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July 13, 2013

Bridport farm running 100kW wind turbine BRIDPORT — The first farm in Vermont to put power from cow manure on the electric grid is now capturing energy from the wind. Green Mountain Power has installed a Vermont-built Northern Power 100 kilowatt wind turbine at Blue Spruce Farm in Bridport, Vermont. “The Audet family led the way with Cow Power, so it was logical for us to approach them when we were looking for a partner to host a communityscale wind turbine” said Mary Powell, President and CEO of Green Mountain Power. “As far as we know, Blue Spruce is the only farm in the US that’s producing renewable electricity from cow power and from wind power.” Blue Spruce Farm produces over 4 million gallons of milk each year, which is used to make locally produced Cabot Cheese. The family crops 3,000 acres to feed their dairy cows. In 2006 they became the first farm in Vermont to turn cow manure into electricity with a methane digester, and they generate 2.5 million kilowatts of electricity annually for their community. Marie Audet of Blue Spruce Farms said “Our family has been farming in Bridport since 1958. We are committed to practices that reduce costs, energy use and waste, with a focus on protecting the environment and improving the health and comfort of our cows. Harvesting the wind that blows across the fields for electricity fits naturally with what we do here.” CONTINUED ON PAGE 12

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Pittsford man arrested, charged with murder Christopher Sharrow arraigned July 8

PITTSFORD — A 35-year-old Pittsford man has been arrested and charged with second-degree murder following an early morning incident July 5 in which his girlfriend, Kristen L. Parker, 32, of Bristol, was found deceased inside a duplex home on West Creek Road. Vermont State Police Major Ed Ledo said Parker’s boyfriend, Christopher Sharrow, was taken into custody and was scheduled to be arraigned Monday, July 8 at 1 p.m. in Rutland Criminal Court. According to Vermont State Police, a neighbor reported a domestic dispute taking place at 2:28 a.m. When police arrived and forced their way in, they located Parker deceased inside the residence. Sharrow was taken into custody without incident and transported to the Rutland Barracks on suspicion of murder. He was being held without bail until his arraignment July 8. CONTINUED ON PAGE 12

YOUNG SKIPPER — One of the best experiences young visitors have at the Lake Champlain Maritime Museum is a hands-on experience of history. Here, Chrissy Littleton of Vergennes is skipper of one of the museum’s historic lake vessels. This summer, visitors of all ages have several opportunities each day for interactive experiences with members of the museum’s staff and volunteers in exhibits around the campus. The museum is located at 4472 Basin Harbor Rd. in Ferrisburg. Call 802-475-2022 for hours and directions. Photo provided

Vergennes to celebrate French Heritage Day VERGENNES — The Addison County Chamber of Commerce, with the support of a Vermont Community Foundation grant and individual and business sponsors, is hosting French Heritage Day on Saturday, July 13 in Vergennes. The event celebrates the area’s French-Canadian heritage , but can be enjoyed by all, regardless of family descent. Full details of the event and a schedule of activities are available at www. Activities on Saturday, July 13 run from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Vergennes City Park is hosting day-long activities featuring colorful re-enactors, Franco-American music, French-Canadian fiddling, response songs, a Native American storyteller, horse and carriage rides, step-dancing, fencing demonstrations, French food, and traditional craft demonstrations such as spinning, weaving, rug hooking, crocheting, knitting, chair caning and rush weaving, and basket making. Interactive exhibits will range from French artistry to historical information and tools to antique vehicles and engines. Hands-on fun includes pumping water, making rope, churning ice cream, old-time games and children’s activities such as “building” the Eiffel Tower and a puppet theater presentation of ”Mon Chat.” Trace your roots with the Vermont French-Canadian Genealogical Society or practice your French Traditional French and Quebecois musicians perform at French Heritage Day.


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July 13, 2013

Ticonderoga, Addison chambers plan joint mixer on both sides of bridge July 18 in Crown Point, Chimney Point By Fred Herbst CROWN POINT — Business leaders from two states will meet when the Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce and the Addison County (Vt.) Chamber Commerce hold a joint mixer. The mixer will be Thursday, July 18, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Crown Point State Historic Site and the Chimney Point (Vt.) Historic Site. “We’re happy to welcome our surrounding business communities to come view us as one destination; their bi-state park packed with dozens of attractions and recreational opportunities,” said Suzanne Maye, Lake Champlain Region marketing manager & Lake Champlain Visitors Center manager for the Regional Office of Sustainable Tourism (ROOST). “Our new exhibits, lake access, interpretive trails, bicycle and pedestrian paths linked by the spectacular new Lake Champlain Bridge will have everyone beaming with pride and anxious to share with their patrons and guests.” The mixer will be a “progressive-style” event in which attendees will move from location to location — starting at the Crown Point State Historic Site, moving across the Lake Champlain Bridge, and ending at the Chimney Point State Historic Site. People can tour the Crown Point State His-

toric Site 4:30 to 5:15 p.m.; the Lake Champlain Visitors Center/Crown Point Toll House 5 to 5:45 p.m.; Cottonwood on Lake Champlain 6 to 6:45 p.m. and the Chimney Point Historic Site 6:45 to 7:30 p.m. The Samuel deChamplain (Crown Point) Lighthouse, the Lake Champlain Bridge and the Lake Champlain Interpretive Trail will be open throughout the evening. “After hours business mixers are primarily networking events for members to meet one another, network, develop and nurture business connections,” said Matthew Courtright, Ti chamber executive director. “With several participating chambers, attendees will have the opportunity to meet business people from the other side of the lake.” Drawings for door prizes will be held. Businesses donating door prizes include Fort Ticonderoga, Dunkin Donuts of Ticonderoga, Sugar & Spice Country Shoppe and the Wagon Wheel Restaurant. New York residents wishing to attend are asked to RSVP by calling the Ti chamber at 5856619. Vermonters attending can call 802-3887951 ext. 2 or Email Chimney Point State Historic Site, Cottonwood on Lake Champlain, Crown Point Chamber of Commerce, Crown Point State Historic Site, Lake Champlain Bridge Community and Lake Champlain Visitors Center/Regional Office of Sustainable Tourism will join the Ticonderoga and Addison chambers in sponsoring the mixer.

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July 13, 2013

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Ben & Jerry’s spearheads GMO labeling CHARLOTTE — The Vermont Public Interest Research Group celebrated the launch of their largest summer citizen outreach effort, alongside members of the Vermont Right to Know GMOs coalition, Ben & Jerry’s, and dozens of their summer outreach staff. VPIRG, and the coalition have been working closely over the past few months with socially responsible businesses like Ben & Jerry’s, and numerous others to pass the nation’s first ever GMO labeling legislation. Recent passage of the House bill (H.112) with a 99-42 vote was a major milestone, but the bill still has to make its way through the Senate in the second half of the legislative biennium. This summer VPIRG has launched a massive statewide grass-

roots effort to build the kind of public support it’s going to take to pass this bill through the Senate. Canvassers will be knocking on doors in every town in Vermont with a goal of collecting 30,000 messages in support of GMO labeling from citizens all over the state. Advocates for the labeling of GMO foods emphasized the important efforts of folks throughout the State, and beyond who have played a key part in helping this issue to get as far has it has today. “After spending two years working with the legislature on this issue it has become clear that Vermonters want to see GMO foods labeled, and when they speak with one voice real change can happen.” Said Falko Schilling, VPIRG Consumer Protection

Advocate, “With the support of everyday Vermonters we can make history by becoming the first state to label these foods and to let consumers make informed decisions about what they eat and feed their families.” Dave Rogers of NOFA said that the work that has already been accomplished by the coalition. “NOFA Vermont is proud to be a part of the Vermont Right to Know GMOs Coalition. Working together we’ve been able to reach thousands of Vermonters in all corners of the state. Their message was heard—loud and clear—in the Statehouse and beyond our state’s borders.” “Our work is far from over yet,” said Leah Marsters of VPIRG, “despite already, overwhelming public support, we’re up against stiff opposition. Monsanto and other special interests will continue to fight to keep consumers in the dark. However, here in Vermont, tens of thousands of face-to-face conversations can be the difference that enables us to overcome their deep pockets.”

WATER & WINGS — A private float plane taxies up to a dock at the Lake House Pub on Lake Bomoseen in Castleton. Being Vermont’s largest lake totally within state lines, Bomoseen is home to a variety of powered and sailing vessels as well as three seaplanes and one gyroplane equipped with pontoons. Photo by Lou Varricchio

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The Vt Eagle’s TRIVIA Question Of The Week!

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‘Blue Sky’ Laws Deal With: Alcoholic Beverages, Wilderness Areas, Marriage And Divorce, Copy Rights, Stocks And Bonds.

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Among Friends In College Was Richard Nixon Known As: Iron Heart, Iron Head Or Iron Butt?


