NY to Maine
Georgia couple finishes the 740-mile Northern Forest Canoe Trail.
“No offense ... if one of your bad qualities is killing, you gotta go.”
MONTPELIER — A series of violent thunder storms triggering a tornado warning and releasing heavy amounts of rain pounded Vermont’s central and western sections during the early morning hours of May 27. “The W inooski River and its tributaries have spilled over their banks in the city of Montpelier and r esidents ar e being evacuated,” said Mark Bosma, of Vermont Emergency Management. “Route 2 west is curre ntly flooded fr om Bailey Avenue, and the river has not yet crested.” In addition to Montpelier r esidents, Barr e and Berlin residents were also being evacuated because of flooding. “Swiftwater r escue teams ar e being utilized in areas and others are standing by if mor e help is needed,” said Bosma. Emergency shelters of the Vermont Emer gency Management agency were opened in Montpelier, Berlin and Barre. The following state roads were closed: •Route 302 (Barr eMontpelier Road): flooding •Route 302 / Route 25 in Orange: flooding •Route 302 in Gr oton from Route 232 to Powder Spring Road: flooding •Route 2 in Danville: flooding •Route 2 St. Johnsbury to Lunenburg: flooding •Route 232 in Gr oton: flooding •Route 14 in Barr e Town in the vicinity of Gillies Marine: flooding •Route 12 Montpelier to Northfield Falls: flooding •Route 5 St. Johnsbury Center: mudslide
Ferry reopens despite high water By Lou Varricchio
email@example.com CHARLOTTE — The Charlotte, Vt., to Essex, N.Y., ferry, operated by Lake Champlain Transportation Co., reopened May 26 after being closed for almost a month due to the flooding of Lake Champlain. The ferries were back in service just in time for Memorial Day tourist traffic. Deck cr ews w elcomed r eturning commuters aboar d the M.V . Gov . Aiken and the M.V. Grand Isle, both 30-vehicle-capacity vessels plying the 2.75-mile-long passage between the shores. “The volume wasn’t too heavy today—seven to nine vehicles per fer ry—pretty normal for the start of the season,” said veteran ferry deckhand Philip McKenzie. “It’s going to take a few days befor e everyone knows w e’re b ack i n b usiness. B ut it’s business as usual now.” McKenzie said the lake water was the highest he’s ever seen, at least during his 15 years as a ferryman. “The water is high—very high.
The ferry approaches Charlotte, Vt. from Essex, N.Y. on May 26. Photo by Lou Varricchio
Ash borer a looming threat to Vermont’s forests Test traps erected
By Lou Varricchio
A purple ash borer trap. Photo courtesy of the USDA
ail Call Or EmEE For A FR g 2011 Catalo with Sale Pricing
MIDDLEBURY — Like the insectoid alien invaders depicted in the 1995 sci-fi movie “Star ship Troopers,” the dreaded ash borer is lurking on the northern and southern fringes of Vermont waiting to pounce. This destructive insect pest has been spotted north and south of us, so the State of V ermont isn’t taking any chances in gearing up for the coming war. Emerald ash bor er or EAB : scientists cal l it Agrilus planipennis. It’s an exotic beetle that looks like a stubby grasshopper with a very nasty attitude. Adult EABs chew on ash foliage with not much damage, but look out for EABs little ones, or larvae—they feed like demons on the inside bark of ash tr ees. There its 24/7 chewing cycle blocks water and nutrients to the trees. The ash trees—of which V ermont has millions in the wild—die of starvation. EABS are illegal alien animals; they arrived in the USA fr om China inside wooden crates aboard cargo ships at ports of entry in the east-
ern U.S. and Canada. The bugs wer e first found in Ohio in 2003, then Indiana in 2004, Illinois and Maryland in 2006, Pennsylvania and W est V irginia in 2007, Wisconsin, Missouri and V irginia in summer 2008, Minnesota, New York, Kentucky in the spring of 2009, then on to Iowa in spring of 2010 and Tennessee in the summer of 2010, next— where? Is Vermont the next battle zone? A former Middlebury tr ee war den, Peg Mar tin, reports that traps for the ash bor er insect can be seen in Addison County. “This evil beast is headed our way and unfortunately it is only a matter of time,” Martin said. “There is just about zero chance of avoiding the ash borer, but it may be possible to control it. For See LOOMING THREAT, page 7 Emerald ash borer adult: A bug with a nasty attitude
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Communities evacuate residents
2 - The Eagle
June 4, 2011
Krause receives high honors at Rice MIDDLEBURY — Rice Memorial High School student Gabrielle Krause, a resident of Middlebury , was recently inducted into the Rev . Raymond A. Adams Chapter of the National Honor Society. Qualifications for Krause’s induction into the society included following the four pillars of the school: c haracter, s cholarship, leadership and service. Also included with these qualifications was Krause’s 90 per cent plus grade point average and more than 36 hours of community service. Krause is the daughter of Keith and Jean Krause of Middlebury.
JEWETT’S GREEN MOUNTAIN
GOING FISHIN’ — Lake Champlain flooding sure doesn’t keep away the anglers. Here a fisherman casts his luck in the still high water of the lake at the closed Route 125 causeway near McCuen Slang. At an evaporation rate of about 3/4 of an inch per day, according to NOAA, the Vermont Lottery Commission could take bets on the actual opening date for the causeway. Here’s an idea: How about winners receive free Vermont fishing licenses for next year?
R. Brown & Sons Mobile Car Crushers
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The Eagle’s TRIVIA Question Of The Week!
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Ques. 1 What Was Ponce de Leon Searching For When He Discovered Florida In 1513? Ques. 2
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Marble Works Complex ~ Middlebury ~ 388-3385 • John Hamilton & Carolyn Costello, Owners Visit our website: www.costellosmarket.com 82533
Congratulations to Bill and Ellie who found the Eagle’s 2011 elusive $1,000.00 Grand Prize in a tree stump on Hemenway Road in Bridport, VT! This year’s contest clues and their meanings will be published in next week’s Eagle.
June 4, 2011
The Eagle - 3
Couple completes 740-mile canoe trek Northern Forest Canoe Trail from NY to Maine WAITSFIELD — The husband-andwife team of Arden and Sherry Olson of Cumming, Ga., completed a 740mile canoe journey , capping a speedy adventure that took mor e than t hree weeks in Vermont. The Olsons set of f on April 29 with their sights set on the St. John River in Fort Kent, Maine. Their journey, across four states and into Canada, was a dream for the couple, who wer e r e-tracing historic native paddling routes that comprise the Northern Forest Canoe Trail (NFCT). They paddled thr ough record flood waters on Lake Champlain between New York and V ermont and counted mor e days of rain than sun. But as T eam Black Cat, the trail moniker that the couple adopted, posted on their blog when they arrived at the NFCT endpoint in Fort Kent: “Life is so
good, I don’t think we have laughed this much in years.” The husband-and-wife team spent 24 days on the trail, with 20 of those days paddling when conditions allowed. At the other end of the trail, the Olsons were met by Carl Pelletier, owner of the Northern Door Inn in Fort Kent, Maine. He has welcomed some 30 through paddlers (individuals who have completed the entir e 740-mile journey in one trip) since the first official through paddlers floated into Fort Kent in 2006. In the Olsons’
case, Pelletier ended up with mor e than just inspiration from their tales of adventure — he is now the pro ud owner of their slightly damaged canoe. Said Carl of the boat, “The old gal has a bright future.” The Northern Forest Canoe Trail follows historic native paddling ro utes on the rivers and lakes of northern New York, V ermont, New Hampshir e, Maine, and the province of Québec. The trail celebrated its 10th anniversary in 2010 and is the longest inland water trail in the United States. The trail serves as an inspiration for those with a passion for canoeing and kayaking and catalyzes r ural economic growth by developing nature an d h eritage to urism o pportunities in partnership with local small businesses. Most paddlers approach the trail in sections, enjoying the wildlife viewing, fishing, hiking, and community events that can be enjoyed in the various r ural destinations along the NFCT route.
Marijke’s Perennial Gardens Plus OPEN HOUSE Sunday, June 12 • 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Free & open to the public. 10 a.m. & 4 p.m. Garden Tours 1 p.m. Native Perennial Plants 11 a.m. Music by Simbo Camara Zumba fun with Lindsey Hescock at 2:30 p.m.
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Contented Cows produce Marvelous Milk!
