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TAKE ONE May 19, 2018
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Vermont’s $15 minimum wage: Opinions
THREE-VEHICLE CRASH IN FERRISBURGH
From News & Staff Reports THE V ERMONT EAGLE
FERRISBURGH | On May 10, at approximately 2:57 p.m., Vermont State Police responded of a three-vehicle crash at the intersection of U.S. Route 7 and Monkton Road in Ferrisburgh. State Police arrived on scene and identified Carissa Berry, 29, of Vergennes, as operator one. Berry, driving a Nissan Rogue, told troopers that prior to the collision, she was stopped at the red light at the intersection of Route 7 and Monkton Road. » Crash Cont. on pg. 11
By Lou Varricchio THE V ERMONT EAGLE
CHOWING DOWN: A woodpecker enjoys a feast of suet, composed of hard white animal fat, dangling in cage from a bird feeder at a residence on Rolling Acres Street in Middlebury. Photo by Lou Varricchio
From News & Staff Reports
- •Bear In-Area ·
THE V ERMONT EAGLE
. .. . 1
BEAR ALERT ON CHIPMAN HILL MIDDLEBURY | The Middlebury Police Department issued a bear alert May 11. Police said that a black bear with three cubs has a den in the Chipman Hill area of Middlebury. The bear and cubs roam about the entire area, along the Trail Around Middlebury through D.M. Means Woods and Battell Woods and adjacent fields. “Do not go near the bear, if seen,” said Middlebury P.D. Chief Tom Hanley. “A sow tending cubs can be very aggressive and may cause injuries, while cubs have no fear and can appear playful. The bears will generally avoid human contact.” Hanley added that walkers should not try to approach the bears or try to get close for a photograph. “If encountered leave the area immediately,” he said. ■
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MIDDLEBURY | On the evening of May 7, an accident on Route 116 involved two Middlebury Police Department cruiser vehicles with some injuries. Shortly before 9 p.m. on May 7, two Middlebury P.D. officers were en route to a domestic disturbance call at a Mead Lane home. While the two police cars were en route northbound on Route 116, a southbound vehicle struck the rear driver’s side of the lead police car, driven by Officer Connor Sousa. Middlebury Police Chief Thomas Hanley reported that the vehicle, a Dodge Durango, then went sideways into the northbound lane and was struck by the following police car, driven by Officer Kevin Emilio. The first police car suffered extensive damage to the left rear, the second police car suffered extensive damage to the front of the car.
Two Middlebury Police cruisers were involved in accaident on Route 116 last week. Pictured is one of the vehicles after halon, a fire retardant, was applied. Photo courtesy of the Middlebury P.D.
Officer Kevin Emilio received injuries to his face and legs and was transported from the scene to UVM-Porter Medical
Center by Middlebury Regional Emergency Medical Services. Officer Sousa was unhurt. » Accident Cont. on pg. 10
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» Min. wage Cont. on pg. 11
Accident involves two Middlebury Police Department cruisers
MIDDLEBURY | If Gov. Phil Scott signs Senate bill S.40 into law in the next few days (he may have already made a decision by the time you read this), Vermont will have a $15 minimum wage by 2024. If Scott vetoes the bill, as suspected, then it’s back to the drawing board for advocates of a higher minimum wage. Reaction to a $15 minimum wage is mixed with differences falling mostly along party lines. While most small business owners appear to resist the increase, others do not. Shane Shouldice, state director of the National Federation of Independent Business (NFIB) in Montpelier, opposes the idea. “Affordability was the theme at the outset of the current legislative session. Passing a $15 minimum wage without addressing the benefits cliff sends the wrong message to Vermont business owners,” Shouldice said. According to Shouldice, “Some lawmakers seem hellbent on enacting bills that place huge costs on the backs of small Vermont businesses and residents.” The Senate approved H.196 which would give employees up to 12 weeks of paid parental or family leave.
2 • May 19, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle
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‘...Billy Potwin’: TV sitcom pilot has Vermont roots By Lou Varricchio EAGLE EDITOR
MIDDLEBURY | Last week, the Eagle began it’s two-part interview with Vermont television producer Bradford Broyles. Broyles splits his time between Vermont and Hollywood where he is working on finalizing the pilot fi lm of “The World Accoroding to Billy Potwin”, a situation comedy (sitcom) which debuted on YouTube, where it had been set in Vermont. Now the show is getting the big L.A. treatment. EAGLE: Tell us about yourself and the crew. What’s your Vermont connection and how did you get involved with pitching the series? Broyles: Producing a television show requires many of the same talents I’ve honed running political campaigns and corporate real estate transactions, both past passions of mine. Our recent “Home School Protest” shoot in Los Angeles had a cast and crew of over 40 people; my producing role was putting the numerous pieces together, hiring the finest creative people in front and behind the camera, and bringing the show in under budget. My business partner, Vermonter Lenny Britton, writes and directs “The World According to Billy Potwin,” so we have a long history of collaborating well together... The show will always enjoy a Vermont connection. We’ve hired many crew members who’ve graduated from Burlington College who work full time in television and film in Los Angeles... EAGLE: We heard that the “Billy Potwin” pilot had a change of cast and now location? Why no Vermont setting now? That’s why we watched it on YouTube. Broyles: The first “Billy Potwin” shorts we shot in Burlington used exclusively local actors and crew. We’ve progressed to the point where our end goals of turning the show into a viable network television production required shooting the show in Los Angeles to take advantage of the resources out west. CERTIFIED We’ve assembled an amazing NATIVE VT cast. Family patriarch, played by Kevin Sorbo, has a 25-year TROUT career of television and film Stock Your Pond! roles; he’s a force of nature • Delivered •
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The “...Billy Potwin” cast and actor Ken Sorbo. and we’ve brought him in as an executive producer to help us promote the entity. Barry Bostwick plays Kevin’s hippie father. Barry is best known for his role as the mayor on the Michael J. Fox show “Spin City,” “Rocky Horror Picture Show” and “George Washington” mini series. Bostwick brings a gravitas and style which compliments the rest of the cast. The daughter character, Megan, is played by Sarah Fisher. Billy’s older sister is the newly minted social justice warrior who is a freshman in college and lives at home. Sarah is an up-and-coming actress best known for her lead role on the Canadian show “Degrassi.” ...The show’s namesake, Billy Potwin, is played by Lenny Britton’s son, Jonah, as the rebellious middle-school student who has assumed a decidedly self-serving “Trumpian” outlook on the world, much to the consternation of his family and friends. EAGLE: What are the politics behind the program? Tell us about the writing and production that goes into the show? Broyles: The politics of “Billy Potwin” are the politics of funny. While we poke fun at both sides of the political equation, it has to be amusing, and of course, it all starts with a script. Lenore Broughton, Lenny Britton and myself kick around ideas for episodes and settle on one. Then Lenny
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writes a first draft, which is refined with input from the team. For example, “Home School Protest” started with the notion of Billy Potwin being home schooled. We added the story line of his old hippie Grandpa Potwin tutoring him in math. Then we blended in Billy’s social justice warrior older sister and her boyfriend protesting at the college. The “B” story is provided by Nate Potwin’s paint store where Billy has surreptitiously started a slavery reparation fund with a donation “tip jar” on the counter... . EAGLE: What is the future of “Billy Potwin” in light of Roseanne Barr or even Tim Allen’s efforts in bucking the trend of left-leaning video programming these days? Broyles: Clearly, many Americans are craving a show that is funny and doesn’t talk down to them. You never know about possible guest spots on our show — Barr and Allen are great options. We also would love to get someone like Tucker Carlson or Ben Shapiro for a storyline. EAGLE: What are your big themes for upcoming episodes? Planning any highly controversial shows? Any “third-rail” topics you simply will not touch? Broyles: No topics are off limits. Storylines poking fun at today’s politically correct world are our bread and butter. ■ This is part two of a two part series.
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The Vermont Eagle | May 19, 2018 • 3
To spray or not to spray? That’s the question BLSG Insect Control District
the West Nile Virus, I believe. When they are not present in the state, there is not a risk; so we can’t use that as a justification for what’s going on.” ■ This is part two of a three part series. Part one was published in the May 5th edition. Part three to be continued.