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A COMMUNITY SERVICE: This community newspaper and its delivery are made possible by the advertisers you’ll find on the pages inside. Our twenty plus employees and this publishing company would not exist without their generous support of our efforts to gather and distribute your community news and events. Please thank them by supporting them and buying locally. And finally, thanks to you, our loyal readers, for your support and encouragement over the past 17 years from all of us here at The Vermont Eagle.

Note: The EagleÕ s Ò From the EditorÓ commentary is taking a vacation; it will return to this page in the July 27 issue. We welcome guest editorial writer John McClaughry of VermontÕ s Ethan Allen Institute.

Guest Editorial


Climate change in Vermont

or the past 20 years, Vermonters have been fed a heavy diet of terrors originally labeled the menace of global warming—then renamed “climate change” after the predicted warming failed to appear. This diet also includes lots of urgent proposals for making Vermont the world leader in battling “climate change,” victory over which will presumably occur when the climate finally stops changing. All of these proposals have called for new mandates, new bureaucracies, more subsidies to the renewable industrial complex, and of course more taxes. The most ardent and determined Vermont proponent of this war has been Gov. Peter Shumlin (D). Back in 2006 he was telling reporters that “I think [the No. 1 issue] is global warming and keeping this planet from destroying itself and keeping us from destroying this planet in front of our own eyes.” Two years later, he was the lead sponsor of the VPIRG “extreme green makeover” bill, based on “making global warming the top priority of everything we do, not only in government but also in our own personal and private lives.” Shumlin announced that our failure to defeat global warming would lead to an “unspeakably horrid future” for our grandchildren. Three years ago, Shumlin said “that our planet is warming at an alarming rate is undeniable,” and declared, as Pope Urban VIII declared to Galileo about the Sun revolving about the Earth, that “any other conclusion is simply irresponsible.” Soon after his election as governor he created a “Climate Cabinet” with 13 specific duties, including, of course, “securing federal and state funding” for programs to make “climate change” stop. In doing so he alluded to “wild weather caused by climate change…including increased snowfalls and flooding, unpredictable storms and more.” There are four components to the Shumlin Climate Theology: first, the climate is doing terrible things; second, we irresponsible humans, addicted to carbon combustion, are producing these dangerous changes; third, government must force us to stop, through a broad array of taxes, mandates, regulations, and subsidies; and fourth, all this is completely beyond debate: “the science is settled”, so shut up. This theology is impervious to facts. Here are just three recent discoveries that

ought to give a reasonable person some real doubts about the Gospel of Human-Caused Global Warming. First, despite a ten percent increase in atmospheric carbon dioxide concentration since 1998, the global temperature anomaly curve has remained flat. A chart prepared by climatologist Dr. Roy Spencer compares the UN IPCC’s 1990-2012 temperature projections with actual satellite-measured global temperatures. All of the IPCC projections, not just the scariest ones, are notably hotter than what has actually happened. The never-validated supercomputer projections cannot even represent known past temperatures. Therefore they are worthless. Second, Dr. John Christy, an internationally known NASA-funded climatologist who has participated in all of the IPCC assessments, recently summarized events thus: •Popular scare stories that weather extremes – hurricanes, tornadoes, droughts, floods — are getting worse are not based on fact. •In the U.S., high temperature records are not becoming more numerous. •Even if climate models were correct, a 50 percent reduction in U.S. carbon dioxide emissions by 2050 A.D. would avert only 0.07°C of warming by 2100 A.D. •The climate change impact of enhancing CO2 concentrations has so far been small compared to the public health and biospheric benefits provided by affordable, carbon-based energy. Third, despite the ridicule of such propagandists as Middlebury College educator Bill McKibben (he’s not a scientist), real scientists (notably at CERN, in Geneva) have confirmed a mechanism whereby variations in solar charged particle emissions produce terrestrial climate change well above and beyond the effect of the solar energy arriving on earth. The magnitude of the effect is still being debated, but the forthcoming IPCC assessment (AR5) is likely to concede that much of the unexplained warming previously attributed by the global warming crowd to “human causes” is in fact a product of solar activity. These and other developments have thrown the Shumlin climate theology into the recycling bin, along with phrenology, Lysenkoism, spooks, and goblins. The sooner all of Shumlin’s yearned-for “climate change” taxes, mandates, and subsidies are repealed, the better for Vermonters and our economy.


Edward Coats Mark Brady Lou Varricchio Elicia Mailhiot Denton Publications Production Team EDITORIAL WRITERS Martin Harris John McClaughry Lou Varricchio TELEMARKETING Elicia Mailhiot ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES David Allaire • Tom Bahre • Ron Dedrick Heidi Littlefield • Elicia Mailhiot CONTRIBUTORS Alice Dubenetsky

New Market Press, Inc., 16 Creek Rd., Suite 5A, Middlebury, Vermont 05753 Phone: 802-388-6397 • Fax: 802-388-6399 • Members of: CPNE (Community Papers of New England) IFPA (Independent Free Papers of America) • AFCP (Association of Free Community Papers) One of Vermont’s Most Read Weekly Newspapers Winner of FCPNE and AFCP News Graphic Design Awards ©2013. New Market Press, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in whole or part without written permission of the publisher. Editorial comments, news, press releases, letters to the editor and items of interest are welcome. Please include: name, address and phone number for verification. Subscriptions: All New Market Press publications are available for a subscription $47 per year; $24 six months. First Class Subscription: $150/year. Subscriptions may also be purchased at our web site New Market Press, Inc. and its advertisers are not liable for typographical errors, misprints or other misinformation made in a good faith effort to produce an accurate weekly newspaper. The opinions expressed by the editorial page editor and guest columnists are not necessarily those of New Market Press, and New Market Press cannot be held liable for the facts or opinions stated therein.


July 13, 2013



Real life versus virtual reality


y the time you read But let’s assume that George this column, the jury Zimmerman and Trayvon Marmay have ruled on the tin were given an opportunity highly publicized and racially to go back in time. They both charged George Zimmerman wake up on the fateful day trial currently under way. Last knowing what they know year, shortly after the events in about the events of that eveSanford, Fla. that took Trayvon ning and the ultimate concluMartin’s life, I wrote a column sion. What would they change on civility and attempted to about their actions? Would point out how current-day atthey even be in the same place Dan Alexander titudes and actions could have to take the same actions? Thoughts from played into the events. We’ll never really know. We Behind the Pressline Here is a portion of what I get one chance to get it right wrote in March 2012: and while the little errors can “We’ve heard about the young teen in Sanbe overcome, there simply is no changing a ford, Florida gunned down by a Neighborlife-changing event. But in the virtual world, hood Watch volunteer. More details will be where we can kill as entertainment, watch forth coming as to the true events that took gory abuses of innocent people or make place that fateful day, but the events that rehurtful statements about real people online sulted in the tragic death of the teenager still under the veil of anonymity, we become derevolve around the fear of youthful activities sensitized to the underlying effects. Sooner and something as common place and innoor later, that desensitizing will affect real-life cent as a ‘hoodie’ sweatshirt. Regardless of attitudes and actions. whether the events were the result of a misWhile neither George Zimmerman nor understanding, an unlawful shooting or an Trayvon Martin will get an opportunity to act of self defense they were put into motion rethink their attitudes going into that night, by the current affairs of the day. Those types we must take heed and learn from it and of events are going to become more common other current events. We must look at how place as children show up in schools with we think about and treat one another from guns, act out their frustrations in public and many different perspectives. We must recogbecome what they see, hear and are exposed nize the violence we exposed our children to to through our multi-media environment.” and recognize those who lack the ability to Since that time, we’ve heard a lot of opindifferentiate right from wrong. We need to ions on what happened that night. Nearly look at the level of oversight given to violent all of are based on our predetermined prejuvideo games as well as the television shows dices based on many factors. It’s hard to look and movies marketed as entertainment that at just the facts in a case like this, where only we allow into our homes. We must better one living person really knows what hapunderstand the predators lurking on social pened. With limited facts, conjecture and media sites looking for innocent victims. We personal prejudices lead to assumptions of need to think before we send hurtful things what took place. Jurors will be asked to do we contribute to and participate in while out the near impossible, which is to look strictly in cyberspace under the disguise of an anonat the facts of the case giving no weight to ymous user names. those personal positions on race, attitudes, There should be no difference between experiences, and political beliefs. our actions in real life and in virtual life. In No matter which way the jury rules, many the end, George Zimmerman and Trayvon will be outraged at the outcome, finding the Martin were just two unfortunate individuentire trial a charade. They’ll claim to have als whose paths crossed and they, as well as listened to and read many of the basic facts their families, became victims of a society presented to the jury and can’t understand that needs to correct its path. how the verdict was reached. We can only Dan Alexander is associate publisher of New hope that true justice is done and that more Market Press. He may be reached at dan@newviolence doesn’t follow this situation.

