To get married in Montpelier you will need $70 and identification. If you were previously married, you will need to bring documents verifying the previous marriage is no longer in effect (a divorce decree or a death certificate).
Information on Justices of the Peace is below
Justices of the Peace:
José Aguayo (P), firstname.lastname@example.org
Kim Cheney (D), email@example.com
Cary Brown (D), firstname.lastname@example.org
Kathy Johnson (D), email@example.com
Judith Newman (D), firstname.lastname@example.org
Robb Kidd (P), email@example.com
John J. McCullough (D), Mcculloughiii@comcast.net
Ron Wild (D), firstname.lastname@example.org
Maggie Lenz-McQuilken (D), email@example.com
Michael Badamo (D), firstname.lastname@example.org
Valerie Lewis (D), email@example.com
Page Guertin (D), firstname.lastname@example.org
Duties & Responsibilities of Justice of the Peace
The following is an excerpt from the State of Vermont, Office of the Secretary of State website. There are basically 5 categories of responsibilities for justices of the peace.
- They serve as a member of the board of civil authority, which by law is responsible for adding and removing names from the checklist, and for serving collectively as the local election officials at any municipal or state election. As a justice, they also are responsible for delivering absentee ballots to voters at election time.
- They have a responsibility in the town's tax appeal process. As a member of the board of civil authority, they sit to hear the tax appeals of citizens aggrieved by the final decision of the listers. They also sit as a member of the municipal board for abatement of taxes.
- They may solemnize marriages in Vermont.
- They may administer oaths in all cases where an oath is required, unless the law makes a different provision.
- Finally, they may serve as a magistrate when so commissioned by the supreme court.