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Shumlin to address lake conservation By Lou Varricchio
The LCI Governor’s Cup is a relaxed charity fishing event that h ighlights t he i mportance o f h ealthy a nd s afe L ake firstname.lastname@example.org Champlain watersheds, fisheries, and the value of V erCOLCHESTER — Despite on-going flooding, the work to mont's angling heritage to our communities. Proceeds benefit L CI's L ake C hamplain c onservation a nd s tewardship ensure that Lake Champlain is swimmable, drinkable, and fishable is ongoing. It is the mission of the Colchester -based and youth outreach and education efforts. More than $10,000 has been raised by past Governor ’s non-profit, Lake Champlain International (LCI). To highlight the importance of Lake Champlain conserva- Cup events, with proceeds going to LCI’s mentoring initiation to a healthy Vermont economy, well-being, and way of tive “Fishing for Friends” with the Howar dCenter and the life, Gov. Peter Shumlin and LCI will be joined by other gov- Bobber Bob and the LCI T ackle Team childr en's conservation education program. ernment officials and benefactors for the Annual LCI GovBobber Bob’s mission is to raise awar eness among V erernor ’s Cup Fishing Derby next W ednesday, June 1, at Moormont youth in the ar eas of Lake Champlain pollution pr eings Marina on Malletts Bay in Colchester. vention and the need for restoring native fish.
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4 - The Eagle
A COMMUNITY SERVICE :This community newspaper and its delivery are made possible by the advertisers you’ll find on the pages inside. Our twenty plus employees and this publishing company would not exist without their generous support of our efforts to gather and distribute your community news and events. Please thank them by supporting them and buying locally. And finally, thanks to you, our loyal readers, for your support and encouragement over the past 16 years from all of us here at The Addison Eagle & Green Mountain Outlook.
From the Editor
Facebook and the interesting people
ocial media is the latest pop-cultural craze to sweep our communications-gadget soaked world. Cell phones, iPads, earbuds, notebooks, zip cams. We’re now officially a society of plugged-in human robots—the world of the transhuman has arrived. I used the word “craze”above because I believe that, in the year 2525—if, to steal a 1960s song line, man is still alive, if woman can survive—most of our baldheaded, genderless descendants will have the future equivalent of mp3 ports implanted in the nape of their necks. These bio-robo-personal communicators will likely be scratching their heads wondering what all the social-media fuss was about way back in 2011. I love science and technology, but I have become a curmudgeon when it comes to the endless push on personal communication devices. So, where’s the endless push of personal life-enhancing devices that will, say, let my 97-year-old father live 25 years longer or improve my worn out, myopic eyesight? Ay, there’s the rub of technology. The real inventions come once or twice in a lifetime. Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, among others, probably won’t last as long, in time, as did the now nearly extinct personal, handwritten letters (even the extinct personal thank you letters), the dittditt, daw-daw of the vanished telegraph, or the expiring land-line telephone. I say this with a growing level of confidence: Today’s “amazing inventions”—the personal communications variety at least— appear ephemeral. Every year, Time magazine publishes its “50 Best Inventions of the Year”. And almost every year, the majority of the selections are communications related and banal, or impractical, or too expensive, or just one more trendy gadget that will complicate—not simplify—my life. Take one of Time’s 2010 top winners, the fifth-place winner, Flipboard—
The Flipboard is an app (short for application) for the millions of iPad users. Regarding this Flipboard thing, you can, and I quote Time magazine, “grab updates, photos and links from your friends and other interesting people...” Well, I appreciate the concept, but when was the last time I rubbed elbows with “interesting people”? Now don’t get me wrong, I love the 21st century, but it’s the mind-expanding, alternative-timeline 21st century as envisioned in Stanley Kubrick’s 1968 movie “2001: A Space Odyssey” that I dig, especially the flights to the Moon. What I don’t dig is our multi-tasked, mind cluttered, very real 21st century as brought to you by Google, Apple, Best Buy, et al. Getting back to social media: I reluctantly created a Facebook page last year when an old college pal read me the riot act for not getting with the 21st-century social-media program. So I created the Facebook page, added all the factoids about—well—me, and added lots of snapshots of—well—me, that only I (and all those “interesting” friends and people) could love and chat about. And now I even post clever wall messages about—well—me. Yes, I finally got with the new 21st-century program: I am totally self absorbed, just another narcissistic poster boy championing online solipsism. Now I have dozens of FB friends from around the planet although I confess I don’t really know everyone personally, but some appear to be what Time referred to as “interesting people”—at least virtually. Finally, I’ll get 100 percent with this whole Google, Apple, Best Buy, et al. marketing program eventually, just give me a little time—and a bigger line of credit to buy more stuff. Lou Varricchio
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Observing the unobservable
ormer Sandia National Laboratory physicist Scott M. Tyson has written a fascinating new cosmology book, titled “The Unobservable Universe”. But this book is more than just space science—it’s a sweeping look at how we think about ourselves and the cosmos. Tyson enjoys challenging long-held assumptions about the origin of the universe as well as perceptions about time, space and beyond. His biggest bone to pick is with the rise of doctrinal thinking—ranging through education, the arts, politics and the sciences. Q. You’ve challenged conventional thinking regarding the accepted Big Bang Theory. In effect you seem to imply there’s no beginning or end of things—no boundaries. A. Science has really painted itself into a corner over the discussion of the origin of our universe. Any discussion of an “origin” to the universe should be just thrown out the window. The underlying foundation of the universe is simple: the perception of boundaries represents a completely unfounded illusion of the world we live in. The boundaries between my internal universe and the external universe don’t exist. There’s no physical basis whatsoever for the perception that boundaries exist between and among any of us and the universe in which we live. Q: Next you say everything we’ve ever learned about the universe is wrong—you imply that we human beings simply are not as smart as we think we are. A: That’s right: everything you have ever learned is wrong. It’s true in a very real sense. I’m terribly sorry to be the bearer of bad news, but here it is: humans
No more Mr. Nice Guy
he said: “He lunged toward me when we fought.” My comment: If he lunges, you leave—period. No lunging allowed. She said: “He threatened to kill me.” My comment: Hey, gal, someone tells you he’ll kill you, you leave the first time he says it—period. No exceptions. I know he’s a “nice guy” and sweet, and I know his father abused him; I know you feel sorry for him because he can’t keep a job and that he rattles easily due to medication. I know he’s good to your mother and niecesand nephews but gal, listen up: if he picks up a chair and thr ows it across the room, leave—period—the first time he does it and don’t ever come back. Don’t think you can’t survive without him because you can and will endure. What you can’t do is survive with him. Not only is it important you understand what you’ve just read, it’s important you follow thr ough with actions appr opriate to the situation. I don’t have much hope that cycles of abuse can ever be obr ken. I have little hope that one day our political and community leaders can make laws that bring wife beating, child molesting, a nd r aping c riminal b ehavior, a ll t o t heir f inal a ct. They’re trying har der now, a tad too late for an unfortunate few Vermonters, but at least they’re trying harder and that’s good—but I think even stricter laws will most likely only hope to stop reoccurrence, not occurrence. Stopping occurrence, like charity, begins at home. Being charitable comes from living within the truth, and the truth is if your mate dr ugs and steals and yells and hits and sits and swears and lunges and molests and kidnaps and rapes, the only chance you have to give he or she charity is to leave, period. The truth will set you free, it can also save your life.
appear dramatically limited in what they can hold at one time in their thoughts, so they make models that embody the approximations they have chosen to embrace. And these limitations don’t improve with age. What is accepted and known is comfortable, the ‘known devil’, while new thoughts, concepts, and approaches represent new and somewhat scary things. A wise man once said that everything we needed to know we learned in kindergarten. The flipside of that assertion is that everything we learned after kindergarten might have had questionable value. We grew and matured in a world teeming with paradoxes, and each of us were presented with educations that were, in some form or fashion, formulated or crafted to promote the preservation and continuation of doctrinal thinking. My quest has proven to me that the universe does not create paradoxes; doctrinal thinking does. Einstein said it best: “Imagination is more important than knowledge.” He understood what I only recently learned for myself. Q. In your new book you also note that observation and perception in science depend upon the language used to describe phenomena. Thus, our Western, American, conclu-
sions about the physical world may not be accurate. Can you explain this? A. Many of the scientific concepts we accept as truth today can be traced to those who wrote and thought in a language different from English. Anyone who has taken a foreign language can understand the complexities that can arise in interpreting a work that was written in another language. Q. In the book you state that humans have only started to tap the vast energy resources of the universe. What about that? A. We can safely and constructively tap into the vast potential energy resources of the universe. These same resources are available to other living and perhaps intelligent entities that now appear to me, more likely than ever, to coexist within the confines of our observable universe, what I call the observerse, itself a world limited in both duration and breadth. If such a cosmic community exists, the understanding that might emerge may very well provide the basis by which humanity becomes a card-carrying member. Whether our presence in the club is desirable or undesirable depends upon the choices humanity makes, both individually and as a species. For a more in depth discussion of Tyson’s thinking about human consciousness and the origin of the universe, read “The Observable Universe” by Scott M. Tyson, published by Galaxia Way, New Mexico USA, 2011. Lou Varricchio, M.Sc. , is a former senior science writer at the NASA Ames Research Center in California. He is a curr ent member of the NASA-JPL Solar System Ambassador program in Vermont. You can contact him at: email@example.com.