By Lou Varricchio EAGLE EDITOR
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go outside, there may be just as many mosquitoes,” Fastie said. At least Fastie and others can take comfort in the fact that the BLSG ICD has finally established an “opt out” for homeowners. “Any citizen on one of the district maps can opt out by calling 802-247-6779,” according to BLSG’s Mathis. “In order to keep the ‘no spray zones’ list current, we have to have annual updates. The district asks that we receive requests prior to the date listed in our public notice, as we may treat on or after the listed date. We will accept and process requests anytime during the season.” Fastie said he is willing to let his neighbors choose their own path when it comes to roadside spraying. “(I’m ok) if people want these chemicals on their property; they should be able to have them; you can buy these same chemicals in hardware stores” he said. “But I don’t think that… the state or the BLSG should be able to spray these chemicals on someone’s property who doesn’t want them. The way it was set up is that it can happen to some people.” Like most residents, Fastie is uneasy about the disease concerns, yet he wonders if those concerns might be overblown. “For the last two summers, the state has been really monitoring the mosquitoes. They didn’t find any EEE or even
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SALISBURY| This is part two of a three-part series about some scattered opposition to mosquito spraying within the BLSG (Brandon-Leicesiter-Salisbury-Goshen-Pittsford) Insect Control District: Ecologist Chris Fastie, who enjoys organic gardening at his home on Upper Plains Road in Salisbury, is serious about spray drift onto places where it isn’t wanted. Fastie said that several of his Salisbury neighbors around him, who prefer not to be identified, are opting out of roadside spraying, too. Another resident, Wally Bailey, who lives on the west side of Salisbury, has decided to opt out, as well. “My family has lived in the BLSG district since spraying began and before,” Bailey said. “After a time I knew through word of mouth that it was possible to opt out of spraying but did not really know how to and so did nothing except to run around shutting windows, covering outdoor furniture, closing up my chickens and bringing toys inside whenever we would hear the spray truck coming in the distance. Of course, we never finished in time or were not at home when they sprayed… We feel that more people would opt out from the spraying of adulticides if they knew what we have learned… My wife has a compromised immune system which is another concern… The malathion and synthetic pyrethroids that BLSG uses, are much stronger and much longer lasting than the natural pyrethrum derived from pyrethrum painted daisy… In Weybridge… the Lemon Fair mosquito district has chosen not to spray adulticides.” Lake Dunmore is a popular summer camp destination within the BLSG insect control district. Fastie said spraying adulticides certainly kills mosquitoes along a grid of roads like those around Lake Dunmore, a popular summer camp destination. But towns beyond the lake, around the wider areas of the BLSG district, have many rural roads. “They’re just spraying along a few roads and it only has an effect on the insects 150 feet from the road. So, I am not sure how much impact it’s really having. The next morning, when you
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4 • May 19, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle
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From the editor
The governor, the budget and taxes Late week, Vermont Gov. Phil Scott offered the following comments about the fiscal year 2019 budget passed by the state legislature: “...The budget for the coming fiscal year...makes key investments I identified in January, and there is agreement on many important priorities. However, 18 months ago, Vermonters elected me on the promise to grow Vermont’s economy, make Vermont more affordable and protect the most vulnerable. This came with a clear commitment to fiscal responsibility that gives Vermonters a break from years of constant tax increases that are contributing to the crisis of affordability many families and businesses are facing.
“The budget passed by the legislature... authorizes a level of spending that can only be met with new and higher taxes. I have been clear: This is an unacceptable approach, particularly in a year in which we have had an additional $82 million dollars in organic revenue growth, $34 million in unanticipated funds from the Vermont Attorney General’s tobacco settlement and $44 million in revenue surpluses to build a budget. That’s $160 million more revenue available to them without raising taxes.” And despite this strong revenue position, Scott pointed out that the legislature voted to increase Vermonters’ taxes by nearly $50 million, including $33.4 million in property taxes.
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Visit us online at www. suncommunitynews. com/articles/thevermont-eagle At the AFCP Award Ceremony held April 20, 2017 The Vermont Eagle received 6 awards. Our submissions were judged along with every free paper in country aﬃli-ated with the Association of Free Community Papers. We are very proud of our achievements and would like to thank our readers and advertisers who helped with our success. We look forward to bringing new innovations to 2018! • 1st Place Best Cover Design/Glossy Field Days Handbook • 1st Place Andrew E. Shapiro Award Breast Cancer Booklet • 2nd Place Best Cover Design/ Newsprint Holiday Happenings Guide • 2nd Place Community Service Christmas Wish Promotion • 3rd Place General Excellence Our State Vermont Magazine - Fall • Honorable Mention - Special Section 2017 Eagle Calendar
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There are, of course, different types and levels of pain. No one’s pain is better or worse than anyone else’s. Pain is highly subjective and no matter how empathetic any of us are, our own pain is the most significant. All this is said to avoid being misunderstood when declaring that pain is remarkably different when we are older. What’s different you ask? The abundance. The variety and haphazardness of it. As we age, pain can become almost constant. It can be like an ambush by an injury that happened long ago, not much of an issue
then, but this morning it is back as a dull ache, a hitch in your giddy-up, an uncomfortable stiffness that just won’t go away or an all-out assault. You may turn wrong or pivot incorrectly and suddenly your knee sends up a lightning bolt reminder that it doesn’t like that sort of twist or appreciate quick turns. Reach for something on the third shelf and suddenly your shoulder has an opinion on that kind of effort. Of course, we are all different, but with few exceptions, some form of regular discomfort eventually becomes part of the aging process. We accommodate, maneuvering around the flash points as we fight to remain active. We learn to be stoic about our discomfort, but that can be a problem,
“These decisions,” Scott continued, “were made despite multiple paths offered to prevent these unnecessary tax hikes, including my five-year plan to hold property tax rates level for five years – providing nearly $200 million in property tax relief – and increase efficiency in the education system, generating hundreds of millions in additional savings to invest in kids and educational opportunities.” The question remains: Does the governor’s good news mean another chance to ensure we don’t add to the tax burden of Vermonters, while still increasing our investment in growing the economy, making Vermont affordable and protecting the vulnerable? — The Eagle ■
because some things aren’t just the way they are, they are indicators of a growing problem and our bodies are screaming, “Get some help!” Case in point, I struggled far too long with a bad hip thinking that it was just me getting older, sorer, and slower. After the operation, I felt more energetic and, yes, younger. Wow, was that a close call. I could have gone on for years making adjustments and I met many people at the clinic who had. That’s my point. We often feel we shouldn’t run to the doctor every time something hurts. Some weeks, that could mean spending every day in the waiting room waiting to share the latest passing discomfort. But we must listen to our bodies and
hear the difference between an old injury kicking up again and a serious symptom of something wrong that is getting worse. One of my favorite doctors put it to me perfectly, “I’ve got good news and bad news. The good news is you are very healthy and could enjoy a long life. The bad news is every injury you’ve ever had is going to come back and haunt you. We can’t hope to fix everything. Our challenge is to pick the battles we must win. The war is about mobility. Anything that restricts your mobility, we’ve got to find a way to do something about it. The rest you just may have to learn how to live with.” ■ Editor’s note: Scott Funk lives, works, and writes in Vermont.
Abortion opponents gain momentum By Guy Page
GUEST V IEW POINT
An online petition opposing the 2017 decision by the UVM Medical Center to perform elective abortions is gaining steam statewide. And now some legislators are expressing disapproval and seeking answers to tough questions. On Wednesday, May 9, several concerned legislators enlisted other legislators to sign a group letter to be sent to hospital leadership, saying they “oppose the decision of the Board of Trustees of the University of Vermont Medical Center to perform elective abortions, including late-term dismemberment abortions, and believe this decision should be rescinded.” These lawmakers – some of whom sit on House committees with hospital oversight - want to know: How will UVMMC determine whether a pregnant minor is a victim of rape, incest or human trafficking? Will UVMMC follow state law requiring reporting of possible abuse or neglect of a pregnant minor?
