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SPEED, DISTRACTION BLAMED FOR CRASH

FERRISBURGH | On June 28, at approximately 4:12 p.m., troopers from the Vermont State Police New Haven Barrack responded to a reported two car collision on U.S. Route 7, north of the Stage Road intersection, in the town of Ferrisburgh. Both vehicles were stopped in the southbound breakdown lane of in front of Yandow’s Sales and Service. A preliminary police investigation indicates Brian Clark, 42, of Vergennes, and Lia Broderick, 38, of Plattsburgh, New York, were both traveling southbound in a line of traffic. Due to traffic stopped ahead of her, Broderick stopped her Subaru Forester and was struck from behind a Mitsubishi Lancer operated by Clark. Neither Clark nor Broderick was injured as a result of the collision. Broderick drove her vehicle from the scene, while Clark’s vehicle sustained disabling damage and was later removed by Green Mountain Towing. Clark was found to be in violation of Title 23 VSA 1081a, “Unreasonable and Imprudent speed for conditions and hazards” and was warned for the violation. Distracted driving is a secondary contributing factor, as Clark indicated he momentarily took his attention from the road. The crash remains under investigation. ■

By Lou Varricchio EAGLE EDITOR

FESTIVE CELEBRATION: The Henry Sheldon Museum of Middlebury celebrated the anniversary of Independence Day with a concert of contemporary music, light classics, Broadway and film favorites and World War I patriotic songs performed by the Vermont Philharmonic led by Lou Kosma. New this year was a display of vintage cars, a raffle of picnic baskets painted by local artists and pulled pork sandwiches from Pratt’s Store for sale in the food tent. The evening concluded with a glorious fireworks display. File photo

MIDDLEBURY | Lyme disease is a pernicious disease. In humans, this serious disorder begins with inflammation, a rash, headache, fever, and chills, and later by possible arthritis and neurological and cardiac disorders. Lyme, name after the town in Connecticut where the disease was first identified, is caused by bacteria that are transmitted by ticks. In recent years, climate change is often blamed for the increase in tick populations in Vermont. And now, just like humans and dogs, horses can become infected with the disease, according to veterinarian Dr. Steve Angelos of Vermont’s Large Animal Medical Associates in Westford. Angelos, a former veterinary medicine professor, is originally from Plattsburgh, New York. He is currently board certified by the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine. “Lyme disease is caused by the organism Borrelia burgdorferi and is transmitted by the deer tick. The prevalence of B. burgdorferi is particularly high in the northeastern United States,” according to Angelos. “The transmission of Lyme occurs anytime that ticks are active, but is highest from late summer to early winter.” With more and more rural Vermonters owning living hobby horses, it’s time to pay closer attention to warnings by local vets like Angelos. Angelos noted that the clinical signs of Lyme disease are often nonspecific and can even involve multiple body systems. » Horse lyme Cont. on pg. 5

GMP Panton facility vital during heat wave By Lou Varricchio EAGLE EDITOR

PANTON | During last week’s recordbreaking heat wave, Green Mountain Power (GMP) turned to stored energy to reduce demand on the grid. “There is a network of Tesla Powerwall batteries in Vermonters’ homes, stored solar power from GMP’s Stafford Hill Solar Facility in Rutland, and GMP’s new battery storage project in Panton,” according to GMP’s Kristin Kelly. “All combined that’s enough to power about 5,000 homes during the peak.” Kelly noted that Vermonters have installed nearly 500 Tesla-manufactured batteries in their homes. “We know our customers are environmentally conscious and make smart choices about their energy use every day. In this heat wave, our customers’ safety and comfort is key. We are so glad to be able to leverage innovation

like battery storage to bring down costs for customers and keep them comfortable and safe,” said Josh Castonguay, vice president and CIO at GMP. “Our growing network of stored energy is allowing us to use technology, in partnership with our customers, to deliver innovative solutions today.” Castonguay noted the the battery resources provide backup power, like generators, “but are fueled either by customers’ own solar arrays or off the grid and GMP’s power sources are 90 percent carbon free.“ “They provide clean, convenient backup power during outages, and GMP can share access to stored energy to pull down power demand at key times like today and use stored energy to drive down costs for all customers,” according to Kelly. “The Panton solar and storage facility came online last month with support from the town. We are so glad to be able to draw from the stored energy there, also at Stafford Hill in

Rutland, and from a network of Tesla Powerwall batteries in partnership with our cus-

tomers. The energy storage drives down costs, because it drives down demand on the grid.” ■

BEAT THE HEAT WAVE: Green Mountain Power line worker Matt Butler working at the Panton solar/storage facility. The site came online in June just in time to help handle electricity demand during last week’s heat wave. GMP photo

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TILLY | 7-yearold 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

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Hi there, I’m Jester. I am one very special boy with tons of purrsonality. When I arrived at the shelter in June I had had an owner for a short time who took care of me but couldn’t keep me. I was originally a stray and am so fortunate to have been taken in and looked after. You will notice when you look at me that I have been through a lot. I think those days are now behind me though and I am really looking forward to my future. I have some fur growing back in so at the moment I may not look my best but boy am I going to be handsome when I look like myself again. ■ of all ages and interests came together at the Lake Champlain Maritime Museum June 23-24 for Abenaki Heritage Weekend. The annual celebration, organized by the Vermont Abenaki Artists Association, brought together over 100 Abenaki culture bearers and artists from the Elnu, Koasek, Nulhegan and Missisquoi tribes. Chief Don Stevens narrated the event and introduced many of the presentations. Photo provided

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Despite perceptions, Rutland low on violent crimes By Lou Varricchio EAGLE EDITOR

RUTLAND | Rutland, Vermont, has the fewest violent crimes per 1,000 residents (0.50), which is 40.9 times fewer than in Detroit, the city with the most at 20.47, according to a new survey by the personal-finance website WallentHub.com.