I’m feeling politically incorrect. I’m feeling I want to, point blank, say anyone intentionally harming a young person should be done away with. Befor e you get mad at me for wanting to kill the killers, I want to say I took an unofficial survey of my own last week—100 percent of you responded that you’d kill killers, too. Sorry, killers, and no offense, because I certainly have compassion for all humans; I know you have many good qualities, but if one of your bad qualities is killing, you gotta go; and not because you’r e so much more a bad person than I am—but more because you’re a cog in the cycle of a long line of abusers. I believe the way to dead reckon an end to a cycle is to bury it. So you see, it’s not so much about killing you as it is about the potential to save so many lives in the futur e. I hope that makes sense to you, and I’m sure it does cause you are actually sharp and not so much insane as your defense team would like us to believe. I recall a recent sunset, standing out amid days of clouds, that was profoundly beautiful. As I drove across the valley to visit a landscape painter friend of mine, I watched the sunset progress; I thought how odd it is that one man could see such a beautiful thing and be moved to paint it, while another man—his neighbor—will see the same sunset and be filled with hate. Rusty DeWees tours Vermont and Northern New York with his act “The Logger.” His column appears weekly . He can be r eached at rustyd@ pshift.com. Listen for The Logger , Rusty DeW ees, Thursdays at 7:40 on the Big Station, 98.9 WOKO or visit his website at www.thelogger.com
Three of the aviators died and seven parachuted to safety. A memorial plaque was erected in 1991 to honor these who served our country and those who gave their lives on our soil. A s pecial m emorial s ervice was held near the 1943 B17F Bomber crash site in Randolph and was followed
by guided walking tours to the c rash a rea. T he s ervice was of ficiated by Rev . George Sweet of the Baptist Fellowship of Randolph. The service included a presentation to Harriett Chase of the V ermont Historic Society by T odd Griswold who found artifacts at the crash site including a bracelet belonging to one of
the pilots. Griswold has done extensive r esearch into the facts surrounding the crash and has conducted an authorized search of the crash site for the items to be pr esented. The cer emony and site visit was made possible by the owners of the pr operty, Matt and Marty Boyce.
NO HOLIDAY FOR ROAD WORK — Finishing touches were made to a section of revamped U.S. Route 7 South in Brandon last week. The work included shoulder repair as seen here across from the VFW Post. The work was completed just in time for the annual Brandon Memorial Day Parade route. Photo by Lou Varricchio
R A N D O L P H — Ve r mont's famous 1943 B-17F bomber crash site artifacts will be presented to the Vermont Historical Society this Memorial Day in Randolph. On a sunny Sunday , June 27, 1943, a World War II B17 bomber developed engine trouble over Randolph and crashed into the hills just off Fish Hill Road.
Campbell, & In ge i a
Insurance & Financial Services 35 West St., Bristol, VT Home & Auto Insurance Call Bill or Andrea
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B-17 crash artifacts donated
The Eagle - 5
June 4, 2011
The Middlebury Council of the Knights of Columbus will hold their
Auction On the Middlebury Green Wednesday Evening, June 15, 2011 The auction will begin promptly at 6:15 PM
Woodchuck unwraps high-end cider brand MIDDLEBURY — Middleburybased W oodchuck Har d Cider unveiled its new Woodchuck Private Reserve Barrel Select brand June 1. Billed as a “tr ue connoisseur ’s cider” the br ew is inspir ed by the craftsmanship of the small batch bourbon distilleries of Kentucky . W oodchuck Private Reserve Barr el Select is handcrafted in a very small batch and
is available in limited markets. Woodchuck Private Reserve Barr el Select is the second Private Reserve Label to be released from the Woodchuck Cidery in V ermont following last year ’s Private Reserve Pumpkin. Private Reserve Barr el Select is a “special edition” cider with a 6.9 percent ABV ( alcohol b y v olume), co mpared to Woodchuck’s 4 percent and 5
percent for cor e and Limited Release styles. Woodchuck Private Reserve Barr el Select will be available in select markets acr oss the United States (including New England, New Jersey , New York). Woodchuck Private Reserve Barr el Select is naturally gluten-fre e, as are all Woodchuck Hard Ciders.
11:30-12:30 Simple Bike safety and repair with Jason of Woods Way Bike repairs THE FIRST TEN KIDS RECEIVE A FREE HELMET! 12-1:30 Bluegrass Tunes & Clawhammer Banjo w/NateGusakov
JUNE11 th Grow your own Plant Swap & Sale - lots of great flowers and veggie plants, bring yours to share or purchase some gems for your garden. Music with Steve Spensley - Fun old-timey country blues and ragtime with guitar, fiddle and vocals
Join BRISTOL with POPCOCK POPCOCK ROCKS!
JUNE25 th The best source of energy conservation Come and talk with experienced and knowledgeable folks from Efficiency Vermont! Check out their bike generator!!! 1:00-1:45 Come CHECK OUT what ZUMBA is that exercise that people are talking about. Courtney Courtney Provoncha will lead her classs during this time. 82519
We Have Something for Every Green Thumb! Large Selection of Pottery Available Annuals,Herbs, Seeds, Onion Sets Vegetables & Perennials & Seed Potatoes
The warm weather is here.
It’s Time To Plant!
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Hours: Mon. - Sat. 8:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sun. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Directions: Take North St. from the traffic light in the center of Bristol – We’re 1 mile on the right!
Midway through the auction, the drawing for $15,000 cash prize or your choice of a 2011 Chevrolet, Chrysler or Ford make auto will take place! The raffle is being sponsored in support of St. Mary’s School. Raffle tickets are still available at the cost of $50.00 each. Only 1200 tickets will be sold. NOTE: This is a change in location for this year’s auction. Under the tent in case of rain. 82525
6 - The Eagle
June 4, 2011
News of the Week Jamison receives science degree Lucas Buckley Jamison graduated Cum Laude from Vermont Technical College in Randolph with an Associates of Applied Science degr ee in Landscape Development and Ornamental Horticulture. Lucas is a Mt.Abe graduate, and is the son of Marcia Buckley of Starksboro and Peter Jamison of Lincoln.
Dempewolff in Phi Beta Kappa
Austin Dempewolf f, Class of 201 1, of Middlebury , has been elected to St. Lawr ence University’s chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, the national academic honor society. Dempewolff majored in Global studies and is a graduate of Middlebury Union High School. Election to Phi Beta Kappa is one of the highest distinctions of academic achievement a student can obtain.
Local Skidmore graduates
Skidmore College celebrated its 100th commencement ex ercises May 21. The following local students eceived r degrees: Willa Pohlman of Lincoln r eceived a B.S. degr ee Cum Laude. Jesse Watson of Bristol received a B.A. degree . Sarah Keeney of Starksboro received a B.A. degree Magna Cum Laude. Suzanna Lourie of Middlebury r eceived a B.A. degr ee Magna Cum Laude. Amanda Werner of Middlebury r eceived a B.A. degr ee Magna Cum Laude.
Lane on dean’s list
Peter Lane of Orwell has been named to the Elmira College Dean’s List of Academic Achievement for the winter 2011 term. He is majoring in history and is the son of Sue Breitigan.
Molly Smith, a member of the Connecticut College class of 2011, participated in the Senior Thesis Exhibition 2011. Smith, a 2007 graduate of Middlebury Union High School, is the daughter of Steve Smith and Mary O’Shea.
Kevin Blakeslee of Starksbor o was r ecognized for outstanding academic accomplishments by being named to the LeTourneau University Dean’s List for the Spring 2011 semester. He achieved a grade point average between 3.50 and 3.99 for the semester.
David Gratton of Starksboro has earned a B.A. in Liberal Studies degree from Union Institute & University.
Sabourin earns degree
Jennifer Sabourin of Shor eham graduated fr om Dor dt College, May 6, Sabourin earned a degree in Art/Graphic Design.
St. Michael’s award local grads
The following local r esidents graduated fr om Saint Michael’s College in the Burlington area: Carly Jean Lucia, daughter of Georg e Lucia of North Ferrisburgh, earned a B.A. in French. Amanda Beverly Scott, daughter of James and DiAnne Scott of Vergennes, earned a B.A. in Psychology. Ryan Christopher Stanley, son of Mary Stanley of Brandon, earned a B.A. in French and Psychology. Mark Thomas Mour eau, son of Thomas and Marjorie Moureau of Middlebury, earned a B.A. in Art. Travis A. Orr , son of Peter and Marie Orr of Orwell, earned a B.S., cum laude in Physics.
Area students receive degrees
The following local residents were among students from Providence College who received undergraduate degrees: Emma Brown, a resident of Bristol received a bachelor’s degree in biology. Ellina Heitkamp, a resident of Orwell received a bachelor ’s degree in elementary/special education.
