September 7, 2013
Aldi supermarket opens in Rutland By Elicia Mailhiot newmarketpress@ denpubs.com RUTLAND Ñ Rutland residents had the moment they had been waiting for on Aug. 15 after the anticipated Germanowned discount grocery chain, Aldi USA, finally opened its doors. More than 50 individuals gathered at the building, located at 263 South Main St., eagerly waiting to see what the store had to offer. City and town officials were on hand for the ribbon cutting ceremony, including Mayor Christopher Louras. Ò IÕ m not going to give a speech,Ó he said. Ò I just want you guys inside this building shopping.Ó Currently, the store has roughly 16 full-time employees, as a well as a couple who work part-time. The international chain carries Ò 1,400 itemsÓ in an Ò averageÓ store, but uses private label items to keep the products low in price without sacrificing the quality. Shoppers can expect to find meat, fish, produce, as well as spirits. Aldi operates 1,200 stores in 32 different states. The Rutland location is the second for Vermont; the Bennington store opened several years ago. The chain has a different customer experience than their local competitors Price Chopper, Hannaford, Tops (formerly Grand Union), and ShawÕ s. Aldi customers are encouraged to bring their own shopping bags and they pay a refundable 25 cent charge to use a shopping cart. Payment methods are also different. CONTINUED ON PAGE 7
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Vermont State Fair under way By Lou Varricchio firstname.lastname@example.org RUTLAND Ñ The Vermont State Fair in Rutland runs through Sunday, Sept. 8. The state fair boasts a large midway with amusements, eateries, free shows, national entertainers, and agricultural exhibits. Star performer Travis Tritt will top the state fairÕ s charts during a grandstand performance Sept. 7 Kim, of LeonÕ s Breakaway Outfitters, arrived at the Rutland fairgrounds last week fresh from the Champlain Valley Fair. LeonÕ s, based in Edgewater, Fla., sells a wide selection of hats and leather goods including cowboy and cowgirl hats, classic Civil War kepis, belts, purses and other country wear. The traveling hat and apparel business is making its debut at the Vermont State Fair this year. The owners hope to add to its new Vermont fair schedule next year. For a copy of the EagleÕ s 2013 Vermont State Book booklet, with a complete schedule of events and fair shows, check out most local stores or drop by the Eagle office at 16 Creek Rd. in Middlebury. The booklet is free thanks to local advertisers.
Leon’s Breakaway Outfitters of Florida makes its Vermont State Fair debut this week. Kim is pictured here with her amazing selection of western hats, Civil War kepis, and all things leather. Photo by Lou Varricchio
ACTR opens new transportation center By Alice Dubenetsky email@example.com
Vermont Gov. Peter Shumlin brandishes the ceremonial shears next to U.S. Senator Patrick Leahy, immediately following the ribbon cutting marking the official opening of Addison County Transit Resources new Community Transportation Center. Photo by Alice Dubenetsky
MIDDLEBURY Ñ More than 100 people gathered Aug. 29 at the Creek Road site in Middlebury of the new Addison County Transit Resources Community Transportation Center for a ribbon cutting ceremony to celebrate the official opening of the center. The new facility cost approximately $4.3 million, paid for with federal, state, local and private funding. The facility is adjacent to the Vermont Agency of Transportations maintenance garage. The large, new facility provides ACTR with administrative office space, a dispatch center, an indoor maintenance facility, meeting space, a neighborhood transit stop, and commuter park-and-ride space. ACTR provides regular transit route service, connecting Rutland, Middlebury and Burlington, with stops in between, on Routes 7 and 116. The also provide demand-response service for all Addison County towns. ACTRÕ s claims its combined ridership is more than 172,000. Gov. Peter Shumlin (D) and U.S. Sen. Patrick Leahy (D) attended the ribbon cutting ceremony. Leahy said that the Federal Transportation Agency Ò didnÕ t need a lot of convincingÓ when he submitted a request for $2.85 million in CONTINUED ON PAGE 11
2 - Vermont Eagle
September 7, 2013
Ferrisburgh artist inspired by environment newmarketpress@denpubs. com
Campbell, & In ge i a 802.453.6600
NORTH FERRISBURGH Ñ So many people gaze out from Keith WagnerÕ s serene face:
landscape architect, artist, husband and father and devoted son. Now, the founder of the firm, Wagner-Hodson Landscape Architecture, is holding an exhibit of his creative works. Ò IÕ ve always been interested
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ing his own firm. Wagner, who is the father of two adult children is who also married, finds joy with his hobbies of creating landscapes, painting and sculpting. His creative space is a large studio in his home, a virtual Ò Ground ZeroÓ for his painting and metal sculpture work. So, looking back over a ca-
reer thatÕ s spanned fore than two decades, whatÕ s WagnerÕ s favorite creative memory? Wagner stops short of mentioning just one, but pays tribute to his father. Ò There are so many,Ó he said. Ò My father was a very creative man, and I often think of him while IÕ m creating, which is nice.Ó
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Wagner also has a website, hkeithwagner.com, devoted to his work. At first glance, it’s easy to see his vocation as a landscape architect fuels every sinew of his creative life. ItÕ s a visual place where photos rather than words showcase WagnerÕ s craftsmanship. During this interview, he explained that his dual workartist and landscape architectintertwine. Ò My work as a landscape architect and artist feed off of one another,Ó said Wagner, who lives in North Ferrisburgh. I furrow the ideas from one discipline back and forth. Minimalism, landscape and textures are my biggest inspiration.Ó Born in Philadelphia, Pa., and raised near Rochester, N.Y., Wagner attended the University of Vermont, graduating from Syracuse University. He toiled in Boston for a few years and then decided to try his luck in Vermont, start-
in creating art and painting is just one of my outlets,Ó according to Wagner. Ò This isnÕ t my first show. and I’ve had many, but this is my first show in five or so years.” The backdrop for the showing, which started earlier this month, is the Vintage Inspired Lifestyle Marketplace on BurlingtonÕ s Flynn Avenue. The eight-piece exhibition of the work is called Ò Tar Paper SeriesÓ and is billed as a collection of paintings crafted on common roofing tar paper, exploring textureÕ s power and place it holds in peopleÕ s memories. Wagner enjoyed working with the material, citing its inherent textural quality and wanted to use it for the landscapes. While this isn’t the first time Wagner exhibited, he feels the cozy setting of the Burlington South End gallery is a good match for his work. Ò I feel itÕ s a nice, intimate space and the small paintings work well.Ó
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Artist Keith Wagner of North Ferrisburgh
CSJ’s Gagnon to headline youth conference
RUTLAND Ñ Mark Gagnon, associate dean of student services at College of St. Joseph, has been selected to copresent, along with Amanda Churchill, statewide director of the Youth Development Program, at the Vermont Educational Opportunity ProgramÕ s annual conference on Oct. 15 at Vermont Technical College. The workshop is titled Supporting Foster Youth to Access and Complete Post-Secondary Education. Gagnon will review barriers to accessing post-secondary education for foster youth and strategies for navigating through to graduation. His other topics will include working directly with youth transitioning from foster care in college. A discussion of CSJÕ s STEPS program model will also take place.