“With districts voting for all 435 seats in the House of Representatives this year and major mayoral elections coming up in cities like San Francisco and Washington, we released its report on 2018’s Best- & Worst-Run Cities in America,” according to spokesperson Diana Polk. To determine the effectiveness of local leadership, WalletHub compared 150 of the largest U.S. cities based on their operating efficiency. Polk said that for each city, WalletHub constructed a

“Quality of City Services” score – comprising 35 key performance indicators grouped into six service categories – that was then measured against the city’s total per-capita budget. “Casper, Wyoming, has the lowest long-term debt outstanding per capita, $657, which is 33.3 times lower than in Washington, D.C., the city with the highest at $21,862,” Polk added. ” Fargo, North Dakota, has the lowest unemployment rate, 2.1 percent, which is 4.9 times lower than in Flint, Michigan, the city with the highest at 10.3 percent.” ■

Vermont has history of resident, non-citizen voting Part 1 By Ron Hayduk SPECI A L TO THE EAGLE

MIDDLEBURY | The Vermont Constitution of 1777, in which Vermont declared itself an independent state, reflected its drafters’ desire to make suffrage broadly inclusive. Although Vermont’s founders modeled their constitution on Pennsylvania’s Constitution, they deleted the property qualification for voters that appeared in the Pennsylvania Constitution and the laws of many of the 13 colonies. The drafters also prohibited slavery in the first article of the constitution, making Vermont the first government in America to do so, and, although suffrage rights were defined by gender, the constitution did not explicitly require electors to be white. Finally, the Vermont Constitution included provisions for alien suffrage. The Republic of Vermont’s Constitution of 1777 gave foreign men all the rights of native-born freemen after they fulfi lled a residency requirement of one year and took

an oath of allegiance. After Vermont became a state in the new United States, it continued its tradition of alien suffrage in its Constitution of 1793. In the following decades, however, legislators worried that the language of Vermont’s Constitution, by granting aliens all rights of native-born citizens, would be interpreted as effectively naturalizing them, therefore coming into conflict with the exclusive naturalization powers of the new United States Congress. In 1828, Vermont amended its Constitution to address this concern, adopting new language tying citizenship to voting, while allowing existing alien voters to retain their suffrage rights.Today, the Vermont Constitution retains the language of U.S. citizenship in its voting provisions, reading: “Every person of the full age of 18years who is a citizen of the United States, having resided in this State for the period established by the General Assembly and who is of a quiet and peaceable behavior, and will take the following oath or affirmation, shall be entitled to all the privileges of a voter of this state.” Although statewide voting rights were linked

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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 ed@addison-eagle.com

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From the editor

A tax holiday for downtown Middlebury? At a recent Middlebury Selectboard meeting, officials gave authorization to the downtown group Neighbors Together to lobby legislative representatives to introduce a bill in the 2019 session creating a series of Middlebury tax holidays during the summer of 2020, to support local businesses during the height of construction of the Bridge and Rail Project. According to Kathleen Ramsay, Middlebury’s town manager, the proposed plan, as presented by Neighbors Together members Eric Davis and Nancy Malcolm, would include four tax holidays of four days each (Thursday through Sunday) during the intensive 10-week construction phase in the summer of 2020. Yes, the ongoing downtown construction project

Guest viewpoint

has been a strain on businesses and residents alike, but how will this affect the bottom line for tax collectors? While the town will benefit greatly at the completion of the multi-year project (including Amtrak passenger rail service), the stress is palpable with one even beloved business, the Ben Franklin retail and novelty store, about to close its doors forever (although you have to blame a lot of folks for shopping online, too). In Ramsay’s summary report on the June 26 Selectboard discussion about the tax holiday, it was noted that during each of the proposed holiday periods, the retail sales tax (on purchases up to $2,000) and meals and rooms tax would be waived at all business establishments in Middlebury. “The alcoholic beverage tax, however, would con-

tinue to be collected,” Ramsay noted.” The timing of the holidays would be coordinated with planned major summer events, to maximize the potential to draw both residents and visitors to Middlebury.” Now for a little hot-summer, fevered daydreaming on our part. What if the proposed tax holiday would be extended to include the rest of Middlebury’s stressed out taxpayers? Nonsense, you’re probably thinking. Well, you’d be correct. No matter, we’ll leave you with a parting shot taken from a Morgan Stanley advertisement that appeared a few years ago: “You must pay taxes. But there’s no law that says you gotta leave a tip.” — The Eagle ■

Whose on the primary ballot?

Editor Lou Varricchio lou@addison-eagle.com Account Executive Cyndi Armell cyndi@addison-eagle.com Account Executive Heidi Littlefield heidi@addison-eagle.com

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

State Headliners By Guy Page CA PITOL CORRESPONDENT

MONTPELIER | The upcoming Aug. 14 primary is only for candidates of Vermont’s three major parties: Democratic, Republican and Progressive. Minor party and independent candidates for must file by Aug. 9 for their names to appear on the November 6 general election ballot. Also, early voting by absentee ballot for the primary election began June 30, so see Vermont Secretary of State’s website sign-up form and other ways

Letters

to vote by absentee ballot. Here are four quick facts culled from the primary election spreadsheet: Four incumbent senators won’t be seeking reelection: Carolyn Branagan (R) Franklin County, Peg Flory (R) Rutland County, Francis Brooks (D) Washington County, and Claire Ayer (D) Addison County. There are only two Republican candidates for the six Chittenden County senate seats. All of the county’s senate incumbents are running again. Three House seats now held by Republican incumbents have no 2018 Republican candidates. Neither GOP incumbents nor any other Republicans are running in these districts:

Guns and the governor

To the editor: Perhaps the reason for the deletion of pro-gun posts from the Gov. Scott’s Facebook page is that he’s embarrassed for being duped into signing the most worthless and unenforceable gun laws ever to see the light of day rather than implementing school security measures.

