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June 15, 2013

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JUNE 14 See ad on page 8

Churcht o purchase Neshobe property From News & Staff Reports BRANDON „ LifeBridge Christian Church is in the process of purchasing the Neshobe Sportsman Club property, two miles east of Brandon just off Route 73, according to Rev. Roger Foster. The church is in a rental agreement with the club until the sale closes, he said. The  fi rst  worship  service at the location was held on June 2. ñ The Sportsman Club location seems to have been tailor-made for the style of service and educational programs preferred by LifeBridge. Large but secured open areas in what used to be the dining hall give ample room for the high energy and interactive childrenÍ s program. Because the space is designed to be fl exible it quickly transitions into an inviting mixing  area.  The  dance  hall has been reset with a muted lighting, twin 85 inch high-def projection screens and a tuned sound system,î according to Foster. The clamshell seating is designed to help those present feel connected to what is happening on stage. ñ The Neshobe Sportsman Club wanted the property to be in the care of someone who would continue  to  make  the  property available to the CONTINUED ON PAGE 13

Storied Crowley Race—best ever By Jenna Wang RUTLAND „ At 8 a.m. June 9, runners of all ages and abilities joined to run races of various different lengths to support the fi ght against cardiovascular disease.  The various races included a downtown mile fun run, a 5K, a 10K, and a half marathon. The original 10K race, previously called the Proctor Road Race, originated in 1928 as a result of friendly banter between two New England runners, Clarence DeMar and Frank Crowley. The two  agreed to race each other from Proctor to Rutland and to the surprise of many, Crowley won. The annual race stopped when sponsorship dwindled, until 1976 when the race was revitalized, largely due to the unwavering dedication of supporters in the community, particularly Joe Crowley, Frank’s brother. It is because of Joe’s  commendable commitment that the race is  now  known  as  the  Crowley  Brothers’  Memorial 10K Road Race. Over the past years, the course has been changed and races have been added to accommodate the range of participant abilities.

Rutland-area residents turned out in force for the popular Crowley Brothers’ Memorial 10K Road Race June 9; the race helps fight cardiovascular disease. Photo by Jenna Wang


June is Dairy Month in Vermont By Lou Varricchio MIDDLEBURY — June is Dairy Month, and  to celebrate, the Sheldon Museum will present a series of entertaining programs the weekend  of June 14. The  festivities  are  taking  place  in  conjunction  with  the  Sheldon’s  current  exhibit,  From  Dairy to Doorstep: Milk Delivery in New England. On Friday, June 14, from 4-7 p.m., donÍ t miss the Must Be The Milk truck at the Sheldon. It’s  a traveling educational component of the New England Dairy Promotion Board. The visit is part of a limited-time tour during June when the truck is stopping at various  venues throughout New England to celebrate our dairy farmers and the value they bring to our land, community, economy, and health. The Sheldon Museum is the only stop the truck  CONTINUED ON PAGE 12

2 - Vermont Eagle

June 15, 2013

The Vt Eagle’s TRIVIA Question Of The Week!

•••••••••••••••••••••••••••• Ques. 1

In A Famous Speech Who Wanted To ‘Borrow People’s Ears’?

Ques. 2

Where Do We Find ‘The Village Backsmith Standing’?

• • • Answers Appear On The Puzzle Page • • •


CIVIL WAR VOLUNTEERS — A group of Vermont Civil War volunteer re-enactors parade down Main Street in Vergennes during the Little City Memorial Day Parade 2013. The annual event included community, church and school participants, as well as a special parade appearance by Vermont independent U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders. Photo by Cat Cutillo Photography

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PITTSFORD —  Would  you  like  to  make  a  difference  in  the  life  of  a  homeless  animal?    If  so, please consider becoming a volunteer at the Rutland County Humane Society (RCHS). RCHS could have volunteer jobs available in our Adoption program, our Animal Care and Cleaning program, Shelter Maintenance, our Special Events and Outreach program, Fostering Animals and Animal Transport. The first step is to fill out a Volunteer Application which you can get on the RCHS website ( or you can pick one up at the  shelter on Stevens Road in Pittsford. Please note, in order to volunteer at RCHS you need to be 18 years old or older. If you have any questions about volunteering  at RCHS please contact Marc at marc@rchsvt. org    We  hope  you  will  explore  joining  us  as  a  volunteer at RCHS. Many of our volunteers have  told  us  how  rewarding  the  experience  is  and all of our animals tell us how much they appreciate the volunteers.

SASHA Nine month old. Spayed Female. American Shelter Dog.

I’m an adorable bundle of energy who needs  lots of exercise and playtime. I enjoy being with  people and I’m a typical 9 month old puppy because I like to get in lots of things and explore.  I  already  know  how  to  Sit  and  hope  to  learn  other  basic  commands  such  as  walking  nicely  on  a  leash  and  coming  when  called.    I  like  to  play and will retrieve the tennis ball so youÍ ll throw it again.

