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June 16, 2018

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

Serving Addison, Rutland & Chittenden Counties


NEW HAVEN | On June 6, at approximately 12:40 p.m., the Vermont State Police (VSP) was notified of an abuse order violation that occurred on Carterville Road in Bristol. Through further investigation conducted in assistance with the Department of Children and Families, it was found that Michael Webb, 22, of Bristol, had violated a court order which prohibited him from being within 500 feet of the victims and their residence. Webb was subsequently located, taken into custody, and transported to the VSP New Haven Barracks for processing. Webb was released on a citation to appear in Addison County District Court on June 11 to answer to the charge. ■


» Police Blotter Cont. on pg. 5


NEW HAVEN| New Haven Municipal Treasurer Barbara Torian announced at last week’s selectboard meeting that she will not seek another term as town treasurer. Torian’s current term as treasurer ends in 2019. At last year’s annual town meeting, Torian said, “This is my twenty-first year serving as your treasurer. Thank you for your ongoing support over the past years. It has been my goal to treat everyone with respect and honesty.” ■ » Briefs Cont. on pg. 5

» Students Cont. on pg. 5 Despite the new test prepared by Los Angeles-based Smarter Balanced, former Mary Hogan School Principal James Callahan is still troubled by the scoring criteria which declares a student either proficient or otherwise. Pexels photo

VUHS students are HOBY ambassadors By Anne Vincent


FOREST FIRE FIGHTERS: Lars Lund, fire supervisor of the Vermont Department of Forests,

Parks, and Recreation helped train Rutland City firefighters with an intensive wildland fire refresher course last week. According to Mayor David Allaire, “Protecting the Mendon Forest as well as Pine Hill Park would be much more challenging without the help and instruction of Lars.” Photo courtesy the Office of the Mayor of Rutland





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VERGENNES | Every year, each high school in the United States may choose at least one sophomore to represent them at their state’s Hugh O’Brien Youth Leadership (HOBY) Conference. This year, Vergennes Union High School’s HOBY ambassadors are Robbie Bicknell and Marlie Hunt. Robbie and Marlie were nominated and selected for this honor based on their demonstrated and potential leadership skills and traits. Robbie and Marlie attended the HOBY Conference last month at Saint Michael’s College in Colchester where they participated in seminars and met with leaders in the fields of education, government, and the professions to discuss present and future issues. Robbie is the son of Dr. Tim Bicknell and Casey Ratti of Ferrisburgh. Marlie is the daughter of Robert and Suzanne Hunt of Addison. The late Hugh O’Brien was a popular television and motion picture actor best remembered

for his starring role in the “Wyatt Earp” T.V. series. He fostered young people‘s dreams and left a legacy to instill leadership skills among high school age students. ■

HOBY ambassadors: VUHS students Marlie Hunt and Robbie Bicknell. Photo provided

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2 • June 16, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

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Adopt-A-Pet ~oth Saradarian C::nrnrlnrinn Beth ASSOCI ATE DIRECTOR, RUTL A ND COUNT Y HUM A NE SOCIET Y

PITTSFORD | If you would like to make a difference for the animals at the Rutland County Humane Society (RCHS), consider becoming a transport volunteer. RCHS is looking for volunteers to transport animals from the shelter to their spay/neuter appointments at local veterinarian offices. This seems like such a simple task but makes such a huge difference to our four legged friends. Pour that morning cup of coffee in a travel mug and off you go. What a great way to start your day. Please call RCHS for more information at 483-9171 ext. 204.

BO | 2-year-old neutered male Labrador Retriever mix.

I’m an adorable, playful guy who is social and fun to be around. I must say that I do love those plush squeaky toys and if you toss them I will happily chase after them, squeak them along the way back to you and drop them so you can toss them again for me. I do enjoy hanging out with my favorite people and will sit next to you while you pet me and I do have

Contact Rutland County Humane Society at (802) 483-6700 or or stop by 765 Stevens Road | Pittsford, VT Hours: Tues-Sat 12-5 | Sun & Mon Closed

tn tell tP11vrn1 thM T h'1vf'vf'rvc:nftfi1r '1 a high to you that I have very soft fur. ITam energy dog and I will need a lot of exercise and play time to keep me happy and out of trouble.

TILLY | 7-year-old spayed female Labrador Retriever.

I’m a barrel of energy and I’m always on the go. I certainly don’t act like a 7 year old dog. I’m always wagging my tail and I’m wiggly and happy when I meet new people. I’m very social and enjoy being the life of the party. Oh and I do like treats and while I only know Sit, I’m sure I can learn more commands and maybe even some tricks. I’m also quite playful and I’m especially fond of those plush squeaky toys. I’m sure it’s no surprise that I love to retrieve them so you can toss them again for me. I’m a happy dog who is a joy to be around.

SHEENA | 2-year-old spayed female. Domestic Short Hair Dilute Torbie.

Boy are you in for a treat. I am one spectacular lady with a lot to tell you. I arrived at the shelter in May. I was a stray from Clarendon and boy do I hope I am never a stray again. Those were some tricky days for me. When I arrived, I had an injured eye. From what the shelter was able to tell I had a gunshot wound in my eye so I’ve had that eye removed now and am doing so well. It hasn’t affected my spirit at all. I am in a cat room and I am enjoying my friends and all of my visitors.

Addison County Humane Society

236 Boardman St., Middlebury (802) 388-1100, ext. 232


MR. JONES | 18-year-old neutered male Domestic Short Hair Black and White.

I am a sweet older man looking for the purrfect family to take me home so I can live out my golden years. I’ve lived with my previous owners since I was a kitten and they brought me to RCHS on May 31 because they were moving and couldn’t take me with them. I love to play with lasers and be scratched behind my ears. I’ve been around children a few times but I have no known history with other kitties or dogs, but I may do well with them. However I have gone my entire life without any fur family, so that it could go the other way as well. ■






MIDDLEBURY | Give Squizz a squeeze. A gentle one of course, but this sweet gal will be in heaven. Squizz has made her way to Homeward Bound all the way from New Jersey, where she was surrendered to St. Hubert’s Animal Shelter after her guardians moved. Squizz is super sweet and affectionate. She loves to lounge on top of stools, benches, cat condos- you name it, she will lounge on it. Squizz does well living in a community room with the other cats here at the shelter, and will make a great companion for some lucky person. If you are age 55 plus, you can adopt Squizz with a donation in lieu of her adoption fee through Homeward Bound’s Senior to Senior program. ■

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The Vermont Eagle | June 16, 2018 • 3

Sheldon marks centennial of ‘Great War’ From Staff & News Reports THE V ERMONT EAGLE

