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December 14, 2013

Homehealth caregiver convicted in Superior Court Worker falsified timesheets

By Lou Varricchio newmarketpress@ denpubs.com MIDDLEBURY Ñ A home-health care worker, Candice Swan, of Middlebury, pled guilty Dec. 4, in Superior Court, to six misdemeanor counts of false pretenses. According to court documents, Swan falsified timesheets in order to obtain payment for services that were not provided under a Vermont Medicaid program. Swan was sentenced to two-and-one-half to six years, all suspended, and placed on probation with conditions including that she not work as a care provider or serve as the employer-of-record under any Medicaid waiver program for a period of five years. She was also ordered to pay $6,206 in restitution to Vermont Medicaid. The investigation and prosecution of this matter was handled by the Medicaid Fraud and Residential Abuse Unit within the Vermont Attorney General’s Office, with assistance from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Office of the Inspector General, and from the Social Security Administration.

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Martin’s seeks fed permit for Hinesburg supermarket

NEW STEINWAY

By Lou Varricchio newmarketpress@denpubs.com HINESBURG Ñ The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in now involved in permitting of the construction of a new Hannaford Supermarket in Hinesburg. According to Tim Dugan of the Corps’ regional office in Concord, Mass., MartinÕ s Food, based in South Burlington, is seeking a permit from the Corps to place fill material, totaling 72,880 square feet or 1.67 acres, in the Patrick Brook wetlands. The site is planned for the construction of the 36,000-square-foot supermarket, pharmacy, parking, and related facilities. Dugan said there are secondary impacts in the fill work; it may impact an additional 17,450 square feet or .4 acre of the same wetlands. coNtiNUed oN PaGe 14

Middlebury College’s Mahaney Center for the Arts will contain a new Steinway model D concert grand piano for use by students, faculty and the world-renowned pianists who appear as part of the college’s Performing Arts Series. The piano was a gift of the Ray, Meredith and Nathaniel ’12.5 Rothrock family in honor of President Ron Liebowitz and his wife Jessica. See related article on page 5 inside. Photo courtesy Liza Sacheli/Middlebury College

F-35 jets to be based in Burlington in 2020 By Lou Varricchio newmarketpress@denpubs.com BURLINGTON Ñ The U.S. Air Force announced last week that it will base the F-35 program in Burlington with the Vermont Air National Guard. The decision, which caused tensions in the Burlington area between local residents, the military, and anti-military activists, is expected to create aviation-support jobs, boost the local economy, and keep the nation safe from attack. Ò When this new generation of aircraft lands in Vermont, it will deliver an important message: The future of the Air Force, and thus our nationÕ s security, is in the best of hands,Ó said Lt. Gov. Phil Scott (R). Before the decision, U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders (I) of Vermont said, Ò IÕ m very proud of the role that the Vermont National Guard has played in our state and I do not want to see that role diminished or eliminated. Further, IÕ m deeply concerned about the possible loss of many hundreds of jobs in Vermont if the current aging fleet of F-16s is phased out and not replaced here by an advanced fighter jet.”

Controversial USAF F-35 fighter jets will now be based in Burlington. File photo


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December 14, 2013

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Opinion

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

From the Editor

Lives of continuous change

H

e wasn’t well known to those of us outside the inner circles of the field of computer science, but his passing on Nov. 22, 2013, marked the final chapter of the dawn of the Computer Age and a reminder of just how much his scientific work, from World War II through the 1970s, changed—and continues to changeÑ our lives today. Willis Ware was born in Atlantic City N.J., and died in Santa Monica, Calif., at the age of 93. He was a computer engineer who was first inspired to do engineering when, as a tyke on a trike in New Jersey, he figured out how to specially gear a bicycle chain to improve the ride. In 1966, Ware wrote that “the computer will touch men everywhere and in every way,Ó thus predicting the Y2K-plus times in which we liveÑ a time where everything from microwave ovens to hand-held computing pads and mobile telephones, with live video streaming, occupy our livesÑ for good or ill. WareÕ s natural genius for computing technology really began during World War II. One his first defense assignments was to develop a quick visual reference of friendly versus enemy aircraft. The year after the second great war ended, he was tapped by the Institute for Advanced Study to help mathematician John von Nuemann build the world’s first, post-war digital computer at Princeton University. WareÕ s analog-digital concepts were quickly incorporated into the IBM 701 or National Defense Calculator. IBM’s big 701 was developed during the late 1940s, although its existence wasn’t made public until 1952 because of the vital Cold War-era U.S. defense computing work it was designed to perform. As described by IBM archives, Ò The (701) system used vacuum-tube logic circuitry and electrostatic storage, consisting of 72 Williams-Kilburn tubes (a CRT memory device named after inventors Freddie Williams and Tom Kilburn) with a capacity of 1,024 bits each, giving a total memory of 2,048 words of 36 bits each.Ó After stints with Princeton and North American Aviation, Ware joined the RAND (short for Research ANd Development) Corporation, a special projects operation that was spun off as a stand-alone R&D think-tank by the Douglas Aircraft Co. in 1948. At RAND, Ware was put to considerable use developing computer security programs which became the blueprint for todayÕ s varied protocols. During the late 1960s and early 1970s, Willis Ware’s vision and prophetic concerns about personal privacy issues in the emerging Computer Age were known within defense and computing circles. In fact, his ideas were so well respected on Capitol Hill that his ideas were made part of the U.S. Privacy Act of 1974. Ò Every man will communicate through a computer, whatever he does,Ó Ware predicted in 1966. “It will change and reshape his life, modify his career, and force him to accept a life of continuous change.Ó Oh, how prescient was Willis Ware in 1966—his unique vision looked far beyond the immediate horizon of his time where rotary telephones, living-room hi-fi sets, color television, and hand-hand transistor radios were about as complicated as high-tech got in the lives of Americans. As computers have become a part of our everyday lives, so, too, have WareÕ s concerns about the use and abuse of computers. Today, the stakes of computer security seem far higher than they were in Willis WareÕ s time. We live in a world where computers make identity theft, cyber terrorism, and big governmentÕ s targeting of citizens and criticsÑ as well as the spread of anti-social behavior, cynicism, and dark conspiracy theoriesÑ an everyday reality in this life of Ò continuous changeÓ Willis Ware warned about. Louis Varricchio, the Vermont Eagle