Vermont Eagle - 3

Everyone  says  I  am  just  a  joy  and  I  have  to  say they might be right. When I see you coming,  my  trademark  move  is  to  roll  on  my  side  and  just  ham  it  right  up.  I  love  attention.  Quite  honestly,  I  love all the attention just for myself.  If  you  are  looking  for an only child I bet I will  exceed your expectations.  TINKER Two year old. Spayed Female. Domestic Short Hair Gray Tiger with White. I am a tiny girl who may  seem  a  bit  bashful  at  first  but  I  sure  do  warm  up  quick.  I  have  a  special  fea-

ture  too.  I  have  a  bobtail.    Many  people  have  said it sure does give me character. I arrived at  the shelter on May 18 after my previous owner felt it might be better to find  a home where I was the lady  in charge.  I have lived with  other cats and dogs before, and to be honest I didn’t always enjoy their company. Beth Saradarian Director of Community Outreach Rutland County Humane Society 802-483-9171 ext. 211

Springfield Humane Society Rocky came to us in September because his owner could no longer afford to keep him. He is about 6 years old and handsome and stately as can be. He is quiet, dignified and gets along with other cats but did not have dogs in his home. Kids are fine as long as they are well behaved and respectful. Despite the name Rocky he is not a boxer or fighter of any sort. Rather he is a well behaved gentleman who will add his quiet love to some lucky family. The Shelter is open Wed-Sat noon-4:30 ~ 885-3997 Best friends meet at 401 Skitchewaug Trail! Our next low cost S/N clinic for cats will be August 6. Call 885-2174 to reserve a spot. Our Unit Sales are now open Fridays 8-noon weather permitting. Lots of great items including some antique farm/garden tools and so much more! We need a good set of heavy duty grooming clippers & postage stamps.

CANDY Four year old. Spayed Female. American Shelter Dog. I’m a big Brindle beauty if I do say so myself.  And I’m as sweet as can be (I think that’s why  the  staff  named  me  Candy).  I’m  a  well  mannered dog who already knows Sit, Shake (with  both paws) and Sit Pretty.  I really enjoy being  with people so I hope my new home has family  members who are home a lot. I’m a big gal with  a  big  personality  and  I’m  sure  I’ll  make  a  big  impression on you when we meet. JULIET Five year old. Spayed Female. Domestic Short Hair Dilute Calico.

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June 15, 2013

4 - Vermont Eagle


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

From the Editor


Voting on Vt.’s tax increase

egislative roll calls rarely appear in print in Vermont, but thanks to the Ethan Allen Institute, the voting is becoming more transparent and the public is becoming more aware of how their representative votes on key issues from property taxes to social welfare. The Ethan Allen institute has published the result of last month’s Vermont State Senate voting  on H.265, a bill which focuses on linking education costs to property tax rates for fiscal year 2014. On May 13, H.265 passed in the State Senate by a vote of 17-10 which means Vermont property  owners will be paying more tax to fund education. According to the Ethan Allen Institute, “those who voted yes on this bill voted to increase the  residential property tax rate by $.05 per $100 of assessed value, and $.06 cents on non-residential  property to $.94 and $1.44 respectively.” The total cost of H.265 on Vermont taxpayers has been estimated to be in excess of $50 million.  “Each penny increase in the base rate takes roughly $10 million in taxes, $6.5 million from residential  and  $3.5  million  from  non-residential,”  according  to  a  published  analysis  by  the  Ethan  Allen Institute last week. The Vermont Senate Journal of May 13 reported that “If projected increases in education costs  bear out over the next two years, which they will without reform, the result will be a property tax  increase of 11 cents residential and 12 cents non-residential by 2015.î

The voting:

Timothy Ashe (D/P-Chittenden) -YES Claire Ayer (D-Addison) – YES Philip Baruth (D-Chittenden) – YES -RV HSK % HQ Q LQ J 5 & DOHGRQ LD 1 2 Christopher Bray (D-Addison) – YES John Campbell (D-Windsor) – YES Donald Collins (D-Franklin) – YES Ann Cummings (D-Washington) – YES William Doyle (R-Washington) – YES 0 DUJ DUHW ) ORU\ 5 5 X W ODQ G 1 2 Sally Fox (D-Chittenden) – YES Eldred French (D-Rutland) – YES Peter Galbraith (D-Windham) – NO 5 REHUW + DUWZ HOO ' % HQ Q LQ J W RQ 12 0 -DQ H. LWFKHO ' & DOHGRQ LD $ % 6( 1 7 Virginia Lyons (D-Chittenden) – YES Mark MacDonald (D-Orange) – YES Richard Mazza (D-Chittenden-Grand Isle) – YES Norman McAllister (R-Franklin) – NO Richard McCormack (D-Windsor) – YES . HY LQ 0 X OOLQ 5 5 X W ODQ G 1 2 Alice Nitka (D-Windsor District) – NO Anthony Pollina (P/D/W-Washington) – YES John Rodgers (D-Essex-Orleans) – NO 5 LFKDUG 6HDUV ' % HQ Q LQ J W RQ $ % 6( 1 7 ' LDQ H6Q HOOLQ J 5 & KLWW HQ GHQ $ % 6( 1 7 Robert Starr (D-Essex-Orleans) – NO Richard Westman (R-Lamoille) – NO Jeanette White (D-Windham) – YES David Zuckerman (P-Chittenden) – YES *Benning originally voted YES on this bill, but called for a reconsideration and changed his vote  to no. 6HDUV RULJ LQ DOO\ Y RW HG Q R RQ W KLV ELOO EX W Z DV Q RW SUHV HQ W I RUW KHUHFRQ V LGHUDW LRQ Lou Varricchio


Edward Coats Mark Brady Lou Varricchio Shelley Roscoe Denton Publications Production Team EDITORIAL WRITERS Martin Harris John McClaughry Lou Varricchio TELEMARKETING Shelley Roscoe ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES David Allaire • Tom Bahre • Sheila Murray Heidi Littlefield CONTRIBUTORS Alice Dubenetsky

