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FEMA to reimburse Vermont

From Staff & News Reports MONTPELIER — The State of Vermont, municipalities, and some nonprofit groups will be getting more federal money to reimburse them for costs incurred during Tropical Storm Irene and the subsequent clean up and repairs. The Federal Emergency Management Agency announced May 17 that the U.S. Government has approved Gov. Peter Shumlin's (D) request for the federal government to reimburse applicants for 90 percent of the eligible costs to repair or restore infrastructure damaged by Irene instead of the standard 75 percent. "This announcement marks a major milestone in our recovery from Tropical Storm Irene," Governor Shumlin said. "It will mean significant savings for municipal budgets across the state, and for the state budget as well..." "We hope that this will help the state and its communities in their ongoing recovery," said Federal Coordinating Officer James N. Russo, the head of FEMA's mission in Vermont. "We know that Vermont and its towns and cities are working as hard as they can to repair damage, and we're working hard to get them their See FEMA, page 13

P.O. BOX 338 ELIZABETHTOWN, NY 12932 POSTAL CUSTOMER

Vol. 4 No. 21 • May 23, 2012

Community News, Sports, Arts, Entertainment and Food for Rutland and Southern Vermont

A collapsed portion of U.S. Route 7 near the Rutland Airport, August 2011. Now FEMA will reimburse Vermont 90 percent of Tropical Storm Irene repair costs.

PRESORTED STANDARD U.S. POSTAGE PAID DENTON PUBLICATIONS

White River Junction mail facility to remain open From Staff & News Reports

The U.S. Postal Service mail-sorting center at White River Junction, Vt. will remain open, Sens. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) and Patrick Leahy (D-Vt.) and Rep. Peter Welch (D-Vt.) announced May 17. The Postal Service decision to continue operating the White River Junction plant once targeted for closure is part of a new national plan by Postmaster General Patrick Donahoe. The latest plan was developed after sweeping service cuts he proposed ran into widespread opposition from postal customers, businesses and members of Congress. “This is great news for the 245 employees at the White River Junction plant and every Vermonter who relies on the Postal Service to deliver their mail on time, especially small See MAIL CENTER, page 12

Vermont Gov. Peter Shumlin (D) chats with WVTK 92.1 during a live broadcast during the celebration commemorating the new Lake Champlain Bridge May 19. Photo by Lou Varricchio

Central Vermont Public Service plans rate increase From Staff & News Reports

newmarketpress@denpubs.com RUTLAND — A bill credit and a temporary rate increase was called by Central Vermont Public Service for customers on July 1.

For a typical residential customer using 500 kilowatt-hours of electricity per month, bills will increase by $1.20, or 1.4 percent, on July 1. The increase is the net effect of a 2.2 percent surcharge to recover about $7.5 million of extraordinary costs of repairing and rebuilding

CVPS’s facilities in the wake of Tropical Storm Irene last year and a three-month bill credit that will be in effect starting in July to reflect the fact that power supply costs were slightly lower than expected in the first quarter of 2012. The Public Service Board must ap-

prove the changes. If approved, the 2.2 percent surcharge will go into effect starting July 1, 2012 and will last for one year. At the same time, the savings that will be credited to customer will also show up on the electric bill.

Historic academy getting a new brick walkway By Lou Varricchio

newmarketpress@denpubs.com

LUDLOW — Thanks to the help of volunteers and contract professionals in the Ludlow area, the historic Black River Academy Museum has seen a renaissance in the past two years. Recently, a new elevator wing was added to help upgrade the three-story 19th-century building to comply with several regulations. A new brick walkway to the elevator wing is being installed. "The walkway will provide easy access so that everyone may have easy access to its three floors of historic exhibits and programs," according to BRAM's Ralph Pace. "One of the key aspects of the walkway will be the inclusion of special memorial bricks purchased by donors in memory of a loved one." The spired academy, built in 1835, was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1972. For information about the memorial brick project, call Pace at 228-5050. Pictured at left: Bricklayer Ralph Halloway and an assistant work on the new walkway at the historic Black River academy building in Ludlow.

THIS WEEK Pets of the Week ..........2 Ranger receives award ....3 Rusty Dewees ..............4 The Great Outdoors ......7-9 35152

Classifieds....................14-15 Comcast ......................16

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2 - Green Mountain Outlook

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May 23, 2012

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o you have a car or boat you no longer want? Maybe its trade-in value is lower than you thought. Maybe your car or boat doesn't run at

all. If you've got a car or boat you don't want anymore, please consider donating it to the Rutland County Humane Society (RCHS) to help the homeless animals in Rutland County. RCHS partners with Cars 4 Causes and Boats 4 Causes which specialize in car and boat donations for charities. What a great way to help out the animals. For more information please visit the RCHS website at www.rchsvt.org or call the RCHS business office at 4839171. MAX 1.5 year old. Neutered Male. Beagle mix. My brother (Toby) and I were bought from a back-yard breeder about a year ago and lived in that home with young kids and cats until we were brought here on April 25. We were given to the shelter

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for re-homing because our owner couldn’t afford us any more. In my home I was often busy protecting the children I lived with and my owner. When I needed a change of pace, I would join my brother on his escape escapades. At the shelter, I have been an easy-going dog and enjoy spending time with the good folks who work here. BRANDON 1 year old. Neutered Male. Domestic Long Hair Orange & White Tiger. I arrived at the shelter with my “Forever Love� Sue because my former family had to move and we could not go with them. I am little more confident than Sue but can be shy when we first meet. I have a very sweet personality and love to cuddle with my friend Sue. If you are looking for two new family additions please consider me and Sue. We have lived inside only and with other cats but I do have to say dogs are much too frightening for us. PATCHES 7 year old. Spayed Female. Domestic Medium Hair Calico. I am a loving little girl with big beautiful eyes and unique markings. I came into RCHS on April 20 as a stray with my friend

Patches. We really love each other and look to each other for support in scary situations such as going to a new home so it would be great if we could go to a new home together. I really love to look out windows (so does Spots) so in our new home we would really love a window perch or maybe even a cat tree to look out the windows. LOLLY 3.5 year old. Spayed Female. Domestic Short Hair Calico. I am a cuddly little girl who would love to just cuddle up beside you and watch the world go by. I am certainly an individual with my sparkly green eyes and beautiful markings. I am not much into toys, but hey, maybe you could teach me how to play. In my old home I was an inside only girl and I would like to stay that way in my new home; the outside is far too scary for me. Beth Saradarian, RCHS 765 Stevens Rd. Pittsford, Vt 483-6700 www.rchsvt.org Hours of Operation: Wednesday and Thursday: noon-7 p.m., Friday & Saturday: noon-5, Sunday: 1-3 p.m., Monday & Tuesday: Closed

Rutland’s PEGTV names new board members RUTLAND – PEGTV, Rutland County’s public access television station, announced the appointment of several new members to its board of directors during the recent annual meeting. Laura Vien, the marketing/public relations manager at RAVNAH, rejoined the board. Also returning is Scott Switzer, owner of Video Unlimited. Also joining are three new members, Kathy Aicher, a freelance writer. and producer Jay Hart, sales manager at John Deere Financial, Al Vitagliano, manager at the Vermont Achievement Center. Tom Hurcomb was presented with the Romeo Award as the year ’s most

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EMS WEEK 2012

outstanding producer. He produces the popular community affairs program “Insight�. PEGTV has a 15-member board of directors headed by board president Carl Anderson, and vice-president/treasurer Thaddeus Omand.

The remaining members include Jim Kahle, Anna White, Pat Goetz, John Bloomer, Richard Mihlrad, Ernie Sule and Susan Lebel, who was re-elected to a second term. PEGTV is comprised of Channels 15, 20 and 21.

Chester festival needs artisans, crafters

CHESTER — Chester ’s annual Fall Festival on the Green will mark its 38th year this autumn. Organizers of the event are looking for artisans and crafters to show and demonstrate at this year ’s weekend Festival, Sept. 22-23. High quality artists and craftspeople creating handmade work are encouraged to apply. Applications are available on the website: www.chesterfallfestival.org. Participating artisans, crafters, vendors and non-profit organizations will be listed on the website. A limited number of free spots are available at no cost to local non-profit organizations. If your Chester business or organization is planning a special event for that weekend, please let the Fall Festival Committee know and we will include it in the publicity package at no cost. E-Mail contact: chester•••••••••••••••••••••••••••• fallfestival@yahoo.com The Fall Festival on the Ques. 1 By What Nickname Do Foreigners Green is a Chester Rotary Club sponsored event. Call Americans, Southerners Call

The Outlook’s TRIVIA Question Of The Week! Northerners, Other Northerners Call New Englanders And Other New Englanders Call Country People?

Ques. 2

Is The Continent Of South America East Or West Of Florida?

