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Vice president visits Lake Hortonia pg. 5


The Pences’ spent Labor Day weekend in Hubbardton

Photo via Twitter


September 15, 2018

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

Serving Addison, Rutland & Chittenden Counties

Man killed, fire truck totaled in accident From News & Staff Reports THE V ERMONT EAGLE

CORNWALL | On Sept. 9, at approximately 3:47 p.m., Vermont State Police troopers were notified of a two-car motor vehicle collision on Route 125 in the town of Cornwall. Prior to police arriving on scene, operator Deane Rubright, 44, of Shoreham, was pronounced deceased at the scene. Rubright was driving Deane Rubright, 44, of Shorea classic 1964 Chevrolet. ham, was pronounced dePolice found that prior to ceased at the scene. Pictured: the collision, Rubright was Cornwall volunteer firefighter traveling westbound on Route Thomas Frankovic experienced 125 at a high rate of speed. non-life threatening injuries. Another vehicle operated by Photo by Lou Varricchio Thomas Frankovic, 45, of Cornwall, was traveling eastbound, at approximately 50 mph. Frankovic was driving a clearly marked Cornwall Volunteer Fire Department (Freightliner) truck en route to an emergency situation, with lights and siren activated. The preliminary investigation indicated that after cresting a hill, and seeing other vehicles stopped in the westbound lane of travel for the oncoming fire truck, Rubright applied his brakes and proceeded to cross the centerline into the eastbound lane colliding with Frankovic’s fire truck. Cornwall firefighter Frankovic experienced non-life threatening injuries. Both vehicles were totaled as a result of the collision. State police troopers were assisted on scene by members of the Middlebury Police Department, Middlebury Rescue, Middlebury Heavy Rescue, Middlebury Fire Department, Bristol Rescue and the Cornwall Fire Department. ■

WalletHub’s new online survey reports on how Vermont stacks up against other states when it comes to bullying.

Photo courtesy of ADHD Teacher

Report: Vermont and school bullying By Lou Varricchio THE V ERMONT EAGLE

MIDDLEBURY | The personal finance website WalletHub is at it again with another report that measures Vermont alongside other states when it comes to school bullying. “With back-to-school season upon us, 19 percent of high school students (across the U.S.) report being bullied on school property,”according to Diana Polk of Washington D.C.-based WalletHub.

Polk said that the website just released its report on 2018’s “States with the Biggest Bullying Problems” as well as accompanying videos. “To identify the states where bullying is most pervasive, our analysts compared 47 states and the District of Columbia across 20 key metrics, ranging from ‘bullying-incident rate’ to ‘truancy costs for schools’ to ‘share of high school students bullied online’,” Polk said. According to Polk, WalletHub’s Bullying Prevalence and Prevention lists Vermont

(and other states) with “1” being the biggest and “24” being average in bullying. When it comes to bullying problems, Vermont was ranked as follows: 23–percentage of high school students being bullied online; 30–percentage of high school students involved in physical fights at school; 45– percentage of high school students who missed school for fear of being bullied; 46–percentage of high school students who attempted suicide; and 46– cost of truancy for schools due to bullying. » Bullying Cont. on pg. 3

Rutland Rite Aid closes By Lou Varricchio THE V ERMONT EAGLE

BRANDON MEETING: This summer, Vermont Emergency Management officials have traveled around the state teaching the Incident Command System and Emergency Communications to over 100 school/district administrators and staff. The effort was organized with the Vermont School Safety Center. The final 2018 session, pictured, was held in Brandon. Photo provided

RUTLAND | Rite Aid Pharmacy on Route 7 in Rutland closed its doors Sept. 6. The closing of the drug store came after Walgreens purchased more than 2,000 stores nationwide from Rite Aid for $5.2 billion plus a $325 million penalty for canceling a planned merger. According to Walgreens’ annual report, the chain plans to keep the Rite Aid name on some of the existing stores, however, long term plans for the Rite Aid name in Vermont are unknown. Walgreens’ spokesperson Phil Caruso told reporters that Rite Aid Rutland employees would likely be placed in other outlets somewhere in the area. The Route 7 retail space already has a “for sale” sign posted along the curbside. Two Rite Aid stores in Bennington, which closed late last year, were subsequently rebranded under the Walgreens name. ■

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2 • September 15, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

Published by New Market Press, Inc.



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

3yBeth Saradarian By Beth Saradarian


PITTSFORD | The Rutland County Humane Society’s Annual Dog Dock Diving competition, to benefit the Rutland County Humane Society, will take place on Sunday, Sept. 16, from 12-3 p.m. at the Palms on Lake Bomoseen (Route 30). Registration begins at 11 a.m. There will be prizes for first, second and third place longest jumps in categories from Novice to Pro. There is a $10 entry fee for dogs, and donation for spectators. Stop by to watch or compete, and enjoy an afternoon of fun on beautiful Lake Bomoseen. For more information call the Rutland County Humane Society at 802-483-9171 ext. 208, visit our website at or e-mail

time. Before you know it I will roll over on my back so you can give me a belly rub. And then another. And another. Well, you get the idea. I’m smart and I already know sit and I do like treats so I’m sure I can learn commands and maybe even some tricks. Needless to say I’m adorable.

who will make you smile and giggle. I’m an on the go dog who will need lots of exercise and play time. Walks, hikes and other outdoor adventures sound like lots of fun and I can’t wait. I like to give kisses so get ready for a smooch or two when we meet. I’m also a lap dog and will hop up next to you so you sit with me, pet me and we can both have a terrific time. Then I’ll jump down and run around a bit. I don’t play with toys very much but maybe once I settle into my new home I will. I already know how to sit and I do love treats so I hope to learn more commands and maybe some tricks.

EBONY | 7-year-old female pit bull.