New Market Press, Inc., 16 Creek Rd., Suite 5A, Middlebury, Vermont 05753 Phone: 802-388-6397 • Fax: 802-388-6399 • Members of: CPNE (Community Papers of New England) IFPA (Independent Free Papers of America) • AFCP (Association of Free Community Papers) One of Vermont’s Most Read Weekly Newspapers Winner of FCPNE and AFCP News Graphic Design Awards ©2013. New Market Press, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in whole or part without written permission of the publisher. Editorial comments, news, press releases, letters to the editor and items of interest are welcome. Please include: name, address and phone number for verification. Subscriptions: All New Market Press publications are available for a subscription $47 per year; $24 six months. First Class Subscription: $150/year. Subscriptions may also be purchased at our web site New Market Press, Inc. and its advertisers are not liable for typographical errors, misprints or other misinformation made in a good faith effort to produce an accurate weekly newspaper. The opinions expressed by the editorial page editor and guest columnists are not necessarily those of New Market Press, and New Market Press cannot be held liable for the facts or opinions stated therein.


June 15, 2013



Public or private career?


n a recent conversation for the peopleÍ s money and with my predecessor, the power of the government former Denton Publicato have its way over the pritionsÍ Publisher Bill Denton, vate sector, who wouldnÍ t opt we compared the differences for a government position if of operating a private secgiven a choice? tor company in his era (1960 The only long-term glimthrough the late Í 80s) commer  of  hope  I  see  for  the  pripared to today. Small business vate sector is the American was once thought of as the entrepreneurial  spirit.  We  backbone of the country. Nothhear  firsthand  from  former  Dan Alexander ing could compare to hanging employees  that  working  for  Thoughts from out your own shingle, creatthe  government  is  drone-like  Behind the Pressline ing a product or providing a work.  The  passion  for  the  unique  and  valuable  service.  work  itself  is  all  too  often  One poured their heart, cash, overwhelmed by the sheer time and that of their family’s, while taking  volume, lack of creativity and individual inigreat  risk  on  the  American  free  enterprise  tiative. When the end of the day comes, the  system as a way of creating a better life for work  is  dropped  like  a  hot  potato  and  the  rush for the door is the fastest move of the themselves and generations to come. But that dream may be slipping away. day by most of their co-workers. Perhaps this  Small businesses now employ 44 percent of is why we see these lavish government conthe private sector jobs, but over the past cou- ferences with team building exercises featurple of decades, they have generated 65 per- ing line dancing and movie re-enactments to cent of all new jobs. According to the Brook- address whatÍ s been reported as poor morale ings Institution, the number of startups have  issues in the public sector. Individualism and  fallen more than 23 percent from its height creativity still beats in the American spirit, in 2006. In recent years, business bankruptcy  and that canÍ t be purchased with a governrates more than doubled, most of which were ment  paycheck  or  benefits,  at  least  not  yet  small  businesses,  defined  as  companies  em- anyway. At the end of the day the biggest concern ploying less then 500 people. Between 1950 and 1980, the average com- for this private sector employer is will our pensation in the public and private sectors powerful government continue to use its moved in lockstep. But after 1980, public sec- leverage  to  stifle  private  enterprise  while  tor compensation growth began to outpace forcing it to pay for the ever-growing cost of private sector compensation growth, and government? Throughout  mankind  the  tug  of  war  has  by the mid-1990s public sector workers had  a  substantial  pay  advantage.  In  the  boom  always been who can best solve the probyears  of  the  late-1990s,  private  sector  work- lems facing society, government or private ers closed the gap a bit, but public sector pay enterprise?  While  governments  continue  to solve societyÍ s shortcomings, itÍ s always moved ahead again in the 2000s. Today,  with  benefits,  job  security  and  the  been private ingenuity that has created new opportunities for advancement, government technology to advance society. LetÍ s hope for has  become  the  clear  choice  when  seeking  the  sake  of  future  generations  that  we  keep  a  career.  From  personal  experience  over  the  that thought in mind and maintain a proper years, we lose more employees to govern- balance between private and public. We need  ment jobs than to other private sector em- both, but each has its place in our free society ployers and when given the choice between „ neither should ever be placed in a subserwhat we can afford to pay, plus  benefits and  vient role nor an overly dominate role. Both days off, a private sector job pales in com- groups should be valued for the role they play in advancing the nation. parison to working in the public sector. Dan Alexander is associate publisher of New Clearly  when  you  see  the  kind  of  money  Market Press. He may be reached at dan@newthat gets poured into the political system, the over-bloated  spending,  the  reckless  regard