Submit items for publication to editor Lou Varricchio at lou@addison-eagle.com

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

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Congratulations To Robert “Bob� Foley, EMT An American Ambulance Associaton 2012 “Star of Life� Recipient

Robert Foley is a dedicated, dependable and caring EMT with an infectious smile and spirit. Positive attitude is important in patient care. It helps reassure patients and makes the employee work environment a better place. Bob has a positive attitude and is always willing to go the extra mile to help patients and co workers.. In addition to his duties at Regional he is a dedicated husband and father and serves his local community on the Pittsford Volunteer Fire Department and Pittsford First Response service. This all around positive person sets the example of our service’s motto “Serving People with Pride,           

Springfield Humane Society Peter is not a piper nor did he pick a peck of pickled peppers. He is, however, a marvelous one year old fellow who loves to talk, sit in laps or purr quietly to help sooth his person. (Actually this is more for his benefit because a “soothed� person sits quietly so the lap stays still!) He is a handsome yellow tiger all set to make any home a happier place. Pete is one of dozens of adult cats trying to find homes before the kittens that are now coming. So if you’d prefer a feline friend that is beyond the crazy kitten stage - we have LOTS to choose from. Call the Shelter at 885-3997 or stop by Wed-Sat noon-4:30. Best friends meet at 401 Skitchewaug Trail! Our next low cost S/N clinic for cats is June 19 in Springfield and then July 24 in Chester. Space is limited and reservations required. Call 885-2174. Spread the word of these life saving clinics! Shelter needs include sturdy dog chew toys (nyla bones, kongs, etc) and volunteers willing to spend a little time with a dog or two reminding them what it is like to go for walks or sit and be hugged.

www.spfldhumane.org 401 Skitchewaug Trail, Springfield, VT 05156 Phone: 802-885-3997 FAX: 802-885-1346 • Email: Spfldhumane@vermontel.net

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May 23, 2012

Green Mountain Outlook - 3

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U.S. Forest ranger receives honors critical patients across mountain roads that had not been used for decades. “Michael’s response in the crisis that followed Tropical Storm Irene is a testament to his professionalism and his ability to get things done.His actions were critical to keeping employees and members of the local community safe and informed,” said Mary King, special agent for the U.S. Forest Service’s Eastern Regional Office. Because of Klingensmith’s knowledge of the Incident Command System, the Vermont State Police requested that he set up a command post in Stockbridge, Vt. Klingensmith organized public meetings, set up an emergency shelter, food and fuel distribution systems, two helispots, and a communications hub using a satellite internet connection in a private residence. Klingensmith, his wife, and family live in Rochester. Pictured at right: Michael Klingensmith (left), a law enforcement officer assigned to the Rochester and Middlebury Ranger Districts of the Green Mountain National Forest, and Steve Burd of the U.S. Forest Service. Klingensmith was recognized for his actions during Tropical Storm Irene last summer.

Class of 2012: Vermont Technical College awards

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Vermont Technical College celebrated its third annual Student Honors Convocation honoring top students for their scholarly and athletic successes. A wide range of awards were also presented during the evening, including: Athletic Awards, Association Awards, Memorial Awards, Faculty Awards, College and Community Service Awards, and Academic Program Awards. Students, their awards, and their hometowns in Rutland and Addison counties are listed below: Bryan A. Sawyer: Phi Theta Kappa candidate, Vergennes. Bryan A. Sawyer: Tau Alpha Pi candidate, Vergennes. Christopher P. Palmer: Technician of the Year - Civil and Environmental Engineering, Starksboro. Dean T. Butler, Baseball, Yankee Small College Conference All-Conference Team, Bristol. Krystal M. Francione: Phi Theta Kappa candidate, East Granville. Majken S. Thomas: Faculty Memorial Fund Scholarship Award, Vergennes. Majken S. Thomas: Tau Alpha Pi candidate, Vergennes. Brittany L. Tyminski: Phi Theta Kappa candidate, Middletown Springs. Emily M. Waldrip: Phi Theta Kappa candidate, Brandon. Forest C. Immel: Engineering Student of the Year- Computer Software Engineering, Faculty Scholarship Award - Faculty Assembly Award, Castleton. Kris E. Littlewood: Phi Theta Kappa candidate, Poultney. Lynn C. Gaudreau: Phi Theta Kappa candidate, Pittsford. Michael B. Smith, Phi Theta Kappa candidate, Rutland. Michael B. Smith, Tau Alpha Pi candidate, Rutland. Michael D. Forrest: Tau Alpha Pi candidate, Brandon. Richard A. Poro : Phi Theta Kappa candidate, Pittsford.

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RUTLAND – U.S. Forest Service (USFS) officials announced that Vermont resident Michael Klingensmith has been named the Eastern Region’s 2011 Law Enforcement Officer of the Year. Klingensmith has served as a law enforcement officer assigned to the Rochester and Middlebury Ranger Districts of the Green Mountain National Forest since 2000. He served as a U.S. Park Ranger for the National Park Service for ten years before joining the U.S. Forest Service. Klingensmith was recognized not only for demonstrating a significant commitment to the agency and his profession, but also for earning the respect of his peers, the public and members of cooperating law enforcement agencies. Klingensmith’s professionalism and dedication to public service is obvious to those that know and work with him. In August 2011, several small communities within the National Forest were without power and were not accessible by road for a week or more. In the initial response to the devastation caused by Tropical Storm Irene, Klingensmith and District Ranger Greg Smith identified possible routes for medical evacuations of

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4 - Green Mountain Outlook

May 23, 2012

www.gmoutlook.com

Opinion From the Editor

A bridge worth celebrating

W

hile the 2012 Lake Champlain Bridge parade and festivities did not attract as many attendees as the 1929 bridge opening events, it will be remembered as a day of sunshine, fun, celebration, and genuine community. The big parade of May 19, which began on the Vermont side and ended on the New York side of the new span, included floats and marchers representing schools, community and civic groups, businesses, law enforcement, fire and rescue, and antique cars carrying members of the ‘29ers Club, residents, and many others. Gov. Peter Shumlin (D) told a WVTK 92.1 radio crew, during a live broadcast at the Bridge Restaurant that the weekend, that, in a sense, May 19-20 was a more memorable moment than the day the bridge opened, primarily because it gave us the perspective of half-a-year. We couldn’t agree more. While taking photographs of the parade for this newspaper, the editor was struck by how friendly all the participants and attendees were; it was an event that fostered a genuine spirit of community. It was nice to see New Yorkers and Vermonters share a sense of pride and relief that the bridge, which officially opened in November, is here to stay at last. I spoke with members of the Kayhart Brothers Farm of Addison which, like so many businesses in Addison County and across the lake, were affected by the 752-day-long bridge construction project. Alexa Kayhart, who managed a temporary petting zoo for the kiddies near the historic Chimney Point tavern site May 19-20, said her family owns land in Crown Point, N.Y.; it relied on the bridge for years to transport cattle across the lake for grazing purposes. Until the temporary lake ferry was set up, the Kayhart family had to truck their cattle from Addison to Crown Point via Castleton and Whitehall. A trip of more than 100 miles. Alexa seemed thrilled to show off some of her family’s herd and bask in the glow of a beautiful May day. We’re sure she doesn’t miss the detour. If you stayed through Sunday’s fireworks spectacular, which was the climax to a weekend of events around the bridge, you became part of an unfolding chapter of local history. We especially congratulate the organizers of last weekend’s big event for their tenacity and focus on the mission. Despite some frayed nerves and bruised egos over this long and difficult enterprise, we believe time will heal all. We should view the rocky process of bringing various factions together as very much worth the effort. And please, let’s learn our lessons so that when the next big community endeavor comes, it will be even better. Let our better selves rise to the occasion. Our region, our economy, are too important for petty rivalries. So, let’s be proud of our two states and the lifeline of steel that links our shores. Congratulations to you. Congratulations to us. Lou Varricchio

Visit us today at

www.gmoutlook.com PUBLISHER GENERAL MANAGER MANAGING EDITOR OFFICE MANAGER PRODUCTION DESIGN

Edward Coats Mark Brady Lou Varricchio Ruth Bullock Denton Publications Production Team EDITORIAL WRITERS Martin Harris John McClaughry Lou Varricchio ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES David Allaire • Tom Bahre Art Goodman • Heidi Littlefield

CONTRIBUTORS Angela DeBlasio • Rusty DeWees • Alice Dubenetsky Catherine Oliverio • Fred Pockette Beth Schaeffer • Dan Wolfe

New Market Press, Inc., 16 Creek Rd., Suite 5A, Middlebury, Vermont 05753 Phone: 802-388-6397 • Fax: 802-388-6399 • theeagle@addison-eagle.com Members of: CPNE (Community Papers of New England) IFPA (Independent Free Papers of America) • AFCP (Association of Free Community Papers) One of Vermont’s Most Read Weekly Newspapers Winner of FCPNE and AFCP News Graphic Design Awards ©2011. New Market Press, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in whole or part without written permission of the publisher. Editorial comments, news, press releases, letters to the editor and items of interest are welcome. Please include: name, address and phone number for verification. Subscriptions: All New Market Press publications are available for a subscription $47 per year; $24 six months. First Class Subscription: $150/year. Subscriptions may also be purchased at our web site www.newmarketpressvt.com New Market Press, Inc. and its advertisers are not liable for typographical errors, misprints or other misinformation made in a good faith effort to produce an accurate weekly newspaper. The opinions expressed by the editorial page editor and guest columnists are not necessarily those of New Market Press, and New Market Press cannot be held liable for the facts or opinions stated therein.