What will be the protocol for disposition of fetal remains, and will the potential DNA proof of criminal activity be preserved? How will UVMMC determine family-related health risks to surgery without access to parental health records? Will family insurance policies cover abortion procedures on minors without parental involvement? If not, will the hospital cover the cost, bill the State of Vermont, or expect the minor to pay in cash? The petition already has attracted hundreds of online signatures, and is being circulated in “hard copy” by pro-life advocates statewide. Vermont Right to Life is urging interested citizens to sign the petition and then send the link to other interested Vermonters. This small sample of the many online comments by petition signers gives a flavor of their concerns: “Hospitals and health care providers are supposed to protect and save lives, not destroy them. I cannot in conscience use any facility for my own health care that performs elective abortions.” “I am very concerned that health personnel and
medical and nursing students will have no rights of conscience in this matter. Pro Life people will be weeded out of staff and educators.” “I am disappointed in the leaders at UVMMC. Strange that an institution that works so hard to save the lives of pre-term babies in their NICU will then consider the lives of other babies meaningless. How do they reconcile that?” Raise minimum wage in Chittenden County only? No way, House says Rep. Bob Helm (Castleton) sent a message to the Chittenden County lawmakers, who back S40, increasing the statewide minimum wage to $15: you go first. The Rutland County lawmaker proposed that because economically-strong Chittenden County is better equipped for a dramatic, mandated wage increase, “the General Assembly deems it prudent to increase the minimum wage to $15 in Chittenden County by 2024, while increasing the minimum wage by the rate of inflation in the other regions of the State.” The proposal failed 19-127. Not one Chittenden County legislator supported it. ■ TIME CAPSULE: Ver-
monters are no strangers to what sometimes seems like endless road construction projects. Hard winters add to the wear and tear of our state’s system of rural roads and bridges. The past was no different as you see here. Pictured during the 1930s, these two men are busy in Burlington’s Old North End. Note the farm-like equipment being used. Photo courtesy UVM Historic Burlington Project
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Vermont taxes To the editor: As too many of our families and businesses are aware, the affordability crisis is real. Its undermining the economies in most counties across the state. Working to reverse this trend is one of the primary reasons I ran for governor. Since taking office, I’ve talked a lot about how important it is to moderate the costs in state government as we work to grow the economy, make Vermont more affordable and modernize state government so we are getting more value out of every hard-earned taxpayer dollar – all of which ensures we
can continue to protect the most vulnerable. My fiscal and economic priorities could not be clearer: Vermonters need a break. Yet the legislative majority continues to advance legislation that proposes millions of dollars in new or higher taxes and fees, knowing it will lead to impasse. Last year – with the support from a bipartisan group of legislators focused on affordability – we prevented millions of dollars in proposed taxes and fees by insisting on a budget that did not raise a single tax or fee. Currently, the legislative majority has either passed or is poised to pass a total of $83 million in new or higher taxes – $25 million of taxes in policy bills and a $58
New home inspectors named
Master of science awarded
FERRISBURGH | Mickayla Ann Marie Myers of Ferrisburgh was among nearly 3,200 graduates who received degrees from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln during commencement exercises May 4-5. Myers earned a master
WEYBRIDGE | Krisandra Provencher of Weybridge was recently initiated into The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi, the nation’s oldest and most selective all-discipline collegiate honor society. Provencher was initiated at Elon University. Provencher is among approximately 30,000 students, faculty, professional staff and alumni to be initiated into Phi Kappa Phi each year. ■
Route 116 paving this week
BRISTOL | The 2018 Route 116 VTrans construction project extends along Route 116 for approximately 20 miles, from just south of Robinson School in Starksboro to the Routes 7 and 116 intersection in East Middlebury. Bristol village is not included in this project. The following work is anticipated for the week beginning May 14: Monday through Friday: Weather permitting, paving begins on Route 116, from the southern end of the project, to the Route 7 intersection, proceeding north to Bristol. Motorists should expect
ized items that did not belong to him. Ellison met
Branbury State Park incident
NEW LONDON, N.H. | On May 5, at approximately 7:01 p.m., Vermont State Police responded to Branbury State Park in Salisbury for a reported trespassing complaint. Upon arrival at the scene, State Police made contact with Gregory Weiss, 32, of North Chittenden. Police determined that Weisse entered several buildings at the park without permission. Weisse was subsequently issued a citation to appear in Addison County District Court on July 9, at 12:30 p.m.,
and Independents in both the House and Senate for sharing this commitment. We are prepared to stand together again this year to make Vermont more affordable and our economy stronger. Frankly, this reality makes the effort to pass a budget they know we will not support – and that I will veto – an unnecessary waste of time and resources. If the majority leadership will focus on ways we can achieve bipartisan consensus that ensures state government is living within its means, making investments that will grow the economy and doing its part to help Vermonters keep more of what they earn, then this session can end on a positive note. Gov. Phil Scott, Montpelier ■
delays as traffic control will be present allowing for one lane of alternating traffic within the construction areas. ■
Provencher student honors
... with troopers on May 10 where he was issued a ............... citation for unlawful mischief. ■ .................... ....................
RUTLAND | On May 5, Vermont State Troopers were dispatched to a residence in Clarendon for a citizen’s assist. During the course of their investigation, troopers determined that Rutland resident Kasey Ellison, 24, had vandal-
million property tax rate increase. Again, this approach is unacceptable to me. And based on what I’ve heard over the last two years, it is unacceptable to most taxpayers. Vermonters understand we can’t make our state more affordable by making it more expensive. They also understand it’s going to take consistent fiscal discipline, and much more innovation and modernization in government, to strengthen our economic foundation and help families and employers get ahead of the additional tax burden previously placed on them. I want to thank the Republican minority and the fiscally responsible Democrats
of science degree. ■
RUTLAND | Officials of Rutland-based Criterium-Lalancette Engineers announced that five of their staff members are now home inspectors licensed in Vermont and New Hampshire. The inspectors provide comprehensive residential and commercial building inspections throughout Vermont and New Hampshire. All five licensed inspectors are also licensed, professional engineers or registered architects. Some of the engineers are also board verified by the Building Inspection Engineers Certification Institute, certified by the American Society of Home Inspectors, and hold memberships in the National Academy of Building Inspection Engineers, and the National Society of Professional Engineers. ■
Rutland man cited
The Vermont Eagle | May 19, 2018 • 5
Staats on dean’s list
NEW LONDON, N.H. | Colby-Sawyer College has named Darcy Staats of Salisbury, to the dean’s List for spring 2018. Staats, who majors in environmental science , is a member of the class of 2021. To qualify for the list students must achieve a grade-point average of 3.5 or higher on a 4.0 scale while carrying a minimum of 12 credit hours in graded courses. ■
Village Farm meeting
PITTSFORD| There will be a Village Farm Community Garden meeting on Saturday, May 19, at 1 p.m., at the Village Farm on Elm Street on the Pittsford-Florence line. Residents are welcome to attend an informational meeting on the community garden project at the Village Farm in Pittsford. Organizers invite residents to come and sign up for an 8x20 plot for $25, fee assistance is available. Deadline is May 30. Contact Bruce Pyle at 483-9350. ■
to answer the charges of false information to a
on June 4 to answer to the charge. ■
.................... .......................................................... police officer and unlawful trespass. ■ .................. ........... ......... Provencher student honors
Prisoner injures officer
RUTLAND | On April 21, Marble Valley Correctional Facility Rutland inmate Gregory A. Smith, attempted to cause serious bodily injury to a correctional officer. The correctional officer sustained minor injuries during the altercation. The incident was reported to the Vermont State Police in Rutland. Smith was subsequently transferred to the Northwest State Correctional Facility in St. Albans where he remains incarcerated. Smith was issued a citation to appear to the Vermont Superior Court, Criminal Division, Rutland Unit
RUTLAND TOWN | On May 10, troopers from the Vermont State Police Rutland Barracks conducted a motor-vehicle stop on Route 7 in Rutland Town. The operator was identified as Kaplan Verner, 31. An investigation revealed that Verner’s license to operate a motor-vehicle in Vermont was criminally suspended. Verner was subsequently taken into custody and transported to the VSP barracks ito be processed. He was released with a citation to appear at Vermont Superior Court Criminal Division on June 25 at 8:30 a.m.. ■
Congratulations! VUHS Q3 Honor Roll students By Anne Vincent
V ERGENNES UNION HIGH SCHOOL, GUIDA NCE DEPT.
