tuesdays, beginning October 11, 7:30-8:30 p.m. $50. Big Band Bash II - The Next Steps with Kym Reid Taylor, three Tuesdays, beginning November 15, 7:30-8:30 p.m $30. Latin Dance – Introduction, with Kym Reid Taylor, eight Thursdays beginning October 13, 7:308:30 p.m. $75. Appalachian-Style Clogging by Green Mountain Cloggers, six Thursdays, beginning October 13, 6:10-7:10 p.m. $50. Hip-Hop with Kym, eight Thursdays, beginning October 13, 4:30-5:15 p.m. $80 adults, $70 students. Move and Groove for 2-4-yearolds, eight Tuesdays, beginning October 11, 4:30-5:15 p.m. $85. Info, 802-482-7194 or visit www.cvuhs.org and click on Access to CVU. Senior Discount 65+ and free gift to

carpooling driver. Ten minutes from Exit 12. DANCE STUDIO SALSALINA: Salsa classes: Nightclub-style, group and private, four levels. Mondays, Wednesdays (walk-in on Wednesdays only at 6 p.m.) and Saturdays (children’s lessons, pre-registration required). Argentine Tango every other Friday, 7 p.m., walk-ins welcome. Social dancing with DJ Raul, once a month, call for date. Monthly membership, $35 or $55, $10 for individual classes, $5 for socials. 266 Pine St., Burlington. Info, contact Victoria, 598-1077 or info@salsalina.com. No dance experience or partner necessary, just the desire to have fun! You can drop in at any time and prepare for an enjoyable workout! MARTHA GRAHAM DANCE COMPANY MASTER CLASS: Teen and adult. Saturday, October 15, 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. Chase Dance Studio at the Flynn Center, Burlington. $25. Info, 802-652-4548, flynnarts@flynncenter.org or visit www.flynncenter.org. A member of the iconic Martha Graham Dance Company, recognized as the oldest modern dance company in the world and a national treasure, leads this intermediate exploration of Graham technique, a style founded in communication through movement. SWING DANCE LESSONS: Six weeks, two nights, three levels. Tuesdays, September 27 through November 1, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Swing 1/Lindy Hop Basics. Beginning level, no experience required, includes free Vermont Swings practice session immediately following. Wednesdays, September 28 through November 2, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Level 2: 8-Count Lindy Hop. Lots of swing outs and non-swing-out moves. Must have completed 12 weeks of Swing 1 or by permission. Balboa Basics and Beyond, 7:45-8:45 p.m. Enjoy this swing-related dance from 1930s California, great for really fast music! Must have completed at least six weeks of Swing 1 or by permission. Champlain Club, Crowley St., Burlington. $50 for six-week series, $40 for students and seniors. Info, 802-860-7501 or www. lindyvermont.com. We focus on having fun and learning techniques that will allow you to dance with anyone, anywhere. No partner needed! Taught by Shirley McAdam and Chris Nickl.

design/build DESIGN, CARPENTRY, WOODWORKING AND ARCHITECTURAL CRAFT WORKSHOPS AT YESTERMORROW DESIGN/ BUILD SCHOOL, WARREN: Permaculture for Home and Garden, October 1-2. $275. Learn organic gardening methods, ecological lawn, meadow, stream and wetland care, orchards, composting, off-the grid water system and domestic and wild animal management. Permaculture Design Certification, October 2-14. $1275. Immerse yourself in a systems design approach to land and resource use, using principles that produce food, shelter and energy while nurturing and regenerating the natural and economic systems that are their basis. Stained Glass Primer, October 8-9. $275. Learn the basic techniques of assembling a small stained glass window as you make one of your own. Basic Carpentry, October 16-21. $725. Whether you are planning on building a home, or just want to learn some basic skills, this hand-on course provides an overview. Urban Apartment Renovation, October 21-23. $415. This course will help owners navigate the interrelated processes of approvals, design and construction in a multi-family dwelling. Boxmaking, October 22-23. $275. Learn to design and build beautiful wooden boxes using woodworking skills that can also be applied to larger projects. Info, call 802-496-5545 or visit www.yestermorrow.org. Scholarships are available. All Yestermorrow courses are small, intensive and hands-on. Celebrating our 25th year! Just 45 minutes from Burlington.

drumming BURLINGTON TAIKO CLASSES: Kids’ Beginning Class, Tuesdays, 4:30-5:20 p.m. six-week session beginning September 6. $42. six-week session beginning October 18. $42. Kids’ Advanced Beginners Class, Mondays, 3:15-4 p.m. six-week session beginning September 12. $42. six-week session beginning October 24, with no class on October 31. $42. Adult Beginning Class, Tuesdays, 5:30-6:20 p.m. six-week session beginning September 6. $48. 6week session beginning October 18. $48. Adult Advanced Beginners Class, Mondays, 5:30-6:50 p.m. six-week session beginning September 12. $48. six-week session beginning October 24, with no class on October 31. $48. Adult Intermediate Class, Mondays, 7-8:20 p.m. six-week session beginning September 12. $48. six-week session begin-

ning October 24, with no class on October 31. $48. Info, 658-0658 or 872-0494 or email classes@burlingtontaiko.org. Walk-ins are welcome. CONGAS AND DJEMBES: Beginning Conga Classes, Wednesdays, 5:30-6:50 p.m. 6week session beginning September 7. $60. six-week session beginning October 19. $60. Beginning Djembe Classes, Wednesdays, 7-8:20 p.m. six-week session beginning September 7. $60. six-week session beginning October 19. $60. Info, Stuart Paton, 658-0658 or 872-0494 classes@ burlingtontaiko.org. Walk-ins are welcome.

Led by Miles Sherts & Michelle Demers

Sky Meadow Retreat

in Vermont’s Northeast Kingdom

www.SkyMeadowRetreat.com

802-533-2505

Montpelier Chiropractic

empowerment CLASSES AT CVU HIGH SCHOOL IN HINESBURG: Guitar for Beginners, six Thursday afternoons, 4-5:15 p.m. $75. Baby Sitting Class by Red Cross instructor, Tuesday, November 1 and Thursday, November 3, 3:30-6:30 p.m. $50. Herbal Pet Care, three Thursdays, beginning October 20, 6-7:15 p.m. $30. Wild in Vermont, Thursday, December 1, 6:30-7:30 p.m. $10 donation. Backyard Astronomy, two Wednesdays, October 26 and November 2, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $15. Complete Financial Management Workshop, four Wednesdays, beginning October 12, 6-7:30 p.m. $50. Writers’ Workshop with Mark Aiken, four Mondays, beginning October 10, 6-7:30 p.m. $40. Green Living – Creating a Cleaner Home by Amy Todisco, November 8, 7-8:30 p.m. $15. Water Quality Testing, two Thursdays, beginning October 13, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $30. Is Race Real? From Colorblindness to “Colortalk”: A Socratic Seminar with Denise Dunbar, three Wednesdays, beginning October 19, 6-8:30 p.m. Donation requested. Info, 802-482-7194 or visit www.cvuhs.org and click on Access to CVU. Senior discount 65+ and free gift to carpooling driver. Ten minutes from Exit 12.

Healing for body, mind and spirit. DR. GRACE JOHNSTONE & DR. RICK ESCHHOLZ

58 East State St reet Montp elier 223-2967

aste Massage m a N A Place of Light, Truth & Peace

Massage therapy for wellness & relaxation Hot Stone - Deep Tissue - Pregnancy - Swedish

Thembie Gamache, CMT

2

355-9798

Love Yourself into Success! EMPOWERMENT COUNSELING

healing QUARTZ CRYSTAL SINGING BOWLS AND THEIR HEALING EFFECT: Saturday, October 15, 3-5 p.m. Spirit Dancer Books & Gifts. $20 prepaid by October 12. Info, 802-660-8060. This is an experiential class in which we will discuss basic sound healing principles and their application in using singing bowls for healing practice. Presented by Carol von Rohr.

health

Release limitations and blocks Be your authentic self

Brief Therapy with Alternative Interventions 2If

you’re ready to change your life, I invite you to call me at 865-1756

Ilenya Marrin DSS, MS, NCC

Clay Point Massage Therapy, Inc.

INTRODUCTION TO AYURVEDA AND PANCHAKARMA CLEANSING AND REJUVENATION THERAPY: Saturday, October 1, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Private location in Shelburne. $95. Info, 802-229-9800. Ayurveda, a sister-science to Yoga, is one of the oldest systems of healthcare in the world. Learn about Ayurvedic lifestyle and see demonstration of treatments. Light vegetarian lunch included. NOURISHMENT FOR THE BODY AND SOUL: Saturday, November 5, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. The Vermont Institute of Massage Therapy. Info, 802-862-1111. What keeps us healthy, happy and vibrant? Come find out at our Nourishment for the Body and Soul class.

Jennifer Richardson

Massage Therapist Deep Tissue Specialist Two 60 Minute Deep Tissue Sessions $80.00 A A 100.00 100.00 value value Pine Haven Shore Road • Shelburne, Vermont 05482 By appointment 802-355-9199

jewelry PRECIOUS METAL CLAY WORKSHOPS: Introduction to PMC, one-day workshops. Choose from October 8, 15 or 29. PMC Rings and Fire-in-Place Stone Setting, one-day workshop, November 12. All classes 9:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Small classes, personalized instruction. $95 plus materials. Info, 802658-8778 or KROSESTUDIO@hotmail.com. Transform Precious Metal Clay, PMC, into a piece of fine silver jewelry. You will create and finish one-of-a-kind pieces that will be kiln fired and ready to wear in one day. Instant gratification, without the long learning curve or expensive tools of traditional jewelry making. PMC has many applications for artists who work with glass, beads, polymer clay, ceramics and many other mediums.

kids FIREHOUSE EDUCATION: Fall Classes starting soon. Drawing, Drawing, Drawing, October 6 through November 10, ages 7-9. Arts Adventures, October 1 through November 5, ages 5-6. 3-D Paper Fantasy, October 4 through November 15, ages 6-8. Drawing & Painting, October 4 through November 8, ages 9-12. Firehouse Center for the Visual Arts, 135 Church St., Burlington. Info, 865-7166 or visit www.BurlingtonCity Arts.com. Inspire and nurture the creativity

KIDS >> 18B

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18B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS

<helpyourself> KIDS << 17B within! Our dynamic classes, workshops and drop-in programs take place in state-of-the-art studio classrooms and are led by enthusiastic, professional teachers. YOGA VERMONT CHILDREN’S PROGRAM: 6-week sessions. Toddler 1, 10-20 months, Mondays, October 3 through November 7, 10-10:45 a.m. Toddler 2, 20 months - 2.5 years, Mondays, October 3 through November 7, 11-11:45 a.m. Yoga Kids, 3-6 years, Tuesdays, October 4 through November 8, 11-11:45 a.m. Registration required for six-week sessions. $48. Drop in class: Yoga Vermont Baby, 2-10 months, Sundays, 11:15 a.m. - noon. Chace Mill, Burlington. Info, 802-660-9718 or visit www.yogavermont. com. Lisa Tidman, Susan Clein Lucy and Nina Beck share yoga, stories, music, fun and quiet time with children and parents in a compassionate and creative small class setting at Yoga Vermont.

kitesurfing/ windsurfing KITESURFING/WINDSURFING: Kitesurfing instruction from day one through getting air. Windsurfing: Learn in 2 hours on light and efficient, modern equipment. Based in Burlington. Info, 802-951-2586, rachael@stormboarding.com or visit www. stormboarding.com. Stormboarding provides all riding and sailing equipment for group or individual lessons as well as professional, insured instruction with an emphasis on safety and an experience tailored to your learning style and speed.

knitting KNITTING CLASSES: Info, 802-288-9200 or for details on each class, visit www.kyarns. com and click on “classes” at the top of the page. Take knitting classes at Kaleidoscope Yarns, the area’s best yarn shop. Chose from one of 15 classes for all levels. Hurry, space fills quickly!

language EVERYDAY BEGINNING FRENCH AND FRENCH FILM APPRECIATION: September 27 and 28, each 10-classes, 5-7 p.m. Hannaford Career Center, Middlebury. $200 or $245. Info, 802-382-1012 or 802-388-4173. Want to meet beautiful people and travel to faraway lands? Conversational beginner’s class and French film appreciation in French. JAPANESE LANGUAGE CLASSES: Beginner and Intermediate, beginning October 6, Thursdays, 6-7:30 p.m. Conversation classes, beginning October 10, Mondays, 6-7:30 p.m. St. Michael’s College, Colchester. Ten weeks each. $75, plus textbook. Info, contact May Watabe, 802-654-9470 or mamiormay@ hotmail.com. The Japan-America Society of Vermont is again offering Fall, three-level Japanese language lessons, partially underwritten by the Freeman Foundation of Vermont. LANGUAGE CLASSES AT CVU HIGH SCHOOL IN HINESBURG: Italian for Travelers, eight Wednesdays, beginning October 12, 6-7:30 p.m. $95. Spanish for Travelers, eight Wednesdays, beginning October 12, 5:30-7 p.m. $95. Spanish for Beginners, eight Tuesdays, beginning October 11, 6-8 p.m. $95. Conversational French, eight Mondays, beginning October 10, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $95. French for Beginners, six Thursdays, beginning October 13, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $95. A Taste of American Sign Language with David Krueger, four Thursdays, beginning October 13, 3:50-4:50 p.m. $45. French Fun for 4 and 5-year-olds, six Tuesdays, beginning October 11, 3:30-4:15 p.m. $85. Info, 802482-7194 or visit www.cvuhs.org and click on Access to CVU. Senior discount 65+ and free gift to carpooling driver. Ten minutes from Exit 12. SPANISH: Classes starting in September. Courses conveniently located in Burlington, Montpelier and Warren. Reasonable rates, with instruction tailored to your individual needs. Latin trips information is also available. Info, 917-364-3123 or constanciag@ 123spanishnow.com. Improve your Spanish comprehension and speaking skills with a native and experienced teacher.

martial arts AIKIDO OF CHAMPLAIN VALLEY: Adult introductory classes begin on Tuesday, October 4, 5:30 p.m. and Thursdays, 5:30 p.m. Please watch a class before enrolling. Morning, day and evening classes for adults, seven days a week. Children’s classes, ages 7-12, Saturdays, 9:30-10:30 a.m. and Wednesdays, 4-5 p.m. Muso Shinden Ryu Iaido (the traditional art of sword drawing), Tuesdays, 4-5 p.m.

and Fridays, 5-6:30 p.m. Zazen (Zen meditation, free and open to the general public), Tuesdays, 8-8:45 p.m. Aikido of Champlain Valley, 257 Pine St., Burlington. Info, 9518900 or www.aikidovt.org. This traditional Japanese martial art emphasizes circular, flowing movements and pinning and throwing techniques. Visitors are always welcome to watch aikido classes. Please call if you would like to observe an iaido class. BLUE WAVE TAEKWONDO: The benefits of a traditional martial art, with the excitement of a modern sport. Adult, family and children’s classes available, Monday through Thursday evenings and Saturdays for beginners, advanced and competitive students. 182 Main St., Burlington, next to Muddy Waters. Student and family discounts available, all new students receive a free uniform. Info, 658-3359 or email info@ bluewavetkd.com or visit www.bluewavetkd. com. Sixth Degree Black Belt and former national team member Gordon White puts over 20 years of experience to use teaching the exciting martial art and Olympic sport of Taekwondo. Proper body mechanics and Taekwondo technique are emphasized during plyometric, technical and cardio training sessions to improve flexibility, strength and overall fitness. MARTIAL WAY SELF-DEFENSE CENTER: Day and evening classes for adults. Afternoon and Saturday classes for children. Group and private lessons. Colchester. Free introductory class. Info, 893-8893. Kempo, Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu, Arnis and Wing Chun Kung Fu. One minute off I-89 at Exit 17. MOO GONG DO: Free Introductory classes, Monday-Friday, 5:30 p.m. or 6:30 p.m., or Saturday, 8:30 a.m. or 10 a.m. Classes open to all ages. Four convenient locations: 13 Susie Wilson Rd., Essex, 879-6763; 142 W. Twin Oaks Terrace, South Burlington, 864-9985; 4068 Shelburne Rd., Shelburne, 425-5764; 9 Wilson Rd., Middlebury, 4538155. Info, SaBomNimAllen@aol.com or visit www.MooGongDo.com. Moo Gong Do is a traditional Korean martial art emphasizing personal development and strength of character in a safe and controlled environment. Come learn about yourself and the elements of Earth, Water, Fire, Wind and Spirit. Learn to find and lead a balanced life. A great family activity! (Weapons, Instructor, and Self-Defense programs also available.) With over 20 certified instructors, you will be sure to get a great deal of personal attention. VERMONT BRAZILIAN JIU-JITSU: Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu, Monday through Friday, 7-8:30 p.m. and Saturdays, 10 a.m. The “Punch Line” Boxing Class, Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6-7 p.m. Vermont Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu, 4 Howard St., A-8, Burlington. First class free. Info, 660-4072 or visit wwww.bjjusa. com. Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu is a complete martial arts system based on leverage (provides a greater advantage and effect on a much larger opponent) and technique (fundamentals of dominant body position to use the technique to overcome size and strength). Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu enhances balance, flexibility, strength, cardio-respiratory fitness and builds personal courage and self-confidence. Vermont Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu offers Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu and Self-Defense classes (all levels), Boxing and NHB programs available. Brazilian Head Instructor with over 30 years of experience (5-Time Brazilian Champion - Rio de Janeiro), certified under Carlson Gracie. Positive and safe environment. Effective and easy-to-learn techniques that could save your life. Accept no imitations.

massage ASIAN BODYWORK THERAPY: Now enrolling for a new 400-hour training program at Touchstone Healing Arts. October 15 through July 11, 2006. Mondays, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. and Tuesdays, 9 a.m. - noon, and four other required weekends, October 15, 16, November 12, 13, January 21, 22 and April 15, 16. Touchstone Healing Arts, 205 Dorset St., South Burlington, VT 05403. Tuition, $3750 plus textbooks. Info, 802-658-7715 or visit www.touchstonehealingarts.com. This course provides students with a solid foundation in Oriental medicine theory and two forms of Oriental massage, Amma massage and Shiatsu massage. Amma and Shiatsu are two complementary forms of bodywork that give students the necessary tools to treat a wide range of disorders and imbalances. CARING FOR CLIENTS WITH CANCER, SIMPLE STEPS TO SAFE, EFFECTIVE MASSAGE THERAPY WITH TRACY WALTON: Friday, November 4 through Sunday, November 6, 9 a.m. - 6 p.m., with one-hour break for lunch each day. Touchstone Healing Arts, 205 Dorset St., South Burlington. $425. Discounted tuition, $380 if paid in full by October 7. Info, 802-658-7715 or visit www. touchstonehealingarts.com. This course is approved for 2.4 CEUs. This intensive course combines the art of science and touch to

create safe, effective massage sessions for clients with cancer, in cancer treatment and with cancer histories. A balanced approach to learning blends lecture, spirited discussions and hands-on work with volunteer clients with cancer. Massage therapists from varied backgrounds and massage settings leave with tools that continue to support them in their work: sample client intake forms, physician information, permission materials and numerous articles on massage research. NCMBT CREDITS: A variety of classes available for continuing education. The Vermont Institute of Massage Therapy. Info, 802-862-1111.

meditation SHAMBHALA BUDDHIST MEDITATION: Open to the public, Mondays through Thursdays, 6-7 p.m. and Sundays, 9 a.m. - noon. The Burlington Shambhala Center, 187 South Winooski, corner of King St. Free. The Burlington Shambhala Center offers meditation as a path to discovering gentleness and wisdom. The Shambhala Cafe meets the first Saturday morning of each month, October 1, for meditation and discussions, 9-11:30 a.m.

movement ANATOMY IN MOTION WITH ERIKA SENFT MILLER: Saturday, October 1, 10 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Chase Dance Studio at the Flynn Center, Burlington. $30. Info, 802-6524548, flynnarts@flynncenter.org or visit www.flynncenter.org. Workshop participants will explore body and movement from an anatomical perspective, focusing on how the musculoskeletal structure and nervous and respiratory systems affect strength, sensitivity and ease. Participants gain insights that lead to greater physical freedom and open up new movement choices.

photography DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY AND DIGITAL SOFTWARE AT CVUHS IN HINESBURG: Digital Cameras for Non-Digital Folks, three Thursdays, starting October 13, 5:30-7 p.m. or three Tuesdays, starting November 8, 7:15-8:45 p.m. $55. Use a Digital Camera, two Mondays, starting October 10, 5:30-7 p.m. or two Thursdays, starting November 3, 7:15-8:45 p.m. $40. Enhance Digital Photographs, two Mondays, starting October 24, 5:30-7 p.m. or two Thursdays, starting November 17, 7:15-8:45 p.m. $40. Create Digital Compositions, two Mondays, starting November 7, 5:30-7 p.m. or two Thursdays, starting December 8, 7:15-8:45 p.m. $40. Digital Presentation Series, three Mondays, starting November 28, 5:30-7 p.m. $30. Adobe PS Elements Basics, four Wednesdays, starting October 12, 7:15-8:45 p.m. $75. Phun with Photoshop, five Tuesdays, starting October 11, 6:30-8:30 p.m. $50. Info, 802-482-7194 or visit www.cvuhs.org and click on Access to CVU. Senior discount 65+ and free gift to carpooling driver. Ten minutes from Exit 12. FIREHOUSE EDUCATION COMMUNITY DARKROOM, LITH PRINTED NEGATIVES AND CYANOTYPES WITH DAN LOVELL: Saturday, October 15, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Firehouse Center for the Visual Arts, 135 Church St., Burlington. Info, 865-7166 or visit www. BurlingtonCityArts.com. In this workshop, students will learn how to create unique, rich, blue images from their own black-and-white negatives using an early photographic process called the cyanotype or “blue print.” Students will learn how to prepare a large negative that will be placed on chemical-coated watercolor paper and then left out in the sun or in a UV light box to expose. FIREHOUSE EDUCATION COMMUNITY DARKROOM INTERMEDIATE 35 MM CAMERA WITH SCOTT BRIGHTWELL: Mondays, October 3 through November 7, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Firehouse Center for the Visual Arts, 135 Church St., Burlington. Info, 865-7166 or visit www.BurlingtonCityArts.com. In this class students will explore the more advanced workings of the 35 mm camera with an

emphasis on flash, lighting and composition. This class is especially for students who are looking to advance their technique or refresh ideas. Students should plan on shooting and processing several rolls of 35 mm print film for assignments. Prerequisite: Basic 35 mm camera or equivalent knowledge.

pilates CORE STUDIO: Burlington’s premier Pilates Studio has grown and now offers even more! Our ongoing mat and Xercizer bed program options include private sessions, monthly Passports and drop-in rates for group sessions. In our newly expanded space discover The Rolfing Studio and Thai-Yoga Massage Therapy, both of which allow you to work one-on-one with our certified specialists to reshape and restore your body back into its natural alignment. Core Studio now offers small and intimate yoga classes suitable for all levels and abilities to discover and develop your practice. Our expanded schedule now includes small group Hybrid Spinning/ Pilates, PowerSculpt and Spinning with core strengthening and stretching series. Free consultation and introductory mat class still offered at our convenient waterfront location in downtown Burlington. Info, 862-8686 or visit www.corestudioburlington.com. Familiarize yourself with our open, welcoming studio, our professional certified instructors and our energizing, newly expanded, “green” atmosphere. PILATES CLASSES: Ongoing classes. The Pilates Den. $12 mat class, $40 for private session. Info, 802-879-7302 or visit http:// pilatesden.com. Small group mat classes utilizing small apparatus to make the work therapeutic, challenging and fun. Also offering private and semi-private sessions on the Reformer/Cadillac, as well as larger group mat classes locally in Williston. PILATES SPACE, A SPACE FOR INTELLIGENT MOVEMENT: Come experience our beautiful, light-filled studio, expert teachers and welcoming atmosphere. We offer Pilates, Anusara-inspired Yoga, Physical Therapy and Gyrotonic® to people of all ages and levels of fitness who want to look good, feel good and experience the freedom of a healthy body. Conveniently located in Burlington at 208 Flynn Ave. (across from the antique shops, near Oakledge Park). Want to learn more about Pilates? Call to sign up for a free introduction. We offer intro sessions Saturdays, 10:30 a.m. or we can arrange a time to fit your schedule. Info, 802-863-9900 or visit www.pilatesspace.net. Member of the Pilates Method Alliance, an organization dedicated to establishing certification requirements and continuing education standards for Pilates professionals.

reiki FALL REIKI CLASSES: Reiki Level I, October 8 or November 12. $150. Reiki Level II, October 29. $200. All classes are from 9 a.m. -5 p.m. at Healing In Common, Shelburne. Info, Cindy Fulton, Reiki Master/Teacher, 802-482-7206. Learn this powerful, hands-on energy work technique in a small group setting. This ancient healing art can lower stress, decrease pain, enhance the immune system and speed up recovery time. Give yourself and those you love the gift of Reiki. LOOKING FOR REIKI: Next class, October 22. The Vermont Institute of Massage Therapy. Info, 802-862-1111. We teach all levels as well as providing sessions. Get Reiki, get CECs.

self-help PERSONAL GROWTH, THE ESSENTIAL EXPERIENCE WORKSHOP: October 27-30. Plainfield, New Hampshire, near Lebanon. $525. Accommodations are available. Info, Brenda Damaziak, 603-445-2124, comander@ sover.net or visit www.ee.org. The Essential Experience Workshop is a context of support for exploring your life. Experiential exercises provide opportunities for you to ask and answer the important questions in your life.

spirituality KEYS TO REACHING YOUR HIGHEST POTENTIAL: Saturday, November 5, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Unity Church of Vermont. $99 before October 1, $135 after. Info, call the Maya Center, 802-985-4003 or visit www.mayainte gratedmedicine.org. We are thrilled to present Steve D’Annunzio, a powerful spiritual leader, healer and author who will help us discover the tools to achieve our highest potential. Steve has trained and lectured with Ram Daas, Deepak Chopra, Wayne Dyer and Larry Dossey. He is not only a powerful speaker, but creates a dynamic group energy that will help

you create effective behaviors to enhance your life. If you are looking for a workshop that will affect you for the rest of your life, this is one you do not want to miss! Sponsored by the Maya Center and Unity Church of Vermont. TONG-LEN, EXCHANGING SELF WITH OTHERS, BODHICITTA RETREAT: October 710. Milarepa Tibetan Buddhist Center in the Northeast Kingdom, on 300 peaceful acres. Info, 802-633-4136, milarepa@milarepacen ter.org or visit www.milarepacenter.org. By thinking that all others’ suffering should ripen on oneself and all one's happiness ripen on others, we cultivate a strong habit of always benefiting others in the highest form. A wonderful side effect of compassion and loving kindness is that one has a calm and happy mind. This practice also develops one’s wisdom eye, as one must understand the interdependence of all beings and phenomena to make progress with this meditation. This is a very simple but powerful method to transform the ordinary suffering mind into blissful mind of wisdom and joy for others. Geshe Tsulga has completed the highest rank of Tibetan Buddhist scholars from Sera Je Monastery in Southern India and has been living and teaching in America for over 15 years. Join us to experience his sharp wisdom and immeasurable kind heart.

well-being CLASSES AT CVU HIGH SCHOOL IN HINESBURG: Four Pilates classes, eight Tuesdays or Thursdays beginning October 11 or 13, 5:20 p.m. or 6:20 p.m. $80 each. Strength Training, eight Wednesdays, beginning October 12, 6-7 p.m. $95. Yoga (Kripalu), eight Thursday afternoons with Theora Ward, beginning October 13, 4:30-5:45 p.m. $70. Yoga, eight Thursday evenings with Theora Ward, beginning October 13, 6-7:15 p.m. $70. Yoga for Men with Laura Wisniewski, eight Tuesdays, beginning October 11, 6:307:30 p.m. $70. Juggling for three Tuesdays, beginning October 11, 6:30-7:45 p.m. $30. Juggling for three More Tuesdays, beginning November 1, 6:30-7:45 p.m. $30. Living Tobacco Free, four Thursdays, beginning October 20, 6-7:15 p.m. Free. Mending the Little Heartaches with Richard Andreson, four Wednesdays, beginning October 12, 7-8 p.m. $40. Healthy Lifestyles, 12-week Weight Management Program, Tuesdays beginning October 11, 3:30-5 p.m. $193. Great Meals and other food offerings begin in October, check on-line. Info, 802-482-7194 or visit www.cvuhs.org and click on Access to CVU. Senior discount 65+ and free gift to carpooling driver. Ten minutes from Exit 12.

wood DRAWERS - THE BASICS AND BEYOND, INSTRUCTED BY GARRETT HACK: October 15-16, Saturday and Sunday, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. Shelburne Craft School. Members $200, nonmembers $225. Materials $30. Info, 985-3648 or www.shelburnecraftschool. org. Drawers are no more complicated than sliding boxes. We’ll explore different ways to construct those boxes, how to support them within a case and tips for fitting them for a smooth gliding fit. Beyond the rectangular, drawers can have curved faces, decorative details such as fine applied edges known as cockbeads, secret compartments and pulls of nearly unlimited design. OPEN BOWLS AND PLATTERS; TURNING, CARVING AND TEXTURING, INSTRUCTED BY AL STIRT: Saturday and Sunday, October 1-2, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. Members $200, nonmembers $225. Materials $30. Info, 985-3648 or www.shelburnecraftschool.org. For this weekend workshop, we will cover techniques for turning and adding texture to open bowls and platters. We will focus on helping individual students get the skills they need to explore the many variations of open bowl forms. Depending on the experience level and interests of the class we will cover tool use for turning and carving and texturing and the integration of these techniques for creating well-designed turned objects. All experience levels are welcome.

writing FIREHOUSE EDUCATION, THE WRITE PLACE, SHORT STORY WRITING WITH SHELAGH CONNOR SHAPIRO: Wednesdays, October 5 through November 16, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Firehouse Center for the Visual Arts, 135 Church St., Burlington. Info, 865-7166 or visit www.BurlingtonCityArts.com. Intended for students who already have some experience writing fiction, this course will explore the art of story writing. Students will examine student work and published short fiction. Each class will consist of three parts: discussion, writing exercise and workshop (critique of students’ stories). Class discussions will cover such subjects as character, point of view and narration,


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SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | help yourself 19B CLASSES WELLNESS PLACE AN AD DEADLINES

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$15/week or $50/4 weeks for 50 words. (Subject to editing for space and style.) $15/week for 25 words. Over 25 words: 50¢/word. www.sevendaysvt.com/helpyourself or helpyourself@sevendaysvt.com All listings must be reserved and paid for by Thursday at 5 p.m.

YOUR GUIDE TO MIND, BODY & SPIRIT setting... and time, and plot. Students will be encouraged and expected to write outside of class. FIREHOUSE EDUCATION, THE WRITE PLACE, WRITING FOR NON-WRITERS (YOU KNOW YOU WANT TO): Thursdays, October 20 through November 17, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Firehouse Center for the Visual Arts, 135 Church St., Burlington. Info, 865-7166 or visit www.BurlingtonCityArts.com. You don’t think of yourself as a writer and yet you have a desire to write. This class will engage the writer within you via both structured and more free-form exercises. You’ll be amazed at how soon you can produce wonderfully satisfying writing that you’re willing to share. Go ahead, take a risk.

yoga BEECHER HILL YOGA: Daytime and evening classes, weekdays and the third Sunday morning of each month. Hinesburg. Info, 802-482-3191 or visit beecherhillyo ga.com. Develop strength, flexibility and well-being through movement, breath and awareness. Group classes and private instruction. Yoga Massage and Therapeutic Yoga by appointment. BIKRAM YOGA: Ongoing daily classes for all levels. 257 Pine St., Burlington. Info, 651-8979. A heated studio facilitates deep stretching and detoxifying. BRISTOL YOGA: Daily Astanga Yoga classes for all levels. Special workshops and classes for beginners, intermediate series and meditation. Private individual and group classes available by appointment. Old High School, Bristol. $12 drop-in, $100 for ten classes, or $100 monthly pass. Info, 482-5547 or www.bristolyoga.com. This classical form of yoga incorporates balance, strength and flexibility to steady the mind, strengthen the body and free the soul.

BURLINGTON YOGA: Iyengar, Beginner, Kripalu, Flow, Restorative, Kundalini, Beginner Mens, Prenatal, Postnatal and Partner Yoga. Burlington Yoga, 156 St. Paul St., Burlington. $12/hour, $14 for 90 minutes. $120 for 10-class card. $145 for unlimited monthly membership. Info, 658-9642 or info@burlingtonyoga.com. Burlington Yoga provides a supportive, focused atmosphere for students at all levels to develop and nourish their individual practice. Beginners welcome to all classes. Drop in any time. COPPER CRANE YOGA: Classes, workshops and series: Vinyasa I (Anusara-inspired), Vinyasa II, Kripalu, Iyengar-inspired, Beginner/Therapeutics, Meditation and Kirtan. Six-week Men’s Yoga, six-week Teen Yoga, eight-week Fundamentals (Anusarainspired), Jivamukti workshops. Individual and custom group sessions and Thai Yoga Bodywork sessions by appointment. 229 Main St., Vergennes. Info, 802-877-3663, info@coppercraneyoga.com or visit www. coppercraneyoga.com. Copper Crane provides compassionate teaching to nourish the spirit and unite the body and mind. Be yourself here. ITSY BITSY YOGA AT THE CHLDREN’S YOGA STUDIO: Six-week sessions begin October 8 and January 7. Classes for Baby (newborn to pre-crawling), Tots (almost crawling to 22 months), Tykes (23 months to 4 years). $48. Info, 802-872-8985 or visit www.childrensyogastudio.com. Introduce your child to the benefits of yoga in the first years of life! Learn more than 75 yoga poses and techniques, developmentally nutritious, that deepen the parent/child bond. Delight in practicing yoga, discovering movement and singing IBY rhymes together. Children participate according to their ability, learning style and personality; learning yoga through repetition, play and bonding.

KUNDALINI YOGA: Morning and evening classes available. Drop in anytime! Info, 310-2523. Balance the chakras, mind, body, emotions and soul with exercise, breath work, mantra and meditation. Expand your awareness and excel to your highest potential. Certified Kundalini Yoga teacher and Reiki Master, Sarab Kaur, at your service! RESTORATIVE YOGA: Monthly Sunday sessions with Emily Garrett. Sessions will be held September 11, October 9, November 6 and December 4, 7-9 p.m. in Studio C at Yoga Vermont, Chace Mill, Burlington. $20 single session, $64 for all four fall sessions. Registration required. Info, 660-9718 or visit www.yogavermont.com. Restorative yoga is a gentle practice that allows the body to open at its own pace. Using props for support, poses are held without effort or force. Deeply relaxing and therapeutic, students leave with an expanded awareness of their bodies’ unique holding patterns. SPIRIT OF YOGA RETREAT: November 11-13. Yoga with Lori Flammer. $250. Info, 802-324-1737 or visit www.sattvayoga.net. Restorative Yoga, Wednesdays, 5-7 p.m. $15. Advanced Series, Tuesdays, 6:30-8 p.m. $12. Classes in the North End of Burlington. YOGA VERMONT: Daily classes, open to all levels. Astanga, Vinyasa, Jivamukti, Kripalu, Gentle Hatha, Sivananda, Restorative, Prenatal, Postnatal, and Baby Yoga. Register for our six-week Introduction to Kripalu Yoga, Mondays, October 10 through November 14 with Emily Garrett, 7:30-8:30 p.m. 6-week Introduction to Astanga Yoga, Tuesdays, October 11 through November 15 with Jessica Petraska, 7:30-8:30 p.m. Chace Mill, Burlington. $12 drop-in, 10 classes/$100. Month pass $120. Info, 660-9718 or visit www.yogavermont.com. Explore a variety of yoga styles with experienced and passionate instructors in three beautiful, spacious studios on the Winooski River. Classes seven days a week, open to all levels. >

B ERNICE K ELMAN

CHANNELING PSYCHIC COUNSELING OTHER HEALING MODALITES

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BY APPOINTMENT 12 KELLEY RD UNDERHILL, VT 05489

802.899-3542

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Essenza~Essential, dynamic services for women and families including workshops, retreats and individual/group therapy. Essential Living~Life in rhythm.