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

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Frankly speaking ... U

se the word frank when describing frankincense, or frankfurters. Use it addressing someone named Frank regardless if it’s a first, as in Frank Sinatra and Frank Lloyd Wright, or a last, as in Barney or Anne Frank. Use it to effect a German accent. You might jabber “Frankun haabinzee mitt,” and you’d sound quite German-ish. Go ahead and use Frank there. And when you can’t come up with anything fresh to say at a point when you want to exit a conversation with a tone of apathy, do the predictable and effect Clarke Gable’s accent by quoting the “Frankly my dear …” thing. Do not use frank the following ways. “To be perfectly frank” “Frankly speaking” “Quite frankly.” Using those qualifiers is admitting anything you said previously might not have been true. You’re saying “up till now I’ve been bull _ _ itten ya.” If you’re going along spouting this and that and everything else, and all of the sudden you say “and quite frankly, without that it will not work,” another thing you’re doing is being prideful, and pride as you know is a sin, perhaps the worse sin of all. Letting us know you’re going to be frank says you’re assuming you’re going to let us in on something that’s truly im-

portant, something we don’t already know or would never with out your help come to know. You’re saying you’re going to shave off some of your considerable knowledge and drop it down to us and we should thank you later, proud of being smarter than I am guy that you are. Pride isn’t so much about being joyful looking up, as it is about being happy to look down. Complicated? Pervasive? Yes, pride is. I know, I’ve been full of it, and I’m regularly working to get rid of it. “To be perfectly frank,” or “Frankly speaking,” or “Quite frankly.” Are three statements should be useless. Unless you start comments “Hardly frankly,” “To be imperfectly frank,” or “Not frankly speaking,” I’ll assume you’re always being frank. Thanks. Rusty DeWees tours Vermont and Northern New York with his act “The Logger.” His column appears weekly.

Morghan Bourgeois, 7, of Williston, approaches a cow at the Kayhart Brothers Farm petting zoo set up near the historic Chimney Point tavern.


May 23, 2012

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Green Mountain Outlook - 5

News of the Week

Cavendish brothers linked in copper wire thefts From Staff & News Reports

CAVENDISH — As a result of a collaborative involving Springfield Police, Ludlow Police, Claremont, N.H., Police, and the Vermont State Police, Matthew J. Horton, 23, of Cavendish was arrested May 15 based on his involvement in at least six burglaries in Windsor County. Police said there was probable cause that Matthew committed the burglaries with his brother Mitchell. The following is a brief summary of the known burglaries committed by Matthew and Mitchell together, Feb. 25: MasTec corp., Vermont Fresh Foods, and USA Solar Store all located at the old Black River Produce Building in Cavendish. Over $10,000 worth of copper was stolen during this burglary. Others occurred Feb. 29. Several thousand dollars of copper wire was stolen again. Matthew was lodged at the Southern State Correctional Facility due to lack of bail.

State Police to set up checkpoints for upcoming holiday weekend By Louis Varricchio

RUTLAND — Vermont State Police troopers will be conducting safety and DUI checkpoints throughout Rutland County to support the Memorial Holiday week beginning May 25-June 5. “Vermonters are asked to use a designated driver when necessary and to use safety belts,” said Sgt.Thomas Mozzer of the Vermont State Police Rutland Barracks.

Man cited on Main Street RUTLAND — On May 17 a Vermont State Police Rutland Barracks trooper stopped a car on Main Street in Rutland. The trooper found the operator, Christopher Wood, 36, of Rutland to be under the influence of alcohol. Wood was taken into custody and transported to the barracks for processing. After processing he was released on citation to appear at Rutland District at a later date.

Rutland man blamed in crash with police cruiser From Staff & News Reports

RUTLAND — On May 18, at approximately 1:02 a.m., troopers from the Vermont State Police Barracks in Rutland were dispatched to a two motor vehicle crash at the intersection of Field Avenue and Church Street. Troopers were advised one of the vehicles involved was a Rutland City Police vehicle. Troopers interviewed both operators involved in the crash. From the statements and evidence, troopers found that Jesse Clayton, 33, of Rutland was traveling south on Church Street and while he was approaching the intersection, he attempted to finish composing a text message on his cell phone. Rutland Police Officer Ed Dumas arrived at the intersection as he was traveling west on Field Avenue. Dumas observed Clayton approaching the intersection and began to pull out. Clayton had stopped briefly at the stop sign, and continued into the intersection without yielding the right of way to Dumas. Dumas attempted to stop prior to the crash but was unable to avoid the impact. Clayton's vehicle struck the push guard on Dumas's vehicle which caused the heavy damage to his vehicle. Due to the push guard being in place, Dumas's vehicle sustained little damage. Clayton was issued numerous tickets for the violations that caused the crash.

Stafford Technical Center inducted 20 students into the National Technical Honor Society (NTHS): Ashlie Whittemore-Health Careers (Otter Valley), Nupur Naik-Health Careers (RHS), Gabrielle Vest-Cosmetology Allyson Bradley-Cosmetology (Proctor) and Teresa Isabelle-Hospitality & Entrepreneurship (Proctor), Brad Cram-Auto Technology (Otter Valley), Emily Booska-Human Services (Otter Valley), Tamika Piper-Digital Arts (Otter Valley), Kristi Denko-Construction Technology (Proctor), and Cassie Ciejko-Culinary (Fair Haven), Christian Loomis-Electrical/Plumbing (Poultney), Kimberly Walsh-Cosmetology (Otter Valley), Irene Simons-Cosmetology (Home School), Haley Dow-Cosmetology (West Rutland), and Katie Perry-Digital Arts (Otter Valley), Colby Champine-Electrical/Plumbing (Otter Valley), Joshua Stiles-Auto Technology (Poultney), Jackson SmithHospitality & Entrepreneurship (Otter Valley), Aaron Hildebrand-Public Safety (Rutland Area Christian School), and Rachel Ray-Digital Arts (RHS), L-R: Jaron Mullan-Electrical/Plumbing (Proctor), Molly Nickerson-Human Services (RHS), and Angela Jeffrey-Human Services (Otter Valley).

Students, Rutland businessman receive honors By Lou Varricchio

newmarketpress@denpubs.com RUTLAND — Stafford Technical Center inducted 20 students into the National Technical Honor Society (NTHS) last week during a candlelight ceremony in the Dollhouse Restaurant. The mission of NTHS is to honor outstanding student achievement in career and technical education, promote educational excellence, and help to create strong partnerships with business and industry. These students exemplify the core values of NTHS which are leadership, citizenship, service, honesty, responsibility,

skill, and scholarship. Stafford is very proud of these accomplished young people. Stafford also inducted Local Business Owner and Rutland County legislator, James McNeil as a role model and honorary member. McNeil who with his brother John, owns McNeil and Reedy, a men's apparel shop, has been an outstanding supporter of Stafford Technical Center. McNeil’s contributions include helping the the Hospitality & Entrepreneurship Students prepare for their DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America) competitions, and he has also presided at awards ceremonies on a moment's notice. His commitment goes above and beyond.

Police chase teen in Springfield SPRINGFIELD – A Vermont State Police trooper stopped a vehicle for a motor vehicle violation at the McDonald’s parking lot on Chester Road i Springfield at 11:08 p.m., May 5. The operator, a 16-year-old male, immediately fled on foot. There were four passengers in the vehicle. As a result of the investigation, the operator was identified and located the following day. The incident remains under investigation and charges are pending against the operator.

FUTURE MYSTERY WRITERS – Author Lea Wait of Maine was the special guest at the annual Ziggy Ostrowski Mystery Writers’ Contest Banquet at Kurn Hattin Homes in southern Vermont. The students were challenged to continue Wait’s story of “Wintering Well”. Pictured are Wait with students Jennifer Filiault, Krysta Gottfried, Scarlett Stanhope and John Harris.