Addison 3 (Vergennes, a two-seat district including incumbent Rep. Warren Van Wyck), Rutland-Windsor 2 (Ludlow, Rep. Dennis Devereux), Windham 1 (Vernon-Guilford, Mike Hebert). In every seat where a Democrat incumbent is not running, there are Democratic candidates. The financial disclosure forms generally disclose very little specific dollarsand-cents information. However, they do reveal where the candidate and his/ her spouse/partner earn their income. As you contemplate how well your Legislature is serving you, your family, and your community, it might be helpful to consider how Congressional Quarterly ranks Vermont against the other 49 states in manufactur-

Unfortunately, he’s one of many that the advocates of gun control have managed to dupe since the first school shooting. In one of their few successes these people have been able to misdirect attention from school security to gun control and as a direct result after more than 30 years there has not been a single measure put in place that makes schools safer. No access control, no metal detectors, no armed

ing, energy, schools, and taxation. Vermont has the lowest: Crime - 11,537 crimes reported; Gross Domestic Product (GDP) defined as “the total value of goods produced and services provided”; Student-Teacher Ratio – 10.5 – 1, compared to a national average of 16-1. Vermont is first in: Per-pupil elementary and secondary school expenditures - $24,421, compared to a national average of $11,894. Percentage of instate renewable power generation – 99.7 percent. (Note however that much of Vermont’s electricity is purchased from the New England power grid, which is heavily reliant on fossil fuels.) ■

security, no site hardening, none of the things that would prevent these acts of barbarism. If these things had been done after the first shooting most if not all of the children who’ve died might be alive today. Maybe it’s finally time to ignore the “banners” and do something real to protect the children. John Sullivan, Brandon ■

• 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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TIME CAPSULE: Middlebury College students protested a tuition hike back in May 1989. The well-behaved march, titled STARTUP (Students Against the Rise in Tuition and Unjust Policies), took them across campus including a stroll, on May 4, downhill from the Middlebury Old Chapel seen here. Half the student body boycotted classes that day which started with a sit-in on the Old Chapel steps. Between 1988 and 1989, the annual tuition fee jumped from $17,000 to $19,000. Middlebury College photo


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The Vermont Eagle | July 14, 2018 • 5

Veggie farming during a heat wave

By Lou Varricchio EAGLE EDITOR

NEW HAVEN | It’s hard to believe it has been seven years since Lester Farm’s first harvest. Today, the 28-acre farm, located along U.S. Route 7 just north of Middlebury, is a fixture of the community and a destination for food shoppers and tourists alike. All-natural vegetable farmers Sam and Maura Lester came to Vermont in 2005 after seeing prime farm land on their native Long Island disappear and be replaced by upscale houses. As farm land shrank on the island, located east of New York City, the price of vegetable and potato farming increased. The farming couple decided to pull up roots and replant here in Addison County. Sam came from a multi-generation Long Island potato farming

family, so it was a tough decision to make as the island’s agricultural heritage continues to disappear. Fast forward to 2018: the Lester Farm is most likely the largest farm of its kind along the Route 7 corridor, between Bennington and the Canadian border. Last week, Lester Farm employee Leah MacDonald of Lincoln was busy watering crops withering under sunshine and humidity of the recent heat wave. Riding a John Deere ATV equipped with a large tank filled with a ripe mixture of water and fish emulsion fertilizer, MacDonald said the farm is keeping up with the early July heat.

“It’s hot and the plants are thirsty,” she said. “I’ve been watering our big field and the field on the west side of Dog Team Tavern Road.” Lester Farm crops are started in the greenhouse at the north end of the property. Planting and harvesting the vegetable crops is a labor of love. A crop of early zucchini is expected to harvested in the next few weeks. Vibrant zucchini flowers, a delicacy in their own right, will form the big sausage-like fruit. All the varieties of squash typically called zucchini were developed in northern Italy in the second half of the 19th century, but they are all natives of America.

Seven years ago, when the New Haven farm first opened, the Eagle asked owner Sam Lester why he makes a living off the land: “This work gives us a lot of joy,” Sam said. “We think it’s important to control our own food and the quality of it. Only local produce can give you that assurance.” ■

Teah MacDonald of Lincoln is responsible for the many vegetable crops growing at the Lester Farm in New Haven. Riding a John Deere ATV equipped with tank of special water and fish emulsion, MacDonald said the farm is keeping up with the early July heat. Various views of the Lester Farm at work: Watering crops, rows of vegetables grow under the July sun, the greenhouse where propagation starts, a Lester family antique farm implement with a view of the farm. Photos by Lou Varricchio

Marie Garbacz: “Say yes”

The Eagle continues its occasional feature showcasing local poets. This issue, we feature the poetry of Marie Garbacz of Middlebury. A retired French teacher, Garbacz has been writing poetry for years and we’re happy to share this poem, delivered to a local 8th grade graduating class, with its timeless message of altruism and affirmation.

“Say yes...”

