July 27, 2013
Rabies report prompts warning By Lou Varricchio newmarketpress@ denpubs.com HINESBURG Ñ A case of rabies in Vermont has sent a shock wave through the wildlife rescue and outdoor recreation communities last week. Nancy Carey, a volunteer wildlife rehabilitator in Chittenden County, received two baby skunks from Barre in early July that tested positive for rabies. Ò One had been handled by 11 people who had to be treated for exposure to rabies. It also came in contact with three pets,Ó Carey said. Carey, recognized as one of VermontÕ s foremost wildlife rehabilitators, said she is working with Dr. Robert Johnson, A Vermont Health Department veterinarian, to educate the public about rabies. Ò We want to convince everyone possibly who may have been exposed to get vaccinated to prevent a potentially fatal disease that could have been avoided if everyone followed one simple rule: Do not touch wild animals,Ó according to Johnson. With the Barre report last week, officials of the Vermont Departments of Health and Fish & Wildlife are urging people to leave wildlife alone. Ò Wild animals are not pets. Once there has been a possible exposure,Ó Carey said, Ò we need to CONTINUED ON PAGE 13
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Airport welcomes operator, upgrades By Lou Varricchio email@example.com MIDDLEBURY Ñ A 1968 T.V. commercial, aimed at a target audience of young women, used to say: Ò YouÕ ve come a long way, baby!Ó Well, that old catch phrase, created by Manhattan Madmen, works just as well when applied to the Middlebury State Airport. At the Henry Sheldon Museum, area pilots, and local aviation fans, prepare to celebrate the 85th anniversary of Middlebury’s first airport July 31 (see related story in this issue), the current Middlebury airport is in the midst of a renaissance. Last month, the Addison County airportÕ s operator, Chris Beitzel, stepped up to assume the leadership post at the Rutland Southern Vermont Regional CONTINUED ON PAGE 16
Chris Beitzel, operator of the Rutland Airport, and Brian Pinsonault, operator of the Middlebury State Airport, are optimistic about a renaissance in the general aviation field in Vermont. Photo by Lou Varricchio
Rutland Youth present ‘Much Ado About Nothing’ By Lou Varricchio firstname.lastname@example.org RUTLAND Ñ ThereÕ s one thing you can rely on when it comes to one group of summer stock in our areaÑ Rutland Youth Theatre presentations represent the greatest investment of heart, soul and creative fun of them all; yes, all of those ingredients go into each and every RYT production. Thanks to the vibrant marketing savvy and overall leadership provided by Saskia Hagen GroomÑ who also directs this summerÕ s William Shakespeare classic playÑ this traveling Shakespeare troupe performs far and wide for all to enjoy, from On the Green in Rutland to Wallingford, Castleton, and elsewhere in Rutland County. This summer, Rutland Youth Theatre consists of a cast of 23 local teenagers and once again boldly goes where few teens go—to our first, and final, frontier of drama, Shakespeare. This July, RYT is presenting the BardÕ s Ò Much Ado About Nothing,Ó full of vinegar and delightful turns of phrase. RYT’s stage manager is Mikki Lane and the 2013 cast features several local favorites: Olivia Renaud as Beatrice, Will Giering as Benedick, Garrett Hastings as Don Pedro, Kyle CONTINUED ON PAGE 13
2 - Vermont Eagle
July 27, 2013
Vermont general aviation field reflects national trends By Lou Varricchio
email@example.com MIDDLEBURY Ñ Like most folks, Vermonters’ enthusiasm for flight grew alongside the field of commercial and private aviation. Municipal and private airfields sprouted up in many urban and rural areas in New England during the 1920s and 1930s, but by the post war eraÑ primarily due to the lower cost of private ground transportation (automobiles) plus the ever rising costs of learning to fly and owning, and maintaining a complex personal aircraftÑ many private airfields dwindled away; so too did the smaller quasi-commercial airfields in semi-urban places. Ironically, this shrinking trend continues into the 21st century. But several young aviation professionals here in Vermont, such as local airport operators Chris Bietzel of the state airport in Rutland and Brian Pinsonault in Middlebury, hope to change all that; they have plans to do more robust community and school outreach and introduce young peopleÑ and their familiesÑ to airport and flight instruction resources. Ò General aviation has taken a nose dive in recent years,Ó said Bietzel, Ò but that can be turned
Middlebury’s first airfield, located along U.S. Route 7 at the Connor Homes factory site, opened 85 years ago. Collection of Henry Sheldon Museum
around with more involvement by pilots and the public.Ó Bietzel, who managed the Middlebury airport until June to take on his new role in Rutland, said recent fly-ins and chili picnics at Vermont airports are getting residents reconnected to their airfields.
Ò Our most recent public events at the Middlebury State Airport were amazing,Ó he said. Pinsonault, who replaced Bietzel in June, said he plans to continue the gatherings with help from pilots and other interested members of the community. Today in Vermont, a variety of public funding sources keep Vermont airfields operating. But the field of personal aviation is still perceived as a rich personÕ s hobby despite the Federal Aviation AdministrationÕ s less-than-stellar results at reducing the cost of learning to fly—this through a new, niche licensing-program called the Light Sport Aircraft Certificate. But some LSAs have ended up costing as much to purchase as traditional private aircraft, certainly not the intention of the program when it started here in 2004. Ò Please donÕ t let money stop your dreams of flight. If you’re passionate about flying,” Bietzel noted, ”you will learn to fly. You don’t have to cram all your instruction into just a few months.
As you spread out the learning, you also spread out the expense.Ó Pinsonault said plans are in the works to bring a flight school back to Middlebury’s airport. Ò ItÕ s long overdue,Ó he said. Ò We certainly have the talented certified flight instructors in our area; they are eager to teach ground school as well as in-flight lessons to a new generation of student pilots.Ó With the recent change of command at the Middlebury State Airport, it was ideal timing to look back and celebrate the birth of general aviation in Addison CountyÑ and beyond. On Wednesday, July 31, at 7 p.m., the 82nd anniversary of the opening of the first Middlebury airfield, the Sheldon Museum will present Pilots’ Night, a brief history of flight in Vermont focusing on Addison County and Middlebury. The evening includes a talk by Susan Peden entitled Ò Addison County Takes FlightÓ . PedenÕ s illustrated talk will feature several of the first airfields in Vermont as well as brief looks at the first daring pilots. The Quesnel family operated MiddleburyÕ s fledgling airfield at the approximate location of the intersection of U.S. Route 7 and Middle Road, just south of the A&W Drive In. In fact, one of the old airport buildings still stands but with today’s highway bisecting the old airfield site in half. Photographs of the first Middlebury Airport, the Bristol Airport, and various aerial views of Addison County (1935-1940) by George Lathrop from the collection of the Sheldon Museum, and Jim Peden (802-978-1979) will be displayed Local pilots are invited to attend and tell their stories of aviation in Vermont. The Sheldon Museum is located at 1 Park St. in downtown Middlebury across from the Ilsley Public Library. For more information, call 802-388-2117.