Area Births A boy born April 29, Elliot James Olstad, to Patrick Olstad and Deina Luberts of Lincoln. A girl born May 1 1, W illow Rayne Hosanna, to Moriah Hosanna of Vergennes. A girl born May 12, Stella Meadow Gillett, to Gr eg Gillett and Courtney Leivers of Brandon. A boy born May 12, Walter Paulson Farnsworth, to Paul and Jodi Farnsworth of Middlebury. A boy born May 14, Grif fin Robert Hanson, to James and Heather (Reed) Hanson of Orwell. A girl born May 14,Amalie Catherine Wilhelm, to Brett and Heidi (McCarthy) Wilhelm of Middlebury. Two girls born May 16, Scarlet Louise and Magnolia Bar clay Jackson, to Josiah and Bay (Danforth) Jackson of Lincoln. A boy born May 18, Emerson Thomas Astin, to Nathan and Marisa (Bedell) Astin of Pittsford. If you have questions, or to submit birth announcements, please call Jennifer Delmain at 802-388-6397 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Hannaford Center student longboat rowers at last week’s Lake Champlain Maritime Museum event. Photo provided
Lake flood doesn’t stop student longboats MIDDLEBURY — The wet spring hasn’t dampened spirits at Lake Champlain Maritime Museum. Boat builders got a head start on the museum’s 201 1 season May 26 with the launch of the newest Champlain Longboat, Maple. The celebration, which was open to the public, showcased student boat builders, faculty members from the Hannaford Career Center ’s Diversified Occupations pr ogram, and LCMM boatbuilding staf f paraded fr om the museum grounds to the waterfront at Basin Harbor. Student boat builders described their experience in the program, and then the boat enter ed the water wher e they demonstrated their teamwork and rowing skills. The museum’s water -inspired contemporary art exhibit also opened last week. The power and beauty of water has long inspir ed writers and artists. From the Page’s Edge: Water in Literature and Art reveals an array of personal connections between art, literature , and the natural world. In this fascinating inter disciplinary exhibit, 19 contemporary artists share some of the literary sources and life experiences that inspired them.
The artworks, in diverse media, range fr om r epresentational to abstract. The literary selections ar e as well-known as an African-American spiritual or an essay by Thor eau, and as private as personal poetry. Lake Champlain’s shipwrecks inspired the poetry of UVM Professor Daniel Lusk and a painting by V ergennes artist Eloise Beil. Curator Virginia Cr eighton, a New York City artist with family connections in Ripton, r ecalls childhood adventur es in a flooded yard—“My sister and I were tomboys. We went out the side door, straight to the flooded low ground next to the garage, to wade in amongst the gr owing stalks of rhubarb.” Creighton’s painting “Kid’s House” was her r esponse to that memory and the poem “in Just” by e. e. cummings, which evokes a youthful spring “when the world was mudluscious” and “puddle-wonderful.” From the Page’s Edge will be on view at LCMM thr ough June 26. Lake Champlain Maritime Museum, located at 4472 Basin Harbor Road, 7 miles west of Vergennes, is open daily.
State of Vt. approves raw milk classes CHESTER — Rural V ermont’s “Beyond Milk: Raw Dairy Pr ocessing” workshops r eturn after a long hiatus with a special class on W ednesday, June 8, followed by a Raw Milk Victory Celebration and Ice Cream Social, at Jersey Girls Dairy, located at 157 Thompson Road in Chester. The class is scheduled fr om 1 to 4 p.m., and participants will learn to make raw milk ice cr eam and ricotta cheese, with the guidance of Jersey Girls farmer Lisa Kaiman and local foods enthusiast Mary Jane Rando. Preregistration is r equired and class size is limited. Call Rural V ermont at 802-223-7222 or e-mail shelby@ r uralvermont.org. Following the social will be a Raw
Milk Victory Celebration from 7 to 8:30 p.m. S.105, Vermont’s Dairy Class Bill, restores farmers’ ability to sell raw milk and protects the rights of Vermonters to learn about and make raw milk dairy products in the privacy of their own kitchens. Rural Vermont is scheduling dairy classes throughout the summer, including “Butter , Yogurt, Whipped Cr eam, and Scones” on July 23 and Aug. 13 at Hawk’s Hill Farm in Barnard, and “Kefir, Ricotta, and Soft Serve with Goat’s Milk” on July 28 at Twin Acres in Randolph Center. More classes ar e added weekly; check the Rural V ermont website for the most recent listing.
Lisa Kaiman shows off a batch of freshly made soft cheese at a 2010 dairy processing class. Photo provided
On Campus Roberts graduates Evan Roberts, of W est Cornwall, r eceived a B.S. in Business Administration, Finance from Bryant University.
College releases dean’s list honors Keene State College has r eleased the Dean’s List for the spring semester 2011: Peter John McEvoy of Bristol. Elizabeth Leigh Fitz-Gerald of Wallingford. Michelle Elizabeth Lefebvre of Brandon. Michelle Ann Partridge of Orwell.
Padua, Remaniak receive awards The following students r eceived awar ds at St. Lawr ence
University: Caylen J. Padua, Class of 2011, of Bristol; Padua was presented with the KSLU Excellence in Communications Award. He is majoring in Environmental Studies with a minor in African Studies. Padua graduated fr om Mount Abraham Union High School in Bristol. Crescent Remaniak, Class of 201 1, of Middlebury; Remaniak was presented with the James Ligon Price III Memorial Award in Poetry (Third Place). He is majoring in Psychology . James Ligon Price III Memorial Award in Poetry is given in conjunction with the Academy of American Poets in New York City. He was the third place winner of the annual open poetry competition in the English department. Remaniak graduated from Middlebury Union High School in Middlebury.
June 4, 2011
The Eagle - 7
Looming threat from page 1
example, her e in Middlebury you can see a trap on the east side of South Stre et extension, just beyond the East View construction site.” Martin is concerned that Vermonters need to be more educated and get serious about theAsian insect invader. The Middlebury trap is one of hundr eds being set by the state. The purple, thr ee-sided traps resembling a box kite; they can be seen hanging in ash tr ees thr oughout Vermont as part of a surveillance program be conducted by federal and state agencies, Martin noted. The Monteregie region of Quebec, Canada, is the nearest infestation zone to Vermont. However , EAB has not been detected in Vermont—at least, not yet. Martin thinks its arrival is a matter of time. According to Jon Turmel, Vermont state entomologist, “The traps being placed around Vermont will help us discover if we have EAB in Vermont early on which allows us to address this invasive pest immediately. Early detection is the best tool we have to fight EAB. The ash tree is a very important natural resource in our state and we want to do everything we can to pr otect our tr ees. These traps will be placed in ash tr ees in all counties and at high risk sites.” Turmel said the purple traps are first smeared with a glue; next, they are baited with a bio lur e. The funky purple color attracts EAB’s vision plus are easy for humans to see among all the green foliage. These traps will be monitored and r emain in place throughout the summer during the beetles’ flight season. Results from the trapping will be available to the public when the traps are removed later this summer, according to Turmel.
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June 4, 2011
Diversity, job fair June 13 in Burlington ‘Streets’ bill signed BURLINGTON — Where else can you listen to Jenni Johnson sing; view Irish, Scottish, and African dancers; and sample ethnic foods—all while learning about available jobs at one of the ar ea's largest non-profit organizations? The public is invited to celebrate our community’s diversity at Howar dCenter ’s combined Diversity Fair and Job Fair on Monday , June 13, 3-6 p.m., at the McClur e Gymnasium, Baird School, at 1138 Pine St. in Burlington. This f ree e vent w ill f eature e thnic f oods a nd i nternational entertainment. Staf f recruiters will be available to
discuss full and part-time positions at Howard Center. For individuals seeking jobs, applications can be completed at the gym. Performances include: Jenni Johnson; Jeh Kulu; Burlington High School International W omen; Irish dancer L yra O’Donnabhair; S cottish D ancer H eather M orris; s toryteller Peter Burns; Little Rwandan Dancers; and Jamono Africa Dance. For more information, contact Tuipate Mubiay, HowardCenter Diversity Coordinator, at 488-6962 or Hilary Scharf, Howar dCenter Recr uitment and Employment Specialist, at 488-6950.
MONTPELIER — After a two-year campaign of statewide advocacy by groups such as AARP, the Vermont Legislatur e passed the Complete Str eets bill signed into law by Gov . Peter Shumlin (D) last month. Complete Str eets policies ensure that transportation agencies and municipalities routinely design and oper-
ate the right of ways to enable safe access for everyone on the road. Complete Streets guidelines make community and roadway planners think about how people can access the community without a car. The design considerations ar e meant to apply to new r oads and those being redesigned or rebuilt. Pedestrians, cyclists a nd public transit users will benefit fr om this important change in how roads are designed and rebuilt. Recent street and intersection surveys conducted by AARP in Brattleboro, Rutland, Burlington and St. Johnsbury revealed a host of problem areas in these communities—many of which could be addressed for little or no funds.
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June 4, 2011
The Eagle - 9
Guest Viewpoint Multiple financial problems face the U.S.