June 15, 2013

News Briefs

Ludlow book fair to benefit three libraries By Lou Varricchio LUDLOW  —  After  a  successful  first  Summer  READing  Book  Fair  last  year,  where  over  $350  was  raised  with  over  $150 in donated books were made to support the Cavendish  Fletcher Community Library, LudlowÍ s Fletcher Memorial Library, and the Mount Holly Town Library, the Book Nook will  be hosting another book fair this year.   The  second  annual  Summer  READing  Book  Fair  will  be  held  June  14-23  at  the  Book  Nook  Store  located  at  136  Main  St. in Ludlow. Scott Stearns of the Book Nook said the non-profit book fair  helps support the three town libraries. “We encourage everybody who appreciates the communal  public spaces and services provide by our local libraries to stop  by  the  Book  Nook  June  14  through  June  23  and  buy  a  book to help support those very same libraries,” Stearns said. Stearns sais that in the American Library AssociationÍ s Research and Statistics on Libraries and Librarianship in 2012, one of the major issues that libraries are facing is funding stability “Libraries continue to struggle with flat or decreasing operating revenue resulting from the ongoing national (and international) economic slump,î he said. ñ This continues a trend that during the economic downturn there has been a tightening of library budgets at the very moment that library usage has gone up in records as people look for places to retool and  retrain as well as getting respite from the economy and the weather.î Stearns said community libraries in Cavendish, Ludlow, Mount  Holly  and  Proctorsville  have  been  no  exception  during the economic downturn. “First and foremost they provide wide selections of books,  but they also make computers available for writing up a resume or playing games, Internet access for your laptop, newspapers  and  magazines,  movies,  audiobooks,  ebooks,  summer reading programs, and a whole host of events,î he said. ñ These services offer useful information, increase our understanding of the world, and sometimes are just plain fun.î The  Book  Nook  -hosted  fair  will  offer  a  wide  variety  of  books for people to buy in support of one of the three libraries. “For  every  book  a  customer  purchases  during  that  week,  The Book Nook will donate 20 percent of the purchase price to  library of their choice,” Stearns said. “We also provide an opportunity for individuals to buy from us a book—or books— appearing  on  the  Libraries  Wish  List  which  is  then  donated  to the library. For every book purchased off the library Wish  Lists,  The  Book  Nook  will  deliver  the  book  to  the  library  as  well as donate 20 percent of purchase price. Wish List books  for each library and other information will be available in the store.î

Vermont Eagle - 5

Volunteer Spotlight: Meet Preston Turner By Lou Varricchio SALISBURY  —  The  Vermont  Eagle  salutes Addison County resident Preston Turner who has been an Everybody Wins!  volunteer reading mentor at Salisbury Community School for the past year. Turner and his mentee, Nolan, share an interest in science and meet every Thursday for an hour to read, talk and learn. The aspect that Preston enjoys most about his time with his second grader is “finding out what he is interested in and  trying to give him some different ideas to think about.” Preston believes the program has a positive impact on students. ñ This reading mentor program seems to be thriving, and the Salisbury School is doing  a  great  job  exposing  students  to  a  variety of experiences,” he noted. Preston has also served on the local conservation commission and been active in Green Up Day, both for nearly three decades. Special thanks to the RSVP and the Volunteer Center of Middlebury.

Preston Turner

Time Capsule

Branbury: Addison County’s largest public beach By Lou Varricchio SALISBURY — With the start of the vacation season officially  kicking off last month, we thought it would be nice to look back  at popular Branbury Beach on Lake Dunmore.  The  69-acre  Brandbury  State  Park  in  Salisbury  includes  a  swimming area with a 1,000-foot-long glacial sand beach. The land that became a park began as a dairy farm and later  morphed  into  a  boys’  summer  camp.  It  didn’t  become  a  state  park until 1945.  According to Lake Dunmore historian Bill Powers, Vermont’s  first glass making factory stood on the shore of the lake, not too  far from the beach site, starting in 1813. Despite a boom and bust

history,  the  Vermont  Glass  Factory,  as  it  was  officially  known,  lasted until 1842. Located not too far from todayÍ s Sunset Lodge, the 19th century factory manufactured window glass. Pieces  of  Lake  Dunmore  glass  can  still  be  found  around  the  area of the old glass furnaces. According to Powers’ Lake Dunmore website,, the glass company printed its own script (currency) which are rare and collectible today. The hand-tinted postcard of Branbury Beach accompanying this story is in the public domain; it dates to 1930-1945 and is part of the Tichnor Brothers Collection of New England postcards in the Boston Public Library.

Management changes at Kennedy Bros.

VERGENNES — Inspired by a desire to keep the business  in  the  family,  and  seeing  a  need  for  more  retail  and  office  space  in  Vergennes,  Lillian  Kennedy  and  Robert  Feuerstein  have taken over the helm at Kennedy Brothers, according to  the Addison County Chamber of Commerce. The Feuersteins said they appreciate the historic building and plan to modernize the space. ñ Businesses come in all shapes and sizes, and Kennedy Brothers will build to suit as leases are signed. Many businesses are considering the move to this vibrant and diverse space,î the Feuerstein said. Feuerstein also said Kennedy Brothers is looking for a grocery store to be an anchor business. The complex of approximately 40,000 sq. ft. hosts Vermont  Sun Fitness Center, Vintage Fitness, Green Mountain Wireless,  Amy’s Hair Design and the Kennedy Brothers offices.  ñ The potential is enormous,î according to the Addison County Chamber of Commerce, ñ and a variety of businesses have been contacting the new owners. Kennedy Brothers is along the fiber-optic telecommunication lines of level 3  and Teljet and can offer 10 gigabit/s data links.“

Pops concert, fireworks in Middlebury

Middlebury „ The Sheldon Museum in Middlebury will present  a  Pops  Concert  featuring  the  Vermont  Philharmonic  followed by fireworks on Friday, June 28.   The  concert  will  take  place  at  Middlebury  College  on  the  grounds behind the Mahaney Center for the Arts (rain site is Nelson Arena). The grounds will be open at 5:30 p.m. for picnics; the concert will begin at 7:30 p.m. Attendees are asked to bring chairs and blankets.   Ticket prices: Adult $25, youth $10; children under 12 admitted free; adult tickets purchased by June 21: $20.  Tickets may be purchased by calling the Sheldon at 802-3882117, online at or in person at the museum at 1 Park St. in Middlebury.   For information about the musical program or other details, call 802-388-2117.