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What if there really is no problem? Recognize wholeness in your being thru: Guided Creative Process Personalized sessions Connecting to source

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ACUPUNCTURE WORKS! Excellent for back and neck pain, migraines, sports injuries, allergies, PMS, menopause, infertility, asthma, sinus and arthritis. Call Margery Keasler, L.A.C. Optimum Health Acupuncture and Chinese Herbal Medicine, Traditional Chinese Herbal Pharmacy. 802-859-8900, 310 Pine St. Trained in China. 20% off 1st treatment.

colonic hydrotherapy COLONIC HYDROTHERAPY: Digestive wellness. 20 years experience in holistic therapies. “Wellness begins from within.” Call for appt., 660-0779.

massage A GIFT TO YOURSELF or to a loved one during this summer season is to get a relaxing massage and watch your blues disappear. Massage for men with Sergio Corrales CMT, 324-8235. A HEALING TOUCH: Massage by an experienced and caring professional. 7 days a week. 9 a.m. -7 p.m. Gift certificates availablle. $55/hour, $65/1.5 hours. Call Sierra-Maria Magdalena, 862-4677. ATHLETIC ROY ENERGIZES and releases your stressed mind and tired body totally w/a full-body acupressure massage. Anytime. Student discount. Happy autumn! 660-0888. CREATE BALANCE through your body. Bring awareness to tensions and holding to create space for healing. First session, $45. Aaron CMT, Pathways to Well Being, 802-862-8806, ext. 5.

psychotherapy SALLIE WEST, M.A., M.F.T. Licensed psychotherapist. Individuals, couples and corporate coaching. Emphasis on relationships and spiritual/personal growth, treatment of depression and anxiety, 12-step recovery and life transitions. Burlington and Waitsfield. 496-7135.

18 7 S t. Pa ul Str e e t , B u r li n g t o n

802.864.4959

•Psychic Readings• •Reiki•

Gwen Evans 802-879-2706

www.lovingself.net

Family Wellness Center & Studio (802) 644 - 6700 www.themoutainwell.com Mountain Road Route 108, Jeffersonville

OPEN HOUSE OCTOBER 1ST 3-6 PM Massage & Alternative Therapy Nutritional & Herbal Counseling Yoga,Tai Chi,Women’s Self Defense Belly Dancing & Theatre Martial Arts (Arnis, Karate, Brazilian Jiu Jitsu) Kids Yoga, Karate,Theatre & Dance Mommy & Me Yoga, Massage & KinderMusik HypnoBirthing Classes & Doula Support Breastfeeding Clinics & Birthing Network

No money? No problem.

//wellness DANU THERAPEUTIC Massage at The Woolen Mill in Winooski. Ancient wisdom and creativity applied to modern aches and pains. Call Vicky for an appointment. 802-999-0610. GET RID OF THOSE ANNOYING knots and aches! Come experience Zen Shiatsu massage, focused on relaxing the mind and body. Benefits incl. increased energy, increased mobility, pain relief and much, much more. Call Eric, 802-3106794. Open late so you can feel great. MAPLE STREET ASSOCIATES: Specializing in therapeutic massage and deep relaxation for pregnancy. Thurs./Sat., Lisa Limoge, 324-7074 or Tues./Wed./ Fri., Jennifer Harris, 865-8373. STRESS REDUCTION, deep tissue massage or cooling baby powder caress. Jaqi, 355-8200. SUMMER SPECIAL: $10 off a rejuvenating, therapeutic massage. Intuitive and restorative approach used to address individual needs and support self-healing. Gift certificates. Downtown location. Therapeutic only. Caroline O’Connor, 373-4422. YOU NEED A MASSAGE! Back, neck and feet. 30 mins./$30. Experienced and educated therapist. Gary, Paragon Design, Shelburne Rd., Shelburne. 985-9119.

• Providing effective quality care to achieve and m aintain health • Specializing in low back, neck & shoulder conditions, headaches, & g ene ra l s pinal hea lt h

• Counseling • •Spiritual• Facilitator

GAIL ISABELLE KLEIN, MA

acupuncture

Dr. Heather L. Diederich

reiki AUTUMN REIKI SPECIAL at Beautiful Healing in Colchester. Attunements: Level I, $99. II, $109. III/Master, $179. Teacher, $179. Powerful half-hour healing session with Reiki Master/ Teacher, Michelle, only $15. 802-2641924. REIKI TREATMENTS, attunements, aura balancing and Pranic healing: 2nd session free for new clients! $60/hour. Sliding fee avail. Reiki Master, Kundalini teacher, Sarab Kaur, 310-2523.

space for rent EXPERIENCED MASSAGE THERAPIST: Run your massage business at Moon Studio Day Spa. Private room for your clients. Bonus, will help book you with our clientele. 802-985-9949. SPACE FOR RENT for a massage therapist. Sports/deep tissue would work well. Please call Kelly Short, 802288-9612.

tarot BLAKELY OAKES, M.S. Ask the spirit of the Tarot for wisdom and divine guidance to assist with your life. Pathways to WellBeing, Burlington. 802-355-5122.

Sell your merchandise for FREE in Seven Days, your locally owned newsweekly. In print and online... Sell it fast and free!

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7D CLASSIFIEDS.COM


20B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS

DEADLINE PHONE FAX

CLASSIFIEDS

monday at 5pm

802.864.5684

802.865.1015

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CLASSIFIEDSLISTINGS 4 announcements AUDITIONS FOR TELEVISION game show workshop, ages 35-60. 9/30 and 10/1. Must be available 10/8 and 10/9. Stipend of $180. Info, 802-888-3072. FREE WORKSHOP! Balancing Intellect and Belief. Biweekly meeting in pleasant location. Please join me for exploration. Suzanne, 660-8324 after 3 p.m. any day. GARAGE SALE: Two families combining households, downsizing. Furniture, electronics, household items, tools, books, clothing, knickknacks, toys. Saturday, 10/1, 8-3. 50 Creek Glen, Colchester. LARGE GARAGE SALE: DVDs, books, children’s toys, clothes, home decor, furniture and much more. Saturday and Sunday, 9:30 a.m. 340 Spear St., South Burlington. MOVING SALE: Tables, chair, wicker chest, warm clothing, kitchen stuff. October 1, 9 a.m. 3 p.m., 4 Howard St., Burlington. PREGNANT? Thinking adoption? Talk with caring people specializing in matching birth mothers with loving families nationwide. Expenses paid. Toll-free, 24/7, One True Gift Adoptions, 866921-0565. (AAN CAN) STARVING ARTIST needs help getting to Berlin, Germany, to audition as singer for band Sneaker Pimps in October! Accepting donations. Please help! 802-864-4382. TO LOVE AND NURTURE your baby would be our dream come true. Judy and Tony, toll-free, 1866-214-6091, pin # 9049. WANT TO MAKE A DIFFERENCE? King Street Youth Center’s Junior Senior buddy program is seeking mentors to play, talk and hang out with a child in a one-on-one setting centered around fun and enriching activities. Be a friend and watch a child grow and develop to his/her fullest potential. Info, contact Gabriella Tufo Strouse, 862-6736, ext. 105 or by stru fo@hotmail.com.

4 art

FULL-TIME THEATRE tech. assistant: Part stage manager, part lighting assistant. Dec. 118, inclusive. Own transportation a must. Resume to: Theatre Group, Ltd. 1735 Ripton Rd. Lincoln, VT 05443.

4 business opps

$1325 WEEKLY POSSIBLE! Earn cash daily! Stay home! Mailing our brochures. Real opportunity. Free info! Call now! 1-800-649-3416, 24 hours. (AAN CAN) $920 WEEKLY SALARY! Mailing promotional letters from home. Genuine opportunity. Free info! Call now! 1-800-693-5714, 24 hours. (AAN CAN) BANK FORECLOSURES! Homes from $10,000! 1-3 bedroom available! HUD, repos, REO, etc. These homes must sell! For listings, call 1-800-820-6515, ext. 3105. (AAN CAN)

CHANGE YOUR LIFESTYLE! A very substantial 1st-year earning potential. Earn what you deserve and control your own schedule. If serious, 800-678-0467. (AAN CAN) CLERICAL/ADMINISTRATIVE POSITIONS. US Government. $12-$48/hour. Full benefits/paid training. Work available in areas like Homeland Security, law enforcement, wildlife, more! 1800-320-9353, ext. 2001. (AAN CAN) FOR SALE: Card & gift shop in growing community of Hinesburg, Vermont. Contact Janice, 802482-7467. Tuesday-Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. GET PAID $3624 WEEKLY! Typing from home. Data-entry workers needed online immediately. Everyone qualifies. No experience required. Amazing opportunity! Guaranteed program! www.DataEntryPro.com. (AAN CAN) MEDIA MAKE-UP ARTISTS earn up to $500/day for television, CD/videos, film, fashion. Oneweek course in Los Angeles while building portfolio. Brochure, 310-364-0665 or www.MediaMakeupArtists.com. (AAN CAN) MISS YOUR KIDS? Working way too much for way too little? Executive-level pay from home. Learn how from millionaires. Not MLM. 888-376-1231. (AAN CAN) MOVIE EXTRAS: Earn $150$300/day. All looks/types needed. No experience necessary. TV, music videos, commercials, film, print. Call toll-free 7 days! 1800-260-3949, ext. 3025. (AAN CAN) NOW HIRING FOR 2005 postal positions: $17.50-$59 +/hour. Full benefits/paid training and vacations. No experience necessary. 800-584-1775. Reference #5000. (AAN CAN) STAY HOME! Earn extra cash weekly! Mailing letters from home! Easy work! No experience req.! Free info. package! Call 24 hours. 800-242-0363, ext. 4223. www.NICpublishers.com. (AAN CAN) UP TO $4000 WEEKLY! 11-year nationwide company now hiring! Easy work sending out our simple one-page brochure! Free postage, supplies! Free information, call now! 800-242-0363, ext. 4200. (AAN CAN)

4 buy this stuff

10-GALLON TANK w/screen top. $10. 793-4026, leave message. 101 DALMATIANS, Cruella DeVille fans: Big, framed Disney movie poster (29”x40”) autographed by Glenn Close. Dated Nov. 1996. Can email photo if interested. $165/OBO. 802-4853326. 2005 KONA MOUNTAIN BIKE: Retailed for over $600. Asking $450. Used one summer. Moving, must sell. Call Ashley, 802-8627664 for more info. 27” PHILLIPS flat screen TV. HDTV ready. 3-months old. Must sell. $325/OBO. Free delivery within Burlington. 802-8629580.

4EMPLOYMENT & BUSINESS OPP. LINE ADS: 75¢ a word. 4HOMEWORKS: 40 words + photo, $40.4LEGALS: Starting at 35¢ a word. 4HOUSING LINE LISTINGS: 25 words for $15. Over 25: 50¢/word. 4FOR SALE BY OWNER: 25 words + photo, $35, 2 weeks $60. 4LINE ADS: 25 words for $10. Over 25: 50¢/word. 4STUFF FOR SALE: FREE! (excluding housing and services). 4DISPLAY ADS: $19.75/col. inch. 4ADULT ADS: $20/col. inch.

R AT E S

SUBMIT

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REAL ESTATE, RENTALS, HOUSEMATES AND MORE

All line ads must be prepaid. We take VISA, MASTERCARD & cash, of course.

ANNOUNCEMENTS, BUY THIS STUFF AND MORE

(4) 205/65R/15 NOKIAN HAKKAPELIITAA tires mounted on rims w/covers. 5 lug. Rims fit Stratus RT, Intrepid, Avenger, Mustangs, Ford Probe, Eagle Vision. $120. 802-893-0271. 4-PERSON 9-jet in/outdoor Jacuzzi hot tub. Needs new cover. $1500/OBO. Please call Jamey, 318-5697, anytime. 50’ ETHERNET CABLE, $14. Many phone wires/various. Cordless phone, $4. 802310-4573. 53-INCH SONY WIDESCREEN Projection TV w/accessories. Excellent condition. Excellent quality. $2000/OBO. 802734-2870 6 ANTIQUE (1914) wildflower prints, custom framed. Each approx. 12 X 14 inches. Set of 6 w/documentation as to authenticity, $650. More Info. ernie664@ westelcom.com or 518-493-3599. 6’X4’ DRAFTING TABLE set on a 4’x6”x3’ metal file cabinet w/10 drawers. Asking $500, negotiable. Call Rhonda, 802658-8678. ADULT MEN: Collection of adult gay videos. 20 VHS tapes. A past renter’s loss is your gain. Retail over $600. Asking $150. 355-6801. ANTIQUE CRAZY QUILT for sale. 100 years old, excellent condition. $150. 802-229-4008. ANTIQUE WOODEN two handed tree saws, approx. 6’ long, sometimes used for painting surface. 802-482-6632 or email: contrari an@myway.com. ANY OFFER: Mattresses, couch, dining room set, chair, microwave, sheets and kitchenware. 87 Loaldo Dr., Burlington. Call now! 802-863-8095. APARTMENT-SIZE refrigerator or stove. $25 each. You pick up. Good working condition. 802860-1830. ARBOR SNOWBOARD: 2000 Woodie, 166 wide. Sickest board ever. One well-patched scar. $200/OBO. Free set of Burton bindings possible w/sale. 802862-9580. BABY CRIB: Good condition, mattress, bumpers and Graco swing. 802-482-6632. BIKE RACK: Graber brand. Easily dismountable and holds multiple bikes. Fits any type of car. Very good condition. $50. 802434-6760. BINOCULARS: 7x35, extra wide angle (680’ at 1000 yd.), rubber eye cups, hard case w/shoulder strap. $8/OBO. 802-860-7506, Burlington. BOUNCING 40 Palomino spring horse, Hedstrom Moonlight, 1960s collector’s item or great toy for kids. $85. Contact: 4826632 or email contrarian@ myway.com. BOWLING BALL PINS: Great for art projects. $1 each. 802999-2672. BRAND NEW 2005 TREK 7300: 16.5 inches, blue and silver. Perfect for city or mountain biking. Comes w/lock and helmet. Asking $350, negotiable. 802238-6628. CANOE: Kennebunker Gazelle. 17’ fiberglass. $125/OBO. Burlington, 646-284-7118, workerian@gmail.com.

CLOSET/STORAGE UNIT: Ikea, white laminated wood finish, 23W x 24D x 70H. Incl. shelf and clothes rail. Good condition. $45. 802-863-0158. COLLECTABLE TOYS: Johnny West dolls, horses, wagons, accessories, etc. $100 for all or best offer. Call Heather, 802863-3236. COLLEGIATE EVENT SADDLE: 17”, medium tree, barely used, excellent condition, all purpose: dressage, jumping, event, trail ride. Fleece carrying bag, free. $500. 802-862-8758. DARK ROOM ENLARGER: Beseler Dichro 64 color enlarger incl. tons of extra darkroom equipment. All you need to get a darkroom up and running. Asking $200. 802-859-6413. DIGITAL ANSWERING MACHINE: Brand new, never used. Conair retails for $45.99. Buy for $20/OBO. Contact: 4826632 or email contrarian@ myway.com. DOG CRATE/KENNEL w/accessories. Plastic two-piece, disassembles. $40/OBO. 802310-4573. DOUBLE HUNG windows, $100. Framed, 86x65, rough opening, swing out for cleaning, insulated. 802-860-7396. DRAFTING TABLE: Prof. quality, height adjustable, $50. Wire desktop CD shelves, $10. Wire Shelves 22x13x45H, $25. Ikea 3bulb stainless tall lamp, $30. Maple desktop w/2 HON filing cabinets, $135. 802-355-7529. eBIKE: 24 volt, removable battery pack w/built-in charger, cruise control, 7-speed shifting, shocks, horn, headlight and brake light. $600. riverleaper@ yahoo.com or 802-238-3252. ELECTRONIC typewriter: Brother Compactronic 333, portable w/case, manual, extra ribbon, lift-off tapes. $10/OBO. 802860-7506, Burlington. ESPRESSO MACHINE, Capresso Home model w/frothing container. Very good condition. $25. Kerosene heater, Kero-Sun Radiant 22. Very good condition. $25. 802-434-6760. EVERYTHING IN GREAT condition: Comfy couch and matching love seat! Paid $1000, asking $675 for set OBO. 21” TV, $50. DVD player, $40. White and wood kitchen island, $50. Microwave, etc. Call Alicia, 6553173 or 893-9920. FAX MACHINE: High end Canon FaxPhone L80 w/additional toner cartridge. 1 year old. Never used. Was $400 for fax, $80 for toner. Yours for $375. 802-864-8361. FLORAL GREEN background cotton upholstery fabric, 14 yards. Contact 482-6632 or email contrarian@myway.com. FOUR SNOWBOARDS w/bindings, high quality, used only one season, cool colors and designs, $200-$500 each/OBO. Worth more. Call for sizes, 802-3739241, Burlington. GLOBE AND STAND: Brass w/mineral inlays, 3’ tall. New and good condition. $50. Unicycle, Schwinn. Brand new. $20/OBO. 802-434-6760.

GREENHOUSE FOR SALE: Metal frame. Lord & Burnam. 16x24. Great to cover hot tub. $1500. Day, 651-0574 and evenings, 864-5460. HEARTHSTONE HERITAGE I Soapstone clad woodstove, front- and side-loading, heats to 1800 sq.ft., clean non-catalytic technology, excellent condition, used one season. $1100. Tom, (802) 238-3587 or (802) 4342436. HEAVY DUTY/EXTRA LARGE washer and dryer for sale. Just moved and don’t need anymore. $125 for each or $200 for both. 734-1799. HOT TUB: 4-person, cedar sided fiberglass, chemicals incl., needs new motor. $600. 802-355-3425. HUGE 6’ BEAN BAG: Practically new. Green suede-style fabric, very comfortable and great to lounge on. Must pick up. Call and leave a message. $85/OBO. 802-734-0736. INVACARE ELECTRIC power wheelchair. 3 years old, good condition. $500/OBO. Contact 482-6632 or contrarian@ myway.com. IPOD 60 GB: The biggest you can get. Brand new. Photo, color screen. 802-999-1228. K2 CLICKER snowboard boots w/bindings. Men’s 10, good condition. $25/OBO. Call Lou, 802310-8814. KAYAK 13’ SUN VELOCITY: Cute, red, w/drop skeg, purchased this season, great condition, looks nice, fun boat. $450. 802-527-7572. KAYAK: Stable, sea-kayak, sized for one adult and a dog/small child, includes lifejacket and new paddle. $300/OBO. 802-9995872. KENWOOD STEREO w/surround sound. Not used, still in box. Paid $800. Will sell for $450. Really great deal. 802-865-4918. KING-SIZE mattress w/boxspring. 4 years old. Will transport to Burlington. $95. Photos or questions, riverleaper@ yahoo.com or 802-238-3252. LADDER: 24’ aluminum. $45/OBO. Burlington, 646-2847118, workerian@gmail.com. LAND’S END BEAN BAGS: Excellent condition. New, $125. Will sell for $30 each or $50 for two. 802-373-3764. LIGHT GARDEN from Gardeners Supply. Two tiers, 48” wide, 65” tall. Holds 4 large seed trays. 4 bulbs incl. Great for seedlings, orchids, plants. New North End. 802-734-1778. LONG BOARD: Brand new, used twice, great condition. Arbor Board Fish. $100/OBO. 802318-6197. MASSAGE TABLE (portable) for sale, brand new, never used, lifetime warranty. Excellent table, w/carrying case. A great price at $230. 802-355-7380 or 802865-3357. MATTRESSES $100, couch $20, kitchenware 25 cents and up, microwave $20, and TV $30/OBO. 802-863-8095.

MEN’S ELECTRA Flatfoot Technology bicycle. Original value $700 +. Comes w/accessories: saddlebag, bike rack, Kryptonite lock. 2 months old. Asking $300. Incredible deal. Must sell! 802-864-6031. METAL HALIDE LAMP: Perfect for growing plants indoors/outdoors. $100. Will negotiate. Nic, 914-260-4929. MICROWAVE: Daewoo, good condition. $20/OBO. Call Lou, 802-310-8814. MOUNTAIN BIKE: Raleigh M5 5 Duo Track 7007. 21 speeds. Many extras, excellent condition. $250/OBO. Please call 802734-2870. MOVING SALE! 1-year-old washer and dryer with warranty. Futon, $10. Black computer desk, $20 and more. Call 802324-1122. NEW WASHER/DRYER: 4 months old. $675. Paid over $850. Whirlpool Heavy Duty. Moving, must sell. Call 802862-7664. NICE, VINTAGE STAINEDGLASS fruit chandelier: Pears, apples, grapes, cherries. $250. 802-482-3305, leave message. ONKYO receiver TX-8511, $75. ONKYO 6-disc changer, $50. Both for $100/OBO. 802-862-9580. PANASONIC Pure Flat 27” TV. Excellent condition! $250. Bosch 4000 table saw w/stand. $375. Bosch 5-piece 18-volt combo kit. $375. 802-338-0688. PLAYBOY MAGAZINES: About 100 total from 1995-2004. $50/OBO. 802-434-2714. QUILTING FABRICS, many colors, mostly floral prints. 802482-6632 or email: quarkvt@yahoo.com. QUILTING/CRAFT BOOKS: Various titles, values to $40 each. Please call 482-6632 or email: quarkvt@yahoo.com. QUILTING/WEAVING/RUG LOOM w/stand, made in Brazil, $150/OBO. Retails for $295. 802-482-6632 or email: quarkvt@yahoo.com. ROWING SHELL: 17’ shell w/row wing, wooden oars. $800/OBO. 518-576-4512. SELLING NEW, leather massage table, $200. Treadmill, used once, $250. Kayak, like new, $250. 802-310-5724. SEWING MACHINE in table, Sears Kenmore. $50/OBO. Burlington, 646-284-7118, workerian@gmail.com. SKIS: X-C Trak Glide 210s, size 44 boots, $75. Kastle T1 racing skis, 198s and bindings, $75. Rossignol, new 5SV 198s, no bindings, $100. 802-288-9358. SNOWBOARD: F2 162 Race Beamer, $100. Rollerblades, women’s size 8 w/pads, $75. ProSport stair stepper, $35. Rubbermaid truck box, non-lockable, for storage, $20. 802288-9358. SONY CD PLAYER: 200 disc changer. Very good condition. $50. Receiver and turntable. $50. Media CD books. 200 disc capacity. Four like new. $10 each. 802-434-6760. SONY CYBER-SHOT digital camera: 8.0 mega pixels. 7x optical zoom. 2x digital zoom. Like new. $700/OBO. Cell phone, 802-7342870.


7Dclassifieds.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | 7D Classifieds 21B

7D CLASSIFIEDSLISTING SPEAKER BOX: Custom Bandpass box with two 12” W3 JL audio speakers and MTX Audio 2150 amp, 300w. Asking $500. Call Dave, 914-589-6654. STORM DOOR: 2-panel glass storm door w/screen. $20/OBO. Burlington, 646-284-7118, workerian@gmail.com. SUNBEAM GAS GRILL w/2 burners, cover and accessories. $75/OBO. 802-863-3236, ask for Heather. TOP-OF-THE-LINE jogging stroller. Like new. $350/OBO. Call 802-859-9571. TOSHIBA DVD PLAYER: Works well, no remote. $25. 802-861 6250. TOURING KAYAK: Eddyline Raven, excellent condition. Fiberglass, 45 lbs. 16’. Yellow. Top-of-line gear package: life vest, spray skirt, paddle and float, dry bags, pump, pull-cart, Thule saddles. Retail $3200. Selling for $1995. 802355-7529. USED SKIS: 3 pairs. Two pairs of 1999 Salomon 1080s, 161, 169. Asking $250 each. One pair of 2000 Rossignol Viper skis, 171. Asking $300. All with Salomon 850 bindings. $700 for package. Call 914-589-6654, Dave. VENDOR CART: Unique custombuilt cart. Fine trim detailing. In great condition. Sturdy and easy to manage! 76” tall, 46” long, 30” wide. $650. Judy, 802899-3768. VIEWSONIC 17” Perfect Flat CRT Monitor. Used 1 year, in great shape, works like a charm. Hi resolution of 1600x1200 pixels. $70/OBO. FREE delivery to your Chittenden county location. 802-635-7105. VIKINGS JACKET: Suede leather, never worn, perfect shape. Black, purple, gold. $60. 802-861-6250. WET SUIT: Women’s medium. Shortie/sleeveless. Quintana Roo. Excellent condition. $39. 802-355-7529. WHITEWATER KAYAK: Riot Kewl (yellow) kayak complete w/paddle, helmut, spray skirt, float bags and lotus life jacket. Everything you need to get started. Great starter boat. Asking $350. 802-859-6413. WINDSURFER: Bic Jazz, 12’ board, sail, boom. $50. Burlington, 646-284-7118, workerian@gmail.com. WINDSURFER/SAILBOARD: Mast, boom, sail. Make an offer. 802-310-4573. XBOX System, Halo Edition: Extra controller and 4 games. Hardly used! Asking $175. Call Nick, 802-878-9914.

4 child care

CHILD CARE WANTED for 2 girls, ages 4 and 7, in our home in Shelburne on Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. Pick up from school at 2:30 p.m. then care until 5:30 p.m. or occasional early evening. Must have own transportation. Shelburne. 985-0106. JERICHO: Personalized home day care openings avail. Spaces limited. Donna Palermo, 802899-9950. PART-TIME CAREGIVER wanted for 4-year-old autistic child in Waterbury. Must be extremely energetic, patient, reliable! Perfect for special ed. college student. 2 evenings a week, 1 day on weekend. $12, mileage reimbursement. Leave message at 802-244-7306.

4 cleaning svcs.

THOROUGH, SAFE, efficient house cleaning. We know our stuff. Environmentally sound practice. Call Monica, 802-3880527 or Diane, 802-658-7458.

4 community

MT. MANSFIELD Unitarian Universalist Fellowship - A Liberal Spiritual Community. PO Box 150, Jericho, VT 05465. Phone, 899-5335. Website, www.mmuuf.org. We gather at 9:30 a.m. at the Jericho Elementary School on the 2nd and 4th Sundays of September through June for worship, reflection, growth and support. All are welcome. MURDER MYSTERY WEEKEND: Join us for a New England Murder Mystery Weekend. Is death what you seek or is death seeking you? Help us find the killer! Let the games begin! For more info go to www.clueweek1x2-recycleNorth070605 end.com.

4 computers

EXOTICA DANCERS featuring girls going wild for your next birthday, bachelor party or funon-one show. 802-658-1464. New talent welcome. MURDER MYSTERY WEEKEND: Join us for a New England Murder Mystery Weekend. Is death what you seek or is death seeking you? Help us find the killer! Let the games begin! For more info go to www.clueweek end.com.

4 financial

CASH: Immediate cash for structured settlements, annuities, law suits, inheritances, mortgage notes and cash flows. J.G. Wentworth, 800-794-7310. 7/1/05 2:58 PM Page 1 (AAN CAN)

4 free

FREE SINGER SEWING MACHINE: Needs minor repair, otherwise in great shape. 229-4008. WOODEN ENTERTAINMENT center: Like new, w/additional CD storage space, oak-colored veneer. Free if you pick up. 802658-4171.

4 furniture

1x2 in-house computers

In-House

COMPUTERS Repairs, Upgrades & More!

355-9471 We make house calls! 1-YEAR-OLD COMPUTER: Like new, excellent condition, comes with printer/scanner/copier and laptop cooling port. 802309-0177. 22” FLAT SCREEN monitor. Apple cinema display, matches the style of the Apple G4. A new 23” Apple monitor retails for $1499, I am asking $800 for this giant! 802-999-1228. iMAC G4: 800 mgz, 256 ram, 60 gig, CD burner, barely used w/Canon i70 printer (portable, $300) loaded w/software for $700. 802-324-4126. POWERBOOK G4: 15” 1GHz RAM: Hynix 256 MB, $30. Kingston 512 MB, $65. Asantetalk, $50. Asante Friendlynet, $15. 802-864-5801. POWERMAC G4 QuickSilver 896 MB RAM/ 733 MHZ speed. 120 GB Seagate hard drive w/8MB cache. CD/RW! Keyboard, no mouse. Scuzzi cards/zip drive incl. Running now on OS 9. Can upgrade to Tiger. Display, 17” LCD MAC, used only 2 months. $800/OBO. Call Lis, 802343-7417. TOP-OF-THE-LINE game computer, 6-month-old, home-built, will play the best games for years to come. Contact 802-5354863 for more info. Asking $2000/OBO.

4 elder care

ANGEL CARE SERVICES: Complete non-medical care, errands, meal prep., shopping, light housekeeping. Call 802324-5518.

4 entertainment

BABYLON VIXOTICA: Two girl shows, private Vermont club accommodates one to ten people, bachelor parties, out call, one-on-ones, escorts. 1-800859-7325.

3-PIECE full bedroom set, $50. 9/23/05 9:38 AM Page 1 802-999-5768. 4 FOLDING DINING CHAIRS w/dark finish, fabric seat. $40/two or $70/four. 802310-4573. 6-PIECE BEDROOM set. 2 dressers, 2 night tables, queen spindle bed, mirror. Pine wood, great condition. $1000. 802860-1830. 6-PIECE DINING SET, $150. 434-8303. COUCH: Like new, Pier 1 Imports, navy blue, clean and comfortable. $150. 802-3733764. COUCH, OTTOMAN, & CHAIR: Beautiful leather set. Mint condition. $2000. High quality furniture set. Extremely comfortable. Move them yourself. Lis, 343-7417. ETHAN ALLEN ELEMENTS china cabinet, fawn, glass inserts, 3 adjustable glass shelves, canister lights, excellent condition. Retails at $2249. Asking $1600. 802-863-3236, ask for Heather. FREE CHAIR FRAME for antique, overstuffed chair. Great upholstery project, sturdy frame. 4826632 or quarkvt@yahoo.com. FULL-SIZE FUTON w/frame, $50. 3-seat sofa, fairly long, $50. 802-865-4669. GLASS COFFEE TABLE and two end tables. High quality in excellent condition. Must see to appreciate. $150/OBO. 802-734-2870. HUTCH: Solid oak, lighted w/mirrors and glass. Email for picture, larkin_connie@yahoo.com. IKEA DOUBLE LOFT BED! Great for dorm room or small bedroom! Only 2 months old! Easy to assemble and move. Bed frame and futon mattress incl. $250/OBO. 802-658-6017. KITCHEN/DINING TABLE: 3x5. Cherry finish w/white tiled top. 2 years old, like new condition. $175. 802-985-9162. LOVE SEAT: Nice stained wood frame, solid blue cushions. From This End Up. Pics at www.ewensyme.com/sofa/. Asking $80. 802-859-2111. LYNDON MAPLE TABLE w/ wrought iron Queen Anne legs. 38x71. Never used. Paid $1600. Best offer. 802-862-7372. QUEEN BEDROOM SET: Solid oak wall unit w/lights, cabinets and drawers under bed. Email for pictures, larkin_connie@yahoo.com. QUEEN-SIZE oak platform bedroom set. Dresser with mirror, armoire, two attached night stands; matching bookcase optional. Originally $2500; asking $850/OBO. Gayle, 658-5017. SAGE GREEN love seat and coordinating overstuffed floral chair, excellent condition. $175. 802-656-0418. SEWING MACHINE CABINET: No sewing machine, nice looking wood, 50s,60s, would make a great end table, $30. 802-8628758, leave message.

SOFA AND/OR LOVE SEAT: Beige pin-stripes. can be sold as a set or separately. 802-8629535 or email PNTINK@aol.com for picture. VINTAGE, RETRO chrome and vinyl couch from Denver Post waiting area. 1940s or 50s, w/curved chrome arms and 6 gray cushions. Funky and unusual, good condition. Asking $500. 802-862-2624.

4 lost & found

FOUND EARRING: Red heart on chain, lost on Pearl St. last week. Contact Evan, evangl11@netzero.net. FOUND: Metal bracelet, mostly silver color. Elmwood Ave. near cemetery. Call and give description to retrieve. 802-859-0011. FOUND WATCH, downtown Burlington garage, end of August. Call for info., 802-2364903.

4 music for sale

BASS GUITARS: 4-string solid electric. Cort bass w/padded gig bag, $125. Alpha (Mustang copy) bass, w/gig bag, $90. 518-576-4512. BASS SPEAKER CABINET, Peavey 4x10 TVX. Wheels already installed. Sells new $500-600, asking only $200. Ren, 324-5696. ELECTRIC VIOLIN: Zeta pickup system. Depression-era violin w/highly crazed varnish. Dynamite sound. Bow and vintage case incl. $600. 518-576-4512. FENDER AMERICAN TELECASTER: 50th Anniversary edition. Cream w/white pick guard. Mint condition. Serious cash offers only. Scott, 802-238-0118. FENDER DELUXE SUPER STRAT: Crimson transparent, with 7-way switch for Telecaster sounds. Rosewood fingerboard, absolutely mint with deluxe gig bag. A great deal at $365. 802864-6662. FENDER STD fretless jazz bass. Black with white pick guard, rosewood neck. Excellent condition with hardshell case. $325. 802-363-5378, leave message. FENDER STRATOCASTER, 1979: Ash body, great sustain and overall sound. Seymore Duncan active double humbucker and Floyd Rose tremolo. Locking strap and extras included. $500. Call Gerald, 802-655-2932. GUITAR AND AMP: Fender Hot Rod Deville, 2-12 tube amp w/footswitch and cover, Epiphone SG-400 deluxe flametop w/HSC. Both perfect, $800. 802-872-7188. PEAVEY BASS GUITAR AMP: Basic 112 model. One 12” speaker, 50 watts, 1990’s model in like-new condition. $200/OBO. 802-482-4612. YAMAHA BBG4S electric bass w/gig bag. $500. New. Call 802496-4061, Waitsfield. Pictures and info at http://learntosail. net/music/. YAMAHA ORGAN: Mint condition, tempo buttons, adjustable music levers, dual keyboard and foot pedals. Comes with stool. $300. Call 802-734-3259.

4 music instruct.

BASS GUITAR LESSON w/Aram Bedrosian. All levels welcome! Years of teaching experience. Gordon Stone band, Concentric, former Advance Guitar Summit winner. Convenient Pine St. location. 802-598-8861, www.arambedrosian.com. DIDGERIDOO LESSONS from Pitz Quattrone. 12 years pro experience. East Montpelier location. 802-229-4952 or pitz didg@sover.net. FUN PIANO LESSONS for all ages. Experienced teacher of children and adults. Versatile performer. Deep love of music. Andric Severance, 310-6042. GUITAR: Berklee graduate with classical background offers lessons in guitar, theory and ear training. Individualized, step-bystep approach. I enjoy teaching all ages/styles/levels. Call Rick Belford, 864-7195.

1x2-020905-Whishbroom 9/27/05 9:49

professional services INTERNET SERVICES: Professional web hosting, applications, e-commerce, databases, encryption and custom websites for businesses, campaigns, organizations, and nonprofits. www.GMNet.net, 802264-4851. JUNK REMOVAL: Small moves, delivery service. Anything you need a man with a van for! Brian Lowell, 863-1406. MR. B’S HOUSE/PET SITTING: Mr. Formerly Pet Sitting Plus. Great refs, reasonable rates. Call Robert, 802-655-1787. VET2PET-MOBILE VET SERVICE: Vaccines, health certificates, puppy/kitten packages, geriatric exams/consultations, euthanasias, multiple pet discounts. Call for convenient inhome appointment. 802-6582202.

GUITAR INSTRUCTION: All styles/levels. Emphasis on developing strong technique, thorough musicianship, personal style. Paul Asbell (Unknown Blues Band, Kilimanjaro, Sneakers Jazz Band, etc.), 8627696, www.paulasbell.com. MUSIC IMPROVISATION, theory, ascetics; jazz and other genres. Lar Duggan, 802-862-5831 or larduggan@aol.com.

4 music services

COSMIC HILL project recording studio. 30-years experience. $40/hour. Moretown. 496-3166. DJ SERVICE, LOTUS ENTERTAINMENT. More info, email Lotusdj@mailup.net or call 802233-0964. Catering to all musical tastes! WHICH STUDIO? The one with huge rooms, Pro Tools HD3, Yamaha Grand Piano and tons more! The professional studio. Egan Media Studios. www.egan media.com.

4 musicians wanted JAZZ GROUP SEEKS piano or horn player with reading proficiency and familiarity with Fake Book. 802-872-0544. LOOKING TO START A ROCK, punk-rock band in the style of Green Day and Sum 41. Under the age of 28. Needed are: 2 guitarists, bass player and drummer who are capable of back-up vocals and writing original music. If interested, call Kyle at 802-485-6429.