Another problem: after one year on the job, legislators get paid for life. Wher e can I sign up? (Is it tr ue Many fiscal problems face our nation. that the children of legislators do not have to pay back For e xample: Could y ou e xplain h ow a l arger U .S. their student loans?) government work force will help our economy? Now what about the cry we hear to tax-the-rich even Not having an academic degree in finance, my undermore? standing is that public employee salaries and benefits Well, my observation has been that when the rich are generally better than the private sector . These ar e have money, they spend it. This helps our economy and paid—in full—by taxpayers, meaning higher taxes. creates jobs. If the rich invest their money, it helps othHere’s a suggestion to cut costs and r elive the burers by having money available in banks for loans so you den on taxpayers: How about a simple 5 percent reducbuy a house, a car, send a child to college, etc. tion of the government work force(don’t replace the reIf the U.S. government taxes the rich even mor e, tiring workers). where will all this money go? It goes to a bottomless pit The issue of entitlement is also a hot topic. where the same people that got us in debt in the first Any r eferences to Social Security should not be inplace will get to use it. cluded because those collecting S.S. funds paid into it Will these folks spend less of the rich’s tax payments? the program for years. It is something like the .TV. comMost likely this will not reduce the taxes of the middle mercial: “It’s my money and I want it now!” class. On matters financial, ther e’s never a mention of the Needless to say, that the majority that wants to tax cost of public assistance or anything about the high cost the rich are not the ones being taxed. of illegal immigration. Meanwhile, Social Security is The same U.S. Congress that got us in this fiscal mess going broke so legislators want to raise the age to colshould take a 10 percent pay cut, plus cut their staffs 9 lect. percent—the pr esent rate of unemployment—to see The way to fix some of these vexing pr oblems is to what it is like to lay off employees, just like the rest of have the legislators receive the same benefits that the American business has done. rest of us receive. And how about taking the money left over from legLegislators ar e r eceiving better benefits, and they islators political campaign funds and use it to r educe work less than the average private-sector worker. the national debt? This action will also start every new The job of a Washington politician should be a maxcampaign on an even playing field. imum of 12 years (two terms in the U.S. Senate or six in Elected officials have given billions of dollars in aid the U.S. House or a combination ther eof). Next step is throughout the world; so what about the homeless, the to r elease these folks into the r eal world of laws and veterans, senior citizens, and others, here in the USA? regulations they helped create—let them live in it, like Stephen C. Hofmann the rest of us. Addison
MINI JOB FAIR — Ann Cornell, Dawn Nichols, Michelle Thompson and Janice Santiago were the professional women behind organizing last week’s successful Middlebury Mini Job Fair held at the Vermont Department of Labor’s Resource Center on Route 7. Employers at the fair included the Northlands Job Corp, Living Well, the Leddy Group, the U.S. Army and USAF Air National Guard, Bourdeau Brothers and others. Addison County’s jobless rate is at 6 percent, higher than the statewide average of 4.5 percent.
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June 4, 2011
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At left, M.V. Gov. Aiken deck hand Philip McKenzie prepares to cast off in Charlotte, Vt., on the ferry service between Charlotte and Essex, N.Y. Above, ferry foot-passenger Naomi Rose, of Westport, N.Y., boarded the M.V. Gov. Aiken May 26 to view lakeside flooding and damage. Below, the Old Dock Restaurant and Marina in Essex is surrounded by water; it’s unlikely the popular lakeside dining spot will reopen any time soon.
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from page 1 And as you can see we built up the approach ramps in both Charlotte and Essex. But in Essex, we had to build up the ramp at least 5-6 feet. The dock is lower ther e. It’s steep for some cars but they can make it.” On April 28, Lake Champlain Transportation closed the Essex-Charlotte ferry due to flooding. It had reopened on April 7 after the route was free of lake ice, which for ced its closur e on Feb. 25. At both ferry docks on May 26, while r eceding last week, the water is still high. In the wake of flooding can be seen inundated houses and dockside businesses, including the marina, in Essex. The Old Dock Restaurant and Marina in Essex is surrounded by water and it’s unlikely the popular lakeside dining establishment will open any time soon. There’s significant cleanup to be done. “It’s terrible in Essex and Westport,” said ferry foot passenger Naomi Rose, a retired Bell Labs psychologist, who spends part of the year on Lake Champlain. “I have a house in W estport. The water’s close to my place, but I am okay for now. But look at Essex’s flooded waterfront—it’s sad, especially the damage at the restaurant and marina,” she said. Rose w as t he f erry’s f irst “official” foot passenger on May 26 aboard the M.V. Gov. Aiken, according to McKenzie. “I wanted to see how high the lake is and what the damage looks like on both shores,” Rose said. According to another ferry deck hand, Gene Szatawski, r eopening day included something for everyone— some s unshine, c louds, a nd a gusty 8-kt. wind out of the south. “It is a beautiful day to be back on the lake,” Szatawski said. “ I l ove t his l ake. And despite the flooding and damages to so many folks, we’re at least r unning again and that’s got to be assuring to local commuters.”
June 4, 2011
Letter to the Editor Local retailers help keep children away from tobacco and alcohol To the editor: Decreasing access to alcohol and tobacco has been shown to be one of the most eff ective ways to reduce alcohol and tobacco use among youth.As the primary point of purchase for these pr oducts; local r estaurants, bars, and retailers play an important r ole in youth pr evention efforts. The vigilance of our local r etailers in training their clerks to pr operly check IDs, and their employees’ diligence in checking them, ar e helping to keep alcohol and tobacco out of the hands of underage youth. Thank you to those Addison County retailers who continually pass their Alcohol and T obacco Compliance checks. We appreciate your ef forts in not only pr operly checking IDs in accor dance of state law , but in the inter est of youth prevention. Melanie Clark, Tobacco Control Roundtable Chessy Kelley Prevention Partnership Jessica Hellyer Boys and Girls Club of Greater Vergennes
The Eagle - 11
Civil War rivals featured at museum GRANVILLE, N.Y. — The Slate V alley Museum, located acr oss the V ermont state line in Granville, N.Y., will open its newest exhibit, titled “Rivals in Slate, Brothers in War: The Slate Valley Unites for the Union Cause,” on Sunday, June 5, 1-4 p.m. The exhibit, sponsor ed in part by grants from the New York Council for the Humanities, the Shepar d Br oad Foundation, and the Miles Hodsdon Vernon Foundation, will begin a year of pr ogramming focused on how the Slate Valley was impacted by the Civil War. The exhibit is an entirely new look at the Civil War and how it impacted the Vermont-New York slate belt. Through journals, oral histories, sketches, and artifacts of Vermont and New York r esidents during the Civil War, discover the story of how the twostate Slate Valley community reacted to the war in ways that reflected both the region they lived in, and their native culture. From Welsh immigrants writing po-
etry and letters, and Irish immigrants using music to escape, to women in the Slate Valley uniting under the U.S. Sanitary Commission to send supplies Black soldiers fr om Vermont joining the 54th Massachusetts regiment, Slate Valley residents experienced the Civil War in ways defined by their cultur e and community. The battlefield sketches and letters of the Union Gen. David Russell— whose family married into one of the prominent slate families—will be on display for the first time. The journal of Welsh immigrant John H. Williams will also be on display. The story of S.M. Rising III, who fought alongside Welsh immigrants in the 14th Vermont Infantry before creating Rising and Nelson Slate Company only four years after the end of the Civil War, will also be told. Check It Out: Visit the Slate Valley Museum’s website at www .slatevalleymuseum.org or call 518-642-1417 for the most up-to-date information on the museum.
The Slate Valley’s own Civil War Gen. David A. Russell will feature prominently in a new museum exhibit, “Rivals in Slate, Brothers in War”. Russell material, recently discovered, will be on display at the Slate Valley Museum in Granville, N.Y.
PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE
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Trivia Answers! •••••••• From Page 2 ••••••••
ANs. 1 FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH ANs. 2 LONGITUDES 72960
SOLUTIONS TO LAST WEEK ’ S PUZZLES !
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12 - The Eagle
June 4, 2011 Monday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. MIDDLEBURY — Arts Walk Happy Hour withThe Michele Fay Band (L ocal Or iginal Bluegrass), 4:30 p .m. Free at Two Brothers Tavern. MIDDLEBURY — Three Sheets t o the Wind, (Rock and Roll), 10 p.m., $3 at Two Brothers Tavern. VERGENNES — Martha Gallagher Presents Chaos & Creativity, 8 p .m., at Vergennes Opera House . Tickets are $15 general admission, $12 seniors/students.
event: summer ev ening at pic turesque Lincoln Peak Vineyard with a pig roast and full Southern picnic, cash bar of wine, Otter Crew Brewing, with music from Something with Strings; silent auction. Food, 6:30 p.m.; live auction begins, 8 p.m.; 200 tickets are available.