MIDDLEBURY | Nov. 11, 2018 will mark the 100th anniversary of the armistice that ended World War I. Starting this July, the Sheldon Museum in Middlebury has combed its collection and archives, along with the help of Addison County private collections, to mount an exhibit that features roles played by Vermonters in what was called the “War to End All Wars.” Titled “Doughboys and Flyboys: World War I Stories by Vermonters from the Home and Battlefront”, the exhibit runs July 31 to Nov. 11, 2018. Included are colorful Great War posters and broadsides which help illustrate the national fervor to support the war effort that swept Vermont. Letters between Dr. Jacob Johnson Ross of Middlebury, flight surgeon for the 17th Aero Squadron stationed in France, and his wife back in Vermont, illustrate their love, his up close view of the fellowship and tragedies of war and her challenges raising three children all under the age of nine. Included in the exhibit are entries from the diaries and letters of a German teen who fought for the fatherland, but after the

war immigrated to America, became a U.S. citizen, earned his graduate degrees and came to Middlebury College where he chaired the German Department and founded the German Language School. War memorabilia from France and Germany will be on display, uniforms, and a segment of “In Flanders Fields,” a war memorial exhibit by accomplished artist Fran Bull of Brandon. Dr. Ross was known among the aviators and ground crews of the U.S. Army’s 17th Aero Squadron that fought on the Western Front during World War I. As a fighter squadron, its mission was to engage and clear enemy aircraft from the skies and provide escort to reconnaissance and bombardment squadrons over enemy territory. It also attacked enemy observation balloons, and perform close air support and tactical bombing attacks of enemy forces along the front lines. The unit achieved a number of firsts. It was the first U.S. aero squadron sent to Canada to be trained by the British; the first squadron to be completely trained prior to be sent overseas with its complete quota of trained pilots; the first squadron to be attached to British Royal Air Force squadrons and the first to be sent into combat.


Dr. Jacob Johnson Ross of Middlebury, flight surgeon for the U.S. Army’s 17th Aero Squadron based in France during World War I. From the collection of the Ross family

In October 1918, the squadron was transferred to the U.S. Second Army 4th Pursuit Group. However, with Second Army’s planned offensive drive on Metz in France cancelled due to the 1918 armistice with Germany, the squadron saw no combat with Second Army. It returned to the United States and was demobilized in April 1919 as part of the demobilization of the Air Service after the war. ■

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To be continued. Note: Special thanks to Mary Ward Manley of the Henry Sheldon Museum and the editors of Wikipedia for material in this article.

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4 • June 16, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

TH~£~EAGLE Our goal at the Vermont Eagle is to publish accurate, useful and timely information in our newspapers, news products, shopping guides, vacation guides, and other specialty publications for the benefit of our readers and advertisers. We value your comments and suggestions concerning all aspects of this publication. Publisher Ed Coats Editor Lou Varricchio Account Executive Cyndi Armell Account Executive Heidi Littlefield

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• 1st Place Best Cover Design/Glossy Field Days Handbook • 1st Place Andrew E. Shapiro Award Breast Cancer Booklet

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

From the editor

Saving a heritage of cemeteries Unless we have a loved one buried there, it’s easy to avoid visiting an old cemetery we have no connection with. Yet there’s a lot of history buried in Vermont’s cemeteries which include celebrities, such as the late, 1960s, ‘70s tough-guy movie actor Charles Bronson’s final resting place in Brownsville, to Revolutionary spy and pioneer Ann Story’s humble grave in Middlebury’s old Forestdale District cemetery. Whistling past a cemetery could be for the simple reason that we don’t like to be reminded of our own mortality or perhaps it may be stir up traumatic, early childhood experiences with the passing of loved ones. Now thanks to the efforts of dedicated, historyminded Vermonters like Ed Larson of Rutland, many of our old cemeteries are finally getting the preservation and honor they deserve. Mr. Larson resides in Rutland City, about seven blocks from the West Street Cemetery. While his father, a World War II D-Day veteran is buried in Evergreen Cemetery, just about a mile from the West Street Cemetery, his attention has been in saving the West Street grounds.

Guest viewpoint

“We started this Legacy Cemetery initiative (to save West Street Cemetery) several years ago when I was on the Rutland Board of Alderman,” he told the Eagle. “Somewhere along the line it got sidetracked, so we rewrote the application and requested Mayor David Allaire to submit it. He did so and should be commended for his efforts to recognize a Legacy Cemetery in this city, as well as increasing the cemetery’s maintenance budget from $4,500 to $6,500.” Among the many souls at perpetual rest in the historic Rutland cemetery is Gov. Israel Smith. Mr. Larson has also helped erect Vermont’s newest historical marker at West Street, honoring our first Congressman and fourth governor. Israel Smith was a lawyer and politician starting when Vermont was an independent nation. He held a variety of positions in the state, including the U.S. House of Representatives, as well as a member of the U.S. Senate, and as governor of Vermont. “Smith began his political career in 1785 when he served as a member of the Republic of Vermont’s House of Representatives,” according to the National Governor’s Association. “He served in the Vermont

Scott’s 10 vetoes State Headliners By Guy Page

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!


Gov. Phil Scott has vetoed 10 bills sent to him by the legislature this year. Every veto, as well as excerpts from the governor’s explanations of his decisions, appears below. H.196, Paid family leave. Gov. Scott explains: “I have repeatedly voiced that I would be - and still am - open to working to create a State-run, voluntary system which provides this type of benefit for individuals who choose to invest a portion of each pay check, while allowing others to opt-out.” H.911, Changes in personal income tax and education financing, and H.924, the 2019 state budget. Gov. Scott explains: “My primary objection to [these two] bills is that to-

gether they result in an unnecessary and avoidable $33 million increase in statewide property tax rates. “We have, in this fiscal year, approximately $160 million more in revenue than last year. This additional revenue breaks down as follows: - $82 million more from organic economic growth and federal tax reform, $34 million in unanticipated funds from the Attorney General’s tobacco settlement, and $44 million in surplus revenue recently added to the budget. .40, Increasing the minimum wage to $15 by 2024. Gov. Scott explains: “I believe the bill is more likely to harm those it intends to help, weaken small businesses and the economy as a whole, and deepen the economic inequality that exists between Chittenden County and other counties in the state.” S.105, Consumer justice enforcement. Gov. Scott explains: “Vermont’s outdoor recreation economy and non-

House again from 1788 to 1791. During this period, he was active in solving Vermont’s boundary disputes with New York and New Hampshire and served as a delegate to the Vermont Constitutional Convention, at which Vermont ratified the U.S. Constitution (Smith had moved to Rutland in 1790).” When Vermont became a state in 1791, Smith ran for Vermont’s seat in the U.S. House of Representatives. “In a bitterly fought election between Smith, Matthew Lyon, and Isaac Tichenor, Smith received second place, 35 percent of the vote in the first round, but he won the runoff against Lyon. Smith represented Vermont’s first district in the U.S. House from 1791 to 1797. In 1792 and 1794, Lyon unsuccessfully ran against Smith, but in 1796 Smith was defeated by Lyon. By this time, Smith had become a member of the Democratic-Republican Party.” “In 1802, Smith was elected to the U.S. Senate and served from 1803 to 1807. After leaving the governorship, Smith retired from politics. He became ill and died in Rutland. His home in Rutland has been preserve,” according to Mr. Larson. — The Eagle

profit organizations, like the YMCA, Run Vermont, and the Vermont Special Olympics who offer recreational services to the community, have voiced opposition to provisions in this bill, noting it will greatly inhibit the use of standard waivers, which are central to daily operations.” S.197, Liability for toxic substance exposures or releases. Gov. Scott explains: “I recognize the intent of this bill is to help ensure those exposed to harmful chemicals, like PFOA, can access financial resources for medical monitoring to increase early detection, diagnosis, and treatment of diseases that may occur because of such exposure.” S.222, Miscellaneous judiciary procedures, vetoed May 30. Gov. Scott explains: “This bill purports to make several technical amendments related to civil and criminal procedure statute and sealing and expungement of records.” S.273, Miscellaneous law enforce-