Police stop Brandon man on Route 7
BRANDON Ñ On Aug. 21, at approximately 4:45 p.m., Vermont State Police received a report of an erratic driver on U.S. Route 7. The erratic driver was reported to be heading north on Route 7. The driver was reported to be all over the road, crossing the fog line and center lines several times. Troopers stopped the vehicle in Shaftsbury. Troopers made contact with the operator and found reason to believe he was under the influence of drugs. The operator, Felix Medina, 41, of Brandon was suspected to be under the influence of pain medications prescribed to him for a recent surgery. Medina was taken into custody for further tests.
September 7, 2013
The Revolution will not be on TV—but it will be re-enacted ORWELL Ñ The American Revolution will not be televised but it will return to life Sept. 7-8, at the annual Soldiers Atop the Mount Revolutionary War living history weekend at the Mount Independence State Historic Site in Orwell. It was 237 years ago that the Northern Department of the American Army began building Mount Independence to defend New England and points south from their enemy, the British. Re-enactors dedicated to sharing with the public their knowledge and passion for this history will be encamped at Mount Independence for the weekend. The public can explore the camp, and witness demonstrations of military tactics, camp life, colonial crafts, cooking, and more. Meet and greet the soldiers and their families. Some of their units portray Revolutionary War units that originally garrisoned Mount Independence. New this year is SaturdayÕ s Baldwin Trail walkabout, from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Look for stations along the trail, where activities and experts will be placed. Get your card stamped and win a small token if you visit all the stations. The end of the walkabout is a trip out the southern battery with a British “officer” who brings to life what happened there in the fall of 1777 when the British and Germans occupied the Mount. Other activities include Mistress DavenportÕ s schoolhouse and story time, the annual reading of the Declaration of Independence, music from the Seth Warner Mount Independence Fife & Drum Corps, and artillery firing. On Saturday, the soldierÕ s camp, near the picnic area, opens at 10 a.m. Admission is $6 for adults and free for children under 15, and includes the museum.
Parking lot improvements planned
MIDDLEBURY Ñ The Town of Middlebury has prepared a grant application seeking to fund the creation of a Park-and-Ride facility in the Frog Hollow Parking Lot under the VTrans 2014 Municipal Park-and-Ride Grant Program. The proposed $72,000 budget includes the installation of historic streetlight fixtures along the eastern edge of the lot, a walkway connecting the end of the sidewalk at The Storm CafŽ to the parking lot and directional signage. Green Mountain Power has also been contacted regarding the possibility of installing a charging station for electric vehicles. The Board voted to approve the application to seek funding for the Frog Hollow parking lot improvements and signed a letter to Vermont Local Transportation Facilities Project Supervisor Wayne Davis in support of the project. ACTR Executive Director Jim Moulton, who consulted extensively on the development of the application, has signed a similar letter expressing his organizationÕ s support for the project.
Water and light snacks will be available for purchase in the museum shop. Check It Out: Mount Independence, a National Historic Landmark, is near the end of Mount Independence Road six miles west of the intersection of Vermont Routes 22A and 73 in Orwell. Call (802) 948-2000 for more information or visit www.HistoricSites.vermont. gov.
Vermont Eagle - 3
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understands who transit systems workÑ and donÕ t work. She told us six months ago that ACTR, while having improved its facilities, has some more work to do on its schedule of service. Ò ItÕ s a byzantine schedule, at best,Ó she told the Eagle. Ò But let me say that ACTR dispatchers and drivers are top notchÑ very helpful,Ó she noted. Ò I certainly have no fault with these good people, but the schedules are impossible to read and understand. I know I am not the only one saying this; I also discovered that, during the winter months, the dispatch office is closed by 5 p.m. during weekdaysÑ as well as on weekends—and you can’t find a soul around to help or answer questions about the bus schedule during the late afternoon and early evening hours.Ó Abbie loves the bus, but she laments the freedom of taxi travel hereabouts. She fondly recalls the days when Beaver Taxi provided door-to-door cab service, for a metered price, into the 1990s Despite her Ò tough loveÓ when it comes to ACTRÕ s shortfalls, Abbie is quick to defend the transit operation because it provides a valuable service to the communities of Addison County. Ò The agency does get a bad rap sometimes,Ó she added, Ò especially by auto drivers who donÕ t understand rural living without personal transportation, for whatever the personal reason.Ó Abbie said public transportation interests in rural areas have to fight a public relations battle. Ò Independent people who drive cars and trucksÑ those folks who donÕ t need or use public transportation in VermontÑ make lots of assumptions about ACTR users,Ó she told us. Ò They think we either have mental problems or are DUIs. They also assume that handicapped people who ride the bus, like me, are low income people. Sure, some disadvantaged people ride the bus during the winter just to keep warm, but itÕ s not all of us.Ó WeÕ re sure that when Abbie Delfausse visits Middlebury next timeÑ possibly during the summer of 2014Ñ sheÕ ll want a tour of ACTRÕ s new transportation center. WeÕ re also sure that sheÕ ll look for all the schedule improvements she’s suggested to ACTR officials, too. Time will tell, but weÕ ll keep you posted. Lou Varricchio
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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
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From the Editor
fficials of the Addison County Transit Resources (ACTR) welcomed members of the news media, the public, and local VIPs to the official opening of the new, multi-million dollar Community Transportation Center on Creek Road in Middlebury Aug. 29. Writer Alice DubenetskyÕ s report on last week’s official opening event appears in this issue of the Eagle. The brand new facility is a beautiful structure. It holds executive offices, a large vehicle car wash bay, and was creatively built with the help of public and private funds. A few months ago, while the bus depot was underway, ACTR announced it was awarded an $100,000 grant by JaneÕ s Trust of Boston, Mass. These funds contributed towards the 20 percent local match requirements of a $2.85 million federal taxpayer grant previously awarded to ACTR for the construction of the center. According to Jim Moulton, executive director of ACTR, Addison CountyÕ s Ò transit-dependentÓ population are those most likely to be unable to transport themselves due to economic, physical or cognitive barriers. Back in June, when the JaneÕ s Trust grant was announced, Moulton said that this Ò transitdependentÓ population has been growing more quickly than ACTRÕ s current resources can accommodate. In February of this year, we chatted with occasional ACTR user Abbie Delfausse. Abbie is a language teacher and Middlebury College alumna; she periodically is in town to do personal research on campus. Abbie, an articulate senior citizen whoÕ s been an amputee for 16 years, is a semi-regular visitor to Middlebury when she returns here on break from her English teaching assignments in Warsaw, Poland. Along with the loss of a leg, Abbie has had serious eye problems as well. Despite these health challenges, Abbie remains an optimistic educator, social reformer, and fighter for freedom of the individual. She doesnÕ t let her handicaps limit her joy of living. When sheÕ s visiting Addison County, Abbie certainly fits ACTR’s “transit-dependent” definition; in fact, she relies on public transportation wherever she travels, not just when residing in Addison County. Having studied public transportation professionally, Abbie isnÕ t just another bus rider. She