Wednesday, June 8
Thursday, June 2
Saturday, June 4
MIDDLEBURY — Twist O Wool Guild meeting at the American Legion on Wilson Way, 6-9 p .m. Potluck will begin at 6 p.m. followed by meeting and Spin In. Questions call 453-5960. LINCOLN — The fifth annual Lincoln Community School Farmers’ Market will be held this year, 10:30-11:30 a.m. at the Lincoln Community School.
MIDDLEBURY — R hubarb Festival and Sale . Champlain Valley Unitar ian Univ ersalist Societ y, Char les A venue at 2 Duane Court. 388-8080, email@example.com, 10 a.m. -2 p.m. MIDDLEBURY — Rehab Roadhouse (Blues, Classic Rock), 10 p.m., $3 at Two Brothers Tavern.
Friday, June 3 HINESBURG — M eet H inesburg A uthor Daniel M ills, 7p.m., at Brown Dog Books & Gifts. MIDDLEBURY — The Scheme Dreamers (Blueg rass, Honky Tonk), 10 p.m., $3 at Two Brothers Tavern. MIDDLEBURY — Puccini’s “La Rondine” at Town Hall Theater, 8 p.m. Tickets, $40-$55, are available through the THT Box O ffice by calling 802-382- 9222, o nline or in person Monday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m.
Sunday, June 5 MIDDLEBURY — Puccini’s “La Rondine” at Town Hall Theater, 2 p.m. Tickets, $40-$55 are available through the THT Box O ffice by calling 802-382- 9222, o nline or in person Monday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m.
BRIDPORT — Seniors night meal at the Bridport Grange featuring roast chicken, potato salad, peas, applesauce cake will be served, 5 p.m. Following the meal will be a tea cup and silent auction. Arrive, 4:30 to bid and visit. Suggested donation is $5. Bring your own place setting. For reservations, call Tracey at 1-800-642-5119, ext. 615. MIDDLEBURY — Puccini’s “La Rondine” at Town Hall Theater at 8 p.m. Tickets, $40-$55, are available through the THT Box O ffice b y calling 802-382-9222, online or in person Monday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. MIDDLEBURY — Trivia Night, 7 p.m., $2 per person goes to winning team at Two Brothers Tavern.
Saturday, June 11 MIDDLEBURY — Vermont Wild book signing, pre Father’s Day event for kids and adults at Vermont Book Shop. Ties in with F ree F ishing Da y. L ong time ar ea war den D enny Gaiotti will attend. MIDDLEBURY — I n the P ocket (Blues , Rock , Soul), 10 p.m., $3 at Two Brothers Tavern.
Sunday, June 12 MIDDLEBURY — The Importance of Being Earnest Broadcast from Broadway Roundabout Theatre Company’s production of the comedic mast erpiece about class and courtship at Town Hall Theater, at 1 p .m. Tickets, $17, ar e available through the Town Hall Theater Box Office by calling 382-9222, online or in person Monday-Saturday, noon5 p.m.
Friday, June 10
Monday, June 6 MIDDLEBURY — Puccini’s “La Rondine” at Town Hall Theater cover (understudy) performance at 8 p.m. Tickets $10, are available through the THT Box Office by calling 802-3829222, online or in person Monday- Saturday, noon–5 p.m. NEW HAVEN — O tter Cr eek Child C enter fundraising
HINESBURG — Music N ight with John Daly , 7 p .m., at Brown Dog Books & Gifts MIDDLEBURY — Puccini’s “La Rondine” at Town Hall Theater, 8 p.m. Tickets, $40-$55, are available through the THT Box O ffice b y calling 802-382-9222, online or in person
Religious Services ADDISON ADDISON COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH Addison Four Corners, Rts. 22A & 17. Sunday Worship at 10:30am, Adult Sunday School at 9:30am; Bible Study at 2pm on Thursdays. Call Pastor Steve @ 759-2326 for more information. WEST ADDISON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Sunday, 9am HAVURAH, THE JEWISH CONGREGATION OF ADDISON COUNTY - Havurah House, 56 North Pleasant St. A connection to Judaism and Jewish life for all who are interested. Independent and unaffiliated. High Holy Day services are held jointly with Middlebury College Hillel. Weekly Hebrew School from September to May. Information: 388-8946 or www.addisoncountyhavurah.org BRANDON BRANDON BAPTIST CHURCH - Corner of Rt. 7 & Rt. 73W (Champlain St.) Brandon, VT • 802-247-6770. Sunday Services: 10a. Adult Bible Study, Sunday School ages 5 & up, Nursery provided ages 4 & under. Worship Service 11am *Lords supper observed on the 1st Sunday of each month. *Pot luck luncheon 3rd Sunday of each month. Wednesdays 6:30pm, Adult prayer & Bible study, Youth groups for ages 5 & up LIFEBRIDGE CHRISTIAN CHURCH - 141 Mulcahy Drive, 247-LIFE (5433), Sunday worship 9am & 10:45am, www.lifebridgevt.com, LifeGroups meet weekly (call for times & locations) BRIDPORT BRIDPORT CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH - Middle Rd., Bridport, VT. Pastor Tim Franklin, 758-2227. Sunday worship services at 8:30am and 10:15am with nursery care provided. Children’s ministries include Sprouts for children age 3-Kindergarten and WOW for grades 1-6, during the 10:15am service. HOPE COMMUNITY FELLOWSHIP - Meets at Bridport Community Hall. Bridport, VT • 759-2922 • Rev. Kauffman. Sunday 9am, 10:30am, evening bible study. ST. BERNADETTE/ST. GENEVIEVE - Combined parish, Saturday mass 7:30pm Nov.1-April 30 (See Shoreham) BRISTOL BRISTOL CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP - The River, 400 Rocky Dale Rd., Bristol. Sunday Worship 9:00am. 453-2660, 453-4573, 453-2614 BRISTOL FEDERATED CHURCH - Sunday service at 10:15am FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF BRISTOL - Service Sunday, 10am ST. AMBROSE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH Saturday service 6:30pm, & Sunday 8am BRISTOL SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH 839 Rockydale Rd. - Saturday Services: Bible Studies for all ages-9:30am to 10:30 am, Song Service, Worship Service at 11am. Prayer Meeting Thursday 6:30pm. 453-4712 THE GATHERING - Non-denominational worship, second & fourth Saturday of the month, 7pm Sip-N-Suds, 3 Main St. • 4532565, 453-3633 CORNWALL FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF CORNWALL - Sunday worship 9:30am EAST MIDDLEBURY/RIPTON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH - Sunday worship, 9am VALLEY BIBLE CHURCH - Rev. Ed Wheeler, services on Sundays: Sunday School for all ages at 9:30am, morning worship at 10:45am (nursery provided), and 6:30pm on Wednesdays; Youth Group and AWANA meet on Thursday evenings at 6:30pm ESSEX CHRISTIAN & MISSIONARY ALLIANCE ESSEX ALLIANCE CHURCH - 36 Old Stage Rd., Essex • 878-8213
ESSEX JUNCTION CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH - 61 Main St., Essex Junction - 878-8341 FERRISBURGH/NORTH FERRISB. FERRISBURGH METHODIST CHURCH - Sunday worship 9:30am NORTH FERRISBURGH UNITED METHODIST CHURCH - 227 Old Hollow Rd., North Ferrisburgh, VT 802425-2770. Rev. Kim Hornug-Marcy. Sunday worship 10am, Sunday School 10am, Nursery Available. http://www.gbgm-umc.org/ nferrisburgumc/ CROSSROADS CHAPEL - 41 Middlebrook Rd., Ferrisburgh, VT 05456. (802) 425-3625. Pastor: Rev. Charles Paolantonio. Services: Sunday 10am. FERRISBURGH CENTER COMMUNITY METHODIST CHURCH - Rt 7, Ferrisburgh - next to the Town Offices / Grange Hall. New Pastors Rev. John & Patrice Goodwin. Worship time is now 10:45am. HINESBURG LIGHTHOUSE BAPTIST CHURCH - 90 Mechanicsville Rd., Hinesburg. Sunday Service at 10:30am. Pastor Hart, info: 482-2588. ST. JUDE THE APOSTLE - 10759 Route 116 Hinesburg. Masses: Sat. 4:30pm; Sun. 9:30am UNITED CHURCH OF HINESBURG - 10580 Rte. 116, Sunday Worship & Sunday School 10am. Pastor Michele Rogers Brigham - 482-3352. LINCOLN UNITED CHURCH OF LINCOLN - Sunday worship service 9:45, Church school 11:15am, united Student Ministries for grades 7-12, 6:30pm Sunday evenings. 453-4280 MIDDLEBURY CHAMPLAIN VALLEY UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST SOCIETY - Sunday service & church school, Sunday 10am CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY - Middlebury. Middlebury Community House, Main and Seymour Sts, Sunday Service and Church School-10am; Wednesday-7:30pm. THE CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF MIDDLEBURY (UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST) Sunday 10am worship service THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS - Sunday Sacrament 10am-11:15am EASTERN ORTHODOX CHRISTIAN WORSHIP Service in Middlebury area: call 758-2722 or 453-5334. HAVURAH, THE JEWISH CONGREGATION OF ADDISON COUNTY - Saturday morning Shabbat services, 388-8946 MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH - 97 South Pleasant St., Middlebury. Sunday morning worship & church school 10am, Wednesday evening Bible Study, 6:30pm. 388-7472. MIDDLEBURY FRIENDS MEETING - (Quakers), Sunday worship & first day school 10am (meets at Havurah House) SAINT MARY’S ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH Saturday, 5:15pm, Sunday 8am, 10am ST. STEPHEN’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH - (On the green in Middlebury). Reverend Terence P. Gleeson, Rector. Sunday Eucharist 8 & 10:30am Child care & Sunday school available at 10:30am service. Wednesday at 12:05pm Holy Eucharist in the chapel. www.ststephensmidd.org or call 388-7200. UNITED METHODIST CHURCH - 10am Grades K-5: Activities, Grades. 6-8 & 9-12: Church School Classes, Refreshments & fellowship time: 10:45am-11am. Sunday morning worship service 11am. Nursery provided both at 10am & 11am. MONKTON MONKTON FRIENDS UNITED METHODIST CHURCH - Sunday service & Sunday school, 8:45am
