The roundabout way
Don’t be fearful of the new roundabout in Middlebury. Questions and concerns are addressed inside.
Bordeau and Bushey are major players in Vt. agriculture.
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October 2, 2010
Vermont A cowgirl’s best friend is her pony—and $10,000 Chief Justice visits VUHS By Lou Varricchio
Students of teacher and state representative Greg Clark’s government class at Vergennes Union High School, had a rare opportunity to meet Vermont Supreme Court Chief Justice Paul L. Reiber. Reiber made a special visit to the school on Constitution Day and talked with students and faculty in the school’s library.
Like a growing number of Vermonters, Rosemary Root is passionate about all things equine. Riding horses western-style at a young age, Root eventually transformed her fondness for the genus equus into a profitable business—New Horizons Farm in Essex Junction, Vt. The farm was founded in 1986 and ranks among Vermont’s top horse ranches. Root’s four-acre spread in the foothills of the Green Mountains provides healthy, professional boarding for up to 31 horses, a 63-feet by 160-feet indoor riding area, horseback-riding lessons, clinics, outdoor trails, and just about anything a horse owner—or future horse owner would like. Root’s Vermont cusIf you’re interested in tomers travel to following the Project the farm from as Cowboy television pilot far away as Rutland. show and possible fuNow the lady ture episodes, visit buckaroo is vying www.projectcowboy.net. to become the next We’ll talk with Rosegreat American horsewoman mary Root again followthrough Project ing the Oct. 8-10 event. Cowboy, a unique reality T.V. show pilot project for cable television that make her name, and her 19-year-old quarter horse, the Contortionist, household names. Both men and women will compete in the unique western event. The Contortionist may sound like an odd name for a horse, but Root believes the name fits. “Oftentimes people see the white ‘A.L.’ initial brand on Contortionist’s hind; they ask what it means. I always say it means ‘Awesome Legs’. Seriously, ‘A.L.’ is the breeder ’s brand, nothing more.”
See VISIT, page 12
See PONY, page 14
Check It Out:
Vermont Supreme Court Chief Justice Paul L. Reiber at VUHS for a Constitution Day student discussion Sept. 17. Photo by Lou Varricchio
By Lou Varricchio firstname.lastname@example.org
Rosemary Root of Vermont’s New Horizons Farm, and her 19-year-old quarter horse the Contortionist, will be in Texas next month. She is vying for the Project Cowboy title and all the fame that comes with it.
VUHS alumnus wins NECI chef award It’s time to change your latitude By Lou Varricchio
Troy Daudelin of North Ferrisburg, and a recent Vergennes Union High School alumnus, has been awarded the Chef Michel LeBorgne Culinary Excellence Scholarship from New England Culinary Institute (NECI). Daudelin is in the associate's degree program, studying baking and pastry at NECI; he began his studies in July. The Chef Michel Leborgne Culinary Excellence Scholarship is awarded to students who have demonstrated exceptional achievement in a high school culinary program. The award is named after NECI's first master chef/instructor, a Maitre Cuisinier de France, who helped found the Montpelier, Vermont-based culinary college with the
See AWARD, page 14
Troy Daudelin of North Ferrisburg with chef Michel LeBorgne.
If the subhead to this story has you asking the question, ‘What the heck is a Parrothead?’, you just missed the party boat to Margaritaville. To get technical in a pop-cultural vein, the term Parrothead was born back in 1985 at an Ohio concert featuring breezy Florida musician Jimmy Buffett. The term of endearment for all Jimmy fans may have been an unconscious response to the older pop-culture term ‘Deadhead’ for a fan of the 1960s rock band the Grate-
ful Dead. Who knows? And who cares? But since Parrothead conjures up balmy Florida breezes, coconut palms, reef surf, dirty feet and flip flops—yes, and cocktail hour, too— the term stuck fast. And a whole generation of laid-back Buffet buffs was unleashed on the music fandom scene. (Note: ‘Parakeet’ is a newer term used for younger fans of Buffet, the children of Parrotheads— and the torch has been passed to a new generation.) According to Bonnie MacPherson, director of public relations at
See PARROTHEAD, page 2
2 - THE EAGLE
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
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Well, the big party will start at noon with the music of Dave Maguire. Next, From page 1 Changes in Latitudes will step on stage at 1:30 p.m. Okemo Mountain Resort in Ludlow, the “Okemo’s Coleman Brook Tavern community is bracing for a big gather- staff will be rendering some frozen coning of Hawaiian shirts, flip flops and coctions and cooking up some cheesemargarita drinks next week. burgers in paradise for concertgoers,” Okemo Mountain Resort will cele- MacPherson noted. “They’ll even help brate the changing of the seasons on Sat- find that lost shaker of salt plus beer, urday Oct. 9, with its fourth annual Par- wine, soft drinks and barbecue items rothead Party. fresh from the grill.” “Island breezes will blow as the band In addition to the tropical stuff, free Changes in Latitudes takes to the outhorse-drawn hay rides—well, you can door stage for a free concert at Okemo’s pretend the hay is really palm thatch— Jackson Gore Inn,” MacPherson said. will be offered noon to 4 p.m. “This popular Jimmy Buffett tributeOne parting fun thing to mention band will take partygoers on a journey about Okemo’s annual Parrothead Parfilled with good clean fun to—where ty: it’s always the perfect excuse to exelse—Margaritaville. Every musical set tend the summer flip flop season before is a party with beach balls, conga lines the snow falls. and leis galore.” Check It Out: For more information about the Parrothead Party, go online and check out okemo.com or call 802-228-1600. And don’t forget—never Beloved author of The Phantom Tollbooth drink and drive.
Which Would Best Cool A Mouth On Fire From Eating Hot Chili Peppers: Water, Beer, Rice, Yogurt Or Chewing Gum?
•••Answers Appear On The Puzzle Page •••
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
THE EAGLE - 3
Everything you always wanted to know about roundabouts, but were afraid to ask By Lou Varricchio email@example.com Middlebury’s new downtown roundabout—also known as a traffic rotary—has been creating some confusion among drivers uncertain regarding which driver gets the right-ofway—who yields, who stops? A rotary can be a real game of “no, after you, garçon!” Roundabouts are the popular choice for New England towns flush with matching stimulus and other highway funds. According to the New England Traffic Council, at least 12 new roundabouts have been built in two states—Connecticut and Massachusetts—alone recently. So, better get used to navigating these crazy circles of asphalt. According to Kellie Ann Laffert—a former Boston-based roundabout critic who luckily escaped East Coast traffic snares by moving to a new residence in the pristine Arizona desert—roundabouts are just no fun to drive. “I despise roundabouts for many reasons,” Laffert said. “The main one is I lost my business while They closed the road I was located on during the construction process. The second reason is that no one knows how to drive in them.” When I told Laffert my experience of navigating the mad roundabout at the Sagamore Bridge to Cape Cod in Massachusetts, she laughed. “Don’t get me started on that one,” she said. “In Massachusetts no one can hear you scream.”
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Well, whether you like them or you hate them, Laffert has pointers on how to navigate roundabouts. New Englanders better get used to the circular things—
they’re here to stay and more of them are planned from Rhode Island to Maine. Westerners have managed to escape the East Coast disease of urban roundaboutitis, so there may be some hope for the rest of the nation where more linear, ‘stop-and-go’ minds still prevail: •”All roundabouts are a yield only: If there is a car in the roundabout already you must yield. The vehicle in the roundabout has the right of way. If there is no car in the roundabout you do not have to stop you can just go. My aggravation is that most cars will stop every time before entering the roundabout. •”Typically the inside lane has the option to go straight of continue around the roundabout you can not turn right in this lane. The outer lane has the option to go straight or turn right it is not an option to continue around the roundabout. •”If it’s a two-lane rotary, stay in your lane. You should not change lanes in a Roundabout it is not safe. This is hard to do especially for large trucks and RVs. My advice is don't be even with one of these vehicles they might accidentally push you to the curb.” Perhaps one idea why New England towns like rotaries, said Laffert, is that they slow down truck traffic and in some cases have forced big truckers to find alternate routes. “Roundabouts are part of the modern, non-linear urban planning mindset,” said Laffert, “and one more reason to despise them. But planning trends have a way of changing. In time, urban planners may discover a bold new concept in traffic flow—the good old-fashioned intersection.”
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At the Purdyville Pot Luck
urdyville is way up in a lost corner of Vermont’s NEK, way up, where they’ll never have broadband—I don’t care who the governor is, they’ll never have broadband. Purdyville people think the Internet is the mesh thing sewn into your swimmin’ britches that keeps your stuff from dangling in the water when you’re wadin’ around the swimming hole on Memorial Day going “FWHEeeeee, FWHEeeeee, FWHEeeeee.” Purdyville is far up and out of the way; the American president wouldn’t find it if Osama Bin Laden was standing naked in the middle of the town green peggin’ lit fire crackers at frogs. I guarantee, anyone you ask—be it an old life-long Vermonter, a flatlander genius, an over-the-road vacuum salesman, even a member of Vermont’s 251 club—will not be able to direct you to Purdyville. No one knows where Purdyville is. Almost no one anyways cause, I do. Why do I know where Purdyville is? Two words: good eats. Purdyville gives the best early fall potluck dinner in the universe and solar system. I’ve been going for 17—skip one, then four more—years—straight. Twenty-one total years I been going to the Purdyville Pot luck and counting and I couldn’t be more proud ‘bout it. Best baked beans in the world at the Purdyville Pot Luck cause they bake the beans that are shaped like miniature plump frank furts, that curl up on each side—the big beans, not them little dinky ones no bigger than a M&M. But, you’ll be lucky to have any Purdyville Pot Luck dinner baked beans, cause you ain’t going to find Purdyville, I’d bet. At the Purdyville Pot Luck last Saturday, I see a guy eating alone. A small balled up gnomish guy, wearing worn rubber barn boots, thick green woolen pants, a quilt-lined shirt, and a filthy but supple deer skin vest. His bushy salt and pepper beard presented wonderfully as a work of sculpture; a woven extension of his stringy shoulder length hair that stung like a broom down from under the most beautiful fox hat you ever see. With my full plate, I set down across from the man and started in to sup. “Some hat,” I said, aiming my fork between the ma and pa Pilgrim salt and peppershakers, toward the man’s fox hat. With an accent thick as frozen roof pitch, he spoke. “The hat ‘tiz bin up the addik eveh since. I doan gowup thayaire, ‘fraid a dusst n’ cludder. I’ymabit clahhstrafobic … doan loike smawll areahs,” he said. Eh? He was hard to understand, but well worth the work it took to converse. “I wuz hungree. Tole the ole ladee I wuz headed to et, to a Pot Luck dinnir, I tole er. She sed ‘hoew long yew be?’ Tole er I didn’t know, tole er the dinnir was in Purdyville. She said, ‘Waire the fox hat!’” Rusty DeWees tours Vermont and Northern New York with his act “The Logger.” His column appears weekly. He can be reached at email@example.com. Listen for The Logger, Rusty DeWees, Thursdays at 7:40 on the Big Station, 98.9 WOKO
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
Voting other folks’ money I
t’s been a while—34 years—since the last major change to the American voting process: in 1976 Nevada put a “none-of-the-above” line on its ballot, a change which has had zero impact on ballot layout in the other 49 states. Here’s my proposal which probably would do even worse, but is worth pondering: the weighted ballot. My idea is based on the historical understanding of human nature which is the underlying theme of such quotes as Benjamin Franklin’s “When the people find that they can vote themselves [other peoples’] money, that will be the end of the Republic.” Such voting succeeds when the redistribution recipients are more than 50 percent of the electorate, which they appear to be in 2010. This problematic aspect of “democracy”—or majority politics—isn’t a new one. Some researchers trace the notion back to 18th-century Scottish writer Alexander Tytler. Tyler supposedly used the phrase, “… A majority which discovers it can vote itself largesse from the public treasury… ”,; some cite a similar 19th-century Alexis de Toqueville quote. Even 20th century U.S. Ag Sec. Ezra Taft Benson has been credited, right up there alongside 5th century B.C. Greek philosopher Plato. In American history, the ancient principle of vote-selling was decried by the LaFollette Republicans, who were so offended by 19th century Chicago ward-heeler politics that they established Progressivism, originally a concept of government by experts (themselves, of course) brighter than your average stupid and venal voter—ah, but then it was employed by modern Vermont Progressive politicians in the design of Act 60, a school tax proposal which encourages a majority of home-owners, via an income-sensitivity tax-increase exemption, to approve increases in educational spending they, personally, won’t be required to pay. It takes a non-Progressive to make this Platonic point: voting yourself OPM (other peoples’ money) is less honorable than voting to pay your own “fair share” (a little Progressive lingo, there) of the costs of the collective enterprise being proposed. Typically, those who get their own paychecks by expending a lot of time proposing, administering, or even executing such things are enthusiasts for seeing themselves as deserving OPM destinations. But this isn’t an argument for full vote denial on such self-interest tainted matters. It is a limited argument for vote weighting: specifically, that those who stand to enhance their own paycheck—from a voteable public budget question—should have their votes count for somewhat less than those who will pay full freight. It’s similar to shareholder voting—where those who have invested more in the enterprise through the purchase of, say, 100 shares, have twice the voting power of those who chose to invest less and own only 50 shares. But it’s dissimilar to shareholder voting in that it doesn’t deny voting to non-investors, those who get benefits from the enterprise but don’t invest in it. Even tax-minusses are entitled to a weighted vote, I’d argue, because they pay a little something for government indirectly through sales taxes and part of their rent—even though they don’t ever send a real check to the IRS or the state department of taxes. As for those whose spending and rent money comes not from real personal earnings but from real taxpayers via government (with a little skimmed off the top for “management”, of course), a pure application of weighted voting would invoke the no-pay-no-play principle: those who don’t support government don’t get to vote.