September 7, 2013
September’s fresh start
canÕ t exactly put my the Middle East, here in Amerfinger on it. Perhaps it’s ica where the nation just celjust a holdover from ebrated the 50th anniversary of childhood school days, or the march on Washington for maybe itÕ s just a more normal civil rights, it seems clear that structure of life, but September many feel their progress has always seems to bring a fresh stalled. Fifty years later, many start to so many things. still feel the daily experience of But despite the uptick of the average African-American September, some days itÕ s is still marked by racism and hard to be optimistic and posiexclusion from the American Dan Alexander tive about the future. Current dream. Thoughts from events around the world, What many of us take for Behind the Pressline wrangling political parties granted, others around the warning us the other side will world are dying for the opdrive us into the ground and the general portunity to get in line for a small taste. True mood lately is anything but uplifting. freedom and liberty requires a constant effort We can find lots of excuses to blame for to earn and maintain. If weÕ ve learned anyour malaise, yet most of us need look no thing from the civil rights movement, despite farther than the mirror. There simply is no the gains for African-Americans, none of this coasting in life. The liberty and freedom we comes easily or without a cost, and each of enjoy donÕ t create happiness; they only set us must earn our place. Freedom isnÕ t free; the stage for what we do with those gifts. itÕ s merely an opportunity for individuals to And if weÕ ve learned anything from history, change the course of their lives. we should know the sacrifices of those who There will always be problems to resolve, came before us paved the way to where we but we would be far more understanding are today. and willing to work with each other to overLook at the recent events in the Middle come the simple things while valuing the irEast, specifically Syria. After years of totalireplaceable things. tarian rule, where every move of the people Is any day not a great day where you was controlled by a stiff-handed dictator, have your health, family and the freedom freedom is releasing years of pent up anger to pursue your version of happiness? The and a desire to test the limits of this newmost self-destructive thing we can do in life found freedom. How much have any lives or is to assume that our happiness comes from the world changed since the deathÕ s of Osasomeone elseÕ s suffering. In life, politics and ma bin Laden, Saddam Hussein, or Moamour communities, happiness is built on the mar Gadhafi? Those three men were ruthless simple joys of building something together killers and treated people horribly, but their and celebrating the joy of that accomplishdeaths alone have not brought about instant ment. While far from perfect, this country change or gratification to their people. will only continue to find its way when we There is no magic formula for the pursuit remember to cherish how far weÕ ve come as of happiness and a life of liberty. ItÕ s a proa nation. Furthermore, we must work togethcess, one that after more than 200 years of exer to pass along that same opportunity to the istence America is still working to improve. generations that follow. At the core of our Constitution and the rights Perhaps in the history of the nation, this weÕ ve been awarded as a free people, it all is our September. ItÕ s time to recognize our boils down to the value we place on those shortcomings and renew our focus with true rights and the efforts we continue to invest purpose so our beacon can be the example in its perfection. for the worldÕ s other nations who yearn for But when we cherish these rights as our our way of life. most prized possessions and are willing to risk everything for fear of losing them, only Dan Alexander is associate publisher of New then will we understand their true value. Market Press. He may be reached at dan@newWhile we can see glimpses of this process in marketpressvt.com.
September 7, 2013
Meeting to determine Middlebury tunnel option MIDDLEBURY Ñ Middlebury Town manager Kathleen Ramsay reported last week that the town is working with state and federal representatives to identify potential funding sources to replace $1.5 million in federal taxpayer money needed to implement the tunnel option for the downtown Middlebury Bridge Replacements project. As required by federal regulation, the town will also be warning a special Middlebury Select Board meeting, to be convened at the Middlebury Volunteer Ambulance Association on Tuesday, Oct. 1; then the board will formally consider the townÕ s selection of the tunnel option as the preferred alternative for the bridges project.
Voters must OK Edgewood-town deal
MIDDLEBURY Ñ Middlebury Select Board members last week approved a draft of a nonbinding term sheet between the town and Edgewood Property Holdings, LLC, which summarized a proposed transaction under which Edgewood would purchase a small strip of town-owned land immediately adjacent to EdgewoodÕ s property at 1 Mill St. for a sale price of $30,000. Pursuant to the VSA 24 1061 Ò Conveyance of Real EstateÓ rules, and with the boardÕ s agreement to move toward a formal sales agreement, the town must provide notice to the public and allow for a 30-day review period, during which a petitionÑ signed by at least 5 percent of the legal voters of Middlebury—may be filed objecting to the conveyance. Were such a petition to be filed with the town clerk within the 30-day period, the matter would need to be considered at a special or annual meeting called for that purpose.
A boy born July 18, Bruin Nicolas Gaylor, to Alexander and Andrea (Delgado) Gaylor of Brandon. A boy born July 22, Kouper William Devoid, to Ashley Hansen and Robbie Devoid of Brandon. A boy born July 23, Brady William Wedge, to Danielle Rheaume and Will Wedge of Middlebury. A boy born July 12, Phoenix Stephen Blair, to Darren and Lori (Bellmore) Blair of Shoreham. A girl born Aug. 14, Lola Jean Federman, to Sarah Trouslard and Adam Federman of Bristol. A boy born Aug. 14, Trenton James Booska, to Jesse and Ashley (McGrath) Booska of Orwell. A girl born Aug. 16, Josie Claire Paquette, to Adam and Ashley (Sweeney) Paquette of Addison. A boy born Aug. 17, Spencer Atwood Smith, to Nathaniel and Carrie (Daigneault) Smith of Vergennes. A boy born Aug. 18, Israel Alasoair Johnston, to Gavin and Erika (Whittemore) Johnston of Westport, N.Y. A boy born Aug. 21, Corben Ryan Franke, to Josh Franke and Alice Mayer of Castleton. A boy born Aug. 22, River Sage Shelvey- Winston, to Kacie Winston and Steve Shelvey of Pittsford. A boy born Aug. 23, Seamus Robert Clohessy, to Amanda Kimel and Colin Clohessy of Middlebury.