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Give yourself the best gift of all

L

iving in our free society has true skill of a human willing to give many perks and benefits. and place personal needs below those All too often we never reof many others. After being jailed 27 ally appreciate how good we have it years for his life long battle against until we face that expected event that apartheid and injustice in South Afcould change ones life dramatically. rica, instead of becoming a bitter man Be it a health scare, a simple accident looking for revenge, he understood at home, a sudden job disruption or a that his nation needed to be healed. family/personal crisis or change. It can People of all skin color could begin happen to any of us, at any time or at addressing the problems in society any level of life. by putting their differences aside and Dan Alexander This wonderful and free society also working together for a true democratic Thoughts from comes with certain responsibilities; state. Knowing what needs to be done Behind the Pressline some mandatory like taxes, others are and having the courage to buck politioptional such as volunteering or concal and social trends is what sets Mantributing financially. Without individuals stepping dela apart. forward to accept these Ò optionalÓ responsibilities Mandela had the rare ability that few leaders have our society would surely fail. Like any organization to affect true change. IÕ m not suggesting that any of or group you belong to Ò duesÓ must be paid and sacus can live up to his accomplishments but each of rifices made for the good of the whole. us have the ability to do our small part to make an In recent weeks the news has been full of heroic impact in our communities. Sure times are tough and deeds and humanitarian tasks like guardsman and there is never enough money to satisfy all your needs. soldiers returning from the front protecting the freeBut look around. How much better do you still have doms we all enjoy; individuals donating organs so it than others around you? How many times in life that another may enjoy a fuller life; volunteer firedid someone, maybe even a stranger, extend a helpmen risking their lives and safety to enter into ing hand or an encouraging word when you needed burning buildings to save lives; volunteers devotit most? None of us ever know what the future holds. ing countless hours to shelter and feed homeless Mandela could have never imagined when he was individuals and even pets; toys being donated to thrown into jail in 1964 that someday he would be brighten a child’s Christmas; volunteers standing president of his country and be so beloved around out in the cold to ring bells at the red kettles collectthe world for his efforts. ing funds for those less fortunate and even children I urge you to do your part. If youÕ re unsure where sending funds to children in other countries ravaged to start, or even if you are already active in volunby storms and natural disasters. teering your time and making financial contribuNo one forces us to perform those tasks. We do tions, may I suggest a contribution to the United them because we know they are important things Way, your local hospital, church, shelter or one of that must be done. Some among us accept those rethe many excellent organizations serving the many sponsibilities cheerfully and with enthusiasm, deneeds throughout our communities. Drop that spare voting their life to good deeds whenever the need change in the Red Kettles around town or volunteer arises. Others accept them as part of life and do the some time helping out in an organization you may best they can to contribute what they can and yet know little about. There is always room for another others skirt bye, living off this wonderful society takset of helping hands. It won’t be easy at first, but ing as much as they can and putting back little. youÕ ll be pleased with the outcome. None of us are in a position to do it all, but each As we approach the holiday season make the of us in our own way needs to participate in the oppledge to do more this coming year than youÕ ve tional responsibilities of society. The difference bedone in the past. Volunteer your time, dig a little tween those who do and those who do not accept deeper when making that contribution and do it these added responsibilities can clearly be seen on with a smile on your face and joy in your heart. It their faces. The joy of helping someone other than is that type of effort made by millions around this yourself, is a gift that canÕ t be replicated. Folks going country and around the world that provides true through their own difficult times can often be lifted hope for mankind and sooner or later will aid in crein spirit by focusing their attention on others. The ating a world at peace and harmony. good deeds we do or, dues we pay, sooner or later Dan Alexander is associate publisher of New Market circle back around making this a better community, Press. He may be reached at dan@newmarketpressvt.com. country and world that we all must share. The recent passing of Nelson Mandela shows the