But I’d argue for less than purity of principle on my political calculation: weighted voting is already so threatening and offensive in concept to both the voting bloc of largesse recipients and the Progressive elites dependent on their votes that only a diluted version would have a chance at survival of criticism of the Founding Fathers’ Constitution. You might call my proposal gradualism, the same practical tactic advocated in Fabian socialism where multiple tiny steps toward elite governance have better prospects for eventual success than a single fundamental transformation (to borrow a recently invoked Obamian phrase). This could start—as a trial run—with that still-barely surviving old-Vermont tradition, the annual school budget vote. I say “barely” because a statewide grass-roots movement a few years back toward the Australian ballot (useable by the voter/taxpayer types who actually hold a private-sector day job and can’t tolerate the deliberately late-into-thenight Vermont rituals which the traditional voice vote-byattenders-only meeting has become). This was bitterly resisted by the same folks who normally advocate for everyone voting— early and often—on the grounds that “no residency proof is needed, you have to be there for the entire meeting to appreciate the wisdom of our spending proposals, and then you get to vote.” Much to our surprise, the campaign for activists-and-educators-only-voting has been largely rejected in most of the Vermont towns which have adopted the Australian ballot. Ok, for starters I’d propose that those who pay full freight under Act 60 and Son-of-60 (Act 68) have their school budget votes weighted more heavily than those—the majority of residential property owners , as 60 and 68 were skillfully designed to buy educational-spending support— who are exempted from paying full freight by the incomesensitivity provisions of the legislation. This model is visible in corporate governance where we who own only, say, 100 shares of Entergy Corp. are out-voted, as we should be, by those who have more skin-in-the-game (and have invested more of their own money to own more of their own shares). I’d go with Constitutional precedent and suggest the 3/5 fraction: those pulling the wagon should have 3/5 more say-so about its destination than those riding in it. Ex-U.S. Sen. Phil Gramm’s comments are still being cited by today’s Gentry-Left (check out the current webpage of American Prospect magazine which features a year-old oped characterizing them as “racial demagoguery”). The Left enjoy the power stemming from the solid voting support from riders, even as it loses them the soon-to-be-permanent-minority puller vote. It would be fun to see what 21st-century language would be deployed against the 18th-century Constitutional exercise in fractions—even if that exercise was originally employed not for vote-weighting but for population-counting. Former Vermonter Martin Harris lives in Tennessee.
Time, space and absolution A few months ago we examined time as it relates to space. We return to the subject once again. Albert Einstein’s calculations regarding the speedof-light axiom demonstrated one rule of the universe that cannot be violated: time is not absolute. There’s no such thing as a Greenwich Mean Time in space; television sci-fi producer Gene Roddenberry’s fictional dream of a universal stardate calendar is an impossibility, too (well, you’d have to find an energy field that exists—instantly— throughout space to get around Einstein’s no absolute time rule). Regarding Einstein’s calculations, two observers in space cannot synchronize their on-board clocks to a standard time. The two observers, separated in space, are also separated in time; they cannot see both clocks showing synchronized time. Thus, the two clocks will never be in agreement—well, unless both observers and their clocks occupy the same space in time. The accuracy of atomic clocks is frequently touted to be accurate to within 0.000000001 or 10 -9 of a second (a billionth) or more. Sounds wonderful, except for the fact that the accuracy works only when an observer is standing alongside the clock. Move away from the atomic clock, and light will affect the observed and the instrument’s accuracy will begin to drift. One example frequently cited regarding atomic clocks and absolute time is to place a clock and an observer at opposite ends—at the goal posts on a football field. The billionth of a second accuracy of the atomic clock in the football stadium will appear less accurate when measured by the observer at the opposite goal post. The drift may be a microsecond or 1,000 billionths of a second in time. Ok, sounds like splitting hairs, you might be mutter-
ing—but over vast distances the accuracy drift becomes, well, astronomical. If you leave the atomic clock at the football goal post and then rocket the observer to the Moon—250,000 miles away—the clock’s accuracy drift will show 1.33 By Lou Varricchio seconds. Still hairsplitting, you say? Now imagine moving the observer out through the solar system, past Pluto, and on into the mysterious Kuiper Belt region of comets and ice asteroids—and beyond. Atomic clocks become the final arbiters of Einstein’s calculations about the lack of absolute time in our universe. Can anything travel faster-than-light (FTL) to get around the limits of keeping absolute time in space? Maybe but only on a quantum level. Some experiments since the 1980s have demonstrated that FTL may be possible, but only across amazingly short, quantum distances. To move large amounts of data or humans in a spacecraft FTL will remain in the realm of science fiction for the foreseeable future. What’s in the Sky: After sunset this week and next, look for five constellations that descend from the celestial zenith to the west-northwest. In descending order: the Northern Cross/Cygnus tail, Lyra, Hercules, Corona Borealis, and Bootes.
Louis Varricchio, M.Sc., was a science writer at the NASA Ames Research Center in California. He is a member of the NASA JPL Solar System Ambassador program in Vermont.
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
THE EAGLE - 5
Bourdeau & Bushey: A major player in Vt. ag
By Lou Varricchio firstname.lastname@example.org James Bushey started Bourdeau and Bushey, Inc along with Germain and Remi Bourdeau in 1982. The firm’s location on Seymour Street in Middlebury was formerly owned by Ralston Purina, and then by Wayne Feeds, before they bought it in 1982. Bourdeau and Bushey’s motto is “We care for your land and animals”— they do just that by providing essential services to area farmers. Bourdeau and Bushey, Inc. is primarily a dairy agricultural business, providing dairy farmers with the services and products to run their farms successfully. They do this by providing soil and feed testing in addition to spreading fertilizer and lime and providing feed. They also provide plant protection aids, and help farmers to effectively use their soil to produce the best crops. A few weeks ago, the company hosted a major ag event that attracted farmers, suppliers and others involved with Vermont agribusiness. This is an annual event but it is growing. Another event, in the new year, will gather the agribusiness community together again. The company, named an Addison County Chamber of Commerce’s Business of the Month in 2007, has won numerous awards for their involvement in both the community and with local farmers from organizations such as the Future Farmers of America, and Pioneer Seeds.
Bourdeau and Bushey, Inc. is primarily a dairy agricultural business, providing dairy farmers with the services and products to run their farms successfully. The above photos are from the recent Showcase and Roundup events held at the Middlebury company.
6 - THE EAGLE
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Friday, October 1 BRANDON — Brandon Farmer’s Market, Running now until October 8th on Friday’s from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. in Central Park. A wide variety of farm & craft products are offered. Contact Wendy Cijka at 273-2655 or firstname.lastname@example.org for more info. MIDDLEBURY — Fundraiser/Rally with Sen. Leahy from 5:30 to 8 p.m. at the VFW (530 Exchange St.) Join the Addison County Democratic Committee, along with local and statewide candidates for a fundraiser reception and rally in honor of Sen. Patick Leahy. Suggested donation $30 per person, donations of any size gratefully accepted. Hor d’oeuvres and cash bar. FMI: AddDemEvents@gmail.com. RICHMOND — Karen and Pete Sutherland at the Richmond Farmers' Market on the Volunteers Green from 5:00 to 6:00. Karen and Pete are returning due to popular demand and this will be their eighth year of sharing their living folk tradition at the Market. Also there will be a talented face painter on hand. The Market is open from 3:00 to 6:30 on Volunteers Green in Richmond. Come and meet your Local Growers and Buy Local. For further information, contact Carol Mader at 434-5273 or email@example.com. The Richmond Farmers’ Market participates in the Farm to Family Program and now accepts EBT and Debit cards.
Saturday, October 2 BRISTOL — Come jone the fun at the American Legion Post 19 for karaoke night on the 2nd of October. Starting at 8:30 - 12:30 open house. MIDDLEBURY — The Addison County Humane Society presents:Woofstock, Annual Walk & Festival for the Animals from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Registration starts at 9:00 a.m. At the Middlebury Recreation Park. Info: 388-1443 or firstname.lastname@example.org. NEW HAVEN — New Haven Harvest Festival and Community Library Book Sale from12 to 4 p.m. at the New Haven Town Hall. Harvest produce, cider, pumpkins, kids activities, live music, wagon rides, crafts, antiques, bake sale and more! Info: Suzy Roorda for vendor space or info.453-5978 or 453-3516 Ext #17. SHOREHAM — Antique Farm Equipment Show located at Ed James' Garage on Doolittle Road just east of Route 22A. Tractors and related farm equipment on display plus demonstrations. Draft horses will be at work and members of the Vermont Gas and Steam Engine Assoc. will be on hand. For time and other details, call Ed James at 897-2075. STARKSBORO — The annual ham dinner of the Starksboro Village Meeting House Society will be held starting at 5:00 p.m. at the Robinson Elementary School multi-purpose room. The menu features delicious baked ham, mashed potatoes, winter squash, baked beans, cole slaw, rolls and homemade muffins, a wide variety of homemade pies baked by some of Starksboro’s best pie makers, cheddar cheese with the apple pie, and beverages. All vegetables are grown locally. Tickets for this delicious yearly favorite event, which has been held for over 40 years, are $9.00 for adults and $5.00 for children under 12. For more information, call 453-2079 or 453-5227.
Sunday, October 3 BRISTOL — The First Baptist Church of Bristol will be hosting the talented singing group, Zephr from 6:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.The quartet, Matthew Dickenson, Susan Nop, Dutton Smith and Kathleen Smith, will entertain us with original songs and songs by such artists as Gillian Welch, Buddy and Julie Miller, Mark Heard and Patti Griffins. The public is invited to enjoy an evening of music for free. ORWELL — Meet and Greet with Joy Jones who is running for the State Representative Addison-Rutland 1 district at the Orwell School Cafeteria on Main Street between 7 - 9 p.m. Refreshments will be served. SHOREHAM — Antique Farm Equipment Show located at Ed James' Garage on Doolittle Road just east of Route 22A. Tractors and related farm equipment on display plus demonstrations. Draft horses will be at work and members of the Vermont Gas and Steam Engine Assoc. will be on hand. For time and other details, call Ed James at 897-2075. WEST ADDISON — Chicken Pie Dinner at the Community House at 12:30 p.m. Adults $10, 6-12 $5, 5 and under - free. Sponsored by the U.M.W. of the West Addison Unity Methodist Church.
Monday, October 4 BRISTOL — The Addison County Chapter of The Compassionate
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
Friends (TCF), a nonprofit self-help bereavement support group for families that have experienced the death of a child will hold its regular meeting from 7 to 9 p.m. at Saint Ambrose Church at 11 School Street (on the corner of Main Street (right next to the town park), enter through the side door. Bereaved parents, adult siblings and grandparents are encouraged to attend to meet others who have gone through a similar experience for support. For more information, contact chapter leaders Nancy Merolle at 388-6837, or Claire Groleau at 388-9603. SALISBURY — International Award winning film on Lyme Disease and Ticks: “Under Our Skins” will be shown at the Salibury school on the stage from 6:30-8 p.m. Anyone in the fields or woods this is very important knowledge. Please come and inform yourselves. Film is suitable for adults and adolescents. Refreshments and discussion following. Info: 352-6650. WEYBRIDGE — Addison County Fair and Field Days Annual Meeting at 7:30 p.m. at the Weybridge Congregational Church. Bring your comments, suggestions and ideas - we want to hear them. All are welcome, refreshments served. Info: 545-2557.
Wednesday, October 6 MIDDLEBURY — The Library of Congress: The Ups and Downs of Jefferson’s Legacy. Part of the First Wednesdays series. Jefferson believed that a library shared by a nation’s citizens was necessary to a democracy. John Cole, founding director of the Center for the Book in the Library of Congress, explains how Jefferson’s belief, despite challenges, has again become central to the Library’s mission. A Vermont Humanities Council event hosted by Ilsley Public Library. Middlebury, Ilsley Public Library, 7:00 p.m. Chris Kirby, 388.4095. RICHMOND — 63rd Chicken Pie Supper at the Richmond Congregational Church; four servings: 4:30, 5:30, 6:30, and 7:30 p.m.; Reservations required, call 434-2516 between 1& 8 p.m.; Prices: Adults $10.00, Age 12 & under, $5.00, Preschool, Free. Reservations for takeouts are also available.
Thursday, October 7 MIDDLEBURY — Twist O Wool Guild Meeting from 7:00 – 9:00 p.m. at the American Legion on Wilson Way. There will be a business meeting and spin-in. All are welcome. Questions call 453-5960.