July 27, 2013
Vermont Eagle - 3
Bridport farm running 100kW wind turbine From News & Staff Reports 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. Ò 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 community-scale wind turbineÓ said Mary Powell, President and CEO of Green Mountain Power. Ò As far as we know, Blue Spruce is the only farm in the US thatÕ s producing renewable electricity from cow power and from wind power.Ó Blue Spruce Farm produces over four 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 Ò 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.” 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 yearÐ 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, Ò 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; theyÕ ve proven themselves in the extreme winds and bitter cold of Alaska to the hurricanes of the Caribbean.Ó 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 unit 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 took place in February 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. Ò With recent upgrades to the grid, weÕ re in a better position to serve our customers reliably with small scale projects distributed around our service territoryÓ said Powell. Ò These community-based projects are a part of our vision for a lowcarbon energy future.Ó 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.
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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. Photo by Lou Varricchio
4 - Vermont Eagle
July 27, 2013
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From the Editor
How I spent my summer vacation How long until we are color blind?
ummer vacations are always predictable, but this summer I wanted to do something unusual. So when my cousin Dave Varricchio, a paleontologist at Montana State University, invited me to be part of a volunteer science team associated with a National Science Foundationfunded dinosaur fossil dig in the wild west, I jumped at the opportunity. Volunteers wait years to join a major dig; I was honored. Since 2011, Dave has been reworking the famous fossil site known as Egg Mountain. The dig site is located in the northwestern Teton badlands of Montana, within view of the Teton Buttes popularized in the 1947 western novel Ò Big SkyÓ by A. B. Guthrie, Jr. The NSF grant to MSUÕ s fossil-hunting team will keep the site open for three additional years; yes, there are still many fossil treasures buried deep in the earth. Egg MountainÑ not technically a mountain but a high mound of eroded mudstone and limestoneÑ was made famous in the 1988 National Book Award-winning science book, Ò Digging Dinosaurs: The Search that Unraveled the Mystery of Baby DinosaursÓ , by MSUÕ s Dr. Jack Horner. Horner discovered the western hemisphereÕ s first dinosaur egg shells, and egg clutches, at Egg Mountain during the mid 1980s. My cousin, who studied under Horner, is the site’s new professional steward. Dave is the first person to seriously reexamine the fossil egg site in well over a decade. I should mention that Horner was the first to demonstrate that at least some dinosaurs took care of their young much like todayÕ s birds, their descendants. ThatÕ s no small achievement when trying to understand the behaviors of animals which vanished millions of years ago. Egg Mountain faces the Rocky Mountain front and the Continental Divide with the jagged peaks of Ear Mountain and the Nose rising in the vast Bob Marshall Wilderness Area a mere 12 miles away. It sure is the proverbial Big Sky Country out there; our nearest neighbors were a robust western version of our eastern porcupine and popular T.V. talk-show host David Letterman; Letterman owns a large ranch spread adjoining the fossil site. Course now that I think about it, I guess both neighbors can be pretty prickly when aroused. But one neighbor I didnÕ t seeÑ nor wanted toÑ was the grizzly bear. Dave viewed a grizzly and her cub near the Egg Mountain campsite last summer, but so far, no
encounters this summer. On my early July dig, I joined a group of undergraduate students and two volunteer fossilenthusiasts from SwedenÑ a science teacher and the leader of the countryÕ s Social Democrat Party. I quickly learned that digging for dinosaurs is not an easy job. The return to Egg Mountain amounted to a small quarry operation but without the earthmoving machines, save for a lightweight Makita jackhammer and generator from Lowe’s used to break up thick layers of 70 million year-old calcium carbonate rock. This type of limestone rock is very similar in appearance and density to VermontÕ s famous (and much older) Panton stone. Egg Mountain’s rocks were deposited in the uplands of a wide coastal plain. During the Cretaceous, a seaway sliced through what would become the central United States. Prehistoric floods and volcanic eruptions also left their marks in the rocks around the site. Volunteers sifted the jackhammered rock by hand, examining each piece for fossil fragments, and then dumped the overburden in buckets onto a rising mound of tailings next to the site. Within a day of digging and sifting under the blazing badlands sun, several of the volunteers were finding fossils—egg shell fragments from a duck-billed dinosaur and the remains of the jaw of a tiny mammal which probably ate the dino eggs. We all got down on our hands and knees, with a small hand lens, and took turns to view the mammalian egg eater still in place in the rock. Squinting to look at the tiny jaw in the morning sunshine, the petrified remains of this ancient little critter got me thinking about the march of time and the rise of humanityÑ is this how the long line to you and me began? Without a doubt, unless youÕ re still among the dwindling few who doubt the work of evolution. Dave told me that our prehistoric mammal ancestors were indeed egg eaters; and the funny thing is is that most people alive today still love eggsÑ sunnyside up, over easy or scrambled. The incredible, edible egg of lifeÑ doesnÕ t matter if its from a dinosaur or a chicken. When it comes to mammals like you and me, things haven’t changed all that much over the past 70 million years or so. Eggs for breakfast? Why sureÑ theyÕ re an important part of our very real Paleo Diet. Lou Varricchio