I’m a super sweet lady who is social and loves being with people. I also love to give kisses so get ready for a smooch or two when we meet. I have to admit that my favorite thing of all is getting belly rubs. All the

MIA | 3-year-old spayed female doIVORY | 4-year-old female pit bull. mestic short hair black with white. I’m an adorable, outgoing, super sweet gal

I am a sweet natured little girl, but can

also be a little feisty at times. I came from a home where my previous owner did not have time to spend with me. Happily, I am now here at the Rutland County Humane Society and will hopefully find a new home where I can get the attention I enjoy so much. Once you meet me you will see how affectionate I am and my purring won’t stop. If you adopt me, please watch me when I eat, because my previous owner reports that I eat too fast.

CHESTER | 4-year-old spayed female domestic short hair dilute calico.

I am a very pretty lady who is a new arrival at the Rutland County Humane Society. I really enjoy being cuddled and if you scratch my ears, I will tuck my head and turn on my back for even more cuddles, while purring the whole time. My right ear is unique looking due to a past hematoma, but it makes me look even cuter. I am very good natured and enjoy mingling with the other cats here. But, I definitely enjoy being with people and I will be one of the first cats to greet you when you enter the room. ■

State Police crimefighter set to retire THE V ERMONT EAGLE

PITTSFORD | In the annals of Vermont crime fighting, Vermont State Police (VSP) Capt. Jean-Paul (J.P.) Sinclair will go down as one of the state’s law enforcement titans. This month, the investigator will retire after more than 30 years on the job. Sinclair first joined the VSP force in 1987. He is credited with having investigated the state’s highest profile criminal cases. While Sinclair’s retirement is just part of the normal flow of personnel transitions in the agency, he has big shoes to fill. By Sinclair’s own account, he is the son of a career Vermont State Police officer. And he was still a college student, enrolled at Iowa State University, when he started his law enforcement career as an auxiliary trooper back in 1987. After college graduation, Sinclair became a full-time trooper. According to VSP records, Sinclair was appointed the state’s chief criminal investigator in 2013; however, he was a respected detective for more than 20 years. Since the beginning of this year, Sinclair was chief of the VSP’s Bureau of Criminal Investigations.



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Retirement for Sinclair now means spending more time with family, which includes two teenage children with the oldest in college. “Now I’m going to be at every soccer game, every basketball game,” he said. Upon Sinclair’s retirement on Sept. 14, Capt. Jeremy Hill will transfer from special operations commander to lead the bureau of criminal investigations, and Capt. Michael Manley will transfer from B troop commander to special operations commander. ■

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Vermont State Police Capt. J.P. Sinclair, second from right, joins other members of the Vermont State Police during graduation ceremonies for the 105th Basic Training Class at the Vermont Police Academy in Pittsford. Sinclair is retiring effective Sept. 14 following 31 years of service. VSP photo provided


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“Once I got into criminal investigations I just knew this was exactly what I wanted to do. It’s an amazing group of people who make me proud every day,” Sinclair said, referring to his colleagues. “It’s a thrill to be in this chair and to see the work that goes on every day, the successes in any number of cases every day. It’s just very gratifying.” Sinclair said that the mission of the major crime unit is to investigate Vermont’s most serious offenses, especially homicides and suspicious missing-persons cases, along with officer-involved shootings. “The Bureau of Criminal Investigations, meanwhile, handles other serious matters, such as death investigations, sexual assaults, crimes against children, embezzlements, robberies and other felony-level cases,”according to the agency. Sinclair has been in the news spotlight since 2013 as he headed up the investigation of some of the state’s most heinous crimes. “In my career they were the most challenging, and the most rewarding when you came to the end on them,” he said. “It’s hard to really pick any particular case. There are a lot of cases that got more public and media attention than others, but inside the investigation, it didn’t matter. The intensity of the effort was always the same. No matter who the victim was, we were always putting max effort in to solve the case.”


By Lou Varricchio


Published by New Market Press, Inc.

» Bullying Cont. from pg. 1 The WalletHub report does not dismiss ongoing reports of bullying as a serious occurrence here. In Vermont, several laws protect individuals from bullying.

The Vermont Eagle | September 15, 2018 • 3

According to the Vermont Family Network, “The legislature passed in 2000, Act 113, the Safe Schools Bill, addresses the importance of safe and healthy learning environments for all Vermont students... The Secretary of Education established the Harassment, Hazing and Bullying

Advisory Council to provide advice and recommendations in response to harassment, hazing, and bullying. There are many resources available. For the full online WalletHub report visit: https://wallethub. com/edu/best-worst-states-at-controlling-bullying/9920/. ■

Trees removed downtown By Lou Varricchio THE V ERMONT EAGLE

MIDDLEBURY | According to Middlebury Town Manager Kathleen Ramsay, on Sept. 7, Webb’s Tree Service began removing selected trees from the Middlebury Town Green. The downtown trees were identified as potential hazards to public safety by Chris Zeoli, Middlebury’s tree warden, during a recent inspection tour. Work began around 7 a.m. and portions of the sidewalk bordering the space were closed temporarily with barricades and caution tape.

