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Ludlow Village merchants to celebrate the fourth with fireworks July 3. ...Turn to page 8 for the rest of the story
Rotary sells food at Chester Andover Elementary School’s End of School Year Picnic, donates profits to the school’s Summer Camp Scholarship Fund.
GreenTeam Bellows Falls Union High School team tied for second place overall during the Vermont State annual Envirothon Competition. Pictured above are Codi-Ann Hindes, Taylor Smith, Marion Major, Joey Aiken, Aaron Morton, Hannah Hodsden, and Sarah Engerman. Susan Steiner, the team’s coach, trained with the students throughout year in preparation for the Vermont Envirothon. ...Turn to page 5 for complete coverage of the Envirothon
• • • • •
Rusty DeWees............. 4 Sports .......................... 7 Calendar .................... 10 Puzzle Page ............... 12 Classiﬁeds ............13-15
SPRINGFIELD — Members for the Springfield Girl Scout Troop 30252, led by Liz Mirra, visited the Springfield Family Center to donate packages last week. The troop, as their Take Action project to obtain their Journey badge spent all year raising money and putting together food packages for the center’s food shelf. By selling Girl Scout Cookies to raise money, the scout troop then purchased items and included recipes on how to make the meals. Fifteen kits were donated to the food shelf and included a chicken and biscuit dinner, macaroni and cheese dinner, spaghetti dinner, and tuna-noodle casserole dinner, among others. The family center also began it Summer Lunch at Home program last week. Children who qualify for free or reduced lunch are eligible to receive meals delivered at home, Monday through Friday during the summer. Anyone interested in signing up that has not done so yet should contact Diana Gould at 885-3646 extension 1009. The center staff members are looking for donations toward the purchase of milk, along with a box of cereal, that are delivered to each family every Friday.
HANG ON, COMRADE! Liam Craig and Jason Collins rehearse a harrowing train rescue scene as the fictional characters Liam Craig and Jason Collins for Weston Playhouse’s upcoming production of the spy thriller “The 39 Steps”. The play is based on British author John Buchan’s 1915 novel; the story was classically brought to the silver screen by Alfred Hitchcock in 1935. The play runs June 29 through July 10 in Weston.
...Turn to page 8 for more
Vol. 2 No. 25 • June 23th, 2010
Girl Scouts aid food project
4th of July Festivities
Rotarians raise funds
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2 - RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
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More roads, bridges under construction! Douglas signs huge transportation bill
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Nazi-occupied France Houghton to address is subject of discussion Air Force group LUDLOW—The Friends of the Library at the Fletcher Memorial Library in Ludlow will hold its monthly book discussion meeting on Thursday, June 24. at 7 p.m. The novel being discussed is "Suite Francaise" by Irene Nemirovsky. The first part of the novel opens in the chaos of the massive 1940 exodus from Paris on the eve of the Nazi invasion and the second part shows the increasingly complex life of a German occupied provincial village in France. Books are available at the library. Please use the rear entrance where there is ample parking and a handicapped entrance.
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Tourists beware: Vermont is under construction. Gov. Jim Douglas last week signed into law a $595 million transportation bill at the Miller Brook Bridge project in Stowe. The fiscal year 2011 transportation budget contains record spending for Montpelier ’s long-neglected bridge rehabilitation and repair eyesores, as well as record or near record sums for other transportation programs, including rail and paving. “These investments continue the strong commitment we’ve made to our physical infrastructure in recent years,” Douglas said. This transportation budget will generously fund many priorities, such as paving, bridges and rail, and create jobs across the state.” The fiscal year 2011 bridge expenditure of $113.2 million is a record sum, and represents the first time the Vermont Agency of Transportation’s bridge budget has topped $100 million. This represents a $19.3 million increase (21 percent) over the previous high in fiscal year 2010. In addition to all the work that will be done through the bridge appropriation, the transportation bill also funds an additional $5.8 million worth of town-highway structures
grants. These are taxpayer funded grants that will be awarded directly to towns for rehab, repair and replacement of both bridges and culverts. Combined, the grant program and state bridge budget are expected to fund the rehabilitation, reconstruction or maintenance of about 150 bridges statewide. “All of this work will allow us to continue to decrease Vermont’s number of structurally deficient bridges,” said Transportation Secretary David Dill. In 2004, 11.2 percent of Vermont’s Interstate bridges were structurally deficient. Today, just 7 percent are structurally deficient. Similarly, in 2004, 18.5 percent of town highway bridges were structurally deficient, while today just 15.9 percent are structurally deficient. All of the bridge work built into the new budget will allow us to reduce these numbers even more.” Other Transportation Bill highlights include $93.4 million for paving which will help Vermont Agency of Transportation resurface about 300 miles of roadway this construction season, and $51.7 million for railroad improvements, including $5 million for continued AMTRAK rail passenger service on the Vermonter and Ethan Allen lines as well as $26 million to begin track and bridge upgrades to increase train speeds for the Vermonter.
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THE CHAMPLAIN VALLEY FAIR
The Green Mountain Chapter of the Air Force Association has announced that Walt Houghton will be the quest speaker at the Air Force Association monthly meeting to be held Thursday, July 8, at noon at the Elks Club on North Avenue in Burlington. He has 35 years experience in airport management in Vermont and Florida and 25 years in emergency management. He currently works for the Corps of Engineers. For association information, contact Joel Clark at 868-9034. For advanced luncheon registration, call 879-3713.
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RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK - 3
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
Blueberry basics Dr. Leonard Perry University of Vermont Blueberries are one of the most popular and healthful fruits, are easy to grow, and can be grown as an ornamental shrub. Many have colorful red fall leaves. If you like eating blueberries from the store or picking your own, consider if you might have the space and conditions for growing them in your landscape. The most important aspects for growing blueberries successfully are choosing hardy varieties and having the right soil. There are five main groups of blueberries, representing three main species. The northern highbush (Vaccinium corymbosum) and lowbush (Vaccinium angustifolium) are the main species for northern gardeners, as well as hybrids of these called “halfhigh”. While the highbush reach from 6 to 15 feet high, depending on climate and cultivar (cultivated variety), the lowbush only reach a foot or so high. The half-high reach from 3 to 5 feet high. These northern groups need sufficient cold to produce flowers, then fruit, so are not suitable for southern gardens. There you’ll see rabbiteye and southern highbush cultivars. There are many cultivars to choose from within each of these groups, varying mainly in time of bloom and fruit size. When choosing blueberry cultivars, you’ll want at least 2 if not 3 different ones for cross pollination unless they are one of the few listed as “self fertile”. Make sure to choose ones from the same group as, for instance, a low bush wont pollinate a highbush type. Make sure too that they are listed to bloom the same time. You’ll find cultivars listed as early, mid, or late season. Although this often refers to ripening of the berries, relative bloom time is similar except for some commercial cultivars. So the bees can move the pollen among your different bushes, plant them near each other or preferably intermixed. Other than getting the right cultivars, you’ll need the right soil for blueberries to succeed. They like plenty of organic matter in the soil, and well-drained soils so roots don’t rot. Perhaps the most important point though is to have acid soils—ones with a low pH of 4.5 to 5.2. You can probably get by with a pH of up to 6.0 if you use plenty of peat moss which is acidic. Sulfur also can be used to lower the pH. If soils are more alkaline (most plants grow best with a pH of 6.0 to 7.0—the latter being neutral), it
may be more work yearly to try and lower the pH than worth it. One solution if the soil pH is too high is to get a shorter cultivar, such as lowbush or half-high, and plant in a container. Just make sure it is large enough, perhaps 15 to 20 gallon size, or 18 to 24 inches wide and 12 to 15 inches deep. You can plant container and all right in the ground. If left above ground, make sure to bring into an unheated shed or garage over winter that wont allow the soil to freeze. Ample ground heat protects roots in the ground during winter, something roots above ground in pots don’t get. Container blueberries also are great for small gardens. When planting in containers, use half peat moss and half potting soil. Once you have the right cultivars, and soil, plant as you would other shrubs. Give enough space—at least 5 to 7 feet apart for the highbush, 3 to 5 feet apart for the half-high, and 2 to 3 feet apart for the lowbush. Add plenty of peat moss or compost, or both, when planting. Blueberry roots are near the surface and sensitive to drying out, so don’t allow them to dry before planting and water well once planted. Keep them well-watered until established, and even later when droughts. Several inches of mulch helps retain moisture, and helps prevent weeds. Handpulling weeds is best so not to damage their shallow roots with a hoe. Since blueberries usually begin bearing fruit when 4 to 5 years old, buying older and larger plants will give you fruit in fewer years. You don’t really need to prune bushes, except to remove broken or rubbing branches, until they are much older. They do need some fertilizer, such as a cup of 5-3-4 or similar for young plants, more for larger mature ones. Apply this in early spring, and perhaps again in late June. Don’t apply much later so plants will harden properly for winter. Also you can use acidic fertilizers as you find for azaleas and hollies. If leaves are reddish or have reddish dots, and are overall light green to yellowish, they may need more nitrogen such as from ammonium sulfate. If leaves are light green between veins, this is a common symptom indicating iron deficiency. This, in turn, may mean the soil pH is too high. Check it first, and correct if
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needed, and the iron deficiency may be solved too. Whether you grow your own or just pick blueberries locally, berries are simple to just wash and freeze for use through the rest of the year. Eating more blueberries, even making and drinking blueberry juice, you’ll realize a range of health benefits. Not only are they the highest fruit in antioxidants, but they contain other compounds as well that help your immune system fight infections, help to reduce belly fat, promote urinary tract health, preserve vision and brain health, reduce the risk of heart disease, aid digestion, help prevent certain cancers, and serve as an antidepressant to keep you in a good mood. And you thought blueberry pie just tastes good.
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4 - RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
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Learn about Vermont’s birds, eggs and nests SPRINGFIELD—On Thursday, June 24, 7-8 P.M., at the Springfield Public Library, 43 Main St. , Bunni Putnam from Ascutney Mountain Audubon Society will discuss birds, nests, their varying architecture, nest material choices, and habitats where they might be found. This is one, of a series, that is free to the public and co-sponsored by the Nature Museum in Grafton, Springfield Library, and Ascutney Mountain Audubon, and partially funded by the Wellborn Ecology Fund of the New Hampshire Charitable Foundation.
The cougar in a woodchuck trap
hat does a person use to bait a woodchuck?