NEW HAVEN ADDISON COUNTY CHURCH OF CHRIST - 145 Campground Rd., 453-5704. Worship: Sunday 9 & 11:20am; Bible classes: Sunday 10:30am, Tuesday 7pm. Watch Bible Forum on MCTV-15 (Middlebury) or NEAT-16 (Bristol) NEW HAVEN CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Church services 10am on Sunday. All are welcome. NEW HAVEN UNITED REFORMED CHURCH Sunday services, 10am & 7pm ORWELL FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH - Sunday worship service, 10:00am. Contact: Rev. Esty, 948-2900 SAINT PAUL’S ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH Sunday mass 11am, 468-5706 RICHMOND RICHMOND CONGREGATIONAL UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST - 20 Church St., Richmond • 4342053. Rev. Len Rowell. Sunday Worship with Sunday School, 10am; Adult Study Class, Sunday 8:30am RIPTON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH - 388-2510 SALISBURY SALISBURY CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH (UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST) - Sun. worship svc., 10am SHELBURNE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF SHELBURNE - 127 Webster Road, Shelburne • 985-2848 TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH - 2166 Shelburne Rd., Shelburne. 985-2269 Sunday Services: 8am & 10am. Bible Study 9:00am • Sunday School: 9:50am. The Reverend Craig Smith ALL SOULS INTERFAITH GATHERING - Rev. Mary Abele, Pastor. Evensong Service and Spiritual Education for Children Sun. at 5pm. 371 Bostwick Farm Rd., Shelburne. 985-3819 SHELBURNE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH - 30 Church St., Shelburne • 985-3981 • Rev. Gregory A. Smith, Pastor, 8:00am - Holy Communion Service • 9:30am - Family Worship Service with Sunday School SHOREHAM ST. GENEVIEVE/ST. BERNADETTE - Combined parish, Saturday mass 7:30pm, May 1-Oct. 31. (See Bridport) SHOREHAM FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCHUCC - Sunday worship and Sunday school 10am. Pastor Gary O’Gorman. 897-2687 STARKSBORO THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF STARKSBORO 2806 Route 16, Starksboro. Sunday worship 11am. Chat, Chew & Renew, a pre-worship fellowship and discussion time 10am10:45am. Sunday mornings in the Fellowship Hall on the accessible first level. All are welcome. First Baptist is an American Baptist church yoked with The Community Church of Huntington for support of its pastor, The Rev. Larry Detweiler firstname.lastname@example.org; 802.453.5577. SOUTH BURLINGTON NEW COVENANT BAPTIST CHURCH SBC - 1451 Williston Rd., South Burlington. 863-4305 VICTORY CENTER - Holiday Inn, Williston Road, South Burlington • 658-1019 BURLINGTON UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH - Pastor Paul Lyon • 860-5828. Sundays: 10am & 6pm. Wednesdays: 7pm. at 294 North Winooski Avenue. SUDBURY SUDBURY CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH - Sunday worship service and Sunday school, 10:30am
SOVEREIGN REDEEMER ASSEMBLY - Sunday worship 10am VERGENNES/PANTON ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHRISTIAN CENTER - 1759 U.S. Route 7, Vergennes, VT • 802-877-3903 • Sunday school 9am, Sunday worship #1 10am, Sunday worship #2 6pm, Youth, adult gathering 6pm CHAMPLAIN VALLEY CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH - Sunday worship svcs. 10am & 7pm CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF VERGENNES (UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST) - Sunday, 9:30am NEW WINE COVENANT (CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST) - Sunday worship 10am PANTON COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH - Sunday school from 9:30am-10:15am Pre-K to adult, Sunday worship service 10:30am ST. PAUL’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH - Main and Park Streets, Vergennes. Rector: The Rev. Alan Kittelson. Sunday Services 8am and 10am; childcare provided at 10am. All are welcome. For information call 758-2211. ST. PETER’S ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH Saturday 4:30pm, Sunday 10:30am VERGENNES UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 10:30am VICTORY BAPTIST CHURCH - 862 US Rt. 7, SUNDAY: 9:45am Bible Hour For All Ages Including 5 Adult Classes; 11:00am Worship Including Primary Church Ages 3 to 5 & Junior Church 1st - 4th Graders; 6pm Evening Service Worship For All Ages. WEDNESDAY 6:30pm Adult Prayer & Bible Study; AWANA Children’s Clubs (3yrs to 6th grade); JAM Junior High Group (7th & 8th grade); Youth Group (9th - 12 grade). Nursery is provided for children up to 3 years old. Classes are provided for children age 3 and up. 802-877-3393 WEYBRIDGE WEYBRIDGE CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Worship and Sunday School 10am. Daniel Wright, Pastor. 545-2579. WHITING WHITING COMMUNITY CHURCH - Sunday school 9:45am, Sunday Service 11am & 7pm WILLISTON CHRIST MEMORIAL CHURCH - 1033 Essex Road, Williston. 878-7107. St. Minister Wes Pastor. Services: 8:30am and 10:30am TRINITY BAPTIST CHURCH - 19 Mountain View Rd., Williston. 878-8118 CHRIST MEMORIAL CHURCH - 1033 Essex Rd., Williston 878-7107 CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE - 30 Morgan Parkway Williston, VT 05495 • 802-878-8591 email@example.com CAVALRY CHAPEL - 300 Cornerstone, Williston. 872-5799 MARANATHA CHRISTIAN CHURCH - 1037 S. Brownell Rd., Williston. 862-2108 IMMACULATE HEART OF MARY - Route 2, Williston878-4513 SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH - Route 2A, Williston 878-2285 WILLSTON FEDERATED CHURCH - 44 North Willston Rd., Williston. 878-5792
S SANDERSON FUNERAL SERVICE
North Chapel 934 North Avenue Burlington,VT 802-862-1138
Mountain View Chapel
Phone: 802-388-2311 Fax: 802-388-1033 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org 77177
‘Big Country’ Store Rt. 22A, Bridport
“Join us after church for lunch!”
ROSIE’S Restaurant & Coffee Shop
117 South Main Street Middlebury, VT05753
Wa l t e r D u c h a r m e Owner/FuneralD irector Clyde A. Walton FuneralD irector
South Chapel 261 Shelburne Road Burlington,VT 802-862-0991
68 Pinecrest Drive Essex Junction,VT 802-879-9477
Special Thanks To These Fine Local Businesses For Supporting The Religious Services Page Broughton’s
6-4-2011 • 77176
886 Route 7 South • Middlebury, Vt Open 7 Days A Week 6am-9pm (10pm Fri. & Sat.)
289 Randbury Rd., Rutland, VT
(802) 775-2357 2242 Vt Route 7 South, Middlebury, VT
(802) 388-7212 www.suburbanenergy.com
June 4, 2011
The Eagle - 13
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Come visit our carving studio Bus. Route 4 & Pleasant St., W. Rutland, VT 05777
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4325 Main St., Port Henry, NY
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COMMERCIAL 6 Burner Stove and Oven made by Superior . V ery good condition. Contact Bonnie for more information. 518494-3174. FOR SALE: Maytag electric range & hood. Excellent working order , clean. $175.00. OBO. Call (518) 569-3644 KENMORE WASHER (cold water only) with LP Dryer, $50, Brant Lake. 518-494-5149.