Vermont Eagle - 5
Town installs new welcome signs By Gail Callahan
email@example.com CHARLOTTE Ñ ThereÕ s a new look in Charlotte. Earlier this summer, town officials installed new town signs at each road entrance to Charlotte. Created by Polly Heininger of Charlotte, the sign design is simple. The posts feature a covered bridge, splashed with a bit of color, along with the words: Ò Welcome to CharlotteÓ and below the greeting, EST. 1762. The path to create and install the signs got jump started during last yearÕ s 250th birthday celebrations for the town. A contest was held to see who could come up with the most satisfying design. The project received 16 entries, with the only stipulation mandating that entries must include Ò CharlotteÓ and Ò 1762Ó . Residents voted online for their favorite design and Heininger scoring 238 votes out of the 806 ballots cast. Charlotte resident Jenny Cole, a member of the town Conservation Commission, also pointed out that a sign is also slated to be put at the Town Green, but hasnÕ t to date. She was uncertain of the installation date. She also said the townÕ s Conservation Commission watched over the contest, but she was uncertain about costs associated with the project.
There’s a new look in Charlotte. Earlier this summer, town officials installed new town signs at each road entrance to Charlotte. Photo by Gail Callahan
At the end of the year, all submitted designs were put on a poster.
Middlebury’s Stone on national point lead By Justin St. Louis
Devil’s Bowl Speedway WEST HAVEN Ñ With stock car racing events dwindling fast during the vanishing 2013 season, Todd Stone of Middlebury has grabbed the lead in the national Rookie of the Year standings for the NASCAR Whelen All-American Series. DevilÕ s Bowl Speedway is one of 55 North American short tracks sanctioned by the NASCAR Whelen All-American Series (NWAAS) program, with its openwheel Bond Auto Parts Modified class designated as the Ò Division IÓ group.
Each NWAAS track assigns a Division I class with drivers competing against each other under a common point structure for state and national championships. As a first-year NASCAR Division I license holder, Stone qualifies as a rookie in the NWAAS program. On the strength of seven victories in 11 starts, Stone has overtaken Modified driver Frank Cozze of Grandview (PA) Speedway by 22 points, 411-389. Late Model driver Bobby McCarty of South Boston (VA) Speedway is third, seven points behind Cozze. Stone ranks no. 49 in the overall nation-
al standings; Late Model driver Lee Pulliam of Semora, NC holds the lead as he pursues his second-straight title. StoneÕ s run to the top of the national standings is not unprecedented; Vince Quenneville, Jr., of Brandon led the NWAAS national rookie standings in 2012 before finishing second to Oklahoma’s Brian Parker. The 2013 season NWAAS championship season wraps up on Sunday, Sept. 15, which is the closing date of the Vermont 200 Weekend finale at Devil’s Bowl.
Waste District’s revenues exceed expenses
MIDDLEBURY Ñ Addison County Solid Waste District Board of Supervisors met last week to discuss the districtÕ s finances. According to Town Manager Kathleen Ramsay, Middlebury’s representative on the board, the district’s financial report of July 13 showed revenues exceeding expenses year-to-date, largely due to a 110-ton surplus in solid waste received at the facility compared to budget. Ramsay noted that the district is issuing an RFP for a clerk of the works for the facility’s Special Waste and Office Building Expansion project. The Board of Supervisors also reviewed a summary of the district managerÕ s preliminary questions and comments in response to DSM Environmental Services IncÕ s analysis of the impact of Vermont Act 148 (Universal Recycling) on solid waste management. Of particular note were concerns about the potential impact of unfunded mandates contained in the Act. The Board of Supervisors has scheduled a retreat for Thursday, Sept. 19, which will include planning for the calendar year 2014 budget.
Middlebury could buy powerhouse property
MIDDLEBURY Ñ At a recent Middlebury Select Board meeting, board member Victor Nuovo presented a proposal for the Town to acquire the Powerhouse Property from the Middlebury Area Land Trust (MALT). The ruins of the powerhouse overlook the falls and steps should be made to improve safety, security and perhaps access, if appropriate. The proposal is that, in exchange for MALT deeding the property to the town, the Town would allocate $19,400 (the assessed value of the property) from the Land Conservation Fund to address immediate concerns and develop a strategy for managing the property going forward. The board voted to support the proposal and asked staff to work with representatives from MALT to draft formal terms for the board to consider at its Sept. 9 meeting.
Todd Stone of Middlebury has taken the national championship lead in the NASCAR Whelen All-American Series Rookie of the Year standings while competing at Devil’s Bowl Speedway in West Haven. MemorEvents photo
Documentary to premiere in Middlebury MIDDLEBURY Ñ Members of the Middlebury Select Board signed a proclamation declaring Sunday, Nov. 17, Ò Recovery DayÓ in Middlebury. The proclamation coincides with the upcoming screening of Ò Hungry HeartÓ , a Vermont Kingdom County Productions documentary about prescription drug abuse in Vermont. The film will premiere at the Champlain Valley Unitarian Universalist Society at 6:30 p.m. Nov. 17. Burlington Laboratories, one of the film’s sponsors, had con-
tacted Town Manager Kathleen Ramsay to gain support for the proclamation, noting that Burlington Mayor Miro Weinberger issued a similar proclamation in last year in conjunction with the release of Ò Here TodayÓ , a documentary about heroin abuse in the Northeast Kingdom. Burlington Labs is planning similar outreach to other host communities as Ò Hungry HeartÓ debuts at locations around the state.
Thursday, Sept. 5
MIDDLEBURYÑ National TheatreÕ s Ò The Audience,Ó 1-3 p.m. & 7-9 p.m. Tickets $17, students $10. Info: 802- 388- 9222.
Friday, Sept. 6
MIDDLEBURY Ñ Dinner Show featuring Labor of Giants (soul/groove) at Two Brothers Tavern, 6-9 p.m. $3 admission, open to all ages. Info: 802-388-0002. RUTLAND Ñ Rutland Free Library Fall Book Sale, 10 a.m.- 4:30 p.m. Thousands of books, CDs, DVDS, and puzzles. Info: 802-773-1860. MIDDLEBURYÑ Jazz band Eight 02 at 51 Main at the Bridge, 8 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 7
BRANDON Ñ Indie harpist/singer-songwriter Gillian Grassie at Brandon Music, 7:30 p.m. General admission, $15 with pre-concert dinner for $15. Reservations encouraged. Info: 802-465-4071. RUTLAND Ñ Walk to End AlzheimerÕ s at Main Street Park. Registration 9 a.m. & walk at 10 a.m. Info: 802-316-3839.