“I hear they like broccoli,” the farm store merchant suggested. I bubbled: “How about cake?” I’ll stop at Hannaford, which is a grocery mart like a Shaw’s, except where I’m from in Morrisville, Vt., we call it Hanafffffford’s, cause the roadside sign’s letter ‘f’ is always blinking. I’ll buy some broccoli and have my new Have a Heart trap baited before ol’ Chucky makes his morning Dunkin’ Donuts run.” The extremely friendly farm store merchant nodded a nod he wished to seem affirming. But my hunch revealed his nod held an underlying, I’ll–believe–it–when–I–see–it, tone. Dink. Farm merchants work 12-hour days shuffling around musty old grain buildings armed with scads of pet and weed-food information they’re itching to unload on anyone who has time to spend on the pretense of giving a crap. One wonders how these merchants sustain interest in gentleman farm products year in and year out without maintaining numerous sorted hobbies on the side; like throwing allnude Thursday night tea parties with 4-H award winning giant size gourds as guests or catching lightning bugs in their mouth, until they’ve caught enough the tips of their ears start to glow. Extremely friendly? Maybe. But look beyond the rolled to mid-forearm sleeves of their flannel shirts and the perfectly faded well-worn Carhart workpants—what you’ll come to realize is farm store merchants are no more friendly than the rest of us. Oh, yeah? He’ll believe it when he sees it? Well he can pound peat. I’ll show these farm store geeks who can trap. I’ll bet not an hour passes between setting the trap, Chucky surfacing, then catching a whiff of the locally grown organic store bought broccoli I got him and walking into the trap to nibble. CHA-CHING, down’ll fall the trap flaps along with any need for Chucky worrying I’m going to shoot him, or me worrying my home will be chewed to bits, bit by bit. I think I might even, after five years in my home, do some plantings without fear they’ll end up nine hundred dollar Woodchuck chum. I baited, set, and camouflaged the trap, then went about my business. No luck through the day and evening, but in the morning, though it was hard to tell of what, the Have a Heart was brimming full. I approached the trap slowly to not alarm it’s tenant, and when I got within five feet, what I saw all punted inside a that trap was what looked to be a 55-year-old female divorcee from Montreal, Canada—all bent up and caught right en inside a that woodchuck cage she was, wearing an above mid-thigh cocktail dress, five inch glossy black heels, and a smile. I knew I shouldn’t have shaken garlic and sea salt onto that broccoli. If I had baited the trap with kale and bean sprouts I’d probably had been staring at a self-conscious American liberal De-
mocrat instead of a Canadian. Don’t know which is worse. I quizzed: “How’d you end up in there?” “I just divorced my lawyer husband, I got $7 million in the bank and I get $13,000 a month alimony,” her mood turned less hopeful. “But because my ex is a lawyer, he scored a fantastic lawyer who is in cahoots with the judge, and she ended up awarding my ex all four houses. I have nowhere to go.” Her mood regained a hint of hopefulness. She purred: “So, what are you doing tonight?” Her toenails were shellacked crimson red, a color perfectly offset to her supple skin that bore a tone of tan hard to find, or buy, anywhere, anytime, north of Connecticut. Her skin pat, taught, pulled just so across two set, of prominent ankle bones; the skin, drawing inspection up along her ample calves, and over her symmetrically formed thoroughly moisturized knee caps, through on the top of her thighs, and inside the boundary of her hip bones, the area that is the culde-sac where real business is done; and my eyes and imagination continued shooting north across her abs, abs that had no doubt been defined through hours of awkwardly forced moves played out in front of garishly gigantic mirrors, abs Zumbaed to the point they’d seemed ready to shout “grab the soft mallets Lionel and play us like the marimba we dream to be,” abs cut like gems, numbered; count em; ab one, ab two, ab three, ab four, all full and hard, each baring it’s own identity, and look! two more half abs, tucked just below her rib cage, set as foundation to her goopy man-made creeplepeeple breasts, whose tips pointed skyward in the direction of her taught neck, perfect chin, nose, and tumble-weed ball of damaged yellow hair. Aware my inspection was complete, and with an exacting display of bravado, she whimpered, “Emmmaahh… well?” A pause of not more than a count of two allowed time for our eyes to meet. I answered. “What am I doing tonight? I’m loading you in the truck, driving you 100 miles away, and letting your butt go is what I’m doing tonight.” I loaded her and drove her to the middle of St. Denis in Montreal. I set her free and shouted, “Beware hommes, I just set a filthy rich 50-something year old, lawyer ’s ex wife loose; n’ if she gets her teeth into you you’re gonna regret it, cause she’s got broccoli garlic breath, bad!” Moral of this story? Well, there isn’t a moral per se. It’s just a simple story I made up for your enjoyment. Hope it worked on some small scale. Rusty DeWees tours Vermont and Northern New York with his act “The Logger.” His column appears weekly. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. Listen for The Logger, Rusty DeWees, Thursdays at 7:40 on the Big Station, 98.9 WOKO or visit his website at www.thelogger.com
A faux crisis that’s too good to waste M
ore than a century ago, a rapidly urbanizing United States (the U.S. Census of 1880 found farmers a minority in the labor force for the first time) decided, through the political process, that farming was too important to be left to the farmers to manage. In a tradition going back to the ancient pharaohs, government was seen as the best way to control the food supply and its price for consumers. Various methods have been used saince our post-Civil War turning point—that is, that our deflationary monetary policy, surplus exports, a fixed parity formula, floating parity, deficiency payments, emergency aid would somehow do the trick. As farmers responded with soaring productivity gains, over supply and inadequate producer prices have been the central problem. In the early decades of the 20th century, farmer-quits weren’t a problem—indeed, as late as 1962, the USDA was still preaching about a surplus of farmers and a labor shortage for industry. However, since the 1930s, the strategy has been of one of providing the least amount of aid needed to keep farmers producing, not quitting—this to ensure enough commodity supply to keep consumer food prices from rising as fast as urbanite incomes. Adjusted for inflation, farm income continues to drop while urban income doesn’t, so food-spending-as-a-percent-of-income for urbanites continues to shrink. From near 25 percent in the 1950s, it’s below 10 percent today. The 1951 $1/gallon of milk should cost $8.26 today. It doesn’t. Milk left the farm gate at parity back then. Today, it doesn’t. Dairymen now lose money on milk production. Without some subsidy, some might quit—supply might drop and retail prices might rise and consumers would go political. The 20th century turning point came in the early 1950s, with a governmental decision to dump the full parity formula and go to partial parity. Elected on a platform including that policy plank, President Dwight Eisenhower ’s Ag Secretary Benson declared that “parity was costing the government (translation: urbanite taxpayers) too much money.” Read it yourself in “Problems of Plenty”, an ag-economics history by Douglas Hurt. In a time when “we’re waiting for the farm vote” meant
it still mattered (today, it doesn’t) an urbanite-oriented campaign based on the “crisis” of soaring consumer costs was needed. After all, butter in 1951 sold for 86 cents/pound, twice its price of 1941. Folksinger Woody Guthrie was enlisted to rewrite an earlier tune with new lyrics describing “One pound of butter for two pounds of gold” and it made the pop charts at no. 15 the year “Tennessee Waltz” was no. 1. Guthrie didn’t sing about the growth in urbanite income: average non-farm wage in 1951 at $3732, compared to $1462 in 1941. Yes, butter doubled, but wages nearly tripled. Food was actually getting cheaper, in terms of the real measure, minutes-of-work-needed-to-buy. Read the historical stats for yourself in “The Value of a Dollar, 1860-2004” by Scott Derks. A crisis too good to waste (a little Democrat Chicago politics lingo there) had to be created; it was and it gave birth to the then new farm subsidy principle: “Just enough to prevent supply reducing producer quits.” Things might have gone differently. In the late 19th century, the progressives wanted to control lots of things beyond farming—the then-new utility industry, for example. The progressives established the Public Utilities Commission in 1913. Since then, federal and state governments have regulated power and communications producers, but had to promise them 10 to 12 percent return on investment (ROI) to get the authority. Why didn’t farming get the same status and the same ROI guarantee? Well, not enough column inches here for a full discussion, but suffice it to say that the progressives (who proclaimed themselves to be above mere politics and ideology “nobody in here but us highly-skilled above-average-intelligence managerial-expert technocrats, shouldering the burden of governing all you ungrateful lesserintelligence folks”) were sufficiently politically sensitive to realize that a “10 percent solution” was essential to seize control of the communications and power companies—but it wasn’t needed to conquer a sole-proprietorship farming culture. All of this history explains why, in Shakespearean phrasing, “What’s past is prologue”—since the-‘50s rise of agmanagement practice there’s the least amount of consumer subsidy needed to prevent producer quits. This is why
Vermont Gov. Jim Douglas vetoed a money-saving (for urbanites) downward tweak of the current use formula for farmer subsidy; it will inevitably be overridden by Douglas’ pro-consumer Golden Dome legislative branch. For political reasons, the legislators have decided not to override immediately, but they have historical precedent and political, demographic arithmetic on their side. Douglas has the now obsolete notion that a deal once made should be honored—and he’ll soon be out of office. The actual food producers, unlike the power producers, lack the organization and clout to get their 10 percent ROI as a regulated public utility or to get a reasonable price at their point of sale—such as goods-and-services providers which have controlled their own income via supply management: licensure for professionals, production-control for businesses. In Vermont, the now politically dominant and skillful exurbanite class (mostly the landed gentry leftists) wants to reside amongst, and drive past, pretty looking farms but is not willing to pay a cent more to keep its bucolic viewshed without actually—ugh—working in it (manure smells and all). I’ve seen this movie before in the last reel: the urbanite majority always wins. Nationwide such least subsidy needed strategy has been long-term successful (exception being the dairy strikes of the 1930s). In Vermont, the gentry has always won in the past. My guess in this current use flap? They’ll win again. Longtime Vermont resident Martin Harris now lives in Tennesee.
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RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK - 5
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
BFUHS students place in state eco competition By Suzanne Groenewold BFUHS
YOUNG AT HEART—Toddler Mia Faye Mayer is content to meditate upon a pacifier while her parents and two siblings enjoy the Bluegrass Gospel Project band at a Castleton Summer Concert on the Green performance last week. Photo by Stephanie Simon
Brick Church Strawberry Fest NOTH CLARENDON—The Brick Church, 98 Middle Rd., in North Clarendon, will holding the annual Brick Church Strawberry Festival on Saturday, June 26, from 4-7 p.m. Adult $10, child (ages 6-12) $5, child (up to age 5) free, family pack (save $5) $25 (includes two adults and two children (ages 6-12). Each ticket purched will receive one entry to win a Vermont-made lap quilt.