Two additional trees were slated to be removed from Court Square, adjacent to the Middlebury Inn. Work to remove the trees was done at the recommendation of Zeoli. The Middlebury Selectboard had to approve the action, according to Ramsay. ■ Trees, which were deemed possible safety hazards, were removed on the Middlebury Inn. Two trees on Court Square were also determined to be risks. Pictured: Tree trimming in Middlebury last month. Photo by Lou Varricchio

Vermont Coffee Co. awarded for environmental leadership Vermont Coffee Company received the Governor’s Award for Environmental Excellence during a ceremony held at its Middlebury headquarters on Aug. 31. Vermont Coffee’s Paul D. Ralston is a former Democratic member of the Vermont House of Representatives, representing Vermont House of Representatives Addison-1 District. Addison County Chamber of Commerce photo

MIDDLEBURY | Vermont Coffee Company received the Governor’s Award for Environmental Excellence during a ceremony held at its Middlebury headquarters on Aug. 31. The award recognizes the company’s initiative to roast its coffee with 100 percent renewable biogas, and it is the first coffee roaster in the U.S. to accomplish this goal. Vermont Coffee Company’s Paul D. Ralston is a former Democratic member of the Vermont House of Representatives, representing Vermont House of Representatives


Addison—1 District from 2010 to 2015. Ralston did not seek re-election in 2014. Ralston studied agricultural engineering at the University of Vermont and earned a B.S. in business administration from Trinity College. The company’s organic, fair-trade coffee beans are sold to accounts ranging from small, highly regarded New York City coffee shops to Costco. Ralston, who is the sole owner, has not publicized sales figures but Vermont Coffee Company projects 20 percent growth in 2014. He is also the founder and CEO of Vermont Sweet Maple. Weston has served on the boards of Vermont Public Interest Research Group (VPIRG), Vermont Businesses for Social Responsibility, Vermont Family Forests, Addison County Democrats, and Addison County Chamber of Commerce. He also runs a Vermont-based economic development PAC, Vision to Action Vermont. ■

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4 • September 15, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

THl}C 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

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!


Published by New Market Press, Inc.

From the editor

Nike and the NFL Remember the days when politics were reserved to, well, politics? Well, no longer. In recent years, even corporations have gone political with various pronouncements and advertisements to garner favor with the pop-cultural elite. Now an exclusive new report, Morning Consult (MC) has shown some chinks in the armor. The report shows how Nike’s decision to include controversial, former San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick as the public media face of its “Just Do It” campaign is affecting the giant company’s bottom line. (We should note that Morning Consult is a privately held technology and media company established in 2013. The company, which has managed to stay above the partisanship fray, specializes in online survey and market research and has offices in Washington, D.C. and New York City.)

Guest viewpoint

Back to Nike’s ad campaign: The new survey adds some insight into how the Kaepernick thing could affect NFL viewership. MC’s survey has revealed that Americans are not only hearing bad news about Nike, but they are voting with their wallets. The majority surveyed say they are less likely to purchase Nike’s ubiquitous athletic ware-now that’s news. According to MC, “Before the announcement, Nike had a net plus-69 favorable impression (76 percent favorable, 7 percent unfavorable) among consumers, its reputation has now declined 34 points to plus-35 favorable (60 percent favorable, 24 percent unfavorable). Among key demographics, the MC survey showed the following: Nike experienced the largest declines among mature adults. Nike was lowest with

Baby Boomers (plus-68 favorability pre, plus-20 post), but most positive among ages 18-21. Even among African Americans, under age 35, Nike’s favorability declined 14 percentage points. And for die-hard Nike customers? The Kaepernick news wasn’t good either. Current Nike users declined from plus-91 favorable to plus-76 favorable. Is there a lesson here? Yes. Most Americans respect political differences, but they don’t like disrespect shown to the flag; they don’t like being lectured to about politics; and they especially don’t like having a political agenda enter the arena of sports. Unfortunately, the NFL and in-your-face companies like Nike (as well as Hollywood) just don’t get it. And while you may not like to embrace the idea, you will eventually have to admit that most of us living in middle-of-the-road America just don’t care about the political passions of celebrities and their ilk. — The editor ■

Vermont is ready to stay steady By Monica White


Of the nearly 1,500 calls in 2015-2016 to Vermont’s Emergency Medical Services to aid in a fall incident, 8 out of 10 involved people who were 65 years of age or older. As part of Falls Prevention Awareness Month, the Department of Disabilities, Aging and Independent Living, the Health Department and the Falls Free Vermont Coalition are joining forces with the National Council on Aging to encourage older Vermonters to take advantage of no-cost fall risk assessments and a host of fall prevention programs. Throughout September, Stay Steady Vermont is offering screening events across the state sponsored by the Vermont chapter of the American Physical Therapy Association. These events are free and are open to the public, and offer older Vermonters information about fall risks, how to stay balanced, and individual assessments by physical therapists for leg strength, balance, and walking. Stay Steady Vermont community partners also offer falls pre-

vention exercise classes, such as Tai Chi. Unintentional falls are responsible for the largest number of injury-related hospitalizations and emergency department visits. In 2014, there were more than 22,000 such injuries, but Monica Caserta Hutt, Commissioner of the Department of Disabilities, Aging and Independent Living, said the majority of falls can be prevented. “Falls are not an inevitable part of aging,” said Hutt. “We are engaging in a statewide effort to support older Vermonters in making simple changes to stay safe and healthy at home.” “Older adults can remain independent and healthy by knowing their personal fall risk, and by committing to simple actions like regular exercises and working closely with their doctors,” said Health Commissioner Mark Levine, M.D. “Nearly 20 percent of Vermonters are age 65 or older, and that number is increasing,” said Dr. Levine. “As we age, we are more likely to be injured in a fall. It’s important that people be aware of what they can do to reduce their risk. Partnership efforts like this will have a positive impact on healthy aging in their community.”