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ow significant to our high risk of dying by gun viocountry is the outcome lence. The problem is the nevof the Zimmerman trial? er-ending violence that young At a point in time when we black males inflict against each would like to think that the naother daily across America. tion has long since put racial Black America is murdering differences behind us, this case itself over drug turf, bruised and those who feel justice was egos, minor altercations and not served are causing us to do petty insults, but the violence some head scratching and soul also affects white Americans, searching. especially when they find Dan Alexander African Americans have themselves caught in the crossThoughts from made great strides is our socifire. Behind the Pressline ety. One has even reached the So is this a black problem, highest pinnacle of our nation a white problem or a national serving as our President, yet it would seem problem? I think the president was wrong to many still do not feel they are treated equally inject himself, his perspective and the federal in our society, especially in the judicial and government into the case, unless he intends law enforcement systems in our nation. to do more than commentary. I think the This trail was not supposed to be about mainstream media has incorrectly energized race, but from the president, the media and the emotions of those who feel justice was not many others it seems hard to see how itÕ s served, strictly for ratings. I also find fault been about anything but race. How can we with those same parties for not addressing remove race from this and other watershed the violence in the black community. Where moments that appear as flashpoints? is the outrage over black-on-black violence, LetÕ s look at this situation from several and why has our national media and leaders viewpoints and see if changing the facts from both parties largely ignored it? would change your thoughts on the outcome. By all the legal authorities that I have read 1. Zimmerman shoots and kills Martin but and listened to, justice was served in this Zimmerman has no bloodied skull or broken case. The prosecution was unable to prove nose? beyond a reasonable doubt that Zimmer2. Martin shoots and kills Zimmerman and man murdered Martin. The death of Martin, Zimmerman has a bloodied skull and broken while tragic, was not a miscarriage of justice. nose? Americans of all skin color and race must 3. Martin shoots and kills Zimmerman and come to terms with all forms of violence, not Martin has a broken nose and bloodied skull? just those in the high-profile cases the media 4. Martin shoots and kills Zimmerman and chooses to spotlight. Martin has a broken nose and bloodied skull As a nation, we canÕ t glorify crime, gang but Zimmerman was a woman? activity, guns, gangster rap music, and in I think no matter how you changed the general the black iconic image on one hand facts in the examples above the African then lament the results this creates. Young American community that is outraged over black men must recognize they will not the case believes Zimmerman would have change how they are perceived until they been acquitted regardless of how those facts change how they behave. The path to racial were altered. The sense I get from the recent, equality in America lies within our grasp, mostly peaceful, demonstrations are that but it must become a national priority. Our many in the African American community government must also recognize its role in feel justified over the emotional response to changing the policies that have not provided the Zimmerman acquittal, but is it overshadsolutions but instead further stereotyping, owing a much deeper problem? prejudice, and discrimination among the less The statistics of the high homicide rates in fortunate urban population. black communities are well publicized, and Dan Alexander is associate publisher of New it’s well known that black males, specifically Market Press. He may be reached at dan@newyoung black males in urban settings, are at a marketpressvt.com.
July 27, 2013
News Briefs St. Peter’s Rummage Sale
VERGENNES Ñ St. PeterÕ s Parish Hall in Vergennes will be holding a rummage sale on Thursday, Aug. 1, 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Friday, Aug. 2, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., and Saturday, Aug. 3. 9 a.m.-2 p.m. All clothing will be $2.00 or less. Call 802-877-2367 for more information.
Caitlin Canty concert
BRANDON Ñ Local musician Caitlin Canty will be performing on Thursday, August 1 at Brandon Music alongside indie-folk rock duo Barnaby Bright. The performance begins at 7:30. General admission is $15. There will be a pre-concert dinner available for $15. The venue is BYOB and reservations are strongly encouraged. For more information, call 802-4654071 or e-mail email@example.com.
Airplane Pilot’s Night in Middlebury
MIDDLEBURY Ñ The Henry Sheldon Museum is hosting Pilots’ Night, a brief history of flight in Vermont, on Wednesday, July 31 at 7 p.m. Photographs of the first Middlebury Air Field, the Bristol Airport, and other aerial views will be presented by Susan Peden. Local pilots and others are invited to tell their stories of Aviation. Bring your photos, stories & artifacts to share. Admission is free, but donations are appreciated. For more information, call 802-388-2117.
Maple Valley Grange dinner
WALLINGFORD Ñ There will be a spaghetti and meatball dinner on Saturday, July 27 at the Maple Valley Grange in South Wallingford from 4-6 p.m. All proceeds benefit the fuel fund. The cost is $10. Take out is also available. For more information, please call 802-342-6070.
Rutland Curbstone Chorus performance
RUTLAND Ñ The Rutland Curbstone Chorus will be giving a free performance on Sunday, July 28 from 1:30-3 p.m. on the green in Fair Haven. This is part of many events that will take place as part of the seventh annual History Day sponsored by the Fair Haven Historical Society and Fair Haven Dodge. All events are free and open to the public. For more information, call 802-265-4115.
Cancer recovery event
MIDDLEBURY Ñ The American Cancer Society is hosting a “Look Good…Feel Better” class on Tuesday, July 30, 10 a.m.-noon at Studio 7 Beauty Lounge in Middlebury. This is a free program that teaches female cancer patients beauty techniques to restore their appearance and help regain self confidence about the way they look during chemotheraphy and radiation treatments. Topics covered will include make-up techniques, skin care, and hair loss options. For more information, call Andrea or Hannah at 802-388-0007.
Vermont Eagle - 5
Cajun music is feature at Cavendish series
CAVENDISH Ñ The Town of Cavendish presents the next in a continuing series of Wednesday evening concerts on July 31 at 6 p.m. when Yankee Chank will appear at the green in Proctorsville. Yankee Chank is a Vermont group who perform traditional Cajun music from the heart of southwest Louisiana. Why does a Vermont band play Cajun music? Primarily because the French-speaking people of eastern Canada, immediate neighbors to the north, are the inspiration for the southern Cajuns. Yankee Chank has been performing both Cajun and Zydeco music around Vermont and beyond, using fiddle, accordion, guitar and bass since 1996. The bandÕ s performances offer a distinctive immersion into this unique regional music. This concert is sponsored by the Inn at Glimmerstone Mansion in Cavendish. This is the fifth in a series of seven concerts coordinated by the Cavendish Community and Conservation Association. All concerts are free and open to the public.
Yankee Chank plays Cajun music in the North Country where it all began.
Weybridge athlete receives full honors
WEYBRIDGE Ñ 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.
Cornwall Blueberry Fest
CORNWALL Ñ The Cornwall Blueberry Festival & Family Day will be held Saturday, July 27 from 11 am- 2 p.m. at the town center. There will be childrenÕ s activities, a silent auction, and live music from the Shader Croft Band. For more information, call 802-462-2170.