6 - Green Mountain Outlook

www.gmoutlook.com

May 23, 2012

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May 23, 2012

The Great Outdoors - 7

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Adventure he T n I s t i a w A

2012

• SAILING • HIKING • CLIMBING • BOATING • WALKING • KAYAKING • WATER SKIING • RUNNING • TRAVELING • • ROCK CLIMBING • SWIMMING • CANOEING • GOLFING • FISHING • CAMPING • SIGHT SEEING • BIKING •

Make your family camping trip a success F

amily vacations are a tradition for millions of families across the globe. Such vacations have declined in number over the last several years, when many families were forced to cut expenses in the midst of a struggling economy. Though the economy has gradually begun to rebound, families with fresh memories are still reticent to commit to costly vacations. One of the more affordable and family-friendly vacation options is camping. Families get the chance to experience some of nature's most idyllic settings at a fraction of the cost of expensive resort vacations. But before venturing out in the great outdoors, a family should consider the following tips to ensure their camping vacation is a swimming success. * Research the weather. Before choosing a campsite, get a firm grasp of what to expect from Mother Nature while you're there. Research weather patterns and how much the weather can vary during the time of year when you will be vacationing. Does the weather fluctuate significantly during the daytime and nighttime hours? Is rain likely or unlikely? Weather conditions will dictate which gear is necessary for the trip, and families might want to avoid campgrounds that are frequented by rain. Adults might be able to cope with a rainstorm or two, but such conditions may make everyone miserable. * Find an activity-friendly campground. When looking for a campground, look for one that boasts a lot of activities. Adults might enjoy the simple relaxation of camping, but kids will likely

A family-friendly campground with plenty of activities for kids to have fun and make new friends often makes the ideal location for a family camping trip. need more to do. Look for a campground that can offer activities the children will like, such as hiking, kayaking, rafting, or even mountain biking. * Determine who you are as campers. Not all campers enjoy the rustic life of camping. Some need to combine camping with the amenities of modern life, including running water and toilets

that flush. Campers should be honest with themselves in regards to their needs in amenities when researching campgrounds. If you and your family will need a shower, consider renting an RV for the trip or choose a campground with accessible showers and restrooms. Veteran campers might scoff at such amenities, but families would likely prefer some

combination of roughing it in the wild and modern day living. * Get the right gear. Entry to many campgrounds is free or nearly free. However, camping gear could cost money. The good thing about camping gear is it's reusable. If this year's camping trip is a success, then next year's trip won't cost nearly as much. Visit a local camping store and ex-

plain your situation, including what you hope to get out of the camping trip and where you'll be heading. An associate should be able to help you find the right gear for your trip, including a tent, lights, a water filter, cooking materials, and inflatable mattresses. The materials needed for a successful camping trip are many, but again these materials are reusable and can last a lifetime if families choose the right gear. * Stock up on the essentials. Once you have purchased the right gear, don't forget to stock up on the other essentials. Particularly during the warmer months, campgrounds can be very hot and insects abound. Be sure to bring adequate amounts of sunscreen and bug spray and apply each liberally every day. Even if the sky is overcast, apply sunscreen to avoid painful sunburn. Other essentials include toilet paper (bring more than you expect to use), bottled water, plates and utensils, and garbage bags. Be sure to bring extra garbage bags to avoid littering in the campground. * Don't forget to have fun. Families should emphasize having fun when visiting the campground. Because camping is not a resortstyle vacation, it's up to Mom and Dad to entertain the kids. Bring along a guitar for a campfire singa-long, and pack a few board games the family can enjoy under the stars at night. If a nearby park is known for being especially family-friendly, consider it as a campsite. Kids might meet fellow campers their own age and make some new friends.

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8 - The Great Outdoors

May 23, 2012

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Practice safety and common sense while hiking A

warm breeze, the sound of a bubbling brook and the fresh smell of pine in the air are just some of the draws of hiking. There's nothing quite like getting outdoors and enjoying nature. Although hiking isn't inherently dangerous, being at the mercy of the elements does imply some risk. As a result, it pays to be prepared when embarking on a hiking trip. Even novice hikers know to avoid bug bites and apply sunscreen before heading outdoors, but there are also some lesser-known potential hazards on the hiking trail. Heeding these tips can keep a person safe. * Plan ahead. Understand the terrain and the trails before you begin the hike. Visit the park or area's official Web site to access detailed, printable trail maps and other information about the area. Make note of ranger stations, portable bathrooms and any other places you may want to use as pit stops along the way. Give a copy of the trail map to someone staying behind, marking your planned place of entry. In the event you get lost, the person at home can alert authorities to your approximate location. * Know your environment. Hiking trails can be found all around the world. Some may be arid and barren areas, while other areas may be lush and tropical. Each of these regions brings with them their own share of plants and animals. It is wise to know which species you may encounter along the way so you will know how to treat a bite or a brush with a poisonous plant in the event of an emergency. * Be mindful of the weather. Before going on the hike, get the latest weather report from a few different sources. This way you will have an average picture in your head of what the weather will be, and you can choose your footwear, clothing and other essentials based on that forecast. Few things can spoil a trip faster than unpredictable weather and failure to be ready for it. * Pack a supply kit. It's easy to go overboard on gear, but there are some basics that should be hiking essentials. Include a first aid kit, a Swiss Army Knife, matches or a lighter, aspirin, a flashlight, and toilet paper in your supply kit. * Bring water. Water is essential when going on a hiking trip. By the time you are feeling thirsty, you are already dehydrated. Bring at least 1 to 2 liters of water per person. Keep in mind that this may mean adding 3 to 4 pounds to the pack. When necessary, trade excess weight in other supplies for water, since water is most essential. Drinking from springs or lakes is not adviseable. Animals bathe and

relieve themselves in that water, and it might be teeming with bacteria. * Pack snacks. Bring along lightweight snacks, such as granola bars, dried fruit and nuts. Avoid sugary or starchy snacks that your body will burn up in no time, leaving you feeling hungry again. Keep food in tightly fitted containers so aromas won't lure curious animals in close. * Embark early. The temperature is lower in the morning, and the sun is less intense in early morning as well. In addition, starting early reduces the chance you will be hiking in the dark. * Be aware of your surroundings. Although most animals will be content to avoid a hiking party, if they are provoked or caught off guard, they may defend them-

selves. Watch where you are walking and avoid going off the trail. If scaling rocks, be careful where you put your hands. There may be snakes or small rodents lurking in crevices. * Carry a field guide. Refer to a field guide to help identify plants, trees and animals you may have seen. * Take plenty of photographs. Most hikers want to document the sights around them. Capture the moments with photos and be sure to make prints later. * Carry out only what you carried in. Litter can ruin a natural landscape and put animals in danger. Always bring a trash bag and remove your spent items. Also, leave nature as you found it. Resist the urge to take flowers or saplings or any other samples of the environment.

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May 23, 2012

The Great Outdoors - 9

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Tips for newcomers to golf F

ew hobbies can be as enjoyable one moment and as frustrating the next as golf. Golfers know a great putt can be quickly followed by a bad tee shot, and maintaining their composure through the highs and lows of the game is a key to success on the links. Maintaining that composure isn't always easy, even for the professionals. It's even more difficult for beginners, who quickly learn the game of golf involves more than just spending sunny weekend afternoons on pristine golf courses. In fact, golf can be quite demanding, and beginners would be wise to heed a few tips before hitting the course. * Don't commit to an expensive set of clubs right off the bat. Golf clubs can be very expensive, so beginners should buy an affordable secondhand set of clubs so they can get the hang of what they like before spending a lot of money. Visit a pro shop and explain that you are just a beginner. The shop

will likely make some valuable suggestions and might even let you try out a pair of clubs. In addition, many driving ranges allow customers to rent clubs, and this can be a great and inexpensive way to find the right clubs for you. * Take lessons. Even the very best at selfteaching might find it extremely difficult to become a self-taught golfer. When first trying your hand at golf, take some lessons and don't expect to be playing 18 holes any time soon. Before hitting the course, where you might be discouraged and you might frustrate those golfing behind you, learn the fundamentals by taking a few lessons at the driving range. Learn from a professional, who won't offer you any hidden secrets to golfing glory (there aren't any) but will offer sound advice on the game's fundamentals. * Take the game home with you. Beginners can even take advantage of golf's vast popularity by taking the game home with them. This doesn't mean building a putting green

in your backyard. Rather, purchase some instructional DVDs to learn the game during your down time throughout the week. Many golfers don't have time to hit the links during the week, but they do have time to watch some DVDs when they get home from work. Such instructional DVDs can help you master your grip and stance, which you can then take with you to the course over the weekend. * Have fun. Golf is a fun game; it just takes time to hone your skills. But even if you aren't ready for the professional tour after your first few rounds, you can still have fun. Don't let some beginner's frustration, which every golfer experiences, ruin the fun of the game. Take note of your surroundings when you hit the links, and appreciate the time you're spending with your group. If the game becomes more a source of frustration than fun, then take a break and put in some more work away from the course, be it at the driving range or studying at home.