Falls Free Vermont focuses our statewide education efforts in areas that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has recognized can significantly reduce falls risk: Speak up — Talk openly with your medical provider, family members and friends about falling or a fear of falling. Review medications — With your doctor, have your medications reviewed to identify any that cause dizziness. See whether taking vitamin D supplements is right for you to improve your bone, muscle, and nerve health. Keep moving: Find activities and exercises that improve strength, mobility, and balance. Consider joining a falls prevention class in your community, such as Tai Chi, Bone Builders or other courses. Have your vision checked once a year and update your glasses as needed. Most falls happen at home. Keep your floors clutter free, remove or secure small rugs, add grab bars to bathrooms. Check out the U.S. CDC website which has helpful tips on preventing falls. See: ■

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• 2nd Place Best Cover Design/ Newsprint Holiday Happenings Guide



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Ph.: 518-873-6368 x132 Fx.: 518-873-6360 ADVERTISING POLICIES: Denton Publications, Inc. disclaims all legal responsibility for errors or omissions or typographic errors. All reasonable care is taken to prevent such errors. We will gladly correct any errors if notification is received within 48 hours of any such error. We are not responsible for photos, which will only be returned if you enclose a self-addressed envelope. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: All of The Eagle publications are available for a subscription rate of $75 per year. First Class Mail Subscription is $150 annually. EDITORIAL AND OPINION PAGE POLICY: Letters, editorials and photo submissions are welcomed. Factual accuracy cannot be guaranteed in Letters to the Editor or Guest Editorials. Editor reserves the right to reject or edit any editorial matter. All views expressed in Letters or Guest Editorials are not necessarily the views of the paper, its staff or the company. ©COPYRIGHT PROTECTION: This publication and its entire contents are copyrighted, 2018, Denton Publcations, Inc. Reproduction in whole or in part is prohibited without prior written consent. All Rights Reserved.

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AND THE WINNER IS...: This year’s Vergennes Rotary Rubber Duckie Race Corporate Duck winner was Gaines Insurance. Gaines Insurance donated its winnings ($300) to the Vergennes Boys & Girls Club. Pictured: Jeff Fritz, Scott Gaines, of Gaines Insurance, and Jill Strube E.D. of the Vergennes Boys & Girls Club Club. Each year the Rotary holds a rubber duckie race to raise funds for local scholarships. This year Vergennes Rotary will give away five $1,000 scholarships. Photo provided

TIME CAPSULE: Hollister Jackson (Dec. 7, 1875–Nov. 2,

1927) was the 55th lieutenant governor of Vermont. He was killed in the Great Vermont Flood of 1927. Jackson was an owner of the E.L. Smith & Company granite business, president of the Vermont Bar Association and the National Granite Producers’ Association. In 1926, he was the successful Republican nominee for lieutenant governor and served from January 1927 until his death. Jackson is buried in Burlington’s Lakeview Cemetery. Photo courtesy of Vermont State Archives & Records Administration

Birth Announcement

Rory John Daly

RUTLAND | A son, Rory John Daly, was born on Aug. 31, 2018, to Jenelle and Ronan Daly of Leicester. ■

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

The Vermont Eagle | September 15, 2018 • 5

Vice President visits Lake Hortonia By Lou Varricchio THE V ERMONT EAGLE

HUBBARDTON | U.S. Vice President Mike Pence and Second Lady Karen Sue Pence spent vacation time at a private residence on Lake Hortonia in Hubbardton over the Labor Day holiday weekend. Air Force Two touched down at the Vermont Air Guard station in Burlington Aug. 31. The second couple relaxed and met local residents when stopping for a snack at the Sudbury Shoppe along Route 30 on Sept. 2. Store owners Marianne and David were surprised when Secret Service agents arranged the vice presidential visit for an ice cream treat. The Pences then posed on the porch of the Sudbury Shoppe for a photograph. The image was also posted to the Sudbury Shoppe’s Facebook page and was viewed online by hundreds of customers and local residents. Mrs. Pence is a multi-facted woman having been trained as aviator and artist. She is an


advocate for promoting art for emotional and physical healing. Mrs. Pense illustrated the new book, “Marlon Bundo’s A Day in the Life of the Vice President” (published by Regnery Kids) which was written by the couple’s daughter, Charlotte Pense. The best-selling children’s book is about the vice president’s fictional pet rabbit. Details about the Pence trip was kept quiet and details were not revealed to the public, however, it appears the Vice President met briefly with several key Vermont Republicans about the mid-term elections. U.S. Sen. Patrick Leahy (D) joined the Pences at Republican Sen. John McCain’s funeral last week. A statement by Leahy last week indicated that he was pleased about the Vice President’s visit to the Green Mountain State. “I am glad to hear that they are able to now visit the most beautiful state in the country, and I hope they enjoyed their time in Vermont,” according to Leahy. ■

Vice President Mike Pence and Second Lady Karen Sue Pence spent Labor Day weekend vacationing along Lake Hortonia in Hubbardton, Vermont. Facebook photo

discussed the historical importance of the incident. ■

Get published event

Phineas Gage remembered

CAVENDISH | On Sept. 13, 1848, Phineas Gage left his Cavendish boarding house and walked into the annals of medical science. Approximately .75 mile from where he was staying, Gage was a foreman overseeing the blasting of rock for the laying of the railroad. In a matter of seconds, Gage went from talking to his crew to being knocked off his feet when a charge was accidentally set off, sending a tamping rod through his head. The Cavendish Historical Society hosted a Gage Walk and Talk on Sept. 9 at the CHS Museum in Cavendish. Attendees walked to the rail accident site and

SHELBURNE | Writers interested in exploring alternatives to traditional publishing are invited to take part in the League of Vermont Writers’ fall program, “Other Paths to Publication: Independent Presses and Self-Publishing.” The Oct. 6 event, which includes three presentations and breakout sessions by genre, will run from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. with registration beginning at 8:30 a.m. It will be held at the Trinity Episcopal Church, 5171 Shelburne Rd., in Shelburne. For program details or to register online, visit Or send a $62 check, payable to League of Vermont Writers, to LVW, P.O. Box 5046, Burlington, Vermont 05402, and write “Fall Program 2018” on the memo line. No walk-ins will be allowed. ■