4 pets

2 BALL PYTHONS: Approx. 1.5’, with 20-gallon setup. $100. 7934026, leave message. FREE! 1-YEAR-OLD adorable lop eared bunny to a great home. Very friendly, great w/kids. Needs more time than I can give her. 732-995-0907. FREE GOLDFISH: 4” White Comet w/orange around mouth seeks new loving home. Not a feeder fish! Bubba is very healthy, active and good w/other fish and would prefer to be in 20+ gallon tank. Call 802-8932113 after 4 p.m. PROVEN 1.5-YEAR-OLD sunburst veiled chameleon pair w/cage and all accessories. Paid over $400 for everything. Asking $250/OBO. 802-355-8865. PROVEN ADULT MALE hyposandfire bearded dragon w/all accessories. Paid over $450 for everything. $250/OBO. 802355-8865. RED-EARED SLIDER TURTLE: I am a very active and social water turtle looking for a good home w/an experienced owner. I was abandoned by my previous owner and need a large tank and filter for swimming and basking. If interested, please call 802598-8734.

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4 photography

ASPIRING FEMALE MODELS WANTED to work w/fashion photographer in exchange for portfolio, experience. Contact David, 373-1912, email rusldp@juno.com or visit www.rusldp.com. Great opportunity for beginners.

4 tutoring

WRITING TUTOR/EDITOR at your service! Experience teaching college level composition, poetry, fiction, business writing and developmental ENG courses. Contact Sarab Kaur, 310-2523.

4 want to buy

ANTIQUES: Furniture, postcards, pottery, cameras, toys, medical tools, lab glass, photographs, slide rules, license plates and silver. Anything unusual or unique. Cash paid. Call Dave at 802-859-8966. MID-CENTURY MODERN (40s, 50s, and 60s) furniture by Eames, Saarinen, Bertoia, George Nelson, Noguchi, Jacobsen, Herman Miller, Wegner, Knoll, Fritz Hansen, Castiglioni and Aalto. Also interested in art, ceramics, clocks and textiles from this period (some times called “space-age” or “mod”). Cash paid. Call Rich, 802-5981182.

4 legals

CITY OF BURLINGTON ORDINANCE 11.01 Sponsor: Fire Dept., Public Works Dept. (Inspection Services Div.) First reading: 6/13/05 Second reading: 9/19/05 Action: adopted Date: 9/19/05 Signed by Mayor: 09/23/05 Published: 09/28/05 Effective: 10/19/05 In the Year Two Thousand Five An Ordinance in Relation to CARBON MONOXIDE (CO) DETECTORS

It is hereby Ordained by the City Council of the City of Burlington, as follows: That Chapter 8, Buildings and Building Construction, Chapter 13, Fire Protection and Prevention and Chapter 18, Housing, of the Code of Ordinances of the City of Burlington be and hereby is amended by amending Sections 8-2, 13-4, 18-86 and 18-101 thereof to read as follows: Sec. 8-2 (d). Carbon Monoxide (CO) Detectors. A residential dwelling and other occupancies in which there are rooms or spaces in which sleeping is permitted may not be constructed or substantially altered or repaired without the installation in the vicinity of the sleeping areas and on every floor of the dwelling of interconnected,


22B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS

7D LEGALS/SUPPORTGROUPS hardwired, battery backup, UL 2034 listed or approved carbon monoxide detectors. In residential occupancies which are compartmentalized and constructed and maintained as if they are separate buildings pursuant to the Vermont Building and Fire Prevention Code, carbon monoxide detectors need only be interconnected within the distinct “buildings” as those recognized by the authority having jurisdiction under the Vermont Code. Such detectors shall be installed in accordance with the manufacturer’s instructions and state law. For purposes of this provision, “substantially altered or repaired” means that the cost of construction, alteration, or repair is 40% or more of the assessed value of the property as listed by the City Appraisers Office. (d) (e) Effective date; grandfathering. The 1987 BOCA Code and its 1988 Supplement shall be repealed and the adoption of the 1999 Vermont Fire Prevention and Building Code, the Architectural Barrier Compliance Rules, and the BOCA/ICC International Mechanical Code, 1996 Edition, including Chapters 12 and 30 of the BOCA National Building Code shall be effective September 11, 2000. Any building, structure, or premises which has been and are in compliance with the 1987 BOCA Code and its 1988 Supplement shall be considered in compliance with this article provided that: (1) Construction, reconstruction or renovation was begun within two (2) years prior thereto; or, (2) Plans, drawings, and specifications were approved within six (6) months of the effective date of the adoption of the BOCA building code. Sec. 13-4. Carbon Monoxide (CO) Detectors. (a) Carbon Monoxide detectors which are UL 2034 listed or approved by a nationally recognized independent testing laboratory shall be installed in all existing buildings in which people sleep, including where people rent accommodations whether for overnight or for a longer term, condominiums, multiple unit dwelling, and other occupancies in which there are rooms or spaces in which sleeping is permitted, excluding single family owner-occupied houses and premises. Such installation shall be in the vicinity of the sleeping areas and on every floor of the dwelling, installed in accordance with the manufacturer’s instructions and state law.

(b) In all existing buildings in which people sleep, including where people rent accommodations whether for overnight or for a longer term, condominiums, or multiple unit dwelling, anyone installing smoke detectors pursuant to 18-99 of this code of ordinances after the effective date of this ordinance shall install either a combination smoke detector/carbon monoxide detector device or a combination system providing smoke and carbon monoxide detection and alarm. Such installation shall be in the vicinity of the sleeping areas and on every floor of the dwelling, installed in accordance with the manufacturer’s instructions and state law. (c) The seller of a residential dwelling transferred by sale or exchange shall certify to the buyer that the dwelling is provided with the carbon monoxide detectors required in subsection (a). This certification shall be signed and dated by the seller and filed in the land records at the time of recording the transfer. If the buyer notifies the seller within ten days by certified mail from the date of conveyance that the dwelling lacks a carbon monoxide detector or that the detector is not operable, the seller shall comply with this section within ten days of notification. Sec. 18-101. Carbon Monoxide (CO) Detectors. (a) For rental units, as defined by this chapter, Carbon Monoxide detectors which are UL 2034 listed or approved by a nationally recognized independent testing laboratory shall be installed in the vicinity of the sleeping areas and on every floor of the dwelling in accordance with the manufacturer’s instructions and state law. (b) Anyone installing smoke detectors pursuant to 18-99 after the effective date of this ordinance shall install either a combination smoke detector/carbon monoxide detector or a combination system providing smoke and carbon monoxide detection and alarm in the vicinity of the sleeping areas and on every floor of the dwelling in accordance with the manufacturer’s instructions and state law. (c) Owners shall keep the following records relating to the installation and maintenance of CO detectors or systems: (1) the model and make and date of installation of each detector or system; (2) the power source of the detector or detection system; (3) the location where each detector was installed; (4) maintenance records. These records must be made available to any city building trades, fire, housing, or health inspector upon request.

(d) Responsibilities. Owners shall provide and maintain the detectors required by subsection (a). (e) Habitability. A dwelling shall be deemed uninhabitable under the provisions of this chapter if an order to comply with subsections (a) and (b) is issued and not complied with in the time specified, unless a written extension has been granted. (f) The seller of a residential dwelling transferred by sale or exchange shall certify to the buyer that the dwelling is provided with the carbon monoxide detectors required in subsection (a). This certification shall be signed and dated by the seller and filed in the land records at the time of recording the transfer. If dwelling lacks a carbon monoxide detector or that the detector is not operable, the seller shall comply with this section within ten days of notification. Sec. 18-86. Heating. Every dwelling unit and rooming unit shall be provided with heating facilities capable of maintaining a room temperature of sixty-five (65) degrees Fahrenheit at a point three (3) feet above the floor and three (3) feet from an exterior wall in all habitable rooms and bathrooms at all times. This minimum capacity shall be obtained without overheating any other room. (a) As written. (b) As written. (c) All mechanical equipment shall be properly installed and safely maintained in good working condition and be capable of performing the function for which it was designed and intended. In addition: (1) - (4) As written. (5) For rental units, as defined by this chapter, on and after January 1, 2007, all fuel burning heating systems shall be biannually inspected and serviced by a certified technician certifying that the system is functioning and operating in a safe manner in compliance with the standards of this section, with proof of inspection stated on a tag issued by the Department of Public Works and placed in a conspicuous place as defined by the Department of Public Works. * Material stricken out deleted. ** Material underlined added. PUBLIC NOTICE Vermont Agency of Natural Resources Department of Environmental Conservation Solid Waste Management Program Notice of Application and Issuance of Draft Recertification Village of Winooski

Public notice is hereby provided that on March 23, 2005, an application for recertification has been received by the Agency of Natural Resources Residents Management Program (“Agency”) and has been determined to conform with the Vermont Solid Waste Management Rules (effective October 15, 2004)(“Rules”). The application proposes to continue the management of biosolids (aka sludge) from the City’s wastewater treatment at an out-of-state biosolids composting facility and use of drying beds at the facility to dewater grit. The application was processed in accordance with the 10 V.S.A. Sections 6601 et seq., and the Rules. In accordance with Section 6-305(b)(3) of the Rules, notice is hereby provided that: (A) the Secretary has reviewed the application in accordance with the provisions of Section 6305(b) and has determined that the application complies with the rules; (B) a draft certification based on the application has been developed; and (C) a final certification is intended to be issued on September 29, 2005 without convening a public informational meeting unless a written request for a public informational meeting and extension of the public comment period, signed by at least twenty five (25) residents from the City of Winooski, by the Chittenden County Regional Planning Commission, by the Chittenden Solid Waste District, or by an adjoining landowner or resident, is received by the Secretary no later than fourteen (14) days after the date of the latest newspaper publication. Copies of the application for Certification, a summary Fact Sheet and the Draft Certification are available for public inspection during normal business hours at the offices of the Winooski City Clerk and the Vermont Residuals Management Program (802-241-1304). Written pubic comments regarding the Fact Sheet and Draft Certification are being solicited by the Agency and must be received by 4:30 pm on October 14, 2005. The Agency will hold a public informational meeting if a written request is received during the public comment period from the individuals or public bodies in paragraph C. Questions or written comments should be addressed to: John McMurry, Vermont Residuals Management Program, 103 South Main Street, Waterbury, Vermont 05671-0405 (Telephone: 241-1304) or sent by Facsimile it (802)2412596.

CHITTENDEN COUNTY, SS. IN RE: S.S )Vermont Family Court )Chittenden County )Docket No. 2-1-01 CnJv NOTICE OF HEARING TO: Rose Ploof, mother of S.S. You are hereby notified that a hearing to consider the termination of all of your parental rights to S.S. will be held on October 21, 2005 at 1:00 PM at the Family Court of Vermont, Chittenden County, 32 Cherry Street, Burlington, Vermont. You are notified to appear in connection with this case. Hon. Family Court Judge Date 9/18/05

4 support groups

DON’T SEE A SUPPORT group here that meets your needs? Call Vermont 211, a program of United Ways of Vermont. Within Vermont, 866-652-4636 (tollfree) or from outside of Vermont, 802-652-4636. Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. OCD SUPPORT GROUP/THERAPY GROUP: Come share your experience, get support from those who have been there, learn about Obsessive Compulsive Disorder and how to reduce its symptoms. Therapist facilitated. Weekly meetings, 802-343-8114. NW VT GAY AND LESBIAN Foster and Adoptive Parent Support Group: 6-8 p.m. The third Thursday of each month, starting October 20 through May, 2006. Casey Family Services, 46 Main St., Winooski. AUTISM: Free support group for parents and caregivers of children with ASD. Montpelier, 2nd Sunday of the month, 3-5 p.m. at the Family Center. Call Jessica, 249-7961 for child care inquires. More info, www.aaware.org. BIPOLAR SUPPORT GROUP open to new members. Meets downtown. Our goal is to become healthy and happy. For info, call Gerhard at 951-2543. SUPPORT GROUP FOR MOTHERS OF CHILDREN WHO HAVED SURVIVED CHILD SEXUAL ABUSE: The Women’s Rape Crisis Center in conjunction with Family Connection Center offers a free, confidential, ten-week support group, beginning at the end of September. Info, 802864-0555. PARTNERS OF CHILDHOOD SEXUAL ABUSE SURVIVORS. Meet 4th Monday of month. R.U.1.2? Center, 34 Elmwood Ave., 6:30-8 p.m. Call Timberly, 310-3889 or email missmor pheus1@ yahoo.com for more info.

ALZHEIMER’S DISEASE and Dementia support group. Held the last Tuesday of every month at Birchwood Terrace, Burlington. Info, contact Stefanie Catella, 863-6384. WEEKLY SMOKING CESSATION support group: Small groups. Caring atmosphere. Stop smoking in just 21 days using natural, proven, safe methods. No unhealthy drugs. Call 264-1924. WEEKLY WEIGHT-LOSS support group: Small groups. Caring atmosphere. Get great results using natural, proven, safe methods. No unhealthy dieting. Call 264-1924. FAMILY AND FRIENDS SUPPORT GROUP: If someone in your family or one of your friends is in an abusive relationship, this new support group is designed especially for you. Info, call Women Helping Battered Women 658-1996. ANXIETY AND DEPRESSION SUPPORT GROUP: Daily except Sundays, 1-2 p.m. Focus is on mutual support and coping skills. 300 Flynn Ave. Info, 865-6138. WOMEN’S EMOTIONS ANONYMOUS GROUP: Fridays, 6-7 p.m. at the Boys & Girls Club, 62 Oak St., Burlington. Info, 899-4906. MALE SUPPORT GROUP: For men who have survived sexual violence. This group will provide a safe, encouraging space for survivors of sexual assault to share their stories with other men. Offered by the Women’s Rape Crisis Center. Info, 802864-0555 or the 24-hour hotline, 802-863-1236. SEX AND LOVE ADDICTS ANONYMOUS: Montpelier, 12step recovery group. Do you have a problem with sex and/or relationships? We can help. Wed-nesdays, 5-6:30 p.m., 115 Main St. Bethany Church, downstairs, red door room. Info, 802-249-6825. Completely confidential. PARENTING GROUP: 6-week group for people parenting children of all ages now forming. Please call RiverValley Associates for more information. 651-7520. HAIR PULLERS SUPPORT GROUP: The Vermont TTM Support Group is a new support group for adult pullers (18+) affected by trichotillomania (chronic hair pulling) as well as parents of pullers. This will be a supportive, safe, comfortable and confidential environment. Meets on the 4th Monday of every month, 6-7:30 p.m. First Unitarian Universalist Society, 152 Pearl St., Burlington. Info, 453-3688 or vermont_ttmout reach@yahoo.com. DEPERSONALIZATION AND DEREALIZATION: If you suffer from either of these trance states, please call Todd, 864-4285.

STATE OF VERMONT

CARPOOL CONNECTION Call 864-CCTA to respond to a listing or to be listed.

Save money this summer and join a carpool today! If you don’t see your route listed here, call 864-CCTA today and we’ll send you a FREE matchlist of commuters in your area. Richmond to Williston: Looking for ride to the Fairfield Inn off the Williston exit, Mon-Fri, 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m. If you can help, please reference # 41106. Vergennes/Fair Haven to IBM: Looking for two carpoolers to join existing carpool. Our hours are 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m., Mon-Fri. If interested, please reference # 41105. Burlington to Hinesburg: Looking for long-term riders. My hours are Mon-Fri, 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m., with some flexibility. If you are interested, please ref # 41104.

Essex Junction to Burlington: Looking for one-way riders. My hours are Mon-Fri, 8:30 a.m. If interested, please ref # 41103. Jeffersonville to Burlington: Looking for a ride. My hours are Mon-Fri, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. with flexibility. If you can help, please ref # 41106. Charlotte to Waterbury: Looking to share a ride to the Waterbury State Complex, Mon-Fri, 7:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m., with some flexibility. If interested, please ref #41107. Barre/Montpelier to IBM: Looking for vanpoolers to share a commute. We work the N2 shift and stop at the Berlin P&R on the way. If you’re interested, we have space beginning Feb. 2. Please ref: IBMVAN. Burlington to So. Burlington: Looking for a ride. My hours are Mon-Fri, 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m., but a little flexible. If you can help, please ref # 41070. Jericho to Burlington: Looking to share a commute, Mon-Fri, 8

a.m. - 4:30 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41055. Burlington to Montpelier: Looking for a ride Mon-Fri, 8 a.m. - 4:45 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41053. Hinesburg to Plainfield: Looking to share a commute to Goddard College. I work Mon-Fri, 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41063. Enosburg Falls to Essex Junction: Looking to share a commute to IBM. I work 7 a.m. - 7 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41050. S. Burlington to Rutland: Looking for a ride. Time is flexible. If you can help, please ref # 41048. St. Mike’s to Ethan Allen Dr.: Looking for a ride. My hours are Mon-Fri, 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. with some flexibility. If you can help, please ref # 41070. Essex to Burlington: Looking for a ride. I work Mon-Fri, 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41069. Essex Junction to Waterbury: Looking to share a commute MonFri, 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m., but flexible. If you can help, please reference # 41046. Winooski to Montpelier: Looking to share a commute Mon-Fri, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41045.

Essex Junction to Waterbury: Looking to share a ride to State Offices. My hours are Mon-Fri, 7:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m., with a little flexibility. If you can help, please ref # 41046. S. Burlington to Burlington: Looking for a ride, Mon-Fri, 6:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41036. Burlington to Shelburne: Looking for a ride Mon-Fri, 7 a.m. 4 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41042. Essex Junction to Barre Town: Looking for a ride. I work 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m., Mon-Fri. If you can help, please ref # 41045. Shelburne to Montpelier: Looking to share a ride Mon–Fri, 7:45 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41027. Bolton to South Burlington: Looking for a ride Mon-Fri, 4-10 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41064. Hinesburg to Burlington: Looking for a ride to UVM. I work Mon-Fri, 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41066. Burlington to Poultney: Looking to share a commute to Green Mountain College. I work Mon-Fri, 4:15 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41059. Burlington to Williston: Looking for a ride Mon-Fri, 8:30 a.m. - 5

p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41108. Essex Junction to Williston: Looking for a ride Mon-Fri, 7 a.m. 3 p.m. If you can help, please ref # 41054. Roxbury/Northfield to Berlin: Looking for a ride, days and times vary with shifts. Please ref # 142198. Montpelier to Waterbury: Looking to share the commute SatWed, 6:30 a.m. - 3 p.m. Please ref # 142250. Morrisville to Barton: Looking for a ride M-F, 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. Please re f# 142254. Hyde Park/Morrisville to Montpelier: Looking to share the commute M-F, 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. Please ref# 142257. Northfield to Montpelier: Looking for ride M-F, 8:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Please ref # 14226. Morrisville/Elmore to Montpelier: Looking for ride M-F, 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Please ref # 142266. Montpelier to Burlington: Looking to share the commute, M-F, 8 a.m. 5 p.m. Please ref # 142276. Waitsfield to Waterbury: Looking for a ride M-F, 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Please ref # 142279. Johnson to IBM Essex: Looking for carpool M-F, 6:45 a.m. - 3:15 p.m. Please ref # 142281.

Barre to South Burlington: Looking for a ride M-F, 7:30 a.m. 4 p.m. Please ref # 142288. Hyde Park to Montpelier: Looking for a ride M-F, 7:30 a.m. 4 p.m. Please ref # 142290. Graniteville to Barre: Looking for a ride to work M-F, arriving 9:15 a.m. Please ref # 142292. Barre to GMCR Waterbury: Looking for a ride Thur, Fri and Sat, 5 a.m. - 5 p.m. shift. Please ref # 142294. Montpelier to Taft Corners Williston: Looking to share the ride M-F, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Please ref # 142296. Barre to Colchester: Looking to share the commute M-F, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Please ref # 142305. Montpelier to Waterbury: Looking for a ride M-F, 7:30 a.m. 4 p.m. Please ref # 142311. Stowe to Burlington: Looking to share the commute M-F, 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Please ref # 142313. Montpelier to Williston: Looking to share the commute, M-F, 8 a.m. - 4:30. p.m. Please ref # 142315. Barre to Cabot Hosiery Northfield: Looking to share the commute, 2nd shift, M-F. Please ref # 142317. Orange to IBM Essex: Looking for a carpool for D1 or D2 shift. Please ref # 142324.


7Dclassifieds.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | 7D Classifieds 23B

1x2-Shearer042005

5/3/05

4 automotive $500 POLICE IMPOUNDS. Cars from $500! Tax repos, US Marshall and IRS sales! Cars, trucks, SUVs. Toyotas, Hondas, Chevys and more! For listings, 1-800-8206515, ext. 1105. (AAN CAN) A6 AUDI QUATTRO, 1999: Wagon, beige, leather, loaded, 75 K, good condition, new tires. $14,000/OBO. 802-893-7590. ACURA MDX, 2001: AWD, loaded, original owner, great condition, 53 K, roof rack, Nokian snows. $23,800/OBO. 802-578-9597. AUDI 100S WAGON, 1994: AC, ABS, power everything, leather, 3rd row seat. New battery and tires. Recently tuned. No rust. High highway mileage, 180 K. Runs beautifully. $2800/OBO. 802-999-4770. AUDI A6, 1999: Superb AWD winter car. Black, black leather, loaded, 3 row seats, great driver’s car in great shape, winter/ summer tires. Below book, $11,000. 80 K. 802-238-3286. CELEBRITY WAGON 1990: 150 K miles, needs work. $400/OBO. Call after 1 pm, 893-2529. CHEVROLET CAPRICE CLASSIC BROUGHAM, 1990: 92 K, white, power everything, CD. New brakes/gas tank/alternator/ exhaust/water pump. Runs great! $1500. Call 802-338-0850. CHEVROLET CAVALIER, 2005: Sedan, 4-door, green, auto, A/C, CD, power steering, air bags. 18,838 miles. Best price, $12,145. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. CHEVROLET CELEBRITY, 1986: Body needs work. Call for info. 802-654-7759. CHEVROLET IMPALA, 2005: Sedan, 4-door, beige/tan, auto, FWD, A/C, power steering/win1x2-Shearer042005 5/3/05 dows/locks, cruise, CD, air bags. 14,591 miles. Best price, $13,972. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212.

Pontiac u Cadillac Hummer www. shearerpontiac.com Local: 802-658-1212 Toll-free: 800-545-8907 1030 Shelburne Rd. So. Burlington CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY XLI, 1998: Minivan, 7-passenger, roof rack bars, power front seats (rear seat removable for luggage), AM/FM/cassette/CD, tow ball. 85 K miles. $5900 (below book). 802-985-2893. FORD FOCUS LX, 2003: Sedan, 4-door, dark blue, auto, FWD, A/C, cassette, power steering. 43,351 K. Best price, $9460. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. FORD PROBE GT, 1995: Sleek, black sports car. Loaded, top-ofthe-line transmission, flawless body, brand name rims, tires. Batmobile headlights. 2.5 liter, V6, impaired rod. $750/OBO. 802-655-2466. HONDA ACCORD, 1991: 125 K, auto, good shape, needs muffler and fuel filter problem. New battery and plugs. Good winter car or parts car, take it away. $250. 802-355-3425. HONDA CIVIC, 1989: Cheap! 4door, parts car only, 116K. 5speed. Power windows/locks. Needs brake work. Need to sell ASAP! $420/OBO. You take it away. Courtney, 802-310-0783. JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE, 1996: V8, fully loaded, black leather, premium sound, waag guards, hella lights, off road tires, set of snows, super clean, runs great. 170 K, $4995. 802793-8752.

Pontiac u Cadillac Hummer www. shearerpontiac.com Local: 802-658-1212 Toll-free: 800-545-8907 1030 Shelburne Rd. So. Burlington JEEP WRANGLER, 1987: 3.5” lift. New 33” tires. Rancho RSX suspension. Oversized spare tire carrier. Extra doors, tops and parts all included. Runs great! Needs bodywork. Great for offroading or project. $1500/OBO. 401-569-2663. MERCEDES BENZ, 1986: 190E, 4-door sedan, 5-speed. 128 K, just getting broken in. Regular servicing at Automaster, new exhaust, good tires w/winters incl., sun roof, exterior/interior in great shape. $2000. 802658-1066. MERCEDES BENZ 300TE, 1993: Wagon. Like a rock! No rust, no dings, no rattles. $8000. 802-863-8430. MERCURY TOPAZ, 1992: 2door, 126 K. New brakes, exhaust system. $700/OBO. Call 917279-5335. MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE RS, 1995: 90 K, 5-speed manual, A/C, cassette deck, 5-star aluminum wheels, set of 4 Michelin snow tires w/own rims. Body showing a little rust. Good vehicle. $3600. 802-899-5559. NISSAN ALTIMA GXE, 1997: 4door, auto, 139 K, minor bumper damage, runs great. Must go 8:46Call AMSarah, Page 1 ASAP! 802-233-6592. NISSAN MAXIMA, 1985: 115 K, needs a lot of work/parts car. Body in great shape. 2 sets of decent tires/rims. $250/OBO. Call Dale, 802-434-2163. NISSAN MAXIMA, 1996: Good running condition. Needs a front bumper and a PS pump. 106 K. Inspected and driveable as is. $2500/OBO. 802-999-9410. NISSAN MAXIMA, 2001: 49 K, silver, alloy wheels, well maintained. $12,500. 802-868-4070. NISSAN SENTRA GXE, 1997: 4door, 5-speed, 110 K. Loaded, great gas mileage, very clean. $2300/OBO. 802-865-4424. OLDSMOBILE CUTLASS, 1994: 90 K, in good condition, power windows/lock/side mirrors. Good in snow. ABS system. $1300. 802-985-2080, leave message. PLYMOUTH ACCLAIM, 1990: Auto, 6-cylinder, great pick up, brand-new all-weather tires, great winter or first car. $750/OBO. 802-238-0089. PONTIAC BONNEVILLE SLE, 2005: Sedan, 4-door, gray, auto, FWD, A/C, power steering/windows/locks, cruise, leather, CD. 10,217 K. Best price, $19,717. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. PONTIAC GRAND AM GT, 2003: Coupe, 2-door, silver, auto, FWD, A/C, power steering/windows/ locks, cruise, CD, sun roof. 23,993 K. Best price, $13,664. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT, 2004: Sedan, 4-door, maroon, auto, FWD, A/C, power steering/windows/locks, cruise, CD, sun roof. 16,421 K. Best price, $15,985. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. PONTIAC VIBE SPORT WAGON, 2005: 4-door, blue, auto, FWD, A/C, power steering/windows/ locks, cruise, CD, roof rack. 16,802 K. Best price, $14,980. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. PORSCHE BOXTER, 2000: Arctic silver, 18” wheels, full leather package, new tires and shocks (Bilsteins). Dealer maintained, great shape. The most fun 22 K can buy. 802-652-0001.

8:46 AM

7D ONTHEROADVEHICLES Page 1

SAAB 9-5 TURBO, 1999: 4-door sedan, auto, 142 K highway. Runs excellent. New: 4 all-season tires, turbo unit, Delco battery, fuel pump, brakes. No rust, great snow car. $5550. 802-453-2649 evenings, 802-443-2114 days. SAAB 9-5 TURBO, 2000: Wagon, excellent condition, auto, dark green, leather, power everything, new snows, new brakes, dealer maintained, 58 K. $12,000, negotiable. Call Andrea Kelly, 802-899-4638. kellya@ jsc,vsc.edu. SAAB 900, 1990: Body in fairly good condition. Interior needs TLC. Runs well. Stable and reliable. 187 K. May need transmission work soon. No A/C. Heat works fine. New summer tires and studded snows. Inspected through 1/06. $500/OBO. Call 802-767-3291 or email tina@ fassetthill.com. SAAB 900, 1992: Great for around town. 177 K, 5-speed. $900. 802-863-4697. SAAB 900S, 1994: Dark green. Excellent parts, running. Front end and radiator damage; car rolled into concrete wall. $250/OBO. 802-372-4112, ask for Joel. SAAB 900S, 1997: 172 K. Needs transmission. $700. Call for details, leave message, 802345-6999. SATURN SL2, 1994: New fully built motor, lowered, exhaust. Lots of new parts, primed and ready for paint. Below stock book at $2500. 355-8865. SUBARU IMPREZA, 1995: 2door coupe, auto, radio/CD player. 142 K. Four extra tires snows, used one winter. Reliable, cheap transport. $1900. Call 802-388-3663. SUBARU LEGACY, 1993: AWD, wagon, 90 K, standard, CD, inspected through 10/06. Asking $1800/OBO. 802-373-3764. SUBARU LEGACY, 1995: High miles. $1500/OBO. 802-3100128, leave message. SUBARU LEGACY GL, 1994: Wagon. 186 K, 5-speed, runs good, good tires, lots of work done recently, newer engine, second set of snow tires 1-season-old. $1450/OBO. 802434-2163. SUBARU OUTBACK, 1996: Wagon, AWD, A/C, cruise, 5speed manual, 10-disc CD changer, Yakima rocket box incl. 106 K. $3600/OBO. Daytime, 802651-0434, night 802-310-3550. TOYOTA COROLLA, 1990: Good shape, inspected till June 2006. Has to go! $800/OBO. Call 802863-8095. TOYOTA COROLLA, 1992: 120 K, Engine in good shape, needs new transmission and other work. As is $800/OBO. 802-864-0671. TOYOTA COROLLA LE, 2005: Under 17 K miles, Kelley Blue Book $14,185/OBO. Premium Sound, 6 disc, ABS, FRS airbags, moon roof, cruise, etc. (Price includes Goodyear Ultra Grip Ice tires MSRP $450). 802-279-2142 or 603-726-3267. VOLVO 240 DL, 1988: Wagon, 175 K miles, auto, runs strong, minor repairs needed. $650/OBO. 860-3908. VOLVO 240 DL, 1990 black, sunroof, around 200K miles, auto, new snows, must sell before winter! $1200/OBO. 802310-7075. VOLVO 240 GL, 1989: Station wagon, needs brake cable. Will sell for parts. $600/OBO. 802578-6255. VW GOLF, GTI VR6 DRIVER’S EDITION, 1998: Yellow, Alpine CD, set of winter rims and tires plus proxes, summer tires on alloy wheels. 75 K. Excellent condition. $7500. 802-864-0007. VW JETTA, 1996: Black, excellent condition, 2 sets tires, summer and winter. Many new parts. $2500/OBO. 288-1057. VW JETTA, 1998: 64 K, good condition. Asking $5000/OBO. 802-879-5087.

VW JETTA GL, 1997: 5-speed, A/C, power locks, well maintained, good shape, Thule rack incl. 134 K but lots of life. $3000. Call 802-655-9327.

4 classic

A RARE CLASSIC! 1968 International TRAVELALL. 392 V8, auto, dual exhaust, recently restored. Needs minor work. $4000/OBO. 802-644-2644.

4 rv’s

VINTAGE CAMPER: Late 70s. $400/OBO. 802-434-4395.

4 trucks

FORD ECONOLINE 250, 1992: 90 K, heavy-duty suspension package, set of 2 Hakkapeliitta snows w/own rims, new front brake lines and rotors. Mechanically a very sound van, body needs attention. $2200. 802-899-5559. FORD F150 SUPER CAB 6 12’, 2004: Blue, auto, 4WD, FX4, A/C, power steering/windows/ locks, cruise, CD, ABS, oversized off-road tires. 5419 K. Best price, $24,900. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. FORD F250, 1995: Powerstroke diesel. Dual tanks, will convert to WVO. Body in excellent condition. Plow, cap, tow package. $8000/OBO. 802-454-0132. FORD RANGER, 1997: 4x4 pickup truck. Great for winter. Power locks/doors. Bed cover. 6-CD changer. 100 K. Great shape. $4500. nick@videopigeon.com or 802-318-1440. FORD RANGER XLT SUPER CAB, 1997: 4X4. Excellent matching cap. From non-rust states. Slightly oversized tires for clearance. Tires 6-monthsold. Runs very well and in great shape! $3400/OBO. Call 802338-0209. NISSAN FRONTIER, 2001: Blue, fully loaded, 3-year bumper-tobumper warranty, custom hardshell bed cover. 34 K. $18,000. 802-775-0541. NISSAN FRONTIER SE, 2002: King-Cab 4X4. 56 K. $13,500. Lots of options. Cap and tow package. Call for details, 802345-6999, leave message. TOYOTA TACOMA, 1996: 5speed, 4-cylinder, 2.7 high-output, 4x4, high miles. Runs great. $4000/OBO. Please call 802-7935706 and ask for Nick. TOYOTA TACOMA, 2004: 4x4, extended cab. 19,500 miles, never seen East Coast winter. V6, SR5, red, CD. $20,000/firm. Call Kirsten, 802-824-5197. TOYOTA TACOMA SR5, 2004: 27 K, black, chrome package, x-cab, V6, auto, 6-speaker, CD/cassette, AC, cruise, alloy wheels. Asking $19,000. 802-324-1492.

4 vans

PONTIAC TRANSPORT EXTENDED, 1997: Seats 8, 2 built-in child seats, roof rack, CD player, dual air, cruise, power windows, in very good condition. 71 K. $6000. Call 865-0409 or 999-9915 VW VANAGON GL, 1988: 4speed, alloy wheels, table, bed, no rust, Oregon van. Sweet ride. $4900. 802-482-4015.

4 minivans

ACURA MDX, 2001: 4WD, $20,100. Navigation computer, heated seats, loaded, premium sound, 3 seats, central Illinois car, garaged, immaculate, 100 K warranty. 65 K. 26 mpg. 802223-5932 or 802-476-4706.

4 motorcycles

KAWASAKI SUPER SHERPA, 2000: 250 cc. Hardly used enduro bike, only 3800 miles. Great street legal bike for on or off-road use. Asking $2000. Call 802-888-7065 and ask for Ryan or leave a message.

KAWASAKI ZX-9R, 2002: 135 HP, 45 MPG! $5900. Evenings, 802-482-5753. YAMAHA SCOOTER, 1983: Red, 90 cc, needs battery and rectrifier. 300 original miles. $150. Call/leave message for Eric, 802878-8457. YAMAHA ZUMA, 2001: 49 cc scooter, only 150 miles on it. Basically brand new! Gets about 70 mpg. $1300. 802-324-1372.

4 boats

19’ GRUMMAN aluminum motor boat. Volvo AQ 125 engine. $1000. Call 802-860-2720, ext. 2354, day or 802-862-1979, evenings. CRUISERS INC., 1988: 21 CC, 260 h.p. Mercruiser sterndrive, 45 mph w/1994 galv. tandem axle roller trailer. $6950. See at 102 Adams St. (802) 343-4728. FIBERGLASS PUFFER sailboat: 13’ x 5’, incl. registered trailer, everything in beautiful condition. Asking $2100. 802345-6397.

4 suvs

CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER, 2005: 4-door, black, auto, 4WD, A/C, power steering/windows/ locks, cruise, CD, OnStar, ABS. 27,220 K. Best price, $19,771. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. FORD EXPLORER XLT, 2000: 4WD. Runs great, in superb condition, all the options including 4 mounted snows. Nonsmoker, one owner. Green with grey interior, 72K miles, $9000. 802482-4612. GMC ENVOY, 2002: Sport utility, 4-door, blue, 6-cyl., A/C, power steering/windows/locks, cruise, CD. 34,357 miles. Best price, $17,845. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. HONDA CRV, 1998: Excellent condition, dealer maintained, AWD, power steering/windows, great winter car, studded snows, 144 K. Call 802-434-5559. $4700. Green. HONDA CRV EX, 2000: Blue, 5speed manual, real time FWD, 4 cylinder. 136 K. Dealer certified maintenance. New winter tires and windshield. Thule rack. 26 MPG. $10,499. Jairo, mjblan co@verizon.net, 578-9552, 264-6059 or 951-9047. ISUZU TROOPER, 2000: White with gold trim. Good shape, tow package, CD player, A/C, manual transmission, 110 K, only 40 K on new engine. 802-310-5724. JEEP CHEROKEE, 1997: 4WD, 136 K, exterior and interior in great shape. $2995/OBO. Call 878-0179, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. JEEP CHEROKEE, 1999: Red, mint condition, 5-speed manual, 4.0 inl., 6-cyl., 83 K. Power windows/locks. Thule rack, optional stereo system. Asking $5000. Call 203-521-3502, ask for Ben. JEEP CHEROKEE PIONEER, 1989: 160 K. Call for additional information. $850/OBO. 802863-3236, ask for Heather. JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT, 1997: 4x4, 110 K, power windows/ locks, cruise, alarm system, AM/FM/cassette, heavy-duty floor mats, 2-sets of wheels and tires, full-size spare tire, excellent condition. $6000. 802644-9964. JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT, 2000: Green, 6-cyl, auto, 4x4, 34 K on new motor, 160 K on truck. New brakes, winter tires, summer tires, tire chains, Thule roof rack w/2 mountain bike rails, ski/board rack and surf rack. Great condition. Asking $9500/OBO. 802-598-9539. JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE, 1996: Excellent condition, auto car starter, 130 K. Blue book, $7200. Priced at $6000. 802253-4733. JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO, 1993: 4WD for VT winter, 155 K, new tires, 3rd row jump seat, original owner. $2900. Call 802-454-1344.