July 13, 2013

News Briefs Weybridge athlete receives full honors

WEYBRIDGE — Steel White, the son of Stephen and Karen White in Weybridge, has received several awards while a student at Choate Rosemary Hall, a private, college- preparatory, coeducational boarding school located in Wallingford, Conn. White is a 2013 graduate of Choate. Choate is the school where President John F. Kennedy went to school. White received the following honors: the William A. Pudvah, Jr. Award for the Greatest Contribution to Athletics in the Fifth Form, the Seymour St. John Award for the Greatest Contributions to Athletics in the Sixth Form, the Charles Wickliffe Kennerly Memorial Award to the Student Whose Generous Nature and Good Will Represent the Highest Ideals of Fair Play and Who, Through Uncommon Sportsmanship, Has Positively Influenced Others and Brought Great Credit to Family and School, and the David T. Layman, Jr. Prize for Earnest and Persistent Effort in the Sixth Form. Steel left Middlebury Union High School during his senior year to attend Choate. He was recruited to play football and lacrosse; he was also captain of the MUHS hockey team, won the D-II Championship, and captain of the Tiger football team. After clinching their first Founders’ League title in 20 years, the Choate varsity lacrosse team was well represented at the Western New England Prep School Division I award ceremony. A quartet of Wild Boars was selected to play in the Western New England All Star Game, while three were named to the Division I All Western New England team. Midfielders Jimmy Coughlan ’13, Bob Collins ’13 and White, as defenseman, earned All Western New England distinction for their play during the spring. The team finished with a record of 9-6 in Velez’s third year as head coach, capping the season with a 7-4 victory in their final game of the season at home against Salisbury. Steel has been recruited to play football and lacrosse at St. Lawrence University.

MiddSummer Camp volunteers needed

MIDDLEBURY — MiddSummer Camp is seeking volunteers to read aloud to its campers on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays through July 19. The children, aged 9-12, greatly enjoy the after-lunch (12:30-1 p.m.) group reading of a chapter book at the camp, which is held at the Mary Hogan School. For more information, please call 802-388-7044.

Pilates comes to Ludlow

LUDLOW — It used to be a secret way to get in shape, but today Pilates is everywhere, even in the Ludlow area. Starting in July you can take “Pilates Outside” at 9 a.m. on Mondays and Wednesdays at the Spring House at Jackson Gore or the “Pilates Power” class at Castle Hill Spa on Tuesdays and Thursdays at 8 a.m. Pilates is longer for just for professional athletes. Pilates teaches us to use muscles we didn’t know we had. Many of us walk around everyday, relying on the same muscles to move our body, this makes those muscles tighter and can cause pain. Whether you sit too much during the day or make a repetitive movements all day long, Pilates can bring you into balance. Instructor Jamie Ward of Ludlow will lead the Jackson Gore Pilates class; he is a certified and insured Pilates instructor and will teach classes or private sessions this July and August. Classes are $10. You contact Ward via e-mail at jamietalk@

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Next Middlebury Arts Walk on July 12 MIDDLEBURY — The 2013 Middlebury Arts Walk season continues with the season’s third event taking place on Friday, July 12 from 5 to 7 p.m. Festival on the Green’s first performance that evening immediately follows the conclusion of Arts Walks and participants are encouraged to stay downtown for the entire night to enjoy Middlebury’s cultural wealth. Middlebury Arts Walk is a free event (for artists, venues, and attendees) and is held the second Friday of the month from 5 to 7 p.m. In many cases the art is on display all month long—not just that evening.

Featured exhibits

In addition to 30 regularly participating venues, there are two pop-up galleries this month—hosted by SunCommon at 20 Main Street (Lazarus Building) and Marble Works Partnership at 63 Maple Street, Kubota Building, in the Marble Works. The SunCommon pop-up gallery will feature more than a dozen artists’ work on display featuring sun and nature themes. At Marble Works Partnership Nancy Scarcello, an artist, writer, photographer, picture framer and drum maker, will have a variety of art—nature photography, posters created either in traditional mediums of pen and ink or acrylic, as well as handmade and hand-painted drums. Outside* of each pop-up gallery will be a performing artist, both of whom are new presenters at the Middlebury Arts Walk: Outside Lazarus Building, 20 Main Street: Andy Toy is an amateur chalk illustrator from Starksboro. The vast majority of his work is temporary (some exists for as long as a couple of weeks, and some for less than 24 hours). His work ranges in style from cartoons to landscapes, and often invites his audience to add to (or take away from) his illustrations once he has photo documented his labors. Andy works at Danforth Pewter in Middlebury. Outside Kubota Building, Marble Works: Christine Meola, an artist/performer from the Rutland area, who has practiced the art of fire poi (fire spinning) for almost a decade and performed at venues throughout the United States. *Both of these artists’ participation is weather permitting.

About Middlebury Arts Walk

Now in its fifth season, Middlebury Arts Walk takes place on the second Friday of the month, May through October, from 5 to 7 p.m. In many cases the art is on display all month long—not just on the second Friday. All exhibits are free and Arts Walk is a family-friendly event. Middlebury Arts Walk occupies approximately locations each month including artists’ galleries, stores, professional offices and museums. In addition, musicians perform in the town’s outdoor parks whenever possible and weather permitting. The range of work on view includes paintings,

Andy Toy, chalk illustrator photography, performances and crafts. Visit the website to download a copy of the current month’s flyer and walking map:


The Middlebury Arts Walk: Where to Go and What to See •51 Main at the Bridge, 51 Main Street: Gene Childers, drawings •Sarah Wesson Studio, 10 Merchants Row: Sarah Wesson oil and watercolor paintings •Carol’s Hungry Mind, 24 Merchants Row: To be announced •Town Hall Theater, Jackson Gallery, 68 S. Pleasant Street: “Champlain Valley Scenes and Places”, Jennifer Steele Cole •Deborah Sharpe-Lunstead Papermaking Studio, 37 Washington Street: Open studio demonstrations until 8 p.m. •Otter Creek Used Books, 99 Maple Street, Marble Works: Celebrating the Art of Bookmarks •Marble Works Partnership, 63 Maple Street, Kubota Building, Marble Works: Nancy Scarcello, artist, writer, photographer, drum maker •Outside Kubota Building: Christine Meola, fire spinner •Vermont Integrated Architecture, 99 Maple Street, Marble Works: To be announced •Stone Leaf Teahouse, 111 Maple Street, Marble Works: Barbara Ekedahl •Round Robin, 211 Maple Street, Marble Works: Matt Hall, caricature artist •American Flatbread, 137 Maple Street, Marble Works: Sandy Pierce, painting •Noonie Deli, 137 Maple Street, Marble Works: Lorien Grace Leyden, pastel artist •Zone Three Gallery, 152 Maple Street, Marble Works: “Levitation,” Graziella

Weber-Grassi •Edgewater Gallery, 1 Mill Street: Clark Derbes, wood sculpture •Middlebury Studio School, 1 Mill Street: To be announced •Galerie Provenance, 1 Frog Hollow Alley: American and French art, antiques and accoutrements •McLeod Kredell Architects, 3 Frog Hollow Alley: Architectural models •Kumon Math and Reading Center, 4 Frog Hollow Alley: Vera Ryersbach, painting •PhotoPlace Gallery, 3 Park Street: “The Edges of Night: Dawn and Dusk” •Otter Creek Framing, 3 Park Street: Graham Cook photography •Henry Sheldon Museum, 1 Park Street: “From Dairy to Doorstep: Milk Delivery in New England” •Two Brothers Tavern, 86 Main Street: Dale Cavanaugh, tribute to John Prine •Vermont Folklife Center, 88 Main Street: “The Power of Water: Reflections on Rivers and Lessons from Irene” •Ilsley Public Library, 75 Main Street: Brenda Murphy Blacklock, pet portraits •Clay’s, 60 Main Street: Cheryl Ladd, shadowbox art •Clementine, 58 Main Street: To be announced •Sweet Cecily, 42 Main Street: Local artisans •National Museum of the Morgan Horse, 34 Main Street: “The Orcutt Family Legacy” photographs, paintings, prints •SunCommon Pop-Up Gallery, 20 Main Street: More than a dozen artists’ work on display featuring sun and nature themes •Outside Lazarus Building, 20 Main Street: Andy Toy, sidewalk chalk art