ment amendments. S.281, Mitigation of systemic racism. Gov. Scott explains: “I support without reservation the goal of this bill to ensure State governance is conducted in an unbiased, open, inclusive and welcoming manner to ensure the intent of the legislation is fulfilled without delay, I have signed Executive Order 04-18.” S.103, Regulation of toxic substances and hazardous materials. Gov Scott explains: “It is duplicative to existing measures that already achieve its desired protections. In my view S.103 will jeopardize jobs and make Vermont less competitive for businesses. None of these vetos have been overridden, an act that requires a two-thirds majority of the Legislature. Ten vetos in a single year is an extraordinarily high number. Only two governors have ever had more for their entire careers, Howard Dean (21 over 12 years) and James Douglas (18 over eight years). ■

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TIME CAPSULE: Last week we featured a rare photograph of inventor John Deere (1804–1886) taken during the 1850s. Deere apprenticed at the Frog Hollow blacksmith shop of Benjamin Lawrence in Middlebury shown here. While the shop no longer stands, an historical marker, along Main Street’s Cannon Park, is located near the slope of the hollow where the shop once stood. Middlebury College photo

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The Vermont Eagle | June 16, 2018 • 5

Students attend science-tech event From Campus News Reports CH A MPL A IN COLLEGE

BURLINGTON | More than 150 middle school students from 13 schools including Charlotte Central School, Christ the King, Shelburne Community School in the Eagle’s circulation area, arrived at Champlain College

recently for a day-long exploration of science and technology in a college classroom. The Reaching Out On Technology & Science (ROOTS) program is sponsored by the Champlain College Division of Information Technology and Science and marked its sixth year of working with area schools to spark interest in science and technology among middle school students with an em-

phasis on increasing diversity and female representation in these fields. The visiting students also had a chance to talk with Champlain College President Donald Laackman at lunch and meet Champlain College students who were assisting with the program. Champlain College offered students a series of three different workshops in areas

including mobile forensics, website building, cryptography, game design, mathematics, programming and workplace skills. Professor Amanda Crispel helped a roomful of students think about how to design a video game using colorful blocks and gave them a chance to write out their ideas on the walls. » Tech event Cont. on pg. 7

Bristol’s enduring legend: Hell’s Half Acre By Lou Varricchio EAGLE EDITOR

BRISTOL | As viewed from an automobile window while driving along Route 116, the Bristol Cliffs Wilderness Area of South Mountain, within the Green Mountain National Forest, is as wild and rocky a place as a wilderness can get. Near-vertical cliffs of metamorphic rock, along with silvery, ephemeral waterfalls, make the area alien even to a mountain goat. Yet, a talus-strewn area near Lower Notch Road, known as Hell’s Half Acre, has been scene of a persistent 18th-century legend of lost Spanish treasure. According to University of Central Arkansas geographer and lost treasure expert W.C. Jameson, author of “Buried Treasures of New England” (published by August House), four wooden treasure chests, worth millions, are buried somewhere in the Bristol Cliffs Wilderness Area. “Philip DeGrau was one of a number of sailors who worked aboard the Nebuchadnezzar, a trading vessel that did a brisk business from Nova Scotia to South Carolina,” Jameson reports. “During one trading voyage in 1765, the Nebuchadnezzar dropped anchor in Boston Harbor. DeGrau and his companions decided that (with the cold-blooded captain away on leave), the time was right to take over command of the ship.” DeGrau and his men broke into the captain’s cabin and dragged out eight wooden Spanish treasure chests, greed being the true reason behind the mutiny. “In the dark of night, the men rowed to an isolated beach south of Boston, (and) unloaded their fortune,” he says. The mutineers stole two cargo wagons and work horses in town, loaded the chests on board, and headed inland on a long, brutal escape route to Canada. “(After three weeks) while crossing the Green Mountains of Vermont, one wagon broke down, with only a single wagon they arrived at a tiny community of farmers and herders called Pocock (today’s town of Bristol),” according to Jameson. Jameson also notes that the men buried the chests in a cave on South Mountain (above today’s Lower Notch Road) and resumed their trek on to Quebec. But the men apparently planned to return and retrieve the booty after any talk of

Philip DeGrau was one of a number of sailors who worked aboard the Nebuchadnezzar, a trading vessel that did a brisk business from Nova Scotia to South Carolina. Library of Congress photo

ally, Hell’s Half Acre became known as the Bristol Money Diggings, with tunnels dug “Buried Teasure of New England”: A rock slide into the talus in search of the lost coin chests. near Lower Notch Road in Bristol, known as According to an essay by Bristol resident Pamela Hell’s Half Acre, has been the site of a persisGeographer and lost trea- Gee, in 1840 a Canadian named Simeon Coreser tent 18th-century legend of lost Spanish coins. sure researcher Author W.C. arrived with 11 compatriots to look for the treaPhoto by Lou Varricchio Jameson. Photo provided sure. Coreser had heard of the legend in Canada. the mutiny and treasure theft faded. The men even sold shares to finance their labor“Whatever became of the sailors and their plans will intensive diggings. Eventually, Coreser gave up and returned to likely never be known, for they never returned to retrieve Canada after having become a local fixture for a dozen years. the chests,” Jameson adds. During the Great Depression of the 1930s, more seekers, The legend goes on to say that DeGrau returned to the down on their luck, arrived to find their fortune, all to no avail. scene in 1790 but was unable to find the spot where the However, many tunnels and mining debris were left behind. chests were cached. The story, it appears, dropped out of Today, access to Hell’s Half Acre is across private property. local history at least until 1870. While a descent to the diggings site, from the cliffs above, is “A Middlebury man discovered a reference to an earth- legal, it is dangerous; few attempt the traverse without techquake that struck the region on Nov. 18, 1766,” Jameson nical climbing experience. Regardless, lost treasure legends discovered during his research of the legend. “The quake, like Bristol’s Hell’s Half Acre seem to endure even if their it was reported, caused a number of rock slides along the foundations are based on romance and wishful thinking. ■ western slope of the Green Mountains likely covering DeNote: According to the U.S. Forest Service, hiking access to Grau’s treasure cave under tons of rubble.” the Bristol Cliffs is via Lincoln Gap Road. The area has no Bristol became an intermittent “boom town” with treasure established trails and the footpaths to the cliffs are difficult to seekers setting out to find the loot every few years. Eventu- follow. Please respect landowners’ rights and privacy.