Friday, October 8 BRANDON — Brandon Farmer’s Market, Running now until October 8th on Friday’s from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. in Central Park. A wide variety of farm & craft products are offered. Contact Wendy Cijka at 273-2655 or email@example.com for more info. LINCOLN — Aid-Industria Annual Fall Rummage Sale at Burnham Hall from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m., Sat. October 9 from 8 a.m. to noon - this is "dollar a bag" day. You may drop off clean, gently used clothing donations at the Burnham Hall on Wed. October 6 from 1 - 7 p.m.Enjoy the beautiful Lincoln foliage and find some great clothes at very low prices! RICHMOND — On stage at the Richmond Farmers' Market from 5:00 to 6:00, let's welcome back Loggerhead. Also, there will be a talented face painter on hand to add a little whimsy to your day. It is also “Holidays in October” at the Market. It's never to early to start collecting special oneof-a kind gift items, such as soaps, shirts, wooden-ware, jewelry, maple syrup, candles, canned goods and more for that special person. While you are at it, bring home some fresh fall bounties, meats for that last fall barbeque, along with some traditional comfort food such as slow fire breads, savory stuffed breads, samosas, fruit tarts, pastries, pies, kettle corn, tacos or cookies.The Market is open from 3:00 to 6:30 on Volunteers Green. Come and meet your Local Growers and Buy Local. For further information, contact Carol Mader at 434-5273 or firstname.lastname@example.org. The Richmond Farmers’ Market participates in the Farm to Family Program and now accepts EBT and Debit cards.
Saturday, October 9 BRISTOL — Harvest Dinner at the Bristol Federated Church at 5 p.m. & 6:30 p.m. Ham, Red Potatoes, Veg, Casseroles, basked beans, homemade pies. $9 Adults, $4 children, under 5 free. Info: 453-2420. HINESBURG — Author Event at Brown Dog Books & Gifts at 3 p.m. Award-winning author - Norton Juster presents his newest book, The Odious Ogre. All ages welcome! For more information please call 482-2878. Let us know if you can’t make it- we can have a book signed for you! All of Mr. Juster’s books will be available at the event from Brown Dog Books & Gifts Firehouse Plaza (with Estey Hardware). MIDDLEBURY — A new production conducted by James Levine, starring Bryn Terfel. Broadcast live in HD at Town Hall Theater at 1:00 p.m. Encore presentation on October 19 at 7:00 p.m. Tickets, $22 with a $10 student price for the Encore, are available through the THT Box Office by
calling 382-9222, or in person on Merchants Row, (Mon-Sat, noon-5 pm). ORWELL — Orwell Free Library’s Fall Book Sale from 9 to 1 at Orwell Free Library right on Main St. Lots of great books, cider donuts, hot mulled cider and pumpkins for sale. SOUTH STARKSBORO — Prize Bingo at 7 p.m. at the Jerusalem Schoolhouse. Refreshments will be available. Proceeds benefit the Ladies Home Circle to help with the heat and utilities of the building for the many functions held there. The Schoolhouse is located behind the Jerusalem Store on Jerusalem Road. Questions call 453-5279. VERGENNES — Roast Turkey Supper from 5:30- 6:30 p.m. at the Vergennes United Methodist Church, Main Street (across from the Vergennes Opera House). Menu includes: Roast turkey, mashed potatoes, stuffing, vegetable, rolls, beverage and brownies with ice cream, served buffet style. Adults $8 and children $4. Take out is available. For more information call 877-3150.
Wednesday, October 13 SOUTH STARKSBORO — Jerusalem Schoolhouse at 7:00 p.m.- Brian Rosen of Bankers Life will talk about the New Medicare and Supplemental Insurance. Question call 453-5960.
Thursday, October 14 MIDDLEBURY — Middlebury needs a new bridge, and the town is slapping a tax on some rather strange things to help pay for it. A musical by Dutton Smith Sr. and Ernie Stires. A revival just in time for the opening of Middlebury's new downtown bridge. Oct 14-16 at 8 p.m. & Oct 17 at 2 p.m. Tickets, $17, are available through the THT Box Office by calling 3829222 or in person on Merchants Row (Mon-Sat, noon-5 pm).
Friday, October 15 HINESBURG — Music night with Calloway Taxi at 7 p.m. at Brown Dog Books & GiftsFirehouse Plaza (with Estey Hardware) Info: 482-5189. MIDDLEBURY — Legislative Candidates Forum from 8 to 10 a.m. at the Middlebury Inn. $10 for members; $20 for non-members. Come meet our local legislative candidates. Hear their positions on important issues such as taxes and the economy. Pose questions to the candidates. Let them know what issues are most important to you and your business! Please RSVP to Sue via email or call 388-7951 x2. RICHMOND — Last Richmond Farmers’ Market of the season - Alpacas, Bounties, Pumpkins, Costumes, and Music……Oh My! It’s Alpaca Day at the Richmond Farmers’ Market on Volunteers Green. Come and meet three adorable yearlings alpacas; Oscar, Elliot and Morgan from Safe Haven Alpacas. At 5:30, kids of ALL ages should meet at the bandstand for the third annual Halloween costume parade through the Market. We will have two face painters ready and able to give you that special Halloween look. There will be treats for everyone! After the parade, ‘Trick or Treat” at all of your favorite vendors booths from 5:45 to 6:00. Bring a bag to collect your goodies or see Carol Mader for a baggie to collect your goodies. It is also “Holidays in October” at the Market. The Market is open from 3:00 to 6:30 on Volunteers Green in Richmond. Come and meet your Local Growers and Buy Local. For further information, contact Carol Mader at 434-5273 or email@example.com. The Richmond Farmers’ Market participates in the Farm to Family Program and now accepts EBT and Debit cards.
Saturday, October 16 VERGENNES — Storytelling Festival from10 a.m.- 5 p.m. at the Lake Champlain Maritime Museum, 4472 Basin Harbor Rd. Gather on the museum’s central green or in an intimate theater to experience Lake Champlain in song and story with special performances by the young actors of the Very Merry Theater on their traveling stage/wagon, followed by the music of Atlantic Crossing with illustrated narratives by LCMM’s director, nautical archaeologist Art Cohn. LCMM admission includes all day (10-5) selfguided exploration of 12 exhibit buildings and 1776 gunboat, both festival acts plus 20% discount at the Basin Harbor Club’s Red Mill Restaurant. LCMM members & children 5 & under free. Information 475-2022.
Friday, October 22 HINESBURG — Music night with Josh Brooks at 7 p.m. at Brown Dog Books & Gifts, Firehouse Plaza (with Estey Hardware). Info: 482-5189.
Friday, November 12 ESSEX — The Bella Boutin Fundraiser- Calcutta Night. Isabella Chandler Boutin resides in Fletcher with her family and has a condition called Urea Cycle Disorder. Bella could be in the Pittsburgh hospital for up to 6 months and many of the expenses will not be covered by their health insurance plan. This is where the family needs your help. The Veterans of Foreign Wars Essex Junction Post 6689 on Pearl Street in the village will be hosting a Calcutta Night with a Prime Rib Dinner beginning at 6:00 p.m. There is a cash bar and social hour starts at 5:00. There will also be 50/50 raffles, door prizes, a silent auction and cash prizes. The cost of the Calcutta ticket is $100.00. This ticket includes 2 prime rib dinners as well as the chance to win a large cash prize. Donations are also accepted if you are unable to attend this event. For further information or to donate please contact Nancy Boutin (578-7095 or email firstname.lastname@example.org) or call Joe Gilmond (578-3367) There are only 98 tickets to be sold and they are going fast so make sure you get yours now.
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THE EAGLE - 7
Tour de Farms: a success
Why closing Vt. Yankee is a bad idea T
To the editor: Another Tour de Farms has come and gone. 567 bike riders of all ages celebrated a glorious day of touring farms and tasting a variety of delicious local foods in Shoreham and Orwell. Then riders gathered at the Shoreham green to enjoy Apple Fest, a harvest festival of local foods, beverages, crafts and music. The Addison County Relocalization Network (ACORN) would like to thank the following local businesses and community organizations for their hard work, generosity and enthusiasm without whom we simply could not produce the Tour: Vermont Trade Winds Doolittle Farm Golden Russet Farm North Branch Farm Vermont Cookie Love Champlain Orchards Stonewood Farm Red Sky Farm Market Shoreham Winery Millborne Farm The Town of Shoreham The Friends of the Platt Memorial Library The Shoreham Congregational Church The Shoreham Inn The Addison County Regional Planning Commission Vermont Emergency Management volunteers Shoreham First Response Squad volunteers The Tour and Apple Fest volunteers If you would like to continue to support our local growers year-round, please visit the Addison County directory of growers at www.ssvt.net/epub/acornvt/. Thank you. Jonathan Corcoran ACORN Middlebury
Bristol junk To the editor: My daughter and son-in-law live on Route 116 in Bristol and have a beautiful lawn; they work hard at keeping it that way. I fine it ironic that they received a letter from Mr. Stetson telling them to remove two tires from their upper lawn when they are surrounded by junk places. East Street in town is full of junk... and has been for years. Mr. Stetson needs to get these eyesore places cleaned up. Maybe he should go and pick up the two tires? They’re free. Charlotte DeLisle Bristol
here is no question that Vermont Yankee offers Vermonters a good financial deal: plenty of lowcost power, more than 1,000 jobs and over $15 million annually in government revenue. On the playing field of providing jobs and empowering government to help our needy neighbors, Vermont Yankee scores way ahead of other power generators. It’s no contest. But for most of us Vermonters, the “deal” is always about more than just money, even if we are its main recipients. If this distinguishes us from some other states, that’s okay. It’s one of the many reasons we continue to To the editor: choose to live here. We must protect Vermont's existing sources of instate Vermonters care about quality of life and the environpower generation. This includes hydro, the small but growment. We are good neighbors, especially when the going ing number of commercial renewable projects and especialgets tough. We expect people doing business here to share ly the Vermont Yankee nuclear power plant. this commitment. It is the essence of who we are as a peoCasting out Entergy from the clean hills of Vermont would ple. not only get rid of a whopping three-quarters of all instate So when we think about Vermont Yankee, we appreciate electricity but also leave hundreds of Vermonters without the hundreds of jobs, millions in revenue, and Vermont’s jobs. Millions would be lost in tax dollars and those busistatus as the nation’s second lowest carbon emitter for nesses that depend on the Yankee workers would also likepower generation and we know they all would be lost if ly shrivel up and die. Some people would have us shipping Vermont Yankee is replaced with fossil fuel-based, New that money and those jobs out of the state (even up north to England grid power. Canada). And my electric rates will go up. I cannot afford to On the other hand, we are concerned about last winter ’s pay any more for electricity. Do the legislators not realize tritium leak, and misleading misstatements made by senthat "recession" means that most of us have less money? That ior company officials. Hanging in the balance of this spirmeans less money to pay for utilities. So much for the food ited debate at kitchen tables across our state are the jobs budget. of hundreds of Vermonters, the quality of life of thouAnd if Yankee closes, where will all of that missing powsands of others, our economy, and perhaps even our envier come from? Most of it will come from gas and coal plants ronment. in southern New England, over which Vermonters will have In such times we value independent analysis and dezero influence. The electricity that we use would be less lomand independent oversight. In the case of Vermont Yancal, there would be no accountability to we the Vermont kee, not one but two sets of qualified, independent exusers and absolutely the electric production would be much perts have conducted comprehensive reviews. One is from less green and socially conscious. Turn on a light switch in the federal government, the other from the State of Veryour lovely Vermont home and and you will unnecessarily mont. foul up the air somewhere else. The U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC) is Think of the consequences of closing the doors on Yankee. charged with ensuring that U.S. commercial nuclear powOf all power generators, a well-run Vermont Yankee power er plants are operated safely. plant is the cleanest, most locally accountable, with our VerIn June of this year, the NRC reported that during 2009 mont needs and values. Vermont Yankee “operated the plant safely and in a manDiane Carlsen ner that preserved public health and safety and protected Cambridge the environment.” The Vermont Public Oversight Panel praised the plant’s nonstop 24/7 operation for over a year and a half, saying that “operating 531 days without shutting down was a considerable reliability achievement,” well-earned Serving Vermont and New York for Over 30 Years praise for training, skill and •Trees Trimmed, Stump Removal, Cut plain hard work of more and Removal of Dangerous Trees than 600 employees. The • Crane Service panel cited several concerns • Trusses Set, Grain Bins Set about plant management Reasonable Rates and culture, but concluded Our Service Available Year-Round that the plant can be operat24 Hour Emergency Service ed reliably provided these Call for FREEr 453-3351 concerns are met. Estimates fo e. Page 283-7689 The NRC also said it was Tree Servic Home 475-2185 63417 not misled about the underground pipes or tritium leaks. The state POP, despite having other criticisms, did not fault Vermont Yankee with intent to mislead regarding the leaks or pipes. We should remember that Vermont Yankee announced the underground pipes problem to state officials, and then worked night and day to fix it. Voluntary transparency in a volatile political environment displays trustworthiUp to 20% ness. Actions do speak Multi Policy louder than words. In short, skilled state and federal in35 West St., Bristol, VT 05443 63470 vestigators have studied Vermont Yankee for safety, reliability, and trustworthiness, and have concluded that although the plant’s challenges must be addressed, it can go forward. On matters closest to Vermonters’ hearts–environmental safety, economic recovery, state government equipped to help the needy, and trustworthiness–the experts agree that Vermont Yankee has earned a right to be considered for another 20 years of operation.