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO, 2005: 4-door, black, auto, 4WD, A/C, power steering/windows/locks, cruise, CD, ABS, roof rack. 26,631 K. Best price, $20,960. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED, 1993: 4WD, auto, 133 K. A/C, power steering/widows/ locks, cruise, leather. $5000. Call Lisa, 802-229-4136 or lisamase@gmail.com. LAND ROVER DISCOVERY, 1997: Auto, 4WD, fully loaded, cc, a/c, 6 disc CD, power window/locks, alloy wheels, excellent condition, 78 K, new brakes/power steering/exhaust. $8000/OBO. 802-999-7995. NISSAN PATHFINDER, 1993: Red, 180K miles, very reliable, runs great, 5-speed, 4-wheel drive. $500/OBO. Inspected through October. 802-863-9014. PATHFINDER, 1991: Strong engine, needs exhaust work. $1000/OBO. 802-310-0128, leave message. PONTIAC AZTEK, 2004: Sport utility, 4-door, silver, V6, auto, FWD, A/C, power steering/windows/locks, CD. 17,469 K. Best price, $13,827. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. SATURN VUE SPORT UTILITY, 2002: 4-door, orange, auto, AWD, A/C, power steering/windows/locks, cruise, CD. 42,187 K. Best price, $13,807. Call Shearer Pontiac, 658-1212. TOYOTA 4-RUNNER, 2000: Silver, 98 K miles. Automatic, power everything, new tires. Good condition. $13,000/OBO. 802-249-0790. TOYOTA 4RUNNER, 1993: Gray, V-6, 5-speed, loaded. Great condition, runs strong, newly inspected. Under book at $2900/OBO. Must sell. Daytime, 802-656-7729, evening, 802899-5212. TOYOTA RAV 4, 1998: Green, clean, good condition. $5200. 802-343-1414.

4 auto parts

4 SNOW TIRES: P185/75/14. $15/each. Chrome Wheel Covers, brand new! $6/each. Call after 1 pm 893-2529. BENCH SEAT: 1995 Dodge Caravan middle bench seat, bluegrey interior. $20/OBO. Burlington, 646-284-7118, workerian@gmail.com. COOPER WEATHERMASTER studded snow tires. 205/70/15. Used only 1500 miles last winter. $200/firm. 802-233-6614. JENSEN CAR TAPE DECK: New in box, never used. Paid $75, asking $50/OBO. Cindy.Marc elle@uvm.edu. SNOW TIRES: Arctic Alpin. 195/65 R15. Used 1.5 seasons w/low mileage. Sold VW w/summer tires on. $100. 802-660-3724. TIRES (4): Continental LT 3000 radials, new, P175/70R13, intended for VW GOLF. $120, please call 802-862-8758. TIRES: 4 winter and studded tires. Used one season. P215/75R15, fit Jeep Cherokees. $100. 802-482-5753. VAN SEATS: New two-passenger seats with beige velour upholstery. Excellent condition. $150 each OBO. Call 482-6632 or contrarian@myway.com. WINTER TIRES: All-season Semperit Direction grip tires. 1x2-Shearer042005 5/3/05 195/60/15. Used six months. Excellent tread. $40 for pair. 802-233-6614.

Pontiac u Cadillac Hummer www. shearerpontiac.com Local: 802-658-1212 Toll-free: 800-545-8907 1030 Shelburne Rd. So. Burlington

8:


24B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS

7D HOMEWORKS HINESBURG

YOUR SAVVY GUIDE TO LOCAL REAL ESTATE

BURLINGTON

COLCHESTER

WONDERFUL CONTEMPORARY

Vermont Charm in Hinesburg.This 3 bedroom, 2200 sq. ft. restored post & beam home retains many of its original features including pumpkin pine floors & paneled doors. On 3.66 acres on quiet country road with outbuildings & views of the Adirondacks & Lake Champlain. $399,000

Striking Victorian. Hill section home with opportunity for Bed & Breakfast or in home office use. Potential for additional units in back. Stunning woodwork, built-ins, stain glass windows. New commercial kitchen. Large lot with views of Lake Champlain & Adirondacks. $749,000

Spectacular Lake & Mountain Views. Opportunity to own lakefront. 2 bedroom, lower level walk-out family room. Close by tennis, bike path & park. $550,000

Wonderful Contemporary in South Cove. Informal open floor plan with cathedral ceiling & 5 bedrooms. Large master suite with bath, updated kitchen with beautiful cherry cabinets and granite countertops. South Cove Association beach. $659,000

Call Brian Boardman Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9510

Call Brian Boardman Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9510

Call Brian Boardman Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9510

Call Brian Boardman Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9510

BEAUTIFUL 1 ACRE LOT

BURLINGTON

BURLINGTON

SOUTH BURLINGTON COLONIAL

City living & views. Great condo living in the heart of Burlington with 1st floor master bedroom, beautiful red birch floors and granite countertops. City living with seasonal views of Lake Champlain. Partially finished basement, large private courtyard.$549,000

Pride of ownership shows throughout this house. Large 39 ft. kitchen, family room which opens to year round sunroom. Finished basement with 2 rooms plus workshop with stairs to garage. 5 star energy rated. Beautiful landscaping, patio & deck. $479,900

Nice 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath home in great Jericho neighborhood. Hot tub on deck, private backyard. Hardwood floors, central vac, wood burning fireplace in living room plus woodstove in sunny bonus room. Possible 1st floor master. $315,000

Hill Section Colonial. Gracious Colonial located on a beautiful landscaped lot.Master bedroom with a dressing room.French doors from the living room open out to a sun porch with slate floors. $715,000

Call Brian Boardman Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9510

Call Brian Boardman Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9510

Call Chuck Cromer Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9514

Call Brian Boardman Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9510

BURLINGTON CHARMER

EASY LIVING

NEW

BURLINGTON DUPLEX

SHELBURNE COLONIAL

NEW

From this 2700 sq. ft. Shelburne Townhouse, 3-4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, beautiful hardwood floors, finished walkout basement, 1st floor master, upgraded kitchen, gas fireplace, private location. $315,900

Charming 2 bedroom, 1 ½ baths, 1 ½ story home, 1st floor office plus family room, nice yard, full basement & garage. $209,900

Beautiful Green Mountain and Camel’s Hump views. Large 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath Colonial on 11.1 acres.Very convenient Shelburne location. $409,900

Both units offer 2 bedrooms, gleaming hardwood floors, charming front & rear porches. Low expenses-tenants pay heat & electric. Low maintenance. Corner lot. $259,900

Call Geri Reilly Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-862-6677

Call Geri Reilly Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-862-6677

Call Steve Lipkin Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9575

Call Steve Lipkin Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9575

STONY PASTURE

OPEN HOUSE Sunday, Oct. 2 1-4pm

Westford: “Not So Big”3BR home with custom designed finishes in Stony Pasture,a sustainable community. In floor radiant heat,highest home energy efficiency ratings. Choose this home,or we can design to meet your needs and budget. From $324,800 - $347,600 Call Bill Dalton Kalanges & Dalton 802-878-8121 From Five Corners, Essex Junction take Rt. 15 east 1.9 miles. Left onto Old Stage Rd. 4.5 miles to right on Woods Hollow Rd. to 1st house on right. #15.

YOUR AD HERE!

39%

Nearly of Seven Days readers plan to buy a home in the next year! To advertise contact Allison Davis 865-1020 x22 • allison@sevendaysvt.com

DORSET PARK CONDO

NEW

LARGE BURLINGTON DUPLEX

Large, well maintained 3 bedroom Townhouse in quiet setting overlooking pond. Features: lots of closets, large kitchen, attached garage & deck. Near park & bike path. $259,900

This completely renovated Duplex has much to offer. New boilers, electrical systems, hot water heaters, windows & doors. Both sides offer 3 large bedrooms, hardwood floors, gorgeous kitchens. Units are great owner occupied or solid investment. $359,000

Call Steve Lipkin Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9575

Call Steve Lipkin Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman Realty 802-846-9575

ST. ALBANS

COLCHESTER

SOUTH BURLINGTON

Enjoy hardwood floors,screened porch,and lovely open kitchen/dining room in this Colchester home.Baths have been updated,windows have new inserts and there’s a brick fireplace in the living room.Colchester parks and schools are nearby. $244,900

Sweet cape with HDWD floors and an updated kitchen. First floor MBR and bath, a second full bath, 2 bedrooms up, and a lower level family room with a gas fireplace insert. It’s a great value! $249,900

2 bedroom/2 bath downtown condo. Converted carriage barn attached to 1850 federal colonial mansion. 1489 sq ft,W/D hookup, hard wood/tile floor, charming exterior w/ completely new interior & handicap accessible. $164,900

Brennan Woods: 2 bedroom + den, 2 bath, detached carriage house. 9’ ceilings, gas fireplace, hardwood and tile, security system, central air, quality finished downstairs with large family room and 2 offices. $349,900

Call Debbi Burton RE/MAX North Professionals 655-9229 • www.debbiburton.com

Call Debbi Burton RE/MAX North Professionals 655-9229 • www.debbiburton.com

Call Katherine Krebs RE/MAX North Professionals 655-3333 ext. 216

Call Katherine Krebs RE/MAX North Professionals 655-3333 ext. 216

WILLISTON


7Dclassifieds.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005

|

7D Classifieds 25B

SPACEFINDER YOUR AD HERE!

39%

Nearly of Seven Days readers plan to buy a home in the next year! To advertise contact Allison Davis 865-1020 x22 • allison@sevendaysvt.com

RICHMOND

SOUTH BURLINGTON GRAND ISLE CAPE

CHARLOTTE

A rare find! 10.1 beautifully wooded acres with a 3BR, 1.5 bath Chalet set back from road.Very private, yet in a great location, only 1 mile from center of Richmond & less then 15 miles from downtown Burlington. Motivated seller! $299,900

Charming renovated 1790 house in Charlotte Village. Bright, open floor plan with updated kitchen and hardwood floors. Private deck overlooks lovely open .5 acre lot. New family room with cathedral ceiling, flagstone floor, gas fireplace and built-in bookshelves. $289,000

Enjoy the peace & quiet of this private setting from your own veranda. Everything you are looking for: 3BR, 2 baths, 2-car garage, wrap-around porch & aboveground pool with deck. Over 1 acre lot with mature vegetation. Easy commute. $244,900

Call Jessie Shanley Century 21 Jack Associates 802-860-0612

Call Dana Valentine Lang Associates 802-846-7893 • www.langrealestate.com

Call Katharine Pepper Northwestern Realty of Vermont 985-9973 • www.nwrealtyvt.com

BURLINGTON

ESSEX

PORT HENRY

SOUTH BURLINGTON CONDO

Beautiful family home on 2+ acres with lake views. 3BR/1.5BA, formal dining room, home office/family room, balcony off master BR and white marble fireplace! Just 10 min. to Champlain Bridge! $149,900

Brand new, south facing 2BR 2 bath top floor condo. Light and bright, with central A/C, fitness center, underground parking. Close to lake and downtown, South Burlington’s finest new address! Realtor owned. $214,900

Charming 3BR house is in walking distance to UVM & FAHC. Enjoy 3-season porch with ceiling fan, updated appliances and replacement windows. Large front porch and detached oversized 1-car garage. Partially fenced sunny yard. $280,000

Large 3BR, 2.5BA townhome w/att. garage in a sought after, close-in location. These homes have fine details normally seen at much higher prices, and ours is in super shape. Priced to move fast! $229,900

Call Susan Cook Realty Results • www.realty-results.com 518-546-3000 • 518-546-7557

Gracey Conroy Realty Group RE/MAX North Professionals 802-655-3310

Gracey Conroy Realty Group RE/MAX North Professionals 802-655-3310

Gracey Conroy Realty Group RE/MAX North Professionals 802-655-3310

NEW

SOUTH BURLINGTON

PORT HENRY

UNDERHILL

E. FAIRFIELD

Beautiful 5BR/ 2BA home with many vintage features. Leaded glass windows, fireplace, hardwood floors, silver chandelier and many built-ins. Lovely woodwork.Walk to all village amenities including shopping, library, restaurants, beaches, etc. $129,900

Tri-level,three bedroom home boasting of country flavor. Open floor plan features kitchen flowing to great room with cathedral ceiling,exposed beams, cherry hardwood,and brick fireplace. Sunroom off great room. 4+ private acres with deck,stone-walls,and orchard.$230,000

11 miles from St. Albans, this Gothic Vermont Victorian has over 2000 s.f. 4BR, 2BA & gorgeous woodwork. 2-story barn, unfinished attic with potential for studio/workshop, etc. Built-in equity! $5,000 under recent appraisal. $181,900

Chamberlin School! 4BR cape (2 up, 2 down) in quiet neighborhood with a detached garage,treed back yard. Ample room for family, great one level living w/expansion room upstairs! Load of home for the price. $209,500

Call Susan Cook Realty Results • www.realty-results.com 518-546-3000 • 518-546-7557

Call Nancy Jenkins Prudential Realty Mart 802-846-4888 or 888-567-4049 info@vt-homes.com • www.nancyjenkins.com

Gracey Conroy Realty Group RE/MAX North Professionals 802-655-3310

Gracey Conroy Realty Group RE/MAX North Professionals 802-655-3310

EAST MIDDLEBURY

MONKTON

1870’s farmhouse, 1890 sq. ft, 4 bedrooms, large open rooms, wood floors and exposed beams. Eat in kitchen, double parlors & dining room.Great space for the money. Open yard, 3 car garage/barn.$184,900

New home to be finished October. 1825 sq. ft. 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, front porch and side porch connect to large back deck with mountain views. Walk out basement ready for you to finish, all on 3 acres. $321,500

Call Bill & Phyllis Martin Greentree Real Estate 802-482-5232

Call Bill & Phyllis Martin Greentree Real Estate 802-482-5232

YOUR AD HERE!

39%

Nearly of Seven Days readers plan to buy a home in the next year! To advertise contact Allison Davis 865-1020 x22 • allison@sevendaysvt.com

CHARLOTTE

Impeccably restored 4,000 sq.ft.brick 1812 Georgianstyle former tavern.4 fireplaces,4 + bedrooms 3.5 stories. All historic detailing perfectly reproduced & updated utilities.A separate,newer 2-story garage plus a 1 BR & loft cottage.32 manicured rolling acres,pond & gardens. Foulsham Farms Real Estate 861-7537 www.foulshamfarms.com

we love the nightlife. NIGHTS

Guide to Vermont dining & nightlife. On newsstands now!


26B | september 28-october 05, 2005

|

SEVEN DAYS

7D SPACEFINDER

REAL ESTATE, RENTALS, HOUSEMATES AND MORE

4 for sale BAKERSFIELD: 11.58 mostly open acres w/2000 Fleetwood Doublewide and barn. 2-bedroom, 2-bath, open-floor plan. Barn has 5 stalls, tack, grooming area, approx. 500 sq. ft. of storage. East Bakersfield Rd., 2.7 miles on left from where Rte. 108 and Rte. 36 meet. Asking $140,000. Katelyn, 802734-0572. BURLINGTON: Vermont House Condo. Live in the treetops, large windows, French doors and hdwd. 2nd-floor unit w/balcony overlooking City Hall Park. 2bedroom, 1.5-bath. Heat/A/C incl. in condo fee. Offered at $255,000. 802-658-8088. http://mysite.verizon.net/ 131main201. BURLINGTON: Victorian duplex in desirable South Hill Section. Both units: 2-bedroom, 1-bath, high ceilings, abundant light. Upper unit: 940 sq. ft. + attic, tastefully renovated, all new kitchen. Lower unit: 1030 sq. ft. + basement, new paint and carpeting, more. Detached garage. $382,000. 802-660-2909. www.picketfencepreview.com. BURLINGTON: Victorian-style duplex 1900 sq. ft. owner-occupied duplex is an excellent rental investment property or a great home/office. 2 blocks from the lake/Church St. 3-4 car driveway, private backyard. $259,000. 802864-1238, 802-238-7028 or visit www.picketfencepreview.com. ESSEX JUNCTION: 17 Pearl St. Renovated 2-story duplex. Downstairs apt, 3-bedroom. Huge living, kitchen and dining areas. Full basement for storage. Upstairs apt., 2-bedroom w/grand staircase. Both have W/D hookups, offstreet parking, gas heat. Walking distance to shopping/schools/ bus line. Call 372-8464. ESSEX JUNCTION: Townhouse. Sunny 1350 sq. ft. in Saybrook neighborhood. 2-bedroom + bonus room, 1.5-bath, attached garage. New kitchen appliances, light fixtures and paint. Low assoc. dues. Pool/tennis courts. $197,000. 802-598-6248. HINESBURG: 4-bedroom, 2.5bath home on 10 wooded acres off Texas Hill Rd. Birch floors, wood stove, mud room, spacious decks. $349,000. Email dmthomas@ gmavt.net or call Danny or Sue, 802-482-4732. LINCOLN: Amazing views! Abutting national forest. 2000 sq. ft., 3-bedrooms, 1-bath, pantry, porch, deck, balcony. French doors overlooking mounIncredible opportunity at tains. 2x5-BCLTSt.Albans071305 $255,000. 802-453-7560. Pictures, www.angelamagara. com/house.

4 real estate services

MIDDLEBURY: Open House, Saturday, October 1, 11-4 p.m. Custom-built home, 4-bedroom, 2.5-baths, 2-car attached garage. I’m on top of 1/2 mile north of Middlebury on left off Rt. 7. Call 802-989-1576 the real estate or visit www.smithmcclain.com. market every OWN YOUR OWN HOME on Sugarbush Access Rd. Very large, day to find 2+bedrooms, W/D hookup, the home you sauna, pool, tennis. All new appliances. Asking $139,000. want. 496-2646. 846•9580 SOUTH BURLINGTON: Stonehedge townhouse. 3-bedroom, 1.5-bath, W/D, carport, great location. $199,500. Terry, Coldwell Banker Hickok & Boardman 617-242-9335. SOUTH HERO: Private home on welcomehomevermont 7-acres w/750 feet of lakeshore. KIM NEGRON, your mortgage Boat mooring, adjacent to 100 professional. Call for a free preconserved acres. 2+ bedrooms. approval. CTX Mortgage, 802-864$1225/mo. + utils. Lease & 4646 or www.Kim Negron.com. deposit. 802-899-2080. LIBERTYQUEST is Vermont’s WESTFORD: 86 acres of rugged choice for mortgage lending. Our woodland off from an old town low rates will save you thouroad. No electricity nearby. sands. Let us put experi-1 Strictly hunting camp, off the 1x3-ctxmortgageCLASSY 9/12/05 4:27 PMour Page ence to work for you. 802-764grid property. Nice views. 6000, LibertyQuestmortgage.com. Folsham Farms Real Estate. THINKING ABOUT selling your $125,000. 802-861-7537. home? Find out what it’s worth! Call Debbi Burton today at 6559229 for a free market analysis. Visit us at www.debbiburton.com.

Tony Shaw

My Loan Officer is

Kim Negron

802.846.4646 www.KimNegron.com WINOOSKI: 1359 sq. ft. condo. 2-bedroom, 2-bath, open, spacious living/kitchen/dining area. Many special features. Balcony overlooks Winooski river. Asking $198,900. 802-655-9104. WINOOSKI: Duplex on quiet street close to downtown. Great for owner-occupied. $243,000. Call 802-865-8071 or email Catharus@verizon.net for fact sheet and photos.

9/12/05

6:04 PM

Page 1

AFFORDABLE NEW CONSTRUCTION HOMES FOR SALE Completed June 2005!

St. Albans Choose between a 3-bed, 1-bath Ranch with a full unfinished basement with approx. 1093 finished sq. feet, or a 2-bed, 1-bath Cape also with a full unfinished basement and an unfinished second level with approx. 1053 finished sq. feet. Located in the heart of St. Albans with easy access to both Route 7 and I-89. Heat is efficient, gas-fired hot water. Kitchen includes refrigerator, dishwasher and range. $30,000 down-payment grants are available for income-eligible buyers!

Ranch Style 3BR Homes - 2186 total sq. feet Priced at: $ 192,000 - 30,000 * Minus BCLT grant $ 162,000 = your mortgage

Cape Style 2BR - 2703 total sq. feet Priced at: $ 198,000 - 30,000 * Minus BCLT grant $ 168,000 = your mortgage

Reserve yours today! www.getahome.org • Call Ariane at 527-2361

4 housemates

BURLINGTON: 2 rooms (bedroom and office space) in bright, quiet South End home. Looking for a responsible prof. or grad. to share house w/middle-aged prof. F. Wood floors, washer, DSL. $540/mo. 865-8071. BURLINGTON: 41 Southwind Dr. Breathtaking lakefront townhouse. 3200 sq. ft., 4-bedroom, fireplace, W/D, garage, yard w/deck, pool, tennis, on bike path. NS/pets. $500/mo. + utils. 802-238-5778. BURLINGTON: Avail. 11/1. Large room that works as living/workspace in clean, quiet, smoke-free 3-bedroom. Storage, laundry, deck. Single, $625/mo. Couple, $725/mo. Heat incl. 802-864-5801. BURLINGTON: Downtown. Mature feminist woman/female couple for sunny, cooperative, clean, beautiful house and garden. No messes, smoking, pets. $450/mo. +. Call 802-860-6828. BURLINGTON: Female roommate wanted for 2-bedroom apt. Brookes Ave. Close to UVM. $525/mo. (includes water). Avail. immed. Kelly, 617-967-3282. BURLINGTON: Furnished large bedroom in large house on bike path, busline. Quiet neighborhood. W/D, DSL and phone, incl. all utils. $475/ mo. NS/pets. 802-864-3412. BURLINGTON: Homeshare opportunity. Supportive roommate wanted to share 2-bedroom w/quiet, engaging college student. Female preferred. Live rent free! For more info call Jody Lesko, 802-859-1251. BURLINGTON: Lakefront, large room w/large closet. Avail 10/1 in 3-bedroom lake front house, 5-mins from downtown. Outside: large yard, garden, dock, mooring. Inside: new carpet, wood stove, D/W, W/D, dispose-all. 802-598-0350. BURLINGTON: Looking for financially stable young people to share house near UVM/downtown. Yard, W/D. One-year lease. $440/mo. incl. utils., Internet. Deposit. Avail. now. Luis, 951-8883. BURLINGTON: Peru St. 1 roommate wanted to share my 2-bedroom house. Large backyard, open floor plan, W/D, parking. Dogs OK. NS. 802-865-8090. BURLINGTON: Quiet, responsible F to share beautiful, very spacious apt. in South End. Bedroom plus office/studio avail. Porches, W/D, many extras. NS/pets. $500/mo. +. Must see! 802-658-8488. COLCHESTER: Are you a quiet, neat, easy-going professional? Come share my 2-bedroom apt. near St. Mike’s! $400/mo. + utils. NS/pets. 802-655-9079.

>>prime location

092805prime location

9/23/05

8:52 AM

Page 1

STUDIO/LIVING SPACE: Top floor, newly-created studio apt. 860 sq. ft. Ground floor, studio space/workshop for artist/artisan/craftsperson, 800 sq. ft. Rt. 100 in Granville. Entire building to one tenant. $850/mo. + utils. 802-496-3927.

JERICHO: Housemate wanted to SOUTH BURLINGTON: Mature, share small 3-bedroom house progressive, NS, for spacious 3tucked in woods. Beautiful, quiet, bedroom, 3-bath townhouse 25 mins. to Burlington. Separate w/respectful, friendly M and F studio avail. in December if (39, 41) and cat. Rural feel, 1x1-mortgage-022305 9/12/05woods/bike 4:18 PMpathPage desired. Share w/mature, respectbut 101 min. to ful male, 46. NS/pets negotiable. Church St./UVM. $490/mo. incl. $500/mo. incl. wood heat/elecD/W, W/D, parking, yard, deck, tric. Matt, 802-899-5559. pool/tennis/gardens. Removal of snow/trash/recycling. Your own bath and shared workspace. Pets Free negotiable. 802-863-5376. Pre-Approval! SOUTH BURLINGTON: Share great 2-bedroom, 1-bath condo Mark R.Chaffee w/active, NS, clean, social, easy(802) 658-5599 x11 going, TV-free roommate, 26 YO. W/D, Internet, close to bike paths/parks/Burlington. RICHMOND: Nice 3-bedroom, 2$475/mo. 802-324-8273. bath, open and spacious ST. ALBANS: Roommate needed inside/out. Creek, garden, sun ASAP, $500/mo. + 1/2 utils. and fun! 5 min. to I-89 in counPets considered. 802-578-9082. try setting. Enjoy 2 other UNDERHILL: Mature, quiet, thoughtful, spirited housemates. clean, responsible, cat-friendly $450/mo. + 1/3 utils. 802NS to share farmhouse. Refs. + 434-4510. credit check + lease + dep. SHELBURNE: Sunny, charming $395/mo. incl. heat/utils. 802500 sq. ft. room, 1/2 bath. 899-3542. Living/dining & kitchen, deck UNDERHILL: Seeking NS and garden. Fireplace, prof./grad to share social but cable/Internet/computer desk quiet country home. $500/mo. available. W/D, NS/pets. incl. everything. DSL, hot tub, Professionals/grad students only. own bath and entrance. No TV. $600/mo.+. 355-3004. 802-899-3337. SOUTH BURLINGTON: 1-bedWINOOSKI: 1 room for rent in room, basement condo for rent. cozy, quiet household. 5 mins. to W/D, parking. $800/mo. incl. Burlington. Seeking prof. roomutils. and cable. 802-864-4447. mate, 25 +. Large bedroom avail. SOUTH BURLINGTON: Beautiful 2-bath, 2-living rooms, plenty of 2-bedroom condo. Pool, tennis living space. $375/mo. + 1/5 courts, and bike path. Parking, utils. A must-see. Call 802-324W/D, trash/ recycling services, 8829. snow removal incl. NS/pets. WINOOSKI: Seeking students/ $650/mo. + 1/2 utils. Avail. Oct. young prof. to share large, fully Stacie, 802-598-3920. furnished 5-bedroom house. All utils. incl. 2.5-bath, laundry, parking, garbage/snow removal, Don’t Trust the Most Important Financial large yard. Close to SMC/UVM/ IBM/ FAHC/Champlain College. Decision of Your Life to Just Anyone On bus line. No pets. $600/mo. + dep. 802-863-9612.  Low rates that will save WINOOSKI: Share beautiful 2you thousands of dollars bedroom house. Private room,  Fast personalized service share common areas. $425/mo. +  Local experience you can trust 1/2 utils. Call Terry, 802-3244019 or email terry@burlington 121 Park Ave. glass.net for more info. Avail. Williston, VT immediately.

COLCHESTER: Responsible, catfriendly female, NS, to share 2bedroom townhouse. Close to I89 & Rt. 7. $400/mo. incl. heat/utils. 802-578-9155. ESSEX CENTER: Roommate wanted to share a large 2-bedroom apt. Details, www.mikelan nen.com. ESSEX JUNCTION: Clean, responsible male to share 4-bedroom, 2-bath house. Laundry, parking, all utilities included. On busline. $125/week. 802-3634052. ESSEX JUNCTION: Housemate wanted for house. NS, stable. W/D, yard. $450/mo. incl. heat/utils. 802-879-1391. ESSEX JUNCTION: Roommate to share 3-bedroom condo. 2-baths, large kitchen, W/D, basement w/storage. Easy access to Burlington and I-89. $600/mo. + dep. + 1/3 utils. Avail. 10/1. Keely, 802-238-2679. ESSEX: Share 2-bedroom, spacious apt with prof. F. W/D, D/W, garbage, recycling. $500/mo. + utils. Cable/ Internet, small balcony, 2nd-floor. 802-578-2943. HINESBURG: 4-bedroom country home, friendly to all, lots of extras, small pets. W/D, D/W, Internet. $550/mo. 802318-4986. HINESBURG: Farmhouse, beautiful country location. Clean, neat housemates looking for same. DSL, W/D. No big dogs. $415/mo. incl. utils. 518572-6269.

802-764-6000  Toll Free: 866-535-5390

www.libertyquestmortgage.com HUNTINGTON: Prof. woman seeking NS female housemate, sans pets (resident non-shedding dog avail.). On-site groomed xcskiing/snowshoeing, beautiful house, fantastic vistas. $600/ mo. incl. utils. 802-434-5682. JERICHO: Great pvt. place. 25 min. drive to Burlington. Looking for kind, clean & responsible individual. $350/mo. + 1/2 utils. Call to inquire, 8622212 or 899-3244.

SOUTH BURLINGTON: Enjoy life and company with others sharing elegant 4-bedroom Spear St. home. 3-acres, gardening, workshop. Majestic Adirondack/ lake views. Seeking mix of males/ females, 35-65. 802-864-3330 or rickhubbard.org. SOUTH BURLINGTON: Female roommate wanted to share 2bedroom, 2-full bath apt. w/indoor heated pool, exercise rooms and cable. $600/mo. 802658-9482.

4 housing for rent

ADIRONDACKS: A-frame, 1 1/2 hours from Burlington. 2-bedroom, wood stove and oil heat, beautiful, very rural valley, year lease begins early October. $425/ mo. plus utils. 518-585-2269. BEAUTIFUL LAKE HOUSE: 15 mins. to Burlington. October 25 through June 1. Call for info. Pictures emailed. 802-356-5520. BOLTON VALLEY: Efficiency. Incl. local phone/heat. $595/mo. 6-month - 1-year lease, neg. 434-3444, ext. 1223 or 203-520-9800.


7Dclassifieds.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005

|7D

Classifieds 27B

SPACEFINDER

FORSALE >>

hinesburg-susan092805

Winooski-092105 9/20/05 9/23/05 9:58 AM Page 9/20/05 1 Burlington-092105 11:39 AM Page 1

BY OWNER

Pagefor 1 4 housing rent cont. 11:44 AM

BOLTON VALLEY SKI AREA: 1bedroom condo, furnished, views, short walk to fitness center, lifts and 3000 acres of wilderness. 25 mins. to Church St. Well-behaved dogs welcome. Avail. early October. 6-month to 1-year lease. $800/mo. + utils. Daytime, 802-868-3307. Evening, 802-434-7243. BRISTOL: New efficiency, 25 BURLINGTON: Victorian-style mins. to South Burlington. HINESBURG: 4-bedroom, 2.5-bath duplex 1900 sq. ft. owner-occupied WINOOSKI: 1359 sq. ft. $500/mo., incl. cable/heat/elec. home on 10 wooded acres off Texas duplex is an excellent rental investcondo. 2-bedroom, 2-bath, Call 802-453-5954. Hill Rd. Birch floors, wood stove, ment property or a great home/ open, spacious living/kitchen/ BURLINGTON: 1-bedroom mud room, spacious decks. office. 2 blocks from the lake/ dining area. Many special feaapartment in owner occupied $349,000. Email dmthomas@ Church St. 3-4 car driveway, private Bakersfield-092105 11:33 AMoverlooks Page 19/12/05 house. tures. Balcony M.Chaffee-091405 3:19AllPM Page appli1 burlington-Tom-092105 9/20/05 Page9/20/05 1 gmavt.net or call Danny or Sue, new floors, backyard.11:53 $259,000.AM 802-864-1238, 802-482-4732. 802-238-7028 or visit www.picket Winooski river. Asking ances, paint, and more. Quiet fencepreview.com. Germain Street location in $198,900. 802-655-9104. Burlington. $750/month, includes heat. 660-9036. BURLINGTON: 1-bedroom apt. Glassed-in porch, off-street parking. $800/mo. Call 802356-1848. BURLINGTON: 1-bedroom apt. Sunny, clean and quiet. Hdwd. floors. Off-street parking. W/D on site. Storage available. Close BURLINGTON: 1939 colonial 2 to UVM, FAHC, downtown and BAKERSFIELD: 11.58 mostly open blocks from University. Immaculate BURLINGTON: Victorian duplex in yoga. Available 10/1. $850/mo. w/2000 Fleetwood Doublewide acres bedroom home on private land3 desirable South Hill Section. Both 578-9093. barn. 2-bedroom, 2-bath, and scaped lot. Features fireplace, cenunits: 2-bedroom, 1-bath, high ceilBURLINGTON: 10/20-4/1, or open-floor plan. Barn has 5 stalls, tral air, hardwood floors, plaster ings, abundant light. Upper unit: sooner 3 semi-furnished bedtack, grooming area, approx. 500 walls and walk-up attic. Office/den 940 sq. ft. + attic, tastefully renorooms, 2 baths. Must know w/separate entrance connects to sq. ft. of storage. East Bakersfield vated, all new kitchen. Lower unit: woodstove. $1200/mo. incl. Underhill050405 6/7/05 9:32 AM via Page 1 5/2/05 Addison050405 AM Page 1 Sugarbush050405 7/11/05 12:55 PM onPage 1 where screened breezeway. 9:19 main house left from Rd., 2.7 miles 1030 sq. ft. + basement. Detached utils. Deposit, references. 352 Pearl St. $499,900. Mark Rte. 108 and Rte. 36 meet. Asking garage. $382,000. 802-660-2909. 802-865-3730. 802-238-5382 or mrc9@aol.com $140,000. Katelyn, 802-734-0572. www.picketfencepreview.com. BURLINGTON: 183 No. Willard St., 1-bedroom apt, NS/pets, recently repainted. $785/mo. + utils. 802-658-0621. BURLINGTON: 2-3 bedroom, 3floor townhouse. Charming and spacious. W/D, off-street parking. Close to downtown and lake. $1250/mo. + utils. Megan, 862-4152. BURLINGTON: 2-bedroom apt. Sunny and spacious. Near ADDISON: Amazing 3300 sq. ft., OWN YOUR OWN HOME on UNDERHILL: Rt. 15. Large Oakledge Park. Off-street parkthree-floor cathedral ceiling "lightSugarbush Access Rd. Very large, w/barns. Renovations! Also, new ing. W/D hookups. D/W, heat house" home with 1100 sq. ft. 2+bedrooms, W/D hookup, sauna, appliances and heating system. incl. Avail. 10/1. $1000/mo. wrap-around deck overlooking Lake pool, tennis. All new appliances. 25 mins. to Burlington. Reduced to Champlain/ Adirondack Mountains. 608-244-9442. Asking $139,000. 496-2646. $299,000. 802-899-2727. Beach/lake access. $425,000. Bill BURLINGTON: 2-bedroom, fullAdditional info at MalletsBay050405 10:30 AM Page 1 vermonthousecondo-081705 9/20/05 11:27 AM 5/3/05 Page 1 bath Essex Junction-mellissa-091405 9/13/05 9:33 AM Page Shari, 759-2985. and 1 www.picketfencepreview.com. townhouse. NS/pets. Water/rubbish incl. 1-year lease + sec. dep. req. $875/mo. Avail. immediately. Call 802-865-2372. BURLINGTON: 2-bedroom, near hospital, parking, storage. $875/ mo. +. No dogs. 802-862-4007. BURLINGTON: 2-bedroom, near parks/downtown. New kitchen/ bath/hdwd. Off-street parking, W/D, large backyard. Incl. heat/water/ trash. $1250/mo. BURLINGTON: Vermont House Avail. 10/15. 802-233-3672. Condo. Live in the tree tops, BURLINGTON: 2-bedroom on ESSEX JUNCTION: 17 Pearl St. large windows, French doors and South Willard. Sunny, hdwd, Renovated 2-story duplex. Downstairs hdwd. 2nd-floor unit w/balcony parking, garage, coin laundry, apt, 3-bedroom. Huge living, kitchen overlooking City Hall Park. 2lake view. $970/mo. + utils. No and dining areas. Full basement for bedroom, 1.5-bath. Heat/A/C dogs. 802-862-1148, ext. 102. MALLETTS BAY: Spectacular 5000 storage. Upstairs apt., 2-bedroom incl. in condo fee. Offered at sq. ft. home on two private acres BURLINGTON: 2-bedroom, walk w/grand staircase. Both have W/D colchester050405 5/2/05 8:59 AM 802-658-8088. Page 1 with 350 ft. of westerly view $255,000. to Church St., hdwd, parking for hookups, off-street parking, gas lakefront. For details: http://mysite.verizon. 1 car off-street, porch, pets heat. Walking distance to shopping/ www.mallettsbaylakefront.com. net/131main201. negotiable. Avail. 11/1. schools/bus line. Call 372-8464. $875/mo. +. 802-482-4822. BURLINGTON: 3-bedroom, 1bath off-street parking on bus line, close to downtown. Avail. now. $1150/mo. + utils. 3246446 or 310-4445. BURLINGTON: 3-bedroom apt. w/utils. $1575/mo. Eat-in kitchen, W/D, garage parking. Quiet Hill Section. NS, pets considered. Avail now. Call 802COLCHESTER: 1995 Redmond 658-1602. 14'80", 3-bedroom, 1-bath mobile BURLINGTON: 3-bedroom home. Large yard, storage shed, Strathmore condo. Like new, swimming pool, tennis/basketball W/D, D/W, 1-car garage, firecourts, private P.O. Box. Located in place, pools and beach. Avail. Westbury Trailer Park. $39,000. now. NS/pets. $1250/mo. 802$2000 back at closing. 434-3287. 229-1297. BURLINGTON: 540 St. Paul St. Avail. now: Medium 3-bedroom. Laundry, storage, porch. Avail. now. Medium 3-bedroom condo, 1.5 baths, laundry. Avail. 10/1, large 3-bedroom, basement. All $1050/mo. No dogs. 802862-7467. BURLINGTON: 55 South Willard St. 1-bedroom. Charming, ideally located, gas heat, off-street Contact Katherine parking. NS/pets. Refs. + lease. $900/mo. Avail. now. 802802-864-5684 879-6493. BURLINGTON: A furnished studio apt. in New North End. NS/pets. Lease. W/D use. $700/mo. incl. utils. 862-2551.