VERGENNES| The following students of Vergennes Union High School and Middle School were named to the third quarter honor roll for the current academic year: 12th Grade High Honors Ally Atkins Lance Bergmans Sierra Chamberlain Lillian Clark Adelaide Cushman Rudy Davis Kayla Gevry Nora Hatch Olivia Hawkins Erin Lawrence Benjamin Praamsma Lianna Sargent-Maher Dakota Spear Megan Tarte 12th Grade Honors Anneke Boelens David Bowen Norah Deming Tucker Dike Jayna Duffy Peighton Duprey Ian Greenia Kristina Jochum Casey Kimball Abigail Loven Judith Portugal-Dunne Alivia Roach Grace Smart Anya Sonwaldt Raymond VanderWey Marigrace Wojciechowski
11th Grade High Honors Bethany Delgadillo Bess Gramling Jameson Haggett Emily Jackson Cheyenne Jewett Wade Mullin Hannah Philbrook Dylan Rapoport Brianna VanderWey Cedar Winslow 11th Grade Honors Michael Alexopoulos Emma Bryant Benjamin Clark Holden Clark Devon Coleman Kylie Comeau Hunter Coyle Ashley Cray Raven Duke Connor Gill Jack Halpin Marin Howell Olivia Hutchins Kamren Kiefer Rachel Leete Morgan Lynk Ezekiel Palmer Sarah Peterson Richmond Rathbun Sarah Rathbun Lydia Sabourin Abigail Smith Madeline Smith Sydney Tarte Paiton Tolmer Carter Visicaro Caitlin Walsh Andrew Woods 10th Grade High Honors Luke Bergmans Ian Brons Adelaide Brooks Leah Croke Benjamin Curtis Nathan DeVos
Students of Vergennes Union High School and Middle School were named to the third quarter honor roll for the current academic year. Pictured: VUMS students perform in last month’s smash-hit production of Disney’s “The Jungle Book Kids”. Jennifer Tudor Wyman photo courtesy of VUHS
Siobhan Eagan Sophie Hatch Marlie Hunt Justin McEntee Rory Patch Emily Rooney Kai Williams 10th Grade Honors Brianna Billings Abigail Bluteau Emily Brinkman Eleni Brouillard Kaleigh Campbell Matthew DeMatties Alder Donovan-Cook Matthew Forbes Heather French Aidan Gardner Jackson Hameline Kyla Heir Abigail Hutchins Alexyss MacKinnon Janea Marshall Maya Praamsma Erich Reitz Aidan Scott Jeffrey Stearns
Zander Wildasin Kathryn Wyckoff 9th Grade High Honors Jenna Abbey-Lowell Ava Collins Lauren Curtis Sophia Davis Xander DeBlois Aidan Gebo Emma Jackman Reagan Kayhart Hannah Kelly Kobe Kessler Jordan Kimball Jarret Muzzy Gabriel Praamsma Anna Rakowski Isabel Steen Pearl Sutton 9th Grade Honors Harriet Anderson Katherine Anderson Karrie Ayer Barret Barrows Christopher Bolduc Summer Chabot Stang Chantawan
Amanda Cook Ryleigh Dieterle Rebekah Duprey Alexis Emmons Emalie Gernander Sydney Jewell Riley Lane Thomas Lawrence Dakota Loven Hailey Lynch Ethan Lynk Alyssa MacKinnon Chloe Mailloux Maria Malaney Nima Mehregan Jeremiah Moulton Jordan Norris Adam Sausville Taylor Sheldrick Talon Tanner Morgan Terry Savannah Thomann Ashley Tierney Samuel Visser Alicia-Rose Whitney Angelina Yantz 8th Grade High Honors Ila Collette
Richard Cosgrove Allison Croke Audrey Delp Mykenzie Duffy Una Fonte Ella Hameline Jacob Hanlon Liv-Berit Heinz Bradley Kutchukian Kaitlyn Little Jonah Mahe Clarinda McAllister Ryley Olsen Felicia Poirier Alexandria Rice Tori Scott 8th Grade Honors Kathryn Armstrong TimothyAshley Alisae Berg Sierra Bertrand Alexis Boise Timothy Bolduc Hayden Bowen Olivia Brooks Anna Carr Alisdair Chauvin Adam Clark Bryce Delp Carver Delp Wilder Devine Payden Garthaffner Ethan Gebo Priya Ginalski Owen Hayes Andrew Kachmar Renee Marshall Shea McLaren Rhode Miguel Isabella Mora Gavin Quinlan Colin Raymond Trent Richardson Avery Rugg Audrey Scribner Cal Seyler Taylor Stearns
Eric Tarte Audrey Tembreull Christopher Therrien Derek Vorsteveld Olivia Wyckoff 7th Grade High Honors Sydney Adreon Jackson Bennett Eli Brace Reese Gernander Thane Gill Claire Hatch Morgan Hurlburt Parker Kayhart Madison Laberge Jasmine Little Samuel Michaels Nathan Muzzy Avry O’Brien Gideon Palmer Carlyn Rapoport Keaton St. Martin 7th Grade Honors Jonas Amerson Henry Anderson Paige Bolduc Bethany Bresnick Brett Brisson Miranda Brouillard Raia Bryant Xavier DeBlois Arielle Dumont Elijah Duprey Frances Eckels Abram Francis Samantha Hallock Caden Howell Emily Lowe Reese Moulton Peyton Paquette Kassidy Quinlan Connor Raymond Julia Reitz Shamus Rooney Olivia Sestokas Opal Sutton ■
6 • May 19, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle
Published by New Market Press, Inc.
M A K E A F R I E N D AT TH E H U M A N E SO C I E T Y
Contact Rutland County Humane Society at (802) 483-6700 or www.rchsvt.org or stop by 765 Stevens Road | Pittsford, VT Hours: Tues-Sat 12-5 | Sun & Mon Closed
Domestic Short Hair Brown Tabby.
Beth Saradarian ASSOCI ATE DIRECTOR, RUTL A ND COUNT Y HUM A NE SOCIET Y
PITTSFORD | The Rutland County Humane Society (RCHS) is working with Vermont-CAN (a low cost spay/neuter clinic in Vermont) to host a low cost spay/neuter clinic for Rutland County cats on Monday, June 4, in Pittsford. Prior registration is required. To register your cat(s) or for more information please visit vt-can.org or call 223-0034.
GREYSON | Three and half-year-old neutered male Treeing Walker Coonhound.
I’m a very social fella who will happily sit next to you while you pet me, rub my ears and my back and give me lots of love and attention. If you stop I’ll gently nudge you so you’ll start up again. I’m a gentle guy and I do love treats so if you come to visit maybe you could being me a couple. I enjoy going for walks and hikes and I’m looking forward to getting out and about now that the weather is nice. I’m obviously adorable. I’m a cutie and I hope to get adopted soon and start the next chapter of my life so please stop by and meet me.
CHANCE | Two-year-old neutered male Border Collie.
Won’t you take a chance on a lovely dog named Chance? I’m a very loving, gentle fella who loves being with people. I love to be near my favorite friends and I’ll give you a smooch or two when we meet. I’ll lean in and curl up at your feet so I can be close and happy. I’m a Border Collie so of course I’m smart but I have to admit that I don’t even know how to sit. But I do like treats and I know with a little guidance and direction I’ll be learning all kinds of commands and maybe even some tricks. I walk nicely on a leash and I’m looking forward to walks, hikes and other outdoor adventures with my new family.
TERRY | One-year-old neutered male
I am snuggly dude who is looking for my forever home where I can sit in the window and watch the birds. I was brought into RCHS on April 25 as a stray so the staff is unware if I am good with small children or dogs but so far so good with other cats. Upon arriving to the shelter the staff had noticed there were bullet fragments in my armpit and the vet confirmed it but advised them that it was in no way harming me. I am a handsome man looking for a lovely family to be a part of so please come in and visit me.
Homeward Bound pets Addison County Humane Society
236 Boardman St. Middlebury, Vermont 05753 (802) 388-1100, ext. 232
Michelle Shubert A DMINISTR ATI V E ASSISTA NT, HOMEWA RD BOUND
SIMON | Five-year-old neutered male Domestic Long Hair Brown and White Tabby.
I am a little shy but once you get to know me you’ll find that I am the cuddle king. You can probably tell I am a guy who loves his food however I’m hoping my new family will put me on a diet so I can jump to the window with a little more pep in my step. I was brought to RCHS by a very nice lady who noticed my previous owners had left me behind. So far the staff has noticed I am good with other kitties but are unaware how I might be with dogs or small children. I am a gentle soul looking for my forever home so please come into the shelter and visit with me. ■
MITZY | Three-year-old spayed female mixed breed.