Ross is new head of National Audubon Society in Vermont

Peter H. Ross

HINESBURG — The National Audubon Society has named Peter H. Ross of Jericho vice president and executive director for its Vermont state office, Audubon Vermont. Ross will lead and implement conservation goals and strategies in the state and will expand the geographic reach of Audubon Vermont’s programs across the state and the region. “Peter is a proven and experienced leader with a strong conservation ethic,” said Audubon President and CEO David Yarnold. “He’s uniquely positioned to build on Audubon Vermont’s strengths with a new vigor and energy.” Audubon has 3,000 members and seven affiliated chapters in Vermont. With an annual budget of $820,000, Audubon Vermont employs 12 biologists, educators and advocates and is headquartered at the Green Mountain Audubon Center in Huntington. The Green Mountain Audubon Center is Vermont’s oldest nature center and provides environmental education programs to more than 5,000 people each year. A native Vermonter, Ross comes to Audubon from the Greater Burlington YMCA, where he was vice president of community relations and development and created the structure for a $13 million capital campaign to renovate

and expand the facility. Before that, Ross served as the director of advancement for the Sharon Academy, a head of school for Vermont Commons School, as director of alumni and development at South Burlington High School, and in several leadership roles at Purnell School, where he managed a $3 million annual budget and oversaw a $5 million construction program. “Peter grew up in Vermont, knows the state well, and is a strong environmental advocate and a proven leader. He is excited about the Atlantic Flyway vision and Vermont’s leadership role, our education programs, and the work we do with landowners ‘keeping birds and people on common ground,’” said Audubon Chairwoman Debby Bergh. “I grew up hiking, camping and swimming in Vermont’s magical outdoor spaces, and from my father, I learned it’s important to leave the world a better place for our children,” said Ross. “I believe in Audubon’s mission and values, and I’m excited to support and expand the great conservation work Audubon does here in Vermont and across the hemisphere.” Ross has a master’s in environmental science education from the University of Michigan. He will be based in Huntington.

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Keep your pets safe in summer

The Rutland County Humane Society (RCHS) would like to remind you that pets need special care during the hot, summer months. When the temperature rises dogs and cats should be inside, with air conditioning or fans, or in the shade if they’re outside. All animals need access to lots of clean, cold water to help them stay hydrated. Pets can get dehydrated quickly so it’s important that you keep them cool and comfortable. Be careful not to over exercise them especially when it’s very hot. Walks in the early morning and later in the evening with

short walks during the day are best. Do not leave your animals alone in a parked car. Even with the windows open on a hot day it can become very hot very quickly which could lead to fatal heat stroke. Please leave your pets home on hot days. Dogs will enjoy a dip in a pool, pond, lake or even a small plastic pool and it will help them cool down and feel more comfortable. But keep in mind that not all dogs are strong swimmers so keep an eye on them and make sure they don’t stay in too long. Special care should be taken for overweight, elderly or sick animals in the hot weather as well. For more information and tips, call 483.6700.

July 13, 2013

BUDDY 11 month old. Neutered Male. American Shelter Dog. I’m a silly, friendly fella who loves to play and hang out with my favorite people. When I get to know you and I’m comfortable my true personality comes out and I’ll make you laugh. I like to carry my squeaky toys around with me and bury my treats in my blanket. I love to play with tug toys and catch tennis balls. I’m looking for an owner who will give me lots of time to settle in and feel comfortable.

TIPPY 10 year old. Neutered Male. American Shelter Dog. 16 lbs. I’m an adorable fella with cute ears – one is up and the other is down. I enjoy going for walks and I walk nicely on a leash so I hope my new owner will take me out to get some exercise. I’m looking for a quiet home where I can snuggle on the couch and enjoy my golden years. A home with lots of company and people coming and going will be too much for me so quiet will be best.

DIVA 1.5 year old. Spayed Female. Domestic Short Hair Tortoiseshell. Yep, you guessed it. I’m a little diva. I love to be held and petted and loved all the time. I arrived at RCHS as a stray on April 17 with my 6 kittens. I went into a foster home to raise my babies. I was an awesome mom and I loved taking care of them but I am very glad that it is now my chance to be treated like the true queen that I am in my forever home. I am living with other cats in the cat rooms now so if you already have a kitty or two in your home I should fit in just fine with them.

FIFI Adult. Spayed Female. Mini Lop Rabbit. Would you just look at these floppy ears of mine? They are as gorgeous as am I. I have large and small spots of black and then solid white underneath and I am so soft. Though I’m nervous when I first meet you, just bring some delicious greens for me and I will love you forever. I love to play with toys and when I’m my happiest I throw them up in the air. Beth Saradarian Rutland County Humane Society

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July 13, 2013

Vermont Eagle - 7

WINEMAKERS — A crew from East Shore Vineyard of Grand Isle, Vt., spent a few days at the Shelburne Vineyard winery to make wine recently. Because the Grand Isle-based business does not have a large wine-making facility of its own, it contracts with Shelburne Vineyard to make its wines. Both Vermont businesses successfully grow cold-hearty hybrids such as Frontenac, Marquette, Louise Swenson, La Crescent and St. Croix which make excellent North Country wines.

8 - Vermont Eagle

July 13, 2013

Green Scene: Plants to attract butterflies

Monarch butterfly

Dr. Leonard Perry

University of Vermont


f you love to watch butterflies in summer, perhaps you should think about the plants that attract them. More importantly, realize that these and moths (together termed “lepidopterans”) don’t exist for our enjoyment, but to pollinate flowers and their larvae (caterpillars) to provide food for birds. In fact, such larvae are one of the main sources of food for birds. With an abundance of lepidopterans in your landscape, you’ll likely attract many birds as a benefit too. These birds, in addition to their sights and songs, provide an “ecological service” by eating many other insects. Professor Doug Tallamy of the University of Delaware, has written a book—”Bringing Nature Home”—describing in some detail the benefits of insects in our landscapes, as well as how most are attracted to and prefer native plants. While there are many other insects that pollinate plants (such as bees), and provide food for birds, they chose to focus on this large group of moths and butterflies (about 3,500 species in the Mid-Atlantic states). In their ranking list of woody plants, only one non-native (pears) was in the top 50 most attractive to moths and butterflies. In their listing of herbaceous plants, 16 non-natives were in the top 50 most attractive, while the rest were native plants. Of the introduced herbaceous plants that attract moths and

butterflies, these non-natives included a few “weeds” such as dandelion (87 different lepidopterans attracted to this in the Mid-Atlantic states, including both native and non-native species) and burdock (27); only one common garden flower—the hollyhock (22); some common vegetables such as corn (120), Brussel’s sprouts (68), beets (44), peas (38), and asparagus (32); and main agronomic crops such as alfalfa (69), wheat (36), and soybean (33). In the top 50 most attractive list of native herbaceous plants, fruits and vegetables included strawberries (81), beans (66), and lettuce (51). Native “weeds” that you might consider leaving, at least in a few out-of-sight or controlled areas, that attract moths and butterflies, include plantain (66), horsenettle (61), ragweed (48), lambsquarters (42), nettle (35), pigweed (29), and thistle (29). If your garden gets weedy, just tell visitors it is providing an “ecological service”, or that it is a butterfly garden. Of course, in each of these plant genera there are several if not many species, not all of which may be most attractive, nor even all native. But these are a good selection to choose from with a good chance of helping and attracting butterflies more than many other plants. For the total species listed attracted to these plants, you’ll find many more native moths and butterflies in the lists than non-natives. For instance, for oaks, of the 532 species attracted, 14 are exotic and 518 are natives. For clover, of the 122 species attracted, seven are exotic and 115 are natives.

July 13, 2013

Phineas Gage on Facebook CAVENDISH — On Sept. 13, 1848 Phineas Gage, a railroad foreman, was working with his crew excavating rocks in preparing the bed for the Rutland and Burlington Railroad in Cavendish. An accidental explosion of a powder charge gage had set blew his tamping iron through his head. It entered under the left cheek bone and exited through the top of the head. The rod, covered with brains and blood, was found approximately 30 yards from the site of the accident. Thus began the first documented case of traumatic brain injury in the medical literature. Since Gage continues to be of interest, and is still being studied, the Cavendish Historical Society receives many inquiries about him. To foster the international discussion about what happened to Gage in the eleven years he lived after the accident, CHS has established the

Teens wanted for local T.V. spot

MIDDLEBURY — Middlebury Community Players’s Jamie Polli is seeking local middle school and high school students to appear in a U-Mall television spot. Polli said candidates must be outgoing and fashionable. Minorities are strongly encouraged. The spot will be shot in mid July. The positions are unpaid. “We are only seeking candidates who have no prior local T.V. work,” Polli said. “Please send us your current headshot or hi-res color photo.” Candidate may apply online at

To foster an international discussion about what happened to Vermonter Phineas Gage in the eleven years he lived after a severe accident in the 1840s, the cavendish Historical Society has established the Phineas Gage Cavendish Facebook page. Phineas Gage Cavendish Facebook page. The new Facebook site is a place to continue the discussion, hopefully to obtain new

Letters to the editor Porter Hospital

Vermont Eagle - 9

To the editor: On Mother’s Day—of all days—I was taken to Porter Medical Center by ambulance. I wish to thank them for their quick response and wonderful service. I wish to thank Chuck Welch as he was at my bedside in a matter of minutes. Also the Middlebury ambulance took me the

information, and separate fact from fiction where possible. You must subscribe and “like” the site in order to post.

following Wednesday afternoon to Fletcher Allen hospital for treatment. Again, very special service. I wish to thank the nurses, doctors and staff at Porter Medical Center for the very special care that they give their patients. We are very fortunate to have this Hospital in Addison County. And last I thank all the prayers, the visits and card from all my friends. I thank each and every one of you. Bill Keyes Bridport

Alcohol linked to Route 7 crash PITTSFORD — Lucas Manchester of Forestdale was operating his 2000 Chevrolet S10 on U.S. Route 7 in Pittsford. Manchester was traveling north bound and left the travelled portion of the roadway and crashed into the guard rail on the east side of the roadway, crossed the center yellow line and went off from the roadway on the west side of Route 7. A witness at the scene described Manchester’s vehicle traveling at a high rate of speed. Manchester sustained minor injuries as a result of the crash. A regional ambulance transported Manchester to the Rutland Regional Medical Center. Manchester was issued a citation to appear in Rutland District Court to answer the charge of careless and negligent operation. Alcohol is believed to have been a contributing factor to this crash. The investigation is on going.