NEW

$35/week for 25 words and photo or $60/2 weeks.

BURLINGTON: Beautiful, sunny 3-bedroom, 2 floor apt. New renovations, new appliances, deck, hdwd, off-street parking, downtown location. Dead-end street. Avail. 10/1. $1300/mo. + utils. Call 802-233-8704. BURLINGTON: Bissonette Properties. 1, 2, 3 and 4-bedroom apts for rent. Burlington/ Winooski-area. Avail. immediately. $575-$1300/mo. 864-4449. BURLINGTON: Central 1-2 bedroom w/laundry and off-street parking. Avail. 10/1. $725/mo. + utils. 802-860-1172. BURLINGTON: Colchester Ave. Avail 10/15 or sooner. 1-bedroom. $605/mo. Parking, coinop W/D, storage, No dogs. Neville Companies, Inc. 802660-3481, ext. 1021. www.nevil leco.com/resi dence. BURLINGTON: Corner of Lyman Ave. and Pine St. 2nd-floor, 21x3-LibertyQuest091405 bedroom. Newly painted and carpeted. Avail. October. $750/mo. + utils. 802-862-1996.

BURLINGTON: Shelburne St. Avail now. $695/mo. 1-bedroom, parking, no dogs. Neville Companies, Inc.802-660-3481, ext. 1021. www.nevilleco. com/residence. BURLINGTON: South End. Large 2-bedroom unit w/garage. Gas heat. Avail. now. NS/pets. $975/mo. + utils. Call 846-7849. BURLINGTON: South Willard St. 4-bedroom house, 3-baths, 2family rooms, wood floors, 2-car garage, yard, no pets, $2000/mo. Call Coburn & Feeley, 802-864-5200, ext. 229. BURLINGTON: The most stunning views in Burlington await you in this most rare of rental opportunities. 4-bedroom house on Lakeview Terrace w/small garage, hdwd and more. www.lakeviewtr.com. $1800/mo. Call 802-863-9111. CAMBRIDGE VILLAGE: 1-bed- 1 9/13/05 9:14 AM Page room, quaint, clean, 1st-floor, hdwd, clawfoot tub, built-ins everywhere, covered porch. $750/mo. incl. elec. + dep. + gas. Credit/refs. 802-644-8957 or enginuity@adelphia.net. CHARLOTTE/VERGENNESAREA: Lovely 1-bedroom basement apt. in the country. Nice views. NS/pets. $800/mo. incl. heat/elec. 802-343-0777. COLCHESTER: 2-bedroom lake cottage, deck, big lawn, 10 minutes to Burlington. Avail. now. $1200/mo. 10-month lease. 802865-9159. Diane COLCHESTER: 3-bedroom, 1Moffatt bath mobile home. Westbury Trailer Park. Pool and tennis courts. $950/mo. Good credit and refs. only. 802-343-1348. COLCHESTER: Biscayne Heights. Call Diane at 3-bedroom house, 3-bath, dining 802-764-6000 ext. 238 room, family room, gas fireplace, or Toll Free at skylights, full basement with 866-535-5390 ext. 238 W/D hookups, garage, large yard, deck w/lake views, pets considwww.libertyquestmortgage.com ered. $1600/mo. Call Coburn & BURLINGTON: Custom lake Feeley, 802-864-5200, ext. 229. front apt. near Oakledge COLCHESTER: Malletts Bay. 3Park/bike path. 1-bedroom. D/W, level condo, 2-bedroom, 1.5granite counter, central vac, bath, deck, yard, garage, large security alarm. $1200/mo. incl. kitchen w/breakfast bar, pantry, heat. NS/pets. Call 802-860gas heat. Convenient location, 2720, ext. 2354 or 802-8621-mile from Winooski. 1979, evenings. Immaculate condition. NS/pets. BURLINGTON: Exclusive $1250/mo. 802-893-3507 or Victorian loft 1+ bedroom in Hill 802-373-9999. Section, just restored. Private COLCHESTER: Malletts Bay, inset balcony, lake views. Heineberg Dr. 3-bedroom $875/mo. Includes heat & hot w/garage. $1300/mo. + utils. + water, parking. Laundry option. sec. dep. 1 bath, living room, Available 10/1. 863-0091. kitchen, full basement, W/D, huge back yard, natural gas heat. NS/pets. Avail. 8/1. Call Free 658-5568 or 863-0287 or email Pre-Approval! QFCR@aol.com. Mark R. Chaffee COLCHESTER: New deluxe lake front condo. 3-floors, 2-bed(802) 658-5599 x11 room, 3.5-bath, 3-porches, hdwd/tile, granite counters, D/W, gas fireplace, W/D, central BURLINGTON: Fabulous Hill vac, A/C, garage. $ 2375/mo. + section 2-bedroom apt. Hdwd, utils. 802-860-2720 or 802-862living/dining, laundry, off-street 1979. NS/pets. parking, 2 private porches, ESSEX JUNCTION: 2-3 bedsunny and bright. Avail. 11/15. room, spacious condo. 3 stories $1275/mo. + utils. w/open loft on 3rd-floor. Extras 802-310-4205. incl. W/D, D/W, central vac, carBURLINGTON: Large 4-bedport, 2 decks. $1200/mo. room, 1.5-bath, hook-ups, cellar, 802-879-5087. parking, no dogs. $1650/mo. +. ESSEX JUNCTION: Main St. 3-4 802-862-4007. bedroom, 2-bath, wood floors, BURLINGTON: Mill St. Avail front porch, W/D hookups, now. $1050/mo. incl. hot water. garage, no pets, $1100/mo. Call 3-bedroom, dog OK w/ref, WD Coburn & Feeley, 802-864-5200, hook-ups. Neville Companies, ext. 229. Inc. 802-660-3481, ext. 1021. ESSEX JUNCTION: Main St. www.nevilleco.com/ residence. Avail. 11/1. 2-bedroom, 1-bath, BURLINGTON: Pearl Street. garage. $825/mo. Call Coburn & Huge, sunny, 2nd floor, 2-bedFeeley, 802-864-5200, ext. 229. room, great location. Avail. now. Rick, 802-864-3430. BURLINGTON: Quaint 2-bedroom on Bradley St. 2nd-floor, gas heat, parking. $700/mo. 802-878-9397. BURLINGTON: Riverwatch condo. 2-bedroom, W/D, no pets. $1150/mo. incl. heat. Please call 802-863-6940. BURLINGTON: Riverwatch condo. 2-bedroom flat, underground parking, pool, clean, well kept. Heat incl. W/D. NS/pets. Avail. 11/1 or sooner. $1050/mo. 802-655-4276.

You can afford to own your own home. Let me show you how

m m m


28B |september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS

|

classified@sevendaysvt.com

7D SPACEFINDER

REAL ESTATE, RENTALS, HOUSEMATES AND MORE

FAIRFAX: Clean 2.5-bedroom, 2nd-floor apt. in village setting, W/D, owner-occupied building. NS. Pets negotiable. Avail. 10/16. $950/mo. incl. all. Lease + dep. 802-849-9808. 4 FAIRFAX/CAMBRIDGE: Large, unique 2-bedroom apt. Cathedral BURLINGTON: 2 offices/stuATTENTION: Artists, antique ceilings, post-and-beam, scenic dios avail. w/shared conference dealers and small retailers. New river frontage. No smoking. room and reception area in studio spaces for rent. Choose Owner-occupied building. Avail. beautiful, sunny space in the from 13 different layouts. now. $1300/mo. incl. utils. Lease Maltex Building. Lake views, Starting as low as $250/mo. + dep. 802-849-6807. free parking! 802-864-7756. incl. all utils. Parking, easy HARDWICK VILLAGE: Large, BURLINGTON: Office space in in/out, all on the ground floor. sunny, recently renovated 3rdprofessional building. 475 sq. Call 802-864-6835, ask for floor studio apt. Shady back ft. and 1260 sq. ft. Conference Manny or Andy. yard borders river. No pets. room, parking. 802-862-1148, STUDIO/LIVING SPACE: Top Heat/hot water/elec./trash/ ext. 102. floor, newly created studio apt. parking incl. $550/mo. 802BURLINGTON: Waterfront. 860 sq. ft. Ground floor, studio 635-6686 for an application. Distinctive and unique space/workshop for artist/artiHINESBURG: 1-bedroom duplex, office/retail space. san/craftsperson, 800 sq. ft. large yard, garage. 10 miles to Environmentally friendly and Rt. 100 in Granville. Entire Burlington. $575/mo. Call 8022x2-VTcommercial-092805 9/26/05 5:54 PM Page 1 affordable. Main Street building to one tenant. 482-2894. Landing, Melinda Moulton, $850/mo. + utils. 802JERICHO: 2-bedroom, 2-bath. 802-864-7999. www.main 496-3927. 1200 sq. ft. Quiet location, 1streetlanding.com. car garage. $1000/mo. + utils. Refs. No pets. Avail. 10/15. Call For Sale: BURLINGTON Tom, 862-9700, ext. 12. JERICHO: 2-bedroom house for 8 unit residential apartment rent. Newly renovated house w/ building at North Winooski beautiful views and 10 acres of & Grant Streets, Burlington! land. $1100/mo. John, 734Great investment property! 0934. $649,500 JERICHO: Beautiful, quiet, 3bedroom, 1.5 bath condo. Garage, hdwd, miles of forest paths. No pets. Avail 11/1. $1200/mo. 802-363-7474. JERICHO: Small 1-bedroom apt. Call Bill Kiendl - CCIM 2x2-BCLT-Lafountain081705 9/12/05 6:01 PM Page 1 Neat and clean. Nice, quiet yard VT Commercial w/parking. No smoking. Avail. 864-2000 x12 • www.vtcommercial.com now. $720/mo. incl. utils. Lease + dep. 802-849-6807. JERICHO: Spacious 3-bedroom BURLINGTON LAFOUNTAIN STREET HOME: Come see apt. in beautifully restored historic home. Large kitchen, D/W, this spacious and charming 5-bed, 1-bath Colonial nice deck. Incl. yard, storage, home.This home is located in the Old North End with W/D, water. NS/pets. Avail. approx. 1,520 sq. ft. of living space and a large walk10/1. $1200/mo. heat incl. 802out basement. Features include an enclosed porch, a 899-3727. large fenced-in back yard, and energy-efficient gas JOHNSON: 1-bedroom apt, part. heat. Home is on the bus line and within walking disfurnished on 300-acre estate. tance to parks, schools, and downtown Burlington. Panoramic views, gardens, Purchase Price: $195,000 ponds, hiking/ski trails. - 80,500 * grant for income-eligible buyers NS/dogs. Cats OK. Avail. now until May. $700/mo. incl. all. Amount needed to finance $ 114,500 **9/26/05 2x3-BCLT-Richmond092805 12:06 PM Page 1 802-635-7889. www.getahome.org MILTON: 5-bedroom house w/studio space and separate Call Brandy 864-2620 entrance. Kitchen w/everything. W/D, storage, garden, parking, OPEN HOUSE HOURS: THURS., woodstove, gas heat. 2 baths. SEPT. 29, 4:00-5:00 PM Avail. 10/1. $1700/mo. + utils. 893-2888. RICHMOND, BESAW ROAD: Unique MONKTON: Farmhouse, 3-4 bedOpportunity:Enjoy a taste of the rooms w/renovated kitchen. 1bath. 90 acres, gardens, pond. country while being nearby downLong-term tenants/neighbors town Richmond and I-89.This 3w/interest in living on working bed,1-bath single family home on veggie farm. $1200-$1325/mo. + utils. NS. Pets neg. Avail. a large,private lot is available now. 11/1. 802-453-6160. This house has been fully remodeled with newly refinished hardwood floors, MORETOWN RIVER HOUSE: a new heating system,new kitchen and bathroom,all new windows and $1600/mo. 4+ bedrooms, gas heat, new appliances, recently much more! renovated, fieldstone fireplace, large living room, great views of Purchase Price: $200,000 the Mad River, 2-bath, 2-acre -30,000 *grant for income-eligible buyers lot, yard and garden. 802-496$170,000 ** Amount needed to finance 3980. MORETOWN: River view, large deck, unique 1-bedroom apt. www.getahome.org w/loft, beam ceilings, very light, Call Brandy 864-2620 yard, garden, gas heat. $800/mo. 802-496-3980. RICHMOND: Beautiful, small 1bedroom apt. Furnished. NS/pets. Lease, parking, refs., credit check. 802-434-3238, leave message.

WORKSPACE

4 office space

space for rent

Is your office a dump?

UPGRADE.

RICHMOND: Nice 2-bedroom, 2nd-floor in country duplex. Camel’s Hump views, deck, landscaped yard, garden space, storage shed. NS/pets. Avail. 11/1. $850/mo. +. 802-238-4885. RICHMOND: Spacious 2-bedroom, 1-bath. Village location. $775/mo. + utils. NS/pets. Avail. 10/15. 802-238-9624. RICHMOND: Victorian. Heated, 3 large rooms, new appliances. 1-bedroom, parking. NS/pets. 2x3-BCLTshelburne091405 Avail. 10/1. $825/mo. 802-4823314.

SOUTH BURLINGTON: Like new 2-bedroom, - bath, 1-level condo, underground parking. $1500/mo. incl. heat/hot water. Call Keeley, 802-846-9551. SOUTH BURLINGTON: Private 2-3 bedroom house, garage, fully-finished basement, W/D. $1500/mo. incl. water/garbage. Avail. 11/1. 802-343-8557. SOUTH BURLINGTON: Queen City Park, 2-bedroom house, 2car garage, full basement. W/D, 1 9/12/05 6:06 PM Page gas fireplace. Beach, mooring, Red Rocks Park. NS. 1300/mo. + utils. Avail 11/1. 425-2910.

Selling fast!!

AFFORDABLE NEW CONSTRUCTION HOMES FOR SALE Expected completion August 2005! Shelburne

Fourteen 3-bedroom, 1 and 2 bath homes. A mix of single family homes, flats and townhomes. A prime location on Harbor Road off of Rt. 7, near Shelburne Elementary and surrounded by protected open space. All homes come with a garage and a small private yard. 1,126 or 1,332 sq. feet. $188,900 - $196,900 with a $30,000 down payment grant for eligible buyers (mortgage amount: $158,900 - $166,900).

Reserve yours today! www.getahome.org • Call Brandy at 864-2620

WINOOSKI: 82 Malletts Bay Ave. 1-bedroom. Clean, updated, new gas heat & appliances, tile, hdwd, very efficient, off-street parking. $700/mo. +. No dogs. Cat OK. 802-373-4123. WINOOSKI: Avail. now. Renovated, medium-size, 2-bedroom, full bath, gas, pkg., no pets. $800/mo. 802-862-7467. WINOOSKI: Beautiful 2+ bedroom, porch, parking, laundry, storage, yard, close to UVM. Avail. 10/1. $1000/mo. 802849-9713. WINOOSKI: Clean, quiet 1-bedroom, parking, 2nd floor. $625$700/mo. + deposit. Avail. 10/1. 802-654-7647. WINOOSKI: Great, large 2-bedroom recently remodeled apt. Wood floors, W/D, gas fireplace, large yard, private. NS. $1100/mo. + utilities. 425-2910. WINOOSKI: Nice 2-bedroom. $750/mo. + utils. 802-355-2218 or 802-860-1172. WINOOSKI: Share large, fully furnished 5-bedroom house. All utils. incl. 2.5-bath, laundry, parking, garbage/snow removal, large yard. Close to SMC/UVM/IBM/FAHC/Champlain College. On bus line. No pets. $600/mo. + dep. 802-863-9612.

4 housing wanted

BURLINGTON: Clean, prof. man seeks apt. in well-kept Victorian. NS. 802-238-8933.

SHELBURNE: 2-bedroom condo, SOUTH BURLINGTON: Stonehedge. 3-bedroom town1.5 bath. Lake views from all house. 1.5-bath, W/D, carport, rooms! 1-car garage, full basegreat location. Avail. September. ment w/laundry hook-ups. Nice $1150/mo. +. Terry, 617-242deck. Gas heat/hot water, no 9335. pets. Avail. 11/1. $1200/mo. 802-985-8883. SOUTH BURLINGTON: Twin SOUTH BURLINGTON: Oaks condo. 2nd-floor end-unit. 2-bedroom, open kitchen/din$1000/mo. 2-bedroom condo. A ing/living. Appliances, A/C very nice, clean and bright 2units, carport, pool. Monitor bedroom condo, Unit F-3 heat. $1100/mo. 802-877-1529. Grandview. Close to everything! Recent upgrades. Parking for two SOUTH HERO: Lakefront, furcars. Water/trash/snow removal nished house, 3+bedroom, 2incl. Cat OK. Avail. 9/15. Sec. bath, beach, dock and mooring. 1x1-mortgage-022305 4:18 PM 1 20 dep., credit/ref. check. Please9/12/05 Spectacular views,Page sunsets. call 651-9000 or email acad min. to Burlington. NS. Pets mus@vtelderlaw.com for more negotiable. Avail. 10/1-6/1. info. $1300/mo. + utils. 802-4346470. WESTFORD: Farmhouse, Rt. Free 128, 3-4 bedroom, 2-bath, snow Pre-Approval! removal, riding ring, horse Mark R.Chaffee boarding option. NS/pets. Lease, dep., 1st month’s rent. Avail. (802) 658-5599 x11 9/1. $1500/mo. Jean, 802-2291038. WILLISTON: Williston Rd.1-bedSOUTH BURLINGTON: 3-bedroom house, dining room, baseroom, 1.5 bath condo, end unit, ment, big yard, parking, pets new carpet. Incl. trash/snow considered, $875/mo. Call removal, pool/tennis. Coburn & Feeley, 802-864-5200, $1250/mo. + utils. Avail. immeext. 229. diately. 802-324-6446. WINOOSKI: 1-bedroom. SOUTH BURLINGTON: BrandHeat/hot water incl. Parking, new 2-bedroom, 2-bath condo. coin-op, clean. NS/pets. Central air/heat incl. D/W, W/D, $775/mo. 802-233-1150. deck, underground parking, gym WINOOSKI: 2-bedroom apt. 1stand storage. Please call Corey, floor, parking, clean. NS/pets. 802-578-5872. $700/mo. 802-658-0262. SOUTH BURLINGTON: Large 1WINOOSKI: 2-bedroom w/2 bedroom w/office in triplex. Lots porches, hdwd, tub shower, new of storage. New: paint, stove, appliances, upstairs in duplex. carpet. Nice yard, convenient Off-street parking for 2, dogs location, 5 mins. to negotiable. NS. Avail. 10/1. hospital/UVM. 10 mins. to $850/mo. 802-233-1556. downtown. NS/pets. $825/mo. + utils. 802-862-9575.

4 land for sale

MIDDLESEX: 10.5 wooded acres on private road, cleared lot, 350 ft. driveway, buried electric to GFCI outlets on site. Buried phone conduit, perk tested, seasonal brook, possible pond and views w/clearing. Close to Montpelier and I89 .2m to Rumney Elementary. Liz or Jim 802-229-1295. WATERBURY CENTER: 2.6-acres w/3-bedroom, 2-bath mobile home. 75% of total land beautiful/flat/lawn/buildable. 25% pine, birch. Mountain views, private end lot, 250 approved. $149,900, 802-244-1125.

4 room for rent

WEEKLY AND NIGHTLY LODGING: European-style and equipped. Kitchen use, cable TV, great ambiance, on bus route. $175-$225/weekly. Maggie’s Inn, 324-7388, 324-3291, or ivanland@aol.com.

4 storage for rent

BURLINGTON: Garage for storage for rent. $75/mo. 802864-0854. BURLINGTON: Old North End. Spacious, dry garage, with enough room to store your favorite ride and work on it, too. Or, just store your stuff for way less than comparable storage space elsewhere. $100/mo. 802-324-0013.

Equal Housing Opportunity

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 and similar Vermont statutes which make it illegal to advertise any preference, limitations, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, sexual orientation, age, marital status, handicap, presence of minor children in the family or receipt of public assistance, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or a discrimination. The newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Any home seeker who feels he or she has encountered discrimination should contact the: HUD Office of Fair Housing, 10 Causeway St., Boston, MA 02222-1092, (617) 565-5309. OR Vermont Human Rights Commission, 135 State St., Drawer 33, Montpelier, VT 05633-6301., 800-416-2010 Fax: 802-828-2480

SEVEN DAYS W O R K SPACE

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classified@sevendaysvt.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | 7Dclassifieds 29B PHOTO: MATTHEW THORSEN

I felt the readers of Seven Days were of the ages, education and income levels that would be prepared and able to purchase real estate. My account executive has been great! Friendly, professional and easy to work with. She is enthusiastic and responsive without being overbearing. The response has been great. I have had people specifically say, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am calling because I saw your ad in Seven Days.â&#x20AC;?

MARK R. CHAFFEE Mortgage Financial

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30B

| september

28-october 05, 2005

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SEVEN DAYS

>> PLACE ONE FOR FREE

love: ªªªª looking for

what’s

that? A B BI C CU CD D F F2M FF G H ISO J L LTR M MA M2F N ND NS NA P Q S TS W WI YO

ASIAN BLACK BISEXUAL CHRISTIAN COUPLE CROSS DRESSER DIVORCED FEMALE FEMALE-TO-MALE FULL-FIGURED GAY HISPANIC IN SEARCH OF JEWISH LATINO/A LONG-TERM RELATIONSHIP MALE MARRIED MALE-TO-FEMALE NATIVE AMERICAN NO DRUGS NON-SMOKING NO ALCOHOL PROFESSIONAL QUEER SINGLE TRANSSEXUAL WHITE WIDOWED YEARS OLD

women > men

HOLDING OUT FOR JAMES HARRIET. Interested in meeting a single veterinarian, or someone w/similar interests. Patience and compassion important. What are the things that matter most to you? Age/race unimportant. 9233

www.7Dpersonals.com

CEREBRAL/PLAYFUL, MODERATELY unconventional, irreverent, progressive iconoclast, finely aged, NS. Would like to meet bluegrass to baroque muse-ical guy w/grassroots social conscience, shared values and compatible pheromones. 50s(?), finely aged, NS. Extend the warmth of summer. 9120

DELIGHTFUL, MATURE, INTELLIGENT, educated, spirited FF woman, 60 YO, seeks companion/friend for concerts, coffee, conversation, strolls, gourmet meals, singing, making music, healthy eating and travel. Must be stable, intelligent, kind, honest, NS and enjoy pets. Hopefully live near Montpelier. 9012

ARE YOU A SUITOR? ARE YOU BONA-FIDE? 51 YO, good-looking, young-at-heart, literate, fit, outdoorsy PSF. Adores beautiful things and making things beautiful. 9117

SWF, 25 YO, BLONDE, BLUE-GREEN EYES, 170 lbs., likes camping, swimming, sex, cuddling, traveling, music, dining out, hiking, concerts. ISO 20-36 YO SWM or SBM for dating, friends or LTR. 9005

ENTHUSIASTIC SWF, HIKER W/FUNNY Euro accent, tall, 5’8, shapely, attractive, blonde, reader seeks active, optimistic and energetic co-explorer in his 30s for hikes, cafés, bookstores, museums, concerts and myriad other delights life has to offer! 9231

SWF, 31 YO, CENTRAL VT. I’M A READER, nature lover, homey-type. Very independent, content, ambitious, reasonably attractive, fit and mature. Looking for a healthy, honorable, decent grown-up to share time with. Must love totally awesome 6 YO boys. 9116

ISO INTELLIGENT LIFE: YOUNG, TRIM, irreverent, 60ish, contrary melange of country/city, classy/unpretentious, educated/no snob, opinionated/open-minded, romantic/not sappy, Bach/blues, Flynn/cheap thrills, left/un-PC. ISO laughs w/thinking M w/healthy sense of the ridiculous. 9218

SWF, 20 YO, 5’4, 125 LBS., LOCAL UVM student looking for fun and possible relationship. Seeking 20-25 YO M. Enjoy music, snowboarding, drinking and movies. Let’s see what happens! 9111

ACCOMPLISHED, CONFIDENT SWPF, 31 YO who enjoys exercise (especially biking + x-c skiing) and life in Burlington. Looking for SPM, 30-37 YO w/a career/education and similar interests for potential LTR. 8845

SWF ISO NS, 59 YO + FOR POSSIBLE LTR. I’m 59 YO, enjoy boating, camping, biking, long walks, trips to Florida in the winter, dining out or staying in. Let’s meet and see what happens. 9107

S 51 YO WHO ENJOYS ALL SPORTS, especially running, biking, ice hockey, swimming, snowshoeing, skiing and snowboarding. Takes pleasure in dinners, music and meeting new friends. 8830

WARM THE COMING COOL NIGHTS BESIDE a lovely lady, 50s, who lives a balanced life, knows what she likes but is open to change. Would love to share a day, a week, a life w/someone open and passionate. 9098

WOMAN LOOKING FOR NS M, 53-73 YO who enjoys a variety of cultural events, Flynn offerings and others, for 2005-6 season. Maybe dinner first or coffee after. 8822

SM, NS, MID-AGED, 5’9, 150 LBS., LIKE jazz, poetry, nature hiking, running, children, drawing, folk guitar, books, art, writing, photography, philosophy, woodworking, warm conversations, romantic times. Seeks a caring, open-minded, relaxed, NS woman. Respect, honesty and warm friendship for a foundation. 9192 DON’T LIKE LEAF PEEPING ALONE. ISO M, 35-50 YO, NS, that likes to hike and see the trees up close and personal. The best view is from the top of a mountain. Love dancing is a +. 9132

46 YO DWF, PLUS-SIZE, LOSING WEEKLY. Friend of Bill W. Seeks same in 40 YO + SWM: NS, tall, educated, well-read, prof., no small kids. Emotionally available and financially stable only. Love jazz and books. Humble, monogamous, spiritual and affectionate, please. 9096

HONEST, LIVELY, ATTRACTIVE ENOUGH, almost slim woman of (gasp!) 60, whose interests are mainly cultural and intellectual. Would like to share time w/similar man. 9121

PERSONALSUBMISSION 1 Confidential Information

FETCHING DOG-O-PHILE AND SOMETHING of a wag myself, seeking a literate, wellheeled Burlington-area guy, 45 YO +, to swap tall tails with. On the ball? Let’s walk our dogs together! 8938

I DON’T WANT TO BE AN OLD MAID BY the time I’m 40. 40-911! I am 39! I’m a typical SWF living in my own apt. w/my cat. Help me to not be a statistic! Lord willing. 8793

SWF, 21, 5 FEET TALL, 98 LBS. GIRLYgirl ISO SWM, 21-35 hard-working redneck. Must love kids, going camping, fishing, hiking and country music. ND. Let’s have fun now, possible LTR later. 8792 SWF LIFELONG SEEKER OF TRUTH, 59, lover of life (as it is) ISO companion who experiences life as an adventure. Seeking one who has compassion for his humanness and growing understanding of his divinity. You love to learn. So do I. 8786 SWF 21 YO, NS, ND, LOOKING FOR 2230 YO male for companionship, fun, laughs, must be honest, kind, trustworthy, to share movies, long walks, cuddles, dining out, conversation, music, cooking, reading, must love cats, dancing, for LTR, no games. 8770 FUN, WITTY, CUTE 29 YO. PLAY INDOORS and out, at home and abroad, ISO someone who can teach me to ski this winter (or keep me warm trying!) while enjoying great meals, good conversation, silliness and adventures! 8761 ATTRACTIVE, YOUTHFUL, DWPF, 50 YO seeks NS, SWM, 40-55 YO for possible LTR. If you are intelligent, attractive, fun, romantic, honest, sincere, financially secure and emotionally available, call me. I enjoy movies, the arts, cuddling and more. 8722

men > women ACTIVE, HAPPY, DWPF, 49 YO, ENJOYS kayaking, riding, hike, alpine and Nordic skiing, movies, fine dining, cooking, reading, travel, home repair, biking, kids, dogs, conversation. Looking for someone to hang out with and do stuff. 9232

34 YO SWF SEEKS 32-40 YO M TO SHARE long walks on the beach, camping, laughing, cuddling, cooking and hanging w/friends. 5’3”, brown hair, blue eyes down-to-earth F w/a great smile. 9031

it’s free!

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LOLA

the love counselor Dear Lola, I am a healthy female in my thirties. I have been having sex for at least 15 years, during which time I have reached orgasm from sex one time. I have been open with my mates (male), and they have tried their best. Oral sex has had no success, either. I enjoy foreplay and do get aroused, but I never have an orgasm. I also usually end up faking it after a while, but it is growing old. Is there a physical reason for this? I can climax through masturbation. I have been with my current boyfriend for the past year and a half and he doesn’t know that I have this problem. Any advice? Faking it in Ferrisburgh Dear Faking, Many women find the old in-and-out less than orgasmic unless it’s augmented by other stimulation. Can you strike a position with your partner that pushes your buttons better, or show him some special strokes? Is he a quick-change artist who shifts approach just as you get going? Are you self-conscious about letting go in front of him, or censoring your fantasies? Since masturbation works when you’re alone, why not work it into your together time? Do yourself for a few times, then take him in hand and demonstrate what rubs you the right way. Love, Lola

REACH OUT TO LOLA... c/o SEVEN DAYS, P.O. Box 1164, Burlington, VT 05402 lola@sevendaysvt.com


SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005| 7D personals 31B

SBM, 18 YO. ISO F FOR CROSS-COUNTRY trip to San Diego. Must be 420-friendly, friendly and pay for Friendly’s. Must provide gas money. No heavies. 9230 40 YO DWM, SEEKING F, 21-40 YO FOR friendship or LTR. Love to go for walks, movies, dinner or just cuddling. Love children. Get back to me and let’s see what can happen. 9225 YOUNG COLLEGE STUDENT LOOKING FOR a fun F to have nights out. Attractive a must. I’m 6’, brown/blue, attractive. Give me a call. 9215 WANTED: EX-PORN STAR OR WANNABE. In shape 45 YO SM looking for same. Not bald. D/D-free, you be, too. LTR desired. No fatties. Skiers a +. Romantic gentleman at your disposal. Life is too short. 9214 31 YO S DAD LOOKING FOR SEXY, YOUNG, VT woman who’s honest, caring, family-oriented, sexually adventurous and enjoys being nude or as close to it as the situation allows. Loyal, mature and solid communication skills, too. Classy/freak! 9211 SWM, ATHLETIC, HEALTHY, CLEAN-CUT, works hard and plays hard. Seeks same in a F for all things pleasurable. Must be laid back, intelligent and take care of herself. Prefer petite or athletic types. Your pleasure awaits! 9205 YOUR EYES PAUSE HERE AND AS YOU read you note a lack of abbreviation, digit and prerequisite. It’s not that these things are unimportant; but happiness is what we want and this is why you’ll call. 9204 SWM, 42 YO, LOOKING FOR A LAID-BACK SF, 35-42 YO who is into reading nonfiction, outdoor activities, is physically fit and being equal. Let’s hang out together and get to know one another. 9203 ZOOM, ZOOM, ZOOM! LET’S MOTORCYCLE upon the roads less traveled. SPM, financially, emotionally secure, college grad., active and fit. ISO SF, 33-43 YO to share meaningful conversation, fine wine, swimming, hiking, scuba diving, trips to Montréal, your interests, possible LTR. 9198 BLUE-COLLAR GUY, WHITE-COLLAR MIND. SWM, 36 YO, 5’10, stocky, 250 lbs. Brown hair, blue/green eyes. ISO F between 26-42 YO, that is intelligent, easygoing and romantic. For companionship, possible LTR. 9197 WM, 37 YO, 190 LBS., 5’11, SEEKING F. I’m a romantic at heart. I like movies, snuggling and long walks in the park. Looking for romance and candlelight dinners out or, even better, at home. 9196

SWM LOOKING FOR SWF, 30-50 YO WHO enjoys a lot of TLC. I love to walk, cuddle, dance. Trustworthy, honest, no head games. Seeking SWF w/same interests who loves to be pampered. 9194

SEARCHING FOR A HEART: DWM, LOW 50s, 5’9, 150 lbs., youthful, open-minded, desirable and adventurous. Recreational biker, hiker, boater, skier. Love travel, music and movies. Seeking someone to share laughter and fun times. 9109

36 YO, SEXY, ESTABLISHED, FAITHFUL, fit DWM, 5’8” seeks friendship for adventurous outdoor activities. You: 23-36 YO, sexy, sharing, caring, pleasing, teasing, faithful, like getting dirty twisting sheets or playing. Must enjoy some time w/young son if considering LTR. 9190

BIG, TALL, HANDSOME HUNK, 6’1, 230 lbs., good build, athletic, enjoy the outdoors, bicycling, swimming, hiking and sun bathing. Ready to open the windows of my heart to a warm, caring and sensitive F w/same interests. Let’s talk. 9108

SWM, 38 YO, HANDSOME M LOOKING TO meet a nice lady between 24-42 YO for LTR. Start out as friends and then see. I am 5’7, 165 lbs., blue eyes, brown hair. 9150 HEADED TO SAN DIEGO AND BACK ON A 3-speed. Love to bike/camp/hostel/see the other side. Art/music/spoken-written word. Fearless yet feeling. Leaving around 10/15, back? 34 YO. No ex/kid/mortgage/car. You? 9144 31 YO SWM, 6’, BROWN HAIR, BROWN eyes, musician. Looking for SWF, 21-35 YO for fun, movies, biking, etc. I’m easygoing and romantic. Leave message if interested. 9140 I’M YOUR KNIGHT IN SHINING ARMOR: 43 YO DWPM, NS, in shape, hiker, camper, cyclist, canoeist. ISO caring, sharing, sincere S or DWPF, NS, 35-45 YO, for committed LTR. I will never stop believing in the magic of love! 9133 SWM, 25 YO, 6’, CURLY, BROWN HAIR. Enjoys computers, books, music, hiking, fine dining, philosophy. Have a great job, nice apartment. I’m agreeable, intelligent, open-minded, witty and carefree. ISO pretty SF w/a sharp mind. 9131 SWPM, 6’1”, FINANCIALLY/EMOTIONALLY secure, well-traveled, fit, literate, musical, romantic, sensual (yet modest), w/intense appreciation of the divine feminine. ISO companion to share quiet dining, movies, music, conversation, adventure and travel to all points beyond VT. Ideally, you are confident in your innate beauty and sensuality and open-minded in exploring life. 9123 ATTRACTIVE, ARTISTIC, TOLERANT, BIGhearted, sexy, well-traveled, 40s, European DPM, financially/emotionally secure ISO trustful, intellectually and spiritually stimulating relationship w/attractive, independent, open-minded Asian woman. No head games. 9114 ME: GOOD-LOOKING 21 YO SWM WHO IS spontaneous, caring, loves movies, books, hip-hop concerts, traveling and import tuning. Holla back. 9110