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Police Report Stolen car recovered

GOSHEN Ñ Vermont State Police are investigating the theft of a vehicle from a residence in Goshen in Addison County. The vehicle was recovered by the Rutland County Sheriffs Department recovered the vehicle in Proctor. If you have information regarding this case please contact VSP New Haven at 388-4919.

Police investigate Sudbury crash

SUDBURY Ñ On Nov. 30, at approximately 2:34 a.m., Vermont State Police troopers observed a car being operated erratically traveling south on Route 30. When troopers pulled out to stop the vehicle, it left the roadway and crashed just off the east side of the roadway. The operator was identified as Eric Traverse, 30, of Sudbury. Based on their observations, troopers had Traverse perform field-sobriety exercises. At the conclusion of the exercises, troopers found Traverse was under the influence of intoxicants. He was placed under arrest and transported to Fair Haven Police Department where he was processed for DUI. Traverse was issue a criminal citation to appear in Rutland County Superior Court Criminal Division on Dec. 16 to answer to the charge of DUI.

Accident on Bittersweet Falls Road

WEYBRIDGE — On Nov. 29, at approximately 6 p.m. Vermont State Police troopers at New Haven responded to a one vehicle accident on Bittersweet Falls Road in Weybridge. The operator, Eli Holmquist, 24, of Weybridge, was headed home when he lost control of his vehicle and slid head-on into a tree. No injuries were reported but the vehicle is estimated to be totaled due to the damage sustained by the impact of the tree. Investigation suggests that possible distraction and icy road conditions were contributing factors in the accident. Alcohol was determined to not be a contribution factor.

Bristol man charged

BRISTOL Ñ On Nov 30, Vermont State Police at New Haven, ith the assistance of Bristol Police Department, responded to a residence in the town of Bristol for a reported domestic disturbance. Upon arrival, the accused Adam Hineman, 34, of Bristol, had fled the residence. Hineman was later found in his vehicle and taken into custody. He was charged with domestic assault, DUI and interfering with emergency services. He was lodged at the Chittenden County Correctional Center for lack of $10,000 bail. Adam was ordered to appear in Addison district Court to answer to the above mentioned charges.

Panton man was drinking, police report

FERRISBURGH Ñ On Nov. 30, Vermont State Police at New Haven troopers observed a vehicle being operated erratically. A traffic stop was conducted in Ferrisburgh on U.S. Route 7. The investigation suggests that operator, Damien Stearns, 2,2 of Panton, had consumed intoxicants and he was subsequently taken into custody and processed for DUI at the New Haven Barracks. He was cited and released to appear in Addison District Court Dec. 16 on charges of DUI.

Driver has suspended license

NEW HAVEN Ñ While checking on a vehicle stopped on U.S. Route 7, Vermont State Police came across Michelle Cousino, 25, of New Haven. Police said that Cousino was operating the vehicle. She was also suspected to be under the influence of alcohol. Cousino was processed at the New Haven State Police Barracks and subsequently released with a citation to appear at the Addison Criminal Division for D.U.I. Cousino was also found to have a criminally suspended drivers license.

Connecticut woman stopped

RUTLAND Ñ On Nov. 30, members of the Vermont State Police of the Rutland Barracks conducted a motor vehicle stop for a traffic violation. State Police investigation revealed the operator, Margaret P. Leonard 28, of Stonington, Conn., was driving under the influence of intoxicants. She was subsequently taken into custody and transported to the State Police Barracks in Rutland for processing. Leonard was released on citation to appear in Rutland Superior Court (Criminal Division) at a later date and time.

Driver issued criminal citation

ORWELL — On Nov. 29, a member of the Vermont State Police witnessed Justin Kirby, 32, of Orwell operating a green 2000 Ford Explorer bearing a Vermont registration. Kirby was issued a criminal citation to appear in court on a later date for operating a motor vehicle while his Vermont license was presently criminally suspended.

Rutland Youth Theatre present “Disney’s Beauty and the Beast.”