Patten graduates Pittsford native Jonah Patten graduated from the University of the Arts with a bachelor of fine arts degree in acting from University's College of Performing Arts at the institution's 132nd commencement on May 20. A member of the University's largest graduating class, Patten is a 2006 gradute of Ottter Valley Union High School.
Strawberry shortcake-on-the-green Poultney Chamber of Commerce will host “Strawberry Shortcake on the East Poultney Green” on Saturday, July 3, at 6:30 p.m. The chamber sponsored fund-raising event event is held in conjunction with the debut of the musical season of the Poultney Town Band’s 2010 Concerts on the Green series. The strawberry shortcake booth will open at 6:30 p.m.; the cost per serving is $3 children, $5 adults. Poultney Town Band features over 40 members who volunteer their time, talent and love of music to this community band and provides summer Concerts on the Green in East Poultney on Sunday evenings throughout July.
Moosalamoo Association to host park educators GOSHEN—The Moosalamoo Association, a stewardship partner with the U.S. Forest Service for the management of the Moosalamoo National Recreation Area, will host a crew of Vermont Youth Conservation Corps Park Educators providing environmental education and naturalist programming within the NRA and surrounding community. The five Park Educators will be working in the Moosalamoo National Recreation Area and in Branbury State Park, engaging in trail education projects providing environmental education to visitors and the community. Some of the focus topics will be on invasive species, Leave No Trace T ethics, land stewardship. Leave No Trace is a national and international program designed to assist outdoor enthusiasts with their decisions about how to reduce their impacts when they hike, camp, picnic, snowshoe, run, bike, hunt, paddle, ride horses, fish, ski or climb. Moosalamoo NRA is a 20,000-acre region of public and private land nestled in the Green Mountain National Forest. Moosalamoo's diverse ecosystem is home to a large number of plants and animals. The region is also a ecreation area for wildlife viewing, blueberry picking, hiking, biking, crosscountry skiing, snow shoeing, picnicking, and camping.
Death notice FORESTDALE—Glenna Reed, age 88, died, June 15, 2010 at her home in Brandon. Mrs. Reed was born in Leicester Aug. 18, 1921. She was the daughter of George and Pauline (Sweeney) White. Her husband, Mr. Carmi Reed, died in 1979. Mrs. Reed was a graduate of Castleton State College and worked at the Brandon Training School. Memorial gifts may be mad, in her memory to the Rutland Area Visiting Nurse and Hospice, 7 Albert Cree Dr., Rutland 05701.
This is the first year that Bellows Falls Union High School has competed in the Vermont State annual Envirothon Competition. The competition was held at Farm and Wilderness Camp in Plymouth, Vermont in May. It was a full day of events in which students were tested on their knowledge in five categories of Vermont’s environment: wildlife, forests, soils, aquatics, and a current environmental Issue in which students were required to do research, present their findings and state any recommendations they had in an oral presentation. The team consisted of five main members and two alternates: Codi-Ann Hindes, Taylor Smith, Marion Major, Joey Aiken, Aaron Morton, Hannah Hodsden, and Sarah Engerman. Susan Steiner, the team’s coach, trained with the students throughout year in preparation for the event. The Bellows Falls team took 1st in the Aquatics division with a score of a 93. It not only was the top score of the day, the only time a team has scored higher than this was 3 years ago in 2007 and 9 years ago in 2001. Bellows Falls also took 1st place in the oral presentation with a score of 185.6, the only event that counted for double points. The last time a team has scored higher than this
BFUHS Green team: Codi-Ann Hindes, Taylor Smith, Marion Major, Joey Aiken, Aaron Morton, Hannah Hodsden, and Sarah Engerman. Susan Steiner, the team’s coach, trained with the students throughout the year in preparation for the Vermont Envirothon. Photo by Suzanne Groenewold
was 9 years ago in 2001 with a score of 192. By the end of the day the Bellows Falls team ended up tying for 2nd place overall. To top off the day of events, the Bellows Falls alternate team members scored 1st place with their alternates group. “The work was quite challenging for all of us, in fact,
quite overwhelming at times, however, this group had such positive energy and the students enjoyed being together which consequently resulted in quite an accomplishment.” said Susan Steiner, Science Educator and Envirothon coach. Steiner said, “We are very lucky here in Bellows Falls
to have a great pool of professional people in the area in which to draw from, who have been more than willing to share in their knowledge and take the time to work with the students.” Steiner said she looked forward to coaching a new team for next year ’s competition.
CCV sponsors faculty institute RUTLAND—More than 100 faculty members from the Community College of Vermont’s (CCV) 12 statewide locations gathered June 17-18 for the college’s third annual CCV Faculty Institute. This year, the two-day professional development conference focused on strategies to enhance communication between faculty and students and ways to inspire students
to persist despite challenges encountered. Keynote speaker at the conference included John Yaeger. His “Cultivating SMART Strengths for Student Success” presentaion described how to help students capitalize on their assets in college by learning SMART Strengths. Yeager is director of the Center for Character Excellence and the chairman of
wellness education at the Culver Academies. He was on faculty at Boston University and an associate scholar in BU’s Center for the Advancement of Ethics and Character. CCV faculty, who were joined by instructors from Vermont Adult learning, chose from a variety of workshops on diverse topics around the dynamics of teaching and learning.
YMCA youth camp has openings SPRINGFIELD—The Meeting Waters YMCA still has openings in its Lewis Day Camp program. Its leaders are reaching out to parents with four family-centered qualities of the regional YMCA’s camp. “While there are many benefits to parents and kids, as it relates to parents, we like to stress four themes,” said camp director Susan Fortier. “First is our quality. We know that is most important to all parents. Our staff, facilities, curriculum and practices are second-to-none. Second, our camp schedule is based on most parents’ working schedules. Third, we offer bus service from Vermont and New Hampshire. And, fourth, our rates are competitive but we have several forms of financial assistance for those who still can not afford our fees.” Fortier explained that Lewis Day Camp is unique in that it is licensed as a school-age child care program with regu-
latory agencies in both Vermont and New Hampshire. Youngsters that have completed kindergarten through 13 years-of-age canm attend both one- and two-week sessions June 28 through Aug. 20. Core camp activities include YMCA swim lessons, sports, arts and crafts, free swim, cooperative games, hiking, archery, nature education, and canoeing. All of this takes place on the Meeting Waters YMCA’s 52-acre property in Springfield, Vt. Bus transportation is provided to Lewis Day Camp, KinderCamp, and Leaders-in-Training at no additional cost from Bellows Falls, Brattleboro, Charlestown, Chester, Putney, Saxtons River, Springfield, Walpole, and Westminster. For more information, call the camp through the following local telephone exchanges: Brattleboro 802-246-1036, Bellows Falls 802-463-4769 or Springfield 802-885-8131.
6 - RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
The pope and the shooting star
ritics of the Roman Catholic Church like to paint the 2,000-year-old first Christian institution as being outof-step with modern science; such notions today are prejudicial and ill informed. Moral issues as they relate to science and technology aside, the Vatican is very much interested in modern scientific research, especially the field of astronomy. While critics may cite the Vatican’s denouncing of 17th-century astronomer Galileo Galilei as evidence of the church’s scientific repression, that’s stale news to the pope’s 21st-century staff of credentialed clerical astronomers and astrophysicists. Recently, Pope Benedict XVI kicked off the opening of the Vatican Observatory’s new stand-alone digs in Castel Gandolfo, the pope’s summer residence near the Eternal City, Rome. The observatory had been located in small quarters on castle property since 1935. During the week that the new, expanded observatory headquarters opened, the pope spent several hours with papal astronomers learning about black holes, dark matter and the moments immediately following the Big Bang. For church leaders, there’s profound majesty in understanding the our univers is immensely old. For them, there appears to be no challenge to the “Word of God” in accepting the universe as it was created eons ago.
Pope Benedict began the open house with a prayer and blessing for the staff and gathered news crew. A few opening words of greeting were then offered by U.S. Jesuit astronomer Fr. George Coyne, former director of the observatory. Two years ago, Seeing Stars was kindly granted an interview, via e-mail, with U.S. astronomer and Jesuit Guy Consolmango while he was at work at the Vatican Observatory. We just learned that Brother Consolmango personally greeted the pope at the recent open house and showed him the Vatican’s own beautiful specimen of the carbon-rich Nakhla meteorite found in Egypt in 1911. This meteorite is believed to have been blasted off the surface of the planet Mars millions of years ago. Consolmango presented Benedict was a pair of gloves to wear to prevent contaminating the specimen while handling the piece of a shooting star. Gently holding the fragment of space rock, the pope said in astonishment, “I am holding a piece of Mars!” According to Coyne’s report to the Catholic News Service, “The Holy Father was curious about our work in the United States of America, so we had some nice photographs of our mountain observatory in Arizona to show him.” The Vatican established the Arizona observatory in Tucson back in 1981 because light pollution had so destroyed Rome’s night sky
Time to slow down and reconsider our lives
Seeing Stars By Lou Varricchio
for useful deep-sky observing. Today, the observatory’s administrative and data work is conducted at the newly expanded Castel Gandolfo site; observing is conducted in Arizona. ”The pope looked very carefully at our exhibits,” Coyne told the news media following the observatory’s open house. “He very much wanted to be involved with our new headquarters. His visit was magnificent because it shows his personal interest in our work—after all, it is his observatory.” What’s in the Sky: The Sun is now at its highest point at noon this week as June 21 marked the first day of summer here in the Northern Hemisphere. The plane of the ecliptic—the path that our Sun and the local planets travel as viewed from Earth—is low in the sky this time of year—at midnight. Lou Varricchio, M.Sc., is a former senior science writer at the NASA Ames Research Center in California. He is a current member of the NASAJPL Solar System Ambassador program in Vermont. You can contact him at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
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e’re busy people, right? We’ve got things to do, places to be, commitments to keep. We have families and friends, jobs or volunteer work or both. Some days it feels like we’re right out straight. It seems like there is always something demanding our attention—whether it’s a work commitment or a family obligation or housework that needs tending. We jump from one event or appointment or responsibility to another. Maybe it’s just me, but sometimes it seems as if most of life is spent rushing to the next thing. So, we can kind of sympathize with the story of a Pharisee named Simon found in the Gospel of Luke (7:36-50). Simon was a busy guy with lots of Pharisee-stuff to do. And, on this particular day, he cleared his schedule to have Jesus over for dinner. Jesus was gaining a reputation as a teacher and a healer. Simon probably saw this dinner date as a way to bolster his standing in the eyes of the other Pharisees. But Simon also, likely, had some questions about Jesus. Could he be who everyone says he is? Is this guy for real? Simon wanted to see for himself. So, reclining at the table as was the custom in that day, Simon gets his chance. Only, before Simon knew it, a woman who had a reputation of her own arrives on the scene. Right before his very eyes she begins wash-
ing Jesus feet with her tears and drying them with her hair. And Jesus does nothing about it. Simon can’t believe what he is seeing. Someone like Jesus shouldn’t allow himself to be approached in this way. Exasperated and annoyed Simon jumps to the only reasonable conclusion he can fathom, “If this man were a prophet,” he thinks to himself, “he would have known who and what kind of woman this is who is touching him—that she is a sinner.” No other explanation seems possible. Jesus, however, sensing what is going on in Simon’s head, invites him to slow down, to reconsider. He tells him a parable and asks him to reflect on questions of forgiveness and generosity and love. And he asks Simon to consider the possibility that things are not always what they seem. For instance, Jesus says, “I entered your house; you gave me no water for my feet, but she has bathed my feet with her tears and dried them with her hair…You did not anoint my head with oil, but she has anointed my feet with ointment.” Jesus does know what sort of woman this is, and he knows what sort of man Simon is as well. It’s a human-thing to jump to conclusions, to judge other people and to justify ourselves. You’ve heard the term ‘Rush to Judgment.’ How often do we write-off others because we disagree with them in some way? It makes our
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world easier if we can put things in tidy categories. Then we don’t have to think about it too much and we are free to get on with the next thing. Unfortunately things like forgiveness and generosity and love are a bit more time consuming. What would happen if we slowed down just a little bit? Would we see in each other people in need of God’s love, people in need of forgiveness? Would we experience God’s grace for ourselves in new ways? It strikes me that Jesus very seldom seemed to be in a rush. In fact, Jesus didn’t hurry very much at all in the Scriptures. He had time for Simon and the woman and the many others he encountered on the way. We don’t know if Simon became a different man because of his dinner with Jesus or if he just rushed on to the next thing. We don’t know if Simon reacted to Jesus’ challenge or if he was changed because of it. But the real question may be, are we? Rev. Krista Beth Atwood is the pastor of Faith United Methodist Church in South Burlington.