ORWELL Ñ Annual Ò Soldiers Atop the MountÓ Revolutionary War living history weekend; Baldwin Trail Hike, 11:30 a.m.- 2 p.m. on Mount Independence. Other activities include story time, reading of Declaration of Independence, artillery firing, and much more. Continues Sept. 8. Info: 802- 948-2000. NEW HAVEN Ñ The Hip Replacements at Lincoln Peak Vineyard, 5:30- 7:30 p.m. Free Admission. Info: 802-388-7368 RUTLAND Ñ Rutland Free Library Fall Book Sale, 10 a.m.- 2 p.m. Thousands of books, CDs, DVDS, and puzzles. Info: 802-773-1860. BENSON Ñ Benson Bear Obstacle Challenge, Shale Hill Adventure Farm, 9 a.m. Info: 802-537-3561. MIDDLEBURY Ñ Eighth Annual Kelly Brush Foundation fundraiser to benefit adaptive athletes and spinal cord injury prevention. Alumni Stadium, 7 a.m. Includes BBQ 12-4:30 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 8
BRANDON Ñ Members of the Otter Creek Poetry Society read & critique poems during
Restaurant & Gift Shop Breakfast & Lunch Daily Deck Dining Available
Monday, Sept. 9
VERGENNES- Addison County Right to Life meeting, St. PeterÕ s Parish Hall, 7 p.m. Info: 802-388-2898
Tuesday, Sept. 10
MIDDLEBURY- Middlebury College Community Chorus rehearsal at Mead Chapel, 7-8 p.m. Info: 802-989-7355.
MIDDLEBURY Ñ In honor of its 130th anniversary, the Sheldon Museum presents Ò Fashion & Fantasy,Ó a collection of from the museumsÕ vintage clothing selection and art from Wendy Copp. Exhibit is open from Aug. 20Nov. 3. Info: 802-388-2117.
MIDDLEBURY Ñ Middlebury FarmersÕ Market. Outdoors at Marble Works in Middlebury, 188 Maple St. every Wednesday until Oct. 9 and Saturday until Oct. 26. Local produce, meats, eggs and cheese, baked goods, jams, prepared foods, and crafts. Info: www.middleburyfarmersmarket.org. BRANDON Ñ Brandon Lions Club meets first and third Tuesdays of the month, 7 p.m. Brandon Senior Center, 1591 Forest Dale Rd. RUTLAND Ñ Vermont FarmerÕ s Market. Outdoors in Depot Park, every Saturday until October 26 from 9 a.m-2 p.m. Local produce, meats, baked goods, jams, crafts, and prepared foods. Info: vtfarmersmarket.org. BRANDON Ñ Brandon FarmersÕ Market in Central Park every Friday from 9 a.m-2 p.m. until October. Seasonal produce, honey, maple syrup, handcrafted jewelry, baked goods, etc. PITTSFORD Ñ Pittsford FarmersÕ Market at the New England Maple Museum every Saturday from 10 a.m-2 p.m. Now accepting Farmto-Family coupons. Info: Call 802- 483-6351. RUTLAND Ñ RAVNAH foot & blood pressure clinics throughout September. Locations include Rutland, Pittsford, Castleton, Wallingford and Fair Haven. For a complete list of locations and dates, please call 802-775-0568 RUTLAND Ñ Vermont State Fair, Aug. 30- Sept. 8. Features agricultural exhibits, 4-H building, midway rides, food, games, and much more.
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workshop session at Compass Music & Arts Center, 3-5 p.m. Tickets $3. MIDDLEBURY Ñ American Legion Post 27 Clambake. Tickets $25, sold until Sept. 4. Info: 802-388-9311. STARKSBORO Ñ Community potluck picnic, Jerusalem Schoolhouse off Rt. 17 from 1-5 p.m. Bring a dish to share, rain or shine. Info: 802-453-4573. SHELBURNE Ñ Shelburne Museum Goes to the Dogs. Dog party at the museum, 10 a.m.- 5 p.m. Features demonstrations by police dogs & agility dogs, disc dog competition, and obedience testing. Admission $10 adults, $5 children. Dogs must be on leashes. Info: 802-985-3346.
September 7, 2013
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6 - Vermont Eagle
September 7, 2013
Vermont Eagle - 7
Ilsley welcomes new children’s librarian By Gail Callahan
newmarketpress@denpubs. com MIDDLEBURY Ñ As Tricia Allen paged through a Dr. Seuss book as a college senior, she discovered her professional career path. Allen, 30, a native of Essex Junction, was babysitting and decided to read Dr. Seuss to a child. The book listed a number of professions and Allen checked off those that didnÕ t interest one. When she came to Ò librarianÓ , she stopped short at the word. She calls the moment an epiphany in the development of her professional life. Allen earned a degree in English and has long harbored a love for books. Ò I found my way in the world then,Ó said Allen, a wife and mother of three children under age 5. After earning a masterÕ s in library science, Allen set out to forge a career. She discovered a listing for a Youth Services Librarian at MiddleburyÕ s Ilsley Library. The notion of returning to Vermont from Salem, Mass., appealed to Allen and her husband and the yearning to come back to the Green Mountain state intensified after the couple discovered they were expecting their third child. She applied for the position and formally started her job at the Ilsley July 8, succeeding Sarah Lawton, who moved out-of-state. From AllenÕ s standpoint, the job meets her intellectual and professional goals. She married her love for the written word with the affinity she
Librarian Tricia Allen, with her children and husband, are enjoying their new life in Middlebury after moving back to Vermont from Massachusetts this summer. Photo by Lou Varricchio
feels for children. Ò My two great loves are being around kids and being around books. I want to create an educational experience for kids who come to the library and (make sure they) also
kids visit the library. She also is offering a technology program for students in fourththrough sixth-grades. She has a fondness for youth that is a thread running through her life. She recalled refusing to play soccer as a child because, as she remembers, wanting to remain on the sidelines with the mothers and the babies. Right now, Allen and her husbandÑ who is staying home full-time with the coupleÕ s childrenÑ are renting an apartment while their house is under construction in Middlebury. The community meets the Allens growing familyÕ s needs, she said. Ò Middlebury is a great place. ItÕ s a small town, but itÕ s also a college town. WeÕ re also near Burlington and our family is only an hour away.Ó As Allen outlines plans for her department, she intends to be pro-active, showing youth that libraries can serve the duel purpose of educating children in an atmosphere of joy and curiosity. Ò This is an ideal job for me,Ó she noted.