BRIEFS » Cont. from pg. 1

» Cont. from pg. 1

Search for missing hiker

MIDDLEBURY | The Vermont State Police and other emergency agencies provided assistance to a hiker who experienced a medical issue while hiking in the Killington area on June 7. The man was reported to be experiencing minor symptoms and was able to eat, drink and walk unaided. The hiker and a companion made their way down the trail and at 2:10 p.m. were reported to be about 1.5 miles from the trailhead. Killington Search & Rescue responded to the trailhead and is hiking up to meet the party. The Vermont State Police and Killington Rescue were at the trailhead to provide assistance ■

Auclair charged in fatality case

NEW HAVEN | Troopers with the Vermont State Police have concluded an investigation regarding a motor vehicle crash that happened on Oct. 22, 2017 on Route 4 in Killington. As a result of injuries sustained in the crash, Aisha Fox will require the use of a wheelchair. Troopers revealed enough evidence to charge Nicole Auclair, 30, of Plymouth. Auclair has been charged with grossly negligent operation with death resulting and grossly negligent operation with serious bodily injury resulting. Auclair is scheduled to appear in Rutland County Superior Court Criminal Division on July 16, to answer to the charge. Another driver, Micheal Petralia, 79, of Sudbury, died as a result of injuries sustained in the crash. ■

July 2 fireworks, pops concert

MIDDLEBURY | The Sheldon Museum presents its annual pops concert on Monday, July 2. This popular family friendly event draws hundreds to picnic while enjoying music and fi reworks. Lou Kosma will conduct the Vermont Philharmonic in a medley of contemporary music, light classics, Broadway and fi lm favorites, and WWI patriotic songs. Joining the Vermont Philharmonic for the concert is guest soloist Marc Dalio, an accomplished Broadway singer and actor. The grounds open at 5:30 p.m. for picnics. The concert begins at 7:30 p.m. with fi reworks. ■

Kayhart Farm to host next free breakfast

ADDISON | Breakfast on the Farm is set for another year of fun on June 23 and July 28. Free pancakes, cute cows and fun activities on the farm – it’s all happening at Vermont’s Breakfast on the Farm at the Gervais Family Farm in Enosburg Falls on Saturday, June 23, and at Kayhart Brothers Dairy Farm in West Addison on Saturday, July 28. Breakfast on the farms is a free. ■

» Students Cont. from pg. 1 By Lou Varricchio EAGLE EDITOR

MIDDLEBURY | Both John McClaughry of Vermont’s Ethan Allen Institute think tank, and James Callahan—owner of Callahan Associates, a Middlebury-based education consulting and mathematics tutoring firm—claim that the Vermont Agency of Education is too willing to emphasize that it’s too difficult to compare student proficiency levels of one state with another, for a number of “complicated” reasons. The two critics of how Vermont reports its results of the Smarter Balanced Assessment Consortium student tests cite murky terminology, and difficult state-to-state comparisons, when it comes to explaining the data to parents and other shareholders. McClaughry said that while the Agency of Education, “goes to great pains to emphasize that it’s not possible to compare the student proficiency levels of one state with another. Don’t leap to the unwarranted conclusion that public education is getting better results in state A over state B.” Callahan, the former principal of Middlebury’s Mary Hogan Elementary School and a past member of the Middlebury School Board, has been railing against state testing results for years. “When it comes to educational testing, words can be very tricky,” Callahan said. “You find terms such as ‘proficient’ and ‘proficient with distinction’. This started under

No Child Left Behind.” According to Callahan, the old test had cut off achievement scores with the lowest being termed “significantly below proficient.” Despite a new test prepared by Los Angeles-based Smarter Balanced, Callahan is still troubled by the scoring criteria which declares a student either proficient or otherwise. “So if a student fell into the ‘significantly below proficient’ level, it meant the he/she passed only 20 percent of the test material,” he said. “This suggests to me that the student may have guessed at most of the answers.” Callahan noted that the test score level of ‘proficient’ sounds good enough to parents, but it’s deceptive; such a score meant the student passed only 40 percent of the test. According to the Smarter Balance website, “Students performing at levels 3 and 4 are considered on track to demonstrating the knowledge and skills necessary for college and career readiness. These achievement level descriptors were written by teachers and college faculty.” McClaughry concludes that when it comes to achievement testing in Vermont, it’s much like entertainer Bill Murray’s starring role in the 1993 movie, “Groundhog Day.” “We have gone through half a dozen assessment regimes/fads in my 50 years,” he said. “Not long after our kids don’t do so well, the current assessment is quietly shelved and an exciting new model is rolled out (remember Camp Portfolio?). For a billion and a half dollars every year, it seems to me that we ought to be getting better than 50 percent proficiency.” ■

6 • June 16, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

Congratulations! MUHS Class of 2018 By Rosemary Drabing


MIDDLEBURY | Congratulations to the following graduating members of the class of 2018 of Middlebury Union High School: Josephine Abbott Lydia Alberts Jonathan Alger Jordan Allen Helen Anderson Rebekah Anderson Bridget Audet Deric Bacon Benjamin Balparda Janet McIntosh Barkdoll Sierra Barnicle James Baroz Ella Beattie Olivia Beauchamp Guy Beck

Kathryn Billings Andrea Boe Tre Bonavita Brennan Bordonaro Jacob Brookman Sarah Broughton Cooper Bullock Leigah Burbo Joe Burke Jarod Bushey Anna Buteau Arden Carling Robert Carter Rebekah Chamberlain Alyson Chione Cade Christner Kourtney Cota Brianna Cotroneo Duncan Crogan Tucker Cummings Hunter Cummings-Washburn Cassidy Cushman Dustin Davio Paul Deering

SENIOR WEEK: It was a fun week for Middlebury Union High School seniors leading up to the class of 2018’s graduation last weekend. A raft race was held at Branbury State Park with a parade from the high school to the Memorial Sports Center on the way to the final assembly. Addison Central School District photo Jack Deppman Skyeler Devlin Dylan Disorda Jackson Donahue Henry Dora Keagan Dunbar Ciara Eagan

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Calendar of Events - Not all listings that appear in print will appear on our website -

JUN. 16

Rutland » NYC Street Artists held at The Alley Gallery; 5:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. An explosive opening reception for “My First Street He(art): NYC,” a Street Art, Mural, and Graffiti show of over 40 artists from around the world. Free wine, light refreshments, and live music will bring the spirit of this show to light on Saturday.

JUN. 16

Shelburne » Vermont Teddy Bear’s 37th Birthday Party held at Vermont Teddy Bear; 11:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. It’s gonna be BIG, with a BIG Bear bouncy house, BIG Blue Trunk games and train, BIG red fire truck, and BIG... face painting. (Mama & Papa Bears welcome too, if they

behave). Free. For more info, Samantha Jackman 802-985-3001

JUN. 17

Colchester » Dads (and kids)

Bowl Free held at Spare Time; 9:00 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. Dads bowl free today when you mention this ad. 2 free games of bowling plus free shoe rental for dad. Plus, kids can bowl free too, when registered at For more info 802-655-2720 www. | jpolli@

JUN. 20

Middlebury » Wednesday Gallery

Talks by James P. Blair held at Sheldon Museum; 12:00 p.m. James P. Blair, retired National Geographic photographer, will discuss some of the 36 photographs from the Sheldon Museum’s collection 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 reserve a place in advance by calling 802388-2117. Free with Museum admission.

