The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on February 20, 1996 · 16
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 16

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Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 20, 1996
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16
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THE BOSTON GLOBE TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1996 New heart puts youth back on the slopes ASSOCIATED PRESS BURLINGTON, Conn. - A 17-year-old heart transplant recipient nicknamed "The Snowboard Kid" is back on the slopes just two months after surgery. ! "My prayers were answered this winter. I got a new heart and 5 feet of snow," said Kory Bog-larski, a snowboarder and a junior at St. Paul Catholic High School in Bristol. In March, a doctor detected a slight murmur in Kory's heart. X-rays later showed that his heart had become enlarged because of a condition known as programmed cell death. "Kory was born with a gene that told his heart to stop working after 16 or 17 years," said Dr. Mehmer Oz, who performed the heart transplant surgery. . ', Kory's name was placed on a waiting list for a new heart, but things got worse. "His heart just had become so enlarged that he was going into complete failure," said Peg Bog-larsM, Kory's stepmother. Doctors told the family that without the aid of an experimental pump It may sound too good to be true. But it's not. With American's BreakAAway fares, you can take off on a long weekend to Los Angeles, San Jose, DallasFort Worth, Chicago or Nashville and enjoy substantial savings for travel through May 21, 1996. Here's how it works. For travel to Los Angeles or San Jose, depart on Friday and return the following Monday or Tuesday. For travel to DallasFort Worth, Chicago or Nashville, depart on Saturday and return the following Monday or Tuesday. With all BreakAway fares, just purchase your ticket one day in advance. And, as always, Advantage members will earn full mileage credit with every flight. But seats are limited. So make your reservations today by calling your Travel Agent or American at 1-800-433-7300. Consulte a su agente de viajes o llame gratis a American Airlines al 1-800-633-3711 en espanol. AmericanAirlir.es9 Somethingspecialin the ah:9 Ti find out more about Anient un Airlines on the Internet visit our web site at hrtp: wwwarrmxirp com AA FISlTUCnOSS. 'Fares are few nwnd-tnp nonstop Economy Class travel through S21 9tv Tkkets must he purchased mthin U hour of reservation or 24 rirs be re departure. h hever comes first, hot no later than mninignt S Fare lo L Aflutter San lose 6 valid fur travel departing from Boston Fndjvaml returning the Mlowing Mondavi Tuesday All other fares are valid for travel depanmg frt n ftMn Saturday and returning the H mg MkLa or Tjcvlav Seat arc bruited Fares mav not be available on all flights and aresubx.-vt to change vithout notice I p to $12 per round mp m heal airpom-harges may beoJkned m kln to she advert tvrd prve TKMsarermrfunUr but crunae to ww txet may be made poor to departure if vou pay a J so service charge and meet the restrictions appbuhie to the nt- Ure Cancefiaum change penalties apply Other n.-strvrnns ran appK KVh armge s j resp-iered track-mart, and Brt JtAteav ts a service mark, of American Airlines. Inc. American Airlines reserves the right to change AAdvanuge pn yam ruk-s. rtirjJaticrts. travel a ir is and special often, at am time mjtnout ra mce. and to end the AVKantage program h sn months r tut implanted in his chest, Kory would die within 12 hours. The pump saved his life, but left Kory bedridden for two months. The thought of snow-boarding kept him smiling and inspired during that time. "There was never a time that I thought I wouldn't get back on the slopes," Kory said. About six months after receiving the pump, and just days before he was scheduled to take his first trip back to Ski Sundown, Kory got the call he had been waiting for. "They said the new heart was already cross-matched and told me to come down as quick as I could," Kory said. Two hours after receiving his new heart, Kory lay in the recovery room at Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center in New York and, with a breathing tube down his throat, scrawled his first message to, his parents. "I want to go snowboarding," he wrote. Kory is almost fully recovered but must take medication to guard against his body rejecting the new heart. WJlii ijJJl ill. .j MKil vifeckcfldo Take Off For The Weekend And Return Monday Or Tuesday For Substantial Savings With These Low Fares On Nonstop Flights From Boston. Los Angeles or San Jose Round Trip Travel on Friday and return the following Monday or Tuesday. Brewers heady over law Vt. measure lets customers buy small samplers of beer By Susan Allen ASSOCIATED PRESS NORWICH, Vt. - Tim Wilson's Whistling Pig Red Ale is his best seller, but his Mother Walker's Mild and his Raspberry Stout are also popular at the Norwich Inn's bar. His patrons, who down his brew under a sign declaring "Beer - So Much More Than Just A Breakfast Drink," want to sample the wares. They're curious which is better, O.B. Joyful (Wilson's palest ale) or Second Wind Oatmeal Stout (black ale). Now Wilson can help them decide. A new law, signed by the governor just last week, allows brewers like Wilson to sell eight small samplers of their beers and give customers their choice of brews. "They'd like to be able to try each ... to make a decision as to which they want," said the burly former banker who began brewing 15-gallon batches of beer as a hobby in 1988. Now he brews about 100 barrels a year in shiny silver vats at the inn, owned by his wife, Sally. Customers can be particular about their ale, said Sally Wilson. The bar's tap serves three beers each night; sometimes, she said, customers call to see what's on tap. The new law, Tim Wilson said, A II rj Dallas Fort Worth Round Trip