Branbury Beach on Vermont’s Lake Dunmore: This classic hand-tinted postcard contains an error. The beach is located in Salisbury not Middlebury. Boston Public Library

Castleton Bible School

CASTLETON Fellowship Bible Church, located one mile north of the four corners on Route 30 in Castleton will be hosting their annual Vacation Bible School beginning on Monday, June 24 and running through Friday, June 28. The program will be held from 6-8:30 p.m. with a closing program for family and friends on June 28 beginning at 6 p.m. The title for this years VBS is “SonWest

Roundup: A Rip Roaring Good Time With  Jesusî . Every evening there will be Bible lessons, a missionary story, crafts, great snacks, music, prizes and surprises. The program is for children between the ages of preschool, at least age three, and those who have not yet started the 7th grade. Everyone in the community is invited. Call Veronica Lambert at 802-265-4981,  for any additional information you may require.

Father’s Day chorus concert

GRANVILLE, N.Y. — The 30-voice Granville Area Chorus of New York will present its annual spring concert on Sunday, June 16 at 3 p.m. in the South Granville Congregational Church on Route 149. The chorus, directed by Crystal Everdyke and accompanied by Geoffrey Gee, will perform a variety of songs and hymns including spirituals, traditional and contemporary pieces.

6 - Vermont Eagle

June 15, 2013

Lifeline screening

Maintenance PLC Technician • Middlebury, VT Agri-Mark has a full-time immediate opening for a PLC Technician to work in our Middlebury, VT facility. Flexible work schedule required, including working nights, weekends, and holidays. The PLC Technician will maintain and troubleshoot PLC control systems, motor controls and VFD’s, instrumentation, pneumatics, networks, and production plant equipment. Must be able to carry out routine, scheduled and emergency repairs in a timely manner; able to read and interpret machine manuals, including diagrams and drawings; and able to work both independently and as a team member. The candidate must have an accessible home telephone or cell phone, a dependable vehicle, and work-related hand tools and meter. Strong interpersonal, written and oral communication skills are a must, and the ability to regularly lift and carry up to 80 lbs. Position requires an associate’s degree (Bachelor’s Degree preferred) in related field with 2+ years of related experience.

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VERGENNES  —  Residents living in and around Vergennes  can  be  screened  to  reduce  their  risk  of  having  a  stroke or bone fracture.   American Legion Post 14 will host Life Line Screening on June 18. The site is located at  100  Armory  Lane  in  Vergennes. Four  key  points  every  person needs to know— Stroke  is  the  third  leading  cause of death and a leading cause of permanent disability 80  percent  of  stroke  victims  had no apparent warning signs prior to their stroke. Preventive ultrasound screenings can help you avoid a stroke. Screenings are fast, noninvasive, painless, affordable and convenient. Screenings identify potential cardiovascular conditions such  as  blocked  arteries  and 

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irregular heart rhythm, abdominal aortic aneurysms, and hardening of the arteries in the legs, which is a strong predictor of heart disease. A bone density screening to assess  osteoporosis  risk  is  also  offered and is appropriate for both men and women.

Packages  start  at  $159.  All  five screenings take 60-90 minutes to complete. For more information regarding the screenings or to schedule an appointment, call 1-877-237-1287 or visit www. Pre-registration is required.

Residents can drop-off hazardous waste

RUTLAND  TOWN — On Saturday,  June  22,  residents  of  the  Solid  Waste  Alliance  Communities  towns—including Benson, Chittenden, Fair Haven, Middletown Springs, Pawlet, Rutland Town, Shrewsbury, Sudbury, Tinmouth, and  West  Haven—will  be  able  to  drop  off  household  and  business hazardous waste at the Gleason Road Hazardous Waste Depot during normal operating hours. Small business, conditionally exempt generators, which  may  include  town  offices,  schools,  and  town  garages  can  dispose of their wastes through the Rutland County Solid Waste Management District Hazardous Waste Depot.   Waste  may  include  oil-based  paints,  pesticides,  at  no  charge, and used motor oil. Please call 802-770-1333 to schedule an appointment. Payment  for  disposal  will  be  required  at  the  time  of  drop-off. Keep products in their original containers and do not mix products. Permanent computer collection programs are available in the towns of Benson, Chittenden, Fair Haven, Middletown Springs, Shrewsbury, Sudbury, and Tinmouth.  West  Haven residents can access the computer collection box located in Fair Haven. Please  visit  the  SWAC  website  at for additional information.