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RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK - 7
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
Lake Monsters Take 2 of First 3 By Fred Pockette
In the second game of the series played last Saturday in Burlington the Lowell Spinners scored 5 runs into the final 2 innings to open up a 1-0 lead and cruise to a 6-2 win. Vermont would have been shutout, but with 2 outs, and a man on first in the bottom of the ninth, Lowell pitching issued 4 straight walks, accounting for the Lake Monsters only runs. Lowell’s top two hitters, Garcia and lead off hitter Felix Sanchez were on fire, going 7-for-10 between them. Sanchez was 3-for-5, scored twice and he drove in a run. Garcia was 4-for-5 with a double. First baseman Sean Killeen had a huge three run homerun in the ninth to seal Lowell’s win. Starter Madison Younginer was the winning pitcher for the Spinners. He pitched 5 innings of shutout baseball, allowing just two hits and a walk, while registering 8 strikeouts in an impressive outing. He as relieved by Charles Rosario and Cesare Angeloni. Vermont’s designated hitter Stephen King had a pair of doubles in his 4 trips to the plate. Shane McCatty picked up the loss in relief for Vermont by pitching 3 1/3 innings and allowing 6 runs on 8 hits, while striking out 3. The first two split games set the stage for the rubber game last Sunday. Vermont took this one 3-1 on the strength of their pitching. The Lake Monsters Matt Swynenberg, Wilson Eusebio and Dustin Crane combined to hold the Spinners of-
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Vermont’s only professional baseball team, the Lake Monsters, opened their 2010 season by hosting the Lowell Spinners (Red Sox affiliate) this past weekend in Burlington. The two teams split the first two games, before Vermont captured the third game to take the series two games to one. In the opener last Friday night the Lake Monsters broke a scoreless tie by scoring 5 runs in the 4th, and cruised from their to a 9-4 win. Second basemen Hendry Jiminez and right fielder Wade Moore led the Monster ’s offensive attack. Jiminez was 2-for-5, with a double, 2 RBIs and he scored once. Moore was 2-for-4, including a two-run homerun in the six run fourth inning, and he also scored once. Chad Mozingo also contributed by driving a two-run double to right in that fateful fourth inning. The Spinners got two hits apiece from second baseman Joe Garcia and left fielder Brandon Jacobs. Garcia had a double and scored once in his 4 trips to the plate, while Jacobs drove in a run in the losing effort. Bobby Hansen picked up the win in relief for the Lake Monsters. Hansen worked 2 1/3 innings of shutout baseball, giving up just one hit with two strikeouts. He relieved Vermont’s starter Taylor Jordan. Jordan worked the first 4 2/3 innings giving up four runs (only one earned) on 7 hits with 5 strikeouts and one walk. Glenn Gibson finished up the game by pitching the two innings of perfect baseball, striking out 3 of the 6 hitters he faced. Starter Roman Mendez suffered the loss for Lowell. In his three plus innings of work Mendez gave up 6 runs (only 3 earned) on 3 hits, including Moore’s homerun. He also had 3 strikeouts and issued a pair of walks.
fense to just one run and three hits as Vermont captured the rubber game 3-1 in front of 2,307 people at Centennial Field in Burlington. Swynenberg started, and picked up the win for Vermont. He worked the first 5 innings, pitching shutout baseball, giving up just one hit while striking out 3. He was relieved by Eusebio, who claimed his first hold of the season. He earned it by working 2 2/3 innings, giving up just a pair of hits. Unfortunately on of those hits was a solo homerun by Killeen, his second of the year and the series. Crane pitched hitless baseball the final 1 1/3 innings to pick up his first save of the year. Offensively designated hitter David Freitas and shortstop Jason Martinson led Vermont. Freitas was 2-for-4 with a double and he drove in 1 of Vermont’s 3 runs. Martinson matched those numbers, replacing the double with a run scored. Lowell starter Tyler Wilson was the losing pitcher. Wilson pitched the first 5 innings, giving up 1 run on 4 hits, with 4 strikeouts. Garrett Rau and Armando Zerpa also saw action on the mound for the visiting Spinners. The Lake Monsters hosted the Connecticut Tigers this past Monday and Tuesday, before heading out on their first road trip of the year. They visited the Tri-City Valley Cats (Houston Astros) this past Wednesday through Friday. This weekend they play a 2 game series at Connecticut, before returning home to complete the month by hosting Tri-City in a 3 game set starting Monday.
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8 - RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
Ludlow’s July 4 celebration—bigger than ever! making the July 4 fireworks a reality this year. Coordinating with this year ’s fireworks show, the Town of Ludlow Parks and Recreation Department will also once again have activities during the evening on Saturday, July 3, at West Hill Park. The park includes a lakefront with beach, shelters, hiking trails, horse shoe pits, playing fields, and two basketball courts. These summer amenities can be enjoyed during the day and starting at 5 p.m. the Parks and Recreation Department will open up the full facilities. There will a cookout of free hot dog's, a variety of non-alcoholic beverages for purchase, free music and other activities for children and families to enjoy. As this will undoubtedly be a popular place for everyone to be, the Town is also providing a bus shuttle near the park at the Okemo ‘Blue Lot’ just off Witalec Road. From West Hill Road signs will be present to direct you to the Lot. A Bus will run from the parking lot to the park starting at 5.00pm and loop the route through the evening until the start of the show. The fireworks will start at 9:30 p.m. also from West Hill Park which is the traditional launching for the July 4 shows. As Class B charges will clear the tree lines and bursts will soar above Ludlow, prime viewing of the fireworks are not just limited to the park but also includes downtown Ludlow, South Hill and up on “Gill Hill”. The Gill Oddfellows Home at 8 Gill Terrace invites the community to share in the show from their vantage point with picnic seating for folding chairs and blankets. The rain date for the event is Saturday, July 10.
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LUDLOW—The Ludlow Village Merchants will be celebrate the Fourth of July holiday with a fireworks show on Saturday, July 3. Fundraising began for the Merchant group last summer at the annual Zucchini Festival to help raise money after no fireworks lighted the sky in 2009 due to lack of funding. When local Ludlow resident and pyro technician Stew Bodine of Atlas PyroVision Productions offered to work with the group, former American Legion Ballard-Hobart Post 36 Commander Ray Martel was contacted to inquire if the Legion would be facilitating the fundraising for 2010. For many years residents and visitors alike have been delighted in and perhaps taken for granted the 4th of July show our local American Legion BallardHobart Post 36 has provided for years, now the Legion has passed the tradition to the Ludlow Village Merchants and has been working hard to make sure enough money is collected to provide a high quality fireworks show. Donation containers are collecting change and bills at local businesses and 2010 Ludlow Raffle tickets are being sold at retailers on Main Street. A collaboration with Ludlow Streetscapes, the Gill Oddfellows Nursing Home, Okemo Mountain Resort and volunteer support of individuals and local businesses sponsorship made the 2010 Ludlow Winter Carnival: Red, White and Blue the primary fundraising event. A bake sale over Memorial Day weekend added to the coffers with additional generous tax deductible donations from private individuals this spring and substantial checks from Okemo Mountain Resort, Okemo Community Challenge, Vermont Properties and the American Legion Ballard-Hobart Post 36 are
RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK - 9
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
Salute to Rogers and Ambrose I
t isn’t too often that two, major arts-presenting organizations have their chief executive officers retire—both after long and very successful tenures. I am talking about Andrea Rogers, who steered the Flynn Center for the Arts, and Jane Ambrose of the UVM Lane Series. I know that all of us, actively aligned with various Vermont arts organizations, realize that these two women didn’t just appear in white gloves to comment and leave the dirty work for others. They used a good deal of gentle persuasion to raise the funds for everything ranging from total renovation of a building to making certain that local audiences had the opportunity to see the best that the world had to offer in the arts. Both women built multi-faceted reflections of the arts communities in Vermont into their respective support bases. I use the plural, communities, advisedly: all one has to do is to attend local or traveling companies (where there are presenters in various aspects of the arts) to see how
there are many different facets that make up financial support by buying tickets to events. This is also true of the support that comes from private and corporate funding. I moved here from Los Angeles in 1982; at that time, Los Angeles had only the L.A. Philharmonic. Los Angeles imported San Francisco Opera every fall, later to be followed by the New York City Opera. Nothing of any consequence happened in Los Angeles—it shipped on the smallest of scales. Why mention this fact? Because when I began to attend performances at the Flynn or the Redstone Recital Hall, I felt I had died and gone to heaven; that’s because Los Angeles compared so unfavorably with what the Lane Series and the Flynn Center were doing here in Vermont. I made one observation that drew the attention of both Rogers and Ambrose: I said some discouraging words about the practice of publically thanking the public and private benefactors that help make Vermont a hub for the arts. Each of these women spoke quietly, but passionately to me, earnestly trying to convince me that these benefac-
tors could really never get enough thanks for what they did for the arts community in Vermont. I learned my lesson. I now consider both women to be my friends as well as fellow lovers of the arts. We have shared singing together; we have shared earnest conversations as well as lighthearted ones together as well. They have extended many kindnesses to me over the years, for which I take this opportunity, once again, to render heartfelt thanks to each of them individually for all they have done for me personally and for the arts community in Vermont. Burlington resident Dan Wolfe observes and critiques the local arts scene for The Eagle. His column appears weekly.