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10 - Vermont Eagle

July 13, 2013

Specialty Food Association welcomes members MONTPELIER — The Vermont Specialty Food Association welcomes the following members to the organization that have joined recently: •Grafton Village Bakery: Artisan bakery specializing in breads, biscuits, crackers, croissants, scones and other pastries, Rachel Laliberte. •Putney Mountain Winery: Makers of Putney Bubbly Vermont Sparkling Cider, Cranberry and Blackcurrant. All natural. No alcohol. Shelf stable. Gluten free. No added sugar, preservatives, water or concentrate, Charles & Kate Dodge. •Vermont Gluten Free: Bakery specializing in gluten free baked goods. Homemade, small batch goods all baked in dedicated gluten free facility, Joye Mudgett. •Vermont Raw Nut Butter of Bristol: Producer of organic raw nut/seed butters using low-temperature granite-stone method where the temperature remains below 98 Fahrenheit, Seo Lee •Wozz! Kitchen Creations: Australian inspired condiments and sauces with a strong influence of flavors taken from Asia and the Middle East. Designed to bring out the creativity in everyone, Warrick Dowsett. The Vermont Specialty Food Association is a statewide organization representing over 130 food producers and 20 suppliers to the industry. It is the nation’s oldest and most highly regarded specialty food association whose member specialty products are distributed in country and gourmet stores, natural food and health shops, local, regional and natural supermarkets and food coops, and online. For more information, visit

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Vermont Specialty Food Association annual meeting June 6, at the Mountain Top Inn in Chittenden. The organization welcomed several new members. Photo courtesy VSFA


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July 13, 2013

Devil’s Bowl ‘Hometown Heroes’

WEST HAVEN — Stock car drivers Jessey Mueller and Todd Stone won in convincing fashion on Carrara Masonry & Concrete “Hometown Heroes” Night at Devil’s Bowl Speedway June 21. The pair split twin 25-lap features for the Bond Auto Parts Modified division during NASCAR Whelen All-American Series action. Championship point leader Todd Stone, of Middlebury drove from 12th to beat Charlton, N.Y.’s Ron Proctor by four-thousandths of a second—about three inches— for the runner-up spot. Hunter Bates of Middlebury and Alex Bell of Cambridge, N.Y., completed the top five. Leon Gonyo of Chazy, N.Y., won the bonus-points Sunoco Race Fuels Semi-Feature earlier in the evening. Stone did one better in the nightcap, taking his third Devil’s Bowl victory in six starts in 2013. Starting 15th on the grid, Stone lead a charge of drivers from outside the top ten at the start to take the lead at lap 12, then withstood two late restarts for the victory. Bates, from 14th, finished second, with Mueller, from 12th, third. Proctor drove from 11th to finish fourth, followed by Joey Roberts of Fletcher who came from 16th to finish fifth. Chris Bergeron of Claremont, NH ran to his first Devil’s Bowl win in the 30-lap Late Model feature. Bergeron swapped positions at the front of the field with Kevin Elliott of Rutland, Jim “Boomer” Morris of Barre, and several others for the majority of the race, then used two

restarts in the final four laps to help seal his victory. Morris earned a career-best runner-up finish with Elliott third. Chris Curtis of Rutland finished fourth, with rookie Josh Masterson of Bristol fifth. Robert Gordon of Milton took his second Renegade victory of the season after a tie-breaker in a two-segment feature event. Gordon and Richie Turner of Fairfax each posted finishes of first and second in the two 12-lap segments to earn total scores of three points; Gordon’s better final-segment finish gave him the tie-breaker and the overall victory, the ninth of the defending champion’s Devil’s Bowl career. Fifteen year-old rookie Stephen Donahue of Graniteville, Vt., finished third overall followed by Jimmy Bushey of Mooers Forks, N.Y., and rookie Brad Bushey of Cambridge, Vt. Rookie Chuck Bradford of Addison, Vt., was the winner of a wild 15-lap Central Vermont Motorcycles Mini Stock feature. The race was red flagged with five laps complete when a multi-car incident involving five of the top seven drivers sent Mike Whalen, Jr., of Plattsburgh, N.Y., flipping wildly into the Turn 1 wall. After four quick snap-rolls and one nose-stand, Whalen emerged from his car unscathed. When the race resumed, Bradford, in a Subaru, took the lead from Matt Monaghan with five laps remaining and drove to the first victory of his career. Jake Noble of Benson placed fifth.

Vermont Eagle - 11

Volunteer Spotlight: Meet Peggy Rush MIDDLEBURY — Peggy Rush of Middlebury has been volunteering at the Ilsley Public Library for the past 25 years. “There is something new to learn every day, Rush said. “The staff is service-oriented, well informed, warm and friendly. This is a superb library.” Library staff appreciate Peggy’s contributions “We are lucky to have Peggy on the front desk two mornings a week,” according to

librarian Judith Holler. “She always has a smile and a good book to recommend.” Rush has also spent the last 25 years volunteering at the Congregational Church and the Middlebury Natural Foods Coop. Special thanks to Serena Eddy Guiles, program coordinator of the Addison County RSVP and the Volunteer Center/Green Mountain Foster Grandparent Program in Middlebury.

Todd Stone celebrates his Bond Auto Parts Modified victory on Carrara Masonry & Concrete Night at Devil’s Bowl Speedway.

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12 - Vermont Eagle

North Country Telephone Exchange Directory (518)

236.............Altona/Mooers 251.................North Creek 293.......................Saranac 297...............Rouses Point 298...................Champlain 327.................Paul Smiths 352..............Blue Mt. Lake 358...............Ft. Covington 359................Tupper Lake 483........................Malone 492.................Dannemora 493.................West Chazy 494................Chestertown 497.................Chateaugay 499.....................Whitehall 523..................Lake Placid 529...........................Moria 532..............Schroon Lake 543..........................Hague 546.......Port Henry/Moriah 547........................Putnam 561-566...........Plattsburgh 576....Keene/Keene Valley 581,583,584,587 ..............Saratoga Springs 582....................Newcomb 585................Ticonderoga 594..........Ellenburg Depot 597.................Crown Point 623...............Warrensburg 624...................Long Lake 638............Argyle/Hartford 639.......................Fort Ann 642......................Granville 643.............................Peru 644............Bolton Landing 647.............Ausable Forks 648..................Indian Lake 654.........................Corinth 668...............Lake George 695................Schuylerville 735.............Lyon Mountain 746,747..........Fort Edward / Hudson Falls 743,744,745,748,761,792, 793,796,798. . . .Glens Falls 834....................Keeseville 846..........................Chazy 856.............Dickerson Ctr. 873....Elizabethtown/Lewis 891..............Saranac Lake 942......................Mineville 946..................Wilmington 962......................Westport 963...........Willsboro/Essex

French Heritage Day from page 1

with any number of people including local French conversational groups. Visit with Samuel de Champlain (re-enacted by Don Thompson) who will provide a first-person historical interpretation using maps, trade goods and navigational equipment. Performances at the Vergennes bandstand include the Fiddleheads (young fiddle students), Raz-de-Marée (traditional Quebecois music ensemble), Va-et-Vient (French, Quebecois, and Cajun music), Gitane (gypsy) and Erick & Ericka Andrus (fiddle & accordion). At 2 p.m. there will be the French Heritage Day Waiter’s Races for professionals and amateur adult and children waiters. Purchase a souvenir festival button for $10 at

the information tent in the park and receive discounts at several area businesses on Saturday, July 13th. Proceeds support French Heritage Day. The Otter Creek Falls will be lighted and can be viewed nightly 9-11:45 p.m. through Labor Day. French Heritage Day is held with the support of many sponsors: including the Addison County Chamber of Commerce, Alliance Francaise, City of Vergennes, Everwear for Everybody Boutique, Green mountain Shoe & Apparel, Linda’s Apparel, Nathaniel Group, Inc., Pomerleau Real Estate, and the Vermont Community Foundation. For a full schedule of events, visit the event website at For more information call 802-388-7951 or email

Lowell completes USAF training U.S. Air Force Airman Perry R. Lowell graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Lowell is the son of Diane Lowell of North Street, Middletown Springs, and brother of Kayla Lowell of East Street, Rutland. He is a 2012 graduate of Mill River Union High School.