Vermont Yankee needed
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8 - THE EAGLE
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
LST-31, county namesake, made World War II history USS Addison County (LST-31) was an LST-1-class tank landing ship built for the United States Navy during World War II. Named for Addison County, Vt., she was the only U.S. Naval vessel to bear the name. LST-31 was laid down on 2 February 1943 at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania by the Dravo Corporation; launched on 5 June 1943; sponsored by Mrs. Maurice Endres; accepted by the Navy and placed in reduced commission on 10 July 1943; and sailed to New Orleans where she was placed in full commission on 21 July 1943 with Lieutenant John D. Schneidau, Jr., USNR, in command. The new tank landing ship got underway on 29 July for Panama City, Florida where she conducted a series of beaching exercises. LST-31 returned to New Orleans on 7 August to take on cargo for transportation to the Pacific. After a brief port call at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba the vessel transited the Panama Canal in August and joined the Pacific Fleet. She then continued on to San Diego, California where she arrived in September. After participating in beaching exercises in the San Diego area, the ship stopped at Port Hueneme and at San Francisco, California to take on cargo. She left the west coast on 15 October bound for Hawaii, reached Pearl Harbor on the 25th, and began unloading. When this task was completed, LST-31 again weighed anchor in November and shaped a course for the Gilbert Islands. As a member of 5th Amphibious Force, the ship was slated to take part in the assault on Makin Island. LST-31 arrived off Makin and began discharging troops and cargo ashore. She remained off that atoll until 3 December, when she got underway to return to Pearl Harbor. Shortly after her arrival, the vessel entered the Pearl Harbor Navy Yard for repairs and alterations. While her engines were being overhauled, additional 40-millimeter and 20-millimeter guns were installed. The yard period ended in early
January 1944, and the refurbished vessel then took part in training exercises off Maui in preparation for the forthcoming invasion of the Marshall Islands. The tank landing ship left Pearl Harbor on 19 January and set a course for Kwajalein. She anchored off that atoll on 1 February and began discharging her cargo in support of operations in the Marshalls. In February, the ship began embarking troops for the invasion of Eniwetok and, five days later, sortied with LST Group 8. She beached at Eniwetok on the 20th and began landing her soldiers and discharging cargo ashore. LST-31 remained there until March 20, when she got underway for Hawaii. She stopped en route at Kwajalein and Tarawa to take on cargo and passengers and finally reached Pearl Harbor on April 15. Following repairs in drydock there, she resumed operations on 10 May with a series of training exercises in Hapuna Bay, Hawaii. On the 25th, LST-31 left Hawaiian waters, bound for Eniwetok. Upon her arrival at that atoll on June 7, she refueled and took on cargo in preparation for operations against Saipan. The vessel arrived off Saipan on 14 June and began discharging troops and supplies ashore. She cleared the area on the 23rd and returned to Eniwetok to replenish her cargo. LST-31 arrived back at Saipan on July 17; unloaded supplies and small craft; and, during the next few weeks, served as a hospital ship. At night, she anchored off Saipan to receive casualties and was underway off Tinian during daylight hours. This assignment occupied the ship through August, when she began a round-trip voyage to Eniwetok. After returning to Saipan, the vessel underwent three days of voyage repairs and got underway in September for the west coast of the United States. En route, she touched at Eniwetok; Apamama and Makin Islands, Gilbert Islands; and Pearl Harbor. She left the lat-
Eriksen’s Marine Gently Used Boats
ter port on 6 November and reached San Francisco on Nov. 17, 1944. After one day in port there, LST-31 sailed to San Pedro to enter the West Coast Shipbuilding Company yards for extensive alterations and repairs. The ship left the yard in early February 1945, conducted sea trials, and arrived at the Mare Island Navy Yard, Vallejo, California on 18 February to take on an amphibious craft. She then visited Seattle, Washington for additional repair work. On 10 March, the vessel got underway for Hawaii and reached Pearl Harbor on the 23rd. LST-31 left Hawaii on April 4 for Okinawa. She embarked passengers and loaded supplies at Eniwetok and Guam before proceeding on to the Rykys and anchoring in waters off southwestern Okinawa on May 3. She remained in the area for approximately three weeks providing logistic support to troops fighting on Okinawa. The ship arrived at Ulithi on 28 May; took on cargo; and in June, set a course for the island of
LST-31, USS Addison County, Vt. Leyte in the Philippines. During the months of June, July, and August, LST-31 operated between the Philippines and Okinawa, transporting supplies and troops between the two points to build up Okinawa as a base
for the conquest of the Japanese home islands. However, this invasion was obviated when Japan capitulated on Aug. 15. The ship then began moving occupation troops and equipment to Japan from various points
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in the Philippines. She first arrived in Japanese waters on Sept. 15, when she dropped anchor in Tokyo Bay. On Nov. 30, LST-31 was assigned to duty in Japan with the 5th Fleet, Amphibious Group 11, LST Flotilla 35. However, these orders were superseded late in December; and the ship was slated for decommissioning. She was scheduled to be turned over to the Japanese merchant marine to be manned by a Japanese crew under American control for use in repatriating Japanese citizens and shuttling supplies between Japanese ports. After the ship was stripped of all armament and other wartime equipment, LST-31 was decommissioned on 8 January 1946 and transferred to the Japanese. The vessel operated under Japanese control into May 1948, when she was returned to U.S. Naval custody. She left Yokohama on the 3rd of that month and shaped a course for the west coast of the United States. The tank landing ship was later berthed in the Seattle area. Her name was struck from the Naval Vessel Register in August 1955 and she was subsequently sunk as a target.
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
Free CCV college-prep course for area students High school students in the Middlebury area can still enroll in the Community College of Vermont’s free Introduction to College Studies course which starts Sept. 15. This 13-week class helps students develop skills and strategies for college success. Among the topics covered are note and test taking, study and communication skills, time and stress management, goal setting, financial aid, and more. In addition to a Tuesday afternoon class, CCV has added another section that will meet on Wednesday afternoons from 3:45 to 5:45 pm. Registration for the course is currently under way. Those interested should visit www.ccv.edu, call 3883032 or stop by the CCV office at 10 Merchants Row. More than 1,000 Vermont high school students enroll in the ICS course each year and go on to take a free course at the Community College of Vermont, Castleton State College, Lyndon State College, Johnson State College, Vermont Technical College or other participating colleges and universities. Some also earn high school credit for the class. For more information visit www.gotocollegevt.org.
THE EAGLE - 9
Hinesburg rehearsals under way Author to speak on WWII The Hinesburg South County Chorus and the Hinesburg Community Band seek new members for the fall rehearsal season starting in mid-September. No auditions are required, just bring a little talent and lots of enthusiasm for music. Chorus rehearsals are held Mondays from 7-8:30 p.m. at CVU High School in Hinesburg, Room 160. The SCC calendar runs from September through May, and you can participate on a concert-by-concert basis, or for both semesters. The band rehearses on Wednesday from 7:15-9 p.m. at CVU High School in Room 163. The band performs concerts in November, February, and May, with breaks during December, most of January and March. For more information about these groups, call Rufus Patrick at 482-3010, email email@example.com, or go to the Hinesburg Artist Series website: www.HinesburgArtistSeries.org/.
Catholic-Jewish rescue Jack Mayer, M.D. will discuss his new book Life in a Jar: The Irena Sendler Project at Ilsley Public Library, Wednesday, Sept. 29, 7 p.m. The book recounts how during Word War II, Irena Sendler, a Polish Catholic social worker, organized a rescue network of fellow social workers to save 2,500 Jewish children from certain death in the Warsaw ghetto.
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10 - THE EAGLE
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
THE EAGLE - 11
12 - THE EAGLE
Births A boy born July 15, Nolan Craig Bechtold, to Amanda and Brett Bechtold of Ticonderoga, N.Y. Weight & Length: 7 lbs, 9oz; 20 in. A girl born August 30, Logan Rylie Larocque, to Kara Norton and Isaac Larocque of Addison. A girl born August 30, Maya Jane Jacobs, to Scott and Jennifer (Longely) Jacobs of North Ferrisburg. A boy born August 30, Collin Ralph Chamberlin, to Jonathan and Precious Chamberlin of Addison. A girl born August 31, Gwendalyn Annabelle Bergeron, to Robert and Stephanie Bergeron of Witherbee, N.Y. A girl born September 2, Kelly Marie Nicholson, to Joseph and Malynda Nicolson of Leicester. A girl born September 2, Neve Cecelia Saville, to Matthew and Maxine Saville of Orwell. Twin Girls born September 2, Alexandra Neytiri Garcia and Victoria Leia Garcia, to Nikolina Dobreva and Enrique Garcia of Middlebury. A boy born September 4, Maddox Ellis Davis, to Sarah Botala and Marshall Davis of Vergennes. A boy born September 4, Carson Elliot Kandzior, to Benjamin and Jaime (Sunderland) Kandzior of Bridport. A girl born September 6, Ashleigh Galusha Gosselin, to Dan Gosselin and Faith Galusha of Orwell. A boy born September 6, Tatum Sumner Raphael, to Jory and Stacy Raphael of Vergennes. A girl born September 8, Elise Lillian Lalumiere, to Brian
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SATURDAY October 2, 2010
and Sue Lalumiere of Ferrisburgh. A girl born September 10, Kendra Saige Parks, to Ashley Dubois and Josh Parks of New Haven. A boy born September 14, Luke Joshua Smalley, to Jeremy and Emilee Smalley of Brandon. A girl born September 15, Moriah Lynn Cram, to Sheena Mahoney and Chris Cram of Middlebury.\
Bristol arts group seeks grant applicants Bristol Friends of the Arts is an organization that supports visual, musical, literary, theatrical, historical, dance and public arts projects in the Five-Town area. At the heart of these projects is the community grants program. Applications may be submitted by individuals, schools or organizations. The deadline for submitting an application has been extended this year from Oct. 15 to Oct. 20. Information and details can be found at the organization's website firstname.lastname@example.org under the community grants section and questions about submitting a proposal may be also be directed through the website.
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Visit From page 1 Reiber ’s presentation on “We the People” started with students defining good and bad labels as they relate to judges—most thought fairness important while others thought activism good with others not in agreement. “Judges have a high bar set for standards,” Reiber said. “We must protect the rights of the minority over the majority and sometimes there are unpopular decisions.” Reiber stressed the need for judicial independence despite the robe tugging by politics, special interests and activists. “Independent courts are vital to our state and nation,” Reiber told students. Reiber told a story about his first run-in with the legal system as a teenager in the 1960s. He was a passenger in an automobile operated by a friend. The friend was pulled over for speeding and the young Reiber was ordered to appear in court and testify. “It was difficult for me,” he said. “On the one hand the
driver was my friend, but on the other hand I was sworn to tell the truth.” During the ordeal, Reiber felt the judge was biased because he was a friend of the teen driver ’s family. The experience made an indelible mark on Reiber and helped propel him into a legal career. Reiber told students about a famous 1996 New York legal case in which a judge reversed himself in a high profile drug case. “The judge had thrown out a videotaped confession,” Reiber said. “He even excluded 75 pounds of cocaine from the evidence. Needless to say, this case sparked debate, outrage and classroom discussions.” Reiber said Vermont judges will be reaching out more to the public. The VUHS presentation was a trial run, so to speak, of a public program Reiber will be presenting to schools and community groups around the state. “‘We the People’ starts with you and me,” Reiber said.
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BRISTOL-2600 sq.ft. colonial style home on 2.4 +/- A. minutes from village, move-in condition! Living space on all 3 levels inc. 4 bedrm, formal dining room, spacious family room. Deck off the kitchen leads to a large back yard w/garden and recreation space. Motivated Seller! $235,000. Call Donna LaBerge
Lang McLaughry Spera Middlebury 385-1115
ADDISON-Views of Lake Champlain! Neat-as-a-pin three bedroom home with master suite and sitting room. Two decks and a patio to enjoy the outdoors. Almost two acres of land.
ORWELL - Open floor plan with cathedral ceilings, natural wood siding and interior plus recent renovations. Commercial sized workshop, spring fed pond & private setting.
BRIDPORT -Many features including Panton stone chimney, fireplace in master bedroom, hand hewn beams, rustic birch heartwood floors, maple stairway, newer windows and more.
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STARKSBORO - Wonderful 2 BR cape on 7 A with steam, pond & view of waterfall. All systems updated recently and in great condition. Kitchengreat room with fireplace, 2 baths. Garage and pole barn. $249,000. Call Dottie Waller Lang McLaughry Spera 846-7849
VERGENNES - In town home with lots of space and private back yard. 5 BR, light filled home with screened porch and finished basement rec room. Walking distance to town.
ORWELL-Custom built colonial w/4 stall horse barn, 2 run-ins, other outbuildings & fenced pasture areas on 10 +/- A. House has great floor plan w/master suite, 2.5 baths, guest space, spacious living areas, radiant heat, 2-car garage, deck and mountain views. 25 MINUTES TO MIDDLEBURY! $475,000. Call Donna LaBerge
Lang McLaughry Spera Middlebury 385-1115
LINCOLN - Don’t miss out on this charming home located in the heart of Lincoln Village with 4 bedrooms, large 2-car garage and shed all on 1.18 +/- acres w/room for gardening.
Sunday, 1-3 p.m. 5 Green Meadow Acres, Vergennes From light at park, take Green St. straight through intersection and left on Green Meadow Acres.