MIDDLEBURY | Mitzy isn’t so itsybitsy but she thinks she is! Mitzy’s previous owner said she tries her hardest to be a lap dog! Mitzy loves toys, likes to play fetch, and is super cuddly. In Mitzy’s previous home she did well with submissive dogs and does great with them along the fence line here that the shelter. Mitzy can be fearful in new situations and needs patient guardians who are willing to spend time on training. She also needs to go to a home with children who are 13 years or older and with a new family who respect her need for space. ■
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SEVEN DAYSIES Locals Pick the Best of Vermont
Published by New Market Press, Inc.
The Vermont Eagle | May 19, 2018 • 7
Middlebury golfers gain NESCAC honors From Campus News Reports MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE
MIDDLEBURY | Three members of the Middlebury College men’s team have been honored by the NESCAC. Sophomore Jeffrey Giguere (Providence, R.I.) was named to the first team, while senior Bennett Doherty (Bedford, N.H.) earned second-team honors. Middlebury firstyear player Jordan Bessalel (Bethesda, Md.) shared NESCAC Rookie of the Year honors.
Giguere had a solid sophomore season for the Panthers with six top-six finishes. His best finish last fall was at the Saratoga Invitational, where he carded a Panther season-low score of 67 to go along with a 76 for a second-place tie. Later that fall, he tied for third overall at the NESCAC Qualifier, including a 71 on day two for a 147. In April, he shot a 74 and 75 to win the Williams Spring Invitational. Doherty opened the season by placing third during the Middlebury Fall Classic, carding a
72 at the one-day event. He was second among Panthers at the Duke Nelson Invitational with a pair of 76s, while placing 14th at the NESCAC Qualifier, including a 72 on Sunday. Bessalel made a strong impact during his first year to earn top rookie honors. He ended his season with a 69 at the Middlebury Spring Invitational in late April. His top effort of the season came at the Williams Spring Invitational, where he earned a fourth-place tie with a 76 and a 75. ■
(L-R): Jeffrey Giguere, Bennett Doherty and Jordan Bessalel. Middlebury College/NESCAC photo
Beauregard, Talbot earn All-Conference accolades From Campus News Reports CASTLETON UNI V ERSIT Y
Castleton’s Austin Beauregard and Brodie Talbot claimed All-Conference postseason honors. Castleton University photo
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CASTLETON | After highlighting the Castleton University men’s track and field team at the North Atlantic Conference Championships, Austin Beauregard and Brodie Talbot have claimed All-Conference postseason honors, announced last week by the league office. Beauregard lands on the All-NAC list for the second time in his career after posting a runner-up finish in the 110-meter hurdles. He crossed the line with a time of 16.15 seconds, tying his own personal-best and school record in
the event. Beauregard was also the Spartans’ representative on the Sportsmanship Team, which is reserved for those who have distinguished themselves through demonstrated acts of sportsmanship and ethical behavior. Talbot brought home second place in the discus with a top launch of 41.95 meters on his third throw of the day. The freshman tallied 12 overall points for the Spartans as a team, as he also notched a top-five heave in the hammer throw to highlight the Spartans in the field events. Talbot set a new school record in the discus this season with a season-best mark of 42.76 meters. Beauregard and Talbot both wrapped up their seasons at the New England Division III Championships last weekend. ■
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8 • May 19, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle
Reptiles, amphibians, oh, my!
Published by New Market Press, Inc.
By Lou Varricchio EAGLE EDITOR
ADDISON | Herpetologist Jim Andrews will lead an evening field trip at the Dead Creek Wildlife Management Area on Thursday, May 17, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. According to Andrews, the field trip will take participants to parts of the wildlife management area where spring amphibians are most likely to be seen and heard. The event is limited to 20 participants. “Many people think of Dead Creek Wildlife Management Area as home to a diversity of birds, but we also have many other animals including frogs and salamanders,” Amy Alfieri, biologist and manager of Dead Creek, said. “This field trip will be a great opportunity for people to learn about common amphibians at Dead Creek and what they might see or hear in their own backyards.” Andrews is the coordinator of the Vermont Reptile and Amphibian Atlas, which documents sightings of frogs, salamanders, lizards, snakes, and turtles in Vermont. He teaches college courses and gives educational workshops and lectures on a variety of wildlife in Vermont, from birds to amphibians and reptiles. Alfieri said articipants are asked to bring flashlights and to dress for walking through the woods and on wet ground. bring hip boots. For more information about the Vermont Reptile and Amphibian Atlas, see vtherpatlas.org Please remember to be tick conscious. To register, contact Alfieri at: email@example.com or 759-2398. ■
SENIOR MOMENT: On Friday, May 25, at 8 p.m., the public is welcome to enjoy a free Middlebury College Senior Week choir concert at the Mahaney Center for the Arts, Robison Hall, on campus. The College Choir delights the audience with their favorite choral repertoire of the past four years, celebrating singers in the class of 2018. This is a Middlebury Music Department event. Free. For details, contact Missey Thompson at 443-3168 or see middlebury.edu/arts. Photo by Miranda de Beer
BU R LESQ U E QUEENS: VIVA
Vermont! Burlesque will present a rare show biz tribute, titled “Legends of Burlesque”, at DeMena’s Restaurant in Montpelier May 18-19. Pictured: New England burlesque performers Sidereal Vicksen and April March talk about their upcoming show. Proceeds from the show will benefit the Burlesque Hall of Fame. For tickets, email vivavtburelsque@ gmail.com.
MOST CIRCULATION IN ADDISON COUNTY
Photo courtesy of Shawn Shouldice
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The Vermont Eagle | May 19, 2018 • 9
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10 • May 19, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle
» Accident Cont. from pg. 1 The driver of the Durango, Patrick Chaffee, 40, of East Middlebury, was extricated from his vehicle by Middlebury Regional Emergency Medical Services and transported to Porter, with apparent non-life threatening injuries. The Durango and one police car were totaled.
Published by New Market Press, Inc.
Providing assistance at the scene and care of the injured were the Middlebury Fire Department, Bristol Fire Department and Bristol Rescue,” according to Hanley. “The accident is under investigation by the Vermont State Police. The VSP also responded to the domestic dispute once the Middlebury officers were out of action.”
In the aftermath of the accident, Officer Emilio posted a comment on his Facebook page: “I was hit head on going to a call tonight and am currently hospitalized. Twelve stitches in my head and broken bones in my left leg and ankle that will require at least two surgeries... I am banged up but doing well. It could have been far worse. Thanks to all who helped me.” ■
Check ou t event s . addison - eagle.com for t he lates t event s.
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Gathering held at Little Red Schoolhouse; 11:00 a.m. - 3:00p.m. This is a special potluck celebration of the school which opened its doors in February of 1968. All folks who attended, or are relatives of people who attended any of the West Haven Schools, are urged to join us. There will be outdoor games, hundreds of pictures, old home movies, and lots of stories. Please bring a favorite dish and plan to dine with us at 1:00p.m. It is a school, so please no smoking or alcohol.
Garden Club Annual Plant Sale held at Middlebury College Park; 9:00 a.m.- 12:00 p.m. Buy plants including flowers, herbs, annuals, perennials, vegetables grown by Club members. Ask expert advise on planting, pruning and easy maintenance. Proceed to benefit Middlebury Garden Club community projects. RAIN OR SHINE.
West Haven » 50th Anniversary
Middlebury » Wednesday Gallery
Talks by James P. Blair held at Sheldon Museum; 12:00 p.m. James P. Blair will discuss some of the 36 photographs now on view in the exhibit Our Town: Love, Joy, Sadness, and Baseball - 100 Years of Photography from the Sheldon Museum. Talks are limited to 20 people. Please register in advance by calling 802-388-2117. Free with Museum admission.
Crown Point » NY/VT
Champlain Bridge 5K held at Crown Point State Historic Site; 10:00 a.m. Sponsored by La Chute Runners. Benefits CPCS Backpack program. Details: lachute.us or 518-597-3754
Middlebury Garden Club Annual Plant Sale held at Middlebury College Park
University Campus Center; 4:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. The evening will include food from more than a dozen local restaurants, beverages, music, and a silent auction featuring more than 20 items and experiences. Tickets are $30. For more information, visit dinnerswithlove.org or call 802465-1027.
Middlebury » Middlebury
MAY 25 - OCT. 12
Brandon » Brandon Farmers
Market held at Estabrook Park; 9:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. The market takes place every Friday from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information, visit the market’s Facebook page at http://www.facebook.com/ BrandonVTFarmersMarket. Vendor spaces are available: contact Wendy Cijka at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 802-273-2655.