Event to honor Rutland alumni
RUTLAND Ñ The Fifth Annual Honor Our Past event, to benefit Rutland Catholic Schools, will be held on July 25 at the Mountain Top Inn. Cocktails will be served at 6 p.m., followed by dinner at 7 p.m. Tickets are $75 per person. Tickets for parents and teachers are available for half price $37.50 each, and this price may be applied for a second person who is your guest This year we will be honoring Michael McCormack (Class of 1969) for his commitment to both MSJ and CKS as well as to the greater Rutland area through his generous gift of service. Other honorees will be Les (‘50) and Barbara (‘48) Eno, and their sons Edward (‘75) and Joe (‘74) for their volunteerism and commitment to the students of MSJ and CKS. A new award, the Rutland Catholic Schools Spirit Award, will be presented to Dr. David (in memoriam) and Paulie Austin , including Dr. Judy Austin Strohbehn (‘80), Bonnie Austin, J.D. (‘82), Bridget Austin-Denhoy (‘83), David Austin (‘86), and Father Luke Austin, J.D. (‘94). There will also be a silent auction. Auction items appear on www.msjvermont.org. Tickets can be purchased through the MSJ Development Office 802-7750151 ext 112 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
A girl born, June 25, McKenna Rose McGettrick, to Carrie Morgan and Tim McGettrick of Middlebury.
A boy born, July 9, Owen Bradner Masefield, to Gregory and Amy (Durfee) Masefield of Bristol.
A girl born, July 9, Juniper Adalyn Binshadler, to Stephen and Sarah Binshadler of East Middlebury.
A boy born, July 10, Charles Benjamin Gilman, to Francis and Brittany Gilman of Rutland
A boy born, July 11, Brooks Andrew Baussmann, to Kevin and Jessica Baussmann of Brandon.
NEEDLES ON THE SHORE — On July 19, Vermont State Police in New Haven received the report of a bundle of approximately 12 hypodermic needles that washed up on a private shoreline on Lake Dunmore in Salisbury. Vermont State Police are warning swimmers, residents, and boaters on Lake Dunmore of this incident. Anyone with information on where the needles came from is asked to contact Vermont State Police at 1-802388-4919. File photo
West Rutland fire destroys home By Lou Varricchio
email@example.com Rutland — A residential fire on Meade Street in West Rutland July 14 was most likely caused by a failed power strip, according to state fire investigators. West Rutland Fire Department firefighters arrived at the Mead Street home they encountered heavy smoke and fire pouring from a front window. Because of the intensity of the fire, the Rutland Town Fire Department was called for assistance. “After extreme efforts to stop the blaze, firefighters were able to extinguish it within the residence. Both departments were also supported by a crew from the Rutland Regional Ambulance ser-
vice,Ó according to Lt. James Cruise of the Vermont State Police. Fire Chief Skaza of the West Rutland Fire Department said that the Vermont State Police investigated the cause of the fire and found no foul play. On July 15, members of the Vermont Department of Public Safety Fire Investigation led by Cruise and Investigator Scott Adams of the Vermont Division of Fire safety responded to jointly investigate the incident. Cruise and Adams determined that the fire was accidental and most likely due to a failure with a power strip device. Ò Damage to the residence was extensive and will likely result in a total loss of the property. The family lost a pet cat during the fire; they were not home at the time of the fire,” according to Cruise.
6 - Vermont Eagle
et your favorite pooch enjoy the end of summer with a dip in the pool. On Sunday, Aug. 25 from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. at White���s Pool (at the end of Avenue B in Rutland) the Rutland County Humane Society (RCHS) is hosting the Dog Days of Summer Pool Party to raise funds for the homeless animals in Rutland County. All funds raised, including entrance fees, are for RCHS. Each dog entry is $5 and a donation is requested for the people who attend. There will be free swim throughout the event (for dogs only) along with games (fastest doggy paddle and a dog jumping contest), vendors, free doggy frozen yogurt samples, and more. All dogs must be leashed unless swimming in the pool. Vermont law requires all dogs to be up to date on their rabies shots. Puppies under 4 months old and dogs in heat will not be al-
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lowed to enter. Any aggressive dog will be asked to leave. It will be held rain or shine and will be a fun time for the whole family, especially the dog. A special thank you to the Rutland Recreation & Parks Department for donating the use of the pool. If you have any questions or need additional information please contact the RCHS Business Office at 802-483-9171 or www.rchsvt.org. We hope to see you and your favorite water lovinÕ canine on August 25 for a splashing good time. BRANDY Four year old. Spayed Female. American Shelter Dog. IÕ m an adorable lady who is ready for lots of activities and fun. IÕ m a gal with lots of energy and I never stop moving. IÕ m wiggly and fun and I love squeaky toys (I’m learning how to retrieve them). IÕ m looking for an active family that will take me running, hiking, walking and other activities that will keep me busy and on the move. I will need lots of exercise and play time to keep me happy. ONYX Six year old. Neutered Male. American Shelter Dog. If youÕ re looking for a lap dog, I may be your guy. I love to jump into your lap as soon as you sit down and snuggle with my favorite people. I like to help the RCHS staff members with their work and will sit on their laps with my head on the arm of the chair and relax. I love to go for walks and get excited when I see a leash. IÕ m looking for a quiet home where there arenÕ t a lot of people coming and going with without a lot of commotion.
July 27, 2013 FOGGY One and half year old. Neutered Male. Domestic Short Hair Gray Tiger w/White. Wait until you meet me. I have to say I love attention and I think it would be great to have you to myself or even with another cat or two. I really enjoy the other cats I am meeting here so I would love a buddy. I have to tell you I have one requirement. I absolutely love a good back rub and scratch session. If you have time for a lot of love and affection, boy am I full of love and energy and I will certainly be your best friend. MARBLES Two year old. Spayed Female. Domestic Short Hair Tortoiseshell. Looking for little Miss Confident? Well, here I am. I arrived at the shelter on July 1 as a stray from Rutland and boy I havenÕ t missed a beat. I think I will adjust just about anywhere. I am living with several other cats here and I have to say weÕ re doing fine together, although I just might be the one in charge. IÕ m also a climber, so a good cat condo or a nice high window with an optimal vantage point are the places you will find me. Beth Saradarian Director of Community Outreach Rutland County Humane Society 802-483-9171 ext. 211 www.rchsvt.org
‘Days of Caring’ is for local volunteers By Lou Varricchio
firstname.lastname@example.org MIDDLEBURY Ñ Ò Days of Caring is coming soon,Ó according to Serena Eddy Guiles. Guiles is the program coordinator of Addison CountyÕ s RSVP and the Volunteer Center and the Green Mountain Foster Grandparent Program. The RSVP office is located at 48 Court St. in Middlebury. Days of Caring, scheduled for September, is a countywide push for recruiting
Troopers locate 102 bags of heroin
CLARENDON Ñ On July 14, Vermont State Police executed a search warrant at a residence on Clarenbury Lane in Clarendon. During the execution of the search warrant, troopers located a total of 102 bags of heroin, and arrested four subjects for possession of heroin. The male subject, Johnathan Gonzalez, 22, from Brooklyn, N.Y., was found in possession
local volunteers for a wide variety of projects. Ò You can paint a fence, clear a trail, build a green house, take pictures, shelve books, wash windows, harvest a garden, split wood, write a thank you note, bake cookiesÑ just have fun,Ó Guiles said. In September, Guiles noted, hundreds of volunteers will come together to make a difference. “Last year, 700 people completed 120 projects contributing a total of $74,000.00 in volunteer hours to our community,Ó
of 84 bags heroin. Three other subjects located inside were also found in possession of heroin. Kristi Sawyer was issued a criminal citation and released. Demetrius Earle is being held on $60,000 bail. Benjamin Earle is being held on $50,000 bail, and the unidentified male is being held on $250,000 bail. Investigators also located $1,282 in cash at the site.