SWPM, 55 YO FIT, FULL-TIME LOVER OF life, part-time father, tie-dyed-in thehemp hippie, happy, hardworking, humane, sense of humor, art, beauty, wonder, sensitive, sensual, soul searching, sunlit, wind riding, China Cat Sunflower. ISO similar someone else. 9104 ENJOY LIFE TOGETHER! DWM, YOUNG, 42 YO, smoker, seeks slender to averagebuilt woman, 30-52 YO, who enjoys classic rock, dancing, good food and drink, camping, Nascar, sports, Jacuzzi, movies and can be as affectionate as me. 9100 IN TERMS OF MEETING SOMEONE; KINDness, sincerity, honesty and an open mind are important to me. I would love to find someone who likes romantic moments and cuddling. It would be a bonus if they also liked to dance. 9029 HANDSOME SWM, 21 YO, 6’1, SHORT, dark-brown hair/blue eyes, student/single dorm. ISO a sweet, 18-23 YO F, attractive, communication skills/expressive, constructive. Own transport/late nights. 9014 ATTRACTIVE 23 YO SWM, 5’7, 150 LBS., brown hair, green eyes, in very good shape, looking for an attractive SWF, 1827 YO, in Burlington to have fun w/and explore further friendship possibilities. 8942 26 YO AMERICAN-MAKE, STRONG ENgine, fine-tuned response, nice paint. Looking for a passenger. Must have nice bumper! 8933

ATTRACTIVE, FIT, 33 YO PSWM, 6’1, brown hair/eyes, part redneck, part indie rocker, ISO kind, attractive, down-toearth, open-minded F, 27-35 YO, who likes laughing, traveling, good conversation and who isn’t terrified at the thought of staying in on a Friday w/a good movie and take-out. 8921 FINDING NEVERLAND: PETER PAN DESperately seeking Wendy. SWM, 50s, 5’6, seeks cute, sexy, hot, younger woman to help find Neverland and live happily ever after. 8917 FALLING THROUGH THE LOOKING GLASS. 43 YO M w/creative abundance and questionable ambition, offers himself totally to natural beauty who can make time stop. Explore trust, boundaries and the delicate human condition w/humor and presence. DTB T-shirt optional. 8915 SEEKING WOMAN TO DANCE UNDER THE starlight on the rock. 185 YO private farm, sunflower silhouettes, organic gardens, 1 chickens. Restoration to period in progress. Be alive, be slender, perchance BI, I am. Yearn to share my peace in Eden. 8912

NAUGHTY LOCAL GIRLS WANT TO GET NAUGHTY WITH YOU

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1-888-420-BABE 1-900-288-3388 1-473-444-2311 SKI, SNOWSHOE, HIKE W/HONEST, FIT, humorous, intelligent, financially secure SPM. Seeking adventurous, active, funloving SF, 35-45 YO to share meaningful conversation, fine wine, traveling, dining out and home-cooked meals w/romantic, confident animal lover. Friendship first, possible LTR. 8909 SWM, 43 YO, GOOD-LOOKING, SEEKING a woman who is as tired of being alone as I am. You are 37-48 YO and must enjoy an old-fashioned, one-woman guy and lots of cuddling. 8908

SPM, 37 YO, FIT, ARTICULATE, GOODlooking and stable, seeking SF, 25-37 YO for fun, games, conversation and possible LTR. I love to play, talk, touch, listen and ride anything w/two wheels. Let’s talk! 8929

22 YO SWM. DID THE “CLEANING MY side of the street” thing, looking for someone to be nice to. Likes outdoors, dancing, good books/coffee, music, art and anything that doesn’t involve a lot of physical pain. ISO SF, 20-30 YO. No games, kids OK. 8857

SWPM, 35 YO, 6’1”, 165 LBS., HONEST, caring, open-minded. Loves traveling, Asian culture/food, cats, walks, outdoors or staying home, movies and much more. ISO honest, Caring, open and healthminded SAF for friendship or LTR. Let’s enjoy life together. 8923

SWM, 50 YO, 5’8”, BLOND, NO CHILDREN, Chittenden County. Seeking goodhearted, nurturing F for spending time together, relationship, romance. I like some outdoor stuff, walking, bike, reading, film, humor, day trips, socializing, games. Love the lake. Call me. 8832

SINGLE, ATTRACTIVE, FUN-LOVING? DO you enjoy fall excursions which include flea markets, leaf peeping, the pageantry of Norwich and Middlebury College football? The sights, sounds, smell of fall with a fun guy? Call and find out more about me! 8785 I AM A NS/ND MAWM ISO MA/SF 18-50 YO in relatively good shape for a discreet good time. I want to explore my wild and adventurous sides. Write me to learn more. 8778 SINGLE, HANDSOME M, 26, SEEKING temporary marriage w/SF for business purpose. Housing and compensation will be provided. Serious respondents, please. 8776 25 YO SM 6 FT. 180 LBS. PLAYFUL, COMpasionate SF, fit, healthy, kind, Dharmaoriented. Friends first, kinky later. 8773 SM 40ISH SEEKING LONG-TERM RELAtionship w/attractive female 30-45. There’s a catch, must like to swing w/other couples, very grounded. Must be very open-minded. F swinger wanted. 8767 VERY GENEROUS WPM LOOKING FOR A thin lady of any race to play and travel with. Let’s talk. I am sure that I can make it worth your time. 8757 DO YOU LIKE TO LAUGH, HAVE FUN AND be respected? If so, 21 YO male seeks female 19 to 24 for all that and more. I’m a strong, caring and understanding male. Friends first to build a lasting foundation. 8756 THIS 40 YO SWM IS LOOKING FOR CLASSY, sexy and open ladies, married or single! Exarmy, did a year-plus in the desert, retired now and ready to play! 8742 SM 36 ISO AN ATHLETIC F 25-40 FOR outdoor activities, road biking, running, friendship w/possibility of LTR. Lamoille County area. 8727

women > women INTELLIGENT, FUNNY, CARING, HONEST, did I mention attractive? Professional, seeking pretty much the same. Don’t forget sexy. If you have a butch-y side, but are not butch-obssessed, give me a call. Looking to get to know someone w/some fun on the side. 9224 35 YO LOOKING TO SPEND TIME W/A new friend who is authentic and complements my interests. Travel, leisurely strolls, movies, simple, thought-provoking discussions and more. ND, NS, NA, no games, honesty a must. Not currently looking for relationship. 9124

men > men 32b >>

Let’s jazz it up! Hey, there, hip folks. This is Jaz, one cool cat! I am a 1 to 2-year-old short-haired neutered male tiger. Meow! I’m a confident and sweet guy – you know, the consummate ladies’ man. I love exploring new surroundings and I’m very curious about new spaces. You will also learn that I am very friendly and outgoing and am normally pretty eager to greet new folks at the door and shower them with charm. I’m quite playful, and cuddly, and sweet too. I’m a great, well-rounded dude! I’m so cool that a family with respectful and gentle people of all ages and cats is welcome into my world!

Humane Society of Chittenden County

Visit me at HSCC, 142 Kindness Court, South Burlington, Tuesday through Friday, from 1 to 6 pm or Saturday from 10 am to 4 pm. 862-0135.

sponsored by SEVEN DAYS

w w w . c h i t t e n d e n h u m a n e . o r g


32B | september 28-october 05, 2005

|

SEVEN DAYS

>> PLACE ONE FOR FREE LOVELY, EDUCATED 52 YO P, GUTSY, philosophical, feminine, spiritual, cerebral. ISO someone dynamic, creative and intense. Please have keen brain and a kind heart along w/a love of nature as well as international cities, fine food, music and film. 8831 HELLO, OUT THERE! SWFP SEEKING SAME. Late 50s, NS. Interests: travel, reading, running, quiet nights at home, movies, enjoy life. Looking for friendship, LTR, commitment! Seeks honesty, humor and adventure. Let’s meet for coffee or glass of wine. Call me. 8769 MILDLY INJURED BUT RELENTLESSLY adventurous 30 YO seeks girly, geeky, impetuous partner in crime. Yes, you appreciate cute shoes, fine food and wine and good books, but you relish grungy hiking boots, a cold pint and raunchy TV. 8743

men > men LET THE PROFESSOR TEACH YOU HOW TO love and be wanted. I am a good-looking GBM, early 40s, 155 lbs., 5’9, professional. ISO LTR. Into M who have a social justice orientation. 9226 BIWM, 40S, LOOKING FOR COLLEGE GUY who would like a weekend getaway to study and relax in country home. Hot tub available. No drugs/smokers. Call w/name and number. 9191 60 YO, 6’5, 240 LBS., SEEKS SIMILAR FOR LTR. I enjoy dining out, quiet nights together. Give me a call. You will not be disappointed. 9188 BIWM, 40 YO, WELL-EDUCATED AND well-hung. New to this game, but excited. If interested in a great time of fun and friendship, please call. You won’t be disappointed. All ages and races, please feel free to call. Thanks. 9146 26 YO SGM, CHISELED BODY, GOOD-LOOKing, seeking SGM for fun, games, conversation and possible LTR. Love to play, talk and touch. Let’s talk! 9137 FIT, MASCULINE, OUTDOORSY GUY LOOKing for playmates. 40s, hairy, hippie guy seeking younger buds. Whether out biking in the woods, on the motorcycle or naked and sweaty, I’m open-minded for whatever. Into facial hair, active guys, 420friendly. 9042 ISO GM, WHO IS EXPERIENCED or versatile, for long-lasting, raw affection. Potential for a real relationship if we get along. Queer-acting or S-acting, all are welcome. 9036

GWM, 33 YO, ATTRACTIVE, CLEAN AND eager seeking clean, attractive, S/BI/curious/MA guys in need of discreet encounters. I can host, am D/D-free and very discreet. Call now, I’m ready! 9034 ARE YOU A BIM OR EXPERIMENTING S who wants discreet relief from a receptive M? Or, do you want to go slow w/friendship first? Your choice. Call me. Southern Addison County. 9007 EXTRA, EXTRA, READ ALL ABOUT IT: NOW for the ripple effect, in other words! GM wants more than just singles action because that ripple effect of mine also includes plenty of dating and lots of good times. Extra, extra, read all about it would then eventually read being together as G males rising above it all, w/a few laughs in mind of you, me and the sublime! 8949 HEY, COLLEGE GUYS: I’M LOOKING FOR A thin, attractive bottom w/a nice bubble butt. Come let this hot, muscular 32 YO provide some intense extracurricular activity. Your satisfaction is guaranteed. Give a call. 8910 ATTRACTIVE, FIT, 22 YO, 5’7, 130 LBS. Seeks hot guys, 18-35 YO for fun and/or dating. Always up for anything. If you ask I can be discreet. Don’t be shy guys. You won’t be disappointed. 8844 BIM ISO M 40 YO OR UNDER, IN SHAPE and well-endowed. I’m slim and sincere. Willing to let you take photos of me in any position you would like. I’m discreet and like being treated rough. Call w/number and name. 8824 32 YO WM 5’9”, 169, DIRTY BLONDE, muscular build, somewhat new to the scene, very curious bottom in training, ISO discreet, straight-acting young boyfriend. You: cute, in shape, like to sweat. Let’s go for a run. 8794 GM, 64, 6’, IN-SHAPE, BR/BR, WIDOWER, sane and reasonable. Interests: home, gardening, reading, antiques, local travel and local history, all music, hiking, camping. Seeks similar for dating, LTR possible. 8775 BURLINGTON MAN SEEKS GUYS 18-29 YO for fun and relaxation. College boys, put away that homework for a study break you won’t forget. I’m honest and trustworthy and a good friend and listener. 8774 ATTRACTIVE, YOUNG-LOOKING 40s SWM slim 5’10” BR/BL oral, discreet. ISO guys any race 18-45 who want to top this very hot bottom, guys, young guys, firsttimers, who live around Exit 17 a plus. 8766

bi seeking ?

www.7Dpersonals.com

couples seeking...

LOOKING FOR A SPECIAL FRIEND THAT likes to go out but yet can have fun at home alone and likes to have sex a lot. Be honest, D/D-free. If your looking for a discreet good time, give me a call. 9235

COUPLE: M, 55 YO AND F, 48 YO. BOTH slim and trim. Seeking F for fun and friendship. Not looking for one-night stand. We want a real friend and playmate. Must be fit and trim. 9216

BIM, 31 YO, LOOKING FOR SHE-MALE for erotic, full body massage. Let me work my fingers in and out. Lingerie a must. No LTR, see where it goes! 9212

WANTED: CU, WOMEN AND SELECT M FOR the premier swing event of the year! Will be hosted in Burlington area in November. Please call to respond to reserve your spot. A few spots will be available for select SM. 9189

BIM SEEKING STABLE BOYFRIEND OR girlfriend. I’m hot, sexy, playful and wild in bed, but I’m also a mess. Take me to bed, get to know me and you’ll fall in love w/me. 9041 27 YO BIF LOOKING FOR BIF I CAN hold close during a scary movie. Someone I can go on a hike w/and enjoy the sunset w/and the stars that follow. 8947 DOES YOUR WIFE RESPECT YOUR HAIRY chest like you really need? 5’9, 43 YO, 175 lbs., 7+, brown/blue, good-looking. Wants one rugged dude to worship. Hot, private, discreet. Camp south of Burlington. 8911 ISO BI BODY BUILDERS IN BARRE AREA in need of oral relief, body massage and worship. 18-35 YO. Leave name, stats and contact method. 8825 CUTE BI GIRL, 30 YO, LOOKING FOR bi/lesbian friend w/benefits! I would love to meet someone to have fun with, in the bed and out. Very sexual person, average weight, pretty, girly. Give me a shout and let’s have some fun! Age, race and body type unimportant. Just be yourself! All women are beautiful to me! 8783 27 YO BIWM, OPEN-MINDED AND ATTRACtive. ISO clean, discreet, attractive couples and select singles for adult encounters. Dress-up and respectful role playing. I’m very oral and love to have fun. 8760 LOOKING FOR DAYTIME FUN. MA BI G S males wanted. Be safe, discreet and ready. Me: MAWM. No games, please. 8758

just friends IN 1950 I CAME HERE AS A BABY GIRL and now I’m wondering, where are all the “boys” who like Celtic music, dancing, coffee shop conversations, gentle walks in the woods and through city streets? 9234

PIERMONT, N.H.: FOR ADULT FUN. Age/race not important. Can entertain in our home. Cleanliness and discretion very important. 9105 NEW YORK STATE: CU SEEKING BF FOR adult fun. This will be our first time. A + if you are first-timer. Some experience OK. Any race or age. All calls will be answered. Please be discreet, young children. 9101 DOMINANT M W/SUBMISSIVE F SEEKS submissive for same. My girl begs, now it’s her turn to crack the whip. What a nice guy I am! You be: polite, safe and good-looking, too. 9002 CU SEEKING F FOR ADULT FUN. MUST BE clean and discreet. Contact us, we’re for real. 8924 ATTRACTIVE, FIT, EASYGOING WCU LOOKing for F, 18-30 YO to play w/us and make his fantasies come true. You will not be disappointed. 8842 SWM 50S ISO FEMALES OR COUPLES FOR adult fun, can film, clean and discreet. 8768 BURLINGTON COUPLE SEEKING BI females and couples in our area. Age/ race/size not important, cleanliness and discretion are. 8750

SUBMISSIVE, PANTY-WEARING BOTTOMboy, 40 YO, thin. ISO top M, CDs, for some fun. Be 18-50 YO, clean and healthy. 9008 WPM ISO S/MA/DWPF. SEEKING ROMANTIC friendship w/real lady, long-legged, smallbusted, needing loving, personal attention. Don’t be shy, it’s my first time, too. No commitment desired now. Let’s meet soon for casual conversation and values. 9004 SWM, 30S, 5’10”, 150 LBS. W/A PASsionate, wild side. Not rich, but I work. ISO uninhibited, submissive F. Race unimportant. Let’s talk about likes/dislikes. 9003 SWM, 50 YO, LOOKS YOUNGER, SEEKS Asian girls, 18-30 YO for casual, discreet fun. Must be petite. Looking for the perfect woman. Call, you won’t be sorry. 8916 GOOD-LOOKING SBM LOOKING TO MEET one F, 25-50 YO. Life can be so much fun. Some strings or no strings. 8914 BIWM, 40S, ATTRACTIVE, SLENDER, healthy, clean, intelligent, nudist. Excellent company. Very experienced and skilled lover. Well-endowed and long-lasting. Available to CU for late summer adult fun. Also for women needing proper sexual attention. Let’s rock-and-roll! 8862 MARRIED MALE, 40, ISO MARRIED MALE & FEMALES who enjoy pleasuring yourself while your spouse is out. I enjoy watching. Would you like an audience? Daytime encounters possible. Discretion a must. Show me what you have. 8791 SWM, 40 YO, TALL, HANDSOME, YOUNGERlooking ISO 18-30 YO Asian girls for kinky and discreet fun. Please be cute and petite. No LTR. 8771 29 YO MALE SEEKS F OR 2 F 18-40 YO for adult fun. I am 6 feet tall, mustache, goatee, bald head. I am very oral and will definitely make it worth your while. 8745

men seeking... HEALTHY, FIT AND GOOD-LOOKING. 33 YO. Seeking F w/like qualities for excellent sex. No strings. Let’s explore each other. 9236 OPEN-MINDED 25 YO M, GOOD-LOOKING, fun, seeking CU, F, M, to watch for pleasure, maybe more. Serious inquires only. Let’s talk. 9199 SM, LATE 30S, LOOKS MUCH YOUNGER, athletic, handsome, sexy and hot body, well-endowed, D/D-free, very experienced, seeks to sexually satisfy married or single F. If your fantasy is no strings, intense sexual encounters w/a hot guy, call me. 9103

i spy I SPY A BEAUTIFUL WOMAN W/A TREEhugger license plate, turning a year older very soon. The love of my life I fall truly, madly, deeply for each and every day. 9229 I SPY THE NEW WAITER AT NECI. I LOVE seeing you strut your stuff in those “daddy pants.” Your hunky body and constant smile make this girl’s heart skip a beat everytime I see you. Thanks again for helping fix my smile. 9228 DIANA: IT WASN’T AN IBIS, I CHECKED. It may have been some kind of Heron, though my guess is a Great Egret. Perhaps we should go back for another look. 9227

SEVEN DAYS has the right to refuse any personal or “I Spy” ad that does not meet our submission standards. Ads can and will be refused that contain overly specific identifying information, explicit sexual references, or offensive, abusive or inappropriate language. Acceptable ads will be published for up to four consecutive weeks.


SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005

TO THE ABSOLUTELY STUNNING BLONDE w/the bright eyes, wearing an orange shirt, the second time you visited Pearl St. on Saturday. I am interested, are you? -The male employee policing the liquor section. 9223 L: I HAVE TRIED SO HARD AND GOTTEN nowhere w/you. Nobody could love you like I do. 9222 9/19, MARIO: I RAN OUT OF GAS ON Shelburne Rd. You gave me a ride to the station. Just wanted to say thanks for making a bad situation much better. May the universe return your kindness a hundred-fold. 9221

I SPY A HOT BLONDE W/A REALLY NICE ass, ripping out weeds and sticking in plants all over Stowe, for everyone to see. 9201

TO THE BOY NAMED PATRICK: THIS IS the 30’ish QF ISO... You answered my ad a few weeks ago, but I can’t find your contact info. Please call again. 9135

9/10: PETITE, BROWN-HAIRED GIRL w/small yellow Lab at waterfront. You were w/a guy, maybe just a friend? Have also seen you downtown. Me: w/black Lab, smiled when walking by. Care to walk them together? 9200

MARIA: MET YOU OUTSIDE OF NECTAR’S. You were the girl w/great red hair. I didn’t get your number but wanted to hang out. Hope to hear from you soon. 9134

9/17, CLUB METRONOME. YOU: LONG, dark hair w/white, short skirt, beautiful. I bought you a shot. I did not get a chance to ask you to dance. I would love to see you again! 9195

MONTPELIER, 9/15, ABOUT 3:30 P.M. You: dark-haired woman in red Toyota truck. Me: tall, curly red/blonde M watching your eyes. Wished I could have said hi. 9220 HOME DEPOT, 9/19: YOU MADE ME smile after a long trek through the aisles searching for a hand truck, but buying scrubbies instead. I would have liked to talk more. 9219

HUNGER MOUNTAIN COOP: A BEAUTIFUL, earthy mama w/brown dreads and a twist of a braid, basket full of fruit and a breath taking smile. I was the tall, bearded guy w/a few pencils hanging out of it. How do I find you? 9193 I ASKED ABOUT LAUNDROMATS, BUT I wanted to ask when you got off from work at Penny Cluse. How would someone like me bump into someone like you outside of work? Believe me, I have tried and tried. 9149

THE BEAUTIFUL, DIAMOND-EYED, REDheaded librarian: The way you check out my books makes me weak in the knees! Tuesday p.m. rendezvous w/black coffee in Periodicals to talk Microforms? 9217

PHREAKY AND RED: IT’S PLAIN TO SEE tall and geeky probably explains me. Sorry for the way I was hurtful and lied, hoping for things to be rectified. Give me a call, please. Miss you. 9148

I SPY MY TWO FAVORITE WOODLAND creatures: a small, blonde koala of a girl and a boy w/a shaggy lion’s mane. You sexy beasts can canvass this squirrel any day. 9213

HEY, SARA: SORRY ABOUT ALL THE CALLS, but I believe in destiny. Maybe it was a mistake made in heaven. 9147

YOU WEAR TIFFANY’S SO WELL. A BEAUtiful tall brunette, who I am blessed to have met. Freestyling, Reggaeton, Springfield and the beach. You will always be in my thoughts. 9210 TO THE BEAUTIFUL BRUNETTE W/THE wonderful dog I met at Cottonbrook. Rock hunting was never so much fun. Hope to see you soon, maybe Nantucket, St. Barth’s, Bahamas or Stowe? You rocked my world w/your conversation and natural presence. 9209 I SPY TWO SEXY JULIO’S BARTENDERS. Ladies, thanks for a successful summer. Wouldn’t have changed a thing. 9208 I DIDN’T SPY THE SHOWER THIEF WHO ran off with a toothbrush, but I miss him a lot. 9207 YOU: HOT LESBIAN W/THE FOHAWK, playing Frisbee at Battery Park w/your adorable puppy. Me: wishing I was there w/you. 9206 SHORT, ATTRACTIVE, LIGHT HAIR, TATtoo, ankle bracelet and short dress. Shopping at Michael’s Store, Sunday 9/18 w/your teenage son. Would like to meet. 9202

ABI: ON A LATE FRIDAY NIGHT, YOU walked a drunk girl to safety. Thank you. 9145 LYDIA: WE SHARED SOME WONDERFUL music at Langdon and a too-short talk afterwards. I’d love to bump into you again sooner than the next show. 9143 CAJUN BAGEL GIRL: YOU PROBABLY thought plain cream cheese when we met, but you got me interested in some spicy stuff! Nice menu. 9142 I SPY MISS KATIE: SHE HAS TAUGHT ME to love her forever. Will you marry me? 9141 I SPY THE BEAUTIFUL BLONDE WORKING at Old Gold. Sometimes I browse the store just to steal glances at you and your amazing outfits. You are one sexy... 9139 YOU HAVE MY HEART. THANK YOU FOR the best 9 months ever. It was no typical situation, but if loving you is wrong, then nothing is right. You know how I feel and where I stand on us. 9138 PRETTY SPRINTER: YOU’RE EVERYWHERE. You’re radiant, like a ray of sunshine. I wish I knew you more. Maybe a walk w/Ben. Maybe yoga? How about you, me and a deserted tropical island? 9136

HEALTHY LIVING, 9/13: SHOULDERlength light hair, wearing black, waiting at the salad bar. Me: salt-and-pepper hair/goatee, yellow polo. We shared two glances. Wow! I wasn’t prepared to hear your voice. Meet for lunch? 9130 I SPY A FOXY ROLLERBLADER ON Burlington bike path. Freckle on eye lid, drinking diet caffeine-free Pepsi. Me: clumsy rollerblader, barely saving a fall as I saw you skate by. A lesson sometime? I’ll bring Pepsi and a seltzer. 9129 YOU: CUTE, BANDANA-WEARING PHOTOgrapher from Richmond on MT. Worchester, 9/10. Me: one of the gals in the b-day group headed to Stowe Pinnacle. Wish we invited you guys along. Wanna have some coffee sometime? 9128 9/10, RED SQUARE: RED UNDERWEAR, I like the way you dance! 9127 TO THE FRENCH INTERPRETER FROM Middlebury College: The phone number was meant for you. Wish we could have talked more. I would love to hear from you. 9126 NEWFIE DOG: YOU HELPED THE ANGEL find her wings and dream again. I will always love you. 9125 LAKE SUNAPEE: WONDERING HOW BEAN made it across the lake. I missed the chance to get your name when we talked at the Mobile station on Shelburne Rd. Love to hear how your trip went. 9122 JETBLUE: WE MET AT A MEMORIAL DAY BBQ. I sat next to you at the picnic table. Thankfully, JFK to Burlington is only a 50-minute flight. Great summer, even better fall. Cute neighbors are the best. Can’t wait to see the new house. 9119 LEANN: THANKS FOR ALL THE BEAUTY you share w/this world. You make us all smile. Woobie and I got your back! 9118 YOU CAME INTO MY LANE AT PRICE Chopper. Your kindness and charm stuck in my mind all day. You were very generous to my bagger. Attractive and nice, what more could a girl ask for? We should get together sometime. 9115 TO AN ECUADOR-BOUND BEAUTY: YOU have put up w/me nicely. Pancakes, bicycles and coffee. What a lovely four months it has been. 9113

LEE: YOU BREATHED NEW LIFE INTO ME and I’m infinitely better for our time together. You are my muse, my angel, my queen. Forever. You have strength, yet untapped. But if you need me, just whistle. 9112 WHO KNEW A FROGGY BACKPACK WAS sexy? I did, when I saw it at the Art Hop on Friday night. If you are as confident and adventurous as you looked-you will call me. 9102

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TO WIN THE LOVE OF A STONEMASON, you must let one know who you are. 9020 DECEMBER, 2004. YOU WERE HITCHHIKing across the country w/3 friends, I picked up you and your friend from Maine outside Moab. My friend and I were going camping and we drove you down to Arizona. You’re from VT and I live here now. I hoped we could be friends. 9017

ART HOP, FRIDAY, AT THE LAMP SHOP: You introduced me to your sister. I didn’t call you by her name. All the electricity was not in the lamps. How can I reach you? 9099

GRAND UNION, 8/27: WE DEBATED THE respective merits of Tostitos vs. Santitas nacho chips and the right wine to bring to the party. I make great guacamole, how about you meet me for a picnic? 8951

IN A SUBARU NEXT TO ME: I SPY A beautiful woman and her two boys. Then, we go to the dam and talk for 4 hours and I ask to see you again in the blue moon’s light. 9095

YOU: JOGGING ON BIKE PATH, 8/26. ME: blonde boy jogging w/buddy. We crossed paths twice and you’ve been running through my mind ever since. Need a jogging partner? 8946

9/3. YOU: CUTE SOUTH BURLINGTON fireman helping in the grocery store parking lot. Me: brunette finding the manager. Wanted to talk, but knew you were busy working. Single? Conversation and coffee sometime? 9040

8/29, ETHAN ALLEN HANNAFORD’S parking lot. I was the scruffy guy in the Camry, you were the lady w/the long brown ponytail in the LeSabre who smiled when I let her go. Let’s tell some stories. 8940

I SPIED YOU AT SHOWTIME, BRISTOL. You were the one w/peanut noodles and sushi in your bag and I was the one reserving The Shawshank Redemption for November 24. Meet for an early winter movie date? 9039

HANNAFORDS, MIDDLEBURY: HOTTIE Produce Manager. I think you’re awesome, intelligent and cute to boot. Thanks for giving me a reason to drive across town! Let’s be more than friends? 8936

9/4, WAITRESS W/THE RIDICULOUSLY beautiful green eyes at 5 Spice. I was your first table for dinner on Sunday. Wanted to introduce myself but wasn’t sure you would’ve appreciated it at work, or at all. Any chance for a second chance? 9035 SUNDAY, 9/4, B&N STARBUCKS. YOU: med student/resident w/brown curly hair, red bag, enjoying the dance party from the back. Me: grad student with friend, brown hair, in khakis and too-big hoodie, wishing I had said hi. 9028 CLIMBING AT BOLTON, 9/1. YOU: JSC instructor working w/3 students. Me: just learning how to lead. Which way do you usually wear your rack, like a Republican or a Democrat? I liked your smile. Interested in some more conversation? 9025 I WISH I COULD SPY AN AMAZING teacher w/bright blue eyes, but we’re too far apart. I know you are lighting up everyone’s life in VT, but I wish you were lighting up mine. I miss you. 9024 TO THE PRETTY LADY I MET AT METROnome on Heaven and Hell night. We went for pizza, then after hours at my place w/your friends. You’ve been on my mind ever since. Would love to see you again. 9023

GREENER PASTURES: VOLUPTUOUS WOMAN in black. Me: black T-shirt, shaved head, tan shorts, blue Sketchers and white socks. You said hi. I said hi. I’m an artist and you have inspired me. Thank you! 8931 RICHMOND, 8/27. YOU WERE THE CUTIE w/a red car and yellow dog. I was searching for lost boaters. Too preoccupied with my crisis to ask for your number. Care to have some fun before San Diego? 8930 THE HAREM GIRL W/THE PRETTY VW AND cute pug. Thanks for all the Saturday advice and support. You rock! 8926 KMART: WE PULLED IN TOGETHER AND met at the blank CDs. You were burning ‘94 Phish and I was going for Clutch. Wanna trade? 8925 8/26, YOU: WEARING CAMO HAT, WALKing toward Café Piccolo. Me: tan w/dark hair. You did a squat and wave, cute! You should have walked across Pine. I had my eyes on you, too! Maybe we can get coffee sometime. 8922 I SPY A SWEET BURKIE-BEAR. YOU MAKE life better when we are together. You feed my soul. There is not a day that I don’t appreciate having you to sit on the porch with and soak up life. Cowgirl. 8790

Last week's crossword answers.

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34B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS | employment@sevendaysvt.com

DISPLAY ADS: $19.75/column inch

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UPDATED EVERY WEEKDAY ONLINE AT 7 DCLASSIFIEDS.COM

Where the Good Jobs are... DAILY! Reserve your ad online at 7Dclassifieds.com or call Michelle Brown at 802.865.1020 x21.

Northeastern Family Institute

NFI, an expanding statewide mental health treatment system for children, adolescents and families, is seeking to fill the following position:

COMMUNITY SKILLS WORKER DAP Diagnosis and Assessment Program is looking for a new member to join our talented team of mental health professionals. This person would be a great communicator, have a lot of desire to help kids, and be a respectful, stable and resourceful component of our therapeutic team. Responsibilities include doing one-on-one and group activities with youth both in the community and their homes. They would be active members of the treatment teams and supportive to clients, foster and biological parents, and the other clinical professionals. Must be able to work a flexible schedule including evenings, work from a strength-based approach, and be able to set limits. Previous work with children with emotional/ behavioral challenges required. Bachelor’s degree in related field preferred. If you are interested in this position, call Kim Robinson or Sandra Ziegler at:

658-0040, or submit cover letter and resume to Kim Robinson, NFI-DAP 30 Airport Road, So. Burlington, VT 05403 EOE

Since 1977, Burton Snowboards has been driven to create the best snowboarding equipment in the world. We believe in a strong work ethic and are committed to working as a team to achieve our goals and can truly say this is appreciated by everyone in the company.

PROJECT MANAGER - WEB Hi, our name is Burton and in addition to snowboards, we make the best websites in the industry. There is one thing though, and we were wondering if you could help us. No, we don’t need a couch moved or a ride to the airport - we need a Project Manager. There, we’ve said it - We NEED you. Now listen up; here’s what we need you to do: The Project Manager – Web will be responsible for managing the entire lifecycle of web projects for Burton Corporation, from the whiteboard to the Web Awards. You will collaborate with clients as well as your creative and development resources (who are all very snappy dressers, might we add) to review briefs, determine project feasibility, draft functional specifications, and create project plans and schedules. You will then manage the day-to-day activities of your project team to produce kick-ass web solutions for your clients. Then we’ll all give each other a round of hi-fives. Still with us? Good, we like you already. This position requires a Bachelor’s degree and 2-3 years of Project Management experience managing web projects. You must possess excellent leadership skills as well as strong customer service skills. You must have a Zen-like spirit. You must also have experience managing multiple resources over multiple projects. Understanding of current web trends and technologies are obviously preferred.

IS USER SUPPORT ANALYST In this customer-service-oriented role, you will provide frontline phone support and employee assistance in a diverse computing environment. You will investigate and resolve computer software and hardware issues, and assist employees. Responsibilities include installing, configuring, and troubleshooting PC and MAC computers, software and peripheral equipment. This position requires a minimum of an Associate’s degree in a computer-related major, and one year of related experience and/or equivalent combination of education and experience. Qualified candidates will possess one to three years of experience using Microsoft Office applications; a strong understanding of Windows 2000/XP; experience with networked computing environments, excellent hardware skills, and MAC support. Occasional local travel between offices is required. Preferred candidates will have previous experience in company-wide integrated/ networked systems. A proven ability to communicate and interact effectively and efficiently with all levels of employees is necessary. Self-starting, independent, reliable candidates who thrive on the challenges presented from working within a diverse computing environment are encouraged to apply. TO APPLY - EMAIL RESUME TO

jobs@burton.com

BURLINGTON SCHOOL DISTRICT Employment Openings Sign Language Facilitator. Fluency in ASL required. Part-time working with a pre-school child. Bus Driver. CDL Type 1 license with bus endorsement required. Full-time. Administrative Assistant, full-time, Grants department. Responsible for correspondence, grant research, budget and project management, routine office tasks. Data Specialist, Grants department. Responsible for analysis of grant-funded programs. Strong database skills needed. Nurse Supervisor. .25 FTE. Certified School Nurse needed to supervise paraprofessionals at 3 schools. Paraeducators. Several positions available at the high school. See school district website. After-school Program Lead Instructor. 12-15 hours per week after school at Lawrence Barnes. After-school tutors. 12-15 hours per week at H. O. Wheeler. AmeriCorps*VISTA members needed to serve in Burlington schools. Help support parent and volunteer involvement in the schools. Also help with literacy programs. Coaches needed. Variety of after-school coaches needed at Burlington High School. See website. See detailed information on our website at www.bsdvt.org. Burlington School District, Human Resources, 150 Colchester Ave., Burlington, VT 05401 EOE


employment@sevendaysvt.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | 7D Classifieds 35B

EMPLOYMENT Interested in confronting violence in your community? Join the Domestic Abuse Education Project to become full-time or part-time group facilitator in Burlington and/or St.Albans.Lead educational groups that promote offender accountability, challenge violence and work to increase the safety of women and children. We are looking for people of all ages, ethnicities, abilities and sexual orientations who are committed to working for social change. An understanding of domestic violence and willingness to learn more is required. Please send a cover letter and resume specifying location by October 4th to:

Spectrum, Attn: PH 31 Elmwood Ave. Burlington, VT 05401

Howard Community Services A Division of the Howard Center for Human Services 102 S. Winooski Ave. Burlington, VT 05401 www.HowardCenter.org

Program Manager (2 Positions)

Looking for dynamic individuals to be an integral part of a case management team that coordinates services for adults with developmental disabilities. Full-time, M - F, with benefits. Candidates should be team players, as well as self-starters. Experience working with people with developmental disabilities preferred. Knowledge and experience in the areas of legal risk and DBT a plus. Minimum Bachelor’s degree in related field, valid driver’s license and dependable transportation required. Two to three years related experience preferred. Send resumes to Brian Gilbar or email BrianG@HowardCenter.org.

Recruiter

Innovative individual needed for recruiting, screening, and training various types of support workers for multiple programs assisting people with developmental disabilities. Involves strategic planning of recruitment strategies, provision of training sessions, visiting potential sites, and developing and promoting innovative outreach methods to build community awareness of Howard Community Services. Public speaking involved. Bachelor’s degree with two years experience in human services, human resources, or related field required. Excellent oral and written communication skills and strong computer skills required. Excellent benefits and competitive remuneration. Send resume to Lynette Loges or email LynetteL@HowardCenter.org.

Training Specialist

Looking for a self-starter and reliable person to assist an individual with day-to-day problem solving, money management, as well as accessing the outdoors in a variety of activities. Afternoon work hours, 20 hours per week. Minimum of 6-months experience in field required. Reliable transportation and valid driver’s license a must. Send resumes to Jessica Fox Keller or email JessicaF@HowardCenter.org.

Specialized Community Support Worker

Exciting opportunity to provide active community and home support to a 17-year-old girl within the Essex area. She is creative, athletic, engaging and enjoys sports, Disney movies, and arts/crafts. Position is M-F, afternoons, 20 hours per week. Excellent pay and benefits, as well as access to a supportive team of care providers. Experience working with behavioral challenges preferred. Bryan Civalier will be accepting calls on behalf of the family at 859-1274 or email resume to BryanC@HowardCenter.org.