Aldi Supermarket opens along U.S. Route 7 in Rutland. Photo by Elicia Mailhiot
from page 1 Aldi accepts checks, cash, debit and Electronic Benefits Transfer (EBT). The store does not accept credit cards. Aldi offers a no-hassle shopping method and looks more like a warehouse than a typical grocery store. Cut boxes of cans line the floor and varieties of cereal, baking goods, and other items are stacked neatly down each aisle. The store is open from 9 a.m to 9 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 10 a.m to 7 p.m. on Sunday.
have a good time,Ó she told the Eagle. Allen pointed out she has goals for her young patrons. She likes to do crafts and wants to share her enthusiasm for education and books when
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8 - Vermont Eagle
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September 7, 2013
Vermont Eagle - 9
10 - Vermont Eagle
September 7, 2013
Florist spreads love of flowers with others By Gail Callahan
email@example.com SHELBURNE Ñ Diane BoucherÕ s love for flowers fills her professional life, so it seemed natural for the ChappellÕ s Florist co-owner to share that feeling with the local community. Ò I was admiring arrangements at a reception party for a friend,Ó said Boucher. Ò I decided to ask the hotel staff what actually happens to the flowers. Do they move them to the lobby for the enjoyment of the guests? I was told Ô oh no, we donÕ t keep themÕ . So an idea was born: why not ask to take the flowers back to my shop, redesign them and give them back to the community? Who wouldn’t like fresh flowers especially in a nursing home dining room or a local school lobby? ThatÕ s how Vermont Recycles Flowers got started. With the generosity of flower donations and a little talent from ChappellÕ s Florist designers and local volunteers, we are sharing flowers, still full of life, with members of our community who will really enjoy them.Ó Rarely has Boucher looked back since starting the project. “There’s still a lot of life in these flowers,” said Boucher. Ò They might have been thrown
away. TheyÕ re brought into our shop, or we can go and get them.Ó Boucher and her employees grew accustomed to creating bouquets for an array of businesses, weddings and events, and she decided to continue the work by asking customers, at first, to donate arrangements after events for which they ordered flowers was over. Toady, thanks to its burgeoning success, interested residents contact BoucherÕ s store to donate their blooms or bring them directly to the shop. In the case of wedding ceremonies, someone informs the shop to pick the arrangements up. The only caveat: the flowers still be in good condition. Boucher said ChappellÕ s receives the favorite flowers that top the recycled list include: roses, daisies and carnations. Lately, local Goodwill stores are donated some small vases in which the arrangements sit and community members also have been known to drop off containers to use for the project. “Everyone who comes in with flowers just smiles at us,” said Boucher, noting the flowers are generally a week old when they come to the shop. The beneficiary of Chappell’s good work in-
clude Chittenden County non-profits and social service agencies, hospitals, the Hinesburg Food Shelf, nursing homes, schools and senior-living facilities. Boucher feels the program is successful because flowers are attractive. On the first day, the Hinesburg Food Shelf served clients nearly two years ago, Boucher sent recycled bouquets so each person received a bunch of flowers after they got their groceries. Wake Robin and the Arbors both receive colorful arrangements from ChappellÕ s. “We work with quality flowers,” said Boucher. “It’s nice to work with flowers.” Boucher also welcomes about five volunteers to help create the arrangements. Sue McGuire of Hinesburg comes in about once a week, working three to four hours during her shift. A store employee got her excited about the program, and her interest was piqued, she said. Ò ItÕ s really wonderful. ItÕ s a lot of fun to do it. It seems like a wonderful volunteer opportunity. I’ve done a lot with flowers at our church,” McGuire said. She concentrates on making small bud vases for rooms at the Vermont Respite House in Williston, calling the work satisfying.
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Diane Boucher with flower bouquets going out on delivery to Porter Hospital, the Respite House, and Ronald McDonald House. Ò Everything is about saving waste,Ó Boucher stressed. Ò And itÕ s about saving resources and spreading beauty.Ó Check It Out: For more information on the program, visit, www.chappellsflorist.com and follow the link on Vermont Recycles Flowers on top of the page.
September 7, 2013
website, www.rchsvt.org. You can adopt a single duck for $3, a Quack-Pack (4 ducks) for $10 or a 6-Quack (6 ducks) for $15. Ducks can be adopted at the event, as well. You do not need to be present to win, but if you want to, come on down and cheer on your ducks! Mark your calendars and join us for an enjoyable evening of racing ducks. For more information contact the RCHS Business Office at 802-483-9171 or visit www. rchsvt.org. DUNCAN 5 year old. Neutered Male. American Shelter Dog. 12 lbs.
oin the Rutland County Humane Society (RCHS) for our annual Duck Derby to raise needed funds for the homeless animals in Rutland County. On Thursday, Sept. 12, at 6:30 p.m., adopted (plastic) ducks will be launched into the stream at the Pittsford Recreation Area in Pittsford. The first four ducks to reach the finish line win cash prizes. WeÕ ll also have a cash prize for the last duck. Ducks are available for adoption at the RCHS shelter in Pittsford or you can download the information from our
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IÕ m a silly, friendly fella who enjoys getting belly rubs and being with people. IÕ m a lap dog and will jump up and curl up while youÕ re working on your computer, watching TV or reading a book. I also love to play and I especially like to chase squeaky toys. After I get it, IÕ ll bring it back to you, Sit and Drop it so you can toss it again. What a fun game. I also like to Dance and will spin around when IÕ m happy and especially when I think IÕ m going for a walk. I do love walks. IRIS 5 year old. Spayed Female. Domestic Medium Hair Gray/ Black Tiger w/ White. Just look at my beautifully defined face and give me a few moments to steal your heart. I was used to a full home with younger children, dogs and cats but have appreciated my quiet time since I returned to RCHS in early August. I daydream about sun bathing in your windows and being petted when you wish; I would never refuse attention. Please take some time to get to know me and I promise I will make a lasting impression. BRANDY 4 year old. Spayed Female. American Shelter Dog. IÕ m a busy girl. IÕ m always on the move and IÕ ve got lots
of energy. IÕ m looking for an experienced dog owner who will keep me on the go with exercise, playtime and work on basic canine manners. I love hot dogs (which is great for training) and am learning how to walk nicely on a leash and Sit and I know I can learn much more with the right training. Continuing to learn how to be a well mannered canine companion will be good for me physically and mentally. I also like to play and IÕ m especially fond of squeaky toys.