Rutland Youth Theatre to present “Disney’s Beauty and the Beast”

RUTLAND Ñ Audiences will be transported to the heart of provincial life in a lovely French town as award-winning Rutland Youth Theatre in partnership with the Paramount Theatre presents the enchanted story of Ò DisneyÕ s Beauty and the Beast, Jr.: The MusicalÓ , Dec. 13-14. When Maurice becomes lost in the woods on the way to the fair, he seeks shelter in an old castle, but the master of the castle is a horrible beast that takes him captive. MauriceÕ s daughter, Belle, must then give up her freedom to save his life. BelleÕ s taming of the unfortunate Beast and his ultimate transformation back into a handsome prince is a beloved fairy tale about very different people finding strength in one another and learning how to love. The local cast includes local favorites: Tooti Eirman, Jayla Juettner, Payton Traynor, Evelyn Bushey as Narrators; Garrett Waite as the Beast/Prince; Gabby Lazzaro as Old Woman/Enchantress; Paige Prouty as Belle; Alex Wetherby as Town Crier; Anna Freebern, Arielle Oechslie, Aris Sherwood, Bethany Solari, Cordelia Smith, Isabel Valerio, Isabella LaFemina, Megan OÕ Conner, Molly Burnham, Molly Robbins, Riley Norton and Siobhan Gallagher as Villagers; Forrest Burnham as Gaston; Miles Allen as LeFou; Eliza Ligon, Haley Lassen, Jessica Orluck

and Alyssa Eaton as Silly Girls; Jacob Knipes as Maurice; Emma Williams as Cogsworth; Kyle Mead as Lumiere; Lily Burnham as Babette; Olivia Renaud as Mrs. Potts; Morgan Wallace as Chip; Skyler Ambrose as Madame de La Grande Bouche; Casey McMullen as Monsieur D’Arque; Alicia Robideau, Alysaa Farrell, Angela Caggiano, Cordelia Senecal, Darrylynn Bessette, Eliza Bridge, Emerson Pomeroy, Isabella Falco, Jasmine Baker, Jesse Flood, Katrina LaFemina, Leah Pinkowski, Leah Chase-Bigelow, Liam Cowden, Lucy Gallo, Miranda Martin, Rosie Phillips, Shawn Baker and William Gregory as Ò Be Our GuestÓ Troupe. Music by Alan Menken, Lyrics by Howard Ashman and Tim Rice, Book by Linda Woolverton. Produced by Saskia Hagen Groom. Directed by Eric Mallette. Vocals directed by Melissa Chesnut-Tangerman. Choreographed by Jennifer Garrow and Cheryl Muscatello Performance dates and times: Dec. 13, at 7 p.m., and Dec. 14, at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m., at the Paramount Theatre in downtown Rutland.Tickets: $8 children/seniors $10 adultsVisit the showÕ s website at at www.rutlandrec.com/programs/rutland-youththeatre.

New Steinway Grand arrives in Middlebury MIDDLEBURY Ñ Middlebury CollegeÕ s Mahaney Center for the Arts was buzzing with excitement as the college welcomed the arrival of a new Steinway model D concert grand piano. The piano, a gift of the Ray, Meredith and Nathaniel Õ 12.5 Rothrock family in honor of President Ron Liebowitz and his wife Jessica, will reside in the concert hall for use by students, faculty and the world-renowned pianists who appear as part of the collegeÕ s Performing Arts Series. A small gathering of students, faculty and staff watched as a crew from Green Mountain Piano Moving brought the glossy black 9-foot, 990-lb. piano into the concert hall, installed its legs, and carefully turned it upright. Affiliate Artist and Piano Instructor Diana Fanning ’71 was one of the first to play the new Steinway. “It’s thrilling to see this instrument rolled out on our stage for the first time,” said Allison Coyne Carroll, associate director of the Performing Arts Series. Ò This piano is a wonderful addition to our concert hall, and its quality will be a joy for performers and audiences alike.Ó The new piano was handcrafted at the Steinway factory in Queens, N.Y. A selection committee that included Steinway artists and concert soloists Richard Goode and Paul Lewis; Middlebury faculty member Diana Fanning ’71; and alumna Gwendolyn Toth Õ 77, traveled to the factory in late October, where they tested five pianos chosen to suit the acoustics of the Mahaney Center concert hall. Ò The selection process was quite extraordinary,Ó said Director of the Arts Pieter Broucke. Ò The world-class performers on our selection committee put each piano through

its paces and tried not to influence the opinions of the others. We were nervous about what would happen if they couldnÕ t agree, but amazingly they reached consensus on the piano that arrived here today.Ó Affiliate artist and piano instructor Diana Fanning was among the first to try the new instrument, playing a Brahms Intermezzo before a small, but rapt, audience. Ò It feels and sounds wonderful,Ó Fanning said. Ò ItÕ s just as good as I remember from the Steinway factory.Ó The current concert hall piano, also a Steinway, will be moved to Mead Chapel, where it will continue to be an important performance instrument, though with a much less demanding schedule than the main concert hall piano. That piano, a gift of former trustee Patricia Palmer ’57 and family, arrived in 1992 for the opening of the Mahaney Center for the Arts. Ò The Palmer piano has served us beautifully for many years,Ó said Coyne Carroll. Ò A concert piano with a rigorous performance schedule is typically replaced every 10 years or so, but the collegeÕ s careful maintenance extended this pianoÕ s performance life.Ó Steinway pianos are renowned as the piano of choice in concert halls around the world. Each piano contains more than 12,000 parts, and the painstaking manufacturing process takes nearly a year to complete. A dedication event for the Liebowitz piano is being planned for spring. Special thanks to Liza Sacheli of Middlebury College for this story.