Wind turbine from page 1

The tower of the NPS100 wind turbine installed at Blue Spruce farm is 121 feet tall. Each blade is 39 feet long. It can produce about 155,000kWh per year – equal to the amount of electricity used by 25 homes. It has a 20 year life span. The manufacturer is Northern Power Systems, a Vermont company with a factory in Barre. Paul Dawson of Northern Power Systems said, “The NPS100 wind turbine is ideal for a Vermont farm because of its smaller size, and excellent reliability. These turbines have a long track record of reliable performance on four continents; they’ve proven themselves in the extreme winds and bitter cold of Alaska to the hurricanes of the Caribbean.” Other Northern Power 100 turbines operating in Vermont include Burke Mountain Ski Area, Bolton Valley Resort, Heritage Aviation at the Burlington Airport, and at Dynapower Corporation in South Burlington. This is the first NPS 100 located at a farm in Vermont. Other farm-based wind turbines in Vermont are 10kW or smaller. The turbine was erected by Aegis Wind, a general contractor based in Waitsfield, Vermont. Ground breaking was Feb 4th and the project took about a month to complete. Assistance was provided by the Clean Energy Development Fund. As part of the partnership with Green Mountain Power, Blue Spruce Farm will receive a portion of the power produced through net metering. This is the second NPS100 wind turbine that Green Mountain Power has installed in a Vermont community. The first was installed at the Northlands Job Corps in Vergennes in December 2011. Other Green Mountain Power community scale renewable energy projects include solar arrays in Berlin, Montpelier, Rutland, Rutland Town, Shelburne, and Westminster, along with a dozen Vermont farms producing Cow Power. “With recent upgrades to the grid, we’re in a better position to serve our customers reliably with small scale projects distributed around our service territory” said Powell. “These communitybased projects are a part of our vision for a low-carbon energy future.” Blue Spruce Farm, located at 1796 Route 22 A in Bridport, held a public open house last month to celebrate the installation of the new turbine.

Murder charge from page 1

Also inside the residence were three young children ages 1-7. The children were not injured and are now residing with family members, police said. The manner of death was still under investigation Monday, pending the results of an autopsy being performed at the Chief Medical Examiner’s Office in Burlington, police said. The investigation is ongoing by detectives of the Vermont State Police along with the Vermont State Police Crime Scene Search Team. Anyone with information about the incident is urged to call the Vermont State Police in Rutland at 802-773-9101.

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247.......................Brandon 372....................Grand Isle 388...................Middlebury 425......................Charlotte 434....................Richmond 438...............West Rutland 453.......Bristol/New Haven 462......................Cornwall 475.........................Panton 482....................Hinesburg 545...................Weybridge 655......................Winooski 658....................Burlington 758........................Bridport 759.......................Addison 654,655,656,657,658,660, 860,862,863,864,865,951, 985....................Burlington 877...................Vergennes 769,871,872,878,879 ..................Essex Junction 893...........................Milton 897....................Shoreham 899......................Underhill 948..........................Orwell 888....................Shelburne

July 13, 2013

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July 13, 2013

Vermont Eagle - 13

Vermont Vapor opens new shop in Castleton Corners By Jenna Wang

CASTLETON CORNERS — On July 1, Vermont Vapor, the state’s first and largest seller of electronic cigarettes, moved into a new location at 1323 Route 4 in Castleton Corners. Recently, non-tobacco products have become a new trend for smokers. Electronic cigarettes are devices that create an odorless water vapor that gives the user a smoke-like feel often called vaping or eSmoking, an alternative to smoking. Instead of burning tobacco, the e-cigarette uses electricity to convert a liquid containing nicotine into an inhalable vapor. Dr. Adam B. Tredwell founded Vermont Vapor in 2009 after having used e-cigarettes for two years himself. He not only realized that e-cigarettes were unavailable in the United States, but also that the liquid manufactured for these devices was very unsatisfying. Tredwell used this valuable insight to better serve consumers, making customer care Vermont Vapor pride and focus. “We provide them with the top rated e-cigarettes in the industry and the highest quality e-liquid on Earth.” Unlike many others in the industry, Vermont Vapor has taken strides above and beyond to provide customers with a better experience both personally and in consideration of those around them. Vermont Vapor was the first company in the world to use child-resistant droppers that help prevent accidental harm to children, as well as the first to list the ingredients that compose their e-liquid. Alongside safety measures, the company solved the taste issue by using only the highest quality ingredients to produce their signature e-liquid, which is then kept fresh with refrigeration. Today, Vermont Vapor is still among few that make the effort to refrigerate e-liquid from manufacture to shipment. The worth of this additional investment is invaluable, made clear through the claim that it protects e-liquid from developing the unpleasant taste and smell attributable to degraded nicotine. As a customer-service oriented business, current and potential e-cigarette users, or “vapers,” can expect nothing less than satisfaction from the upcoming move.


ACROSS 1 Put oneʼs hands together, in a way 5 Apple products 9 Concert memorabilia 14 Preserves, in a way 19 Hip dance? 20 “Summertime,” for one 21 Theyʼre forbidden 22 Genre of Vasarelyʼs “Zebras” 23 Before thou knowʼst 24 Many a cheerleader 25 Golf green border 26 South-of-the-border residences 27 Really old deck of cards? 29 Feline in the headlines? 31 Catamaran mover 32 WWII torpedo vessel 33 “Uh-uh” 34 Guarantee 37 Like skilled negotiators 39 Perch in a pond 43 __ Robert: nickname for pitcher Bob Feller 44 Watchdog breed 45 Go bad 46 From Athens to Augusta, Ga. 47 When some deadlocks are broken, briefly 48 Thief who begs to be arrested? 52 Word alphabetizers ignore 53 Get stuck for, as a cost 54 Stroked tools 55 Mouth piece? 56 Sunrise service occasion 58 Jazz nickname 60 Wreckerʼs fee 63 Hickman who portrayed

64 65 68 69 72 73 77 78 79 80 81 82 87 88 89 90 91 92 95 97 98 99 100 101 104 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120

Dobie Gillis Decade divs. Frogumentary? Where Hillary was a sen. Miss the beginning Macadamia product Quitterʼs words Tampico pals Union agreement? Epitome of virility Excessively Christmas cupful Price tag on a toilet for tots? Initial step Ultimate power Certain suit top Deduce 1980s attorney general Uncaged Cuddly companion Itʼs not good to be over one Dawn deity Northern Scandinavians Markʼs successor Humongous harbor wall? Sitcom with spiteful scripts? Sweetheart Trying to lose, after “on” Share a border with Makeshift swing Saxon leader? Old laundry soap Start over Theyʼre drawn in bars Saunter Conservative IRA asset WWII weapon Traffic sound

DOWN 1 Turn black 2 Moon goddess 3 Often

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9

4 Saint Laurentʼs Le Smoking, e.g. 5 Chatterbox 6 Serif-free font 7 Copies per day, say: Abbr. 8 Virologist Jonas 9 Edible with a crisp pod 10 Cheap-seats spot 11 Like much small print 12 Leg up 13 Three-part figs. 14 Gregarious 15 Ho-hum feeling 16 Wear 17 Serverʼs aid 18 Rd. atlas listings 28 Place to play bocce, perhaps 30 Like sweaters 32 “Symphony in Black” artist 34 Taurus neighbor 35 Arabian peninsula capital 36 Flickering bulb? 37 Items on an auto rack 38 “I Will Follow ___”: 1963 chart-topper 39 Twitter titter, and then some 40 Nitpicking kid minder? 41 Visibly frightened 42 Mower handle? 44 Hoodʼs missile 45 Force back 48 Baby or nanny follower 49 Norwegian king, 995-1000 50 Watch 51 Was about to nod, maybe 54 “Quit worrying about it” 57 Comes out with 59 Mountaineerʼs challenge 60 Peteʼs wife on “Mad Men” 61 Bismarck et al. 62 Devils Tower st. 66 Santa __ racetrack 67 Carpentry joint 69 Premarital posting

70 Act the wrong way? 71 Anka hit with a Spanish title 74 Capek play about automatons 75 Silly sort 76 Dynamite guy? 79 Surfboard fin 83 Half of sei 84 What one might sneak out on

85 86 87 91 93 94 95 96 97 99 100

Swing voters: Abbr. Fiscal exec Balloon or blimp Gardener of rhyme What “F” often means Cocktail with scotch Bodega patron Most fitting Symbol of precision Escorted Scriabin composition