Municipal policy discussed

MIDDLEBURY| At its regular meeting on Sept. 11, the Middlebury Selectboard reviewed and discussed the Vermont

Court to answer the following charges: Unlawful mischief - Title 13 VSA 3701, criminal threatening - Title 13 VSA 1702, disturbing the peace by use of electronic means - Title 13 VSA 1027. ■

Teen driver lost control of car Incident on Bluebird Lane

STARKSBORO | On Sept. 1, the Vermont State Police were advised of a neighborly dispute located on Bluebird Lane in the Town of Starksboro. Thomas George shattered his neighbor’s, Haley Brown, car window. Throughout the day George made several verbal threatening statements in nature that would put a reasonable person in fear for themselves. George also made communicated threats through electronic means to one of the victims in this case. Prior to the arrival of troopers, George departed the area. George was later located in Burlington and issued a citation to appear before the Addison County Superior

MONKTON | On Sept. 1, the Vermont State Police responded to a single vehicle crash located on Lower Notch Road in the town of Monkton. The operator of the 2000 Toyota Corolla sustained minor injuries in the crash. Preliminary investigation indicates that operator Marissa FreegardRougier, 18, had been traveling north on the road when she lost control of the vehicle, subsequently colliding with a tree. Neither alcohol nor drugs played a factor in the collision. Vermont State Police were assisted by the Bristol Fire Department and Bristol Rescue. ■

Rutland man accused

RUTLAND| Justin R. Ferguson, 36, of Rutland, was accused of a violation of conditions complaint at the Diamond Run Mall. Through investigation,

League of Cities and Towns’ (VLCT) draft legislative platform for the upcoming legislative session in preparation for VLCT’s annual meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 3. The VLCT Draft Municipal Policy is available for inspection on the town website, and is also accessible under “latest events” on the home page. Those who were unable to attend the meeting, may forward written comments in advance of the meeting to: Middlebury Selectboard, c/o Town Manager Kathleen Ramsay, 77 Main St., Middlebury, Vermont. 05753 or via email at: ■

Help cleanup local streams

VERGENNES | This September, join the fun by volunteering to clean up local rivers as part of Vermont’s official River Cleanup Month. Lyn Munno, director of Watersheds United Vermont, a statewide network of watershed groups promoting Vermont River Cleanup Month, stresses the importance of volunteers in making river cleanups a success. Help out the community, check out watershedsunitedvt. org/vtrivercleanup today to volunteer at a river cleanup. ■

police learned that Ferguson had active pre-trial conditions which he was in violation of to not consume alcohol. He was taken into custody and transported to the Vermont State Police Rutland Barracks for processing. He Justin Ferguson was later released on citaPhoto provided tion to appear at Vermont Superior Court Criminal Division on Nov. 5. ■

Murray. Murray attempted to avoid being struck by Blaise, however, could not avoid the collision. Blaise struck Murray causing heavy damage to the left side of her vehicle. The impact between the vehicles forced Murray off the road, and to come to a position of rest perpendicular to the travel portion of the roadway. Blaise was able to steer her vehicle into a private driveway. Troopers on scene were assisted by the Monkton Volunteer Fire Department and the Bristol Area Rescue Squad. This crash remains under investigation. ■

Accident on Monkton Road

RUTLAND | On Sept. 4, Vermont State Police responded to a reported burglary at a business located at 650 Saltis Rd. in Poultney. During the course of investigation, it was determined forced entry was made into an outbuilding and approximately 100 gallons of diesel fuel was taken. Anyone with information regarding this burglary is encouraged to contact the Vermont State Police, at 802-773-9101, or submit a tip anonymously at: ■

MONKTON | On Aug. 31, troopers from the Vermont State Police New Haven Barracks responded to a reported two vehicle collision on Monkton Road in the town of Monkton. A preliminary investigation indicates Donna Blaise was traveling east on Monkton Road while Stephanie Murray was traveling West on Monkton. As the vehicles drew closer to one another, Blaise, traveled left of center and into the path of on-coming

Police seek burglary tips

Rokeby to examine secret-code quilt myth FERRISBURGH | Best-selling author and historian Kate Clifford Larson will speak about the enduring myth surrounding quilt patterns and the Underground Railroad on Sunday, Sept. 16, at 3 p.m., at Rokeby Museum in Ferrisburgh. The event is being held in conjunction with the museum’s special exhibit Fabric of Emancipation curated by Harlem Needle Arts. The history of slavery and the pursuit of freedom in the U.S. has been fraught with distortions and misinformation for generations. Myths and untruths about the history of the Underground Railroad are often a mixture of fact, folklore, and speculation. In spite of a surge in academic research and documentation of the real Underground Railroad, the myths and legends persist. One of these myths is that quilt patterns served as a “secret code” to aid fugitives from slavery. Larson will discuss the root of this myth, its counterfactual elements, and its curious proliferation during the late 20th century.

Larson will also share real escape stories to demonstrate the readily available sources that reveal the real people, places, and methods of the Underground Railroad. Larson is a leading Harriet Tubman scholar and the author of the 2004 biography, “Bound for the Promised Land: Harriet Tubman, Portrait of an American Hero”. She is also the consulting historian for the Harriet Tubman Underground Railroad State and National Parks and author of “The Assassin’s Accomplice: Mary Surratt and the Plot to Kill Abraham Lincoln” (2008) and “Rosemary: The Hidden Kennedy Daughter” (2017). Lecture attendees will also be able to view “The Fabric of Emancipation: The Lens of American History through Contemporary Fiber Arts” curated by Harlem Needle Arts. The exhibit includes pieced quilts, representational and abstract, made by African American fabric artists Ife Cummings and Michael A. Cummings, as well as a layered, pieced assemblage by L’Merchie Frazier. ■

Historian Kate Clifford Larson will speak about the enduring myth surrounding quilt patterns and the Underground Railroad on Sept. 16 at the Rokeby Museum in Ferrisburgh. Pictured: UGRR Secret Quilt Code Museum You Tube Commercial by Atlanta’s Quilt Lady. YouTube photo


6 • September 15, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

Iradukunda tallies two goals, six points From Campus News Reports CASTLETON UNI V ERSIT Y

Spartan Seraphin Iradukunda tallied two goals and six points as Ryan McKay earned his first career win.