Lyme disease and horses: Left untreated, horses can develop long-term effects such as severe arthritis. » Horse lyme Cont. from pg. 1 “Some of the more common signs include: fever, change in attitude, shifting or nonspecific lameness, muscle tenderness, swollen joints, anterior uveitis, and depression,” he noted. “Left untreated, horses can develop long-term effects such as severe arthritis.” For large animal vets, the task of diagnosing Lyme disease in horses can be a special challenge. “There are blood tests available that identify antibodies to the bacteria in the bloodstream,” Angelos reported. “While bloodwork is often helpful, results can be vague depending when in the course of disease the blood was drawn. For instance, early in the disease, the body has not had time to produce enough antibodies to provide a positive result. In such an instance, your veterinarian may make a presumptive diagnosis, or may recommend re-testing in the near future. An improvement with treatment is, at times, the best diagnostic indicator.” While time is of the essence, when a horse is diagnosed with, and then treated for, Lyme disease, the animal will likely make a total recovery. Sadly, there is no vaccine against Lyme disease approved for horses. But the good news is that studies are showing a vaccine designed for dogs is safe and effective in horses. Here’s some parting advice by th staff of Large Animal Medical Associates to Vermont horse owners: Treatment

involves a long course of antibiotics. Be sure to check your horse’s chin, neck, mane, and under the tail as ticks tend to hide in these places. If you think your horse may be suffering from Lyme disease, contact your veterinarian as soon as possible as a complete recovery is dependent on early diagnosis and treatment. ■

Horse Lyme can damage eye An affected horses eye caused by Lyme disease Photos courtesy of University of Pennsylvania

Say yes to being a good friend because it will pay off in the end. Say yes to being serious once in awhile, and maybe take the time to go that extra mile. Say yes to being generous and kind, and help someone who may be in a bind. Say yes to doing the very best that you can, and you will become a good woman or man. Say yes to being honest in all that you do. Don’t pretend that you didn’t have a clue. Say yes to being a good role model in school. Perhaps even do something that isn’t “cool”. Say yes to just being yourself. Read a book sitting on your shelf. Say yes to accepting those you don;t like even if they are different from your friend, Mike. Say yes to, at least, listening to your Mom and Dad. They might be right and save you from something bad. Say yes to being informed about world affairs. Don’t be a citizen that says, “Who cares?” Say yes to doing your fair share. Don’t duck out of things on a dare. Say yes to being pleasant to others, and start with your fathers and mothers. Say yes to having a good time, but don’t do things that aren’t worth a dime. Say yes to consistent seat belt use, so in an accident, your body won’t suffer abuse. Say yes to performing a good deed. In doing this, be the one to take the lead. Say yes to playing sports and games, but never call your opponent names. Say yes to being a decent person. Don’t let yourself stoop to cursin’. Say yes to being a leader who gets there. Don’t follow a crowd going nowhere. Say yes for all the right reasons, and you’ll enjoy all of life’s seasons. Says yes in Spanish and you’ll being saying “Si.” Say yes in French and the word is “Oui.” ■


6 • July 14, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

www.addison-eagle.com

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

Police search for lost kayaker From Staff & News Reports THE V ERMONT EAGLE STA FF

SHELBURNE | A New Jersey man was still missing last week after the kayak he was in overturned on Lake Champlain near Shelburne Point on the evening of July 2. Eric Plett, 41 of Weehawken, New Jersey, was last seen holding onto his overturned yellow kayak in the area of Dunder Rock, off Shelburne Point. Associates of Plett arrived to the area about 30 minutes later to find both Mr. Plett and his kayak missing. Rescue crews were dispatched at about 7:10 p.m. July 2 and conducted a search of the area but were unable to locate Mr. Plett. The search resumed July 3. Police have not ruled out the possibility that Plett was able to make it to shore, but he has not contacted family, and his whereabouts are unknown. The Vermont State Police and the U.S. Coast Guard are assisting in search and rescue efforts and ask that mariners avoid the search area throughout the day. Search crews suspended the recovery effort at about 10 p.m. on July 4. Searchers returned to Lake Champlain July 5. Anyone who has information or a sighting is asked to call the Vermont State

---==-- --

--:-

Vermont State Police and Shelburne Police officials have not ruled out the possibility that missing Lake Champlain kayaker Eric Plett was able to make it to shore, but he has not contacted family, and his whereabouts are unknown as the Eagle went to press. Photo by Lou Varricchio

Police, Shelburne Police Department, or the U.S. Coast Guard. Anyone with any information that may assist in this in-

Citation issued for New York man for alleged sexual assault

Swimming hole traffic jam

BRISTOL | On July 1, Vermont State Police were made aware of several vehicles parked in the travel portion of the roadway on Lincoln Road near Bartlett Falls in the town of Bristol. Upon arrival on scene, troopers deemed that several vehicles posed a significant traffic hazard as they hindered the flow of traffic. Some of these vehicles were subsequently towed from the scene after several warnings were given for them to be moved. State Police remind motorists not to park in the travel portion of the roadway and to ensure all vehicles and valuables are secured when visiting state parks and local swimming areas. ■

NORTH FERRISBURGH | On June 20, Vermont State Police detectives assigned to the Vermont Bureau of Criminal Investigations, were notified of a sexual assault complaint in North Ferrisburg. During the course of investigation, which included a number of interviews, it was alleged, on two occasions, Aaron Candido, 45, of St. Johnsville, New York, sexually assaulted a victim who was unresponsive following medical events. On July 3, VSP detective troopers issued a citation for Candido appear before the Addison County Superior Court Criminal Division for the above offenses. ■

Motorcyclist stopped for DUI

NEW HAVEN | On July 4, at approximately 10:35 p.m., Vermont State Police troopers from the New Haven barracks received a report to be on the lookout for a Harley Davidson motorcycle operating erratically on Route 17 in the town of

vestigation is asked to contact the Shelburne Police Department at 802-985-8051. ■