Castleton » Dinners with
Love’s 3rd annual Comfort Food for a Cause held at Castleton
Orwell » Early Bird Nature Walk
held at Mount Independence State Historic Site; 8:00 a.m. - 10:00 a.m. Lead by Sue Wetmore to look for and identify the birds of spring and spring migration. Wear sturdy shoes and dress for the weather. No pets please. Meet in front of the Museum.
MAY 26 - MAY 28
Ticonderoga » Memorial Day
Weekend Festivities held at Fort Ticonderoga; all day. A full line-up of activities and programs offered throughout the weekend. Join Fort Ticonderoga on Monday to remember the sacrifices of American Soldiers during a solemn ceremony at 11:00 AM.
Middlebury » Memorial Day Parade held at ; 9:00 a.m. The theme of this year’s parade is “Keeping Their Memory Alive.” Those interested in participating in the parade must call Middlebury American Legion Post #27 at 802388-9311 to register by Wednesday May 23rd.
NOW - JUN. 3
Shelburne » Puppets - World on a String held at Pizzagalli Center for the Arts & Education; 4:00
Middlebury » Middlebury Farmers
Market held at Marble Works; 9:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. North parking lot of The Marble Works, Maple Street; Saturdays from May to October and Wednesdays from June to October; 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m.
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*Certiﬁcate redeemable after May 14th, 2018. Grand prize seekers do so at their own risk. The ultimate prize winner will be determined at the sole discretion of The Eagle.
Published by New Market Press, Inc.
» Min. wage Cont. from pg. 1 Locally, most business owners resisted a newspaper discussion about a minimum wage increase. But two local businessmen went on record with their opinions. Businessman and Rotary Club District 7850 Governor Eric Danu owns Countryside Carpet and Paint, an independent business located in Middlebury, with six employees. “I don’t think a $15 minimum is a good idea,” Danu said. “It sets a precedent now for the legislature to raise the minimum wage when it likes... A $15 wage takes away the incentive for indi-
viduals improve themselves as workers... It’s not just the idea of bringing people up from the bottom. I believe it slights the efforts of the other workers.” Automobile dealer Tom Denecker, coowner of Denecker Chevrolet in Middlebury, said the $15 wage increase looks good from his perspective. “The $15 minimum wage increase isn’t going to take place until 2024. And by then, I believe, $15 will be a fair wage for employers and certainly beneficial for the employee,” Denecker said. “Believe me, it’s no fun to have some workers constantly thinking about their next job because they can’t live on the
» Crash Cont. from pg. 1 Berry admitted that she wasn’t paying attention and assumed the light had turned green and proceeded to travel east through the intersection. Berry advised police that she collided with a vehicle travelling northbound before striking a guardrail and becoming lodged under a tractor trailer rig that was stopped on the other side of the intersection. Troopers proceeded to speak with operator two, identified as Eric Hoffman, 48,of Vergennes. Driving a Dodge Caliber, Hoffman advised police that prior to the collision, he was travelling northbound on Route 7 at approximately 50 mph. As he approached the intersection with Monkton Road, Hoffman saied that he could see a vehicle begin to travel eastbound through the intersection and into his lane of travel. Hoffman stated that he slammed on the brakes, but collided with the vehicle in the intersection. State Police subsequently spoke with operator three, iden-
The Vermont Eagle | May 19, 2018 • 11
wages they’re making at their present job,” he said. “The minimum wage issue affects the longevity of the employee and it affects on-the-job performance, in that some don’t feel good about what they’re doing. Then we have to go through the aggravation of looking for replacement employees on a chronic basis. That’s why a low minimum wage never moves the needle forward. So, I think this might help. It may help us keep some people with an appreciation for their job.” As the Eagle goes to press, it’s uncertain how Gov. Scott will rule on the minimum wage bill. ■
tified as Paul Connor, 68, of Middlebury. Connor advised police that prior to the collision he was stopped at a red light at the intersection. Connor said that while stopped, he could see a vehicle begin to travel eastbound through the intersection and as the vehicle did so, the vehicle collided with another vehicle that was travelling northbound. Connor noted that after the initial collision, the vehicle proceeded to hit a nearby guardrail and became lodged underneath his WAMC truck. Both vehicles, of operators one and two, were totaled as a result of the collision. The third vehicle sustained minor damage. Only Berry sustained injuries. Police do not not believe that alcohol or drugs played a factor in the collision. State police were assisted on scene by the Vergennes Fire Department, Vergennes Area Rescue Squad, and the Vergennes Police Department. ■
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Religious Services ADDISON ADDISON COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH - Addison Four Corners, Rts. 22A & 17. Sunday Worship at 10:30am, Adult Sunday School at 9:30am; Bible Study at 2pm on Thursdays. Call Pastor Steve @ 759-2326 for more information. HAVURAH, THE JEWISH CONGREGATION OF ADDISON COUNTY - Havurah House, 56 North Pleasant St. A connection to Judaism and Jewish life for all who are interested. Independent and unaffiliated. High Holy Day services are held jointly with Middlebury College Hillel. Weekly Hebrew School from September to May. Information: 388-8946 or www.addisoncountyhavurah.org BRANDON BRANDON BAPTIST CHURCH - Corner of Rt. 7 & Rt. 73W (Champlain St.) Brandon, VT • 802-247-6770. Sunday Services: 10am. Adult Bible Study, Sunday School ages 5 & up, Nursery provided ages 4 & under. Worship Service 11am BRIDPORT BRIDPORT CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH - Middle Rd., Bridport, VT. Pastor Tim Franklin, 758-2227. Sunday worship services at 10:30am. Sunday School 9:30am for children ages 3 and up. BRISTOL BRISTOL CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP - The River, 400 Rocky Dale Rd., Bristol. Sunday Worship 9:00am. 453-2660, 453-2614 BRISTOL SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH - 839 Rockydale Rd. - Saturday Services: Bible Studies for all ages - 9:30am to 10:30am, Song Service, Worship Service at 11am. Prayer Meeting Thursday 6:30pm. 453-4712 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF BRISTOL - 10 Park St., Bristol. Worship Service 10:15am, Children’s Sunday School 11am. For more info call (802) 453-2551. Visit our Facebook page for special events. BRISTOL FEDERATED CHURCH - 37 North St., Bristol. Sunday Worship Service 10:15am. All are Welcome! Children join families at the beginning of worship then after having Children’s Message down front, they head out for Sunday School in the classroom. Winter service will be held in the renovated Education Wing. Enter at side door on Church Street. Come as you are. For more info call (802) 453-2321. Pastor Bill Elwell. Rescueme97@yahoo.com bristolfederatedchurch.org EAST MIDDLEBURY/RIPTON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH - Jct. Rt. 116 and 125. Service at 9am. Contemporary Service at 10:30am. Sunday School during 9am service. Call Pastor Bob Bushman at 3887423 for more information. All are welcome. VALLEY BIBLE CHURCH - 322 East Main St., Middlebury. 802-377-9571. Sunday School 9:30am, Sunday Worship 10:45am, Thursday AWANA 6:30-7:30pm. Sunday evening and mid week life groups. Contact church for times and places. Pastor Ed Wheeler, email@example.com MIDDLEBURY CHAMPLAIN VALLEY UNITARIAN UNIVERSALISTS - 2 Duane Ave., Middlebury, VT. Sunday church services and Religious Exploration for children begin at 10:00 am. Parking is available at the church and at nearby Middlebury Union High School. Coffee