Enjoy environmentally friendly recreation C

hances are unless "green" is your mantra, you may have not given much thought to sports and recreational activities that are environmentally friendly in nature. There are ways to enjoy some downtime and protect the planet simultaneously. * Camping: Camping is a good activity for enjoying the outdoors, but many people do not take the outdoors into consideration when camping. Overcrowding, especially during the summer and fall seasons, can lead to infringement on wildlife and off-limits areas. Rather, choose an off time to go camping and be especially conscious of how you treat the surrounding foliage and wildlife. Remember to carry out what you've carried in so you don't litter. Be conscious of campfires you have started so they can be properly extinguished. And importantly, don't feed wild animals. They can become dependant on food from humans, and fail to forage properly on their own. * Beachside excursions: A trip to the water's edge is a relax-

ing and rejuvenating recreational activity. However, the world's oceans are continually under attack from trash, microscopic bacteria and other contaminants. While many of these contaminants leach into ocean and lake water via drainage systems or public water supplies, peak vacation season at the seaside can also contribute. If you are visiting the beach, be mindful of your litter, including cigarette butts, plastic bottles, foil, baggies, etc. Seeming innocuous items can wreak havoc on marine life, suffocating them or compromising internal organs if ingested. Also think twice about pets sharing the beach. Man's best friend is a good companion, however, his feces, if left on the beach, can promote dangerous bacteria and some parasites, such as hookworm, which multiply in warm, moist conditions and where waste is present. * Boating: If you will be traveling the nation's waterways, consider doing so in a wind-, water- or human-powered vessel. Sailboats, canoes, kayaks, and the like are emission-free

ways to navigate the water. If you must use an engine, investigate ones with an eco-friendly generator that puts the boat on auto-pilot, helping to cut back on fuel consumption and pollution. * Fishing: Reeling in your catch and cooking it for dinner is an environmentally responsible recreational activity. But fishing green can be foiled if you don't learn about the species for which you are angling. Find out the appropriate size, habitat and feeding preferences of your chosen fish. This way you avoid by-catch, reeling in some other marine life by accident. Also, you want to toss back fish that are not of adequate size so that you ensure species can continue to breed. * Swimming: You may want to skip the chemical-laden swimming pool for one of nature's watering holes. Provided the water is clear and safe, you can dive into lakes or rivers. Seek out a hot spring and you can turn your swimming adventure into a therapeutic one.

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10 - Green Mountain Outlook

May 23, 2012

www.gmoutlook.com

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Green Mountain Outlook - 11

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Healthy herbs for Vermont gardens By Dr. Leonard Perry University of Vermont

Before our modern synthetic products were created, herbs were an important aspect of everyday living. They were used for many functions including dyes, medicines, room deodorizers, and of course cooking. It is these culinary uses that most people think of today when they think of herbs, and the most popular reason they are grown in home gardens. Most herbs in temperate climates are herbaceous, having non-woody stems, and dying back to the ground each fall. Many herbs are perennial, although some are annual. These may reseed, however, coming back the following year and so may give the false impression of being perennial. Most herbs need sun (over 6 hours a day) and a well-drained soil to grow best. Use fertilizer sparingly, if at all. Well-rotted manure or compost applied each spring may be all that is needed. Basil (Ocimum basilicum), an annual, is one of the most popular herbs. It grows one to two feet high. You can pinch the white or purple flowers off to help make the plant branch. The different types of basils have various leaf sizes and colors, but generally the upright plants have purple or bright green leaves. The pungent fragrance enhances tomato sauces and dishes. Basil also can be made into a delicious pesto. One type of basil has a cute, small globe-shaped form with tiny leaves, which is an excellent choice to use along a path or to edge a bed.

Oregano in the UVM garden. UVM photo

Parsley (Petroselinum crispum) is another of the all-time favorite cooking herbs. If you grow only one herb, make it this one. Parsleys are popular in pots indoors on kitchen windowsills. Technically a tender biennial, it is grown as annuals from slow-to-germinate seeds. Parsley is the popular garnish on plates in many restaurants and can be used in salads, soups, and other dishes. It also makes a nice edging to beds, with some selections having ruffled or curled leaves. Dill (Anethum graveolens) also makes the top three of favorite annual herbs. It is used as a flavoring and, of course, in pickles. Both the seeds and the feathery leaves are used

Religious Services RUTLAND All Saints Anglican Church - An orthodox Anglo-Catholic Christian Community. Sunday Mass 8a.m. & 10a.m. Childcare available. Handicap Accessible. Christian Education. 42 Woodstock Ave., Rutland (Services at Messiah Lutheran Church) 802282-8098. Email: AllCelticStaintsRutland@comcast.net Alliance Community Fellowship - Howe Center, Sunday Worship 10:30a.m. Phone: 773-3613 Calvary Bible Church - 2 Meadow Lane, Rutland, VT 802775-0358. (2 blocks south of the Rutland Country Club) Sunday Worship Service 9:30a.m. Nursery care available. www.cbcvt.org Christ the King - 66 South Mail St. - Saturday Mass 5:15p.m., Sunday Masses 7:30, 9:30 & 11a.m. Church of the Nazarene - 144 Woodstock Ave., Pastor Gary Blowers 483-6153. Sunday School for all ages at 9:30a.m. Morning Worship at 10:30a.m., Evening Worship at 6:00p.m. & Wednesday Prayer at 7:00p.m., Children’s Church available during Worship Service. Church of Christ - 67 Dorr Dr., Sunday Worship 10:30a.m. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints - North Strewsbury Rd., 773-8346. Sacrament 10a.m. Church of the Redeemer - Cheeney Hill Center, Cedar Ave., Sunday Service 10a.m. 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 Lutheran - Hillside Rd. - Saturday Worship 5:30p.m., Sunday Worship 9:30a.m. Grace Congregational United Church of Christ - 8 Court St., 775-4301. Sunday Chapel Service 8:30a.m., Worship 10a.m. Green Mountain Baptist Church - 50 Barrett Hill Rd. , 747-7712. Sunday Worship 11a.m., Evening service 6p.m. Green Mountain Missionary Baptist Church 98 Killington Ave., 775-1482 Sunday Worship 11a.m. & 6p.m. Immaculate Heart of Mary - Lincoln Ave. Saturday Mass 4:30p.m., Sunday Mass 8 & 10:15a.m. Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses Gleason Rd. - Public Meeting 10a.m. Messiah Lutheran Church - 42 Woodstock Ave., 7750231. Sunday Worship 10a.m. New Hope in Christ Fellowship - 15 Spellman Terrace, 773-2725. Sunday Worship 10:15a.m. Pentacostals of Rutland County - Corner of Rt. 4 and Depot Lane, 747-0727. Evangelistic Service 6p.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. Salvation Army - 22 Wales St. Sunday Worship 11a.m., Praise Service 1:30 p.m. Seventh-Day Adventist - 158 Stratton Rd., 775-3178. Saturday Worship 11a.m. St. Nicholas Orthodox Church - 8 Cottage St. Sunday Service 10a.m. St. Peter Church - Convent Ave. - Saturday Mass 5:15p.m., Sunday Masses 7:30 and 11:30a.m. Trinity Episcopal Church - 85 West St., Rutland, 7754368. Holy Eucharist, Sunday 9:30a.m., Thursday 10:30a.m., Morning Prayer Monday-Saturday at 8:45a.m. True Vine Church of God - 78 Meadow St., 775-8880 or 438-4443. Sunday Worship 10:30a.m. • Training for Reigning, Wednesdays at 7p.m. Nursery available during Sun. & Wed. services. J.A.M. Sessions for teens bi-weekly Fridays at 7p.m. Women’s Bible Study Tuesdays at 10:30a.m.

for flavoring. This is a tall herb, growing two to four feet high, depending on selection. It could be used in the middle of borders for a fine texture. Place carefully, as it can self sow. Of the perennial herbs, a couple of tender ones with woody stems also are popular. Bay laurel (Laurus nobilis) has thick, aromatic, evergreen leaves. It makes an attractive container plant to overwinter indoors if room and a sunny window. The leaves can be dried and used to flavor soups, stews, and sauces. Rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis) can be kept outdoors in summer in large pots, then brought indoors in winter into a bright yet cool location. It can be used not only as an aromatic, but also in cooking for sauces, soups, teas, and for flavoring lamb. Mints (Mentha) are among the most common perennial herbs and should be sited with care as the roots are quite aggressive. To avoid this problem, plant in containers, keep well watered, and repot often to keep plants vigorous. Peppermint and spearmint are the most popular, but you also can plant other flavors such as apple and lemon mints. Mints are used medicinally, as well as in cooking to flavor tea, jelly, salads, candy, ice cream, and beverages. Chives (Allium schoenoprasum) are familiar to most gardeners. They resemble and smell like small onion plants and can be chopped and used to flavor salads, soups, and egg dishes. The pinkish purple flowers are attractive, especially if grown in a row along a walk, but make sure you cut off these flowers right after bloom. If you allow them to go to seed, you will have chives everywhere and forever.