New Haven. Troopers located the motorcycle on U.S .Route 7 in New Haven near the intersection of Lime Kiln Road and initiated a traffic stop. The operator was identified as Patrick Tynan, 58, of Ferrisburgh. While speaking with Tynan, troopers detected signs of impairment. Tynan was subsequently screened for driving under the influence and placed under arrest for DUI. Tynan was transported to the New Haven Barracks for processing. Tynan was released on citation to appear at the Addison County Superior Court on July 23, at 12:30 p.m., to answer to the charge of DUI 3. The Vermont State Police was assisted on scene by the Bristol Police Department. ■

Theft at Dick’s Sporting Goods

RUTLAND TOWN | On July 1, troopers from the Vermont State Police Rutland Barracks were dispatched to a retail theft at Dick’s Sporting Goods. During the course of investigation, it was determined that Kenneth Stone, 29, of Hubbardton, had committed the offense of retail theft. Stone was located at a later date and issued a citation

to appear in Vermont Superior Court Criminal Division on Aug. 27 at 8:30 a.m. ■

DUI stop in Rutland Town

RUTLAND TOWN | On July 4, at 10:30 p.m., Vermont State Police troopers from the Rutland barracks conducted a motor vehicle stop on Cold River Road in the town of Rutland, for an observed motor vehicle violation. Troopers identified the operator of the vehicle as, Alice Peterson, 42, Ludlow. While speaking with Peterson, she showed signs of impairment and was subsequently screened for DUI. Peterson was ultimately taken into custody and transported to the barracks for processing. After processing Peterson was released with a citation to appear at Rutland Superior Court Criminal Division at a later date and time. ■

Check ou t event s . addison - eagle.com for t he lates t event s.

Calendar of Events I

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

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

JUL. 15

JUL. 15

Day held at 20 Winooski Falls Way; 10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. It’s a free, day-long indooroutdoor celebration of all things francophone: arts, crafts, history, food, family, language, community, cloggers, seat-caners, petanqueplayers.

Live Music held at Renaissance School; 1:00 p.m. - 3:00 p.m. Ice Cream and Music! For their 30th Anniversary, please join The Renaissance School for a family celebration with live music, ice cream and games at their new location. Free ice cream for kids.

Winooski » French Heritage

Shelburne » Ice Cream Social and

JUL 16

Middlebury » Family Storytime

held at Ilsley Public Library; 10:00 a.m. -10:45 a.m. Drop by on Saturday mornings for stories! Free.

JUL. 18

Williston » Kindness Rocks

Project held at Williston Library; Paint a rock and share a message of kindness. Free admission but please pre-register. 2 Sessions: 1-2:30 pm & 6-7:30 pm.

JUL. 19

Hinesburg » Woodbury Strings

JUL. 15TH

Ice Cream Social and Live Music held at Renaissance School, Shelburne

Fiddle and Banjo Club Concert held at Carpenter Carse Library; 1:00 p.m. - 3:00 p.m. The music will be followed by an opportunity to try out all different kinds of instruments. Free Admission.

JUL. 20

will bring a collection of instruments for the express purpose of exploration. Free.

JUL. 21

Burlington » Family Art held at

Burlington City Arts; 11:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. Families are invited to dropin to the BCA Center every third Saturday of the month to make their own artwork inspired by our current exhibitions. Each Family Art Saturday offers a different art making project. Free and open to the public.

JUL. 31

LOVE US?

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Breakfast on the Farm held at Kayhart Brothers Dairy Farm; 8:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. Come to enjoy a free breakfast. This family-friendly event allows kids and adults alike to meet the farmers and the cows who make local dairy possible in Vermont! For more info www. vermontbreakfastonthefarm.com.

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 burlingtoncityarts.org/ summerconcerts.

JUL. 28

Pittsford » Ice Cream Social held

at Pittsford Village Farm; 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. Come join us for a free ice cream social with family activities. Volunteers are needed! For more infoInfo@pittsfordvillagefarm.org.

JUL. 29

Festival held at Greek Orthodox Church; 12:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. Featuring Full Greek Menu Dinners and Greek Pastries, Greek Dances

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 Day held at Spare Time; 9:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Kids 15 and under Like bowlus onWednesdays facebook from June to October. free plus free rental shoes.www.facebook.com/SunCommunityNews Simply mention Find & Go Seek to receive this special offer. Must arrive by Like us on facebook 2:00pm. Offer not valid with school www.facebook.com/TheVermontEagle groups or summer camps. For more info 802-655-2720 www. sparetimecolchester.com, jpolli@ S AT U R DAY bowlne.com

NOW - AUG. 29

West Addison » Vermont

NOW - OCTOBER

Colchester » Free Kids Bowling

JUL. 28

Charlotte » Instrument Petting Zoo Burlington » Annual Greek Food held at Charlotte Library; 10:30 a.m. -12:00 p.m. Mark Sustic of Young Traditions Vermont, with support from the Mockingbird Foundation,

by the Children, Church Tours. For more info 802-862-2155.

Burlington » Free Park Concerts

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Burlington » Lunch at the Library

held at Fletcher Free Library; 11:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. The Burlington School Food Project invites you to enjoy free healthy, nutritious meals at the Library. All children 18 and under from all towns/communities are welcome. Offered MondayThursday.

Have the attendance at your next big event soar like an EAGLE with these highly visible Calendar page Plug-In Ads. This large size ad will appear in over 11,000 homes and costs $49.50 per week with listings starting as low as $2.50. Need to reach the maximum number of attendees? Ask about our New York papers that border Vermont! View our complete listing and other events online.