JUN. 21

Burlington » Summer


Vermont Teddy Bear’s 37th Birthday Party held at Vermont Teddy Bear

Youth Gardening held at Wheeler Garden Park; 10:00 a.m. -12:00 p.m. All food harvested will benefit the Food Shelf. All ages are welcome including parents. A comprehensive

curriculum will include composting, garden critters, battling weeds and much more. Bring sunscreen, snacks and water. For More info 802-372-4058 |

JUN. 21

South Burlington » Magical Moments held at South Burlington Community Library; 6:30 p.m. Ed Popielarczyk’s comedy magic show, complete with balloon sculptures and audience interaction! Outside the Library at the University Mall. Free. For more info 802-652-7080 www. | kkendall@

JUN. 22

Addison » Pre-Schoolers at the

Point held at Chimney Point State Historic Site; 10:30 a.m. - 11:15 a.m. Bring your pre-schooler to enjoy story and craft time at Chimney Point. A responsible adult must be with the child. Ages 3 to 5. Wellbehaved siblings welcome. Bring snacks if you like. Call 802-759-2412 for the topic. Suggested donation $5.00 per family.

JUN. 23

Burlington » Drawing in Place

held at Burlington High School; 9:30a.m.- 11:30 p.m. Lead by Lauren Sopher. No matter your skill level or age, join us for a two-hour introduction to drawing, where you will learn pointers about how to effectively connect pencil to paper. Pencils and paper will be provided, but please feel free to bring your preferred materials, if you have them. Free.

JUN. 24

Burlington » BTV Block Party held on Church Street Marketplace; 1:00

To list your event call (518) 873-6368 ext. 201 or email Please submit events at least two weeks prior to the event day. Some print fees may apply.

p.m. -4:00 p.m. Celebrate the start of summer in Burlington and learn about what’s happening in our city. Visit with City Departments, check out vehicles on display, listen to music by DJ Craig Mitchell, play cornhole and more! There will be goody bags and lots of free swag to take home!

JUN. 30

Middlebury » Middlebury

Chamber Music Festival Concert held at Champlain Valley Unitarian Universalists Church; 7:00 p.m. Arturo Delmoni, violin and Peter Sanders, cello, will play duets as well as a string quartet with violinists Emily Sunderman and Elizabeth Reid and solo pieces accompanied by pianist Cynthia Huard. The program will include works by Haydn, Alessandro Rolla, Ravel and Tchaikovsky. For more info, Emily Sunderman 802-9897538

NOW - AUG. 29

Burlington » Free Park Concerts held at City Hall Park; 12:00 p.m. The Burlington City Arts’ annual summer concert series begins. Each show starts at noon and is a great opportunity to meet up with friends or coworkers. Grab lunch at Church Street Marketplace then grab a spot in the park for great tunes. For full schedule visit summerconcerts.

NOW - OCT. 15

a VIP gold coin good for free day entry into Vermont State Parks for the rest of the season and for the entire next season! For more info and to download a score sheet visit


Middlebury » Middlebury Farmers Market held at the VFW 530 Exchange St; 9:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Saturdays from May to October and Wednesdays from June to October.

NOW - OCT. 12

Brandon » Brandon Farmers

Market held at Estabrook Park; The market takes place every Friday from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information, visit the market’s Facebook page at www.facebook. com/BrandonVTFarmersMarket. Vendor spaces are available: contact Wendy Cijka at cijka4@ or call 802-273-2655.


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» Grads Cont. from pg. 6 Anna Hodson Brianna Hogan Lanelle Hogan Jane Holmes Justin Holmes Tyler Hotte William Huntington Thomas Hussey Alexandria Johnson Emma Jones Chloe Kane Nikolaus Kaufmann Olivia Kayhart Brynn Kent Cori Kerr Brian Kiernan

Caroline Kimble Katherine Koehler Sarah Grace Kutter Marina Lafountain Gabe Lamphere Steven Landry Alexa Lapiner Waseya Lawton Sophie Lefkoe Carter Leggett Joshua Levins Cassidy Lucia Rachal Lussier Mary Lynch Brooks Maerder Cassandra Manning Kayli Manning

The Vermont Eagle | June 16, 2018 • 7

Matthew Townsend Megan Townsend Carrie Tracy Garrett Troumbley Andre Trudeau Lucy Ursitti Emma Vanacore Caileb Vaudrien Brendan Wagner Oziah Wales Jack Waterman Joseph Whitley Laura Whitley Christina Wiles Daniel Wisell Natassia Woodhouse Alexander Yurista ■

Gaia Sheridan Anthony Shores Camden Simpson Autumn Sird-Hughes Arianna Slavin Justine Smith Spencer Smith Jay Smits William Stanley Blair Stone Gabrielle Sullivan Shannon Sunderland Brandon Sweeney Lauren Sylvester Kendra Tatkon-Kent Alexandra Tellier Katalin Tolgyesi

Addy Parsons Raven Payne Mercedi Pelkey Jaro Perera Bastiaan Phair Jebadiah Plouffe Victor Pomainville Brandon Porey Hailey Quenneville Ryan Quenneville Allison Raymond Isabel Rosenberg Meilena Sanchez Jared Schauer Julian Schmitt Nick Scott Lane Sheldrick

David Many Elizabeth Marini Ezra Marks Sophia Marks Jacob Martin Ziven McCarty Satchel McLaughlin Jared Messner Joseph Miller Archie Milligan Ryan Morgan Georgina Mraz Ella Nagy-Benson Matthew Ouellette Bethany Palmer Nicole Palmer Jason Paquette

» Tech event Cont. from pg. 5 Overall, the day was deemed a success by enthusiastic students and their teachers and the Champlain teaching teams who were energized by the energy in the rooms throughout the day. ■

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8 • June 16, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

UNIQUE FATHER’S DAY GIFT IDEAS Plan a Father’s Day celebration with your dad in mind. Cater to his favorite activities and opt for entertainment that he will enjoy.

Dad gets to be king of his castle at least one day during the year. Come midJune, children near and far scramble for ideas to treat their fathers to a special day and award him with gifts for being a role model, provider and confidante. Father’s Day activities should be centered around Dad’s interests. With that in mind, the following are some ideas to honor Dad or another special man in your life.

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Dad is a sports fan, his idea to a sporting event and of spending a fun-filled making a day of it at the afternoon very well may ballpark. be cheering on his favorite • BEACH BOUND: A players. Whether your relaxing day at the beach father enjoys may be the golf, tennis, perfect way to • • baseball, spend Father’s Father’s Day soccer, or Day. Dad can may be best another sport enjoy the entire spent taking in a like hunting family while or fishing, sporting event, sitting back in chances are especially if Dad is his beach chair there is a and watching a big sports fan. television the waves roll • • broadcast on in. Pack a picnic that you can lunch with his watch together. favorite foods and Otherwise, you can surprise a cold beer, and Dad may Dad by purchasing tickets just say this was his best

Life is Precious

celebration yet.

• ADVENTURE SEEKER: If yours is a father who enjoys living on the edge, a Father’s Day activity built around action and adventure should be a winner. Take Dad base jumping, rock climbing, scuba diving, or race car driving. Any of these activities is bound to get Dad’s adrenaline pumping.

• R&R: Dad’s idea of the perfect Father’s Day may be an afternoon free of obligations and deadlines. A relaxing day in the yard swimming laps in the pool or hitting a few grounders to your waiting baseball mitt may be all the excitement he needs. Toss a few steaks on the grill to give Father’s Day a truly perfect ending.