Special Thanks To These Fine Local Businesses For Supporting The Religious Services Page

Unitarian Universalist Church - 117 West Street. Sunday Services through August 22 begin at 9:30a.m. No service on Sept. 5. Rev. Erica Baron. For further info call 802-775-0850. United Methodist Church - 71 Williams St., 773-2460. Sunday Service in the Chapel 8 and 10a.m. United Pentecostal Church - Corner of Rt. 4, Depot Lane, 773-4255. Sunday Services 9:30a.m. and 6p.m., Evangelical Service 5p.m. Wellspring of Life Christian Center - 18 Chaplin Ave., 773-5991. Sunday Worship 11a.m. 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. *Lords supper observed on the 1st Sunday of each month. *Pot luck luncheon 3rd Sunday of each month. Wednesdays 6:30p.m., Adult prayer & Bible study, Youth groups for ages 5 and up Grace Episcopal Church - Rt. 73, Forestdale February-April: 9am, Holy Eucharist; 9a.m. Sunday Morning Program for children preschool and older. 247-6759, The Rev. Margaret (Margo) Fletcher, Priest-in-Partnership LifeBridge Christian Church - 141 Mulcahy Drive, 247-LIFE (5433). Sunday Worship 8 a.m., temporarily meeting at the Leicester Church of the Nazarene, www.lifebridgevt.com, LifeGroups meet weekly (call for times and locations) 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 9:30a.m. St. Thomas’ Episcopal Church - Rt. 7, Brandon Village. February-April services will be held at Grace Church, Rt. 73 Forestdale: 9a.m., Holy Eucharist; 9a.m. Sunday Morning Program for children preschool and older. 247-6759, The Rev. Margaret (Margo) Fletcher, Priest-in-Partnership United Methodist Church - Main St., 247-6524. Sunday Worship 10a.m. CASTLETON Castleton Federated Church - Rt. 4A - 468-5725. Sunday Worship 10:30a.m. Church of Christ - Bible study & services Sunday 10:00a.m. All are cordially welcome. Contact Mike Adaman 273-3379. Faith Community Church - Mechanic St., 468-2521. Sunday Worship 10:45a.m. Fellowship Bible Church - Rt. 30 North, 468-5122. Sunday Worship 10:45a.m. & 6p.m. Hydeville Baptist Church - Hydeville, Rt. 4A Sunday Worship 9:30a.m. 265-4047. St. John the Baptist Catholic Church Saturday Mass 4p.m., Sunday 8:30a.m. St. Mark’s Episcopal Church - Main St. Sunday Worship 10:45a.m. third Sunday of the month. CHITTENDEN Church of the Wildwood United Methodist Holden Rd., 483-2909. Sunday Service 10:30a.m. Mt. Carmel Community Church - South Chittenden Town Hall, 483-2298. Sun. Worship 5:30p.m. St. Robert Bellarmine Roman Catholic Church - Saturday Mass 4p.m. Wesleyan Church - North Chittenden, 483-6696. Sunday

Worship 10a.m. CLARENDON The Brick Church - 298 Middle Rd. 773-3873. Sunday Worship 10a.m. Nursery Care Available. www.brickchruchvt.com Reformed Bible Church - Clarendon Springs, 483-6975. Sunday Worship 9:30a.m. FAIR HAVEN First Baptist Church - South Park Place, Sunday Worship 11a.m. First Congregational Church - Rt. 22A Sunday Worship 10a.m. Our Lady of Seven Dolors - 10 Washington St. Saturday Mass 4:30p.m., Sunday 9a.m. St. Luke’s - St. Mark’s Episcopal Church Sunday Worship 10:45a.m. United Methodist Church - West St., Sun. Service 8:30a.m. FORESTDALE Forestdale Wesleyan Church - Rt. 73 Sunday Worship 11a.m. St. Thomas & Grace Episcopal Church - Rt. 7, Brandon village: 8 a.m., Holy Eucharist, Rite 1 (traditional language). 9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist, Rite 2 (contemporary language), with music. “Sunday Morning Program” for children preschool and older (during school year). Telephone: 247-6759, The Rev. Margaret (Margo) Fletcher, Priest-in-Partnership Grace Church - Rt. 73, Forestdale - part of St. Thomas & Grace Episcopal Church: May-July services held at St. Thomas, Brandon village (corner of Rt. 7 and Prospect): a.m., Holy Eucharist, Rite 1 (traditional language.) 9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist, Rite 2 (contemporary language), with music. “Sunday Morning Program” for children preshcool and older (during shcool year.) Telephone: 247-6759, The Rev. Margaret (Margo) Fletcher, Priest-in-Partnership. 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. HUBBARDTON Hubbardton Congregational Church - Sunday Worship 10a.m. • 273-3303. East Hubbardton Baptist Church - The Battle Abbey, 483-6266 Worship Hour 10:30a.m. IRA Ira Baptist Church - Rt. 133, 235-2239. Worship 11a.m. & 6p.m. LEICESTER Community Church of the Nazarene - 39 Windy Knoll Lane • 9:30a.m. Worship Service, 11:00 a.m. Bible School, 6:00p.m. Evening Service. Wed. Evening 7:00p.m. Dare to care and Prayer. 3rd Sat. of the month (Sept.-May) 8a.m. Men’s breakfast St. Agnes’ Parish - Leicester Whiting Rd, 247-6351, Sunday Mass 8a.m. MENDON Mendon Community Church - Rt. 4 East, Rev. Ronald Sherwin, 459-2070. Worship 9:30a.m., Sunday School 11:00a.m. NORTH SPRINGFIELD North Springfield Baptist Church - 69 Main St., N. Springfield, VT • (802) 886-8107 Worship Services Sunday 10a.m.; Faith Cafe (discussion group) Sundays 11:15a.m.-12p.m.; Sunday School for children K-4; Bible Study Fridays 9:30a.m. Call us about our youth ministry program

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PAWLET Pawlet Community Church - 325-3716. Sunday Worship 9:30a.m. St. Francis Xavier Cabrini Church - West Pawlet. Sunday Mass 9:30a.m. The United Church of West Pawlet - 645-0767. Sunday Worship 10a.m. PITTSFORD Pittsford Congregational Church - Rt. 7, 4836408. Worship 10:15a.m. St. Alphonsus Church - Sunday Mass 9a.m. POULTNEY Christian Science Society - 56 York St., 287-2052. Service 10a.m. St. David’s Anglican Church - Meet at Young at Heart Senior Center on Furnace St., 645-1962. 1st Sun. of every month, Holy Eucharist 9:30a.m. Poultney United Methodist Church - Main St., 287-5710. Worship 10:00a.m. St. Raphael Church - Main St. Saturday Mass 4p.m., Sunday Mass 10a.m. Sovereign Redeemer Assembly sovredeemer@gmail.com • Sunday Worship 10a.m. Trinity Episcopal Church - Church St., 287-2252. Sunday Holy Eucharist 10:45a.m. United Baptist Church - On the Green, East Poultney. 287-5811, 287-5577. Sunday Worship 10a.m. Welsh Presbyterian Church - Sunday Worship 10a.m. PROCTOR St. Dominic Catholic Church - 45 South St. Sunday Mass 9:15a.m. St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran Church - Gibbs St. Sunday Worship 9a.m. Union Church of Proctor - Church St., Sun. Worship 10a.m. SHREWSBURY Shrewsbury Community Church - Sun. Service 10:30a.m. SUDBURY Sudbury Congregational Church - On the Green, Rt. 30, 623-7295 Open May 30-Oct. 10, for Worship (No winter services) & Sun. School 10:30a.m. WALLINGFORD East Wallingford Baptist Church - Rt. 140, 2592831. Worship 11a.m. First Baptist Church - School St., 446-2020. Worship 11a.m. First Congregational Church - 446-2817. Worship 10a.m. St. Patrick’s Church - Sat. Mass 5p.m., Sun. 10:30a.m. Society of Friends (Quaker) - Rotary Bldg., Rt. 7 Sunday meeting for worship 10a.m. South Wallingford Union Congregational Church - Sunday Worship 9a.m. WEST RUTLAND First Church of Christ, Scientist - 71 Marble St., Sunday School & Service 10a.m., Wednesday Evening Service 7:30p.m. St. Bridget Church - Pleasant & Church Streets Saturday Mass 5p.m., Sunday 9a.m. St. Stanislaus Kostka Church - Barnes & Main Streets, Saturday Mass 4:30p.m., Sunday 9a.m. United Church of West Rutland - Chapel St., Worship 10a.m.