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The Vermont Eagle | July 14, 2018 • 7

Public Safety worker was a victim of domestic violence From Staff & News Reports THE V ERMONT EAGLE

BARRE | The Vermont Department of Public Safety is mourning employee Courtney Gaboriault, who was slain July 4 in Barre. Gaboriault, 29, worked for the department for the past nearly five years with the Vermont Crime Information Center. She had worked as administrative services coordinator with the Vermont Marijuana Registry for the past 18 months. “Courtney Gaboriault, a valued member of the Department of Public Safety family, was killed by a former boyfriend. This was another senseless act perpetrated by a man who sought to control and dominate another person,” said Thomas D. Anderson, com-

BRIEFS

missioner of Public Safety. “Domestic violence touches us all — and yesterday it touched the men and women of the Department of Public Safety in a particularly direct and heart-wrenching manner,” Anderson added. “The epidemic of domestic violence requires attention from every one of us, and victims need our full support and understanding. It is important to remember that domestic violence is about the offender’s need for power and control, not a potential consequence of falling in love. Perpetrators of domestic violence act with a sense of entitlement to exert control over their victims. Domestic violence is never justified and is the antithesis of love.” Gaboriault was born and raised in Vermont and graduated from Lake Region Union High School in 2007. In 2011, she earned a bachelor’s degree in human services from what

Vermont domestic violence victim: Courtney Gaboriault, 29. File photo was then called Lyndon State College. Her parents, younger sister and extended family live central Vermont.

Commissioner Anderson informed department employees last week of Courtney’s death, and counseling was immediately made available. The Department of Public Safety is supporting employees today by providing on-site grief counseling and will supply various forms of long-term ssistance. A memorial service for Courtney is being planned for family, friends and co-workers. Help is available to anyone who is experiencing domestic violence. Resources include the Vermont Network’s Domestic Violence Hotline at 800-228-7395. The Vermont Attorney General’s Office has a website with extensive information on available resources. The Department of Public Safety also encourages anyone who is aware of victims or perpetrators of domestic violence to reach out to advocacy agencies or law-enforcement authorities. ■

St. Peter mass time correction

Festival seeks trailer

MIDDLEBURY |The Middlebury Festival on-the-Green is interested in acquiring a trailer to store a tent, stage units and miscellaneous equipment and reduce the volunteer labor to move it all twice annually. The trailer will need to be a minimum of 14 feet, 3,000 pounds load rating, able to meet Vermont inspection, and in good weather-tight condition. As an all-volunteer non-profit organization, the festival is limited in what it can afford. A donation may be eligible as

a tax deduction. Contact Pat Boera, secretary, Festival onthe-Green, at boerap@champlain.edu. ■

GOP to meet in Middlebury

MIDDLEBURY | The date for the next Addison County Republicam Committee meeting is Tuesday, July 10, at 7 p.m., in the Middlebury Police Department’s community room. For details, mail a postcard to the ACRC, P.O. Box 8, New Haven, Vt. 05472. ■

RUTLAND | The Saturday and Sunday mass times for St. Peter Catholic Church, located at 134 Convent Ave., in Rutland, that are shown in the Eagle’s weekly church listing are incorrect. The correct mass times are on Sunday is 11 a.m., with a vigil Saturday mass held at 4:15 p.m. The correction in the Eagle’s church listing will be reflected in the coming weeks. For questions, contact Fr. Thomas Houle, pastor of St. Peter Church, at 802-775-1994. ■

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 388-7423 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, midvalleybc@aol.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: 802-388-8080.

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: membaptistvt@gmail.com. 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 • newhavenvturc@gmail.com PROCTOR ST. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH - 1 Gibbs Street (opposite elementary school) Proctor, Vermont 05765. Sunday Service at 9:00am. 802-459-272 VERGENNES/PANTON ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHRISTIAN CENTER - 1759 U.S. Route 7, Vergennes, VT • 802-8773903 • 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., 775-1482 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’S CHURCH - 134 Convent Ave. - Saturday Afternoon Vigil Mass at 4:15p.m., Sunday Masses 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. ihmrutland@comcast.net; 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. tommy@gatewaychurchunited.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: 247-4542. 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: pastor_weybridge@gmavt.net; website: weybridgechurch.org Updated 7-7-18 • #172677

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8 • July 14, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

www.addison-eagle.com

WE L

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

VE OUR PETS!

Pasture Strategies for Metabolic Horses By Nicole Sicely M A NUFACTURER OF V ERMONT BLEND FOR AGE BA L A NCER

Just like a child with peanut allergies, managing a horse with a metabolic disorder is a lifetime commitment. Unfortunately, there is no such thing as a “sugar-free pasture”. Horses who are obese, have EMS, PPID or Insulin Resistance (IR), cannot tolerate free choice grazing due to the excess intake of sugar and starch. Although no pasture is 100% safe, there are pasture management strategies that will reduce the risk of high sugar and starch intake. Following are some guidelines for safer turnout. • • • • • • • •

Introduce all new pastures extremely slowly. Observe your horse closely, if there is any signs of hoof soreness discontinue turning them out. Turn out early morning between 3-10am when the sugar and starch content is the lowest. Avoid turn out between 10am – 9pm, when photosynthesis is producing sugar and starch. Longer turnout may be possible on cloudy days due to a reduced rate of photosynthesis. Shaded pastures are a safer grazing location, also due to a low rate of photosynthesis. Spring and fall are the most dangerous seasons. Avoid morning turn out when night temperatures drop below 40°F. Access to grass in the winter is only safe when the grass is completely dead. If it is still green near the base of the stem, then sugar and starch are present in high quantities. Avoid grass that may be stressed due to drought or overgrazing.

• • • •

Mowing pastures keeps grass in a state of re-growth so less sugar and starch accumulates. 5-6” is a good height. Seed heads are extremely high in sugar and starch, mow prior to heads forming. Use a muzzle to restrict intake during safe turn out times. Use a dry lot or track system for periods that are unsafe to graze.