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Vermont women are true virtuosos

BRANDON Ñ A dynamic group of virtuoso musicians, Heliand Consort performs engaging classical music, from the baroque era through 20th century and contemporary repertoire. The group, now in their eighth season, comes to Brandon Music on Friday, Dec. 20 at 7:30 p.m. Heliand is recognized for its inspired programs, musical vitality, and commitment to bringing classical music to new audiences through ongoing partnerships with schools, home health and senior centers. Their mission is to nurture the arts in their communities through excellence and a fresh approach to classical music performance.

The core ensemble includes the flute, oboe, clarinet, bassoon and piano but they appear in a variety of configurations, along with occasional guest artists including vocalists, dancers and percussionists. Performing on the 20th will be Berta Frank, flute; Katie Evans, oboe; Elisabeth LeBlanc, clarinet; and Nicola Cannizzaro, percussion. The program will include JS BachÕ s Presto from Violin Sonata No. 1 in g minor, BeethovenÕ s Trio in C Major Op. 87, Peter TannerÕ s Diversions for Flute and Marimba, and MoondogÕ s Bells are Ringing, among others. Tickets are $15. A pre-concert dinner is also available for $15. Reservations are required for

dinner and recommended for the performance. Venue is BYOB. Call 802-465-4071 or e-mail info@brandon-

music.net for reservations or information. Brandon Music is located at 62 Country Club Rd. in Brandon.

Heliand Consort: Elisabeth LeBlanc, Katie Evans, and Berta Frank.


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coat with white on my chest and nose and beautiful green eyes. IÕ m beautiful but IÕ m also very active and always on the go. I love to play and will chase tennis balls and squeaky toys but IÕ m not very good at retrieving, at least not yet. When I get excited I can be a lot of dog and IÕ m very athletic so I need an active family who will give me lots of exercise and play time. JACKPOT Three year old. Neutered Male. Labrador Retriever mix. If youÕ re looking for a dog with a lot of presence IÕ m your guy. IÕ m a big lug and my tailÕ s always wagging. IÕ m always on the go and I love getting lots of love and attention. IÕ m a lot of dog so I hope my new family is ready for a big guy like me. I love tennis balls and can catch them in mid air so I hope my new family will stock up on them for me. I donÕ t have any manners (except I do know how to Sit) and IÕ m strong and I like to jump. I play tug with my leash when I walk so my new family will need to work with me on canine manners. SPECKS Seven month old. Spayed Female. Domestic Long Hair Gray & Black Tiger. I was brought to RCHS as a stray on Oct. 16. I am currently staying in Cat Room Two with a bunch of older kitties so I am the youngest. IÕ m also new to this room so I might be a little timid

Vermont Eagle - 7 at first so just give me a little time. Being out on the streets of Rutland didnÕ t treat me all that well so I would prefer to stay inside at all times. Being the youngest in cat room two IÕ m learning from all of the other older kitties. If youÕ re looking for a kitten please donÕ t forget about me so stop in and say Ò hi.Ó SHADOW One and half years old. Neutered Male. Domestic Short Hair Black. Hi there. I came to the shelter as a stray on Aug. 21 and I have been enjoying life on the inside ever since. I am a sweet man who gets along well with others; cats and people alike. I am a very good looking cat if I do say so myself and I have a unique personality that is very pleasant. Stop by and see me soon but keep in mind I am looking for that special family that understands that I prefer the indoor cat lifestyle. Adrian Bernhard Rutland County Humane Society 765 Stevens Rd. Pittsford, Vt. 802-483-6700 www.rchsvt.org Adoption Center Hours: Tuesday-Saturday: noon-5 p.m., Sunday & Monday: Closed