One score in the first half and five goals in the second led the Castleton University men’s soccer team past former conference foe Northern Vermont University-Lyndon, 6-0, last week at Dave Wolk Stadium. With the win, Castleton improves to 1-1-0, while Northern Vermont-Lyndon falls to 0-2-0. A relatively quiet first half led to an explosive second half as Castleton blew the doors off the contest with three goals in a four-minute span. In the 55th minute, Rida Kori started the scoring, his first career goal, as he received the feed from Seraphin Iradukunda on the right side and buried the ball in the net. Moments later, Iradukunda set up another goal as he found Colby Gay on the same half of the field to make it 3-0. Earlier in the first half, Iradukunda notched the first two of his six points on the evening as he launched the ball from just inside the 18-yard box. He would later add a second goal,

which wrapped up the scoring for Castleton and marked his third of the season. Completing the stretch of three rapid-fire scores, Sean Springer worked the ball into the box, sending it off a defender, who deflected it into the twine. Ten minutes later, Castleton’s Peter Lynn tallied the team’s fifth score as he worked his way from the backline into the box and took a ball from Peter Makuni before putting it away. The Spartans tallied 40 shots during the game, recording 20 in each half. Iradukunda was responsible for 18, including five shots that struck either the post or the crossbar. Makuni and Gay were responsible for four attempts each. In the goal, freshman Ryan McKay earned his first career victory making one save in just fewer than 75 minutes of play. Alex Fernald came on in relief and played the final 15-plus minutes. For NVU-Lyndon, Caleb Derbyshire took the loss between the posts, allowing four goals and stopping seven shots in 63 minutes. Dennis Farnham III clocked the final 27 minutes and made two saves. ■

Middlebury womens golf has new look Castleton University photo

From Campus News Reports MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE

The Middlebury College womens golf team

heads into the 2018-19 campaign with a bit of a different look, as three players from last year’s roster graduated. The Panthers finished in the top four in each of the eight tournaments it teed off in, including runner-up performanc-

es at both the St. Lawrence Invitational and Middlebury’s George Phinney Golf Classic. Veteran head coach Bill Mandigo, the 2016-17 NESCAC Coach of the Year, enters his 11th

season at the helm of the program. The Panthers return four players in addition to a pair of newcomers, giving the team a positive outlook heading into the fall portion of the schedule. » Golf Cont. on pg. 8

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. BRANDON CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH - Rt. 7 Sunday Worship 10a.m. LIVING WATER ASSEMBLY OF GOD - 76 North Street (Route 53), Office Phone: 247-4542. 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 11 a.m. 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 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, 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. 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: 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. • 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.; 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., 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 - 60 Strongs Ave., Rutland, 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. WEYBRIDGE WEYBRIDGE CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH - 2790 Weybridge Rd., Weybridge, VT, 545-2579. Sunday Worship, 10a.m. Childcare provided. Rev. Daniel Cooperrider, email:; website: Updated 9-8-18 • #172677

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The Vermont Eagle | September 15, 2018 • 7



griculture is recognized as one of the most hazardous industries in America and around the world. In the United States, over two million full-time workers were employed in the production of crops, livestock, and poultry in 2017. According to CDC- National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) in 2016, 417 farmers and farm workers died from a work-related injury. Young workers and youth living on farms are also subject more frequently to injuries and fatal injuries. NIOSH reports that everyday approximately 100 agricultural workers will suffer an injury resulting in lost work time. National Farm Safety and Health Week has been recognized for over seventy years, since September 1944. AgriSafe along with partners such as the National Education Center for Agricultural Safety (NECAS) have hosted activities to support awareness for Ag health and safety professionals and farmers alike. This year’s theme “Cultivating the Seeds of Safety” spotlights safe practices such as grain bin entry and PPE use for farmers. Many injuries are preventable through education and during September 16-22, our free webinars will share information on the following topics: Immigrant Workers

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This year AgriSafe is collaborating with four outside experts to share information through our webinar series. All webinars are free and open to the public, thanks to generous support from our sponsor, CHS. For more information on National Farm Safety and Health week, visit AgriSafe is a national 501©3 organization representing health and safety professionals who strive to prevent and reduce health disparities found among the agricultural community. Our mission is to support and provide a growing network of trained agricultural health and safety professionals that assure access to preventative services for farm families and the agricultural community. ■

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8 • September 15, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

» Golf Cont. from pg. 6 Junior Chloe Levins was a catalyst for the Panthers last season, finishing in the top-10 four times, while earning All-NESCAC SecondTeam honors after a first-team nod her initial year. She tied for fifth place at the season-opening

St. Lawrence Invitational with a year-best score of 150 (77-73), including a season-low tally of 73 on the final day. Levins finished in a tie for seventh in the George Phinney Golf Classic. Classmate Blake Yaccino, a two-time SecondTeam All-NESCAC selection, fired a two-day