Summer hikes for all ages abound in Vermont RUTLAND—Newcomers and nonmembers to the Green Mountain Club’s Killington Section are welcome on summer outings. Bring drinking water and a lunch. Wear sturdy footwear, dress appropriately for the weather and be prepared for weather changes. Unless otherwise noted, all club trips leave from Rutland's Main Street Park, near the east end of the fire station. Distances given are round trip and are approximate, as are elevation gains. Hikes are held on Saturdays and Sundays and vary considerably in level of difficulty. Call the leader if you have any questions. June 19, 9 a.m., Crown Point Road, Weathersfield. Barb and Barry Griffith, 492-3573. Hike along a section of the original military road and visit historic Grout cemetery. Moderate 3 or 4 miles with possible stream crossing. Rain date: June 20. June 26, 10 a.m., Tinmouth Gulf Road, Tinmouth. Herb Ogden, 293-2510. Follow the Tinmouth Gulf Road south through woods and former farm land to the Purchase and Old Otis Road. Moderate, 6 miles, 1,200 ft. elevation gain. July 4, 9 a.m., Mascoma Lake, Enfield, N.H. Terri Wilson, (334) 787-2426. Celebrate America’s freedom with canoeing, kayaking, and swimming, followed by a potluck cookout. Bring salads and side dishes to share. Easy. July 10, 9 a.m. Lake St. Catherine, Wells. Viv Bebee and Larry Walter, 775-3855. Explore the ridge above the lake with
great views and interesting terrain. Easy. July 11, 10 a.m. Bike Tour of the Castleton area. Ted and Martha Molnar, 468-5125. Meet at Castleton State College South Street parking lot (last lot on the left, past all buildings). Included are two rides, both on quiet back roads, with little or no traffic. July 17, 9 a.m. Bromley Mountain, Peru. Sue Thomas, 7732185 Sweeping views from the summit. Moderate, 6 miles. Rain date: July 18. July 24, 9 a.m. Paddle the Poultney, Fair Haven. Barb and Barry Griffith, 492-3573. A relaxing paddle for kayaks or canoes along the scenic Vermont–New York state line. Meet at the Diamond Run Mall parking lot near Sears. Easy, 5 miles. Rain date: July 25. Aug. 1, 9 a.m. Clarendon Lookout, Shrewsbury. Tom Copps, 774-5144. Follow the Long and Appalachian trails up a dramatic, boulder-strewn gulf to the lookout and on to Clarendon Shelter with an option to visit an old cemetery in the woods. Aug. 7. All day Long Trail Festival, Rutland. Meet at the Rutland State Fair Grounds any time on Saturday for free fun, education, and entertainment for the whole family at the fourth annual Rutland Long Trail Festival. Aug. 8, 8 a.m. Little Rock Pond, Wallingford. Meet in the parking area inside the Dana Avenue entrance on the Rutland State Fair grounds. Join Festival attendees in a work party to help build new tent platforms at Little Rock Pond
on the Long Trail. Aug. 14, 9 a.m. Snake Mountain, Addison. Tom Copps, 774-5144 Gorgeous views of Lake Champlain and the Adirondack High Peaks. Moderate climb, 4 miles. Aug. 21, 8 a.m. Grafton Pond Paddle, Grafton, N.H. Viv Bebee & Larry Walter, 775-3855 Flat water paddle for canoes or kayaks. Swimming, too! Easy. Rain date: 8?22. Aug. 28, 8 a.m. Appalachian Trail, Pomfret. Sue Thomas, 773-2185 Follow the A.T. to the lookout for a view of Lakota Lake, and then on to Route 12. Moderate, 7 miles. Hikes for seniors The Rutland Recreation and Parks Department sponsors a series of “Turtle” hikes for seniors and others who wish to enjoy their outings at a somewhat slower and easier pace. The senior hikes typically cover two to four miles, involve limited elevation gain, and try to avoid treacherous footing. Bring water and a lunch, wear sturdy footwear, and be prepared for Vermont weather. Meet on Thursdays at 9 a.m. at the Godnick Adult Center on Deer Street off Woodstock Avenue. Hikers return early to mid-afternoon.
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10 - RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
U.S. Air Force observes Vermont Civil Air Patrol By Lou Varricchio firstname.lastname@example.org RUTLAND—The Vermont Wing of the Civil Air Patrol held a wingwide observed training event June 12 at the Burlington International Airport. The exercise scenario was provided by officers of the U.S. Air Force. The exercise was designed to improve the operational readiness of the Vermont Wing to conduct missions safely, including coordination of air assets, ground assets, communications and logistics. Aircrews and ground teams were asked to perform prescribed search patterns, directional finding searches, air/ground communication, homeland security, advanced aerial imagery or other photography sorties. Scenarios took crews to several locations in Addison, Rutland and Chittenden counties. The scenarios included searches, by Rutland Airportbased CAP ground crews and others, for a simulated missing aircraft and and several individuals played by CAP personnel. Civil Air Patrol, the official auxiliary of the U.S. Air Force, is a nonprofit organization with 57,000 members nationwide. CAP performs 90 percent of continental U.S. inland search and rescue missions as tasked by the Air Force Rescue Coordination Center and was credited by the AFRCC with saving 90 lives in fiscal year 2008. Its volunteers also perform homeland security, disaster relief and counterdrug missions at the request of federal, state and local agencies.
Resort hosts student career day LUDLOW—Okemo Mountain Resort recently hosted a group of students from the River Valley Technical Center Business Program for a career awareness day, the fifth of its kind this year. Okemo’s Human Resources staff organized five career awareness events for students from Mill River High School, Black River High School, Springfield Middle School and River Valley Technical Center. The programs included presentations by Okemo Mountain Resort managers who discussed their career paths and employment opportunities around the resort. Students toured many departments to get a first-hand look at the workplace environment. “The events were created to promote career awareness in the resort industry for local students,” said Okemo Human resources specialist . Recruiter Marianne Langello said, “Serving the community is one of Okemo’s core values and it is important to demonstrate to the future workforce that there are viable career options within the state of Vermont.” For career days that occurred during the ski and snowboard season, students were given an opportunity to enjoy the superlative snow and grooming that Okemo has built its reputation upon. Complimentary lift tickets and rental equipment were provided by Okemo Mountain Resort. Schools interested in attending an Okemo Career Day next winter can contact the Okemo Human Resources Department at 802-228-4041.
Law enforcement agencies receive honors Several law enforcement agencies received awards at the Vermont Law Enforcement Challenge luncheon held last week. The Vermont Law Enforcement Challenge is a program for law enforcement agencies based on the National Law Enforcement Challenge, sponsored in part by the International Association of Chiefs of Police (I.A.C.P.) and partially funded by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA). The program encourages a ‘friendly’ competition between law enforcement agencies. Participation in highway safety initiatives such as the “Click It or Ticket”, and “You Drink and Drive, You Lose” programs as well as safety education events at schools, community events and retail outlets weigh heavily in the judging. The top finishing agencies in categories based on department size were Berlin Police Department, Shelburne Police Department (top scoring agency), Bennington Police Department, and Washington County Sheriff ’s Department. The Vermont State Police also received a special category award. Also presented was the Governor ’s Highway Safety Officer of the Year award to Officer Chad Bassette of the Berlin Police Department. This award goes to an officer who demonstrates endless devotion to highway safety within the community they serve as well as contributing significantly to other agencies throughout the year. A special Public Service Award presented by Jim Ryan, Deputy Regional Administrator from National Highway Traffic Safety Administration to Chief Gary Taylor in recognition of leadership and innovation in developing and implementing the data-driven approaches to crime and traffic safety model for the St. Albans Police Department. The Ruby Rainault Occupant Protection Memorial Award honors Essex County Deputy Sheriff Ruby Rainault who was a Child Passenger Seat Technician throughout the Northeast Kingdom and promoted occupant protection education. She gave her life in the line of duty on Nov. 24, 2003. This year ’s award went to Trooper Renee S. Hall, of the Vermont State Police.
For Calendar Listings— Please e-mail to: email@example.com, m i n i m u m 2 w e e k s p r i o r t o e v e n t . E - m a i l o n l y. y. N o faxed, handwritten, or USPS-mailed listings accepted. For questions, cal l Leslie S cribner at 8 0 2 - 3 8 8 - 6 3 9 7. 7.
Ongoing... BRANDON — Warren Kimble, the internationally recognized artist will exhibit his contemporary artwork at Brandon Music. The display is located in our Music Café and The Gallery space. Gallery Hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily (closed only on Tuesday).The exhibit is free and open to the public. Info: 465-4071. MIDDLEBURY — Zumba fitness dance classes now offered all over Addison County and beyond! Zumba is a high-energy class with easy-to-learn moves that will melt the pounds off. Morning, mid-day, and night classes available. Contact Lindsey at 388-3381 or “firstname.lastname@example.org”. For more information, check out “www.11311.zumba.com” or on Facebook “Zumba Addison County & Beyond”.