Woman arrested for assault in Cavendish
CAVENDISH Ñ On July 18, at 12:28 p.m., a Vermont State Police trooper received a complaint of an assault that had occurred on East Road in
she said. Just by taking the time to help out at a local non-profit organization will provide a volunteer with a better understanding of the siteÕ s mission, a greater connection to the community and a rewarding sense of accomplishment, she added. Ò ItÕ s also a great opportunity to spend time with your family, friends or co-workers, working together to help your neighbors,Ó Guiles said. To get involved, call Guiles at 802-3887044 to sign up.
Cavendish. The victim advised the trooper that he had an argument with the accused, Stephanie Sheehan, 29, of Cavendish, at approximately 6:30 a.m. The victim reported that during the argument the accused pushed him as he was trying to walk past her. The victim stated that the accused then bent down and bit him on the stomach causing severe pain, bruising, and bleeding. Sheehan was located on a traffic stop in Cavendish and arrested for the above assault. She was transported to the VSP barracks without incident and processed for domestic assault. She was then transport-
ed and lodged at the Southern State Correctional Center.
Town office plans
MIDDLEBURY Ñ Middlebury’s Town Offices and Recreation Facilities Steering Committee met last week, with approximately 40 members of the public, in an open forum to discuss the proposed new town office center and Recreation Center Project. The session included an overview of the funding proposal and planning process for the project, after which attendees had an opportunity to ask questions and offer their input. Conceptual designs and other project details will be developed over the summer
July 27, 2013
Vermont Eagle - 7
teens are missing Ex-town clerk to serve two Sudbury From News & Staff Reports years in federal prison Karen Brisson stole over $400,000 from taxpayers By Lou Varricchio
email@example.com RUTLAND Ñ A celebrated former womenÕ s World Arm Wrestling Champion, and now embattled ex-Weybridge Town Clerk and Treasurer, Karen Brisson, 51, got the bad news in U.S. District Court in Rutland last week: she will serve two years in a U.S. federal penitentiary for stealing in excess of $400,000 from town taxpayers. However, a recent audit indicates the stolen amount may be closer to half a million dollars. Brisson served for over two decades as a an elected town official. She resigned in November 2012. After Brisson was told by Judge Christina
Reiss that she had never seen such an extreme case of embezzlement in Vermont, the former town clerk apologized. Ò I donÕ t know how I could have done this to all of you,Ó she told Reiss. Her voice displayed a level of anguish. Brisson pockets approximately $80,000 a year until she was caught by town officials. Also known as Karen B. Curavoo, Brisson was represented by Middlebury attorney Devin McLaughlin. According to an eyewitness at the proceeding, several members of the Weybridge Select Board were in attendance. Brisson will now have to pay $431,812 in public restitution which includes nearly $20,000 in town legal fees. The former town clerk will began her sentence Sept. 1 in an out-of-state prison; the specific location of the prison has not been identified.
SUDBURY Ñ On July 14 the Vermont State Police in Rutland were notified of a missing person complainant in reference to a male and a female subject. The missing persons were identified as Dylan Hickey, 16, of Sudbury, and Mikayla Ellis, 18, of Sudbury, who is reported to have a diminished mental capacity and the parents have state granted custody. Dylan and Mikayla were last seen together on July 13 in Sudbury.
Shelburne man is missing
SHELBURNE Ñ On July 12, Robert Cosman, 33, left his residence in Shelburne and vanished. Cosman was last seen by his mother at approximately 7:20 a.m. A statement by Vermont State Police said that Cosman has some medical issues, and
Mikayla was in a vehicle with Dylan and the vehicle was later found on July 14 at DylanÕ s grandmotherÕ s house Oxbow Rd. in Chittenden. It is unknown where the two were heading, but were reported as being seen at DylanÕ s grandparentÕ s residence. Dylan is a white male, age 16, 5Õ 8Ó tall, 205 lbs., with brown hair. Mikayla is a white female, age 18, 5’ 7” tall, 175 lbs., with brown hair. It is unknown what either subject was wearing. Anyone with information is requested to contact the Vermont State Police Rutland Barracks 802-773-9101.
that he took camping gear with him when he departed. CosmanÕ s vehicle was later seen parked in a rural area on Route 14 in Randolph; there is concern that he may be in the woods and in need of assistance. On July 16, a search was started that includes VSP Search and Rescue, VSP-K-9, Fish and Wildlife, East Ran-
dolph Fire Department, a helicopter from the National Guard, New England K-9, and Upper Valley Search and Rescue. Efforts to locate Cosman have not been successful. The VSP are asking anyone with information on the whereabouts of Cosman to call VSP Royalton at 802-234-9933.
The Vt Eagle’s TRIVIA Question Of The Week!
•••••••••••••••••••••••••••• Ques. 1
Which Star On The U.S. Flag Represents Alaska?
Which Of The Great Lakes Is The Only One Completely Within The Borders Of The U.S. And Not Shared With Canada?
• • • Answers Appear On The Puzzle Page • • •
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8 - Vermont Eagle
July 27, 2013
July 27, 2013
Vermont Eagle - 9
Specialty Food Association welcomes members
MONTPELIER Ñ 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, Cran-
berry 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: Pro-
Vermont Specialty Food Association annual meeting June 6, at the Mountain Top Inn in Chittenden. The organization welcomed several new members. Photo courtesy VSFA
ducer 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.