Sunday, 1-3 p.m. 78 West Main Street, Vergennes From center of city, west on Main St across bridge on the corner of Panton Rd & W Main St-continue west
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SATURDAY October 2, 2010
THE EAGLE - 13
Otter trio amass 396 yards By Fred Pockette email@example.com Peter Batista, Nate Fitzgerald and Keke Frye led a deadly ground attack last Saturday, in Rutland, that amassed 396 yards on 32 carries (12.8 yards per carry) leading the Otter Valley Otters to a 55-8 thumping of the hometown Mount Saint Joseph Mounties. Batista had touchdown runs of five and 22 yards. He also had a 32-yard interception return for another TD. Frye, whose 84 yard TD scamper was the longest of the day, added a 6 yard scoring run. Fitzgerald (seven yards) and Lance Schu (nine yards) added touchdown runs to the onslaught. Quarterback Zak Williams attempted just one pass and he completed it ti Jimmy Winslow for 11 yards. Kicker Pike Ladigo nailed seven of his eight extra point attempts on a day where everything seemed to go right for the boys from Brandon. MSJ, who fell to 0-4 with the loss, scored their only touchdown on an eleven yard pass from Collin Gilbert to Josiah Corlew. Otter Valley improved to 2-2 overall on the year. On the same afternoon in Clarendon the Mill River Minutemen turned five turnovers by the Winooski Spartans into a 53-22 Division III high school football win. Five fumbles
led to five Mill River touchdowns. Derrick Mashteare-Guilmette added two rushing touchdowns to the victory. Spartan quarterback Devin Rollins rushed for one touchdown himself and hit Jalen Miller on a TD pass for another score. Meanwhile, in Poultney the Fair Haven Slaters outscored the Poultney Blue Devils 28-7 in the second half to roll to a 35-14 win. Cody Bardin led the Slater attack with three rushing touchdown. Levin Ellis scored the remaining two Slater Tds. He had a forty-yard interception return, and he caught a ten yard touchdown pass, thrown by quarterback Robert Colutti. Tyler Rice had touchdown runs of 3 and 2 yards in defeat for the Poultney Blue Devils. Fair Haven improved to 2-2 with the road win.
Rockets Blast Horde Daley Crowley and Paityn Boyer both scored to lead their Rochester Rockets to a 2-1 win in girls high school soccer this past Saturday, in West Rutland, over the hometown Golden Horde. Rochester controlled the contest, and the outcome could have been much worse had it not been for the effort by West Side goalie Amanda Harte. Harte kept the Golden Horde in the game until the end by stopping 18 blasts by the Rockets. Morgan Raiche assisted Sam Lacz for West Rut-
land’s lone score. The Golden Horde, who are still seeking their first victory, fell to 0-6 on the year.
Lake Monsters The Vermont Lake Monsters and Oakland Athletics have signed a two-year Player Development Contract (PDC) for the 2011 and 2012 seasons, the two teams announced today. The agreement means that Vermont will be the New YorkPenn League affiliate for Oakland after the Lake Monsters had been partners with the Montreal Expos/Washington Nationals franchise for 17 years dating back to Vermont’s first season in 1994 (the Nationals moved their NY-Penn League affiliation to the Auburn Doubledays on Tuesday). The Athletics short-season Single-A team had been located in Vancouver, British Columbia since the 2000 season, but Toronto and the Vancouver Canadians recently signed a four-year PDC moving the Blue Jays short-season team from Auburn to Vancouver of the Northwest League. The Lake Monsters will begin their 18th New York-Penn League season in June 2011. Season tickets can be purhased now online at www.vermontlakemonsters.com, by phone at 802-655-4200 or in person at the Lake Monsters front office at the top of the King Street Ferry Dock.
MUHS Tigers soundly defeat BUHS 55-14! By Bob Chatfield firstname.lastname@example.org The Middlebury Union High football team continued to roll in week four of the high school football season with a 55-14 thrashing of winless Brattleboro Union High. It was a different story for the Mount Abraham Union High 11 as they remained winless at home after being crushed 46 to 6 by BFA Fairfax.
Middlebury 55, Brattleboro 14 This one was over almost as soon as it began. The Tigers scored on three of their first four offense plays in rolling to the win in front of a large homecoming crowd. Senior quarterback Brendan Burrell got things rolling. With the Tigers taking the ball over on the Colonels 38, following a pass interception on the first series of the game, Burrell rolled around the right side of the line and sprinted
untouched for the first score of the night. The Tigers then got scoring jaunts of 54 and 47 yards in jumping out to the 21-0 lead with 4:42 left in the first quarter. Hastings added a 25-yard touchdown run, while Bryan Ashley-Selleck, Jordan Connor and Mitchell Velancey chipped in touchdown scampers of 15, 23 and 22 yards in pushing the lead to 48-6 by the end of the first half. The Tigers are on the road this week as they travel south to take on Mount Anthony Union High under the lights in Bennington on Friday night. They will then come home for a huge Division II contest as they take on Champlain Valley Union High on Friday Oct. 8.
BFA46, MAUHS 6 This was actually close for most of the first half. Quarterback Andrew Barden gave BFA and early lead as he capped a 70-yard drive for the Bullets with a 12-yard touchdown run at the 5:38 of the first quarter. The Eagles came right back
with a 55-yard drive of their own with Geoffrey Grant bulling in from six-yard out to tie the game three minutes later. But it as pretty much down hill from there. A Barden to Kris Wehner three-yard touchdown pass snapped the tie early in the second quarter. After the Bullets recovered a Eagle fumble on the Mount Abe 24 Barden hooked up with Brandon Bates on another scoring strike to pushed the lead to 19-6. BFA got the ball to start the second half and went 60-yards in six plays. This time Barden and fullback Robert Bannister capped things off with hooking up on a screen pass that went 34 yards for a score that pushed the lead to 25-6. BFA rolled from there to the lopsided win. Bannister led a punishing running game for BFA totting the ball 10 times for 97-yards. The Bullets actually had 11 people with at least one carry in racking up over 250 yards on the ground. The Eagles, who picked up their first win of the season at MSJ the week before, will try and turn things around hosting Mill River Union High this Saturday. .
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14 - THE EAGLE
Pony From page 1 Reed points out that Contortionist’s white-colored brand was made by using liquid nitrogen, a less painful method of horse branding compared to hot branding done in the old west. According to Root, Project Cowboy will be held Oct. 8- 10 at the Will Rogers Equestrian Center in Fort Worth, Texas. She first learned about the event when a friend and horse trainer Jack Brainerd, and a Project Cowboy judge, mentioned it to her. What would happen if John Wayne, Clint Eastwood, Tom Selleck, Dale Evans and Annie Oakley all competed in a reality show format to be crowned the best cowboy? Brainerd told Root that organizers plan to cram a season of “American Idol” into three days, and that fans will be entertained and awed. Well, Brainerd thought, Root could be one of the candidates—however, he cautioned her that friends of judges will get treated a tad harsher than other competitors. “Well, that’s ok,” Root said. “I am doing this because it will be fun. Project Cowboy is a competition open to all horsemen and women demonstrating exceptional horsemanship, communication skills, and that live by the western lifestyle. That’s fun, but I will also be competing for $10,000 cash, a Martin trophy saddle and a Gist trophy buckle. If all goes well, it will also include an invitation to appear at the 2011 Road to the Horse Legends World Championship and Extreme Mustang Makeover Events, even other major equine events and expos.” Getting ready for the big Texas showdown has Root feeling just a tad anxious. On top of that, she is preparing for a live broadcast interview about Project Cowboy with radio station WOKO in Vermont. “I have a lot to do to get ready before making the long drive to Texas with Contortionist in the trailer,” she said. “I am not certain of what the panelists will ask me to do. So I
C h oose oose a re s e n t p resent un e r t he he u n d er tre tree! t re e !
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
have to be prepared to perform in whatever way the judges want me to.” But a few things Root can be certain of in Texas—riding a horse in the American western tradition means she will have to show expertise in riding, opening and closing corral gates, as well as razzle-dazzle when assembling her cowgirl riding attire. At home, Root’s cute dog P.J. often runs alongside horse and rider like a true range pardoner. But in the professional arena, P.J. won’t be permitted to play trail boss—yes, it’s move along little doggie. Project Cowboy features several rounds of competition that will challenge the horsemanship and communication skills of Root and the other competitors. “All 175 competitors, riding their own horses, will be challenged to showcase their talents in a pen and on the screen,” she said. “Elimination rounds will progress by offering us more diverse and challenging obstacles to prove who will receive the title of the Great American Horseman.” While Root has performed in front of audiences, she’ll find a television camera at Project Cowboy something new and different. “My idea is to have fun,” Root said. “Many times equine competitors lose sight of the fun aspects. Yes, competition is serious business but it must first be fun. You have to enjoy what you do first.”
Award From page 1 mission of creating a new education model in which students are immersed from their first day of classes as apprentices to master chefs. “We’re very proud of Troy's achievement,” said Heather Hansen of the institute. “We continue to seek individuals who are interested in bringing their culinary skills to the next level.”
Or choose Or ment a n o r n a me on the ttre re e !
Addison County in a nutshell From it’s beginning, Addison County, Vt., has been a landscape rich in natural resources and populated by rugged individuals. Today, it is a rural-suburb for many exurbanites who have fled more densely populated areas in the northereastern U.S. Iroquois first settled Addison County before European arrived in 1609. French at Crown Point extended their settlements across Lake Champlain to what is now Chimney Point. A few individuals or families came up the lake from Canada and established themselves at Chimney Point in 1730. In 1731, Fort Frederic was erected across the lake narrows. In 1759, General Amherst occupied what would become Fort Crown Point and British settlers began arriving. This county was established by act of the Vermont Legislature Oct. 18, 1785 at the period of Vermont Republic. In 1791, Vermont joined the federal union after the original 13 colonies. The main product of the county was wheat. In addition to wheat, farmers began to raise flocks on the field for manuring around 1820s. The Champlain Canal was opened on 1823, so the ships could navigate from the Hudson river. In 1840, the county produced more wool than any other county in the United States. When Vermon was finally admitted into the Union in 1791, in the major towns there were totally 9,267 people. By 1830, there were 26,503 people in the fledgling state. In 2008, the federal government declared Addison County a disaster area after severe storms and flooding hit the area June 14-17. At the 2000 census, there were 35,974 people, 13,068 households and 9,108 families residing in the county. The population density was 47 per square mile. There were 15,312 housing units at an average density of 20 per square mile. The racial makeup of the county remains 96.86 percent White, 0.54 percent Black or African American, 0.26 percent Native American, 0.73 percent Asian, 0.03 percent Pacific Islander, 0.29 percent from other races, and 1.29% from two or more races. Only 1.10 percent of the population were Hispanic or Latino. Of the county’s 13,068 households in 2000, 34.40 percent had children under the age of 18 living with them, 57.40 percent were married couples living together, 8.30 percent had a female householder with no husband present, and 30.30 percent were non-families. 23.40 percent of all households were made up of individuals and 8.90 percent had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.55 and the average family size was 3.02. Age distribution was 24.90 percent under the age of 18, 12.50 percent from 18 to 24, 26.90 percent from 25 to 44, 24.30 percent from 45 to 64, and 11.30 percent who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 36 years. For every 100 females there were 97.70 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 95.40 males. The median household income was $43,142, and the median family income was $49,351. Males had a median income of $31,836 versus $24,416 for females. The per capita income for the county was $19,539. About 5.10 percent of families and 8.60% of the population were below the poverty line, including 9.10% of those under age 18 and 8.00 percent of those age 65 or over. And there you have it—a look at Addison County in a nutshell.