Thursday, June 24 BRISTOL — The One-World Library Project will host Behind the Camel of the Cook: On Foot and On Camel in the Sahara Desert at the Lawrence Memorial Library at 7 p.m. Find out just how difficult it is to follow the cook on his camel in this free talk and slideshow by New Haven resident Sansea Sparling. Thinking that only the first day of the trek would be walking, it turned out that all the many mountain passes were on foot, in the heat of the day, after cold nights. Walking, riding, eating, and making camp each night with eight Tuareg guides, thirteen Europeans, and thirty seven camels was exhilarating, exhausting and educational. For more info 453-7648. FAIR HAVEN — The Rutland Area Visiting Nurse Association & Hospice is offering a Blood Pressure and Foot Care clinic at Appletree Apartments at 9:30 a.m. There is a suggested donation of $2.00 for blood pressure screenings and $5.00 for foot care. For more information, please call 775-0568. HINESBURG — Hinesburg Lions Farmers Market on Thursdays from 3:30 and 7 p.m. June thru September at the Hinesburg Community Church. Vermont products abound including fresh honey, homemade goodies, bread straight from the oven, fruit pies and fruits by the basket Each week a different musician or music ensemble will entertain. The June roster: Songster Garret Brown on the 10th, the Butterfields Duo the 19th and Sticks & Strings on the 24th. ORWELL — Orwell Town Band Rehearsals on Thursdays, June 3, 10, 17 & 24 from 7-8:30 p.m. at the Music Room, Orwell Village School. No age limit in either direction. Directed by Mike Lenox. Call 989-4794 for more information.
Friday, June 25 BRANDON — Brandon Farmer’s Market, Running now until October 8th on Friday’s from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. in Central Park. A wide variety of farm & craft products are offered. Contact Wendy Cijka at 273-2655 or email@example.com for more info. FAIR HAVEN — The regular market hours for the 2010 season are Friday's from 3-6 p.m. running from June 4 - Oct. 8 in the Fair Haven Park. We are on the green at the south end of the park next to the parking lot. For more information about The Fair Haven Farmer's Market contact Sherry Smith Fair Haven Farmer's Market Manager at 518-282-9781 or Sherry12887@yahoo.com. MIDDLEBURY — Addison County Parent/Child Center celebrates 30 years with a dance and reception, featuring music by Deep Freyed, to support the unique and vital work of the organization. Hors d'oeuvres and cash bar will be available. At Town Hall Theater at 7:30 p.m. Tickets, $25, are available through the THT Box Office by calling 382-9222, or in person on Merchants Row, (Mon-Sat, noon-5 p.m) MIDDLEBURY — Rosie's Special Meal at Noon. Call a few friends and plan to "Do Lunch" together while enjoying this month's mouth watering meal of Roast Turkey, Stuffing, Mashed Potatoes, Peas, Strawberry Shortcake and Milk or Coffee. Open to adults 60 and over. Suggested donation of $5. Reservations are required. Call CVAA to reserve at 1-800-642-5119. RICHMOND —The Willoughbys will be on stage from 5-6 p.m. at the Richmond Farmers' Market. This event is being sponsored by the Richmond Area Business Association. Face painting. The Market is open from 3-6:30 on Volunteers Green. Come and meet your Local Growers and Buy Local. For info, contact Carol Mader at 434-5273 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Participates in the Farm to Family Program and now accepts EBT and Debit cards. VERGENNES — The Vergennes Area Fishing Derby will be held on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday June 25th- 27th. Registration begins at 5:00 a.m. on Friday June 25th and will continue throughout the derby weekend. Each registered participant will get a free t-shirt (while they last) and a grab bag at the awards ceremonly. Chance to win a canoe, kayak, lifetime fishing license, tackle, poles, and tons of other great prizes. Bring a tent and register to camp all weekend! Friday night kicks off a street dance from 7-8 p.m. with music by the band TOAST, followed by a Bonfire with the Vergennes Fire Department. The Vermont Fish and Wildlife will have a "Let's Go Fishing" booth on Saturday from 10:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. A free BBQ (for registered participants) will be held on both sides of the falls on Saturday at 1 p.m. The kids will also have the opportunity to ride and fish on a boat captained by Obe White of Cloud Nine Fishing Charters. * New this Year* We will be hosting a lure taping seminar from 3-5 p.m. on Satuday on the Falls side under the tent. To wrap up the weekend we will have an awards banquet on Sunday at 2:00PM at the American Legion Post #14 Vergennes. This event is FREE for all children ages 3-15 and is sponsored by the City of Vergennes, Peak View Eye Care, Comfort Hill Kennel, Small City Market, Otter Creek Bait & Tackle, Jiffy Mart, and The Hungry Bear on Main Street.
Saturday, June 26 CASTLETON — The 3rd Annual Castleton Area Yard Sale from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Find bargains, treasures, and one-of-a-kind items outdoors on the Castleton Community Center Green and Castleton Village Green or indoors at the Community Center. For info call 468-3093. EAST MIDDLEBURY — Lunch - Baked Goods, Hot/Chili Dogs, Soda, etc. from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. at the East Middlebury Methodist Church. Pies, breads, doughnuts, etc. RUTLAND — The Rutland Amateur Hockey Association (RAHA) will hold its 6th Annual Golf Benefit Tournament at the Valley View Golf Course. The tournament will be a four-person team scramble with an 8:30 a.m. shotgun start. The cost per player is $240/team which includes 18 holes of golf, cart and lunch. We are accepting raffle prizes of all shapes and sizes as well as hole sponsorship. To reserve a spot for a team or to make a donation, please
call Diana Wong Slusarczyk at 775.9990. All proceeds will benefit the Rutland Youth Ice Hockey program. RUTLAND — Christ The King Boy Scout Troop 120 Car Wash & Bottle Drive from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. at the The Credit Union Of Vermont, 6 South Main St. Suggested donation of $5. Help the Scouts go to summer camp. For bottle pick up call 236-0428. RUTLAND — WalkRutland guided hike at 9 a.m. Meet at lower parking lot of Mountain Top Inn in Chittenden. We will hike via GPS coordinates to Boiling Springs, a unique natural feature where a large spring bubbles out of the ground through lots of fine sand, giving the appearance that the spring is "boiling." This is about a 3 hr. round-trip hike on a good road/path, and there are no steep hills. Bring water and lunch or a snack. Sturdy hiking shoes are recommended and walking poles are suggested. WalkRutland will provide 10 pairs of walking poles. If you have any questions or for directions, please call Jen Coleman, WalkRutland Coordinator, at 342-3479. SOUTH STARKSBORO — FUNday! At the Jerusalem Schoolhouse from 2-4 p.m. Games, clowns, Ice Cream, music, Prizes, popcorn and more...FREE and open to the public! FUN for kids of all ages! For more information call Nancy Orvis at 453-4573.
Sunday, June 27 MIDDLEBURY — Groundbreaking 1960's film, "Hard Day's Night" opens the Expand Your Mind summer film series at Town Hall Theater. Showing on THT's big screen, at 7:00 p.m., with an introductory talk at 6:30 p.m. Tickets, only $2, are available through the THT Box Office by calling 382-9222, or in person on Merchants Row, (Mon-Sat, noon-5 pm). MONKTON — The Annual Strawberry Festival and used book sale to benefit the Russell Memorial Library will be held at the Monkton Volunteer Fire Department from noon-3 p.m. Strawberries will be local and fresh-picked, the cake homemade, the ice cream mouth-watering and the hot dogs plump and ready. Rows and rows of used books - hard, soft, adult, children's, fiction and non-fiction - will be available for browsing and buying at bargain prices Donations of books (no encyclopedias, condensed books or magazines PLEASE) will be at the library during regular hours. For more info, call 453-4471. CUTTINGSVILLE —Spring Lake Ranch Therapeutic Community will host a summer benefit tour of some of the areas most stunning landscapes. The tour includes the Welch’s lovely high valley farm and the Alic’s magical woodland garden in Ludlow. In Tinmouth, the spectacular gardens at Black House Farm as well as Kate Kruesi’s unique garden will be featured. A cottage garden in Shrewsbury plus the Ranch’s own expansive vegetable & flower gardens in Cuttingsville complete the tour. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Box lunches available for $10 at Spring Lake Ranch. Tickets $20 per adult (tax deductable) and children under 12 free. Tickets may be purchased at Mr. Twitters, the Ranch stand at the Rutland Farmers' Market by phone 492-3322. VERGENNES — Vergennes Dorchester Lodge F&AM is holding it's last Sunday of the month breakfast at it's lodge on School Street from 7:30-10 a.m. They will be serving all you can eat, pancakes, french toast, bacon, sausage, home fries, scrambled eggs, juice and coffee. VERGENNES — Basin Harbor’s Annual Teddy Bear Picnic from 11 a.m.1:30 p.m.– This year, to benefit The Hospital Albert Schweitzer in Haiti at the Basin Harbor Resort. Kids and the young at heart will enjoy lawn games, kids activities, face painting and music by Josh Brooks. $10 for adults. For additional information call 800-622-4000. Space is limited so advance ticket purchase is recommended.
Monday, June 28 LINCOLN — Multimedia Presentation Benefit for Haitian Youth at 7 p.m. Sponsored by "Sustainable Orphanages for Haitian Youth." Tyler Westbrook, who spent two months doing relief work in Haiti after the earthquake, will present photos, video and a short talk. T-shirts and artwork will be available for purchase. For info call 453-BOOK(2665). RUTLAND — High Seas Adventure Vacation Bible School at Rutland United Methodist Church for children ages 5 to 12. Suggested donation is $10 per child or $15 per family. Pre-registration is suggested. Contact Church Office for forms. 773 2460. VERGENNES — Strawberry Festival will be held at the Vergennes City Park from 6-8 p.m. Homemade strawberry shortcake and beverages will be served and the Vergennes City Band will provide entertainment. All proceeds benefit the Champlain Valley Christian School. For more information, contact Donna at 877-6758.
Tuesday, June 29 BRISTOL — Jiggity Jog, a creative music class for children 0-4 and parents/caregivers from 10:30- 11:15 a.m. at 69A Mountain Street Studio. $35 or drop-in $10. For more info call Bristol Rec at 453-5885. CASTLETON — The Concert on the Green is proud to be bringing back the Starline Rhythm Boys at 7:00 p.m., for a return engagement. Billy Bratcher, bass, - Danny Coane, acoustic guitar and lead singer and Big Al Lemery, lead guitar, make up this dynamic trio that will set the town on "toe tapping & knee slapping" fire. The concert is free and open to the public. It will perform rain or shine. Rain site is the Tent or the Castleton Federated Church.. For further information, please call 273-2911.