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It bears repeating that no pasture is 100% safe, know your horses risk level and exercise caution. If your horse’s insulin level is not in the normal range (Cornell: 40 uIU/ ml), has a Cresty Neck Score of 3 or more, or is hoof sore, use a dry lot or track system. ■

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The Vermont Eagle | July 14, 2018 • 9

How to recognize signs of heat stroke in dogs Summer is a great time of year for people and their pets to enjoy the great outdoors and soak up some sun. Just as men and women exercise caution by applying sunscreen and staying hydrated on hot summer days, dog owners must take steps to protect their fourlegged friends when bringing them outdoors. Heat stroke can pose a serious threat to dogs on hot days. Dog owners who routinely take their pets outdoors in summer must learn how to protect canines from heat stroke and how to recognize its symptoms.

What is heat stroke?

Dogs suffer from heat stroke when their body temperatures exceed 1040 F and the builtin mechanisms they rely on to cool themselves – including panting — cease to function properly. But any temperature 103 F or above is considered abnormal. According to PetMD, heat stroke is a form of non-fever hyperthermia that can lead to multiple organ dysfunction.

Is heat stroke immediately evident?

Heat stroke can overwhelm dogs quickly, so dog owners should be especially diligent and watch their dogs closely when they are spending time outside on hot days. Dogs may first suffer from mild heat-related stress or moderate exhaustion before they begin experiencing the more severe symptoms of heat stroke, so dog owners should look for signs of stress or fatigue and bring their dogs inside immediately after noticing such symptoms. The consequences of heat stroke are severe, so dog owners should always err on the side of caution.

What are the symptoms of heat stroke?

Dogs that are overheating and potentially suffering from heat stroke may exhibit a number of symptoms. Such symptoms are typically easy to spot, but dog owners still must pay close attention to their four-legged friends during summertime walks or play sessions in the backyard. According to the American Kennel Club Canine Health Foundation, signs that a dog is overheating include: • Panting followed by disorientation and fast, noisy breathing • Collapsing or convulsing • Bright red or blue gums • Vomiting and diarrhea Vomit and diarrhea connected to heat stroke may contain blood. In addition, the eyes of dogs suffering from heat stroke may be glazed-over and such dogs may be unresponsive to commands, or their replies to commands may be slower than usual.

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10 • July 14, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

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The Vermont Eagle | July 14, 2018 • 11

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12 • July 14, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

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Obituaries

addison-eagle.com/public-notices/obituaries

Violet Mae Lewis MIDDLEBURY | Years ago a doctor told Violet she was good for 100 and as things turned out, she was. Born April 2, 1918, in a New York City walk-up. Raised in coal-mining towns in West Vir-

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ginia. She started working when 15 in a shirt factory. Sewing seemed a God-given talent. Worked in high fashion dress alterations but could make drapes, alter coats, tailor men’s apparel, too. She left behind a few beautiful doilies she crocheted some 80 years ago and a sewing medal she won in elementary school. Violet also had a green thumb. She sent cut flowers to friends. Plants from her gardens grow in their gardens today. She was president of an organization in Washington, D.C. that raised money for a cancer research hospital in Denver, Colorado. Delivering the substantial checks in person was a great honor for her. Violet married out of her religion, somewhat daring in those days. Her husband, Raymond, predeceased her by 43

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years but they rest side-by-side again now. She leaves behind a son, Donald Lewis and his wife, Ann, two grandsons, Josh and his wife, Stephanie and John all residing in Colorado Springs. She also leaves behind many great-grandchildren. Violet was open to life. She made friends everywhere. She gave a helping-hand often and was generous to an array of people and organizations. A second mother to many, she never spent a holiday alone and leaves behind many children of all ages and ethnicities that will miss her so. Fluent in Russian and Polish. Spoke a little Yiddish. Drove for 75 years without getting a ticket. Played bridge. Traveled to many parts of the country and world. Polkaed. Jitterbugged. Tangoed. Whatever the music. During the 1930s and 40s, she frequented Harlem. Saw the greats. She also leaves behind a daughter and son-in-law, Flanzy and Dick Chodkowski of Middlebury, Vermont, with whom she’d been living her last years. She wrote cards to friends and played Skip-Bo until nearly the end. A fall and broken hip precipitated her decline. On June 5, 2018, she died as she wanted: at home with Patsy Cline singing in the background or maybe it was Ella or Frank or Helen? Violet was proud of the life she lived, of how she faced hardships and of her many accomplishments. She wanted to be the best and in trying to be the best, she did her best. ■

PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • WORKING THINGS

78. Top squeeze 79. Loony 81. Current measures 84. Cozy places to stay 85. Dict. offering 86. “Live and Let Die” Bond girl character 88. Finding agreeable terms 94. Circuit 95. Impending 96. Grads parchment 99. Hair-raising 101. Pixel density 104. Relaxation center promoting good health 107. Bygone time 108. Pair 109. Facilitating both boys and girls 110. Showing fatigue 111. Mrs. sheep 112. Conceding points on both sides 119. Grammy nominee in 2007: Corinne Bailey ___ 120. Parting remark 121. There 122. Expel 123. 1040 entry 124. Make more exciting 125. Top-sider brand 126. Search engine marketing ingredient, for short