101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109

Jupiterʼs wife Trendy warm boots Lawn game missile Theyʼre sometimes seen in jams Partner of aid Big Island port Versatile cookie Wild place, once Avuncular top hat wearer

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GARAGE SALE/ BARN SALE ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures?The NYS Department of State's Division of Consumer Protection, in conjunction with the Free Community Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites to help assure that the item has not been recalled or the subject of a safety warning: http:/ and the Consumer Product Safety Commission at For other important recall and product safety information visit the Division of Consumer Protection at MANLIUS, MOVING SALE 4104 Gibbs Road, Manlius, Saturday July 13, 11:00 AM - 6:00 PM. Moving from 2300 square foot house to small apartment. VENDORS WANTED FOR FLEA MARKET August 16, 17,18 2013 Tables $15 day/ $25 weekend At the Jamesville Sportsman's Route 91, Jamesville 315-675-3897 Leave Message



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AUCTION ANTIQUE FAIR AND FLEA MARKET Aug 3rd & 4th at the Washington County Fairgrounds, Rte. 29, Greenwich NY. $3 admission. (Sat. 8a-6p, Sun 9a-4p) Featuring over 200 dealers. GREAT FOOD. Early-Bird Friday (8/2 - 7a-6p $10). RAIN or SHINE. Call (518) 331-5004

HELP WANTED AIRLINE CAREERS begin here- Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Financial aid for qualified students- Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-296-7093 HELP WANTED!!! $570/ WEEKLY Potential ASSEMBLING CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS from home + MAKE MONEY MAILING BROCHURES or TYPING ADS FOR OUR COMPANY!! MAKE MONEY MAILING Guaranteed Legitimate Opportunity! ZNZ Referral Agents Wanted! $20-$84/ Per Referral! Big Paychecks Paid Friday! NATIONAL CERTIFICATIONS: 3-6 months online training: INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY: A+, Network+ MEDICAL CAREERS: Medical Administrative, Electronic Records, Billing/Coding, Pharmacy Technician 800-734 -1175x102 BOOKS/LAPTOP INCLUDED.



MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified. Call 1800-495-8402

HELP WANTED SHEETFED PRESSMAN. PT. EXPERIENCED sheetfed pressman needed - work in afast paced environment for a growing commercial printer. Experience operating sheetfedprinting presses, auxiliary pressroom equipment. Flexible part time hours, opportunity forgrowth. Northern Westchester location. Fax resume & salary requirements tohumanresources@c or fax 1-914 -962-3119 AIRLINE CAREERS BEGIN HERE Get FAA approved Aviation Tech training. Financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1 -866-296-7094 DRIVERS: Dedicated Company Drivers (Local & Regional). Ask about various pay, hometimes and bonus options. Must be 23 YOA w/ CDL-A & 1 year experience. 855263-1163 HELP WANTED! MAKE $1000 weekly mailing Brochures From Home! No Experience Required. Start Immediately!

ADOPTIONS ADOPTION A LOVING ALTERNATIVE TO UNPLANNED PREGNANCY. You choose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/ approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-236-7638 ADOPTION - Happily married couple wishes to adopt a baby. We promise love, laughter, security, extended family. Expenses paid. 1800-965-5617. (Se habla espanol). ADOPTION : Affectionate, educated, financially secure, married couple wants to adopt baby into nurturing, warm and loving environment. Expenses paid. Cindy & Adam. 800.860.7074 or IS ADOPTION RIGHT FOR YOU? Open or closed adoption. YOU choose the family. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby's One True Gift Adoptions. Call 24/7. 866-413 -6296. Void in Illinois/New Mexico/Indiana LOVING COUPLE LOOKING TO ADOPT A BABY. We look forward to making ourfamily grow. Information confidential, medical expenses paid. Call Gloria and Joseph1-888-229-9383 UNPLANNED PREGNANCY? Consider adoption, the loving alternative for your baby.Living expense assistance provided. You choose the family for your child. Our agency will send photos & info of loving/approved couples. 1-866-236-7638


AVIATION MAINTENANCE Training Financial Aid if qualified. Job Placement Assistance. Call National Aviation Academy Today! FAA Approved. CLASSES STARTING SOON! 1-800-292-3228 or BRIAN AND SONS TIRE in beautiful Bristol Vt is looking for a mature mechanic with at least 35 years experience. Our ideal employee is efficient in diagnosis, and Diagnostic scanners, repair, and working closely with Brian (OWNER) to communicate and decide what the best course of action for each task would be. Brian and Sons Tire is a family owned and operated business that strives to keep a clean, safe environment for our family of customers who enjoy watching our PIT CREW in action. ***TO BE ONE OF OUR "PIT CREW" YOU - MUST be neat in appearance and willing to wear our T-shirts w/ Brian and Sons Tire logo(provided) - MUST be honest and good natured .. Not looking for high maintenance individuals! - MUST be on time and considerate of our Business and the others you work with. - MUST be physically able and willing to work in a fun, fast paced environment. - MUST be willing to learn and work as a team. - MUST be willing to also do a variety of jobs such as changing tires, changing oil, cleaning shop etc. Pay is considered above average but will be determined depending on your experience and references. Ask us about the Perks of working with us. Position will be immediate upon finding the best addition to our team. Please call Rae to schedule a time to meet with Brian. 802-324-3365 YRC FREIGHT is hiring FT & PT Casual Combo Drivers/Dock Workers! Burlington location. CDL-A w/ Combo and Hazmat, 1yr T/T exp, 21yoa req. EOE-M/F/D/V. Able to lift 65 lbs. req. APPLY:


PERMANENT LIFE INSURANCE. Qualify to age 86. Fast. Easy. Few Questions. No Exam! 1-800-9383439, x24;

EXPERIENCED & DEPENDABLE CARPENTERS AND CARPENTERS HELPERS WANTED. Long-term employment. Established, reputable, 43-year old company. Homer/Cortland area. Medical/ Dental/Life insurance. Vacation & holiday pay. Apply online at or call the Homer Office 1-607-749 -7779. Drug-free workplace. EOE.

Need A Dependable Car? Check Out The Classifieds. Call 1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201

CANADA DRUG CENTER is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 75 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-413-1940 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. DISH TV RETAILER. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed internet starting at $14.95/month (where available). SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-800-8264464 1947 BOY SCOUT CAMP 5 acre lake property - $129,900. See 5 new lake properties 6/22 - 6/ 23 weekend. 1-888-683 -2626

DIRECTV DirecTV - OVER 140 CHANNELS ONLY $29.99 a month. CALL NOW! Triple savings!$636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Start saving today! 1-800-7823956 HAPPY 80TH BIRTHDAY KEN STAFFORD Join us in wishing Ken Stafford a fantastic 80th birthday! Send him a card to celebrate his big day! HIGHSPEED INTERNET EVERYWHERE BY SATELLITE! Speeds up to 12mbps! (200x faster than dial-up.) Starting at $49.95/mo. CALL NOW & GO FAST! 1-888-927-0861 NYS UNCONTESTED DIVORCE. Papers Professionally Prepared. Just Sign & File! No Court/Attorney, 7 days. Guaranteed! 1-855977-9700 ANTIQUES/COLLECTIBLES ANTIQUE FURNITURE: FOR SALE (2) Cream channel back chairs (perfect condition & reupholstered): $300 each; Adorable antique wicker stroller: $150; (1) antique Victorian chair (beautifully reupholstered with walnut wood): $250; (2) antique dressers (very good condition): @200 each; Oak bookcase with glass door: $350; Great, small walnut sideboard (Circa 1860s-1870s): $650; Corner TV hutch (cherry, holds 46-inch TV): $350. Call Penny: 439-6951

ELECTRONICS *REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL!* 4Room All-Digital Satellite system installed FREE!!! Programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/ DVR Upgrade new callers, 1-866939-8199 BUNDLE & SAVE on your CABLE, INTERNET PHONE, AND MORE. High Speed Internet starting at less than $20/mo. CALL NOW! 800-291-4159

FARM PRODUCTS PASTORE EQUIPMENT Repair & Services Repair and Services for all your Farm Equipment. We also do Bush Hogging, Finish Mowing, Driveways and Light Excavation. We do it all! Call Lou @ 873-2235


$5000+ TITLE LOAN! Own a vehicle? Apply for $5k or more! Keep your vehicle. Competitive Rates. Call now! 1-800-354-6612 $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48 /hrs? 1-800-568-8321 DIVORCE $450* NO FAULT or Regular Divorce. Covers children, property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. 1-800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor &Associates, Inc. Est. 1977