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he homeless animals at the Rutland County Humane Society would love to be added to your holiday list this year. Each ornament on the holiday tree in the RCHS shelter represents a different item the animals at the shelter need this holiday season. Stop by, pick out an ornament, purchase the item and watch the homeless animals howl and meow with glee. Some of the items on this yearÕ s wish list include animal bedding (new or used comforters, blankets and towels), gift cards to local pet merchants, H.E. laundry detergent, 13 and 33 gallon trash bags, bleach, pig ears, big rawhide bones, paper towels, brooms and dustpans and soft chewy dog treats. RCHS is always in need of supplies for the animals and is grateful for your continued support. Please stop by the shelter, pick out an ornament and help the animals in our care. For more information please contact the shelter at 802-483-6700 or visit www.rchsvt.org. Thank you for remembering the homeless animals at the Rutland County Humane Society. NALA One year old. Spayed Female. Pit Bull mix. You see IÕ ve been adopted out twice since IÕ ve been at RCHS but both homes didnÕ t work out for me so I hope my next adoption is my final one. I’m a real beauty with a silvery-tan colored

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December 14, 2013 TRAIN SONGS — Every Christmas season, the Sheldon Museum presents its model electric trains rolling down the tracks. To add to the festive atmosphere, on Wednesday, Dec. 18, at 7 p.m., the museum will present a program celebrating the history and lore of trains by performer Rik Palieri. Palieri grew up listening to the sounds of the tracks and trains lured him into history, hoboing and music. The fee for the program is $10, for members $8, and free for ages under 6. The museum is located at 1 Park Street in downtown Middlebury across from the Ilsley Library. For details, call the Henry Sheldon Museum at 802-388-2117.

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Concert series is a community event HINESBURG Ñ The annual Community Christmas Concert presented by the Hinesburg Artist Series, will be held Sunday, Dec. 15, 4:30 p.m. at St. Jude Church in Hinesburg. Under the direction of Rufus C. Patrick, the South County Chorus and the Hinesburg Artist Series Orchestra will perform both traditional and contemporary Christmas songs, including selections by Patti Drennan, Lloyd Larsen, and Philip Kern. The program will also include a choral adaptation of Ò Jingle BellsÓ by Mark Hayes and selections from HandelÕ s Messiah. The Hinesburg Artist Series Orchestra will play Ò Fantasia on GreensleevesÓ and a Bob Krogstad arrangement entitled Ò The Bells of ChristmasÓ . The Hinesburg Artist Series Woodwind Quintet will also

Resident requests Fire District One changes MIDDLEBURY Ñ At last monthÕ s Middlebury Select Board meeting, Middlebury resident Ashar Nelson presented a petition requesting that the Board consider a change to the boundaries of Fire District 1. In NelsonÕ s proposal, he asked that the town exclude the properties of James A. Nelson and Amy Sheldon, of 4 North Branch Rd., and Raymond and Connie Grant, of 7 North Branch Rd., per the Fire Districts-Establishment change of limits rule 20 VSA ¤ 2184. Jason Larocque, of Fire District 1 in East Middlebury, noted that recommendations for changes to district boundaries have historically been brought to the district for consideration, first, at its annual meeting and then, upon district approval, to the Select Board for consideration. While Nelson and Larocque agreed to discuss the proposal in more detail, the Select Board accepted NelsonÕ s petition as submitted.

Smela awarded research grant CASTLETON Ñ Ccastleton State College student Jennifer Smela of Cornwall has been awarded an institutional research grant for the 2013-14 academic year. SmelaÕ s research is titled, Ò Construction of Rape in Media.Ó He faculty advisor is Sanjukta Ghosh.

Submit items for publication to lou@ addison-eagle.com

perform with featured guest soloists soprano Bailey Hoar and flutist Laurel Ann Maurer. Maurer will be performing selections from Claude BollingÕ s Suite for flute and jazz piano with pianist Claire Black. The concert is free, donations are appreciated. In the spirit of the season; bring a non-perishable item for the food shelf.

Bailey Hoar

Vermont Eagle - 13


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14 - Vermont Eagle

Volunteer Spotlight: Meet Tom Scanlon By Lou Varricchio

Aldous Funeral & Cremation Service Rutland (802) 773-6252 Wallingford www.aldousfuneralhome.com Joseph Barnhart ~ Christopher Book ~ Craig Petrie

42363

Hannaford From page 1

Dugan also said MartinÕ s Food offered to make a payment to the Ducks Unlimited-Vermont In-Lieu Fee Program to compensate for unavoidable impacts. Ò The applicant selected Hinesburg for the prosed store because it identified a gap in the marketplace; there are no major supermarkets between South Burlington-Burlington-Williston in the north and Bristol-Vergennes-Middlebury to the south. These communities set the north and south boundaries of the area under consideration. The east and west boundaries were limited by two key physical barriers, the Green Mountains, east, and Lake Champlain, west,Ó Dungan said. The federal permit was filed under the Clean Water ActÕ s Section 404 regarding discharge and fill material in wetlands.