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June 15, 2013

Vermont Eagle - 7

The life and death of Veronica Lake, Part 2 By Lou Varricchio

newmarketpress@denpubs. com Conclusion. Troubled and schizophrenic, Constance Frances Marie Ockleman  morphed  into  the  sexy  actress  known  as  Veronica  Lake.  Sometimes  known  as  the  “peek-a-boo  girl”  for  a  partially hidden eye eclipsed by her long, natural blonde hair,  Veronica  Lake  never  left  the childhood problems of Constance Frances Marie too far behind. ñ A downward spiral of alcoholism and mental illness from which four marriages, three children, and a powerful mother were unable to save her,î researcher John Bennett writes on Scott MichaelÍ s celebrity website Findadeath. com.  “But  Veronica  Lake  never abandoned her conviction to lead life as she saw fit, with  great courage and a certain grace. “When  her  public  and  private  exploits  began  to  tarnish  her already temperamental studio image, Paramount Pictures wanted a glamour girl„ not a troubled housewife„ her contract was canceled,î according to Bennett. Regarding her 1970 autobiography,  Veronica  told  a  gossip-column  reporter  that,  “If  I  had written everything I know  about Hollywood, thereÍ d be a rash of divorces and at least 100 people would die of apoplexy.” Following a string of popular movies, the offers began to dry up for Veronica. By  the  early  1950s,  Veronica’s  career  hit  rock  bottom.  She had been married three times since arriving in Hollywood a few years before. Now her solo and social drinking  benders  were  seriously affecting her schizophrenia. Between 1952 and 1970, Veronica appeared in only three, low-budget, nearly forgotten films. In between, she attempted  a  comeback  on  television,  but her audience had moved on to other screen beauties, such as Ava Gardner and Marilyn Monroe. There was„ for a brief time during  Veronica’s  twilight  years, 1970-1973„ renewed

interest in her troubled story; in  fact,  so  much  so,  that  book  sales  of  “Veronica…”  netted  the  actress  a  reasonable  profit  just before her final curtain. Disillusioned by a brief marriage in England, Veronica  decided to return to the U.S. This time she chose to settle in her favorite place„ upstate New York. “It  is  my  strong  belief,  weighing the evidence, that Veronica Lake returned home,  to  Saranac  Lake,  to  die,”  Bennett posits. ñ According to doctors who treated her (there), she was Í pretty far alongÍ with an acute case of hepatitis when she got to the U.S. Anyway, she was not long in Saranac Lake  when  she  was  admitted  to Will Rogers Memorial Hospital in Essex County.” For  personal  reasons,  Veronica was moved to Burlington,  Vt.,  and  word  spread   that the movie star had been admitted to the local hospital. ñ Strangers visited her room to pay their respects,î Bennett claims. ñ She visibly brightened due to the attention, signing autographs for the nurses, and  speaking  confidently  of  future plans. According to one nurse who attended her in her final days in Vermont, she was  very cheerful and friendly; happy and looking forward to  the future, and still retaining a shadow of her former beauty.î Bennett  next  claims  that  a  doctor  examined  Veronica  for  the  final  time  during  the  evening of July 6. At that time, the doctor found that the former actress was  experiencing  acute  renal  failure.

Before renal (kidney) failure  can be reversed, a doctor must identify the underlying cause prior to treatment, which is usually by dialysis. However, the  doctor’s  shocking  diagnosis was too little, too late. Early on the morning of July 7,  1973,  Veronica  Lake  passed  away at the age of 50. Dennis Janic, 67, of Rutland, who drove the Pontiac “flower  car”  bearing  Veronica’s  body  to  New  York  City,  recalls  the  sad day. “I  worked  for  Aldous  Funeral Home in Rutland and we contracted with various funeral  parlors  around  Vermont to deliver loved ones to surrounding states for burial,î he  said.  “I  picked  up  Miss  Lake’s  casket  at  the  Corbin  Palmer Funeral in Burlington and  drove  her  to  New  York.  I still remember that day. I was  alone in the car on the long drive.î Janic had recognized the celebrity status of the dead woman he was transporting. “I  know  I  was  amazed  that  day,”  he  said,  “because  I  had  just  watched  a  Veronica  Lake  comedy—1942’s  ”I  Married  a  Witch”—on  T.V. She  was  a  pretty girl. I’ve since  watched  that movie every time it was on T.V.”  Janic  said  Lake’s  death  had occurred just four months before the death of Pulitzer- and Nobel-prize winning author Pearl Buck in Danby, Vt.  “I  also  drove  Miss  Buck’s  body to Pennsylvania,î Janic added,  “but  with  Miss  Lake,  I  thought  about  how  alcohol  changes  people.  Yes,  she  was  cantankerous  later  in  life,  but 

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June 15 & 16

at the end she rallied when the hospital staff and admirers bothered to care and visit with her.î Janic  said  Lake’s  body looked  emaciated  with  some swelling showing. “You  know,  the  embalmer  canÍ t completely hide those blemishes,î he noted. When  Janic  drove  the  Pontiac wagon to the funeral home  in  New  York  City,  one  of  Lake’s  sons,  Michael,  was  there to accept the body, Janic said. According to Bennett, ñ Her long-time  agent,  William  Roos, issued a statement to the press telling of a memorial service for her in a New York City  chapel and all sorts of brave talk about the many things Veronica had going on, in terms of her career. However, her service  in  New  York  brought  only a handful of mourners.î None  of  Veronica’s  former  husbands, still alive at the time of her death, bothered to attend the service. According to Bennett, ñ One who  did  make  it  was  Lake’s  son Michael, who lived in Hawaii.  He  had  asked  his  father, director Andre de Toth, Lake’s third husband (married  1944-1952),  for  money  to  fly  to Vermont, but was met with  obscenities for even bothering him. He had to take a loan out  to  fly  to  Vermont  to  claim  the  body,  which  he  found  looking ï small and lonelyÍ at the Corbin Palmer Funeral Home located nearby the hospital in Burlington.î You  will  find  no  gravesite  marking the final resting place  of  Veronica  Lake.  Michael 

scattered his motherÍ s cremated remains on the ñ winds and wavesî of the Atlantic Ocean off New York City. Acknowledgements: The writer extends sincere thanks to Scott Michaels and Veronica Lake researcher John Bennett for material used in this article. The quotes are from John Bennett and appear on Scott MichaelsÍ popular celebrity website, Findadeath.

com. Also, special thanks to Dennis Janic and Historic Saranac Lake and the Saranac Laboratory Museum for details about LakeÍ s life in the Adirondacks and death in Vermont. A longer version of this story, with additional photographs, appears in an upcoming issue of the EagleÍ s new, free North County Living quarterly magazine.