CAMPBELL 8 year old. Spayed Female. Domestic Short Hair Orange Tiger. My bright color and pretty eyes will surely grab your attention. I came to RCHS as a stray on August 2 but it did not take me very long to win the hearts of the staff. I am a laid back lady with just enough spunk to make you smile. I do not mind being independent but will seek out attention when I want it. If I sound like the right fit for your family please come visit me and believe me, I will grow on you quickly. Adrian Bernhard, Rutland County Humane Society, 765 Stevens Road, Pittsford, Vt., 802-483-6700, www.rchsvt.org Adoption Center Hours: Tuesday - Saturday: 12-5, Sunday & Monday: Closed
Vermont Eagle - 11
ACTR opening from page 1
taxpayer funds. Ò I can go to bat for you in Washington. The job is easier when I can talk about the local enthusiasm and support,Ó the senator said. Leahy said that ACTR makes it easier for people to get around: Ò We Vermonters like each other, and travel to see each other.Ó He praised ACTR supporters and the community as the Ò best of the best.Ó Shumlin noted that the state had contributed $756 thousand in grants and land to the project and he acknowledged. Ò Saint Patrick LeahyÕ sÓ contributions, much to the amusement of the crowd. Shumlin praised the new building’s energy efficiency and, citing what terms climate change challenges, said that public transportation will be critical because it eliminates a number of single driver automobiles. Ò Public transportation is the answer to keep Vermont thriving,Ó Shumlin proclaimed. The design of the new center incorporates a number of Ò greenÓ features. A solar photovoltaic array generates electricity on-site and feeds excess energy back to the power grid. The surface of the roof is covered in reflective white material to minimize energy for summer cooling. It is also designed to collect rainwater and snow melt that is then recycled into wash water for the buses. High efficiency windows and above-code insulation reduce the amount of fuel needed to heat and cool the building year round and two wood pellet boilers heat the building using biofuel. Planning for the new center began in 2003 and as the demand for ACTR services increased, feasibility studies were conducted, sites evaluated and in 2008 VTrans committed a parcel of land on Creek Road to the project. In the ensuing years, permits were approved and state and local funding was obtained. The official ground breaking took place in September 2012, and construction continued steadily throughout last winter. Nearly 12 months from the project’s official start, the building is now officially open for business. ACTR officials said they ready to meet the transportation needs of the communities it serves.
12 - Vermont Eagle
September 7, 2013
Midd Arts Walk includes books, ebooks, and kids’ events MIDDLEBURY Ñ The 2013 Middlebury Arts Walk season continues with the season’s fifth event taking place on Friday, Sept. 13, from 5 to 7 p.m. Middlebury Arts Walk is a free event for artists, venues, and attendees and is held the second Friday of the month from May to October. In many cases the art is on display all month longÑ not just that evening. All exhibits are free and Arts Walk is a family-friendly event. Middlebury Arts Walk occupies approximately thirty locations each month including artistsÕ galleries, stores, professional offices and museums. In addition, musicians perform in the townÕ s outdoor parks whenever possible and weather permitting. Special Events for Kids During the September Arts Walk young people will enjoy several events. Illustrator Linda Hampton Smith and Anneke Jewett, a senior at Middlebury Union High School, join with four other artists from Addison County in a show called Ò Local ChildrenÕ s Book Arts.Ó Other artists are Mary Hawley, a mother/daughter team, Joanne Weber and Kendra Weber Gratton, and Ashley Charron, owner of Moose Track Books, and Cotey Gallagher, Moose TrackÕ s illustrator. Come see ebooks and books that make great
starters to the school yearÑ all will be on display at Kumon Reading and Math Center located at 4 Frog Hollow Alley. Books and ebooks are available for purchase. Return to your childhood or bring your kids to add to and or subtract from sidewalk chalk art! Andy Toy is an amateur chalk illustrator from Starksboro. The vast majority of his work is temporaryÑ some exists for as long as a couple of weeks, and some for less than 24 hours. ToyÕ s work ranges in style from cartoons to landscapes, and often invites his audience to add to his illustrations once he has photo documented his labors. Middlebury Studio School is presenting another free evening of activities. Paint from the model, hand build in clay, try the wheel or simply come watch it all happening. Instruction and refreshments will be available. Nature and Beyond Paul Novak paints his impressions of landscape with watercolors and water soluble oils. Enjoy his work while you grab a quick sandwich at Noonie Deli for the month of September. Painter Sarah Wesson returns to our fifth Arts Walk this season opening her studio with prints, paintings and cards for sale. Mountains
Artists prepare for the upcoming Middlebury Art Walk on the sidewalk at the Midd Studio School. and Sea is a body of work by juried international photographers at PhotoPlace Gallery. Nick Mayer continues his study of aquatic environments with his recent watercolors of fish. Dayve Huckett will accompany him with live music while you enjoy nibbles and full bar at 51 Main at the Bridge. Find wooden pink boots and guided pink
maps at each venue. 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. Check It Out: Visit the website to download a copy of the current monthÕ s downtown walking map: www.MiddleburyArtsWalk.com.
Rover a hit with local residents By Gail Callahan
firstname.lastname@example.org CHARLOTTE Ñ It came, it collected. and it moved on. That description doesnÕ t describe a military organization, but rather a mobile program that underscores the importance of collecting hazardous household waste. The program is the Rover, an arm of the Chittenden Solid Waste District. A large truck, the Rover, came to Charlotte recently, parking at Charlotte Central School for four hours. According to Jennifer Holliday, program and product stewardship manager at Chittenden Solid Waste District, the time The
Rover spent here proved to be a boon, noting Charlotte enjoys the reputation as the most successful site, so far. She pointed out she couldnÕ t calculate how much hazardous household waste was actually collected at the site, but she encouraged other Chittenden County residents to take advantage of The RoverÕ s services when it comes to the area. Holliday said that household hazardous waste items collected by the Rover include paint, furniture polish, bleach, motor oil and fluorescent bulbs. The program started in 1992, Holliday noted. Holliday, who enthusiastically endorses the RoverÕ s work, said the rolling vehicle comes to every Chittenden County town once a year and there is no fee for residents to drop off their materials.