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Some dads like to be the center of attention. A Father’s Day party thrown in his honor, complete with friends and family, can be an entertaining way to spend the day. If you are worried about interrupting others’ Father’s Day plans, host the gathering on the Saturday before Father’s Day and let Dad be the life of the party. Finger foods, barbecue, a limited list of cocktails and other beverages and some background music are all that you need to host a festive function. ■



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The Vermont Eagle | June 16, 2018 • 9

My Superhero, My Dad -Author UnknownMy Dad and I have special powers I bet you didn’t know And when we are together Our super powers grow.


I have the gift of flight To soar and leap and bound. I can hover in the sky And never touch the ground. I am growing stronger too With each passing hour. I can even save the day With my super power. Dad’s arms help me reach the things I cannot touch. His love and guidance carry me I look up to him so much. And even when I’m all grown up I know that I’ll be glad That I had my own superhero My best friend, my Dad.

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10 • June 16, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

Castleton finalizes 2018 football schedule From Campus News Reports CASTLETON UNI V ERSIT Y

CASTLETON | The Castleton University football program has finalized its schedule for the fall of 2018, its tenth season of varsity competition. For the ninth straight year, Castleton opens the season against regional rival Plymouth State, with this year’s contest taking place on the Spartans’ home turf Saturday, Sept. 1, at 1 p.m. The Spartans will be looking for their first victory over the Panthers since 2015 as Plymouth State has held Castleton to seven points in each of the last two meetings. The Spartans will play their next three games on the road, starting with non-conference contests at Fitchburg State Sept. 8 and at Norwich Sept. 15, both scheduled for a 2 p.m. kickoff. Castleton is shooting for its first victory over Fitchburg State, while the Spartans plan to maintain possession of the Maple Sap Bucket Trophy after defeating the Cadets last season, 28-14. After a “bye” week, Castleton will face its 17th different opponent in program history thanks to a last-minute schedule change caused by the closing of former conference foe Mount Ida College. The Spartans will travel to Dallas, Pa., to face Misericordia

University Saturday, Sept. 29, starting at 12 noon. The Cougars, representing the Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC), finished the 2017 campaign with a 1-9 overall record. Castleton opens the Eastern Collegiate Football Conference (ECFC) schedule with its one home night game of the season, hosting Anna Maria on Oct. 6 starting at 6 p.m. The Spartans have won four straight games over the AMCATs and are 10-1 overall against the school that started its football program at the same time as Castleton. The following week, the Spartans travel to Washington, D.C., to face Gallaudet University on Oct. 13 starting at 12 noon. Castleton took the series lead over Gallaudet at 5-4 with a 28-17 win over the Bison last year, but the Spartans will be looking to defeat the Bison for the first time on their home field since 2014. Castleton plays three of its final four games at home, starting with Homecoming Oct. 20 against SUNY Maritime starting at 12 noon. The Spartans have defeated the Privateers three straight times in Castleton, but they will be challenged by a SUNY Maritime squad that went 9-2 in 2017 and was selected to face WPI in the New England Bowl. On Oct. 27, the Spartans welcome defending ECFC champion Husson for a 12 noon kickoff. The Eagles have won five straight meetings with the Spartans and are coming off a 10-2

For the ninth straight year, Castleton University opens the season against regional rival Plymouth State, with this year’s contest taking place on the Spartans’ home turf Saturday, Sept. 1, at 1 p.m. Castleton University photo mark in 2017 that featured Husson’s first-ever NCAA Tournament victory, a 23-21 upset win over Springfield College last November. Castleton’s final regular season road game of 2018 takes place Nov. 3 against Dean College starting at 12 noon. The Spartans

close out the year Saturday, Nov. 10, against Alfred State College beginning at 1 p.m. In 2017, Castleton finished third in the ECFC with a 5-2 league mark as part of a 6-4 overall record. The Spartans have finished above .500 in league play in four straight seasons. ■

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 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. 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, 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. 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. Email: 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. • 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@; 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 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, 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. 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.; 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. 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: Website: 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:; website: Updated 4-7-18 • #172677


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Published by New Market Press, Inc.

The Vermont Eagle | June 16, 2018 • 11

Plan will help Rutland, Vergennes By Lou Varricchio EAGLE EDITOR

VERGENNES | Earlier this spring, Vermont Gov. Phil Scott announced the designation of “opportunity zones” in Vergennes and Rutland. At the same time, Scott also designated 23 other such zones, in more than a dozen cities and towns, across the state. According to Scott’s plan, the recent designations will spur private investment in Vermont businesses and communities, which will be beneficial to his administration’s work to grow the economy. The 25 census tracts in 16 different communities across the state, give each of them a new tool to attract private capital and spur job creation. “The idea of the new opportunity zones resulted from President Trump’s federal designation created in the Tax Cuts and Jobs

Act of 2017 aimed at increasing investment in low-income areas,” accroding to Scott. In addition to Vergennes and Rutland in Addison County and Rutland County, Scott’s proposal includes census tracts in Barre City, Bennington, Brattleboro, Burlington, Johnson, Lyndon, Newport City, Rockingham, Royalton, St. Albans City, St. Johnsbury, South Burlington, Springfield, and Winooski. Approximately 85,000 Vermonters–of which approximately 18,000 live below the federal poverty line–and 7,470 businesses reside in the proposed zones, according to Scott’s plan. ■ Vergennes and Rutland: The idea of new opportunity zones resulted from President Trump’s federal designation created in the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017. Photo by Lou Varricchio


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113. “Heavens!” 116. “On the Beach” actress, Gardner

117. Listening device

of the numbers 1 to 9. Puzzles come in three grades: easy, medium and difficult. Level: Medium


Complete the grids each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9

7 4 8 1




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• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 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.

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Faint Finer Gummed Identification Income Indication Insect Intend Italy Items Lemon Loaded Lying Making Muddy Necks Noble Occurs Opened Opens Oppress Pitch Rapid Refuse Regret

Rests Roofs Saves Scene Scratch Ships Shook Sings Sleek Slopes Small STOBE Strap Stump Suits Tasty Tones Towels Using Vanish Walls Wider Workers Wrapping

12 • June 16, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

Published by New Market Press, Inc.