denpubs@denpubs.com MIDDLEBURY Ñ Tom Scanlon of Salisbury has been volunteering at the Addison County Court Diversion and Community Justice Project for the past 12 years. Tom said that his reason for community volunteering is to Ò make a positive difference in someoneÕ s life, so they wonÕ t be burdened for a lifetime by a minor offence.Ó He noted that the Addison County Court Diversion and Community Justice Project Ò lessens the burden on our court and correction systems, and the offenders get to work with caring individuals both on the panels and on the board of directors.Ó Tom currently serves on the Salisbury Select Board, as a Justice of the Peace, and as an adjutant for Middlebury American Legion Post 27. he has also been actively involved with the Legion on the state level. Tom served on the Middlebury Recreation Board, the East Middlebury Prudential Committee and as a long time Little League and High School baseball coach. The Eagle thanks Serena Eddy Guiles of the Addison County RSVP and the Volunteer Center/Green Mountain Foster Grandparent Program for assistance with our salute to local volunteers. RSVP and the Volunteer Center is located at 48 Court St. in Middlebury.

December 14, 2013

Tom Scanlona

Since 1875

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December 14, 2013

Wednesday, Dec. 11

MIDDLEBURY - Stag & Doe Night, throughout town, 5-8 p.m. Drink tastings, photobooth, D.J. in Cannon Park. Tastings are free. RUTLAND - Open Discussion: Ò Past Lives, Dreams & Soul Travel,Ó Rutland Free Library, 7-8 p.m. Free. Info: 802-772-9390. LINCOLN- Iceland Presentation, Lincoln Library, 10 a.m.-noon. VERGENNES - Music Concert, Vergennes Union High School, 7-9 p.m. Free admission. MIDDLEBURY - Trivia Night, Two Brothers Tavern, 7 p.m. $2/player goes to winning team. All ages welcome.

Thursday, Dec. 12

CASTLETON - Castleton Jazz & Collegiate Chorale, Casella Theater, 7 p.m. Info: 802-4681119. BRISTOL - Senior Lunch, Bristol Masonic Hall, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Sponsored by CVAA. $4 suggested donation. Reservations required. Info: 802-453-3451.

Friday, Dec. 13

MIDDLEBURY - Ò PompeiiÓ at Town Hall Theater, 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. $10, $6 student. Info: 802-382-9222.

MIDDLEBURY - Senior Lunch at the Glass Onion, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Reservations Required. Suggested donation $5. Sponsored by CVAA. Info: 1-800-642-5119. RUTLAND - Madeline and the Bad Hat, Paramount Theatre, 10 a.m. Part of Daytime Enrichment Series. Tickets $6.50. Info: 802-7750903. MIDDLEBURY - Rock/Blues band Ò Bill,Ó Two Brothers Tavern, 9 p.m. $3 cover.

Saturday, Dec. 14

MIDDLEBURY - Candlelight Vigil to Commemorate First Anniversary of Sandy Hook Shooting, Middlebury Town Green, 5-5:30 p.m. Please bring a candle. PITTSFORD - Craft Fair, Lothrop Elementary School, 9 a.m-2 p.m. Jewelry, pottery, knit/crochet items, food, and more available. MIDDLEBURY - Ò Holiday HarmonyÓ Town Hall Theater, 2:30 & 7:30 p.m. $17/adults, $15/ seniors, $10/students. Info: 802-382-9222. RUTLAND - Bluegrass/country band Zink & Company, Unitarian Universalist Church, 7:30 p.m. Tickets $12/advance, $15/door, $8/ seniors, $5/children. Info: 802-492-2252. VERGENNES - Christmas Cookie & Craft Sale, Champlain Valley Christian Reformed Church, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Info: 802-877-9986. MIDDLEBURY - Visit Santa, Maple Landmark Woodcraft, 10 a.m.-12 p.m. RUTLAND - Vermont FarmersÕ Market

Christmas Holiday Show, Holiday Inn, 9 a.m.4 p.m. BURLINGTON - WinterÕ s Eve, Ethan Allen Homestead, 4-7:30 p.m. Adults $5, Children age 6-12 $3, children under 6 free. MIDDLEBURY - Pancake Breakfast with Santa and Holiday Characters, Middlebury Inn, 8:30 & 10 a.m. $8/adults, $5/children. BRANDON - Brandon FarmersÕ Market Holiday Fair, Neshobe School, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Info: 802-273-2655. RUTLAND - Freezing Finals 5k Run/Walk, CSJ Athletic Center, 9 a.m. registration. $10/ adults in advance, $15 for race-day or $10 with two canned food items. Free for those under age 16. All proceeds benefit Community Cupboard. VERGENNES - Benefit Dance Party & Silent Auction, Vergennes Opera House, 7-10 p.m. Proceeds benefit Willowell Foundation. Tickets $15. BRISTOL- Ò What? No Angels?Ó First Baptist Church of Bristol, 5 p.m. Tickets required. $5 donation suggested for those over 5 years old. STARKSBORO- Artisan Craft Far, Starksboro Public Library, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. STARKSBORO - 2013 Annual Caroling & Cookie Party, 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Jerusalem Schoolhouse in South Starksboro. Fun for all ages: sing come carols, eat some cookies, visit with friends and neighbors. Santa Claus will arrive between 7 -7:30 p.m. Come one, come all. Questions? Call 453-4573 PROCTOR - Celebrate the Birth of Christ:

Vermont Eagle - 15 Live Christmas Nativity, Union Church of Proctor, 5-6:30 p.m. Info: 802-459-3624. VERGENNES - Chicken & Biscuit Supper, Vergennes United Methodist Church, 5-6:30 p.m. $8 adults, $4 children. Info: 802-877-3150.