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Vermont Eagle - 13
Enduro Series finale moved to Devil’s Bowl By Justin St. Louis
Special to the Eagle WEST HAVEN Ñ The Vermont 200 Championship Weekend at DevilÕ s Bowl Speedway just got a little crazier. The title race for the four-round Enduro Series has been moved from its original October date and added to the card on Sunday, September 15, concluding a twoday stock car racing grand finale. Enduro events have a survival of the fittest attitude filled with crashes and wild maneuvers. Any four- or six-cylinder car, lightduty pickup truck, or minivan that meets specifications may compete, with only safety modifications permitted. Races are
run without caution flags and disabled vehicles are left wherever they may lie, including on the racing surface; red flags are used only in the event of emergencies. Eric Ò MongoÓ Messier of Hinesburg, and Ò Wild BillÓ Fountain of Altona, N.Y., are deadlocked in a tie for the Enduro Series championship lead. Each driver has survived for a victory, a runner-up finish, and a third-place finish to tie at 144 points. Andy Ò MowgliÓ Botala and Brett Ò WoodyÓ Wood are tied in third place at 122 points with Kevin Sorel just two points back, and are still within reach of the overall title. A graduated purse has been posted for the 75-lap Enduro Series finale. With under 24 entries, the winner will receive $350, while 25-29 cars will raise the purse
to $500 to win. With a field of over 30, the prize increases to $750, and 50 cars or more will give the race a whopping $1,500 winnerÕ s share. The addition of the Enduro brings the Vermont 200 Championship Weekend to include a total of 14 championships decided, including Track Championship and Rookie of the Year titles in all four of DevilÕ s Bowl SpeedwayÕ s NASCAR Whelen All-American Series weekly racing divisions and the Vermont State Late Model Championship Series. Vermont 200 Championship Weekend is the final event of the 2013 season at DevilÕ s Bowl Speedway, highlighted by 100 laps of feature racing for both the Modified and Late Model divisions.
Major League teen draftee to play for Lake Monsters By Paul Stanfield
Special to the Eagle BURLINGTON Ñ Billy McKinney, the 24th overall pick in the 2013 Major League Draft, and pitcher Joe Michaud will join the Vermont Lake Monsters for the final nine games of the season from the Arizona League Athletics, the New York-Penn League affiliate of the Oakland Athletics announced today. McKinney was taken in the first-round of this year’s draft out of Plano West High School and was hitting .320 (58-for-181) with 31 runs, seven doubles, two triples, two homers and 20 RBI in 46 games for the Arizona League Athletics. Before going 0-for-4 on Sunday, McKinney had hit in eight straight games (15-for-33, .455) including 5-for6 against the AZL Giants on August 21st. McKinney, who turned 19-years-old on Aug. 23, becomes the first-ever Vermont player born after the team first New York-Penn League game on June 16, 1994. The 6-1 lefthander will replace Boog Powell, who is doubtful to play again this season after injuring himself at Staten Island after running into the outfield fence while making catch to end the first inning. Michaud was 1-0 with a 3.77 ERA in 10 games (two starts) for the Arizona League AÕ s. The 6-4 righthander had 24 strikeouts in just 14 1/3 innings, including five strikeouts in two innings of relief vs. the Diamondbacks on Aug. 24. A 33rd-round pick out of Bryant University, where he was 6-3 with a 2.51 ERA in 13 games (nine starts) for a Bryant team that reached the NCAA Tournament. The Lake Monsters will play the finale of a three-game series at Staten Island on Wednesday before heading to TriCity for a doubleheader against the ValleyCats on Thursday and a single game on Friday. Vermont will then return to historic Centennial Field for a five-game homestand to end the season Aug. 31-Sept. 4.
Eric “Mongo” Messier (88x) of Hinesburg and New Yorker “Wild Bill” Fountain (77) will enter the Enduro Series finale tied for the point lead on Vermont 200 Championship Weekend at Devil’s Bowl Speedway on Sept. 14-15. MemorEvents photo
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12122 Red Leaf Rd., Parrish, Florida Former builder’s model located in the maintenance free section of River Wilderness Golf & Country Club--The Hammocks. Exceptional attention to detail and quality of construction. Home is stunning! This 2 bedroom, 2 bath plus den, pool home offers everything for choosy buyers. Foyer has tray and molding, living room and dining room have crown molding. All tile on diagonal. Upgraded kitchen cabinets, Corian countertops, GE Monogram Series stainless appliances. Family room has built-in entertainment center with speakers throughout home. The list goes on and on, including security system, maintenance free, screened pool with spray fountains. River Wilderness G&CC has a 24 hour manned guard gate and a community boat ramp on the Manatee River. Golf, tennis, athletic, and social memberships are available but are not mandatory--no CDD fee! Furniture is also available. To view listing: http://ow.ly/ohFte
Judy Aarnes P.A.
**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. CASH FOR JUNK CARS $100-$500 CALL 365-3368 CASH PAID- up to $28/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. 1-DAY PAYMENT. 1-800371-1136 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 Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201
Gas Technician in Addison County This position is responsible for operating tools and equipment used in performing main and service work on natural gas pipelines, excavating and trenching duties, pipe fitting and installation, diagnosing and repairing leaks, and conducting inspections on new construction. Interested candidates should apply at: http://www.jobs.vermontgas.com
941-704-9744 • email@example.com
NOTICE OF LEGAL SALE View Date 09/12/2013 Sale Date 09/13/2013 Jolene Lamphere Unit# 164 Jason Denbin Unit# 202 Easy Self Storage 46 Swift South Burlington VT 05403 (802) 868-8300 AE-9/7-9/14/20132TC-51033 -----------------------------
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OLDE ENGLISH Bulldogge and American Bulldog Puppies, Reg, shots UTD, health guaranteed, family raised, parents on premises, www.coldspringkennel.com, limited registrations start $1,000. 518-597-3090.
LAND 1 ACRE OF Land at Wood Rd., West Chazy, NY, close to schools, nice location. Please call 518-4932478 for more information.
September 7, 2013 5.1 ACRES PORTAFERRY LAKE, West Shore $129,900. 6 acre waterfront property now $19,900. www.LandFirstNY.com 1-888-683 -2626
KUBOTA TRACTOR 2011 B2620, 26hp diesel hydrostatic 4x4 with front loader. Only 38 hours. 13,900. 315-492-4655.
FARM FOR SALE. UPSTATE, NY Certified organic w/ 3 bdrm & 2 bath house and barn. Concord grapes grow well on hillside. Certified organic beef raised on land for 12 years. Founded by brook w/open water year round. Prime location. FSBO Larry 315-3232058 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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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
RECREATIONAL VEHICLES SHASTA TRAVEL TRAILER 32'x12'. Two axle. New pitched roof. Good for Office trailer. $800.00. Call 802-265-3644.
Vermont Eagle - 15
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CROWN POINT - Cute, cozy, 3 bdrm/2 bath, A frame, porch, 1/2 acre, $83k. 518-351-5063, 860673-6119, 917-679-4449. FAMILY CAMP FOR SALE. Beautifully Finished Cabin on 5 Acres, Woods and NiceLawn, Quiet County Road, Stocked Fishing Pond & Guest Cabin Only $69,995. Call 1-800-229-7843 or see photos of over 100 different properties at www.LandandCamps.com
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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 www.carbuyguy.com TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951
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
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
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
16 - Vermont Eagle
September 7, 2013