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Rokeby Museum theft investigated Sept. 13 Trooper Hanley investigated a theft of prescription medication from a residence, Vermont Route 116, Starksboro. Sept. 14 Trooper Leise cited Taylor Panton, age 58, of Ferrisburgh into Court for Assault as a result of a family disturbance on Monkton Road in Ferrisburgh. Trooper Leise responded to a reported violation of conditions of release, Sand Road, Ferrisburgh. Sept.15 Trooper Leise was called to a one vehicle non-injury accident, Vermont Route 73, Orwell. The operator was issued a ticket for failing to maintain control and stay within his lane of travel. Trooper Busier responded to a family fight custodial dispute, Depot Road, Ferrisburgh. Trooper Busier investigated a two vehicle non-injury accident, Route 7, Ferrisburgh. Trooper Campbell was called to a welfare check, Nortontown Road, Addison. Sept. 16 Trooper Szarejko responded to a theft of money and stamps from Rokeby Musuem, Route 7, Ferrisburgh. Trooper Busier investigated the theft of two chairs and a kayak from Button Bay State Park, Button Bay State Park Road, Ferrisburgh. Sept. 17 Trooper Szarejko investigated threats made by a resident of New Haven. No charges filed. Trooper Szarejko responded to a welfare check, Panton Road, Panton. The resident was suspected of overdosing on pills and was transported to Porter Hospital. Trooper Dempsey investigated a report of a violation of an abuse prevention order, Lapham Bay Road, Shoreham. Case investigation pending. Sgt. Hogan was called to a theft of a trailer, Route 7, New Haven. The trailer was filled with equipment, vehicle parts, and tools. Trooper Busier responded to a welfare check, Cherry Lane, Starksboro. No problems were discovered. Sept. 18 Sgt. Hogan responded to a report of cattle in the road, Vermont Route 30, Cornwall. Trooper Szarejko was called to a noise disturbance, Sand Road, Ferrisburgh. Trooper Busier investigated a one vehicle non-injury accident, Vermont Route 125, Addison. Trooper Wagner responded to a dispute at the Brookside Trailer Park, Eagle Lane, Starksboro. Case investigation pending. Sept. 19 Sgt. Hogan investigated a mailbox vandalism, Fisher Road, Orwell. Trooper Szarejko was called to a two vehicle injury accident, Routes 116 and 17 in Starksboro. Operator traveled through the intersection into traffic causing the crash. Trooper Leise responded to a burglary complaint, Gevry Park, Waltham. Windows had been smashed out of several trailers. Sgt. Hogan was called to a family fight, Red Gate Road, Leicester. Trooper Leise investigated a one vehicle non-injury accident, Vermont Route 125, Ripton. Trooper Wagner responded to an ATV injury accident, North Bingham Street, Cornwall. During the past week State Police responded to five burglar alarms, six 911 hang-ups, and five Motor Vehicle complaints. Additional citations issued: Trooper Busier cited Raymond Germain, 35, of Bristol into Court for Assault, Route 116, Bristol – Aug. 16. Trooper Busier cited Raymond Husk III, 57, of Ferrisburgh into Court for Driving Under the Influence, Walker Road, Ferrisburgh – Sept. 2. Trooper Hanley cited Joshua Martell, 25, of Bristol into Court for Possession of Narcotics, States Prison Hollow Road, Starksboro – Sept. 3. Trooper Hanley cited Douglas MacLachlan, 41, of Bridport into Court for Excessive Speed, Swamp Road, Cornwall – Sept. 6. Trooper Hanley cited Matthew Cunningham, 31, of Colchester into Court for Possession of Marijuana, Route 22A, Orwell – Sept. 7. Trooper Hanley cited Autum Rozon, 23, of Vergennes into Court for Possession of Marijuana, Plank Road, New Haven – Sept. 8. Trooper Busier cited William Breznick, 66, of Cuttingsville into Court for Driving with License Suspended, Burpee Road, Bristol – Sept. 10.
THE EAGLE - 15
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 11 am *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)
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
SHOREHAM ST. GENEVIEVE/ST. BERNADETTE - Combined parish, Saturday mass 7:30pm, May 1-Oct. 31. (See Bridport) SHOREHAM FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH-UCC - Sunday worship and Sunday school 10am. Pastor Gary O’Gorman. 897-2687
MIDDLEBURY CHAMPLAIN VALLEY UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST SOCIETY Sunday service & church school, Sunday 10am
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.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY - Middlebury. Middlebury Community House, Main and Seymour Sts, Sunday Service and Church School-10am; Wednesday-7:30pm.
SOUTH BURLINGTON NEW COVENANT BAPTIST CHURCH SBC - 1451 Williston Rd., South Burlington. 863-4305
THE CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF MIDDLEBURY (UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST) - Sunday 10am worship service
VICTORY CENTER - Holiday Inn, Williston Road, South Burlington • 658-1019
THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS Sunday Sacrament 10am-11:15am
BURLINGTON UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH - Pastor Paul Lyon • 860-5828. Sundays: 10am & 6pm. Wednesdays: 7pm. at 294 North Winooski Avenue.
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
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
SUDBURY SUDBURY CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH - Sunday worship service and Sunday school, 10:30am SOVEREIGN REDEEMER ASSEMBLY - Sunday worship 10am
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.
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)
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
HOPE COMMUNITY FELLOWSHIP - Meets at Bridport Community Hall. Bridport, VT • 759-2922 • Rev. Kauffman. Sunday 9am, 10:30am, evening bible study.
SAINT MARY’S ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH - Saturday, 5:15pm, Sunday 8am, 10am
CHAMPLAIN VALLEY CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH - Sunday worship svcs. 10am & 7pm
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.
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF VERGENNES (UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST) - Sunday, 9:30am
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 5:15pm, & Sunday 9am 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. • 453-2565, 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
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 • 434-2053. Rev. Len Rowell. Sunday Worship with Sunday School, 10am; Adult Study Class, Sunday 8:30am
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 5pm, Sunday 8:30am, 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
ESSEX CHRISTIAN & MISSIONARY ALLIANCE ESSEX ALLIANCE CHURCH - 36 Old Stage Rd., Essex • 878-8213
RIPTON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, 388-2510
ESSEX JUNCTION CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH - 61 Main St., Essex Junction 878-8341
SALISBURY SALISBURY CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH (UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST) - Sun. worship svc., 10am
FERRISBURGH/NORTH FERRISB. FERRISBURGH METHODIST CHURCH, Sunday worship 9:30am
SHELBURNE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF SHELBURNE - 127 Webster Road, Shelburne • 985-2848
NORTH FERRISBURGH UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, 227 Old Hollow Rd., North Ferrisburgh, VT 802-425-2770. Rev. Kim Hornug-Marcy. Sunday worship 10am, Sunday School 10am, Nursery Available. http://www.gbgm-umc.org/ nferrisburgumc/
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
CAVALRY CHAPEL - 300 Cornerstone, Williston. 872-5799
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
IMMACULATE HEART OF MARY - Route 2, Williston 878-4513
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
WILLSTON FEDERATED CHURCH - 44 North Willston Rd., Williston. 878-5792
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.
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 MARANATHA CHRISTIAN CHURCH - 1037 S. Brownell Rd., Williston. 862-2108
SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH - Route 2A, Williston 878-2285
9-25-2010 • 56612
Special Thanks To These Fine Local Businesses For Supporting The Religious Services Page Broughton’s
Hardware ‘Big Country’ Store Rt. 22A, Bridport
“Join us after church for lunch!”
ROSIE’S Restaurant & Coffee Shop
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 56616
South Chapel 261 Shelburne Road Burlington,VT 802-862-0991
SANDERSON FUNERAL SERVICE
North Chapel 934 North Avenue Burlington,VT 802-862-1138
117 South Main Street Middlebury, VT0 5753
Mountain View Chapel 68 Pinecrest Drive Essex Junction,VT 802-879-9477
Wa l t e r D u c h a r m e Owner/FuneralD irector Clyde A. Walton FuneralD irector
Phone: 802-388-2311 Fax: 802-388-1033 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org 63048
16 - THE EAGLE
Beaupre is new Connor sales advisor Connor Homes officials announced the hiring of Amy Beaupré as sales advisor. Beaupré will be responsible for sales inquiry calls and activity, customer assistance, working with the design and marketing team to ensure a seamless client journey, as well as developing a network of builders, vendors and other allied companies. Beaupré grew up in a Connor Home, in Middlebury. Connor Homes’ founder and CEO, Mike Connor was hired by Beaupré’s parents to build a traditional New England home that would fit in perfectly with their surroundings.
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
Airman completes USAF training Shelburne’s Garden of Air National Guard Airman Ashley Shepardson graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. She is the daughter of Donna and Dan Shepardson of Ledgewood Lane, Hinesburg. Shepardson is a 2005 graduate of Champlain Valley Union High School, Hinesburg.
Meet the legislators
Hahl joins NRG
The public can meet local legislative candidates in Middlebury next month in advance of the November election. The public will be able to hear their positions on important issues such as taxes and the economy. Questions to the candidates will be invited. The Addison County Chamber of Commerce is hosting the Legislative Candidates Forum on Friday, Oct. 15, from 8 to 10 a.m. at the Middlebury Inn. Cost is $10 for members and $20 for non-members. Please RSVP or call 388-7951.
Hinesburg-based NRG Systems, Inc., manufacturer of wind measurement equipment , announced the addition of Lauren Hahl as sales account manager. Hahl holds a bachelor ’s of science degree in biology from the University of Vermont.
Eden? Well, sort of—maybe. Single and feeling like you’d like to take a bite of the apple this autumn? Well, the apple harvest will wrap up at picturesque Shelburne Orchards with a singles event targeting the farm and food enthusiast crowd. On Oct. 16 at Shelburne Orchards, the Northeast Organic Farming Association of Vermont will be hosting the final Weed Dating event of the season. The apple event is inspired by the speed-dating phenomenon, which joins eligible singles together for cocktails and quick dates. Weed Dating is a whimsical and dressed-down version of this event in which interested individuals get their hands dirty helping area farmers while connecting with like-minded neighbors. Attendees will receive a tour of Shelburne Orchards and assist in strip-picking apple trees. Fruit harvested during the event will be donated to the Vermont Food Bank. Farm experience is not required and all are welcome. Pre-registration is required and donations will be accepted. For more information or to register call 802-434-4122.
WHAT’SHAPPENING Let us know what’s going on in your community! Call 388-6397 or fax 388-6399 or e-mail email@example.com
PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE
MAL DE MER By Damien Peterson 1 8 14 20 21 22 23
25 26 27 28 30 31 32 33 35 36 37 40 42 43 44 45 47 50 52 53 55 56 60 66 68 69 70 71
ACROSS Railroad foundation Short chat? Destroys Philosopher’s term Portugal’s second-largest city __ reason Response to “What’s a six-letter answer for ‘Silent performer’?”? Superficiality Memo opener Spots for seaside strolls Professor’s end? Spot for seaside strolls Agnus __: Mass prayers Poolroom array Loud bird The whole shebang Bermuda hrs. Five-time NBA championship-winning coach Shah’s land, once Manhattan cooler? Siskel or Shalit Sleeveless garment Dinghy pair Mountainous region in Genesis Seaside vacation disappointment? Sub in a tub Actress Lupino Being, to Augustus Corn remnants Prison performer? Full of team spirit Different Picture cards? Capital of Nord, France Super Bowl honoree
72 Palindromic “before” 73 Agitated state 75 Team in an agricultural all-star game? 78 Roller on a Rolls 79 Rhein tributary 82 Worked (up) 83 Pair at the altar 84 Station that exclusively plays rapper MC’s hits? 90 Sci-fi psychic 92 Declared 95 Powerful energy-market gp. 96 Abbey titles 97 Mex. title 98 Bench-presser’s pride 99 “Risky Business” co-star 101 Flightless bird, nowadays? 104 Idée source 106 French wine region 108 Heads or tails, e.g. 109 Repentant one 110 Wrap-up 112 Program file suffix 113 Relief agcy. founded in the U.K. in 1942 115 NFL ref, in slang 116 Sacred birds 118 Like steak cooked by an enchanting chef? 121 Bistro, informally 122 Comes up 123 Unisex 124 Yellowstone attraction 125 “Candid Camera” bits 126 Name of earthshaking importance?
5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 24 29 32 33 34 37 38 39 41 43 46 47 48 49 50 51 54 57 58
1 2 3
DOWN Inn crowd option Musical works It’s exposed many times during the singing of “YMCA” 40% of quarters?
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9
59 61 62 63 64
Transvaal settler Make a misstep Argument Like good arguments Phone abbr. “__ the time!” Not to Hotel courts Amazing, in dialect Hulk Hogan’s ’80s-’90s org. River inlets __ Sketch Hardly orderly “All Summer Long” singer, 2008 Cold signs Theater section ’40s-’70s Coliseum team Sugary complaint? It’s not true More cordial old-timer? Stew veggie Cow country Part of many a mtge. payment Marlins’ div. Trig. prerequisite Mus. ensemble Become lenient, as on crime Offer to a dishwasher Boss Counterfeit Kentucky college or its city Operations mgrs. Food company named for two states 1956 star of Vadim’s “And God Created Woman” “Yikes!” “Les __” Modify Bethesda-based research org. Largest OH airport
65 67 71 74 76 77 80 81 85 86 87
Santa staffer Car loan abbr. M.’s partner Grape soda brand P-like letter Makes a drink last “Cocoon” Oscar winner Fenway souvenir Dada co-founder Used taxis Big klutz
Trivia Answers! •••••••• From Page 2 ••••••••
ANs. 1 1956 ANs. 2 YOGURT 34642
SOLUTIONS TO LAST WEEK ’ S PUZZLES !