hour immediately following the service. Rev. Barnaby Feder, minister. Office: 802-3888080. www.cvuus.org MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH - 97 South Pleasant St., Middlebury. Sunday Worship at 10:00am with Junior Church (K-4th) and nursery (0-4) available. Sunday School for children and adults at 9:00am. Youth Group/Bible Study and Small Groups/ Fellowship Groups during the week. Pastor: Rev. Dr. Stephanie Allen. Web: www. memorialbaptistvt.org. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Facebook: MBC Middlebury Vermont 802-388-7472. UNITED METHODIST CHURCH - 47 North Pleasant St., Middlebury, VT 05753, (802) 388-2510. Sunday schedule: 10:00am Adult Education, 10:45am Morning Worship. Rev. Mary K. Schueneman. CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS (MIDDLEBURY WARD) - Sacrament Worship Service: Sunday 9:00am. Meetinghouse-133 Valley View, Middlebury, VT 05753. NEW HAVEN ADDISON COUNTY CHURCH OF CHRIST - 145 Campground Rd., 453-5704. Worship: Sunday 9 & 11:20am; Bible classes: Sunday 10:30am, Tuesday 6pm. Free home Bible studies available by appointment. NEW HAVEN UNITED REFORM CHURCH - 1660 Ethan Allen Hwy, New Haven, VT. (802) 388-1345 Worship services at 10am & 7pm. Pastor Andrew Knott. www.nhurc.org • email@example.com VERGENNES/PANTON ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHRISTIAN CENTER - 1759 U.S. Route 7, Vergennes, VT • 802877-3903 • Sunday school 9am, Sunday worship 10am. Sunday evening and mid week life groups: Contact church office for times and places. Rev. Michael Oldham. pastormike@ agccvt.org; agccvt.org CHAMPLAIN VALLEY CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH - 73 Church St in Waltham. The Rev. Phillip Westra, pastor. Sunday: Worship services at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m., nursery available, Sunday school for children at 11:15 a.m. Weekday groups include Coffee Break Womens’ Group, Young Peoples (7th to 12th grade), Young Adult Married and Singles, and more. 877-2500 or www.cvcrc.net. PANTON COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH - 49 Adams Ferry Road, Panton. 802-4752656. Pastor: Eric Carter. Sunday School: 9:30am; Worship Service 10:30am ST. PETER’S ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH - Saturday 4:30pm, Sunday 10:30am VERGENNES UNITED METHODIST CHURCH -10:30a.m. VICTORY BAPTIST CHURCH - 862 US Rt. 7, Sunday: 9:45am Bible Hour For All Ages Including 5 Adult Classes; 11:00am Worship Including Primary Church Ages 3 to 5 & Junior Church 1st - 4th Graders; 6pm Evening Service Worship For All Ages. Wednesday 6:30pm Adult Prayer & Bible Study; 802-877-3393 VERGENNES CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH - 30 South Water Street. Sunday Morning Worship Begins at 9:30am. Nursery Care is Available. Sunday School is also at that hour. Rev. Gary Lewis Pastor. Abigail Diehl-Noble Christian Education Coordinator. 802-877-2435 WHITING WHITING COMMUNITY CHURCH - Sunday school 9:45am, Sunday Service 11am & 7pm
RUTLAND ALL SAINTS ANGLICAN CHURCH “The Bible Catholic Church” - 42 Woodstock Ave., Rutland, VT 802-779-9046, www.allsaintsrutlandvt.org. Sunday Service 8am & 10am. CALVARY BIBLE CHURCH - 2 Meadow Lane, Rutland, VT 802-775-0358. (2 blocks south of the Rutland Country Club) Sunday Worship Service 9:30a.m. Nursery care available. www.cbcvt.org FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH - 81 Center St., 773-8010 - The Rev. Mark E. Heiner, Pastor. Sunday worship 10:30a.m., Sunday school 9:00a.m. GOOD SHEPHERD - Gather weekly on Saturdays @ 5:30 and Sundays @ 9:30. The Reverend John m. Longworth is Pastor. GREEN MOUNTAIN MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH - 98 Killington Ave., 7751482 Sunday Worship 11a.m. & 6p.m. MESSIAH LUTHERAN CHURCH - 42 Woodstock Ave., 775-0231. Sunday Worship 10a.m. ROADSIDE CHAPEL ASSEMBLY OF GOD - Town Line Rd., 775-5805. Sunday Worship 10:25a.m. RUTLAND JEWISH CENTER - 96 Grove St., 773-3455. Fri. Shabbat Service 7:30p.m., Sat. Shabbat Service 9:30a.m. ST. PETER CHURCH - Convent Ave. - Saturday Mass 4:15p.m., Sunday Masses 7:30 and 11:00a.m. TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH - 85 West St., Rutland, 775-4368. Holy Eucharist, Sunday 9:30a.m., Thursday 10:30a.m., Morning Prayer Monday-Saturday at 8:45a.m. UNITED METHODIST CHURCH - 71 Williams St., 773-2460. Sunday Service in the Chapel 9:30a.m. IMMACULATE HEART OF MARY (IHM) ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH - 18 Lincoln Ave., Rutland. Pastor: Msgr. Bernard Bourgeois, Office: 802-775-0846, Religious Education: 802-775-0846, Liturgy of the Mass: Saturdays at 4p.m., Sundays at 8a.m.; Holy Days: To be announced. firstname.lastname@example.org; IHMRutland.com GATEWAY CHURCH - 144 Woodstock Ave., Rutland, VT 802-773-0038. Fellowship 9:45a.m.; Adult Service 10:30a.m.; Children’s Service 10:30a.m. Pastors Tommy and Donna Santopolo. email@example.com www.gatewaychurchunited.com BRANDON BRANDON CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH - Rt. 7 Sunday Worship 10a.m. BRANDON BAPTIST CHURCH - Corner of Rt. 7 & Rt. 73W (Champlain St.) Brandon, VT 802-247-6770. Sunday Services: 10a.m. Adult Bible Study, Sunday School ages 5 & up, Nursery provided ages 4 & under. Worship Service 11a.m. LIVING WATER ASSEMBLY OF GOD - 76 North Street (Route 53), Office Phone: 2474542. Email: LivingWaterAssembly@gmail.com. Website: www.LivingWaterAOG.org. Sunday Service 10a.m. Wednesday Service 7p.m. Youth Meeting (For Teens) Saturday 7p.m. ST. MARY’S PARISH - 38 Carver St., 247-6351, Saturday Mass 4p.m., Sunday Mass 10a.m. WEYBRIDGE WEYBRIDGE CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH - 2790 Weybridge Rd., Weybridge, VT, 545-2579. Sunday Worship, 10a.m. Childcare provided. Rev. Daniel Cooperrider, email: firstname.lastname@example.org; website: weybridgechurch.org Updated 4-7-18 • #172677
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12 • May 19, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle
Published by New Market Press, Inc.
PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • 135. Raid targets 47. Computer training 65. Discovery Channel 136. Eurasian tree center subj. 49. Some cameras, 66. W.W. II intelligence Down Across for short org. 1. Maps for hikers 1. Swollen 51. Morsels 69. Bag 2. Close again 7. Brno’s region 53. Toast choice 71. Electrical resistance 3. Do a brake job 14. Like some vbs. 54. It’s silent in honor measurement 4. Enter 19. Early Ping-Pong score 55. High-speed Internet 74. Radio dash 5. Silicon Valley giant 20. Funeral march inits. 76. Quickly 6. Agnus ___ composer 56. Sulphuric for one 78. To the ___ degree? 7. Signify 21. Model, Campbell 57. Discipline you might 8. Pot 22. Going to extremes not 79. Casual reply go to the mat for 81. Annual meeting 9. Kind of center, for short to offend 58. Touch up 10. Disco-era term 25. Offer one’s two cents 83. Paddle 60. Org. 85. Ossobuco meat meaning ‘galore’ 26. One ___ million 63. Leave for a brief time 86. Historic 11. Macho 27. Karman ____ 66. Ceaselessly 90. U.S. Open champ, 12. UN member since 28. Deer species 67. Lots 1949 29. Capitol Hill V.I.P.: Abbr. 1985-87 68. Order to a broker 91. Lee of filmdom 13. Ingested 30. K-O connection 70. Envy monster, with 14. Like some airports: 32. Spanish city that was 94. Tends to be “brutally green honest” Abbr. the subject of an El 72. Chemistry Nobelist 96. Appear to be 15. Stick in one’s craw Greco painting Otto 98. One who works in a 16. Mass of eggs 34. Picks up 73. People in charge: mask 17. North Sea feeder 39. Book before Esth. Abbr. 99. Make an impression 18. Enlisted troops 41. Jordan’s only port 75. Top dog 100. “___ be my plea 23. Roulette bet 44. “All over the world” 77. Lay it on sure!” 24. Top exec singers, for short 80. Coleridge creation 101. Free from liability 31. Steed 45. Belt 82. Angela Lansbury 103. Exerciser’s target 32. St.Petersburg 46. Being broadcast, with musical role 106. Sandal neighbor on the 84. Hair color can be a 108. Palmas de ___ 33. Summer who sang 48. Boundaries measure of it (journalist award) “Love to Love You Baby” 50. Basketball association 87. Political buff’s cable 111. Sailing the Baltic 35. “Here ___ Again” 52. Toast topper station 112. Sort of (1987 #1 hit) 53. Tried to avoid being 88. Cat’s poker pot? 114. California University 36. Manicurist’s tool cruel 89. Dieter’s waist 116. Actress, Lupino 37. Driven obliquely 59. One of eight Eng. measurement 118. Screen type (as a nail) kings 90. Gob 120. Business card abbr. 38. ___ White 60. “I can take ___!” 91. Floating, perhaps 40. Daryl of “Steel 61. Made more appealing 121. Sixth-century date SUDOKU Susan Flanagan92. Call in a bakery 123. by HotelMyles posting Mellor and Magnolias” 62. Trap or record 105. Gym wear 112. Suffix with sulf93. The Bee __ (rock 125. Avoid being circuitous 42. First name in preceder 107. Ravel’s “Gaspard 113. “The Sandbox” supergroup) 131. Habituate conducting 63. Initials for a 35mm de la ___” playwright Edward Each Sudoku consists a 9X9 grid that 95. hasDressing-room been subdivided into nine smaller 115. array 132. Uberpuzzle rides aren’t ___ 43.of Bookstore sect. camera 109. Ceremonial Where Minos ruled 97. Madame, for short grids of 133. 3X3Lolling squares. To solve theforpuzzle each row, column and box110. must contain 45. Ride Castronueves 64. ___ alert “The ___ File” byeach 117. “My Name is ___ 102. Slight 134. Debaucher Frederick Forsyth Lev” (Potok novel) of the numbers 1 to 9. Puzzles come in three grades: easy, 104. Grow fat medium and difficult. IS IT RIGHT TO BE HONEST? by Myles Mellor
119. Semi conductor? 121. The Everly Brothers, e.g. 122. Former Fords 124. Sickly 125. ___ Moines, Iowa
126. Put ___ show 127. Filbert 128. Pal for Pierre 129. Evil warrior in “The Lord of the Rings” 130. Prosciutto
Complete the grids each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9
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• • • • Level: • • •Medium • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• WORD SEARCH
by Myles Mellor Locate the words listed by the puzzle. They may be horizontal, vertical or diagonal in any direction. Circle each word as you find it.
C O M M E N D R I R A 0 AO M T S T U N N E H I N E A A 0 L D E F I D D L E E A G L E u T F O V y V Y H I L L L R E V D R DOC O A E R p VWR T E AEOYOO K N F L D C u N C 0 M F N E C A R R K D F E E M
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REACH EVERY HOUSEHOLD IN YOUR COMMUNITY AND SELL
G K T H I R T
L E V E N E A F S N
I A A A D R L B T y I L E N E C D D u L 0 I T A T 0 R T A B L E p I S O T F L A K T 0 O U T H S G A T E S
••• See anSwerS to our puzzleS in back of the paper •••
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N D D N
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Benefits include: YMCA Retirement, Family Membership, Free Day Camp and Shared Gratuity
Apprentice Substance Abuse Counselor Certificate or ability to test for certification within three months of hire. Experience working with families, multidisciplinary teams, substance use disorders, and knowledge of community resources preferred. Lund offers competitive pay, paid training, and comprehensive benefit package including health, dental, life, disability, retirement, extensive time off accrual, 11 paid holidays, and wellness reimbursement. EEO/AA Send resume and cover letter to: Human Resources fax (802) 864-1619 • email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Laundry Attendant: Organized, responsible individual to oversee all in-house laundry and housekeeping linen room. Must have a valid driver’s license.
Food Service: Cooks, Servers, Dishwasher/Utility Guest Services: Overnight Front Desk Associate Hospitality Services: Housekeepers, Laundry, Overnight Security/Utility Maintenance: Grounds Crew
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Published by New Market Press, Inc.
The Vermont Eagle | May 19, 2018 • 13
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14 • May 19, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle
Published by New Market Press, Inc.
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Published by New Market Press, Inc.
The Vermont Eagle | May 19, 2018 • 15
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*Individual plan. Product not available in MN, MT, NH, NM, RI, VT, WA. Acceptance guaranteed for one insurance policy/certificate of this type. Contact us for complete details about this insurance solicitation. This specific offer is not available in CO, NY; call 1-800-969-4781 or respond for similar offer. Certificate C250A (ID: C250E; PA: C250Q); Insurance Policy P150 (GA: P150GA; NY: P150NY; OK: P150OK; TN: P150TN) 6096E-0917 MB17-NM008Ec
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16 • May 19, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle
Published by New Market Press, Inc.
.. ----"-2019 CrossRoads RV Cruiser
·' ~ 2018 CrossRoads RV Cruiser ,
2011 Forest River Crusader
2018 CrossRoads RV Cruiser
2018 CrossRoads RV Cruiser
3 Slides, 10,518 lbs.
Extreme Weather Pkg., 11,030 lbs.
Only $331.11 per month
Only $265.10 per month
Only $265.04 per month
2018 Falcon Travel Lite
2018 Falcon Travel Lite
2018 Falcon Travel Lite
2018 Falcon Travel Lite
2018 Falcon Travel Lite
Only $176.92 per month
Only $110.98 per month
Only $293.77 per month
1 Slide, 2,840 lbs.
Bunk Beds, 2,088 lbs.
Only $139.67 per month
Only $151.34 per month
Pre-Owned, 2 Slides
Rear Kitchen, 3,120 lbs.
28’, 8,526 lbs.
14”, 1,692 lbs.
3 Slides, 8,424 lbs.
1 Slide-Out, 3,120 lbs.
Only $184.68 per month
NOW HIRIING: RV TECHS - WARRANTY CLAIMS ADMINISTRATOR - SALES STAFF - Please apply online at brandonrvvt.com -
2018 Gulf Stream Vintage Cruiser
2018 Gulf Stream Vintage Cruiser
2018 Gulf Stream Vintage Cruiser
2018 Gulf Stream Vista Cruiser
Only $147.98 per month
Only $159.35 per month
Only $192.14 per month
Only 154.64 per month
Only $188.91 per month
2018 CrossRoads RV Zinger Z-1 Lite
2018 CrossRoads RV Zinger Z-1 Lite
2018 CrossRoads RV Zinger Z-1 Lite
2018 CrossRoads RV Zinger Z-1 Lite
2018 CrossRoads RV Zinger Z-1 Lite
Only $108.30 per month
Only $108.30 per month
Only $110.30 per month
Only $179.89 per month
Only $220.59 per month
2018 Gulf Stream Vintage Cruiser Rear Dinette, 3,090 lbs.
Front Bedroom, 3,161 lbs.
Rear Bath, 3,178 lbs.
Front Queen Bed, 3,426 lbs.
Bunk Beds, 4,253 lbs.
Front Queen Bed, 3,290 lbs.
Rear Dinette, 2,847 lbs.
Rear Bath, 5,530 lbs.
Front Bedroom, 6,570 lbs.
2018 Riverside Trailers Dream
1 Slide-Out, 3,649 lbs.
2018 Riverside Trailers Dream
2018 Riverside Trailers Dream
2018 Gulfstream Amerilite
2018 Gulfstream Amerilite
Only $109.46 per month
Only $110.22 per month
Only $139.92 per month
Only $186.59 per month
Only $169.63 per month
2016 Travel Lite
2012 Palomino Stampede
2016 KZ RV Sportsmen Classic Toy Hauler
2006 Forest River
Bunk House, 3,740 lbs.
One Owner, Queen Bed, AC, Heat, 2,500 lbs.
Only $84.43 per month
Front Bedroom, 4,900 lbs.
Sleeps Up to 8, Excellent Condition, 3,467 lbs.
Only $100.97 per month
$13900 $11900 $tf3]@@)@) fj]'f}'f}@@@ Only $100.97 per month @@Dp $u@@"@u
1 Slide-Out, 5,664 lbs.
Bunk House, 5,870 lbs.
Sleeps Up To 7, Separate Ofﬁce Space, 6,501 lbs.
Sleeps Up To 8, Very Nice Condition, 8,130 lbs.
Only $126.43 per month
Payments based on 20% Cash or Trade Down and DMV Fees. Payments based on O.A.C. See sale for details. Rates and terms vary.
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