6. Comedian, Sandler 55. It’s often left hanging 7. Madam’s mate 56. Dump (on) 8. Baseball Hall-of-Famer 57. Fired up Across Roush 58. Flight board abbr. 1. Where trash goes 9. Society girl 59. Omega or flaxseed 4. Synchronized 10. Ms. Hilton 61. Opposite of masc. 10. One of many written 11. A language 62. Alias by David 12. Boise’s county 64. Compass direction 15. ___ general rule 13. Neck adornment 65. Mil. branch 18. Adjutant in Hawaii 66. Government security 19. Chemical salt 14. Google alternative agency, abbr. 20. Adjutants 15. Jordan’s port 67. Offense 21. Iranian city 16. Edna Ferber novel 68. Guardians 22. Make tough demands 17. Interest 69. Mideast chief 25. ___ Dhabi 18. Bothers 70. Bowling alley 26. Dashboard dial, 23. Part of E.E.C.: Abbr. 71. “Saturday Night Live” for short 24. “___ Maria” alum Fey 27. Word on a U.S. coin 29. Gary’s home 72. Proportional 28. Coq au ___ 32. Type of deer (pl.) 74. Merci ___coup 29. Heron cousin 33. Bed and breakfast 75. Daniels of “The L 30. Mach 1 breaker 34. Wild West Word” 31. CD follower 35. Randy’s rink partner 76. Geeky sort 32. Winter coats 36. “Are you a man __ 77. Compass point 35. Space available mouse!” 80. Prefix with cycle on a ship 37. Tennis court divider 81. Afr. nation 38. College in New 38. BBC rival 82. Russian space station Rochelle, N.Y. 39. Tech executive 83. Letters at end of page 39. Gave a fig 40. Global bank 85. Military rank, abbr. 40. Sign a contract, say 41. Edible tubers 86. Have ‘em rolling in 51. Rogues 42. Baseball player for the aisles 52. Classified ad the Giants 87. “___ the land . . . “ abbreviation 43. 7, on a phone 89. Medical care grp. 53. “China Girl” director 44. W.C. 90. Technology giant Ferrara 45. Longer than centuries 91. Actress Long 54. Keeps working 46. Location of the 92. CSI evidence 55. At a distance opening scene of “The 93. German article 57. Strong and regal Bourne Supremacy” 96. Colorists 60. Snake sound Down 47. Late-night name 97. Midwest tribe 61. Gambling game SUDOKU by Myles and Susancolumn, Flanagan members 1. Hitchcock horror Mellor film 48. Newspaper 63. Begun 101. User 105. Spanish tree-lined 2. Imbecile for short 98. Dude up 65. Jaded 102. War of 1812 hero avenue 3. Calif. neighbor 49. State bird of Hawaii 99. First thing in the 69. Very high 103. Altar words 106. Over Each Sudoku puzzle consists of a 9X9 grid that has been subdivided into nine smaller 4. Chopin’s favorite 50. Winter transport morning 73. Of sound mind 104. Run a card 108. “Mon ___!” Blah squares. To solve 51. 2nd addendum 100. Machine part and box must contain each theletter puzzle each row, column 74. Uncle ___ grids of 5.3X3 by Myles Mellor

109. U.S.N. rank 112. ___-jongg 113. “Much __ about nothing”

114. Hobby shop buy 115. Cries of regret 116. One with a beat 117. Pick __ or the other! 118. Ed.’s pile

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

SUDOKU

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

7 9 8

1

6

3 5

1

2 2

7

7

1

9

6

1 7

9 6

4

5

4 6

9 8 9

3

4 7

1

WORD SEARCH

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 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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••• See anSwerS to our puzzleS in back of the paper •••

Angle Armed Auntie Automatically Balance Brick Cargo Caves Class Classification Coals Crazy Drive Eagle Easily Eaten Echoed Edges Engage Erase Event Executing Exotic Farmed Fatty

Fence Focus Grove Grown Guide Heals Hearty Icicle Injected Inner Kinds Leaps Legal Lesson Losing Medal Nicer Noisy Novel Obtained Planned Plunged Posts Provide Refuge

Region Relate Reptile Salad Sauce Shaft Shine Sicker Sneezed Sought Spoil Stated Stern Still They’d Thrill Topic Trunk Tying Untie Verbs Waters Western Whatever Wrote


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The Vermont Eagle | July 14, 2018 • 13

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14 • July 14, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

www.addison-eagle.com

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

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Published by New Market Press, Inc.

The Vermont Eagle | July 14, 2018 • 15

2018 BUICK ENCORE

SELEC,101 HUGE ALLMAKES& MODELS OF PRE-OWNEDVEHICLES

2010Chevy Malibu1LT 109,398 Miles, 33 MPG, Sunroof, Remote Start, VIN 307307

2014Honda Accord Coupe EX 45,116 Miles, 34 MPG, Sunroof, Backup Cam., VIN 016668

2015Chevy Equinox 43,901 Miles, AWD, KeylessEntry, CD/MP3., VIN 198217

2015Buick Enclave 104,656 Miles, AWD, Leather, Sunroof, Nav., VIN 184439

---

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2014KiaSoul 50,869 Miles, 30 MPG, 5-Star Safety, One Owner, VIN 030524

51,441 Miles, 36 MPG,Alloys, 5-Star Safety,VIN 128915

2014Buick Lacrosse 45,008 Miles, 36 MPG, Dual Zone A/C, One Owner, VIN 202737

2016Chevy Cruze LS 46000 Miles, 42 MPG,Auto., Backup Cam., VIN 260648

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

2014Chevy Silverado 1500 90,021 Miles, 4WD, 5.3L VS, Trailer Hitch, VIN 143358

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

2014Chevy Malibu 22,494 Miles, Leather, Remote Start, Sat. Radio,VIN 293011

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2016Jeep PatriotHighAltitude 22,388 Miles, Leather, Sunroof, Remote Start, VIN 651091

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

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116,208 Miles, 6.0L VS, 4WD, Bedliner, Tow Hitch, VIN 656041

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2016GMC Terrain Denali 35,212 Miles, AWD, Nav.,Sunroof, Leather, VIN 149290

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

2015Chevy Colorado LT 24,246 Miles 4WD, Leather, Backup Cam., VIN 232992

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16 • July 14, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

www.addison-eagle.com

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

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AE 7-14-2018  
AE 7-14-2018