88 89 91 92 93 94 96 100 101 102 103
JFK, but not LAX Case-breaking words When moms are honored Guitar’s second-lowest Hotel soap, say Easy Street’s metropolis? Stop in photography? Engine sound Lease prohibition Unruffled Wall Street worker
105 Facilitates 107 India’s prime minister before Shastri 109 Wealthy, in Weimar 111 Fille’s father 113 Roughly 114 Marvel Comics heroes 115 Suffix with Paleo117 Half of the UAR 119 Thames islet 120 Sch. in Troy, NY
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
City Desk Editor
for weekly regional newspaper group. Applicants must have strong communication and writing skills, be versed in page design and digital photography as well as Apple Computer Systems. Journalism experience, as well as a working knowledge of Quark Xpress, Adobe InDesign and Photoshop preferred. The chosen applicant will create articles of general community interest, take local photographs, edit copy, paginate and assist in covering for editors who are out sick or on vacation. Generous wage, health insurance, paid time off, matching retirement program and life insurance offered. This is an opportunity to work for a 60-year-old independently owned company with an excellent business and financial reputation, that is growing. Send resume to: John Gereau, Denton Publications, P.O. Box 338, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 or E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES A HIGH DEMAND, earth friendly business. Revolutionary opportunity! 50K+ year potential. Start up less than $5K. Full support. Not MLM! Call Now! 860-601-8148, www. SmartTouchSanitizing.com
HELP WANTED $50/HR potential. Get Paid to Shop and Eat. Retail Research Associate Needed. No Experience. Training Provided. Call 1-800742-6941 ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS - $150-$300/Day depending on job. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-281-5185-A103 ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS at home! Year-round work! Great pay! Call toll free 1-866-844-5091 GREAT PAYING... Frac Sand Hauling Work in Texas. Need Big Rig,Pneumatic Trailer & Blower. 817-769-7621
ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS from home! Year-round work! Excellent Pay! No experience! Top US company! Glue Gun, Painting, Jewelry, More! Toll Free 1-866-8445091
GOVERNMENT JOBS - $12-$48/hr Paid Training, full benefits. Call for information on current hiring positions in Homeland Security, Wildlife, Clerical and professional. 1-800320-9353 x 2100
TRAVEL CONSULTANT/Agents needed Immediately in Addison County, FT/PT. Commissions/Bonuses. Will Train. Call Debby 802-893-1666
LOCAL TYPIST Needed immediately. $400PT/$800FT Weekly. Flexible schedule. Work from Home. Training Provided. 800201-3840
WORK WANTED IN LOCAL AREA Experienced with Cooking and Nursing Home Care, 1 Year Auto Tech Training, Ready to Work Immediately. 518-932-4060.
MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272.
INSTRUCTION & TRAINING
OWN A COMPUTER? Put it to work! Up to $1,500 to $7,500/month PT/FT. Free info! www. JFKincome.com
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA! Graduate in 4 Weeks! PACE Program. FREE Brochure. CALL NOW! 1-866-562-3650 Ext. 30 www.southeasternacademy.com
THE JOB FOR YOU! $500 Sign-on-bonus. Travel the US with our young minded enthusiastic business group. Cash and bonuses daily. Call Shawn 800-716-0048 today
THE EAGLE - 17
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA! Graduate in just 4 Weeks! PACE Program. FREE Brochure. CALL NOW! 1-800-532-6546 Ext. 412 www.continentalacademy.com
HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED? Contact Woodford Bros., Inc. for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1800-OLD-BARN, www.woodfordbros.com, MAHIC#155877; CTHIC#571557; RICRB#22078
***FREE FORECLOSURE Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043.
HOME IMPROVEMENT ANDERSON SLIDING GLASS doors, good condition, no frame $100 for both (518)6685450.
APARTMENT RENTALS! From $500 Per Month. Huge Selection Of Rentals. Low Income & Luxury At Discounted Rates. Call Now! 1-800-530-9672 APARTMENT RENTALS! From $500 per month. HUGE Selection of Rentals. Low Income and Luxury at Discounted Rates. Call 1-800-936-0260
BARGAIN. WITHERBEE, NY. Renovated 7 unit apartment building. $47,500 yearly revenue. Asking $190,000. Please make an offer. Will not last long. 518-314-1922
HOME FOR SALE FOR SALE Winter Home in Orange City Florida, 2bdrms, 1 bath, kitchen, living rm, Florida rm, laundry, tool shed. Available Nov. 1st. Call 802-877-2377
Juggling your budget? Advertise small, get big results! Call 1-800-989-4237.
REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE 20 ACRE Ranches ONLY $99 per/mo. $0 Down, $12,900. Near Growing El Paso, Texas. Owner Financing, No Credit Checks. Money Back Guarantee. Free Map/Pictures. 1-800-755-8953 www.sunsetranches.com BETHEL, VERMONT LAND Two mountain lots. Parcel A: 25.1 acres, Parcel B: 22.8 acres. Road access and septic design for each. $76,000 each. LYMPUS-MTN-LTD. COM - 800-234-7243 (H), 802-299-9791 (C)
FOR SALE Witherbee 353 Witherbee Rd. - Half House 4 Bedrooms - Cash Sale $18,000 355 Witherbee Rd. - Half House *Best Offer: $3,000 down, balance financed by owner (Terms for 355 only) Ticonderoga - Building lot - $10,000 Town water & sewer, owner financing. Grover Hills - 3 bedroom duplex $89,900 FOR RENT - Grover Hills 3 Bedroom Duplex $650 month & Security Deposit. Washer & Dryer hook up
REACHING OVER 50,000 READERS!
The Eagle Starkboro Ferrisburg Bristol
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18 - THE EAGLE
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
PLACE A CLASSIFIED ANYTIME DAY OR NIGHT, EVEN WEEKENDS AT WWW.DENPUBS.COM
THE CLASSIFIED (802) 388-6397 FAX: 802-388-6399 • EMAIL: GAIL@DENPUBS.COM APPAREL & ACCESSORIES
CTX 19” Flat Square CRT Computer Monitor, .26mm Dot Pitch, 1280 x 1024 Resolution, $25 OBO. 518-532-9986.
NEW WOMANS plus size clothes. 1x, 2x, some 3x. $5 to $20. All prices are firm & sales final. Call for appointment. 802-4253529, Ellie.
NEW COMPUTER Guaranteed and FREE LCD TV with paid purchase!!! No credit check. Up or $3000 credit limit. Smallest weekly payments available! Call Now 1-866288-2040
ADOPTION ADOPTION: WE are a professional secure couple ready to love, protect and create a life of happiness for your infant. Let us help with all medical/living expenses. Confidential/legal. David Radis Our attorney 800-637-2882 www.radis-adopt.com PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois
OWN A BUSINESS! Accept Credit/Debit cards. Increase sales and profits. 0% Discount rate! Free start up! Call now, you’ll LOVE what you hear. 1-800-909-7294
*AAAA DONATE YOUR CAR FREE TOWING “Cars for Kids” Any Condition Tax Deductible Outreachcenter.com 1-800-7944511
RESIDENTIAL CLEANING Service: Home, Apartment and Seasonal. Experienced, Free estimates. Holidays Coming - Gift Certificates Available. 802-349-9837 or 802388-0823
STOVE, ELECTRIC, White, Works, Manual Included, $40. 518-547-9499.
ACE COMPUTER SERVICES Complete computer support. Call Josh @ 802-758-2140
DIRECT TO home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. FREE installation, FREE HD-DVR upgrade. New customers - No Activation Fee! Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579
FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! As seen on TV, Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500-$500,000++ within 24/hrs after Approval? Compare our lower rates. CALL 1866-386-3692 www.lawcapital.com BURIED IN Debt? We Can HELP! Save Thousands & Eliminate Your Debt up to 60%! Call NOW for FREE Consultation! 800-5933446 Listed with the BBB IT’S YOUR MONEY! Lump sums paid for structured settlement or fixed annuity payments. Rapid, high payouts. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-866-429-6207 A+ Better Business Bureau rating.
40 South 116, Bristol, VT 05443 • www.livingstonfarmlandscape.com
• Pine Sawdust or Shavings • Bagged Shavings $4.95/bag • Bulk Rock Salt $89/Ton •S nowplowing • Bulk Salted Sand $39/Yd. •S anding • Dry Firewood • Snow Removal Delivered or Picked Up with Truck and Payloader Equipment Rentals: Excavators, Skid Steers, Tractors, etc.
1/2 price insulation, 4x8 sheets, high R, up to 4” thick, Blue Dow, 1/2” insul board. 518-597-3876 or Cell 518-812-4815
ACR METAL ROOFING/SIDING DIST. Quality Products, Low Prices, Metal Roofing and Trims. Complete Garage & Barn Packages, Lumber, Trusses. Delivery available. Free literature. 1-800-325-1247, www.acrmetal.com FOUR 195-60-15” Tires, Good Tread, $75. Call Ronnie 518-744-1733. FURNACE HOT Air 142,000 BTU, Run Great, $299, Call In The Evening 518-5468614. GOT SOLAR HOT WATER? Acorn Energy Co-op 385-1911 http://www.acornenergycoop.com/
Saturday, October 2nd • 11 a.m. sharp at...
MOUNTAIN TIME AUCTION 2997 Broad Street, Port Henry, NY 12974
Loads of Collectables!
518-546-3773 Auctioneer: Rick Harker
LARGE JADE PLANT ABOUT 30 YEARS OLD. $50.00 WARRENSBURG. 518-6449729
MANUAL TREADMILL For Sale, 250 Pounds Maximum Weight Capacity, $150. 518-251-2709.
1930’S Sewing Cabinet, No Machine, Great As A Desk, Three Drawers, Chair Included, $50 OBO. 518-803-4182.
MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA VISCO MATTRESSES WHOLESALE! T$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTABLES - $799 FREE DELIVERY 25 YEAR WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 WWW.MATTRESSDR.COM
5 PIECE bedroom set w/mirror. Excellent condition. Schroon Lake area. $300 OBO for all. 518-532-9841
OVERHEAD GARAGE Doors, Complete, Motors, Tracks, Springs, Hardware, 5 Panels, Lites, $250 OBO. 518-251-4036. RIMS, EXCELLENT Condition, For Chevy, 16 x 6.5 (4) with Lug Nuts and Center Cover, 8 Hole, $250. 518-223-3718
AB CIRCLE Pro exerciser. New. $125. 518335-0956
SONY 27 inch TV. Works well, first $20 takes it. 518-494-9990
ANTIQUE PINEAPPLE Rocker, Recently Reupholstered, Excellent Condition, $235. 518-546-3502. BURGUNDY RECLINER, $125. 518-6233532. CHERRY BEDROOM SET Solid wood, never used, brand new in factory boxes. English Dovetail. Original cost $4500. Sell for $895. Can deliver. Call Tom 617-395-0373. FREE: Blue upholstered love seat, red upholsered chair with ottoman, brown recliner (needs repair). 518-546-9855 KING SIZE Bed, Pillowtop Mattress, Box Spring and Frame, $225, Good Condition, Ticonderoga. 518-585-7239.
PROBATE COURT DOCKET NO. 15121
**ALL SATELLITE Systems are not the same. Monthly programming starts under $20 per month and FREE HD and DVR systems for new callers. CALL NOW 1-800-7994935
AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888) 686-1704
Walk In The Eagle: 16 Creek Rd., Suite 5 Middlebury, VT 05753
EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start. Join more than a million people walking and raising money to support the March of Dimes. The walk starts at marchforbabies.org FREE HD for LIFE! DISH Network. $24.99/mo. - Over 120 Channels. Plus $500 BONUS! Call 1-800-915-9514. FREE HD FOR LIFE! Only on DISH Network! Lowest Price in America! $24.99/ mo for over 120 Channels. $500 Bonus! Call 1-800-7270305
HANDS ON CAREER - Train for a high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. Call AIM today (866)854-6156. REACH OVER 30 million homes with one buy. Advertise in NANI for only $2,795 per week! For information, visit www.naninetwork.com REGISTERING PUREBREDS & MIXED BREEDS Since 1991. No Litter Fees EVER! 1-800-952-3376; www.ckcusa.com SINGLE AND Lonely? Have A Passion for Cars? Love to Drive or Can’t Wait For Your Next Build? Go Where Your Passion is Understood: www.hotrodsingles.com TRAILERS NEW/ Pre-owned/ Rentals. Largest supplier in Northeast. Guaranteed fair pricing! Landscape/ construction/ auto/ motorcycle/ snowmobile, horse/ livestock, more! Immediate delivery. CONNECTICUT TRAILERS, BOLTON, CT 877-869-4118, www.cttrailers.com
LOST CAT, 9lbs Unneutered, Black with White Stripe on Stomach, Lost Sept. 7 from 35 Hadley Road, Stony Creek. REWARD OFFERED. Call Steve 518-696-3899.
MUSIC CONSOLE PIANO by Everett. Just cleaned and tuned. Excellent condition. $995. Proceeds to benefit Elmore SPCA. Call 5632849. Leave message.
Mail The Eagle 16 Creek Rd., Suite 5 Middlebury, VT 05753
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS CLARINET/FLUTE/VIOLIN/TRUMPET/ Trombone/Amplifier/Fender Guitar, $69 each. Cello/Upright Bass/Saxophone/ FrenchHorn/Drums, $185 ea. Tuba/ aritone Horn/Hammond Organ, Others 4 sale.1-516377-7907
PETS & SUPPLIES
AKC REGISTERED Beagle Pups, beautiful markings, 8 weeks old, mother & father on premises, $300.00 each. 518-358-2396.
Fax Special Savings Available!
DIRECTV’S NFL SUNDAY TICKET DEAL! FREE HBO/STARZ/SHOWTIME/ CINEMAX for 5 months & FREE HD/DVR upgrade! w/2yr agmt. New cust. only. DirectStarTV 1800-279-5698
LOST CAT Bolton Landing Area, Male, Long Hair, Black/Gray/White. NEEDS PRESCRIPTION FOOD TO LIVE. Reward. 518-6685126
Call And Place Your Classified Listing Today!
DIRECTV’S BEST PACKAGE FREE for 5 months + NO Start Costs + FREE HD/DVR upgrade! Buy NFL SUNDAY TICKET, w/2yr agmt. New cust. only. DirectStarTV 1-800620-0058
FOUND ONE Pigeon, Banded, Please Identify and Call 518-643-9757.