10 - Vermont Eagle
July 27, 2013
Eye On Business
WHICH WAY TO THE FRONT? — Colonial and British troops—composed of Vermont re-enactors from the Middlebury, Rutland and Manchester area—will face off in mock battles and skirmishes at Massachusetts’ historic Old Sturbridge Village’s Redcoats and Rebels event Aug. 3-4. The event is the largest Revolutionary War re-enactment in New England. Pictured: a group of Vermont re-enactors have fun at the 2012 Recoats and rebels event. Photo by Ann Lindblad
Abbey Pond plans tabled—for now MIDDLEBURY Ñ Abbey Pond Road - Discussion of gating the road and designating the road as a pent road. Following discussion at its June 25 meeting, the Middlebury Select Board agreed to research the process for designating Abbey Pond Road as a pent road. Town Manager Kathleen Ramsay reviewed input she has received from Garrett Baxter, Staff
Attorney with the VLCTÕ s Municipal Assistance Center, regarding the reclassification process. Based on Craig BinghamÕ s recommendation, the board voted to table the issue and postpone further consideration until the property owner adjacent to Abbey Pond Road can be contacted and brought into the discussion.
July 27, 2013
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‘Much Ado’ from page 1
Mead as Leonato, Brenna Coombs as Hero, Andy Freeman as Claudio, Dylan Beebe as Don John, Dmitri Freeman as Borachio, Skyler Ambrose as Conrad, Elijah Keane as Dogberry, Lennon Philo as Verges, Emily Wight as Friar Francis, Alex Wetherby as Antonio, Phoebe Sargeant as Ursula, Olivia Lane as Margaret, Garrett Waite as Balthasar, Kelsey McCullough as Sexton, Savannah Hastings and Alyssa Eaton as ladies and watchmen, Sophia Duffy as Seacole, Rachel Patch as lady and Props Master, Terry Potter as Messenger and Katrina LaFemina as lady and Assistant Stage Manager. To catch the Elizabethian fun, here are show times and locations for the coming week: •July 24, at 7 p.m., at the Pavilion at Castleton State College in Castleton. •July 25, at 6:30 p.m., at the Gables in Rutland •July 26, at 7 p.m., at the Godnick Adult Center Green in Rutland •July 27, at 2 p.m., at the Wallingford Recreation Field in Wallingford. •July 27, at 7 p.m., at the West Rutland Rec Park in West Rutland. •July 28,at noon, at the Pine Hill Park Quarry—Giorgetti—in Rutland (a one-half mile hike in and out is required). All RYT productions are free to the public although itÕ s nice to show your support of this important youth program with your generous donation. All locations are handicapped accessible with the exception of GiorgettiÕ s Pine Hill quarry site. Rutland Youth Theatre is part of the Rutland Recreation and Parks Department and is a non-for-profit organization. For more information on upcoming productions and workshops, visit www.rutlandrec.com/rutland-youth-theatre or 802 558-4177.
Rabies report from page 1
find out whether anyone was licked, bitten, scratched, or handled the animal with their bare hands. This is a very serious situation.Ó According to Johnson, volunteers such as Carey are critical to protecting public health and preventing the spread of rabies. Ò Most veterinary clinics do not treat wild animals, only domestic, and the work of the rehabilitators, and Nancy Carey in particular, is truly remarkable,Ó Johnson said. Carey said young wildlife are especially vulnerableÑ and potentially dangerous. Ò Rabid animals cannot be rehabilitated, and neither can deer or moose. If you care let us, know it is there. Call first. If it is in harmÕ s way a parking lot or in your dog or catÕ s mouth, use gloves a blanket get it out of harmÕ s way and call us. That way we can determine if it needs to be rescued.Ó Avoid any wild animal that is acting strangely and contact the Vermont Rabies Hotline: 1-800-472-2437 (1-800-4-RABIES).
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14 - Vermont Eagle
July 27, 2013
GOOD TIMES — Jersey Girls Dairy of Windsor County has expanded its Jersey Girls Farm Café and Market in the Ludlow-Chester area. The dairy now sells farm pasteurized and bottled milk. Pictured during the new expansion opening are (left to right) William Dakin, Paul Kowalski, Leigh Dakin, Lisa Kaiman, Rebecca Lomachinsky, Carol Stillwell, Jane Newall and Okemo Valley Chamber of Commerce CEO Marji Grafe. Photo by Don Dill
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July 27, 2013
Vermont Eagle - 15
16 - Vermont Eagle
weather observers at small- to medium-sized airports worldwide. Pilots can receive AWOS weather reports during pre-flight planning or while in route. An AWOS station is accurate and cost-effective, according to Pinsonault. Few towerless, rural airports of its class, like MiddleburyÕ s, can brag about having such a system in place. According to the FAAÕ s AWOS website, the station includes Ò a computer-generated voice message which is broadcast via radio frequency to pilots in the vicinity of an airport. The message is updated at least once per minute.Ó Pinsonault said the 156-acre airport is also host to a few expanding businesses. First, Green Mountain Avionics, founded in 2011 by owner Bill Hanf, is an FAA Certified Repair Station. Ò BillÕ s business specializes in avionics system installation, troubleshooting, and inspections,Ó Pinsonault noted. Ò HeÕ s an active member of the Aircraft Electronics Association and an AEA ambassador to our local FAA Flight Standards District Office in Maine.” Second, J&M Aviation, a long-time resident at the airport, has expanded from doing only aircraft maintenance to include professional, and award-winning-level aircraft painting and restoration services. Ò Word of mouth gets around about J&M and pilots from around the U.S., but mostly here in the northeast, have been bringing their planes to Middlebury for painting.Ó J&M have a creative team and the planes that roll out of the hanger are sharp and eyecatching. J&MÕ s handiwork can be seen around town at the American Legion Post on Wilson Road. J&M restored and repainted the classic Vietnam-era A-4 fight-
from page 1