FOR SALE 15HP OB LONG shaft Evinrude stand gas tank $125, etc.; coffee tables and end tables, chairs, hunting camies, Down Rigger fish finder. 802-948-2922 ALONE? EMERGENCIES HAPPEN! Get Help with one button push! $29.95/month,Free equipment, Free set-up. Protection for you or a loved one.Call LifeWatch USA 1-800-426-3230. CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907 HALF PRICE INSULATION most thickness, up to 3", 4x8 sheets High R Blue Dow. Please call 518 -597-3876. MOBILE HOME FOR SALE 2008 Titan Double Wide Set up in Beautiful Park, Pine Ridge Estates, Selkirk. Pets welcomed. Reduced to sell. (518)859-6005 or (518)872-9646 SAVE ON CABLE TV-INTERNETDIGITAL PHONE-SATELLITE. You've got a choice!Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! Call today!1-855 -294-4039 SAWMILLS SAWMILLS from only $4897.00- MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD: 1800-578-1363 Ext.300N

GENERAL CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. We Come To You! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960 CASH PAID- UP TO $28/BOX for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY PAYMENT & PREPAID shipping. BEST PRICES! Call 1-888-776-7771. DIRECTV, INTERNET, & Phone From $69.99/mo + Free 3 Months: HBO速 Starz速 SHOWTIME速 CINEMAX速+ FREE GENIE 4 Room Upgrade + NFL SUNDAY TICKET! Limited offer. Call Now 888-2485961 DIVORCE $349 Uncontested divorce papers prepared. Includes poor person application/waives government fees, if approved. One signature required. Separation agreements available. Make Divorce Easy-518-274-0830. ROTARY INTERNATIONAL - A worldwide network of inspired individuals who improve communities. Find information or locate your local club at Brought to you by your free community paper and PaperChain. MEET SINGLES NOW! No paid operators, just people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages, connect live. FREE trial. Call 1-877-737-9447 REVERSE MORTGAGES -NO mortgage payments FOREVER! Seniors 62+! Government insured. No credit/income requirements. Free 28 pg. catalog. 1-888-660 3033 All Island Mortgage

July 13, 2013 GENERAL TAKE VIAGRA/CIALIS Only $99.00! 100mg and 20mg. 40 pills+ 4 Free. #1 Male Enhancement! Discreet Shipping. Call Now 1-800-213-6202

HEALTH IF YOU USED THE MIRENA IUD between 2001-present and suffered perforation or embedment in the uterus requiring surgical removal, or had a child born with birth defects you may be entitled to compensation. Call Johnson Law and speak with female staff members 1-800-535-5727 (800) 535-5727 MEDICAL ALERT for Seniors - 24/ 7 monitoring Free Equipment. Nationwide Service 30 year family run business Call Today 800-6300780 PELVIC/TRANSVAGINAL MESH? Did you undergo transvaginal placement of mesh for pelvic organ prolapse or stress urinary incontinence between 2005 and present? If the mesh caused complications, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Charles H. Johnson Law and speak with female staff members 1-800-5355727. TAKE VIAGRA/CIALIS? 40 100mg/20MG Pills + 4 FREE only $99. Save $500! 1-888-7968878 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg, 40 pills +4 Free only $99.00. #1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping. If you take these, Save $500 now! 1-888-7968870

MUSIC **OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker. Prairie State, D'Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1920's thru 1980's. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS CLARINET/FLUTE/VIOLIN/TRUMPET/ Trombone/Amplifier/ Fender Guitar, $69 each. Cello/Upright Bass/ Saxophone/ French Horn/Drums, $185 ea. Tuba/Baritone Horn/ Hammond Organ, Others 4 sale. 1516-377-7907

WANTED TO BUY BUYING EVERYTHING! FURS, Coins, Gold, Antiques, Watches, Silver, Art, Diamonds."The Jewelers Jeweler Jack" 1-917-696-2024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded. WANTED CASH for Coins! Buying ALL Gold & Silver. Also Stamps & Paper Money, Entire Collections, Estates. Travel to your home. Call Marc in NYC 1-800-959-3419 WANTED ALL MOTORCYCLES, before 1980, Running or not. $Top CASH$ PAID! 1-315-5698094

CONDO CONDOS FOR SALE Brand New Luxury Lakefront Condos in Florida. New construction. Was $349,900. NOW $199,900. 2 & 3 BR residences, luxury interiors, resort-style amenities. Below builder cost! Call now 877-333-0272, x58

LAND NC LAKEFRONT LOT NEAR CHARLOTTE, water, sewer, paved streets, taxes below $1,000, was $200,000 now $99,000. Call Marc, Broker at 800-997-2248 or email at 1 ACRE OF Land at Wood Rd., West Chazy, NY, close to schools, nice location. Please call 518-4932478 for more information.

Vermont Eagle - 15

6 ACRES ON BASS LAKE, $24,900. 2.5 Acres Bass Pond, $19,900.8 Acres waterfront home, $99,900. 1 -888-683-2626 LAND FOR SALE Our Newest Affordable Acreage Upstate NY/Owner Financing. 60 Acres, Cabin, Stream & Timber: $79,995; 80 Acres, Nice Timber, Stream, ATV trails, Borders Farmlands, Great Hunting: $74,995; 73 Acres, Pine Forest, Road front, Utilities. Minutes to Oneida Lake Boat Launch: $75,995 Small Sportsmen's Tracts: 3.5 Acres Starting at $12,995. Call 1-800-229-7843 or NY SPORTSMAN’S BEST LAND DEALS. 5 Acres w/Rustic Lodge: $29,995 51 Acres, Excellent Hunting: $59,995 74.73 Acres, Minutes from Salmon River $99,900 PreseasonSale, Many More Properties 5 to 200 Acres Starting at $12,995. Easy Financing. Call 1800-229-7843 or visit



2007 STINGRAY BOAT 25' Stingray Criuser, only 29 hours, LIKE NEW, sleeps 4, has bathroom, microwave, fridge, table, includes trailer, stored inside every winter. (518) 570-0896 $49,000

26 FT BAYLINER, 1992 Mercruiser I/O, trailer, bridge enclosure, power tilt/trim VHF, AM/ FM, spare propeller, 2 down riggers, head, frig, extras. Sleeps six. Bridport, VT, Lake Champlain (802) 758-2758 $8,500 MOVING SALE - Sunfish Style Sailboats 2 sunfish style sailboats for sale in Essex, NY. Really good condition and ready to sail. $650.00 each Call Mark at (703) 431-4993 or (email) **Serious inquiries only please** POWER BOAT 2000 20' Starcraft 350 inboard outboard motor, open bow excellent condition Great ski boat! Includes trailer, bimini top & cover. For info 315-730-7182 or $12,500

CROWN POINT - Cute, cozy, 3 bdrm/2 bath, A frame, porch, 1/2 acre, $79k. 518-351-5063, 860673-6119, 917-679-4449.



SHASTA TRAVEL TRAILER 32'x12'. Two axle. New pitched roof. Good for Office trailer. $800.00. Call 802-265-3644.

SOUTHERN MAINE LAKEFRONT BARGAIN Only $244,900. Charming cottage with garage. Mint condition! 2Bed/2Bath/Deck/Dock. Donna Wood, Realty of Maine Direct: 207-883-2952, Office 207942-6310 TUPPER LAKE, NY: CURTIGAY Cove Vacation Cottages. SPECIAL: JULY/ AUGUST/SEPT. FAMILY RATES, $750/WEEK. Clean, comfortable on lakefront. Sundecks, boats,full kitchens. 1-518-3592744;

AUTO DONATION DONATE A CAR - HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Nonrunners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 1-800-578-0408


1999 HONDA REBEL excellent condition, Red/Black, 6500 miles, 250CC, good tires, Asking $1550 OBO. Garaged. Call after 5pm 518-962-2376 WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 1967-1980 Z1900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KX1000MKII, A1-250,W1-650, H1500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3400 SUZUKI GS400, GT380, GT750, Honda CB750 (1969,1970) CASH. FREE PICKUP. 1-800-7721142, 1-310-721-0726


AUTO WANTED CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-416-2330 CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208 CASH FOR CARS: Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not, Sell your Car or Truck TODAY. Free Towing! Instant Offer: 1-800-871-0654 GET CASH TODAY for any car/ truck. I will buy your car today. Any Condition. Call 1-800-8645796 or


Fishing For A Good Deal? Catch The Greatest Bargains In The Classifieds 1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201


Juggling Your Budget? Advertise Small, Get Big Results! Call 518-873-6368

The Eagle Legal Deadline Friday @ 4:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To:

NOTICE OF LEGAL SALE View Date: 7/11/2013 Sale Date: 7/12/2013 Chrisitine Cushion Unit# 121 Lisa Stanton Unit# 174 Easy Self Storage 46 Swift South Burlington, VT 05403 (802) 863-8300 AE-6/29-7/13/2013-3TC52663 -----------------------------


16 - Vermont Eagle

July 13, 2013

20130713 addisoneagle