CASH PAID for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS - up to $17/Box! Shipping paid. Linda 888-973-3729. www.cash4diabeticsupplies.com
LOST & FOUND
classified ad in the...
CASH FOR DIABETIC TEST STRIPS Paying Up To $16 For Unexpired/Unopened Boxes. For Details, Call The Marketplace 24/7; 1-888-269-8091
GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com
**OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Fender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, D’Angelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930’s thru 1970’s TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440
•• • ND
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com
6 ways to place a
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com
FREE HD FOR LIFE! Only on DISH NETWORK. Lowest Price in America! $24.99/mo for OVER 120 Channels! PLUS $500 Bonus! Call Today. 1-877-466-2959
$$OLD GUITARS WANTED$$ Gibson,Fender,Martin,Gretsch. 1920’s to 1980’s. Top Dollar paid. Toll Free: 1-866-4338277
Service You Want & Deserve.
AIRLINES ARE HIRING: Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-453-6204.
LEATHER LIVING ROOM SET in original plastic, never used. Original price $3000, sacrifice $975. Call Bill 857-453-7764.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS To the creditors of the estate of Henry Charles Williams late of Vergennes, Vermont. I have been appointed a personal representative of the above named estate. All creditors having claims against the estate must present their claims in writing within 4 months of the date of the first publication of this notice. The claim must be presented to me at the address listed below with a copy filed with the register of the Probate Court. The claim will be forever barred if it is not presented as described above within the four month deadline. Signed: Mary Williams Rowland Print Name: Mary Williams Rowland Address: 2904 Phillip Place Name of Publication: Addison Eagle Midland, TX 79707 First Publication Date: 10/2/10 Telephone: 432-689-0429 Second Publication Date: 10/16/10 Address of Probate Court ADDISON PROBATE COURT 7 Mahady Court Middlebury, VT 05753 AE-10/2,10/16/10-2TC-63419
Civil War Collectables, Doll Collections & More! Tools, Vintage Lures & Fishing Equipment, Household Items, Furniture, Antiques, Etc. For A Complete Listing Visit Us At: www.auctionzip.com & use zip code 12974 or www.mountaintimeny.com
FREE TO Good Home(s). This year’s Bantam & Standard Roosters. Call 518-6689881 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information and pictures.
IN RE THE ESTATE OF Henry Charles Williams LATE OF Vergennes
Not To Be Missed!
FOR SALE: Beautiful Quarter Horses; some registered, some are not yet but can be. Very, very reasonable prices; need to downsize. For more information, call (518) 3586396 and ask for Ernie.
KINGSIZE SERTA Mattress, great condition, $120 OBO, Call 518-643-9391
STATE OF VERMONT DISTRICT OF ADDISON, SS.
LARGE CHEST type freezer. FREE to anyone who will pick it up. 802-877-3515
HEAT LOCAL Burn Vermont Wood Pellets Acorn Energy Co-op 385-1911 http://www.acornenergycoop.com/
TALL UPRIGHT Piano, Beautiful Finish, Needs Tuning, $150. Call 518-321-3751.
BEAGLE PUPPIES. Champion blood lines. Parents excellent hunters. 4 females, 1 male. First shots, dewormed. Ready 9/29/10. 250.00 firm. 942-7071.
(802) 388-6399 34644
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
PETS & SUPPLIES SPORTING GOODS BEAUTIFUL FAMILY raised AKC registered yellow Lab puppies. First shots. $400. 518529-0165 or 315-244-3855. FREE: BEAUTIFUL young Tom Cat, neutered, shots, nedds single cat home. Also very young kitten, will take to vet for new owner. 518-946-2137 or 518-946-2061. OLDE ENGLISH Bulldoge Puppies, Registered, 9 Weeks, $1600 & Up. American Bulldog Puppies, Registered, Ready 9/22, $1,000 & Up. Health Guaranteed, Top Bloodlines, Parents on Premises. (518) 5973090, www.coldspringskennel.com
SNOWPLOWING & SANDING 1/2 MILE PRIVATE ROAD IN DIAMOND POINT. CONTACT JIM FOSTER 518-668-2202.
MENS GOAIE equipment. Excellent condition. No reasonable offer refused. 518-4976439.
MEAT BAND Saw w/ motor and stainless steel top $475.00. 518-639-5353 or 518-7965303.
BEE HIVES & equipment, pigeons & Guinea fowl. Please call 518-643-9757.
SELL YOUR DIABETES TEST STRIPS. We buy Any Kind/Any brand Unexpired. Pay up to $16.00 per box. Shipping Paid. Call 1-800267-9895 or www.SellDiabeticstrips.com
BUY VIAGRA, Cialis, Levitra, Propecia and other medications below wholesale prices. Call: 1-866-506-8676. Over 70% savings. www.fastmedonline.com
THE EAGLE - 19
ERECTILE DYSFUNCTION can be treated safely and effectively without drugs or surgery. Covered by Medicare/Ins. 1-800-815-1577ext.1018 www.LifeCareDiabeticSupplies.com
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
HIP REPLACEMENT PROBLEM? Pain, mobility loss from hip surgery with Zimmer Durom Cup, Depuy ASR/XL. Receive minimum $50,000 compensation or no fee. FREE Consultation 1-888-GARRETT.
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.
THE OCEAN Corp. 10840 Rockley Road, Houston, Texas 77099. Train for a New Career. *Underwater Welder. Commercial Diver. *NDT/Weld Inspector. Job Placement Assistance. Financial Aid available for those who qualify. 1-800-321-0298.
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME, 68 Weeks. ACCREDITED. Career Opportunities. FREE Brochure. Toll Free 1800-264-8330, www.diplomafromhome.com
EQUIPMENT 1969 JOHN Deere III rider mower. 11hp, runs & shifts, good deck, snowblower, $400. John Deere #52 2 bottom, 12” plow, steel wheels, rope trip, $400. 802-425-3529, Marvin. Why PAY for your ADs? Go ONLINE at and Advertise FREE !
Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto off your hands?
Find what you’re looking for here!
COMPLETE LOW ride suspension kit. Springs & shocks. Mazda 626 LX. $250 OBO. 518-578-2655.
BOATS HUNTER XCITE Sailboat for sale, 9’ 11” $250.00 will deliver. 802-459-2071
CARS FOR SALE SAVE $1000’S on Auto Repairs! Get a Vehicle Service Contract! Covered Repairs PAID! Towing, Rental Car, Roadside Assistance Available 130,000 Miles or Less FREE Quote! 888-364-1669
d y da See m event to pr on rust r... ca your
25 25 School School House House Rd. Rd. E. E. Middlebury, Middlebury, VT VT 05740 05740
TAYLOR 450 Outside Wood Boiler $1000.00; *New 7 position 3pt. back blade60” - $380, 72” -$400, 84” -$450; *5 1/2 Disc $675 - HD 7 1/2 $1275. * Box Blade/Rippers - 48” $506, 60” -$549, 66” -$585, 72” -$625, 84” $675. *Running gears $250 and up. *Elevators choice of 10 1-22’/30 year old motor runs like new $575. *Parting out or sell complete Ford 4000 gas/loader. * Int. Super M-H- 584 - 806. * Rims & Tires Loaders. * Rakes & Balers. 518-639-5353 or 518-7965303.
MOTORCYCLE/ ATV 2008 CAN-AM SPYDER-990 , Red/ Black, little over 9000 miles, $12,500 Firm. 518-962-2376 after 5pm.
SUZUKI KING QUAD fuel injection 4x4, 700 Quadmatic IRS. 2005 1300 miles, VGC, runs strong $6000.00. 802-265-7921.
...wi th Oil Und e coat ring! bourdeaumotors.com bourdeaumotors.com
802-382-8838 802-382-8838 63384
EXPIRES OCTOBER 31
WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI,1970-1980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400. CASH PAID. 1-800-7721142. 1-310-721-0726.
DONATE A Car Today To Help Children And Their Families Suffering From Cancer. Free Towing. Tax Deductible. Children’s Cancer Fund Of America, Inc. www.ccfoa.org 1-800469-8593
DONATE YOUR CAR Help Families in need! Fair Market Value Tax Deduction Possible Through Love, Inc. Free towing. Non-runners OK. Call for details. 800-549-2791
AAAA DONATION Donate your Car, Boat or Real Estate, IRS Tax Deductible. Free Pickup/ Tow Any Model/ Condition. Help Under Privileged Children Outreachcenter.com, 1800-883-6399. DONATE A CAR - HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing, Call 7 days/week. Non-runners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 1-800-578-0448 DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible outreachcenter.com, 1-800-597-9411
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 FREE JUNK CAR REMOVAL Nationwide! We haul away your junk car, motorcycle, utility trailer. Any type of motor vehicle removed FREE of charge. 1-800-We-Junk-Cars; 1800-675-8653.
L OANS A VAILABLE NO CREDIT? BAD CREDIT? BANKRUPTCY?
Hometown Chevrolet Oldsmobile 152 Broadway Whitehall, NY • (518) 499-2886 • Ask for Joe
60 ETHAN ALLEN DRIVE
SOUTH BURLINGTON, VT 05403 (802) 660-0838 (888) 9 WRENCH USED CAR SALES
WE SERVICE HONDA, SUBARU, TOYOTA & ACURA
H & M AUTO SUPPLY “EVERYDAY LOW PRICES” FOREIGN ~ DOMESTIC ~ CUSTOM MADE HYDRAULIC HOSES
Not Just Parts,
482-2400 482-2446 Route 116
Open 8-5 Monday - Saturday
Say You Saw It In The Eagle!
20 - THE EAGLE
SATURDAY October 2, 2010
OCTOBER 3 TO 9, 2010
FIRE PREVENTION WEEK
Stay fire smart! Don’ t get burned
Fire is enemy number one for firemen, at least when a fire ravages a house, a car or a forest. Fire Prevention Week, from October 4 to 10, is an ideal moment to educate the general public on how a fire can start and how to prevent them from occurring once fall arrives. For a fire to break out, it needs four different elements: a source of heat, which can come from any kind of friction such as a match being struck, an electrical arc or a short circuit; a fuel, which is anything combustible such as wood, gasoline or a plastic material; oxygen; and free radicals produced during the combustion. If only one of these elements is missing, a fire cannot develop. By following a few tips this fall we can all avoid combining these four destructive elements: 1. Store pool products in a safe place, in a shed, away from other products which are stored there. 2. Put away the BBQ in a sheltered spot with a protective covering. Remove the propane tank and put it behind the shed, in an upright position and out of the reach of children. 3. Store the gas reservoir for the lawnmower, with the cap screwed tightly on, in the shed, well away from the pool products. 4. Store the firewood outside, away from the house. 5. Split the wood into small logs. This way they’ ll burn more cleanly, being exposed to the flames over a larger surface area. 6. Have the home’ s heating appliance checked by a professional. 7. Check to ensure that all the smoke alarms are in working order.
Mike Bordeleau, Owner
Of Vergennes Thanks Addison County Firefighters For Their Valuable Service To Our Communities 49700
In ge Insurance ai 802.453.6600
Home & Auto Quotes Up to 20% Multi Policy
35 West St., Bristol, VT 05443
GAINES INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
VALLEY ELECTRIC SUPPLY Co.
“Proud supporters of our County Firefighters.”
For All Your Electrical Needs! Jct. of Routes 7 & 116, East Middlebury Monday - Friday 7:30 - 4:30 • 388-1700
154 MONKTON ROAD, VERGENNES
Small City Market
Have you had your heating unit cleaned & serviced recently?
Bridport: 802-758-3835 Brandon: 802-247-9500
24 Hour Emergency Deliveries
We sell Photoelectric Sensor Smoke Alarms
Serving the Champlain Valley since 1935
ACROSS FROM AUBUCHON HARDWARE
“We tip our hats to the community members who serve the rest of us as firemen.” Mon.-Sat. 6 am-9 pm Sunday 7 am-9 pm
PLUMBING & HEATING SERVING ALL YOUR PLUMBING & HEATING NEEDS.
Plumbing • Heating • Fuel Oil Air Conditioning • Water Systems
BIO-DIESEL • K1 KEROSENE • GASOLINE • HEATING OIL
Plumbing & Heating 125 Monkton Rd., Bristol, VT 05443 49703
Bourdon Insurance Agency Middlebury • 388-4837 Gaines Insurance Agency Vergennes • 877-2878
Laberge Insurance Agency Middlebury • 388-2772
HOME FURNISHINGS CENTER
Reynolds Insurance Agency Brandon • 247-3176
“Where the cows paid for the barn – so YOU don’t have to.”
Fellow Firefighters, we appreciate all you do!
CO-OPERATIVE INSURANCE COMPANIES
Bub Crosby Bridport Fire Department 49701
Jackman Fuels, Inc.
A fire extinguisher can put out the beginnings of a fire in the home, in the car, at work or in the garage. So take advantage of Fire Prevention Week to learn more about the ins and outs of this tool which can be really useful in the event of a fire. Mobile extinguishers are useful in or near rooms which contain fire risks, so installing them in clear view in the kitchen, the basement and the garage is an excellent idea. We should also be aware that the use of a mobile extinguisher is limited to the control of a small fire. No matter how small the fire, the fire dept. should always be alerted. And when the fire starts spreading, the area should be evacuated immediately. Have the extinguishers checked every year by a specialist following the manufacturer’ s directions.