Sunday, Dec. 15

MIDDLEBURY - VerdiÕ s Ò FlastaffÓ at Town Hall Theater, 1 p.m. Conducted by James Levine. Tickets $24/$10 students. Info: 802-3829222. BRANDON - Festival Singers, Brandon Congregational Church, 3 p.m. Free will offering. Info: 802-247-5941. RUTLAND - VSO Holiday Pops: Ò Around the World at Christmastime,Ó Paramount Theatre, 3 p.m. Tickets $9-$32. Info: 802-775-0903. SALISBURY - Christmas Tree Lighting, Memorial Park, 5-7 p.m. Info: 802-352-4836.

Monday, Dec. 16

RUTLAND - Book Sale, Rutland Free Library, 4-8 p.m. BRISTOL - Senior Lunch, CubberÕ s Restaurant, 10:45 a.m.-12:45 p.m. $5 suggested donation. Reservations required. Sponsored by CVAA. Info: 1-800-642-5119.

Tuesday, Dec. 17

RUTLAND- Gift of Life Marathon, 5 locations around town, all day.


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December 14, 2013

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16 - Vermont Eagle

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ATTENTION ALL ADVERTISERS!

EARLY CHRISTMAS & NEW YEAR’S DEADLINES For Display, Legals and Classified Advertising OUR OFFICES WILL BE CLOSED Wednesday, December 25th & Wednesday, January 1st

Vermont Zone: The Vermont Eagle Friday, December 20th at 10:00AM Friday, December 27th at 10:00AM Northern Zone: North Countryman, Valley News Lake Champlain, Valley News Tri-Lakes & The Burgh Friday, December 20th at 4:00PM Friday, December 27th at 4:00PM Southern Zone: Times of Ti, DENTON PUBLICATIONS Adk. Journal, News Enterprise 14 Hand Ave. Friday, December 20th at 4:00PM Elizabethtown, NY 12932 518-873-6368 Friday, December 27th at 4:00PM

NEW MARKET PRESS 16 Creek Rd. Ste. 5A Middlebury, VT 05753

Merry Christmas and Happy New Year!

802-388-6397

53990

December 14, 2013

North Country Telephone Exchange Directory (518)

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

VERMONT (802)

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

42266


18 - Vermont Eagle

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www.addison-eagle.com DONATE YOUR CAR to Veterans Today! Help those in need! Your vehicle donation will help US Troops and support our Veterans! 100% tax deductible Fast Free pickup! 1-800-263-4713

TRUCKS BUCKET TRUCK FOR SALE 1987 International 1900 Single Axle, with Steel Out-Riggers on the rear near back wheels. Truck has DT466 Diesel engine with 132,000 miles, in very good condition. A one man bucket, will reach 50' high. Bucket also equipted with winch and picking point from both booms. Truck licensed, and ready to drive or work. Asking $7,500 or Trade. Owner: Don Thew- 518-6438434 802 Bear Swamp Road, Peru, NY 12972 or Thew802@verizon.net

December 14, 2013

AUTO WANTED

MOTORCYCLES

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-416-2330

WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 1967-1980 Z1900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KX1000MKII, A1-250, W1-650, H1 -500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3 -400 SUZUKI GS400, GT380, GT750, Honda CB750 (1969,1970) CASH. FREE PICKUP. 1-800-7721142, 1-310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com

CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208 CASH FOR CARS: Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not, Sell your Car or Truck TODAY. Free Towing! Instant Offer: 1-800-871-0654

RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

GET CASH TODAY for any car/ truck. I will buy your car today. Any Condition. Call 1-800-8645796 or www.carbuyguy.com

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

TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951

BOATS

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

26 FT BAYLINER, 1992 Mercruiser I/O, trailer, bridge enclosure, power tilt/trim VHF, AM/ FM, spare propeller, 2 down riggers, head, frig, extras. Sleeps six. Bridport, VT, Lake Champlain (802) 758-2758 $8,500

More cLassifieds to view at www.theclassifiedsuperstore.com

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December 14, 2013

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Vermont Eagle - 19


20 - Vermont Eagle

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December 14, 2013


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