AirportÑ fondly known by pilots as Ò RUTÓ Ñ while Brian Pinsonault moved in to take over BeitzelÕ s former management position in Middlebury. Both men are native Vermonters and represent an infusion of fresh, young blood in the aviation field in the state. After Burlington International Airport, the airports in Rutland, Middlebury, and Springfield are seeing an uptick in usage and increased interest by speciality aviation services. Ò I started as the airport operator here in June,Ó Pinsonault said. Ò But even before I started, there has been a lot going on at the airport.Ó Pinsonault, who studied flight operations at Daniel Webster College and multi-disciplinary studies at Castleton State College, said that the biggest and best improvement at the airportÑ at least from an aviatorÕ s perspectiveÑ is the addition of the new AWOS or Automated (Airport) Weather Station. The new AWOS antenna of the robot weather station stands at the northeastern edge of the airportÕ s 2,500-foot-long runway. Ò Middlebury has never had a weather station,Ó Pensonault said. Ò Pilots had to rely on Burlington or Rutland reports; thatÕ s not very accurate since conditions here could be different from the other airports. Some pilots were even a little unsettled by that factÑ but thatÕ s changed now, for the better.Ó Pinsonault explained that AWOS stations, which appear as a modest-size barber-stripped pole, are really sophisticated, automated sensor arrays. “AWOS stations provide all the data you need to fly safely,” he said. Ò Pilots receive constant weather forecasts and climatology details from AWOS.Ó In fact, AWOS stations are fast becoming the ideal automated
July 27, 2013 er jet trainer on display on a pylon outside the Legion. Green Mountain Avionics and J&M Aviation are just like the anchor stores at a shopping mall. In the case of these airport anchors, they tend to attract other aviation-related businesses. Pinsonault hopes this Ò anchorÓ effect will rub offÑ like with the duster aircraft of the Lemon Fair Insect Control District. The District is comprised of Bridport and Cornwall and was established in 2006 for mosquito spraying. With the steady increase of infectious diseases carried by Addison County insects, the district now employs an aircraft in collaboration with the Vermont Agency of Agriculture. During BeitzelÕ s tenure as airport operator, MiddleburyÕ s aviation fuel farm was upgraded. This recent upgrade and modernization has attracted more aircraft owners for one-stop avgas shopping. Now you’ll even see the flight crew of popular Vermont Sky Diving Adventures of Addison refueling their Ò Flying TigerÓ jump plane at the airport. WhatÕ s next for the Middlebury State Airport? Ò We have lots of plans,Ó Beitzel said. Ò Brian will be reaching out to the community more; many folks donÕ t even know the airport is here. He’ll host more fly in events, more fun and educational public gatheringsÑ all will showcase general aviation here. And there are more improvements to come, tooÑ including replacing a storm-damaged hangerÑ and some terminal interior upgrades.Ó Beitzel said the airportÕ s master plan also includes an increase of runway length to accommodate private and small commercial jet aircraft. Both Beitzel and Pinsonault are pushing to bring a flight school back to Middlebury. Several certified flight instructors in the area are also excited about the return of flight instruction at Middlebury, according to Pinsonault. For details about the airport, call 802-388-1800.
PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE CHILDʼS PLAY By Amy Johnson
ACROSS 1 Tie-dye locale 5 “Sonic the Hedgehog” developer 9 Skunk Le Pew 13 Pileggi of “The X-Files” 18 Suffix for stink 19 Sea once fed by the Amu Darya River 20 Round Table array 21 Cape Cod vacation destination 22 Obstacles 25 End-of-term hurdle 26 Put out there 27 Pealed 28 Barroom disorder 29 Special Olympics founder Shriver 30 Picked up on 32 Wild pair, sometimes 34 Biblical verb 36 Playwright Ensler 37 Technology in Pixar films, briefly 38 “Wicked Game” rocker Chris 41 Boastful opening 43 Civil War historian Shelby 46 Aquarium fish 50 “The Phantom of the Opera” setting 53 With reason 55 Coal industry org. 56 Conspiracy 57 Get under the tag, hopefully 58 Hades, to Satan 59 Amanda of “2012” 61 Like drag strips 63 24-hr. convenience 64 A hitchhiker might have one 65 Morsel mentioned in ʼ80s
70 72 73 74 77 78 80 82 83 85 88 89 91 92 93 94 95 97 104 108 109 110 112 113 114 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124
Australian tourism ads Spots Area usually not mowed Pelican St. metropolis Spanish 101 verb Dummy on Bergenʼs knee As a companion “Herding Cats: A Life in Politics” author Bargain basement letters Seasoned sailor Abstained, in a way Cries from one standing on a chair, maybe Obeys Kudrow of “Friends” Navel concavity “__ appétit!” NYC visitorʼs final destination, perhaps 1998 home run record chaser Take the gold Puts into words Unprincipled Reduce Pigeon shelter Half-pretentious? Shows pluck Snap Play, as Julius Caesar Curved moldings Blew the whistle Blows the whistle Shades Gamerʼs title island Nice sweetheart Brief writer: Abbr.
DOWN 1 Places on una avenida residencial 2 Fictional Ziff infatuated with Marge Simpson 3 Wear black, perhaps 4 Little Spitz, briefly 5 Dietersʼ lunch orders
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9
6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 20 23 24 29 31 33 35 36 38 39 40 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 51 52 54 60 62 64 66 67 68 69
“__ Brockovich” Turf controller Subj. with exponents Worker, informally Host Gumbyʼs sidekick Relatives of ums Honshu Isl. peak Youngest of the three Prozorov sisters Forum wear Figure out Case weaknesses Coeur dʼ__ Dissolution Low-budget flicks Advantages “Inside the NBA” analyst, to fans Outer: Pref. Wii locale Tight position? Morning announcement Word before time and place At this very moment Flip over Trust “Grumpy” film title characters Fútbol shout Part of a layette Hippie bus decal __ marsala Choir number Perry of fashion Hardly inconspicuous Egyptian, usually Show places? Dressed to the nines, with “up” Log holder Take back to the drawing board Eye-catching signs Nuts go-with Island greetings
70 __ quam videri: North Carolina motto 71 Three-time All-Pro Giant lineman Chris 75 Half-Betazoid aboard the Enterprise 76 “Alfred” composer 78 It might be inspired 79 Driving instructor 81 Storm thatʼs chased 84 Grave offender? 86 Neat finish?