Middlebury and Other Addison County Locations.

SALE BY OWNER • Please Call 802-363-3341


8 - Vermont Eagle

June 15, 2013

‘Bed check’ for local sex offenders MIDDLEBURY — On  June  4,  detectives  from  the  Bureau  of  Criminal  Investigation  in  cooperation  with  Vermont  Department of Probation and Parole conducted in-person compliance checks of sex offenders listed on the state Sex Offender Registry  throughout the county. Offenders listed on the registry are required to provide current  and up-to-date personal information to include, an accurate address and place of employment with the registry. Officers  have  and  will  continue  to  make  sporadic  checks  to  make sure these offenders are in compliance. This could include  but is not limited to going to the offenderÍ s residence and/or place  of  employment  confirming  that  is  where  they  are  living 

and  working.  Failing  to  comply  with  the  guidelines  of  the  sex  offender registry is a criminal offense. As a result of the compliance checks June 4, between the hours  of 8 a.m. and 2 p.m., 56 registered sex offenders were checked for  compliance on residency and probation. Officers were able to confirm 53 offenders were in compliance,  three offenders are pending further investigation to determine if the offenders are out of compliance which could result in criminal charges. Anyone wishing to learn more about the Vermont sex offender  registry can visit the following website:





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Vermont Eagle - 9


June 15, 2013

10 - Vermont Eagle

June 15, 2013

HUBBARDTON GULF — A highway crew works along Route 30 in the Hubbardton Gulf June 4. The crew is shoring up the soft, narrow shoulders on the east side of the defile. The gulf, a narrow chasm through hard metamorphic rock, provides an easy way through the Taconic foothills of western Rutland County. Work will continue in the gulf this week. Be aware of delays as flagmen route traffic into one lane through the area. Photo by Lou Varricchio

ROYAL ACADEMY — Marji Graf, CEO of the Okemo Valley Regional Chamber of Commerce welcomed Penny Cote of Royal Academy Education to the chamber. Royal Academy enrolls full-time students. Individualized curriculum is developed for each student with progress monitored throughout the year, managing transcripts and all official documentation. The academy is located at 145 S. Main St. in Chester.

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June 15, 2013

Vermont Eagle - 11

Starksboro Flea Market & Bake Sale

5K Fun Walk

LUDLOW —Black  River Academy  Museum  kicked  off its  summer  season  last  week  with  a  5  K  Fun  Walk  around  Ludlow. Forty participants, young and old, two-legged and fourlegged  followed  the  walk  route. Refreshments and a tour of the museum followed the event. Proceeds from the walk  were  shared  with  winning Ludlow students who will be attending the National History Day Competition in Maryland later this month.

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STARKSBORO „ The 48th Annual  Starksboro  Flea  Market and Bake Sale will be held Saturday, June 15, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. at the Jerusalem Schoolhouse on Jerusalem Road in South  Starksboro.  Clothes,  housewares, tools, sporting equipment,  books,  kid’s  toys,  and more. All proceeds will be used for maintenance and renovation of the building. Follow Route 17 east to South Starksboro  and  turn  right  just past the Jerusalem Store. The schoolhouse is located just behind the store. For details, call 802-453-4573.

BROTHER-SISTER ACT — No, it’s not the sci-fi mutant George-Kuato from the 1990 movie “Total Recall”. It’s Dylan Roscoe, a 2013 graduate of Mt. Abraham Union High School, and his little sister Carsyn Jennings, 7, a Bristol Elementary School student, having fun following the Mt. Abe graduation June 8. Dylan played basketball and varsity baseball for MAUHS. He will attend Lyndon State College this fall and major in sports management. Photo by Shelley Roscoe

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42332 39687

12 - Vermont Eagle

Crowley race from page 1

led the runners to the starting line, where all present at the event had a moment of silence for those in the past and present who have battled, or are battling cardiovascular diseases. Each child was given a blue balloon, all of which were simultaneously released after the moment of silence to create a beautiful, visual tribute. The race began soon after, and the first runner of the 5K  was welcomed in at around 19 minutes. Refreshments were provided for participants of the road race, and a band provided music under a tent near the finish line.  Annual Crowley BrothersÍ Road Race days are one of many events WHICH display the collective generosity and laudable efforts of the community. (EditorÍ s note: The Eagle welcomes reporter Jenna Wang for the summer season. Wang is a marketing major at Boston College and a 2012 graduate of Rutland High School.)