Wednesday, June 30 BRISTOL — American Legion Luncheon at noon. for adults 60 and over. This Wednesday's meal is Marinated BBQ Chicken Thigh, Vegetable Rice Pilaf, Vegetables, Dinner Roll and Grapes. Suggested $3.00 donation. Reservations are required. Bring your own place setting. Call CVAA to reserve at 1-800-642-5119. Transportation provided by ACTR, call 388-1946. RUTLAND — The Rutland Area Visiting Nurse Association & Hospice is offering a Blood Pressure and Foot Care clinic at the Godnick Adult Center at 12:30 p.m. There is a suggested donation of $2.00 for blood pressure screenings and $5.00 for foot care. For more information, please call 7750568. VERGENNES — Author Series at Basin Harbor- Howard Frank Mosher at 8 p.m. Mosher's new novel, Walking to Gatlinburg, is a spellbinding story of survival, wilderness adventure, mystery and love in the time of the Civil War. Morgan Kinneson is both hunter and hunted. The sharp-shooting 17year-old Vermonter is determined to track down his brother, Pilgrim, a doctor who has gone missing from the Union Army. But first Morgan must elude a group of murderous escaped convicts.
Thursday, July 1 HINESBURG — Hinesburg Lions Farmers Market on Thursdays from 3:30 and 7 p.m. June thru September at the Hinesburg Community Church. Vermont products abound including fresh honey, homemade goodies, bread straight from the oven, fruit pies and fruits by the basket Each week a different musician or music ensemble will entertain. The June roster: Songster Garret Brown on the 10th, the Butterfields Duo the 19th and Sticks & Strings on the 24th.
RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK - 11
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
The future of fusion Last year, Dr. Alain Brizard, associate professor of physics at Saint Michael's College, received a $50,000 research grant from the U.S. Department of Energy, under the program Theoretical Research in Magnetic Fusion Energy Science, to support his research activities. Fusion powers the Sun and is the starting point of all the solar energy collected on Earth—also called thermonuclear fusion. This promising, futuristic energy Vermont fusion energy piosource is nuclear-based and neer: Dr. Alain Brizard. is clean burning—without creating significant radioactive by-products. The title of Brizard’s project, “Nonlinear finite-Larmor-radius effects in reduced fluid models,” involved collaborations with physicists at Dartmouth College as well as with the French laboratory CEA, Cadarache near Aix-enProvence, where Brizard spent part of a 2009 sabbatical leave. Brizard’s work focused on the derivation of nonlinear fluid equations suitable for the analysis of complex plasma dynamics by powerful computer simulations which he carried out on computers at Dartmouth College. A member of the faculty of Saint Michael’s since 2000, Brizard was a physicist in the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, and was with the physics department at the University of California, Berkeley, from 1994 until coming to Saint Michael’s. He earned his doctorate in astrophysical sciences from Princeton University in 1990.
Waterman receives degree RUTLAND—David Waterman of Rutland was among more than 1,000 students who received degrees from American International College in Springfield, Mass. The commencement ceremony was held May 23 at the MassMutual Center in Springfield. Waterman, a History and Pre Education major, received a Bachelor of Arts degree.
Dr. Suess coming to Weston The Weston Playhouse Theatre's Young Company presents “Seussical”, the theatre's sixth annual production for young families, based this year on the timeless stories of Dr. Seuss. Among the most performed shows in America, Seussical runs from June 24 through July 3 at the Weston Rod and Gun Club and from July 4-11 at other nearby locations including Okemo and Stratton Mountains, Manchester and Mt. Holly.
MYSTERY TRACTOR— There’s nothing like a good mystery. Can you identify this 1950s era farm tractor by year, make and model? If so, e-mail your answer to: email@example.com. You won’t win a thing but you’ll have the thrill of seeing your name—listed as a first-rate tractor expert—published in the newspaper next week. Photo courtesy of UFH
LARGE SELECTION OF COLORS & SHAPES IN GRANITE & MARBLE
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-inPartnership LifeBridge Christian Church - 141 Mulcahy Drive, 247-LIFE (5433). Sunday Worship 9a.m., 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, 4836696. 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 5:15p.m., Sunday 8 & 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.
Check our prices, quality and service Bus. Rte. 4 & Pleasant St., • West Rutland, VT • 802-438-2945
RUTLAND All Saints Anglican Church An orthodox Anglo-Catholic Christian Community. Mass & Liturgy offered every Sunday at 4:00p.m. Childcare available. Handicap Accessible. Christian Education. 42 Woodstock Ave., Rutland (Services at Messiah Lutheran Church) 802-282-8098. 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 • 802-775-0358. (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 LatterDay 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 5:30 p.m., Sunday Worship 10:30a.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., 775-0231. 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., 775-4368. Sunday Eucharist 8, 9 & 10a.m., Wed. 12:05p.m., Thurs. 9a.m., Morning Prayer Mon.-Sat. 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. Unitarian Universalist Church 117 West St., 775-0850. Sunday Services 10:30a.m. Rev. Erica Baron 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.
Give Us A Call To Advertise Your Business Here!
Monuments • Markers • Benches Huge On-site Inventory Visit our studio and see our craftsmen at work.
Special Thanks To These Fine Local Businesses For Supporting The Religious Services Page 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) 8:00a.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. 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, 483-6408. 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., 6451962. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org • 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, 259-2831. 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. 6-12-2010 • 56621
Clifford Funeral Home G. Joseph Clifford Gary H. Clifford James J. Clifford
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Phone: 802-388-6397 - Fax: 802-388-6399 - E-Mail: email@example.com
12 - RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
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CALL ON THESE AREA SERVICE BUSINESSES, HERE TO HELP YOU! PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE COURSE HUMOR By Julian Lim 1 9 14 20 21 22 23 25 26 27 28 29 38 41 42 43 44 47 48 49 52 53 54 55 57 59 60 65 71 72 73 74
ACROSS Some bars Benjamin Political fugitive Communications collectible Overgrown tract Intolerant Golfer’s excuse for a bad chip shot? Swing one’s hips It’s multifaceted Bridge opening, for short Checking line Golfer’s shot into a water hazard? Naval officer Volume-control devices, in recording Scads Stared salaciously Where to get off: Abbr. Categories Like Key lime pie Golfer’s lament about difficult ball positions? Digs up? Green light Baseball great Combs Fills with cargo Dols. and cts. Start of a 1961 inaugural quote Religious rift What a golfer who’s not playing well doesn’t do? Greek marketplaces Got watery, in a way Thugs’ pieces Friendship bracelet items
78 79 80 84 89 90 91 92 93 94 96 97 102 103 104 107 109 115 116 117 118 119 120
Drawn fawn “Kung Fu” actor Indian nurses Mind-set for a golfer wary of sand? __ of Silence: “Get Smart” security device Long bones Melancholic Mike user, maybe Minuscule amount Brad of “Deuces Wild” Noms de guerre Golfer’s slicing tee shot? Describe in drawing Ties Crowd around, as a celebrity Pope who met with Attila the Hun Golfer’s admission after missing fairways? 1974 Mocedades hit Fix, as a green Ford 1925 “Tin Goose” aircraft, e.g. Vegas strategy Neural impulse carriers Sitcom sewer worker
DOWN 1 Sea cell 2 Hard to come by 3 Kingdom south of Moab 4 Prevail 5 Cast intro? 6 “__ the force ...” 7 Hoodwink 8 Play terribly 9 Trouser material 10 Yell “Bon voyage!” to 11 Searing utensil 12 Non-Rx 13 Your, of yore
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9
14 Rivet 15 “Waiting on the World to Change” singer John 16 Chafe 17 Like salt 18 Baloney 19 One in a flock 24 Start to cry? 29 Soldier’s barked denial 30 General heading 31 Maker of the V10K, the world’s hardest watch 32 __ Hari 33 Tennyson work 34 Old photo tint 35 Unfettered 36 Sushi seaweed 37 Luncheon end? 38 Husband of Fatima 39 Fourth-qtr. month 40 Predestined, with “be” 44 Gambler’s fund 45 Ocean fliers 46 Tolerate 50 New Ager John 51 Beatles’ last album 52 Writer Sholem 56 Abbr. pertaining to origin 57 Muslim general 58 Gig fraction 59 To __: exactly 61 Plateau 62 Foolishness 63 Snorkel, e.g.: Abbr. 64 Ed.’s workload 66 Apprehends 67 Gets close to 68 Harmful ray type 69 Spherical 70 Sinn __ 75 More likely to get hired 76 “I’m stumped!” 77 Big mess 79 Claire’s baby, on “Lost”
80 81 82 83 85 86 87 88 90 95
Battery fluid Peaty wasteland Curaçao’s chain Most weighty “Smoke Gets in Your Eyes” composer Vocal quality Mix in oaters Hist. class data Coffinite element Had way too much
This Month in History - JUNE 23rd - US Secret Service is created. (1860) 26th - The Saint Lawrence Seaway is opened. (1959) 27th - The song “Happy Birthday to You” was first sung. (1859) 28th - Treaty of Versailles is signed, ending WW I (1919) 30th - French acrobat Blondin crosses over the Niagara Falls on a tightrope. (1859)
SOLUTIONS TO LAST WEEK ’ S PUZZLES !
96 Preposterous 98 Ham it up 99 Super Bowl highlights? 100 “Talk to __”: 2002 Almodóvar film 101 Online reminder 104 Chef’s protection 105 1847 novel set on Tahiti 106 Alpine capital
107 Paris possessive 108 Effort 109 Tax-deferral vehicle, for short 110 Bewitch 111 Japanese prime minister who succeeded Fukada in 2008 112 Gimlet choice 113 Insurance gp. 114 Craggy crest
RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK - 13
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
PLACE A CLASSIFIED ANYTIME DAY OR NIGHT, EVEN WEEKENDS AT WWW.DENPUBS.COM
THE CL ASSIFIED (802) 388-6397 FAX: 802-388-6399 • EMAIL: GAIL@DENPUBS.COM ADOPTION PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292. 24/7. Void/IL
APPLIANCES HOT AIR furnance, great condition $499 518-546-8614
BUSINESS SERVICES MOBILE HOME REPAIR General maintenance, Kool Seal Bathroom repair, etc. Call Mike 802-885-3632 Cell: 603-401-9135
COMPUTERS 3 COMPUTERS for sale $35 ea. No weekend calls 518-251-3653
ELECTRONICS 36” SONY Trinatron KV-36, FS-10 color TV $100 518-307-1118, after 6 p.m. Glens Falls, NY DIRECT TO home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. FREE installation, FREE HD-DVR upgrade. New customers - No Activation Fee! Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579 X-BOX 360 Rock Band Bundle “Special Edition” guitar, drum, etc. original box, like new. $149.99. Call 802-558-4860
FARM PRODUCTS QUALITY 1ST & 2nd cut hay delivered within 80 miles of Rutland. 175 + bales. Working man’s prices. Or you buy the hay and we will truck it for you. Mulch too. Dan 802-438-2752 or Kate 802-236-7200.