87 90 93 94 96 97 98 99 100
Med sch. subject Fangorn Forest inhabitant Toots oneʼs horn Outback young Reason for oversleeping Future officer Saudi neighbor Bugs with weapons Like a Siberian Huskyʼs ears 101 Informal science 102 Sketch artistʼs array
103 Certain followerʼs reading 105 Ostentation 106 One giving Scarlett a fever? 107 No tough guy 110 Study all night 111 Luxury hotel chain 114 “Ten Little Indians” actor Herbert 115 Today preceder 116 Victoriaʼs Secret buy
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NEED 18-24 energetic people to travel with young successful business group. Paid travel. No experience necessary. $500-$750 weekly. 480-718-9540
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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
56TH ATTICA RODEO August 1, 7:45pm; August 2, 7:45pm; August 3, 12:45pm &7:45pm; August 4, 2pm. Afternoon performances - Kids are free with paid adult. Live Bands Thursday, Friday and Saturday night after each performance, 230 ExchangeStreet Arena, Attica, NY 14011-0058. Information: www.atticarodeo.com BECOME A FOSTER PARENT! Essex County Dept. of Social Services is looking for couples and/ or individuals who are willing to open up their homes and provide temporary love and care to children who are unable to live with their birth families. Foster parenting can be a wonderful, life changing experience for parent and child alike. In order to become a foster parent: Your home must be certified through Essex County, Certification requirements include: *Completion of a foster parent training course. *Satisfactory health report. *Criminal & child abuse/neglect clearances. *Completion of a home study. Payments & clothing allowances are paid for each child in foster care, based on their age & special needs. There will be an informational meeting on August 15, 2013 @ 6:30pm at the United Church of Christ Parish Hall, Elizabethtown, NY for those who are interested in becoming a foster parent. 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.
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Need A Dependable Car? Check Out The Classifieds. Call 1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201
ADOPTIONS ADOPT - Hoping to share our hearts and home with a newborn baby. Loving, nurturing home for your baby. Expenses paid. Married couple, Walt/Gina. 1-800-3156957 ADOPTION - Happily married couple wishes to adopt a baby. We promise love, laughter, security, extended family. Expenses paid. www.DonaldandEsther.com. 1-800-965-5617. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org
North Country Community College Technology Coordinator Ticonderoga Campus Seeking FT permanent Technology Coordinator. Bachelor’s degree plus 2 years’ work experience in Computer Science, Web Development, Information Architecture or related field required. Visit www.nccc.edu for further information. EOE/AAE.
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HOME IMPROVEMENT HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED OR SETTLED? Contact Woodford Brothers Inc, for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1800-OLD-BARN. www.woodfordbros.com. "Not applicable in Queens County"
ADOPTION: FRIENDLY couple hopes to share lifetime of love, adventure, opportunity with a baby. Lori and Mike 1-888-499-4464. Text 1-631-873-7080. IS ADOPTION RIGHT FOR YOU? Choose your family. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. One True Gift Adoptions. Call 24/7. 866-4136292. Void in Illinois/New Mexico/ Indiana
18 - Vermont Eagle FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48 /hrs? 1-800-568-8321 www.lawcapital.com
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MISCELLANEOUS SAWMILLS FROM only $4897.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com 1800-578-1363 Ext.300N
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
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Plus Tax and Shipping
Bookmarks • Brochures Business Cards • Flyers Rack Cards • Door Hangers Letterhead • Window Clings NCR Forms • Notepads Posters • Envelopes • Vinyl Banners and Much More!!
July 27, 2013
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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
LAND FOR SALE BUY YOUR LAND and CABIN from New York Land Quest. newyorklandandcabin.com 877236-1117. Be ready for the upcoming Hunting Season!
MOBILE HOME NEW DISPLAY MODELS Mobile Home, MODULAR HOMES, SINGLE & DOUBLE WIDES factorydirecthomesofvt.com 600 Rt.7 Pittsford, VT 05763 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 9A-4P 1-877-999-2555 firstname.lastname@example.org
SINGLE-FAMILY HOME CROWN POINT - Cute, cozy, 3 bdrm/2 bath, A frame, porch, 1/2 acre, $79k. 518-351-5063, 860673-6119, 917-679-4449.
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
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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.
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
CASH PAID- up to $28/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. 1-DAY PAYMENT. 1-800371-1136
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 WANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201
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 www.carbuyguy.com TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951
OLDE ENGLISH Bulldogge Puppies, Reg, shots UTD, health guaranteed, family raised, parents on premises, www.coldspring kennel.com, limited registrations start $1,000. 518-597-3090.
FARM BANKRUPT FARM! COURT ORDERED SALE! July 27th & 28th! 5 acres - Spring $16,900. 10 acres - Huge View $29,900. 5 acres - Bass Pond $39,900. 24 tracts in all! Waterfall, spring-fed ponds, 30 mile views, gorgeous country setting! Clear title, 100%guaranteed! Cooperstown Lake District, just off NY Thruway! Call 1-888-701-1864 or go to www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com
LAND 1 ACRE OF Land at Wood Rd., West Chazy, NY, close to schools, nice location. Please call 518-4932478 for more information. 6 ACRES ON BASS LAKE, $24,900. 2.5 Acres Bass Pond, $19,900.8 Acres waterfront home, $99,900. www.LandFirstNY.com 1 -888-683-2626 FARM BANKRUPTCY SALE July 27th-28th! 24 tracts, 2-40 acres from $16,900 Waterfall, spring-fed ponds, 30 mile views, gorgeous country setting! Free info: (888) 905-8847 or NewYorkLandandLakes.com 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 www.landandcamps.com
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@example.com (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 firstname.lastname@example.org $12,500 email@example.com
MOTORCYCLES WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 1967-1980 Z1900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KX1000MKII, A1-250, W1-650, H1 -500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3 -400 SUZUKI GS400, GT380, GT750, Honda CB750 (1969,1970) CASH. FREE PICKUP. 1-800-7721142, 1-310-721-0726 firstname.lastname@example.org
July 27, 2013 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES 2007 JAYCO JAY FEATHER CAMPER rear bedroom, slide out sleeps 8, refrigerator, air conditioner, stove, oven, hot water heater, furnace, 3 piece bath, awning, outside shower, microwave over, much more, must see to appreciate! Call 315-656-8325. Asking 10,500.00 SHASTA TRAVEL TRAILER 32'x12'. Two axle. New pitched roof. Good for Office trailer. $800.00. Call 802-265-3644.
Vermont Eagle - 19
The Eagle Legal Deadline Friday @ 4:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: email@example.com
NOTICE OF LEGAL SALE View Date: 7/17/2013 Sale Date: 8/02/2013 Unit# 183 Unit# 151 Easy Self Storage 46 Swift South Burlington, VT 05403 (802) 863-8300 AE-7/20-8/3/2013-3TC-53291 -----------------------------
BUY-SELL-TRADE With The Classified Superstore 1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201
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VINYL BANNERS STARTING AT JUST
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20 - Vermont Eagle
July 27, 2013