Dairy Month from page 1

will make in Addison County. Visitors will have an opportunity to sample award-winning Vermont cheese and other  dairy products and enjoy interactive activities„ spin the prize wheel and win. The  traveling  milk  truck  is  a  work  of  art.  Stop  by  the  Sheldon,  view  the  truck,  enjoy  dairy  samples,  and  raise  your glass in support of your local dairy people. Also on June 14, to further celebrate milk, Roger Allbee,  former Vermont Secretary of Agriculture, will present a talk  on the history of dairy in Vermont at 6:30 p.m. The next day, Saturday, June 15, bring the whole family  to the Family Fun Day from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Sheldon. This event is free with Museum admission. If  you  like  pies,  come  early.  A  variety  of  pies,  cookies,  sweet breads, and cupcakes will be sold to benefit the museum. Children of all ages can play with toys and games, learn to sew a patchwork quilt block, enter the jump rope  contest, and enjoy the Henry Sheldon Puppet show A Bear Story. The museumÍ s ChildrenÍ s Hands-On Room offers little ones the opportunity to write on slates, dress-up in 18th and 19th century costumes, read stories and try the trundle bed.


Different versions of the 5K have been created to encourage all types of participants. There are 5K State and Regional Championships, 5K Fitness & Survivor Walks, and a 5K Corporate Challenge.  Studies  verify  that  walking,  which  can  lead  to  running,  plays an essential role as one of five major components needed to  prevent life-threatening cardiovascular conditions. All races began at 8 a.m., starting at various locations depending on the length of the race being run. The downtown mile fun run began on MerchantsÍ Row in front of Citizens Bank. Children and parents of all ages ran together on  a loop course in downtown Rutland, finishing beneath the balloon arch that marks the finish line for all of the Crowley Races.  Superintendent of Rutland City Public Schools Mary Moran

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June 15, 2013

Vermont Eagle - 13

Neshobe Club from page 1

local community. They were specifically concerned that the  Vermont Hunter Safety Course and efforts to support local  school projects would still have a venue,î Foster said June 3. LifeBridge  expressed  its  long-standing  desire  to  have  a  facility that was useful in service to the local community. The hope is to preserve/develop an environment that could serve multiple roles in the community. ñ Suggestions have included everything from hosting simulcast  training  for  leadership,  financial  management,  parenting, etc. to hosting business conferences, community based service efforts, fundraisers, receptions and family gatherings,”  according  to  Foster.  “In  light  of  those  values  being discussed and shared by the two non-profit organizations the Neshobe Sportsman Club accepted the LifeBridge offer to purchase the building.î LifeBridge had been meeting at the Leicester Church of the Nazarene since November of 2011. The Nazarene church approached LifeBridge in the fall of  that  year,  when  they  realized  the  difficulty  LifeBridge  was having finding a location that was both functional and  affordable. ñ Sharing the church facility meant a very early 8 a.m. service for LifeBridge,î Foster added. ñ The new service time in the new location is 9:30 a.m. Families with young children have expressed great relief at the later start time.” Directions and information about the building will be updated regularly at and on the LifeBridge Facebook page.

LifeBridge Christian Church is in the process of purchasing the Neshobe Sportsman Club property, two miles east of Brandon just off of Route 73, according to Rev. Roger Foster. The church is in a rental agreement with the club until the sale closes, he said. The first worship service at the location was held on June 2. Neshobe Sportsman Club photo

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112 114 118 119 120 121 122

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Trivia Answers! ••••••••••••••••



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Vermont Eagle - 15





AUCTIONS FULTON & HAMILTON COUNTY, NY REAL PROPERTY TAX FORECLOSURE AUCTION: Wednesday, June 19th @ 11AM, Holiday Inn; Johnstown, NY. 800292-7653. FREE brochure:

WATERFRONT HOME: 14 acres, 1024' Waterfront, docks, 7 large rooms. Borders Bass Ponds, Sandy Creek State Forest. $129,900. 1-888-683-2626

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

2011 SUBARU Outback 2.5i Premium 36,400 mi White, All Weather Package, Original Senior Owned $20,300 518-597-3133

REAL ESTATE WANTED LAND WANTED SELL YOUR NEW YORK LAND, FARM OR LAND & CABIN. We have buyers! Call NY Land Quest: 877-257-0617. Offering honest, straightforward, reliable service!

VACATION PROPERTY OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations:

CROWN POINT - Cute, cozy, 3 bdrm/2 bath, A frame, porch, 1/2 acre, $79k. 518-351-5063, 860673-6119, 917-679-4449.

AUTO DONATION DONATE A CAR - HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Nonrunners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 1-800-578-0408 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

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

BOATS 19 FT. Princecraft Aluminum Boat Hudson DLX, V-hull w/floor, live-well, 50 hp 4-Stroke Honda, Trailer $5,000.00 (518)593-0454


1999 HONDA REBEL good condition, Red/Black, 6500 miles, 250CC. Asking $1550 OBO. Call after 3pm 518-962-2376 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

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

SUVS 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 COMITTI VENEZIA 28 Elegance Stunning Italian built runabout w/ Mercruiser 496HO,55mph, <40hrs demo use, never titled,full term warranties. $198,500

LEGALS The Eagle Legal Deadline Friday @ 4:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To:

2005 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER Blue/Tan 125,000 kms, Fully Loaded, Leather, DVD, Power Everything, Sun Roof, Remote Start, Brand New Battery. $5,500 Call: (518) 578-7495

Juggling Your Budget? Advertise Small, Get Big Results! Call1- 800-989-4237 NOTICE OF LEGAL SALE View Date: 6/20/2013 Sale Date: 6/21/2013 Jason Denbin Unit# 202 Easy Self Storage 46 Swift South Burlington, VT 05403 (802) 863-8300 AE-6/15/2013-1TC-52446 -----------------------------

16 - Vermont Eagle

June 15, 2013

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