Travel on Saturday and return the following Monday or Tuesday. "is an important recognition that the old rules didn't fit the new industry." Ken Strong, owner of The Shed Restaurant and Brewery in Stowe, started pushing for the new law last year. He said the change will free up the staffs time - they now have to describe the various brews to customers - and allow his restaurant to charge for the samples instead of giving away tastes. "Add up the two, three, four ounces here and there, you're giving away a lot of beer which you could be selling," said Strong. Brewers like the message that samples seem to convey. "It's handcrafted, distinctive," said Strong. "Small samples of anything, perfume or apple juice or whatever, the implication is it's a special product and the person is proud of it." In fact, the Shed had special taster trays made from ski tips to serve the samples. At $4.95 each, Strong said the distinctive sampler is a hit. "It's been great," he said. "It's like island drinks. You walk across the room with a ski of beer, and they say, Wow, what's that?' " Current law forbids a bar from selling more than one drink per customer at a time. But the new law allows the brew-pubs - establishments 1 A Chicago or Nashville Round Trip Travel on Saturday and return the following Monday or Tuesday. with a first-class liquor license that also brew their own beer - to sell up to eight small samples at a time. It's a small change that means a great deal to Vermont's growing micro-brewery business. "You're seeing this growth of these wonderful little beer pubs," said Sen. Susan Bartlett (D-La-moille), one of the law's sponsors. And just as California is known for its wine country - and renowned for tastings at wineries - Vermont's brew industry can lure tourists. "There are people who structure their vacations around the pubs," said Sen. Richard McCormack, another sponsor of the law. But for brewers like Wilson, it's more than that "It's really neat to be able to see the difference in color and clarity," he said, pouring out three samples. Customers might want the Old Slipperyskin India Pale Ale (named after a giant bear who terrorized the early settlers of Vermont), or Dr. Bowles' Honey Elixir. They might want Fuggle & Barleycorn (fuggle is a hop), or Jasper Murdock's Extra Special Bitter. That's a far cry from the light lagers such as Budweiser aud Miller. As the names imply, "These beers are so different," Wilson said. New England News Brief $ 11 hurt as driver ; flees police in R.I. PROVIDENCE - A police chase on Interstate 95 early yesterday left 11 people with minor injuries from a series of collisions caused by . the fleeing Boston driver. Officers arrested Lawrence Lopes, 23, of Dorchester after his car crashed into a median divider just north of the Route 146 exit. Llpes, parked short1 ly before 2 a.m. on Atwells Avenue in Providence, reportedly sped away when police approached. They chased him through red lights onto Route 95, where he was involved in several collisions. Eleven people were treated for head, neck and back injuries. (AP) Man cut aboard bus; arrest made A 35-year-old man was stabbed in the hand yesterday afternoon on board an MBTA bus at the corner of Quincy Street and Warren Avenue in Roxbury. MBTA police arrested Robert Jones, 35, of Boston, about two minutes after the 3:12 p.m. stabbing, according to Sean Canty, a T spokesman. The victim, whom Canty would not identify, was taken to Boston City Hospital and released. Jones was charted with assault and battery with a dangerous weapon. Mass. man dies in Virgin Islands CHARLOTTE AMALIE, US Vir, gin Islands - A 31-year-old Massachusetts native died Sunday after he was hit by a boat propeller while diving off Coki Point, a popular diving spot in the northern part of the island. Joseph Belanger, a construction worker originally from North Andover, , was apparently run over by the boat and died instantly. Belanger had been diving near the reef with friends. (AP) Fire in Haverhill claims drugstore HAVERHILL - A three-alarm fire burned a pharmacy to the ground yesterday morning, injuring two firefighters. At 1:27 a.m., Haverhill police discovered the Medisave Pharmacy at 1376 River St engulfed in flames. Two Haverhill firefighters were treated and released from Hale Hospital in Haverhill after suffering back and arm injuries. Arson has been ruled out, officials said. N.H. clubhouse destroyed in fire JEFFERSON, N.H. - Fire has destroyed the remains of the Waumbek resort, a complex where a hotel was torn down in 1981. The Waumbek Country Club, which overlooked a golf course with a view of nearby Mount Washington, was destroyed on Saturday. The clubhouse was part of the Waumbek Inn grand hotel resort. The state Fire Marshal's Office and state police say the clubhouse fire is being invest!, gated as arson. The building was unoccupied in the off-season. (AP) Vt. snowmobiler '. dies after crash CHELSEA Vt - A 41-year-old man has died from injuries he re-; ceived in a snowmobile accident Ronald F. Poor of Northfield was." riding in a group along a trail in Chelsea when he lost control of his snowmobile as he approached a. small snowmobile bridge, state police in Bethel said. Poor was thrown off the machine into an embankment He was taken to the Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center in Lebanon, N.H., on Saturday afternoon, and died from his injuries there Sunday morning. (AP) Fire at R.I. club blamed on wiring WOONSOCKET, R.I. - A fire that destroyed a French-American chib dating to the 1930s on Sunday was caused by deteriorated electrical wiring, a fire official said yes-terday. The blaze at the Cercle Laurier building started with a spark from wiring in the ceiling and slowly spread until it was out of control, LL Joseph Barroso said Club members vowed to carry on. The blaze undid two Jears and $o0.000" worth of renovations. (AP)

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