Residential Instructor

This position offers a conscientious, detail- & team-oriented individual the chance to work with a fun-loving and energetic team of staff providing residential support and training to six developmentally disabled adults in basic living, vocational, social and community activities. Responsibilities also include personal care and household duties. Weeknight overnight hours. Valid driver’s license and dependable transportation a must. Send resumes to Lisa Marien, Howard Community Services or email LisaMA@HowardCenter.org.

Residential Instructor

Excellent opportunity to work with adolescents with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and Attachment difficulties, while receiving clinical supervision, participation in staff meetings, and working as part of a dynamic and skilled team. Applicants must have exceptional crisis management skills and be experienced in working with adolescents with developmental and psychiatric disabilities. This position is part time (23.5 hours/week) and comes with medical and dental benefits in addition, mileage reimbursement, and a competitive hourly wage. Applicants must be able to work weekend hours and provide transportation for clients. Please send cover letters and resumes to Mark Margolis, MA, or call 802-860-3579 for more information.

Specialized Community Support Worker

Seeking flexible, dependable, self-motivated and creative individual to provide 15 hours per week of community and program supports for a 29-year-old male. Support can take place within a variety of community settings including outdoor recreational and vocational settings. Successful candidates will possess an enthusiastic desire to work with a committed and dedicated support team as well as the necessary skills to compassionately practice therapeutic behavioral interventions. The ability to drive and meet agency insurance criteria required. Please send resume and cover letter to Jim Hessler or email JimH@HowardCenter.org. ***EOE/TTY Individuals with disabilities encouraged to apply ***


36B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS | employment@sevendaysvt.com

7D CLASSIFIEDSEMPLOYMENT Educator

Central Vermont Substance Abuse Services, Berlin, VT

(40 hrs/wk with benefits) for a shelter for women who are survivors of domestic and sexual violence. The Outreach Educator presents our violence prevention program in schools, colleges, and the community, develops new material, facilitates teen groups, and provides direct service in shelter. We require a dynamic educator who is a team worker with good communication skills, a strong feminist perspective, and knowledge of domestic and sexual violence. Bachelor’s degree in appropriate field or equivalent experience. Send resume by 10/14/05 to:

Great Career Opportunities Available Central Vermont Substance Abuse Services is a nonprofit organization located in Central VT, providing substance abuse services to area residents. The range of services provided includes outpatient, intensive outpatient intervention, education, prevention and treatment services.

Clinician: Full-time, MA level clinician (substance abuse certification

Clarina Howard Nichols Center PO Box 517, Morrisville, VT 05661. EOE

preferred), position available to provide a variety of substance abuse services including individual, group and family treatment with experience working with adolescents and adults.

Administrative Assistant: Full-time position available. Person must have excellent organizational, interpersonal and professional writing skills and be proficient in Microsoft office. Flexibility and ability to work as part of a team is essential. If interested, please send resume and letter of interest to:

Melanie Gidney Clara Martin Center Box G, Randolph, VT 05060

EOE

LAKE CHAMPLAIN HOUSING VENTURES MANAGING SAFE AND AFFORDABLE RENTAL HOUSING

STRATEGIC BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANT Resolution, Inc., an e-commerce customer care and fulfillment service company, is currently seeking a Strategic Business Development Assistant to support a vibrant team of Sales professionals. The ideal candidate must possess excellent verbal and written communication skills, be extremely organized, have the ability to juggle competing demands, be detail oriented and be able to handle confidential material with integrity. Proficiency in Microsoft Excel and PowerPoint, Photoshop and Internet applications required. Experience in marketing, sales or graphic design a plus. Full benefits package. Please send cover letter/resume to:

Resolution, Inc. 19 Gregory Drive South Burlington, VT 05403 ATTN: Executive Assistant jobs@resodirect.com

Looking for a job with a flexible work schedule?

Restaurant Servers, Banquet Servers and Hosts Lake Champlain Housing Ventures, a progressive property management company serving Addison, Chittenden, Franklin and Grand Isle Counties is looking for people to join our team. We manage 1150 units of rental housing. Administrative Assistant – Chittenden County Responsible for assisting the Property Manager with maintaining the office systems: management of wait list, move-in and recertification paperwork, file maintenance, and correspondence. Position requires attention to detail, computer skills and ability to get along in a fastpaced work environment. Property Manager - Franklin/Grand Isle Counties Responsible for overseeing the day-to-day operations of properties in two-county area. Position is based in the St. Albans office and requires marketing and leasing units, preparation of move-in and recertification paperwork, excellent communication skills, and ability to work with a diverse resident population. Knowledge of Tax Credit and/or Section 8 housing programs is highly desirable. Maintenance Technician - Grand Isle/Franklin/Chittenden Counties Responsible for making semi-skilled carpentry, electrical and plumbing repairs to apartments. Position will provide primary coverage to Alburg, Grand Isle, and Georgia sites, and secondary coverage to Franklin/Chittenden Counties. Excellent Benefits Package – Send resumes by 10/12 to LCHV 220 Riverside Avenue, Burlington, VT 05401 – EOE

Essex Part- and full-time positions available at all NECI restaurants for servers and hosts. AM and PM hours. Either apply in person at the Inn at Essex (Essex, VT), NECI Commons (Church St. Marketplace, Burlington), Main Street Bar & Grill (Montpelier), or send your resume indicating location to greatjobs@neci.edu.

Dishwashers Montpelier Seeking dishwasher at our Vermont College location in Montpelier. Full-time position, day shift. Apply in person at the cafeteria at Dewey Hall, Vermont College and ask for Tracy Smith.

Catering Servers and Dishwashers Montpelier Part-time positions available. The Catering Server is responsible for the set up, service and breakdown of functions. Applicants must be 18 years of age to apply for this position. Catering dishwashers are responsible for the cleaning/ sanitation of a function’s dishes, flatware, glassware, pots and pans. Assists in the set up and breakdown of catering and banquet functions. Apply in person at The Main Street Grill & Bar, Montpelier, and ask for Allison Wolf.

Line Cooks Essex Flexible schedule - early afternoon and evening hours. Apply in person to Chef Sean at the Inn at Essex, or apply online to greatjobs@neci.edu.

Production Baker Essex Opening for a part-time baker at the Inn at Essex. 2 days/week, 3:30-11am. Apply in person to the Inn at Essex, or apply online at greatjobs@neci.edu.

EOE

Share our passion for culinary arts? Visit www.neci.edu


employment@sevendaysvt.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | 7D Classifieds 37B

EMPLOYMENT CHITTENDEN SOUTH SUPERVISORY UNION 2005-2006 Non-Certified Positions Shelburne Community School PLANNING ROOM CO-DIRECTOR Shelburne Community School is seeking a dynamic individual to help lead our school’s behavioral and climate team. A qualified candidate will possess strong communication skills and a demonstrated ability to work effectively with parents, teachers and students. They will have experience leading small and large group trainings, public speaking and group facilitation. We are seeking a highly organized team player, a life-long learner and outgoing individual to join a very talented and dedicated student support team. Background knowledge in crisis intervention, CPI, Restorative Justice and Reality Therapy are critical. Please send a cover letter, resume and three letters of reference to: Shelburne Community School, 345 Harbor Road, Shelburne, VT 05482 or apply online at www.schoolspring.com.

Champlain Valley Union High School INTERPRETER Immediate opening for an experienced educational interpreter to team interpret for a student at Champlain Valley Union High School. Monday-Friday, 10am-1:30pm each day with a 30 minute duty-free lunch, 3 to 5 days per week. Please send resume & references to: Special Services Department, Attn: Tracy Nadeau, 369 CVU Road Hinesburg, VT 05461 or apply online at www.schoolspring.com.

The Baird Center for Children and Families A Division of the Howard Center for Human Services FIRST CALL – CRISIS CLINICIAN HC2-4 Children’s crisis clinician sought for a 24-hour/day, 7-day/week crisis team providing phone and outreach support to children and families living in Chittenden County. Requirements: The ability to work in a fast-paced setting as part of a team, with strong clinical and writing skills. Master’s degree in a human service field; will consider applicants close to completing their graduate degree. A driver’s license is required. Please send cover letter and resume to Laura Pearce.

Unique and Exciting Mental Health Clinician Opportunity Newly created mental health position, located at the Milton Family Practice, a division of Fletcher Allen Health Care. The position is a joint hire between the Baird Center for Children and Families and Fletcher Allen Health Care. This position incorporates clinical assessments, short-term case management, and collaboration with medical staff at Milton Family Practice and external professionals. Exciting possibilities to help shape the position and have input into position needs and direction. Position requires a Master’s in Social Work, Psychology, or related field, and experience with children, adolescents and families. Licensed or License-Eligible preferred. A familiarity with mental health resources and the ability to work both collaboratively and independently, a must. Reliable transportation is required. Send resume and cover letter by October 14, 2005 to Michelle Fane.

The Baird Center 1138 Pine Street Burlington, VT 05401 bairdjobs@howardcenter.org • www.howardcenter.org. EOE/TTY

Lamoille County Mental Health, a designated agency providing developmental and mental health services in the Lamoille Valley, has the following positions open: Intake Therapist - LCMH Children’s Program seeks a qualified professional with strong diagnostic and clinical assessment skills to ensure a comprehensive intake and assessment is provided to all clients entering services. The candidate should possess a strong commitment to promoting family stability, self-advocacy and independence and achieving these outcomes through collaborative relationships with partner agencies and schools. Master’s degree in mental health counseling, social work, psychology or equivalent required. Support Staff - CRT Program needs support staff to assist crisis managers on the Care Team by providing 1-1 support services to psychiatrically disabled adults in the community. Applicants particularly need to be willing and able to do some weekend hours. Background check and valid driver’s license needed. Interested persons should contact Roger Hamel at 888-5026. Mental Health Case Manager needed to work at Cambridge Elementary School. Co-hire position between LCMH and Cambridge Elementary School working with and providing coordination of services for children who have emotional/ behavioral challenges. Responsibilities during the school year include in-class behavioral support, crisis intervention, consultation with teachers and families, collaboration with community agencies, facilitation of 504 meetings and treatment plan development. Summer responsibilities include home and community supports. Must be flexible, use sound professional judgment and be able to work effectively as a team member in a highly collaborative environment. Bachelor’s degree in a human-service-related field and a minimum of one year experience working with children with multiple needs required. Send Attn. Monica Heath. Interested candidates send cover letter and resume to:

Cathedral Square Corporation, a nonprofit organization providing housing and services to seniors is seeking the following:

Regulatory Specialist Seeking a Regulatory Specialist to review the annual operating budgets for all sites, request replacement reserve withdrawals, prepare asset management reports, request rent increases, review and prepare regulatory reports, answer all regulatory compliance questions or issues, research regulations, inform managers of changes to regulations, compile policies, handle resident complaints, hold application denial hearings, supervise the Property Managers and assist the Director of Operations as needed. A degree in Social Work, Business or related field is preferred. At least three years of experience in affordable housing with knowledge of HUD, LIHTC and other applicable housing regulations. Prior experience working with seniors or individuals with disabilities and knowledge of budgets, audits and financial statements preferred. Must be organized, detail-oriented and able to comprehend legal documents. Must possess good analytical skills and the ability to work with Excel spreadsheets.

Americorps Activities Coordinator Seeking a full-time Americorps Activities Coordinator through the Vermont Community Stewardship Program (VCSP) to join our organization for an 11-month period (1700 hours). He/she will organize, schedule and conduct daily activities for our senior residents, arrange for and supervise volunteer staff, develop a resident newsletter, accompany residents on outings and meet with residents to determine recreational interests. Must possess excellent communication skills, the ability to work as part of a team and basic computer skills. Benefits include an $11,611 stipend, health insurance and a $4725 educational award upon completion of service. CSC offers a competitive salary, excellent benefit package and a friendly work environment. Submit resume to:

LCMH Human Resource Director Lamoille County Mental Health Services 520 Washington Highway Morrisville, VT 05661 No phone calls, please.

Cathedral Square Corporation Human Resources 308 Pine Street Burlington, VT 05401 or fax to 863-6661 or email to jobs@cathedralsquare.org Equal Opportunity Employer


38B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS | employment@sevendaysvt.com

7D CLASSIFIEDSEMPLOYMENT INTERVENTIONIST

TEACHER OF ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS

(for Children with Autism)

Essex Junction School District (K-8)

Full-time school year Interventionist needed to provide discrete trial instruction at our Thomas Fleming Elementary School (grades 4 & 5). Candidates who have experience working with children on the autism spectrum, have a general understanding of applied behavior analysis, and have DTI experience are encouraged to apply. Pays $13.78/hour, 6.5 hours/day, 182 days/year. Excellent benefits package available.

Temporary, one-year, .3 FTE itinerate position available to teach English Language Learners in grades K-8 across our four Essex Junction schools. Solid background in literacy and a Vermont professional educator’s license with an ELL endorsement (3-40) required. Experience working with elementary school-aged students preferred.

For additional information, qualifications and application requirements, please visit our website at www.ejhs.k12.vt.us (click on Job Opportunities). Applications only accepted electronically through schoolspring.com. Job ID 7856 EOE

Please go to www.ejhs.k12.vt.us for application requirements and additional details (click on Job Opportunities). Applications only accepted electronically through schoolspring.com. Job ID 7863

ainerram development; r T / r e z i n a rg tment and retention progn; member training VSEAanizO ui bilizatio ing g in and recr member mo gning train

internal org ing infrastructure for d coordinating; desi cal chapter ld lo n continue bui lopment, delivery a with issue advocacy; build union ; ve e g ns d in g st ai m p si ra m g as pro m; n. ct ca d curriculu unit contra ties to build the unio u materials an ership development; d work er n th o io n s; u r te ad o si b e building; le strength at the work ars experience in la tion may b d visibility an egree and up to two yeevant work and educa e discretion d th Rel Bachelor’s waived, at ns rganizing. mmunicatio ent may be ning and o and/or trai and degree requirem nt verbal and written co travel. Valid lle , substituted thority. Must have exce or. Extensive in-state e and a list ss au m of the hiring ility to use word proce end cover letter, resu S skills and ab se and auto required. 14, 2005 to: er driver’s licen references by Octob rk of three wo ctor VSEA Dire 8 1 5 PO Box 5601 Vermont 0 r, lie e tp made Mon e b y iries ma u q in il a m E vsea.org. ng kboyd@ by contacti lls. No phone, ca

Northeastern Family Institute

PROGRAM ASSISTANT The Biomass Energy Resource Center (BERC), a national nonprofit located in Montpelier, is currently seeking a junior level Program Assistant. BERC works in the renewable energy field to promote and facilitate the use of biomass in a variety of applications. This position requires outstanding skills in data collection, analysis, feasibility studies, market research, report writing and presentation. Expertise in Word, Excel and PowerPoint is essential, as well as excellent interpersonal, writing and communication skills and the ability to function effectively as a team player.This candidate must have a background and/or education in engineering and/or environmental science. Overall flexibility, self-motivation and a sense of humor are desirable. Please send cover letter, resume and three references to: Biomass Energy Resource Center, ATTN: HR Committee, P.O. Box 1611, Montpelier,VT 05601.

NFI, an expanding statewide mental health treatment system for children, adolescents and families, is seeking to fill the following positions:

STREET CHECKER NFI St. Albans CAP is looking for a highly motivated, well-organized individual with excellent communication skills to provide positive support to juveniles on probation. The street checker works as a link for parents, DCF caseworkers, police, courts, schools and other agencies. Street checkers also monitor the whereabouts and activities of juveniles on probation. This full-time position also has responsibilities to co-facilitate life skills classes, coordinate Restorative Justice Panels and restitution programming. Master’s degree in a related field preferred, a BA with experience in Restorative Justice Programming also considered. Flexible hours and transportation a must.

COMMUNITY SKILLS WORKER St. Albans Community Alternatives Program is looking for a new member to join our talented team of mental health professionals. This person would be a great communicator, have a lot of desire to help kids, and be a respectful, stable and resourceful component of our therapeutic team. Responsibilities include doing one-on-one and group activities with youth both in the community and their homes. They would be active members of the treatment teams and supportive to clients, foster and biological parents, and the other clinical professionals. Must be able to work a flexible schedule including evenings, work from a strength-based approach, and be able to set limits. Previous work with children with emotional/behavioral challenges required. Bachelor’s degree in related field preferred. If you are interested in either of these positions, please submit resume and cover letter to:

Marc Adams NFI St. Albans CAP 35 Catherine Street St. Albans, VT 05478. EOE

Children’s Services Team Leader NCSS Developmental Services Program needs inspired individual with proven participatory and collaborative leadership talent. Will provide clinical and organizational leadership and facilitation to a team of staff providing comprehensive services to families and children with developmental disabilities. Master’s degree in human services, plus 2-4 years experience working with individuals with developmental disabilities, or an equivalent combination of education and experience is required. If you are interested in joining our exciting and progressive organization, submit a cover letter and resume.

Adult Community Support Worker Progressive community mental health program seeks dynamic, flexible and self-motivated team player to provide case management services to individuals with severe and persistent mental illness. Position provides direct services to adults in community-based settings. Services include supportive counseling, symptom management, social and interpersonal skills development, daily living skills, assessment, coordination and monitoring of services, and advocacy. Requires both the ability to work independently and in a collaborative multidisciplinary team environment. Applicants must have the ability and willingness to provide transportation for clients. Experience a plus, however not required. Bachelor’s degree in the Human Service field and/or relevant experience required. Competitive wages. Excellent benefits. Please send letter of interest and resume to address below.

Shared Living Provider Opportunity available to make a difference in a delightful young lady’s life and your own. Personable young woman looking for a wheelchair-accessible home with person(s) to support her with care. Stipend provided. May be able to assist with making the right home accessible for her. Possibility of renting and having support(s) share an accessible home. Comes with a support team and services currently provided. For more information, please call Patty at 524-0574 x236.

HR Dept., 107 Fisher Pond Road, St. Albans, VT 05478 •E.O.E. Visit our website for a complete listing of our job opportunites: www.ncssinc.org


employment@sevendaysvt.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | 7D Classifieds 39B

EMPLOYMENT AMERICORPS VISTA VOLUNTEER

Commodore Grill seeks

INSTRUMENT TECHNICIAN Instrument importation/distribution company seeks customer service technician for sales, service and repair of calibration equipment. Must have minimum 2-year degree in electrical or electronic field. Contact:

Vermont Adult Learning is looking for a full-time AmeriCorps VISTA volunteer to help implement and create computer programs in the Burlington community with adult students. Must be comfortable teaching computer skills, have reliable transportation and be able to lift up to 50 lbs! Cover letter and resume to:

ASSISTANT MANAGER AND LINE COOKS Join Vergennes’ newest eatery. Breakfast, lunch & dinner shifts available. Call:

Isotech North America, 863-8050 fax 863-8125, www.isotechna.com

VAL Attn: Kelly 1700 Hegeman Ave. Colchester, VT 05446

802-877-6879 ext. 303

PHP Web Developer The ideal candidate will have at least 4 years of experience programming websites based on an open source toolset (PHP/MySQL). Responsibilities include advanced web programming, standard web production, and web app development. Bonus skills: Flash, Dreamweaver, Microsoft toolsets, Mac & PC hardware/ software/networking (internal), and SEO/SEM.

Jr. Web Developer The ideal candidate will have at least 2 years of paid work experience producing websites. Not a design position, but must have visual eye. Must be solid in Fireworks, Dreamweaver, Flash, CSS, and have a strong understanding of the open source toolsets (PHP/MySQL). Bonus for SEO/SEM and Mac/PC hardware/ software/network skill sets. Propeller is a leading web design, marketing and application development studio located in Burlington. We offer retirement, health, and quality of life benefits in a beautiful work environment. More at www.propelled.com. Email cover/resume and web folio/links to: jobs@propelled.com.

No calls or paper, please.

CLINTON COMMUNITY COLLEGE Plattsburgh, New York

ASSISTANT BURSAR Clinton Community College announces an immediate opening for Assistant Bursar to assist in the receipt, custody and management of all monies and daily operations of the Bursar Office. Educational requirements include Associate’s degree, Bachelor’s degree preferred, in accounting or businessrelated field with five years related experience. Requires ability to communicate effectively & maintain confidentiality of information, & knowledge of PC and mainframe accounting systems. Some evening and weekend work required. Salary range of $30,000 - $32,000 commensurate with experience is complemented by an excellent benefits package. For additional information on the position go to www.clinton.edu. Submissions accepted until position is filled. For full consideration, application materials must be received by October 14, 2005. Send letter of interest, resume, CCC application (available www.clinton.edu) and unofficial transcripts to:

Human Resources Officer, Clinton Community College 136 Clinton Point Drive, Plattsburgh, New York 12901 Clinton Community College, a member of the State University of New York System, is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action employer and complies with ADA requirements.

basicEparts Great little company …Growing…

D airy F armer O wned S ince 1 919

Cabot Creamery has been making history since 1919 and it continues to lead the way today as the premier cheesemaker in the Northeast. Our 1800 farmer-owners count on us to make their milk into the best cheese and dairy products possible. We’re counting on you!

HUMAN RESOURCES ASSISTANT Are you looking for a new challenge in a fun and team-oriented work environment? We have an immediate opening for a full-time position that will be based in Cabot, Vermont. The successful applicant must possess a minimum of two or more years of experience in a Human Resources environment. Strong personal computer applications experience is required – MS Word, Excel, and HR software. Knowledge of HR laws and reporting is required. Recruiting, worker’s compensation and benefits exposure is required. Other skills required include organizational and communication skills, the ability to protect confidentiality, and attention to detail. Must be able to prioritize while working on multiple projects simultaneously. A positive and professional team attitude while working effectively with others in all departments is necessary. HR Generalist exposure is highly desirable. Cabot offers a competitive starting wage and excellent benefits package. Please send resume and cover letter to:

Human Resources Department, Cabot Creamery 1 Home Farm Way Montpelier, VT 05602 Phone: (802) 229-9361 x2101 • Fax: (802) 563-2263 Email: nadams@cabotcheese.com

Looking for a career and not just a job, then please read on. We are wholesale distributors of Electronic Components located in Charlotte. With over 26 years of experience in the industry, we have a solid foundation that we continue to build on. We are looking for energetic, self-motivated individuals with a passion for excellence to join us. If you fit the following: Minimum 3 years work experience. Good work ethics; professional and punctual. Comfortable working in a computer-based environment. Organized and able to comply with set procedures. Able to work under pressure with minimum supervision. Good interpersonal skills. Team player - enjoy being part of a growing team. Not shy to work hard and play hard. We want to meet you. We have immediate vacancies for the following positions: Front Office Administrator Our Front Office Administrator is being promoted! We are again looking for a cheerful, pleasant personality with good communication skills. Required to handle all front office operations including reception and basic office administration. Warehouse Supervisor Minimum 3 years experience in similar capacity essential. Familiar with all aspects of warehousing including: pick, pack and shipments. Highly organized with good housekeeping initiative. Able to function independently.

Call 425-5800 for appointment to interview www.basiceparts.com


40B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS | employment@sevendaysvt.com

7D CLASSIFIEDSEMPLOYMENT Two (2) full-time Sales Associates. No sales experience necessary - if you enjoy helping people, believe in rest and relaxation, and seek a fun, relaxed, no-pressure atmosphere, this job is for you. We will train the right people. We offer an above-average salary, individual and store commission incentives, full benefits and a 5-day work week (Saturday and one Sunday per month required). To apply, please send resume and cover letter, including the best time (day/evening) to call, Attn. Chris to:

email: bedstoresalesjob@att.net fax to: (802) 865-5065. The Bed Store is an equal opportunity employer. Discretion

Immediate Openings

Packaging, Manufacturing & Shipping/Warehousing Team Members needed for

WANTED:

entry-level, full-time temporary (seasonal) positions. Day & Night shifts. Prior experience a plus. Contact: John Weishaar.

More meat in the form of a Part-time Graphic Designer.

Retail Sales Clerks needed for part-time shifts in Burlington & Waterbury Stores. Contact: Gary Coffey.

Must have strong web design skills with proficiency in Flash, Photoshop, Illustrator, Fireworks, and ImageReady. A contemporary portfolio demonstrating capability in print advertising, logo development, and business collateral also required. Knowledge of basic HTML a plus.

Stop by to complete an application or send resume to: employment@lakechamplainchocolates.com. Please specify which position & shift you are interested in.

regarding your current employer is absolutely assured.

Résumés to: work@sharkinteractive.com No calls, please.

SHAR k

750 Pine Street • Burlington, VT 05401

CRISIS CLINICIANS EMERGENCY PROGRAM These jobs are located in the Northeast Kingdom of Vermont at our agencies in Newport and St. Johnsbury. The applicant will provide a variety of clinical services to mental health and/or substance abuse clients, including crisis intervention, case management services, consultation and education services to area schools, agencies and the community at large. Qualifications are: MA with 2 years experience in the human services field and emergency/crisis field and preferred eligibility for licensure in a field of professional mental health service provision, e.g. psychologist, psychiatric nurse practitioner, CAC/CAD or LICSW, LCMHC. Apply with cover letter & resume to croberts@nkhs.net or Claire Roberts, NKHS, POB 724, Newport, VT 05855. More information at www.jobsinvt.com or www.nkhs.net.

STAFF ACCOUNTANT Pizzagalli Properties, LLC, is looking for an energetic person with strong attention to detail, exceptional accuracy and thoroughness to join our real estate accounting team. A Bachelor’s degree in accounting or related field, minimum 3 years related experience is required. Solid financial accounting knowledge, MS Office experience, and general analytical skills are essential. Responsibilities include accounts receivable, accounts payable, general ledger, financial statement preparation, fixed asset maintenance, lease administration and financial analysis. Enjoy competitive salary and comprehensive benefits by replying with a cover letter, resume and salary history by October 5 to Pizzagalli Properties, LLC, PO Box 2009, South Burlington, VT 05407 or properties@pizzagalli.com. EOE M/F/D/V Pizzagalli Properties, LLC, is committed to the growth and development of our company, our clients, our communities, and our employees through honest, ethical and professional practices.

www.nrgsystems.com

Human Resources Administrator We are seeking a self-directed, enthusiastic human resources professional to join our growing team. This position is responsible for benefits administration, payroll processing, recruiting and hiring, employee development, contributing to human resources projects, and more. The successful candidate will have experience with payroll and human resources administration and a college degree in business or a related field. Must have exceptional verbal and written communication skills, strong attention to detail, ability to use discretion with confidential information, and enjoy working with others. Proficiency with Word and Excel is required, and a PHR or SPHR certification is preferred. NRG is the world leader in wind assessment technology. Our systems can be found in more than 110 countries. The future is bright for this flourishing $10 billion per year industry. We offer a total compensation package that includes monthly cash profit sharing and comprehensive benefits (401k retirement plan, cafeteria plan and more). Submit your resume and salary history to Human Resources, NRG Systems, Inc., P.O. Box 509, Hinesburg, VT 05461 or email us at hr@nrgsystems.com. See www.nrgsystems.com for details. No calls please.

Global leaders in wind assessment technology

Electrical Designer Northern Power Systems designs, manufactures and installs high reliability power systems for applications ranging from hybrid-renewables in remote villages to commercial distributed generation. We’re a dedicated bunch looking for a team player to join our fast, flexible, flat and fun group. Northern is growing steadily and not only offers a unique and dynamic work environment, but the opportunity to make a difference. NOTE: This position is based in Barre, VT. Candidates must either live in the Barre area, or be willing to interview and relocate there at their own expense. The main purpose of this position is to assist in the development of electrical drawing packages from concept to completion. The successful applicant will provide electrical design drawings from rough sketches, notes, vendor drawings or general directions including single-line schematics, two-line schematics, part lists, cable lists and assembly drawings. Additional responsibilities include development of required standard details, documentation for project and discipline files, and creation of Bills of Materials. Required Qualifications: · Associate’s degree in Electrical Engineering or related discipline or relevant work experience · Proficient user of AutoCAD · Working knowledge of MS Office products · Strong oral and written communication skills · Strong organization skills and attention to detail · Basic knowledge of standard electrical fabrication · SolidWorks, solid modeling experience is a plus · Data-based program experience is a plus Email resume to: hr@northernpower.com. Women and minorities are encouraged to apply


employment@sevendaysvt.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | 7D Classifieds 41B

EMPLOYMENT

ASSISTANT REGISTRAR

NAMI-VERMONT EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR

Online Graduate Programs

Experienced Snow Plower/Salt Applicator Growing landscape company seeks experienced snow-plower/salt applicator with a positive attitude. Must have valid driver’s license,clean driving record and reliable transport. Landscape installation experience a plus. Possibility of year-round work for the right person.

g Call 802-863-2344 to apply.

Norwich University is seeking an Assistant Registrar who will manage all aspects of the registrar’s office related to the Online Graduate Programs. Responsibilities will include building courses in Banner; online student registration; add, drop, withdrawal, inactivate and reactivate student records; maintain grades, academic history, transcripts, certifications; degree audits; and student records. Successful candidate will make recommendations to the Registrar and to the leadership in OGP regarding policy and practice appropriate for the Online Graduate Programs. Requirements include a Bachelor’s degree; knowledge of computer programs (Banner knowledge a plus). Knowledge of FERPA policies and applications. Please send resume and contact information for three references to: Assistant Registrar OGP Search-S, Norwich University, Human Resources, 158 Harmon Drive, Northfield, VT 05663, or apply online at jobs@norwich.edu.

CHILD CARE LOAN COORDINATOR The Vermont Community Loan Fund is recruiting a loan coordinator to support our Child Care Loan Program. The person selected will work in support of an experienced program director in all aspects of loan processing and servicing. The position, based in Montpelier, VT, is part-time, 25 hours/week. Qualifications: Knowledge and experience in lending procedures and documentation, ability to work with limited supervision, excellent interpersonal and networking skills, and competence in oral and written communication. Microsoft Office and Windows XP computer competence required. Knowledge of loan packaging or loan servicing as well as the child care industry is highly desirable. A complete job description can be found on VCLF's website at www.vclf.org.

Send cover letter, resume and salary requirements to: Human Resources, VCLF, P.O. Box 827, Montpelier, VT 05601-0827 or via email to: hr@vclf.org

STERLING AREA SERVICES has the following job opportunities available:

Live-in Position Anticipated opening for a live-in position in Morrisville, VT, for an individual with developmental disabilities/behavioral issues. Experience preferred and training will be provided. This gentleman prefers a strong male role model. Generous stipend and respite provided. Candidates need a valid driver’s license and must pass background checks. Direct inquires to Anita at 802-888-7602.

Certified Special Educator to work with educational teams in the Central/North Central VT areas. Must be a team player and familiar with IEP implementation and documentation with a wide range of modalities. The right person must also be able to supervise a full year alternative program. Criminal background checks will be performed and a valid VT driver’s license and reliable transportation is required. Send letter of interest and resume to Human Resources-Position #100.

Receptionist/Secretary to work in our fast-paced office located in Morrisville, VT. Must have experience with Word and Excel and the ability to transcribe accurately from voice recordings is preferred. Must be a team player, professional and exhibit exceptional customer service skills. Must be high school graduate and be able to pass background checks. We offer a competitive salary and benefits. EOE. Please send letter of interest and resume to Human Resources-Position #062.

109 Professional Drive, Morrisville, VT 05661 or fax to 802-888-1182.

Norwich is an Equal Opportunity Employer offering a comprehensive benefit package that includes medical and dental coverage, group life and long-term disability insurance, flexible spending accounts for health and dependent care, a retirement annuity program and tuition scholarships for eligible employees and their family members. Visit our website at www.norwich.edu.

The National Alliance for the Mentally Ill of Vermont (NAMI-Vermont) seeks a qualified individual to serve as our Executive Director. This is a full-time, administrative position with leadership responsibility for a statewide nonprofit organization. Duties include: volunteer and staff supervision, fiscal management, fund development, public relations, membership development, mental health advocacy and public education. Qualifications: Bachelor’s degree in human services field, proven nonprofit management experience, excellent communication skills, computer literacy, consensus building. Challenging and rewarding work setting. Competitive salary and benefits package offered, depending on experience. Individuals with personal and/or family experience with mental illness are encouraged to apply. NAMI-Vermont is an equal opportunity employer.

Send cover letter and resume by October 7 electronically (preferred method) to: namivtsearch@surfglobal.net or by mail to:

NAMI-Vermont Search Cmtee. P.O. Box 422 Waterbury, VT 05676


42B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS | employment@sevendaysvt.com

7D CLASSIFIEDSEMPLOYMENT of Northern New England

PPNNE’s mission is to provide, promote and protect voluntary choices about reproductive health for all.

NURSE MANAGER No nights or weekends!

PHARMACY BILLING SPECIALIST

Join a multidisciplinary team in a community mental health agency serving children, adults and families with behavioral and emotional issues and developmental disabilities. Nurturing team structure. Willing to consider a nurse from a related field of medicine. Competitive wages. Excellent benefits. Current RN license for VT. Job responsibilities will include: Support of psychiatry Staff education & training

Seeking a Pharmacy Billing Specialist to perform pharmacy transaction billing, claims processing, and provide quality customer service. The ideal candidate will have an Associate’s degree plus 1-2 years (or the equivalent) experience working in a pharmacy setting. Strong computer, organizational and oral communication skills are required, in addition to the ability to handle multiple tasks with accuracy. This is a full-time position, 37.50 hours weekly, with great benefits!

Medication management Strong organizational skills desired

Please send cover letter, resume and references to address below.

If you would like to join our team, please respond with cover letter and resume by October 3rd to:

NCSS, Attn: HR, 107 Fisher Pond Road, St. Albans, VT 05478 Visit our website for a complete listing of our job opportunities:

PPNNE, Human Resources, 183 Talcott Rd. Suite 101, Williston, VT 05495 or email hresources@ppnne.org EOE

www.ncssinc.org. EOE

DO SOMETHING DIFFERENT THIS YEAR seeks a

HALF-TIME FULL CHARGE BOOKKEEPER. Requires a minimum of a two-year accounting degree and two years’ experience in accounting or bookkeeping, as well as strong communication and project organization skills, strong teamwork ethic, administrative and computer skills, and ability to prioritize tasks and work independently in fast-paced environment. Knowledge of or experience with nonprofit organizations and Mac experience desirable. The position reports to the Executive Director. Flexible hours. Projected start date: October. Email letter and resume to spencep@vbsr.org. For further information visit www.vbsr.org.

How about a CAREER for a change? Get into a state job where people skills are highly valued. Start at $12.84 hour with opportunities for advancement and comprehensive benefits. Tour, Test and schedule an Interview all in one night at our job fair.

COPY

EDITOR

VERMONT COMMUNITY STEWARDSHIP PROGRAM

with interest in web and graphic design

Full & half-time AmeriCorps service positions available with nonprofit affordable housing & land conservation organizations throughout Vermont including Burlington, Montpelier, Barre, Middlebury, Morrisville, Waterbury & West Rutland. Commitment from 9/28/05 to 8/30/06. $11,900 stipend, $4,725 education award, health benefits, & diverse training opportunities. For more information or an application call 802-828-3253 or email dean@vhcb.org.

Heron Dance Press, publisher of books related to nature, art and the human search for meaning, is seeking a copy editor and proofreader. We are looking for a kind, highly organized, detail oriented person, who has strong communication and people skills. Interest in graphic and web design a plus.

Check out our website at www.vhcb.org/vcsp.html. The Vermont Community Stewardship Program is a project of the Vermont Housing and Conservation Board

To learn more about this position visit www.herondance.org/job Salary: $30k plus bonus

149 State St., Montpelier, VT 05602 EOE

7FSNPOU )PVTJOH  $POTFSWBUJPO #PBSE Yesterday you were building others’ dreams, Today, come build your dreams with us. Bread Loaf Corporation, Vermont’s full-service planning, architecture and construction firm is looking for an Estimating Coordinator. The Estimating Coordinator provides vital administrative support to the Estimating and Purchasing Department. You have to be energized by deadlines, organized to the hilt, and able to organize others. Some construction knowledge would be a real plus. A sense of humor is a must. Send a cover letter and resume: Bread Loaf Corporation 1293 Route 7 South Middlebury, Vermont 05753 Fax: 802-388-3815 Email: mmitiguy@breadloaf.com

DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR The Sisters of Mercy of Vermont are seeking a Development Director to implement and coordinate a creative new collaborative development effort among the Sisters of Mercy and two sponsored ministries, Mercy Connections and the Institute for Spiritual Development. Responsibilities include: Seeking annual major and general gifts; initiating activities such as publicity, special events and mailings and inviting planned giving.