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The Vermont Eagle | June 16, 2018 • 13









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FOR SALE Contents of storage unit #128, David Webster. For sale, will be listed on Craiglist and Ebay, starting June 29, 2018. If anyone has any interests in unit or to pay the claim, contact AAA Storage 518623-2583, 4397 Route 9, Warrensburg, NY 12885. Owner reserves the right to bid at sale or to cancel the sale for any reason. ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES ANTIQUES WANTED. 3rd Generation VT Dealer. Artwork, Watches, Jewelry, Silver, Etc. Call Brian, 802-272-7527 or" Fort Ann Antiques Always Buying 518-499-2915 Route 4, Whitehall, NY ROUND LAKE ANTIQUES FESTIVAL June 23rd & 24th on the village greens and parks of Round Lake, NY. FREE admission. (Sat. & Sun. 9a-5p) Featuring over 100 antiques and collectibles dealers. GREAT FOOD. RAIN or SHINE. Call 518-331-5004. FARM PRODUCTS



FREE TO A GOOD HOME INDOOR older female Cat, low maintenance, Relocating. Call 518-351-0002 APARTMENT RENTALS APARTMENT IN TICONDEROGA Very nice upstairs 2 bedroom apartment in Ticonderoga. $600.00 pr month. Tenants pays utilities. Washer and dryer. No smokers, no pets, no exceptions. References required. Call 518-585-1014 and leave a brief message and your phone number and we will call you back. PORT HENRY 1-2 BR APARTMENTS 40 minute drive to jobs in Middlebury and Vergennes. Apartment near downtown Port Henry. Walking distance to grocery store, pharmacy, and other stores and services. No dogs, other than service dogs. $490, plus utilities, security deposit required. Call 518546-7003 Ticonderoga - Mt Vista Apts – 2 bdrm available; $637 rent + utilities and 3 bdrm available; $651 rent + utilities. Appliances, trash, snow included. NO smokers. Rental assistance may be avail; must meet eligibility requirements. 518-584-4543 NYS TDD Relay Service 1-800-421-1220 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity

MAINTENANCE MECHANIC Are you interested in working in a team-oriented environment where “The World’s Best Cheddar” is made? Then we have the perfect career opportunity for you! Agri-Mark/Cabot Creamery has full-time immediate openings for SECOND SHIFT (4pm-12am) and THIRD SHIFT (12am-8am) Maintenance Mechanics. Flexible work schedule required, including rotating weekends, and working scheduled holidays. • The preferred candidate on second or third shift will be well versed in PLC and VFD’s. • The other position/s are on second shift & third shirt and should be well versed in pneumatics, hydraulics, servicing motors, gear boxes and other general equipment maintenance. Mechanical background is a must. Excellent troubleshooting with a strong safety record and awareness. There is a wide variety of work to do. Willing to train the right candidate on the specific equipment. Must have ambition to learn and be willing to work both independently and as a strong team member. Position provides 40+ hours per week, paid leave and holidays. We offer a competitive starting wage and excellent benefits, including health, dental and vision insurance, 401(k), pension plan, and much more. Apply in person, by email to or send your resume with cover letter to: Agri-Mark Attn: Ashley Jacobs 869 Exchange Street Middlebury, VT 05753 EOE For more information about this position or other employment opportunities at Agri-Mark / Cabot Creamery, please visit our website at

TICONDEROGA – PAD FACTORY BY THE RIVER. For Rent 7/1: 1 Bdrm, 2nd Fl, new kitchen, new bathroom, $625. 2 Bdrm, Ground Fl, $725. Includes heat, trash removal and off street parking. No Pets/No Smokers. 1 year lease + security & good references required. Call 518-3385424.

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Do you want to start or continue your healthcare career with a great organization?

We are hiring and will train you!

Sterile Processing Technicians f) This is a fast-paced and dynamic department f) We provide the opportunity for growth

2 Bedroom Mobile Home in Schroon Lake. Includes snow plowing, dumpster and lawn mowing. No pets. Call 518-532-9538 or 518-796-1865. NANI A PLACE FOR MOM has helped over a million families find senior living. Our trusted, local advisors help find solutions to your unique needs at no cost to you. Call 855741-7459 AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Get FAA approved hands on Aviation training. Financial aid for qualified students - Career placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-686-1704 BATHROOM RENOVATIONS. EASY, ONE DAY updates! We specialize in safe bathing. Grab bars, no slip flooring & seated showers. Call for a free in-home consultation: 888-912-4745


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Executive Executive & & Human Human Resources Resources Assistant Assistant

The ADKX The ADKX seeks seeks aa aa highly highly motivated, motivated, organized organized individual individual with with aa professional demeanor and great attention to detail to provide administrative administrative and and high-level high-level secretarial secretarial support support to to both both the the museum’s museum’s Executive Executive Director Director and and the the Human Human Resources Resources Manager. Manager. This This position position will also be responsible for planning and executing logistics for quarterly will also be responsible for planning and executing logistics for quarterly Board of Trustee meetings; maintain trustee relations, drafting Board of Trustee meetings; maintaincalls trustee drafting correspondence; setting up conference andrelations, polls; taking meeting correspondence; setting conference calls tasks and polls; meeting minutes; and assisting withupHuman Resource such taking as recruitment, minutes; assistingand withemployee Human Resource tasks suchProficiency as recruitment, housingand schedules relations activities. in Microsoft Suite Excel, PPT, Publisher & Word)inand housing Office schedules and(specifically employee relations activities. Proficiency Adobe Acrobat is preferred. This is a full time year round position Microsoft OfficePro Suite (specifically Excel, PPT, Publisher & Word) and with a competitive salary and benefits package. Adobe Acrobat Pro is preferred. This is a full time year round position with a competitive salary and benefits To apply please visit: package. and click “Employment” from the menu bar to To apply please visit: submit your application on our online recruitment site. Please and click “Employment” from the menu bar to include your cover letter, resume and salary requirements.

submit your application on our online recruitment site. Please include your cover letter, resume and salary requirements. EOE



f) We have a Sign-On Bonus of $500 f) We offer tuition reimbursementof up to $3,000 per year In this role, the Sterile Processing Technician will be responsible for the primary decontamination and assembly of all surgical instrumentation and supplies. Multiple positions are available for both the 2nd and 3rd shifts.

Key Responsibilities Include: Conducts quality control checks on instrumentation for function, defects and breakage. Assembles kits, sets, and packages per content/count sheet. Works with the Team Leaders to communicate concerns regarding instrumentation. Communicates content/count sheet and instrumentation discrepancies to CSR Leaders.



WE ARE HIRING!!!! Candidates must be high school graduates (or have obtained the equivalent in education) and have basic computer skills. Prior Central Sterile Reprocessing experience is preferred. Candidates for this position should engage in self-study to Service Technician program.

Expands knowledge of specialty instrumentation and other services, learning the instruments of General Surgery and other services.

Security and Safety – Campus Monitors starting @14.50/hour. High School Diploma required. Residential – Residential Counselors starting at $50,000/year. (Must have a Bachelor’s degree and 15 credits of social service/social science classwork. Evening, Overnights & Weekends) Logistic Assistants – Starting at $14.50/hour. High School Diploma required. Food Services – Cook’s Assistants

Assists in the rotation of stock and out of date supplies.

P/T TEAP Specialist - This position is responsible for providing education on drugs and requires a CADC (Certified Alcohol and Drug Abuse Counselor) certification.

Please apply at:

Please email for more details on the positions and to request an employment application.

If you are chosen for an interview, you will be contacted to schedule a specific time. Employment will be at a Federal Department of Labor facility. All applicants will be subject to drug testing and a full background check.

~ Dartmouth-Hitchcock Dartmouth-Hitchcock is an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion,

sex, national origin, disability status, veteran status, gender identity or expression, or any other characteristic protected by law.

Education and Training Resources (ETR) is seeking to fill the following positions:




14 • June 16, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

Published by New Market Press, Inc.