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mark of 155, including tying a season-low mark of 75 on day two to wind up fifth at the NESCAC Championship. She bettered that score by one stroke with a 154 (75-79) during the Mount Holyoke Invitational, good for a tie for sixth. Others who contributed consistently in the lineup last season were senior Helen Dailey and sophomore Erika Nakagawa. Dailey cracked the top 20 in four tournaments last year, firing a season-low score of 157 twice. She started the year with a 157 (80-77) during the St. Lawrence Invitational, and wrapped up the fall portion of the season during the NESCAC Championship with the same total, tying for sixth place. Nakagawa played in all but two events last year, tying for 34th place at the Jack Leaman Invitational. A pair of newcomers will also battle for spots in the lineup throughout the year. The Panthers opened the fall portion of the season in New York at the St. Lawrence Invitational Sept. 8-9. The following week, Middlebury traveled to Massachusetts for the Ann S. Batchelder Invitational hosted by Wellesley. The team is at Mount Holyoke the following


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BARRE | Thunder Road officials have announced the full schedule of events for the 56th Vermont Milk Bowl Weekend. The three-day event from Friday, Sept. 28 through Sunday, Sept. 30 is expected to be one of the biggest in Milk Bowl history, with eight divisions featuring some of the best local and touring racers in New England.

The first evening will feature a 150-lap event for the Pro All Stars Series (PASS) Super Late Models along with 50-lap events for the North East Mini Stock Tour and V8 Street Stock Showdown Series. A special 30-lap event for Thunder Road’s Burnett Scrap Metals Road Warriors will round out the racing program. Milk Bowl Friday will conclude with a fireworks display. The day will also include an optional late model practice session from noon to 2:30 p.m. ■

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

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

SEPT. 15

Middlebury » The Fabulous Flea

Market held at Town Hall Theater; 9:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 25 vendors/ dealers will offer antiques, jewelry, furniture, rugs, woven textiles, collectibles and fabulous food. Town Hall Theater has its own booths with an array of donated items, including antiques, jewelry, art, and more. Income from the THT booths goes goes to to booths

support THT performances. Free Admission.

SEPT. 15

Burlington » Family Art held at

Burlington City Arts; 11:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m. Get creative and make art together! Create an original work of art using materials inspired by artists in the Of Land & Local exhibition. Free Admission.

SEPT. 15

Burlington » Girls Burlington» Girls In Sports Day Day held held at at Roosevelt Ro, Park; - 4:00 Park; 1:00 1:00 p.m. p p.m. Join the UVM p.m.Join Women’s Soccer Womer team and other team varsity athletes vars and anc partners for athletic fun of aH all al kinds! There will be demos, w games, and g tabling. There tE will also be w free snacks frE and an giveaways!

sSEPT. · 16

Shoreham » 8h01


Shoreham Apple Fest held at the Town Green

Shoreham Apple Shorel Fest Fest held hel at the Town Town Green; GreE 12:00 p.m. p.m. -- 5:00 5:00 p.m. p.1 Join us for live for live music, music, a a farmer’s f, market, an apple market, pulled pulled pork pork lunch, lu

pie contest, children’s activities and more. All are welcome! Free Admission.

To list your event call (518) 873-6368 ext. 133 or email Please submit events at least two weeks prior to the event day. Some print fees may apply.

Fire and Rescue Services; 11:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Visit with public safety providers from different organizations, watch SEPT. 19 live demonstrations including Rutland » Song Circle Jam Session K-9, CPR, Vehicle Extrication, held at Godnick Adult Center; 7:15 fire demonstrations and much p.m. - 9:15 p.m. Welcoming singers, more. Free Admission, however, players of acoustic instruments, donations of nonperishable food and listeners. Fiddlers especially items will be gratefully accepted. welcome. A songbook of folksongs SEPT. 23 encourages group singing. Donations are appreciated. Details: Bristol » Better L8 Than Never Car Jack Crowther at 802-775-1182 or Show held at 110 Airport Drive; 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. See more than 200 classic cars and trucks. Vendors, SEPT. 22 great food, music, raffle drawings, Vermont » National Parks Feepiston toss, kids’ activities, Free Day held at National Parks; bake sale and more. Fun for the 9:00 a.m. The US National Parks in whole family! Free Admission for Vermont, the Appalachian National spectators. Scenic Trail and Marsh-BillingsRockefeller National Historical Park SEPT. 24 are participating in fee-free days, Brandon » American Red Cross so the fees normally charged for Blood Drive held at American admission are waived. Legion Post 55; 12:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. Streamline your donation SEPT. 22 experience and save up to 15 Bristol » Bristol Harvest Festival minutes by visiting redcrossblood. held at The Town Green; 10:00 org/rapidpass to complete your a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 65+ crafters and pre-donation reading and health vendors, demonstrations, and history questions on the day of your live musical entertainment on the appointment. bandstand throughout the day. Free SEPT. 25 Admission. South Burlington » Cooking SEPT. 22 and Gardening with Herbs & Charlotte » Public Safety Fun Edible Flowers held at United Fair held at Charlotte Volunteer

First Methodist Church; 1:00 p.m. Join chef, Liz Barbour, for cooking technique tips and demonstrations of two recipes featuring fresh edible flowers. Discover the many varieties of edible flowers and herbs you can use for both culinary and ornamental uses. Free Admission. RSVP by 9/23 cbates@ or 802-2384213.

NOW - NOV. 2

Bethel » First Friday Flicks held at Town Hall; 6:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. Free family movie on the first Friday of every month. All are welcome. Bring a blanket or beanbag if you want to get comfy (regular chairs available too). Visit our website or Facebook event for each month’s movie. Popcorn & drinks for sale.