Chittenden Community Correctional Facility 7 Farrell Street, Burlington, VT

Qualifications: Five years of successful development experience, excellent organizational & management skills, outstanding communication & presentation skills, proven ability to lead a collaborative endeavor.

Starts at 5 PM sharp, Wednesday, October 5

Please send resume and cover letter by October 26 to:

CORRECTIONAL OFFICER JOB FAIR

Call now to register: 802-863-7356 weekdays or 802-859-3209 other times. Please apply online before the event: http://www.vermontpersonnel.org/ Correctional Officer I(611200)

Attn: Sr. Lucille Bonvouloir Sisters of Mercy 100 Mansfield Avenue Burlington, VT 05401 No phone calls, please.


employment@sevendaysvt.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | 7D Classifieds 43B

EMPLOYMENT The Women’s Source for Sports is looking for a woman who enjoys an active lifestyle to join our management team.

340 Dorset St So. Burlington 863-3233

Full-time Assistant Manager position, which includes some weekends. Store hours: M-F, 10-6, Sat., 10-5, Sun., 12 -5. Apply Within.

BARTENDING SCHOOL • Hands-on Training • National Certification • Job Assistance

1-888-4drinks w w w. b a r t e n d i n g s c h o o l . c o m

PHOTOGRAPHY SALES ASSOCIATE Part-time Executive Assistant NEF has an opportunity for an experienced office candidate to provide service to 2 experienced financial service executives. The ideal candidate will have exceptional communication & multitasking skills. The position is responsible for home office communication, customer service and case preparation. Other duties include use of MS Office, data collection and administrative support. To apply, please submit resume and cover letter to:

Photogarden, a leader in local photo finishing and digital photography, has a 30-hours per week position available for a photography sales associate with the highest level of customer service skills. Candidate must possess film and digital camera experience. Knowledge of PhotoShop and network maintainance is a plus. Fax us a resume at 802-878-0479, or mail to: 28 Taft Corners S/C, Williston, VT 05495. ONE HOUR PROCESSING • CAMERA STORE

Lisa Walker at lwalker@nefvt.com or fax to 802-863-0343. EOE, M/F/V

RECRUITMENT SPECIALIST

Send resume, cover letter, and brief writing sample by Friday, October 7th to: Vermont Children’s Aid Society IAATP Search P.O. Box 127 Winooski, VT 05404 or via email: mainadmn@vtcas.org VCAS is a nonprofit child and family service agency founded in 1919 whose Mission is to provide services which seek to support and strengthen families and promote safe, stable and nurturing environments for children.

Contact Randy at 244-0966 or randy@redhenbaking.com

HOWARD CENTER FOR HUMAN SERVICES THE CHITTENDEN CENTER METHADONE PROGRAM

INTERVENTIONISTS

Part-time substitute interventionists required to assist in providing a secure and positive environment in the clinic. Some weekends, holidays and as needed. SEE HCHS WEBSITE FOR DETAILS: Http://www.howardcenter.org/jobs Please send your resume, cover letter and three references to: Marne Stothart, Associate Director The Chittenden Center, Room 1420 1 South Prospect St., Burlington, VT 05401 Individuals with disabilities encouraged to apply. EEO/TTY

Are You a Passionate Leader with a Talent for Fundraising?

Part-time (15 hrs/wk) position recruiting health-care

providers for training opportunity regarding the process of infant adoption. Organized, self-directed individual wanted. Limited working from home a possibility. Background in PR, marketing, and/or recruitment very helpful. Strong written and verbal communication skills a must as is an ability to work independently and under deadlines.

BREAD DELIVERY

We have a full-time position available for a trustworthy, dependable individual who enjoys Duxbury, VT early mornings, working with the public, and driving around our beautiful state. Competitive wages, benefits (and bread perks!).

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR If you thought that you couldn’t find a job that fully utilizes your business savvy and yet feeds your soul, this is the job for you! Your direct responsibilities will be fundraising and community outreach. Additional duties will include oversight of the budget, personnel and general operations. Animal welfare experience is not required, but a passion and respect for animals, high energy and strong communication skills are critical. Please send a cover letter and resume to: ED Search, Humane Society of Chittenden County, 142 Kindness Court, South Burlington, VT 05403.

The SUCCESS Program is a collaboration between Rutland City Schools and Rutland Mental Health Services, which provides a K-12 student population with intensive outpatient services, special education services and experiential learning opportunities in an alternative school setting. Within this program we have the following full-time positions available.

CLINICAL SUPERVISOR

Master’s level licensed Clinical Supervisor to provide individual, group and family therapy. This person will also provide individual and team supervision to classroom experiential counselors and provide administrative backup for the Program Coordinator. Strong clinical and supervisory experience required.

Human Resources Rutland Mental Health Services, EOE PO Box 222 Rutland, VT 05702

EOE

FIELD CARE MANAGER Armistead supports the dignity and quality of life of the elderly and disabled persons by providing non-medical personal care and other caregiver services. We are committed to respecting the integrity, wisdom and uniqueness of each and every client. Armistead is looking for a dynamic leader. You will be helping with caregiver training and orientation, client assessments and general fieldwork throughout northwestern Vermont. This is a 30-hour a week position (with a potential for full time). You will also work in conjunction with the president to re-design our caregiver training program. A background in social work, human resources and/or management is helpful. Experience with elder/home care preferred.A flexible schedule, the ability to work independently, create and foster relationships, strong writing, verbal, communication and research skills, and the ability to get along with a wide variety of people are a must. Applicants should also be computer proficient. For more information, a job description or to apply contact:

And you think your job stinks?

Armistead, Inc. attn: Rachel Lee 145 Pine Haven Shore Road, Ste. 104, Shelburne, VT 05482 Tel: 802-288-8117 • Fax: 802-288-9974 armisteadinc@adelphia.net • www.armisteadinc.com


44B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS | employment@sevendaysvt.com

7D CLASSIFIEDSEMPLOYMENT AD DESIGNER We are looking for an experienced AD DESIGNER to help with monthly ad production at Vermont Woman newspaper. We also need an experienced PRODUCTION WIZ to assist with editorial layout. These are part-time monthly positions working with editorial staff and creative director. Candidates must be highly reliable with a strong work ethic, proficient in Quark, PhotoShop and have an eye for detail; knowledge of Word and Illustrator a plus. Fun, low-key environment. Strive for excellence. Send résumé to: suegillis@vermontwoman.com 4 Laurel Hill, Suite 5, So. Burlington, VT 05403

PRODUCTION Assistant

OMNI GROUP CPA, experienced working with home-based businesses, New Haven, Vergennes area. References a must. 802-877-3240. OFFICE ASSISTANT, part-time. Must know computers and Internet. Duties include general office, filing, errands and other general duties. Flexible hours.

802-877-6950

Immediate Opening CLASSROOM TEACHER

Williamstown Elementary School Grade 3 1.0 FTE classroom teacher to start 10/10/05. Must possess or be eligible for elementary level Vermont licensure. Send cover letter, resume, three letters of reference, transcripts and certification documents to:

Williamstown Elementary School Classroom Teacher Search c/o Superintendent of Schools Orange North Supervisory Union 111 Brush Hill Road Williamstown, VT 05679 E.O.E.

Burlington Children’s Space

IMMEDIATE OPPORTUNITY Student Assistance Program Counselor 3 days per week at Mount Mansfield Union High School, Jericho, VT. Experience working with youth and Substance Abuse/Prevention required, Master’s degree preferred. School year calendar, competitive salary and pro-rated benefits. Send resume and letter of interest to: B Pawluk 173 School Street Richmond, VT 05477 802-434-2188 barbara.pawluk@cesu.k12.vt.us

Warehouse Associate Seeking a key team player with experience in receiving for a retail or distribution environment. Forklift or inventory experience a plus. Ability to perform extensive lifting and work under pressure with minimal supervision. Must enjoy being around people and pets. Competitive wages and benefits. Apply in person to:

2500 Williston Road, South Burlington, VT

THREE EDUCATORS NEEDED Ready for a change? Do you have 5 years of salon experience?

COMMUNITY ORGANIZER OFFICE CO-MANAGER The Institute for Social Ecology’s Biotechnology Project is seeking a Community Organizer and Office Co-Manager. The ideal candidate will be self-motivated, conversational with genetic engineering issues, and able to work collaboratively in dynamic grassroots settings. Responsibilities include town-based organizing vs. GMOs in Vermont, managing electronic communications and administrative assistance. 20 hours/week to start; can grow to full-time as funding becomes available. Please send your resume and writing sample by September 30. biotech@social-ecology.org http://social-ecology.org Biotechnology Project, c/o ISE 1118 Maple Hill Rd. Plainfield, VT 05667 802-454-7138

Vermont College of Cosmetology may be right for you. Exciting new program. Full and part- time positions available. $13.00 to $18.00 an hour, based on experience.

Call Rita today! 802-879-4811

Maplefields is looking for full and part-time all shifts sales associates to join our winning team. 3rd shift differential, health, dental, 401k, vacation and personal time. Competitive wages and holiday pay.

EARLY CHILDHOOD POSITIONS AVAILABLE:

Maplefields • chimney corners Call Sasha (802) 893-6834 An Equal Opportunity Employer

StoneHouse Center for Early Learning on North Ave. in Burlington seeks a full-time Preschool Assistant. Please call Meghan or Amanda at 863-4769 for more information. The PlayCare Center in Richmond has the following positions: Full-time Team Position available working with one-year-olds. Long-term Substitute Preschool Teacher. Please call Crystal at 434-3891 for more information. All positions require education and experience commensurate with Vermont State Child Care Licensing requirements.

QUEEN CITY PRINTERS INC.

CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE Quality-oriented commercial printing firm seeks a highly motivated person to join our customer service team. We will look for strong communication skills, positive attitude, attention to detail and an outgoing personality. Call or send resume to:

Tricia Waldron 701 Pine Street, Burlington, VT 05401. 802-864-4566

Part-Time After-School Assistants

The Burlington Children’s Space is hiring! We have openings for: • A preschool aide Monday through Friday 12-5:30 • Reliable subs Experience and/or education required. If interested please email resume to: esimon@burlingtonchildrensspace.org Or call 658-1500, ext. 12 for more information. EOE

For YMCA after-school programs in Williston and Richmond. 15-20 hours/week. Must have experience with school-age children. Y membership and training opportunities. Call Julie at 862-9622.

School-Age Site Director Energetic, organized persons to direct YMCA after-school program in Georgia. 22-27 hrs/week. Bachelor’s in education or related field, experience with school-age children. Competitive salary, training opportunities. Resume to Julie Peterson, 266 College St. Burlington, VT 05401, or call 862-9622.

Child Care Assistant Needed for YMCA Infant and Toddler program, weekday afternoons. Experience working with young children required. Call Paula Bonnie at 862-9622 x 154 to apply.

EOE

AMERICAN FLATBREAD COMPANY

is now interviewing for a new position! We are a growing company with the most amazing group of staff anywhere and we need a good HR person to help us take the best care of them! The right person for the job loves people, good food and thrives on challenges as well as having experience in the other aspects of Human Resources. This full-time job includes work in both our Waitsfield and Middlebury locations. For more information or to send resumes:

802-496-8856 or camilla@americanflatbread.com


employment@sevendaysvt.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | 7D Classifieds 45B

EMPLOYMENT PSYCHIATRIC LNA

Family Support Worker

TEACHERS NEEDED

Experienced Psychiatric LNA to provide personal care hours and respite. Good pay.

Bachelor’s degree in human service or related field. Experience working with families.

Preschool, 3-year-old, 2-year-old and infant teachers needed. CDA or experience required.

Call Kathy 802-864-4103.

Full & Part-time

Send resume to: TSYF 1 Mill Street, B-12 Burlington, VT 05401

Transitional Services for Youth & Families

IMMEDIATE EMPLOYMENT You Pick When You Work Pick out 20 hours of work a week from daytime, evening and weekend shifts starting at 9am, noon and 5pm – you make your own work schedule, not us. Weekly paycheck. The work? Asking people questions over the phone and data entry. $8.35/hr. ORC Macro, 126 College St., 3rd Floor, Burlington. EOE M/F/D/V.

Please fax resume to:

802-878-5199.

Waitstaff

CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE

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Working in an exciting, fast-paced environment providing the best customer service possible. This includes answering phones and helping walk-in customers.

Full-time

Kitchen Staff Very interested in cooking and learning about fine cuisine.

LAMOILLE

Email resume to:

AMBULANCE SERVICE

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Call Cafe Shelburne, 802-985-3939

EMTs

(8 hrs/wk - Sunday) for a shelter for women who are survivors of domestic and sexual violence. The Sunday Manager works with women in shelter, answers the hotline, supports women at the hospital ER, and goes to the Sheriff’s department to assist with the restraining order process. The SM also enters weekly statistics and updates information packets for survivors. We require a team worker with good communication skills, a strong feminist perspective, and knowledge of domestic and sexual violence. Associate=s degree in related field or equivalent experience. Send resume by 10/14/05 to:

to fill both full and part-time openings. Pay starts at $10.50/hour for EMT-Bs and $11.00/hour for EMT-Is. Clean driving record.

Great pay, flexible schedules. must be available weekends. Come join our team and help Vermont’s seniors with non-medical care and companionship.

Human Resources Manager, SW Management Company PO Box 65005, Burlington, VT 05406

Sunday Manager for Shelter

is seeking

Caregivers Wanted

Searching for a professional, organized manager for a busy front desk. Must have mgmt. experience and excellent computer and customer service skills. Established facility with a great reputation. Fun environment and flexible daytime hours. Send resumes by 10/3/05 to:

hstocking@nationalchimneyvt.com or fax to 658-9105 or call 658-8898.

Burlington operations

FRONT DESK MANAGER

Call 800-639-2082.

Don't miss out. Opportunity doesn't knock every day you know!

www.armisteadinc.com 1-866-284-1912 1-802-288-8117 Online @ 7Dclassifieds.com

Clarina Howard Nichols Center PO Box 517, Morrisville, VT 05661. EOE

SEVEN DAYS

Need to place an employment ad? Call Michelle Brown 865-1020 x 21

MAINSTREAM TEACHING ASSISTANTS e

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Essex High School & Center for Technology

Need to place an ad? Call Michelle Brown 865-1020 x 21

To place an employment ad call school Michelleyear Brown 865-1020 x 21 Two full-time (6.5 hours/day) positions available at Essex High School and Center for Technology to serve students in our Special Education Programs (Job ID 7689; Job ID 7782). Good working knowledge of disabilities of special education students and experience working with adolescents required. Minimum of an Associate’s degree or 48 credit hours also required. Positions pay $10.88/hour and include an excellent benefits package.

For additional information, please visit our website at www.ejhs.k12.vt.us (click on Job Opportunities). Applications shall only be accepted electronically through www.schoolspring.com. EOE

Vermont Refugee Resettlement Program Case Manager—VRRP Colchester

Provide case management services to arriving refugee families. Responsibilities include arranging housing, healthcare, social services; interpretation; maintaining case files and providing cross-cultural information to families, service providers and the community. Prior experience with social service provision or refugee resettlement preferred. Requirements: excellent interpersonal skills, bilingual English and Russian, Swahili, Maay-Maay, Somali, or French; driver’s license, clean driving record, and personal transportation. FT, competitive salary, excellent benefits.

Accountant—VRRP Colchester

Provide accounting and financial support to non-profit agency; responsible for refugee cash assistance, A/P, A/R, GL, and financial reporting; experience with non-profit accounting practices preferred. Proficiency with MS Office/Excel and accounting software (QuickBooks, Fund-EZ, other), and ability to multi-task in fast paced environment essential. Preference given to bilingual candidates. FT, competitive salary, excellent benefits.

has immediate openings for:

Medical Biller/Coder • Full-time and part-time • Flex hours • Tasks include chart/bill entering into MEDISOFT system, coding evaluation and chart reviews • Experience required • Competitive salary/benefits. Call 802-865-3655, ask for Nancy or fax CV to 802-865-3626.

VRRP is a field office of U.S. Committee for Refugees & Immigrants. USCRI is an equal opportunity employer. Women and minorities are encouraged to apply. No phone calls please. Submit a resume that includes salary history with a cover letter describing your interest and qualifications to:

Nada Popovac Vermont Refugee Resettlement Program 462 Hegeman Ave, Suite 101 Colchester, VT 05446 npopovac@uscrivt.org


46B | september 28-october 05, 2005 | SEVEN DAYS | employment@sevendaysvt.com

7D CLASSIFIEDSEMPLOYMENT BUILDING CONTRACTOR

MANAGER POSITION

needs housework, yard work, office work and general help on job sites, 8-12 hours/week, possibly more. Flexible hours.

The VCME seeks a part-time Manager with flexible hours. Pay: $13,000-15,000/year depending on experience. Duties include office administration, concert production, publicity, fund-raising and volunteer recruitment. Must have excellent communication skills (oral and written) and be well organized. Should be proficient at Microsoft Office and familiar with QuickBooks or other financial software. Musical knowledge a plus.

660-2883

Email cover letter and resume by Oct. 12th to clarcell@vcme.org.

Grocery/Deli/Cook

Blodgett Supply Co., Inc has a position available for an HVACR Counter Sales Position in the Williston branch. The position requires basic background knowledge in refrigeration and a willingness to learn the HVACR wholesale business. Applicants can reply by phone to:

Seeking a self-motivated, take-charge, managerial individual to execute our existing menu and nightly take-out specials, manage staff and interact with customers. Strong cooking/sanitation/leadership a must. Mail resume and work references to Steeple Market, PO Box 55, Fairfax, VT 05454 or fax to 802-849-2082, or email pmenard@adelphia.net.

Gary DuCharme at 802 864 9831 or respond by email to gducharme@blodgettsupply.com

NY Pizza is looking for experienced

PIZZA MAKERS, DRIVERS & COUNTER POSITIONS Experience a must! Flexible hours, 10am-2:30pm or 4-close.

LINE COOKS & WAITSTAFF We are actively seeking several professional and responsible people for key waitstaff and line cook positions. Some experience preferred. Please apply in person: Lincoln Inn, 5 Corners, Essex Junction. No phone calls.

CALL 802-598-9877 OR STOP BY AND FILL OUT

WILLISTON,

Small company, interesting and varied work with great people. Learn lots. Some early evenings and partial weekends needed.

needed for our Organic Cafe. Knowledge of vegan and gluten-free baking helpful, but not mandatory.

Contact Jamie at 863-2569 x 309

DENTAL HYGIENIST

Online @ 7Dclassifieds.com

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Our beautiful new practice is now in need of additional hygiene time to accommodate our growing patient load. Part- or full-time, Excellent benefits, 401K, Bonus Program. If you enjoy people 865-1020 x 21 and take pride in your skills, please send your resume to:

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1330 Exchange St., Middlebury, VT 05753 or call Melissa at 388-3553

Must have reliable transportation and a great attitude. Call Natalie at 862-6500.

WANTED: Jericho Center

live-in caregiver for easygoing, elderly disabled woman. 2-3, 24hour days/week. Must have homecare/nursing skills. Lifting/transfer required. Non-smoking household, very nice setting. Wages $300 for two 24-hr days/wk.

Call Peter 802-899-4008 eves/weekend.

Permanent, part-time FASHION AND JEWELRY SALESPERSON Ability to coordinate creative wardrobe choices for our valued customers. Work in our team atmosphere, excellent communication skills, assist in visual and store maintenance. Permanent position. Apply in person or phone 658-4050. 115 College Street, Burlington.

PARK&SHUTTLE Burlington International Airport

Cashier/Valet Parkers Come in person weekdays 8am - 4pm 481 White St., So. Burlington, VT 05407

x 21

BREAD BAKER

East Montpelier, VT 05651

Waterbury, 2nd shift, $10.50/hour

4pm - 12am also available. Clean driving record required.

Agency on Aging, which administers Older Americans Act programs and provides community services for seniors. Qualifications include experience employment ad call Michelle Brown 865-1020 in human services management, public policy, administration and planning. Bachelor’s degree required. Master’s degree preferred. At least 5 years experience interacting with boards, government officials, staff and volunteers. Strong fiscal management, communication (both oral and written), organizational and supervisory skills plus contract administration, fundraising and public relations experience required. Closing date for submission is Wednesday, October 12. Send resume to:

CVCOA Search Committee, 1630 Clark Rd.,

Make Ice Cream!

Now hiring full-time 4pm - 12am. Part-time weekends

CENTRAL VERMONT COUNCIL ON AGING

to place an ad? position Call Michelle Brown Area 865-1020 x 21 Management leading a nonprofit

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PT BAKER

660-2883

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201 CORNERSTONE DRIVE, 39 PARK STREET, ESSEX JUNCTION.

AN APPLICATION AT

Carpenter’s Helper/Carpenter

o place an employment ad? Call Michelle Brown

Where the Good Jobs are.

Olivia’s Croutons is looking for a Bread Baker. Candidate must have the ability to work efficiently and independently in a chaotic and fast-paced environment, be able to lift 100 lb bags of flour and operate basic mechanical equipment. Reliable transportation to Hinesburg and availability 3-5 evenings per week for 8-10 hour shifts is necessary. Prefer bakery experience, but will train the right candidate. Please inquire at:

802-482-2222 or email fwc@oliviascroutons.com

“If you tell the boss you were late for work because you had a flat tire, the next morning you will have a flat tire.” - Cannon’s Law


employment@sevendaysvt.com | SEVEN DAYS | september 28-october 05, 2005 | 7D Classifieds 47B

EMPLOYMENT We’ll help you fill all that free time.

Converse Home Would you like to work in an elegant retirement home in downtown Burlington? Seeking RN or LPN part-time evenings.

SEVEN DAYS

If interested, contact Colleen at 862-0401.

Physical Therapist Full-time Dynamic and upbeat Orthopedics and Sports Physical Therapy clinic seeks full-time, experienced physical therapist. Competitive salary, benefits, and exciting growth plans. Send resume to:

Justine Dee, MS, PT 23 San Remo Drive, South Burlington, VT 05403

Northeastern Family Institute COTS Employment Opportunity

Children’s AmeriCorps Position: Program Focus on development and Specialist implementation of children’s

programming within homeless family shelter. Send resume and cover letter to:

Maryanne Kohn, COTS P.O. Box 1616 Burlington, VT 05402 No phone calls accepted. EOE

ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE COORDINATOR Northeastern Family Institute, a statewide mental health treatment agency for children, adolescents and families, is seeking a multitasked, self-directed, detailoriented, accounts receivable coordinator to provide third party and self-pay collections, billing follow-up, payment posting and data entry. Requirements include knowledge of CPT coding, insurance billing, collections, general accounting and Excel software applications. This is a 30+ hour/week position. Send cover letter, resume and salary requirements to:

NFI c/o Kathy Pettengill 30 Airport Rd., South Burlington, VT 05403 EOE

RESTAURANT MANAGER Looking for an energetic, team player who loves to be around other people, and who is skilled in managing the front-of-house operations. Position is full-time, year-round with a great benefits package.

RESTAURANT CHEF

Fast-paced tavern, and new wood-fired brick oven restaurant. This is a full-time, year-round position with lots of freedom to create. Summer season consists of being the special events chef. For more info, contact:

Andrew at 802-434-6822 or send resume to alahaye@boltonvalley.com.

employment: AUDITIONS, TELEVISION GAME SHOW WORKSHOP: Auditioning actors to play roles of contestants and host/hostess in a 2-day developmental workshop of original game show concept. Ages 35-60. Auditions held on September 30 and October 1 by appointment only. Stipend of $180. Workshop to be held on October 8 and 9. Call 802888-3072 for appointment and more info. CARPENTER’S HELPER/ INSULATOR: Eco-company seeks someone willing to learn. Vehicle, license and phone required. Experience preferred. Benefits. Seeks to build team. Email vze3j88p@verizon.net or 660-8903. CARPENTERS AND PAINTERS: Preferably w/own tools. Subs welcome. 802865-9839. CHILD CARE WANTED for 2 girls, ages 4 and 7, in our home in Shelburne on Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. Pick up from school at 2:30 p.m. then care until 5:30 p.m. or occasional early evening. Must have own transportation. Shelburne. 985-0106. CONSTRUCTION/SKI TECH: Are you looking for a career change or career advancement? Are you hard working, good w/people and enjoy working w/a small group? Do you enjoy working outside in the summer and in a ski service shop in the winter? If this interests you, call David, 864-6370. NS. DANCERS WANTED to perform at bachelor parties, birthdays and private parties. No experience necessary. 802-658-1464.

DATA COLLECTORS: National appraisal firm seeks several people to verify and collect property data for reassessment program in South Burlington, VT. Must be detail-oriented and possess basic math skills. Reliable transportation and valid driver’s license required. Paid training and full benefits. EOE. Call 802-846-4152. DENTAL OFFICE FRONT DESK. Part-time, Tuesdays and Thursdays, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Experience preferred. $14,000-$20,000, depending on experience. Fax resume to 802-864-5056. DEPENDABLE RETAIL clerk(s) needed for days, evening and weekend hours. Opening/closing responsibilities. Black Diamond Sportswear, 155 Dorset St., So. Burlington, VT 05403. DESIGN BUILD WORKERS: Immediate openings for an experienced Construction Supervisor, Carpenter/ Designer, and General Laborer for residential contracts. Must have reliable transportation, good attitude. Will train the right candidates. Pay commensurate with experience. (802)434-4976. Ask for James. www.soho2go.com. DRIVERS WITH LATEMODEL vehicles possessing entertainment and MC qualities wanted to host shows with exotic dancers. 802658-1464. EXPERIENCED PAINTERS w/5+ years experience. Dependable, hard working team player. Own transportation and tools. Pay depending upon experience. Contact Brenda or Jim, 802-8605103.

FINANCIAL SALES: Stowebased financial consulting firm seeks sales professional for immediate hire. We are an international consulting firm with an A+, Wall St. client list. Candidate must be comfortable on the phone, possess top writing skills and be willing to travel extensively. Career-oriented position with great work environment. Salary 30s plus and outstanding bonus schedule. Send resume and cover letter to CPL, 515 Moscow Rd., Stowe, VT 05672. Attn: Financial Sales. FRONT DESK help needed on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, every other Saturday at waterfront men’s salon. Call 802-598-4378, please leave message. NOW HIRING PRESCHOOL TEACHERS. All shifts available. Shelburne area. Call 802-578-0584. PHARMACIST: Full-time/ part-time, Lamoille County. No nights/Sundays. Great opportunity. Leave message, 802-879-1168. PROPERTY SUPERVISOR: Small condominium Association of 12 historic units. Off site/on call availability desired, part-time, on a contractual basis. Duties incl. consulting and assisting on physical management relating to repairs and maintenance. Construction-related experience required. Please submit letter of interest stating qualifications/expereince, refs. and salary requirements by October 12 to: FSHA, President, 162 Main St., #1, Montpelier, VT 05602.

RECEPTIONISTS, O’BRIENS SALON: We have two fulltime opportunities for the professional with great customer service experience. Professional appearance, great communication skills needed. Call Gail, 658-9469, ext. 23. RN NEEDED to be an inhouse telephonic case manager for Workers Compensation claims. Experience in case management and/or similar role preferred. Casual, fun work environment. Send resume to Kate DeCarvalho, Cardinal Comp, PO Box 926, Burlington, VT 05402. Competitive salary and benefits. SNOWPLOW truck driver and shovelers needed for property maintenance company. Excellent pay and working environment. Call Craig, 802734-3882. TAX PREPARERS (SEASONAL): Gallagher, Flynn & Company is seeking temporary professionals to help with our 1040 practice from January to April. Candidates would ideally have individual tax return preparation experience or have accounting, tax or financial services backgrounds. Up-to-date technical training will be provided. Fax resume to 802-651-7289, email jjeffrey@gfc.com or mail to PO Box 447, Burlington, VT 05402.

THE FIRST UNITARIAN Universalist Society is seeking a Religious Education Assistant. We are looking for a person to work 15 hours per week, including Sunday mornings. This position requires demonstrated skills in word processing, data entry and data base maintenance. Please send resume to First UU Society, 152 Pearl St., Burlington, VT 05401, Attn: RE Assistant or email to xina@uusociety.org. VALET PARKING Attendants needed, full-time, days, Monday through Friday at Central Vermont Medical Center. Call 877-398-7275. WAITSTAFF AND KITCHEN help needed for new fine dining restaurant. Tuesday through Saturday evenings. Great team, good pay. The Tucker Hill Inn, Waitsfield, 802-496-3983, tuckerhill@tuckerhill.com. WE’RE LOOKING FOR an Admin. Assistant to provide support to our busy consulting firm. This is an excellent opportunity for the right person. Must be hard working, able to multitask and adapt to a constantly changing environment. Answering phones, preparing letters and making travel arrangements are some of the tasks you will handle. Computer skills essential. Send resume and cover letter to CPL, 515 Moscow Rd., Stowe, VT 05672. Attn: Office Mgr.

Now hiring! • RESTAURANT MANAGER • RESTAURANT SUPERVISOR • BARTENDER • BANQUET BAR ATTENDANT • RESTAURANT SERVERS • BUSSER • BANQUET HOUSE ATTENDANT • BANQUET SERVERS ON-CALL & PT • ROOM ATTENDANTS • DIRECTOR OF ROOMS Please apply at: 870 Williston Rd. S. Burlington, VT 05403 or email resume to: burlingtonvt.hr@sheraton.com Equal Opportunity Employer


ASHLEY’S “DREAMSTAKES” MATCH & WIN GAME NO PURCHASE OR SALES PRESENTATION NECESSARY. PURCHASE DOES NOT ENHANCE A PERSON’S CHANCE OF WINNING. Subject to Official Rules, available in store or by sending a SASE to: Ashley’s “DREAMSTAKES” Official Rules, P.O. Box 78338, Los Angeles, CA 90016. Open to legal residents of 50 US, DC & Canada (excl. Quebec), who are of legal age of majority in their jurisdictions of residence at the time of entry. Void in Quebec & where prohibited. TO PLAY: Beginning 9/20/05 & ending 11/29/05, or when supply of instant win cards (“card”) is exhausted, whichever occurs first, you can obtain a card, while supplies last, by either visiting a participating Ashley HomeStore or participating independent Ashley furniture retailer & asking for a card, or 2) sending a handwritten self-addressed stamped envelope to: “DREAMSTAKES” A.M.O.E., P.O. Box 78338, Los Angeles, CA 90016. Requests must be postmarked by 11/29/05 & received by 12/12/05. Limit 1 card via both methods per household address per day. To find out if you’re a potential winner, scratch covering off 3 out of 9 scratch areas. Participants who scratch only 3 of 9 scratch areas & exactly match 3 card messages, as determined by Sponsor in its sole discretion, will be eligible to win prize indicated, subject to verification of card, eligibility & compliance with Official Rules. TO CLAIM PRIZE: Handprint full name, complete address, daytime phone number (incl. area code) & date of birth on a separate 3 x 5 card, & mail with original winning card (registered mail, return receipt requested recommended) (to be postmarked by 11/29/05 & received by 12/12/05) to: Ashley’s “DREAMSTAKES” Prize Claim, P.O. Box 78338, Los Angeles, CA 90016 (no copies or mechanical reproductions will be accepted). Make a copy of card as proof of mailing does not constitute proof of delivery/receipt. No card will be considered a “winner” until verification of such card, & your eligibility & compliance with Official Rules has been completed. PRIZES: 1 Grand Prize: $475,000.00 (awarded as a check) & $25,000.00 in Ashley Furniture. ARV: $500,000. Odds: 1:118,125,000. 1 First Prize: 3 Room Makeover of Ashley Furniture up to $25,000 in retail value. ARV: $25,000.00. Odds: 1:1,406,250. 2 Second Prizes: Sundance Spas with steps, cover & chemicals. (Series & all options determined by Sponsor). Sundance Spas will be responsible for driveway delivery only. ARV: $16,000.00 ea. Odds: 1:703,125. 2 Third Prizes: Ashley Room Makeover up to $5,000 in retail value. ARV: $5,000.00 ea. Odds: 1: 703, 125. 2 Fourth Prizes: $5,000.00 MasterCard Shopping Spree (awarded as $5,000 MasterCard gift card). ARV: $5,000 ea. Odds: 1:703,125. 16 Fifth Prizes: Selectblinds.com home blind treatments & installations up to $5, 000 in retail value (treatments to be selected from a list provided by Sponsor). ARV: $5,000.00 ea. Odds: 1:339,440. 2 Sixth Prizes: Visit FloridaTM - Trip for a family of four to Miami Beach, FL. ARV: $5,000.00 ea. Odds: 1:703,125. 1 Seventh Prize: An opportunity for a walk-on role on FOX Broadcasting Company's new show, THE WAR AT HOME (includes roundtrip airfare for 2 people & 2 nights’ hotel accommodations in Los Angeles, CA). Canadian residents not eligible and other restrictions may apply - see full rules for details. ARV: $5,000.00. Odds: 1:1,406,250. 1 Eighth Prize: 42” Plasma HDTV from DellTM, model W4200HD. ARV: $3, 000.00. Odds: 1:1,406,250. 5 Ninth Prizes: Dell DimensionTM 9100 PC. ARV: $1,200.00 ea. Odds: 1:281,250. 5 Tenth Prizes: Traeger Grill BBQ 100. ARV: $1,129.00 ea. Odds: 1: 281,250. 22 Eleventh Prizes: Sealy LaCasta Plush Queen Mattress. ARV: $999.00 ea. Odds: 1:63,920. 26 Twelfth Prizes: Brunswick Billiards V-Force Air Hockey® Table. ARV: $925.00 ea. Odds: 1:54,087. 25 Thirteenth Prizes: 19” LCD TV, model W1900, from DellTM. ARV: $799.00 ea. Odds: 1:56,250. 50 Fourteenth Prizes: Traeger Grills BBQ 070. ARV: $699.00 ea. Odds: 1:28,125. 25 Fifteenth Prizes: Ashley Furniture Recliner & Lamp. ARV: $659.00 ea. Odds: 1:56,250. 25 Sixteenth Prizes: DellTM Photo All-In-One printer 942. ARV: $125.00 ea. Odds: 1:56,250. 1000 Seventeenth Prizes: Febreze Prize packs including: 3- 800 ml Febreze Fabric Refreshers & 3- cans of Febreze Air Effects. ARV: $30.00 ea. Odds: 1:1,406. 1550 Eighteenth Prizes: 1-mo. online subscription trial code from Blockbuster. See blockbuster.com for complete terms and conditions. Online trial codes are valid through February 28, 2006. ARV: $14.99 ea. Odds: 1:907. Limit 1 prize per household. Total ARV of all prizes: $860,432.50. Total prize pool odds 1:512. All federal, state & local taxes & any costs & expenses related to the acceptance & use of a prize not specified in the Official Rules are the responsibility solely of the winner. See Official Rules for complete prize details & restrictions. Entrant agrees to release & hold Releasees (as defined in Official Rules) harmless against any & all claims & liability arising out of use of prize or participation in Game. SPONSOR: Ashley Furniture Industries, Inc., One Ashley Way, Corporate Office Building, Arcadia, WI 54612.

100"W x 41"D x 39"H

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95”W x 42”D x 38”H

Steal the Room... 5 Piece Living Room

Includes Sofa, Loveseat, Cocktail Table & 2 End Tables Ashley Direct Price

144349

$

Ashley Furniture HomeStore

555 Shelburne Road •Burlington, VT 802•865•9911 Monday-Saturday 10am-8pm Sunday 12pm-6pm

*No interest and payments for 18 months to qualified buyers with a minimum purchase of $1000. Interest accrues if not paid by due date. APR = 23.5%, minimum finance charge 50¢. SEE STORE FOR DETAILS. Some pieces and fabric prints may vary by region. Selection may vary by store. Although every precaution is taken, errors in price and/or specification may occur in print. We reserve the right to correct any such errors. Prices valid for a limited time only. Participation times may vary. Offer does not apply to previous purchases. HomeStores are independently owned and operated. Photograph may not represent item exactly as shown. Advertised items may not be on display at all locations. Expires 10/14/05. © 2005 Ashley HomeStores, Ltd.

Profile for Seven Days

Seven Days, September 28, 2005  

Bats! Getting a Grasp on Vermont's Furtive, Fly-By-Night Creatures; Eco-Guru Lester Brown Sounds a Water Warning; Salvaging Lois Foley's Lon...

Seven Days, September 28, 2005  

Bats! Getting a Grasp on Vermont's Furtive, Fly-By-Night Creatures; Eco-Guru Lester Brown Sounds a Water Warning; Salvaging Lois Foley's Lon...

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