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Company Information: Youth Advocate Programs, Inc. (YAP) is one of the largest non-profit Youth and Family Support agencies working with high-risk youth and their families in the United States. Currently, YAP employs more than 2,000 dedicated workers and serves approximately 10,000 families per year. Our mission is to engage human service systems so that they rely less on institutional care and invest more in supporting families and neighborhoods. We currently work with child welfare, juvenile justice, behavioral health, disability, primary health care, and education systems to develop and offer community-based alternatives for the highest risk children, young people, young adults and families, and adults.


Location: Essex County, NY Status: Full-Time Salary FLSA Classification: Exempt Summary of Position: The Intensive Family Coordinator will provide a professional level of case management services as well as direct advocacy services to a caseload of families. The Intensive Family Coordinator will be responsible for completing family assessments, locating family resources, and creating individualized service plans. Qualifications/Requirements: College Degree preferred and High School Diploma required. Experience with Community Work and at least one year experience working in human services field. Position requires reliable transportation, valid driver’s license and car insurance with bodily injury liability limits of $100,000/$300,000. This position requires background checks to be completed. Must be available to work some evening and weekend hours. Benefits Available: Competitive salary. Medical/ Prescription, Dental, Vision, Short Term Disability, AFLAC, Paid Time Off, Holiday Pay, and 403(b) Retirement Savings Plan. Contact Information: Please submit cover letter, resume, and three professional and two personal references to ATTN: Tom Bisselle at or call (518) 873-9281. 187352



TheMuseumon BlueMountainLake


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Published by New Market Press, Inc.

The Vermont Eagle | June 16, 2018 • 15


Member of the DELLA Auto Group

TOP0 REASONS to BUY fro• CHRISTOPHER! O oiscounts up to s1O,ooo OFF 1

e Pull Ahead Lease - Get Out Early with 4 Payments on Us!


E) s2,soo Conquest Cash on select models 3

O up to 20% off MSRP 4

0 0% APR plus Rebates! 5

SAVINGLIVESDESERVES A FIRST-RATE REWARD Special PricingAvailable for Firefighters, Police,EMTs, Paramedics and 911 Dispatchers LARGE SELECTION 2000Honda CR-V

OF PRE-OWNED 2015Chevy Sonic


42,838Miles,KeylessEntry,Auto., 35 MPG,VIN 128879

2015Chevy Cruze Sedan 1LT 31,501 Miles,38 MPG,Sat. Radio, Turbo Charged, VIN 151451





2014Nissan Sentra SV

102,890 Miles, Auto., Steel Wheels, One Owner, VIN Bl 6518

2014Chevy Malibu

2014Buick Lacrosse

2015Chevy Equinox

22,494Miles,Leather,RemoteStart, Sat.Radio,VIN 293011

45,008Miles,36 MPG,DualZone A/C, One Owner,VIN 202737

43,901Miles,AWD,KeylessEntry, CD/MP3.,VIN 198217


2016JeepCompass 17,549Miles, Heated Seats,CD Player, Sunroof,VIN 772492

2014RAM 1500Quad CabExpress 2016JeepPatriotHighAltitude 97,837 Miles, Tow Hitch, Bedliner, UConnect,VIN 125898

2014ChevyTraverse LTZ 64,053 Miles, AWD, Leather, DVD, Nav., VIN 184216

22,388 Miles, Leather,Sunroof, Remote Start,VIN 651091

2015Chevy Silverado 1500 74,889 Miles, Leather, Backup Cam., Bedliner,VIN 211684

2011Chevy Silverado 1500 75,482 Miles, 4.8L VS,4WD, Trailering Pkg.,VIN 219651

2017FordEscape 22,219 Miles, Sat. Radio, Backup Cam.,4x4, VIN C03431

2016Chevy Silverado 3500HD 2014GMC Sierra1500CrewCab 47,984Miles,BackupCam.,Trailer Hitch, Audio System,VIN 163189

44,463 Miles, 4x4, Backup Cam., Trailer Hitch, VIN 332499

, 09~G



• Ticonderoga

(518) 585-2842 SALES HOURS: Member of the DELLA Auto Group


MON-THURS: 9:00AM-7:00PM• FRI: 9:00AM-6:00PM SAT: 9:00AM-5:00PM. SUN: CLOSED

[]]~ ~ I;)



Offers are separate, cannot be combined, and subject to change. Vehicles subject to availability. All prices/offers are plus tax, tag, title and DMV. Sale ends 7/02/18. Prior sales excluded. Photos for illustrative purpose. Dealership not responsible for typographical errors. See dealer for complete details. (1) Example: 2018 Chevy Silverado 1500- MSRP: $55,925. Sale Price $45,859. Stock #187126; VIN #376289. (2) For eligible current GM lessees. GMF will waive up to four (4) Payments up to $2,500 on current lease when customer leases or purchases a new vehicle financed by GMF. See dealer for program details. (3) Conquest cash available for current owners/lessees of 1999 or newer Non-GM (includes Hummer, Oldsmobile, Pontiac, Saturn). (4) Available on most 2018 Chevy Cruze & Malibu LT models. Not available with special financing, lease and some other offers. (5) Example: 2018 Buick Envision. 0% for 60 months. Excludes 1SV model. Monthly payment is $16.67 for every $1,000 financed. Example down payment-8.7%. Not available with leases and some other offers. Some customers will not qualify. Must finance through GM Financial for rebates. (6) Must be a current Firefighter, Police, EMT/Paramedic or 911 Dispatcher. First Responders employed by federal, state or municipal governments may be subject to restrictions that limit their ability to accept this offer. Accordingly, this offer is void unless permitted by applicable federal, state and municipal laws, regulations, rules, ordinances, policies, codes of conduct, and other directives or standards regarding ethics and gift acceptance by state and municipal employees. Not available with some other offers. *Pre-Owned prices are plus tax, tag, title, and DMV.


16 • June 16, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle





2018 Gulf Stream Innsbruck 3 Bunk

MSRP $30,235

BLOWOUT $19,906



2018 Gulf Stream Gulf Breeze BLOWOUT $18,906

2017 Travel Lite Truck Camper Super Lite

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BLOWOUT $12,451

2018 Falcon Travel Lite 14’, 1,692 lbs.

MSRP $19,162

BLOWOUT $13,850

2018 Falcon Travel Lite BLOWOUT $15,950

2018 Falcon Travel Lite 2,985 lbs., Rear Kitchen

MSRP $31,412

BLOWOUT $19,960

18’, 3,215 lbs., Rear Bath

MSRP $26,911

BLOWOUT $18,445

5,870 lbs., Bunk House

ALL 2017 & 2018 LEFTOVERS

All Units To Be Sold Below Our Cost!

24’, 3,215 lbs., Bunk Beds

MSRP $24,841

2018 Travel Lite Idea

2018 Gulf Stream Amerilite

28’, 5,740 lbs.

MSRP $30,412

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

MSRP $31,207

BLOWOUT $18,883

2018 Travel Lite Express 18’, Front Queen

MSRP $19,430

BLOWOUT $12,663

2012 Coachman Freedom Express 3,450 lbs., 3 Slides, Sleeps 9

NADA $14,000

BLOWOUT $11,900

2004 Denali 5th Wheel 28’ Bunkhouse

110 In-Stock More Daily!


2000 Jayco Quest 25’, Slide-Out

SALE $5,450



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