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The Vermont Eagle | September 15, 2018 • 9


81. Prepare for publication 82. Valley 83. Open the door 85. Alps flowers 90. Move with a humming sound 93. Cut down 95. Bellow 96. Nonsense 100. Jump the line in swimming 106. Alaskan islander 107. Completely committed 109. Celtic singer 110. The good cholesterol 111. Drummer Ringo 112. Suspended 114. Reject 118. Spots 119. Starting 121. Offensive in some people’s eyes 130. Provo neighbor 131. 1970 World’s Fair site 132. Link 133. Seeding org. 134. Gershwin heroine 135. Sharpen 136. Staff symbols 137. Set of problems

10. Submitted 60. Slip away 11. Actors Alda and Ladd 62. Lapse 12. Classic Kinks song 63. It’s stranded Across 13. Out of sync 64. Rent out 1. Northwest ___ (abbr.) 14. Orchestration 67. Enthusiastic 5. Trifle abbreviation 69. Suffixes with czar 10. Headbands of light 15. US abbr. and signor 15. Jacked up the pot 16. Bubkes 70. Eye flirtatiously 19. Words of confidence 17. Kind of weight 71. Partakes of 20. Kitchen gadget 18. Tree types 73. Palillo of “Welcome 21. Skyward 24. Place for a clasp Back, Kotter” 22. Bog lime 25. Coup d’___ (quick 74. Right angle shape 23. Free speech, e.g. glance) 75. In times past 27. St. Lucia and 26. Bonus 76. Video game Martinique, for two 30. The Pretty Things 77. Dined 28. Schoolteacher drummer, Prince 78. Psyche divisions Krabappel of “The 31. Pen starter 83. Language of Pakistan Simpsons” 32. Skipper’s dir. 84. Floors 29. Roentgen’s discovery 33. Drunk 86. Singer Lovett 30. Schooner 34. Grafton’s “___ for 87. Stinger 34. Buzzing pests in Fugitive” 88. Mrs. sheep the kitchen 35. Bruce of martial arts 89. Internet addresses 36. Family pooch, films 90. Ring org. for example 36. Telekinesis, e.g. 91. Name of a killer 38. ___ facto 37. Gnaw at computer 39. Abroad 39. “___ Called Horse” 92. Project conclusion? 41. Ivans’ girls 40. Celebration 94. Type of wave 46. Hanoi resident 41. Go places 97. Prefix with biology 49. Tending to annoy 42. ___-bitty 98. Free (of) 51. Gray’s subj. 43. Health org. 99. Indian lentil dish 52. Actress, Long 44. Polynesian beverage 100. New Deal pres. 53. Comparative word 45. Capitol V.I.P. 101. ___ Lingus (Ireland’s 54. Cardinal’s title Down 47. Hated war, for short national airline) 61. Too 1. Twitch 48. DiFranco of folk rock 102. Wallet bill, perhaps 65. Fussy, in slang 2. “The Name of the Rose” 50. Lead-in for ‘’Bravo’’ 103. “The Ice Storm” 66. Certain something writer 54. Salute director Lee 68. Fulmar’s kin 3. Emulated Forrest Gump 55. Swenson of “Benson” 104. Bread or whiskey 69. Slip in the pot 4. E.R. personnel 56. Word with souci 105. Bit 72. Disregard popular SUDOKU by Myles Susan Flanagan108. Shuttle home 5. Pleated material Mellor and or serif feelings 6. Dieter’s label word 57. Rock group from 111. Watch brand 115. Skin opening 119. Roll call calls 79. Much of “Deck the 7. Critical hosp. areas the 70s 112. B-ball 116. Western tribe 120. Short tail Halls” Each Sudoku puzzle consists of a 9X9 grid that has been subdivided into nine smaller 8. Retired, briefly 58. Power or cat 113. Atlas Mtns. locale 117. Tach readings 122. LAPD part 80. One of Chekhov’s Threesquares. way 59. Medical breakthrough 114. Name-dropper Top banana To solve the puzzle each row, column and box118. must contain each 123. Believer, suffix “Three Sisters” grids of 9.3X3 by Myles Mellor

124. P.O. box item, for short 125. Tell untruths 126. Groove or routine

127. Compass direction 128. Diamond meas. 129. Trim a doily

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

3 1 9





5 3

1 7

2 5







9 7 6


5 3


4 3


5 1



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

S M E E MA E N A I T N R G A T G u E B D E



I A D y N E R D I C s A


L L E C E 0 H A L

u A L A N H A A T



A R E s E 0 L K CM V E O B HWM 0 N u R E s s D C E I L F A E E s p

D B 0


R R 0 L N u G N D E E A R s H y L L I T G E H N T T B R A

0 E A F C

y s s

M R B 0 T C


N s E R B E C A H R I 0 C R R N D T O E s D I L A E T E WR A s I D E u H N I s 0 A C s T T L L MA s L 0 I L E 0 K N I SW E 0 y A V E R I E I G N p R I s T I U RAG E I T A E E

T T T E N L V T A s T S T M T 0 I E V C D E RM y 0 R T p T G H T G 0 R H N u s E T C s H 0 u s

u s T s s I

A G I N G 0 M


s C 0

u R A G E D

Aging Allies Ankle Aside Asked Attempt Barns Because Bells Blush Bombs Brave Cancel Characteristics Colony Comes Costs Courageous Decay Delay Discouraged Entry Evenly Foreign

Herbs Horse Identification Insert Knight Lasted Lasts Light Loose Makes Mayor Meaning Microphones Minor Muscle Nearest Night Owned Photo Range React Recalled Riots Salty

Shallow Smiles Solved Stove Straw Terms Terror There Throat Tired Tones Tough Tragedy Trout Truth Tubes Uncle Uneasy Useless Waving Yacht Years Yelled

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






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10 • September 15, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle



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The Vermont Eagle | September 15, 2018 • 11


Published by New Market Press, Inc.

12 • September 15, 2018 | The Vermont Eagle

Published by New Market Press, Inc.

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2014Subaru Forester 2.5i

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2017Chevy Equinox LT

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