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12 - Green Mountain Outlook • Sports

May 23, 2012

www.gmoutlook.com

NASCAR’s Rocco visits Devil’s Bowl last weekend’s American-Canadian Tour Spring Green winner Wayne Helliwell. “All I really knew about Devil’s Bowl is that it used to be a dirt track and now it’s paved,” Rocco admitted. “It’s similar to Stafford, maybe a bit flatter. I’ve gotten to know Wayne Helliwell a little over the years, and he gave me a good starting point for a Devil’s Bowl setup.” Rocco’s championship credentials may precede him, but Devil’s Bowl Speedway’s J&S Steel Late Model division regulars were

ready and waiting when he arrived. Main contenders Craig Bushey, Kevin Elliott, Matt White, Chris Wilk, and Norm Andrews of Vermont, New Yorkers Dan Petronis and Danny Sullivan, and New Hampshire’s Bryan Town were gunning for Rocco on Sunday. The J&S Steel Late Models were joined in NASCAR Whelen All-American Series action by the Bond Auto Parts Modifieds, Renegades, and Bombers.

Mail Center from page 1

NASCAR National Champion Keith Rocco dropped by Devil’s Bowl Speedway to thrill local race fans.

newmarketpress@denpubs.com WEST HAVEN – Former NASCAR National Champion Keith Rocco trekked north to Devil’s Bowl Speedway for a Mother ’s Day Special event. The Wallingford, Conn., superstar competed in the championshipopening race for the J&S Steel Late Model division last Sunday. Rocco was the NASCAR Whelen AllAmerican Series National Champion in 2010 and has ranked fourth or better for each of the last five years. The Devil’s Bowl feature event was the fourth race of his busy weekend; Rocco ran an open-wheel SK Modified and a full-fender Late Model on Friday night at Stafford

Motor Speedway in his native Connecticut, then headed to Monadnock Speedway in Winchester, N.H., on Saturday for a 200-lap NASCAR Whelen Modified Tour event, and rode farther north for his first-ever race in Vermont. “We came to race, to have fun, and hopefully to win,” Rocco declared before the event. “If you’re not trying to win, you shouldn’t be out there, right?” The 27-year-old driver, who is an engine builder by trade, already has six victories this season including one Late Model win at Stafford and another at Waterford (CT) Speedbowl in the same No. 1 Fearn Electric/ Clarence Realty-sponsored Toyota that he will drive at Devil’s Bowl. He reports that he has already received setup advice from

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From Staff & News Reports

businesses and the elderly. It shows that when unions, customers and small businesses speak out their voices can be heard and their opinions matter. This process has been a lesson in democracy at its best,” said Sanders. The Senate on April 25 overwhelmingly passed comprehensive postal reform legislation, which Sanders helped write, that would protect dozens of processing centers, including the one in White River Junction. “I hope the House acts as quickly as possible,” Sanders said. "This is great news for the hard-working employees at White River Junction and all Vermonters. The Postal Service has a vital mission to serve all Americans regardless of where they live. The announcement reaffirms that mission, ensuring Vermonters will continue to receive reliable, timely service,” Welch said. The Postal Service had announced last year that it was considering closing more than 250 mail-processing centers and as many as 15,000 post offices, many of them in rural areas, as part of an overall plan to save about $20 billion a year. The only two mail processing plants in Vermont, located in White River Junction and Essex Junction were targeted for closure. In February, the Postal Service announced that it would keep the Essex Junction plant open, but moved ahead with plans to close White River Junction. The plan announced today keeps both mail sorting centers in Vermont open. Just last week the Postal Service backed off the plan to close the 15,000 post offices, saying it would keep them all open but reduce the hours that many of them are open each day. The announcement will detail the plan to keep operating about 100 of the sorting centers that were slated for closure in order to maintain timely first-class mail service. The plan calls for another review in 2014. Congress continues to work on legislation that would maintain mail delivery standards, keep postal facilities open and create a new business model for the Postal Service. The Senate-passed bill addresses the major reason for the Postal Service’s financial troubles – a $5.5 billion annual mandate to pre-fund 75 years of future retiree health benefits in just 10 years. This onerous requirement, unparalleled by any entity in the private sector or government, is responsible for more than 80 percent of the Postal Service’s debt. Without that obligation, the Postal Service would have posted a profit of $700 million from 2007-2010, and a $200 million profit in the first quarter of this fiscal year. The Senate-passed bill also addresses the reality that the Postal Service overpaid $11 billion into the Federal Employees Retirement System. The measure now awaiting action by the House also includes a Sanders provision to let the Postal Service become more entrepreneurial. He wants the Postal Service to explore new opportunities to increase business, such as expanding digital services, selling hunting and fishing licenses, making copies, notarizing documents, and cashing checks.


May 23, 2012

Green Mountain Outlook - 13

www.gmoutlook.com person. Come help us support the Legion programs that serve veteran and military families.

Sunday, May 27 Thursday, May 24 RUTLAND - A free self-defense class will be held for women at Knights of Columbus Gym, 8:45 a.m,. at the Turning Point Center on 141 State St. Classes will continue and can be more advanced depending on interest. Please register in advance by calling 7736010.

Friday, May 25 WEST HAVEN - Memorial Day Modified Series at Devils Bowl Speedway, 2743 Route 22A, 7:30 p.m., grandstand admission (regular shows) adults (age 13 or older) $10, seniors 62+ $9, kids under 12 free, pricing may be higher for special shows and will be posted on the schedule prior to event, 802-2653112 PROCTOR - Wilson Castle open house; Vermont’s only genuine castle. Free admission, refreshments, event info, tickets, volunteer sign-up. 5-7 p.m., call 773-3284.

Saturday, May 26 FAIR HAVEN - Fair Haven Spring Fling -

A Fair Haven tradition for more than 22 years. Held in celebration of Memorial Day, the Town of Fair Haven along with The American Legion Post 49, honors our troops and veterans with a Memorial Day Ceremony at the POW monument. A Memorial Day parade follows the military ceremony, the Town Green will be abundant with vendors and great food, free, 9 a.m.-3p.m., cal 2658600. RUTLAND - “Whose Live Anyway?” starring Ryan Stiles at the Paramount Theatre, 30 Center St., 7 p.m. Tickets: $29.50-54.50, call 775-0903. BELMONT - Home-style baked ham supper at the Odd Fellows Hall next to Star Lake starting at 5 p.m. until food is gone. The supper is a benefit for Colfax Lodge 21, Mt. Holly Odd Fellows. The admission is $10 for adults and $5 for children 11 and under. For details, call 259-2646. RUTLAND - “A Little Taste of Italy” at the American Legion Post 31. All you can eat $15 per person. $7 children 5-7. Please come and enjoy a great meal and dancing afterwards with live music by the Adams Band. $5 per

MIDDLETOWN SPRING - 5K Fun Run/Walk to benefit the Middletown Springs Volunteer Fire Department, 12 – 3 p.m., stay for the annual Parade that begins at 3 p.m., Town Green start/finish on Route 133-140, $10 per person. BENSON - A celebration of Memorial Day, featuring the FHUHS Marching Band at Benson's Veterans' Monument, 2760 Stage Rd.,

11 a.m. For details, call 537-3434.

Tuesday, May 29 RUTLAND - CSJ 5K XC Series at College of St. Joseph, a series of three measured & timed 5K runs. No medals, ribbons, or awards. Just come to run or walk for fun with your family and friends. Come run on this great XC course with a mixture of fields and woods. Race begins at 6:30 p.m., $5 per race, register in advance online or at the Rutland Recreation Godnick Office, register the day of the race at 6 p.m. on site, 773-1853.

FEMA from page 1 money." The FEMA Public Assistance (PA) program provides funding to repair roads and bridges, put water systems and electric utilities back in order, rebuild libraries and replace damaged books, repair hospitals and emergency services, rebuild schools and universities, and pay for other infrastructure restoration statewide. It also reimburses communities and certain private non-profits for expenses associated with debris removal, emergency protective measures like search and rescue operations, and the cost of eliminating public safety or health hazards, like removing animal carcasses or demolishing unsafe buildings. With a population of 625,741 according to the U.S. Census Bureau, that means if the actual cost of FEMA aid to the state exceeds $79,469,107 the state becomes eligible for 90 percent reimbursement, at the discretion of the president. The increased reimbursement will be provided to both completed projects and those in process. It will not apply to projects related to the spring 2011 flooding.

PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE

INSERTABLE By Will Nediger and Andy Kravis ACROSS 1 Cardiovascular implants 7 “Apostrophe (’)” album maker 12 Word with first, second or third 19 How some tapes are played 20 ’90s sitcom bookstore owner 21 With deception 22 Where peasants work? 24 Telescope user’s aid 25 Timberland 26 Sarkozy’s state 27 Luxurious fabric 29 “The Price Is Right” action 30 Senior attachment? 31 Fireplace shelf 33 Alumni newsletter word 35 Where Jefferson can be seen 37 VW followers 38 Doughnut shape 40 Saws 42 Charcuterie fare 45 Fight organizer? 47 “Thong Song” singer 48 Puts forward 51 “Perfect! Right there!” 52 MSN alternative 53 Place to hear 51-Acrosses 54 Decides one will 55 Appointment book opening 57 Fair vis-à-vis cloudy, say 59 Loft filler 60 Ones without appointments 62 In the thick of 64 Hold water, so to speak 66 Mary Jane, e.g.

67 70 73 76 77 80 82 84 86 87 89 91 92 93 94 97 98 99 100 103 105 107 108 109 111 113 115 117 119 122 123 124 125 126 127

1 2 3 4

Telescope protector? GI delinquent Father of the Titans Eczema symptom Hand raised in support, say “A Farewell to Arms” conflict, briefly Nocturnal insects Fall in the rankings Puts on notice Reservation waster Green gp. Clark’s “Mogambo” co-star Mozart movements Big yawns Commercial jingle segments? Many miles off Sales targets Inn season visits Chowderhead Enterprise crewman Hairy TV cousin Sale rack abbr. Puppeteer Baird One of the Books of Wisdom “Cape Fear” actor __ avis Archipelago component “Could regret this, but tell me” One tending a brush fire? Prince of the Tigers Forearm bones Prepare for a comeback tour Australian brew Australian gems Burning DOWN Putting on airs City in NW Iran Nice girls? Discouraging words

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

5 “The Jack Pine” Canadian painter with an echoic name 6 Chic getaway 7 Citrus shaving 8 Literary middle name 9 Level of achievement 10 Treaty-signing memento 11 Additions 12 Push-up garment 13 Shenanigans 14 Displayed zero talent 15 Go astray 16 Doesn’t speak clearly? 17 Jai __ 18 “Blue” TV lawmen 19 Implant, as an idea 23 Fantasy writers’ awards 28 Sweet wine with a woman’s name 32 Heavenly body 34 Novelist Ferber 36 Throw off 38 __-frutti 39 Oceanographer’s workplace 41 Shortly 43 Blue hue 44 “Twelfth Night” sir 45 One taking chances 46 Four-sided figures 47 Nursing a grudge 48 Comic strip punches 49 Aquarium beauty 50 Aimless walks around the Gateway Arch? 53 “Clever” 56 Isn’t quite perpendicular 58 Work to edit 61 Sealed 63 Render harmless, in a way 65 Winged croakers 68 See to the exit 69 Scotch choice, familiarly 71 Preminger of film 72 Minus 74 Baking entrepreneur

Wally 75 “Get cracking!” 78 One with a long commute, perhaps 79 Gin berries 80 L.A. Sparks’ org. 81 Shepherd’s comment 83 Cookout aid 85 Missing something 88 Title for Brahms 90 Berry rich in antioxidants

94 95 96 98 100 101 102 104 106

Tugboats, at times “CHiPs” actor Watering hole One issuing a citation? Penetrate the mind Gulf War reporter Peter Father on a base Slyly cutting An official language of Sri Lanka 108 Knockoff

109 Sec 110 Hodgepodge 112 River originating in Cantabria 114 DH stats 116 Simple earring 118 Short order? 120 Criticize 121 Big Band __

Trivia Answers! •••••••• From Page 2 ••••••••

ANs. 1 “YANKEE” ANs. 2 ENTIRELY EAST 29218

SOLUTIONS TO LAST WEEK ’ S PUZZLES !

(Answers Next Week)


14 - Green Mountain Outlook

May 23, 2012

www.gmoutlook.com

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ANNOUNCEMENTS CAREER TRAINING ADULT HIGH SCHOOL Diploma At Home 4-6 Weeks. Tuition $199.00. Accredited. FREE Class Ring. College Admission Guaranteed. FREE BROCHURE. 305-940-4214 AVIATION MAINTENANCE /AVIONICS Graduate in 15 months. FAA approved; financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. Call National Aviation Academy Today! 1-800-292-3228 or NAA.edu THE OCEAN CORP. 10840 Rockley Road, Houston, Texas 77099. Train for a New Career. *Underwater Welder. Commercial Diver. *NDT/Weld Inspector. Job Placement Assistance. Financial Aid available for those who qualify. 1-800-3210298.

DISH NETWORK STARTING AT $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels. Free for 3 Months! SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-888-8238160 NEW! FAST SATELLITE INTERNET Exede, up to 12 mbps (next generation of WildBlue), Call 1-800-3520395 NYS UNCONTESTED DIVORCE. Papers Professionally Prepared. Just Sign & File! No Court/Attorney, 7 days. Guaranteed! 1-914432-7870

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ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures?The NYS Department of State's Division of Consumer Protection, in conjunction with the Free Community Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites to help assure that the item has not been recalled or the subject of a safety warning: http:/www.recalls.gov and the Consumer Product Safety Commission at www.cpsc.gov. For other important recall and product safety information visit the Division of Consumer Protection at www.dos.ny.gov

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FOR SALE 1/2 PRICE INSULATION 4x8 sheets, all thicknesses available. Call 518-597-3876 CLARK FORKLIFT 2500 lb Capacity, age unknown, needs battery, fair condition, $500. Must be-able to pick-up. Call 518-873-6368 Ext. 224 MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA MATTRESSES T-$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTABLES - $799 FREE DELIVERY LIFETIME WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800-ATSLEEP1800-287-5337 WWW.MATTRESSDR.COM UTILITY TRAILER 16' Long 4' Wide, Tandem Wheels, removeable sides, double metal ramp, refurbished $750 OBO. 802-453-6306 BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads

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CALL ON THESE AREA SERVICE BUSINESSES, HERE TO HELP YOU!


May 23, 2012

Green Mountain Outlook - 15

www.gmoutlook.com CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. We Come To You! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960

FURNITURE HOUSEHOLD MOVING SALE Large Sectional Leather couch $400, Iron Bed w/iron bed stands, 2 small antique desk & 2 large refinished cabinets, etc. Please call 802-377-9614 Evenings.

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CARS

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MUSIC

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1995 CHEVY CAPRICE CLASSIC gently driven, professionally maintained. View at Waybridge Garage. 802-388-7652 ask for Jim. 2007 DODGE Grand Caravan, Wheelchair accessible by VMI, driver transfers to drivers seat, tie downs for two wheelchairs in back, tie downs for one wheelchair in front passenger position available when passenger seat is removed, automatic everything, air, air bags all around including sides, enhanced stereo, Ultimate Red Crystal in color, no scratches/dents or other damage, has always been kept in an attached garage, seats have always been covered, never been smoked in, 5,040 miles, VIN 2D8GP44LX7R256881, original price $52,000, asking $30,000 or make an offer, call Jerry in Tupper Lake at 518-359-8538

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**OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Fender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, D'Angelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930's thru 1970's TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440

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2 LAKE CABINS ON ADIRONDACK lake, $119,900. 5 acres borders NYS forest, $16,900.www.LandFirstNY.com 1888-683-2626

WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201

LAWN & GARDEN WANTED TO BUY

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS CLARINET/FLUTE/ VIOLIN/TRUMPET/Trombone/Amplifier/ Fender Guitar, $69 each. Cello/Upright Bass/ Saxophone/French Horn/ Drums, $185 ea. Tuba/ Baritone Horn/ Hammond Organ, Others 4 sale.1-516-377-7907

7I,EFPE)WTEzSP

2009 PONTIAC VIBE Sport Wagon 4D; Mileage: 60,00. Great condition & gas mileage, 2.4 liter engine, 5-speed automatic w/overdrive & manual option, power windows/locks, cruise, air conditioning, onStar, phone, CD, power steering, etc. KBB=$11,760, asking $11,000. Call: 946-2326.

FARM EQUIPMENT

1964 FORD 4000 4 cyl., gas, Industrial loader & industrial Front End, 12 spd., German Transmission, Pie Weights, $4850.00. 518-962-2376 Evenings.

Buy one zone for $9.00

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MOTORCYCLES

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(4 Line Classified Ad • Additional Zones Only $4.50/ea. after 50% off discount)

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WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 19671980 Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3400 Suzuki GS400,GT380, CB750 CASH PAID. FREE NATIONAL PICKUP. 1-800-772-1142, 1-310721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com

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DEADLINE IS FRIDAY AT 5PM. This special rate is for non-commercial ads only. for more information Sorry, business ads are excluded or to place an ad over the phone. from this offer. HURRY!, THIS OFFER IS VALID UNTIL 5/26/12.

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16 - Green Mountain Outlook

May 23, 2012

www.gmoutlook.com

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GM_05-26-2012_Edition