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FOR SALE CABINETS ALL solid wood. Dovetail drawers with soft close. Cost $7000., Sell $1500. NEW MA TTRESS SET still in plastic. Cost $400., Sell $250. Tom 401-623-6863 ELECTRIC SCOOTER, 2010, 3 wheel, 2seater, excellent condition, accessories w/ many features. Perfect for seniors or disabled. Paid $6,995.00 Asking $5,400.00. (802) 438-2525. ELECTRIC WEED Eater, used twice, $25. Girls 16” bike, $10. Flex mini vac, used five times, $25. Call 518-546-4070. FIVE BOXES of Baseball Cards 1990 and 1991. 1991 Box Unopened. $50. Call 518251-2779.
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EDUCATION AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-803-8630 ATTEND COLLEGE Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-692-9599 www.Centura.us.com AVIATION MAINTENANCE/AVIONICS Graduate in 15 months. FAA approved; financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. Call National Aviation Academy Today! 1-800-292-3228 or NAA. edu.
EQUIPMENT WANTED YORK Rake, Tow Behind, 6’ Wide Or Larger. Call 802-558-2540.
LOGGING LANDOWNERS NY/VT. Paying highest prices for standing timber & chip wood. Forest management program available. Land clearing/chipping. Call Green Forestry 518572-0934
The Eagle - Legal deadline Monday @ 9:00 AM Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: email@example.com
Find a buyer for your no-longer needed items with a low-cost classified. To place an ad, call
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.1-516377-7907
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NOTICE OF LEGAL SALE View Date 06/09/2011 Sale Date 06/10/2011 John Page Unit# 154 Maureen Benoit Unit# 440 Easy Self Storage 46 Swift South Burlington, VT 05403 (802) 863-8300 TE-6/4/11-1TC-83516
LAWN & GARDEN
70”W x 26” D x 58” T ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Good shape, solid, lots of storage, USA-made. Free 36” matching Toshiba TV included. In excellent shape. $350 OBO Call 518-570-1111 78875
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2011 POSTAL Positions $13.00-$36.50+/hr., Federal hire/full benefits. Call Today! 1-866477-4953 Ext. 150 ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS - $150-$300/Day depending on job. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-281-5185-A103 ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed immediately for upcoming roles $150-$300 per day depending on job requirements. No experience, All looks needed. 1-800-561-1762 Ext A-104, for casting times/locations. DRIVERS: CDL-A, authorized to operate a CMV in Canada. Home Daily, Very Good Pay & Benefits. Sign-On Bonus. New Schedule. 800-334-1314 x1178 wadhams.com EARN $1000’S WEEKLY Receive $12 every envelope Stuffed with sales materials. 24-hr. Information 1-800-682-5439 code 14
FEDERAL POSTAL JOBS! Earn $12 - $48 per hour / No Experience Full Benefits / Paid Training 1-866-477-4953, Ext. 131 NOW HIRING!! FRAC SAND Haulers with complete bulk pneumatic rigs only . Relocate to Texas for Tons of work. Great company/pay . Gas cards/Quick Pay available. 817-926-3535 FRAC SAND haulers with complete rigs only. Relocate to Texas for Tons of work. 1-800397-2639
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LOOKING FOR a change?? Opportunity to work in small but busy environment doing mechanical and “jack of all trade” skills. Small, nearly one man shop in rural setting with some “out and about” work as well. Locatrion West Addison, VT at Reeds Sales and Service. Stop in or call Mike at 802-759Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237 2054. GREAT PAY, start today . Travel hot spots across America with young successful business group. Paid Training, travel and lodging. 1-800-709-9885
14 - The Eagle
June 4, 2011
Need a home? Looking for someone to fill that vacancy?
Find what you’re looking for here!
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MOBILE HOME FOR SALE 3-BEDROOM Double wide on 1.3 acres on W ells Hill Rd, Lewis NY . Asking $65,000.315-783-8946.
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REAL ESTATE WANTED REAL ESTATE Wanted in the Ticonderoga/Crown Poinnt/Port Henry Area, Not In Village, Fixer-Upper, Must Have Some Land. Call 518-562-1075.
REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE BUILDING LOT on Wells Hill RD, Lewis, NY. 1.5 acres, drilled well, cleared, power at road side, $30,000. 315-783-8946
STOP RENTING Lease option to buy Rent to 21 ACRES on the Fisk Road in Moriah, NY . own No money down No credit check 1Call 518-546-7908 or email 877-395-0321 firstname.lastname@example.org.
When it’s time to
Half a Duplex 13 Champlain Drive, Grover Hills 3 Bedroom, Washer/Dryer Hookup $625 mo. Application and deposit required.
Don’t throw it away those unwanted items. Promote them in the “For Sale” section in the Classifieds. You’ll turn your trash into cash! Our operators are standing by! Call...
“We’re more than a newspaper, We’re a community service.”
FOR RENT: One week at the largest timeshare in the world. Orange Lake is right next to Disney and has many amenities including golf, tennis, and a water park. W eeks available are in March and April 2012. $850 inclusive. Call Carol at 978-371-2442 or email: email@example.com
SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/ Rent Your Unused Timeshare for CASH! Over $95 Million Dollars of fered in 2010! www.sellatimeshare.com Call (800) 8820296
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UNCTIO AUTO CENTER
Reliable Used Vehicles At A Fair Price!
‘05 Subaru Legacy Outback 2.5i
HOME FOR SALE
Customer Satisfaction is our trademark and our reputation.
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2011 Landscape Trailer 16’
Loaded, Auto, Heated Seats, 136K $
‘02 2WD Nissan Frontier 4 Cyl., Auto, 83K
CARS FOR SALE 2000 CHEVY Lumina, Auto, 1 16K Miles, 6 Cylinder, Runs Great, Just Inspected, Asking $1600.00, Call Evenings 802-877-9910.
1964 FORD 4000 4cyl., gas. Industrial loader & Industrial Front End, 12 spd. Sherman Transmission, pie weights, 3 pt. hitch & PTO. $6200. 518-962-2376
WANTED KUHN Hay Tedder. 802-558-2540.
FARM EQUIPMENT 1964 FORD 4000 4cyl., gas. Industrial loader & Industrial Front End, 12 spd. Sherman Transmission, pie weights, 3 pt. hitch & PTO. $6200. 518-962-2376
WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI 1970-1980 Z1-900, KZ900, KZ 1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2350, S3-400 CASH. 1-800-772-1 142, 1310-721-0726 firstname.lastname@example.org
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‘98 Subaru Legacy Outback
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Very Clean Jersey Car, Loaded, A/C, Cruise, CD, PW/PL, 111K
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE LOVE IN THE NAME OF CHRIST . Free Towing & NonRunners Accepted. 800-549-2791 Help Us Transform Lives In The Name Of Christ.
Brand New 2009 Hold ‘00 Subaru Legacy Over 18’ Power Tilt Car Outback Auto, A/C, Cruise, PW/PL, CD, Tape, 150K Trailer 7000 GVW $
We have a good selection in all price ranges.
Jct. Rts 7 & 17 • New Haven • 453-5552 • 1-800-392-5552
H & M AUTO SUPPLY “EVERYDAY LOW PRICES” FOREIGN ~ DOMESTIC ~ CUSTOM MADE HYDRAULIC HOSES
Buy 2 zones for 3 wks. @ $35.00 get 4th week free!
Plus, classifie we’ll put your d ad onl ine FREE Mail ad to... Attn: Shannon, Classified Dept., Denton Publications
P.O. Box 338, 14 Hand Avenue, Elizabethtown, NY 12932
Open 8-5 Monday - Saturday
~ WE SPECIALIZE IN THE SUBARU BRAND ~
Sizzling Summer Savings
Check out these
152 Broadway Whitehall, NY • (518) 499-288 6• Ask for Joe
Auto, Loaded, CD, Cruise, A/C, PW/PL, 143K
Call us at 1-800-989-4237
Hometown Chevrolet Oldsmobile
Not Just Parts,
‘05 Subaru Legacy 2.5i
DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbreastcancer.org DONATE YOUR CAR\’85 To The Cancer Fund of America. Help Those Suffering With Cancer Today. Free Towing and Tax deductible. 1-800-835-9372 www.cfoa.org
L OANS A VAILABLE NO CREDIT? BAD CREDIT? BANKRUPTCY?
‘08 Subaru Impreza
Toll Free: 1-800-989-4ADS (4237) Local: (518) 873-6368 x201
You may also use these other methods to submit your ad: Fax to: 518-873-6360 • eMail to: email@example.com
MONDAY 3PM - ZONE A The Eagle • Green Mountain Outlook
Your Phone #
MONDAY 4PM - ZONE B North Countryman • The Burgh Valley News
$10 Off an Alignment
Get 1/2 Off an Alignment
when you get your tires changed with us. with purchase of tires with us. Reg. price of alignment $69.95
60 Ethan Allen Dr., South Burlington, VT05403 (802) 660-0838 (888) 9 WRENCH
We Service Honda, Subaru, Toyota & Acura
USED CAR SALES
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June 4, 2011
The Eagle - 15
16 - The Eagle
June 4, 2011