8’ X 16’ INSULATED WHITE VInyl garage door w/hardware. Excellent condition. $300 OBO. 518-236-7771. BIKE CARRIER for roof of car etc. $19.99 Call: 802-459-2987 DISNEY ORNAMENTS. 38 boxed collectible ornaments. $1400 value, asking $475. 518335-3687 or 450-247-3725. EASY SET Swimming Pool, 12x3ft. (complete). Lot of extras $60.00. 802-775-0280 EMERGENCY GENERATOR: Coleman series 5.4, 4kw, over 10 years old. $175. 518798-6261 after 6pm. EMPTY BARRELS. All sizes. $12 or less. 518-891-4723. FOR SALE: Mini-Cruiser 10.5 foot slide in camper. New refrigerator, hot water heater & water pump. Good condition. $3250. Skamper 1005 slide in camper 10.5 foot w/ crank up top. Very good condition. $3500. 962-4452 GIGANTIC GYM MIRRORS, $99 48”X100”, (11 available) @ $115/each 72”x100” (9 available) @ $165/each 60”x84” beveled (3 available) @ $135/each Will deliver free. Installation Available. 1-800-473-0619 MAKITA 10” radial arm saw laser guided chop saw. Good condition. $200. 518-5346553. MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA VISCO MATTRESSES WHOLESALE! T$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTABLES - $799 FREE DELIVERY 25 YEAR WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 WWW.MATTRESSDR.COM NANA CAFE Chinese slot machine. Comes with coins. $175 OBO. 518-534-3393. OLD 1940’s hay rake, $75. 298-5144. QUALITY METAL roofing/siding. Authorized dealer of Everlast Roofing. Featuring lifetime warranty. $2.20 L/F. Job site delivery available. Quick turnaround. Call 1-877-4653807. RECUMBENT BIKE. Like new condition. $100. 563-2350.
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ROUGH SAWN Pine Lumber, 1” and 2”. 8, 10 and 12 Foot Lengths. 518-597-3442.
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THERMO PANE windows. 32”w x 38”l. One has a crack in the glass, $10 & $30. One 32”w x 38”h storm window, $10. 518-5633406
CASH NOW! Get cash for your structured settlement or annuity payments. High payouts. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-738-8536). Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. COMMERCIAL BRIDGE LOANS! $2,000,000 - $10,000,000. Direct lenders. “Lowest rates/Best term” “Brokers fully protected and respected.” Since 1985. Call 917733-3877
FIREWOOD SEASONED FACE cord of Pine $40 518623-3763
FOR SALE 1/2 price insulation, 4x8 sheets, high R, up to 4” thick, Blue Dow, 1/2” insul board. 518-5973876 or Cell 518-812-4815 13 ENGLISH BONE CHINA , gold rimmed cup & saucer sets. 3 bone china ornaments. $200 OBO. 518-335-3687 or 450-247-3725. 275 GALLON oil tank. Good condition. $75. 518-563-3406 or 518-248-9310.
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AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888) 686-1704 AIRLINES ARE HIRING: Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-453-6204. ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com BARN FOR SALE, Call 1-402-833-5600 CANADIAN HORSE HAY Timothy, 40-50 lb bales new hay, 850 bale loads, delivered. Call 819-876-5872. DIRECTV - $26off/mo! 150+ Channels & Premium Movie Channels $29.99/mo. FREE SHOWTIME - 3 mos. New customers only. 1888-420-9472 DIRECTV 50% OFF for one year! FREE HD/DVR Upgrades, Standard Install, 3mo STARZ + SHOWTIME. Get started for $0! New cust only, qual pkgs. DirectStarTV 1800-279-5698 DIRECTV FREE Standard Installation! FREE HD/DVR upgrade! New Customers Only. Qual. Pkgs ends 7/14/10. 1-877-462-3207 REACH OVER 30 million homes with one buy. Advertise in NANI for only $2,795 per week! For information, visit www.naninetwork.com
SOLID PINE oval dining room table, 6 chairs, 2 leaves, $75 518-668-2527
FURNITURE 1950 GLASS topped coffee table bent wood legs dark, good condition, $50 O.B.O. 518256-6020
DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbreastcancer.org FREE HD for LIFE! DISH Network. $24.99/mo. - Over 120 Channels. Plus $500 BONUS! Call 1-800-915-9514. FREE HD For Life! Only on DISH Network! Lowest price in America! $24.99/mo for over 120 channels! $500 bonus! 877-554-2014 GET DIRECTV - FREE Installation NO Start Up Costs!! Showtime FREE - Local Channels included. FREE HD DVR & HD Receiver Upgrade - Ask How! Call for full details - 877501-9907 HANDS ON CAREER Train for a high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. Call AIM today (866)854-6156. 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 TRAILERS NEW/ Pre-owned/ Rentals. Largest supplier in Northeast. Guaranteed fair pricing! Landscape/ construction/ auto/ motorcycle/ snowmobile, horse/ livestock, more! Immediate delivery. CONNECTICUT TRAILERS, BOLTON, CT 877-869-4118, www.cttrailers.com YOU MAY QUALIFSHARE1 on SNAP107361:Classified Headers DO NOT TOUCH:Classified Headers EPS FREE Home Security System, +++ BONUS $100 in Restaurant.com Certificates. Call 1-888-2602357
DECOYS - 15 goose & 15 duck decoys with lines and anchors attached. Some like new. $100. 518-624-6690
GUNS WANTED. Good quality rifles, handguns, shotguns and antique guns. Call 802492-3339 days or 802-492-3032 evenings.
KIDS GOLF CLUB SET with bag, 35” hardly used. $44.99. Call 802-558-4557
LAWN & GARDEN
FARM TRAILER to haul firewood. Doesn’t need to be road worthy. 518-523-2851.
AWNING 10 ft x 16 ft $399 518-251-2313 SMALL UTILITY DUMP TRAILER 8 cu. ft. Inside dementions 30”W x 40”Lx 12”d. 16” tires. Excellent condition, $75. 518-834-6061
LOST & FOUND LOST 6 month old, neutered male, tan/yellow tiger cat, responds to “Tigger”, last seen Forge Hollow/Union Cemetery area, Port Henry, Call 518-546-8258 if you’ve seen him
MUSIC MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS CLARINET/FLUTE/VIOLIN/TRUMPET/Trom bone/Amplifier/Fender Guitar, $69each. Cello/ Upright Bass, Saxophone/ French Horn/Drums, $185ea. Tuba/ Baritone Horn/ Hammond Organ, Others 4 sale. 1-516-3777907
PETS & SUPPLIES AKC LAB PUPPIES. 2 black females, 1 black male. Vet checked, 1st shots, microchipped, dew clawed. $500 each. Ready June 29th. 518-873-6743 AMERICAN BULLDOG puppies. Registered, family raised. Top bloodlines, shots, wormed. Health guarnteed. $800 & up. 518-597-3090. www.coldspringskennel.com RABBITT CAGE w/drop pan, 30”Lx18”Hx18”W. $20. 518-636-0770. STRAIN FAMILY HORSE FARM 50 horses ponies to sell. We buy horses, take trade ins, 2-week exchange guarantee. Supplying horses to East Coast. www.strainfamilyhorsefarm.com, 860-653-3275
HEALTH BACK BRACE. Covered by Medicare/Ins. Substantial relief, comfortable wear. 1-800815-1577, Ext 414. www.LifeCareDiabeticSupplies.com FDA APPROVED Viagra, Testosterone, Cialis. Free brochures. 619-294-7777 “FREEPILLS3” www.drjoelkaplan.com NEW FEATHER WEIGHT Motorized Wheelchairs & Rehab at no cost to you if eligible! Medicare & Private Insurance Accepted. ENK Mobile Medical 1-800-6938896.
EDUCATION 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. HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME, 68 Weeks. ACCREDITED. Career Opportunities. FREE Brochure. Toll Free 1 - 8 0 0 - 2 8 4 - 8 3 3 0 , www.diplomafromhome.com
LOGGING LANDOWNERS!! LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, mostly hardwood firewood. Willing to pay New York State stumpage prices on all species. References available. Matt Lavallee, 518-645-6351.
Looking for a new car? Check out the classifieds. Call 802-460-1107.
Service You Want & Deserve. 6 ways to place a
Walk In The Eagle: 16 Creek Rd., Suite 5 Middlebury, VT 05753
Call 1-800-989-4237 x109
classified ad in the...
CHERRY BEDROOM SET Solid wood, never used, brand new in factory boxes. English dovetail. Original cost $4500. Sell for $795. Can deliver. Call Tom 617-395-0373.
CHERRY WOOD Jewelry Armoire 6 drawers, 3 ft tall mirrored top, sections, on legs, lovely $65, C-town 518-803-4182
The Eagle 16 Creek Rd., Suite 5 Middlebury, VT 05753
ELECTRIC ADJUSTABLE Craftmatic bed, new condition $275 518-644-2511 LEATHER LIVING ROOM SET in original plastic, never used. Original price $3000, sacrifice $975. Call Bill 857-453-7764. PINE HUTCH $75 O.B.O. glass doors, glass shelf, 52” long, 45” high call 518-251-2263 WOODEN TABLE with 2 chairs, 42” x60” $100 Warrensburg 518-504-4211
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14 - RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES ALL CASH Vending! Be your own boss! Local Vending route. 25 machines + candy. $9,995. 1-800-807-6485. (Void/SD/CT) ALL CASH VENDING! Do you earn $800 in a day? Your own Local Vending Route. 25 Machines and Candy for $9,995. 1-800-9208301 (Not valid- CT). GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com I MADE $1.7 MILLION Last Year on the Internet! Let me teach you! 916-960-3132; www.MySecureBusiness.com JOIN FREE,SHOP,SAVE, AND EARN!! Discount savings at 1,000+ stores, commission, earnings on group purchases. Check out Americas fastest growing social/economic network. Details at www.exploreyournight.com Get our free membership at http://socionomic.biz SCENTSY WICKLESS CANDLES Consultants needed today! Be the first in your area to introduce our no flame candles! FREE Info: www. LostMyWick.com
HELP WANTED $$$ 47 PEOPLE WANTED $$$ EARN Up To $4,794 Weekly Working From Home Assembling Information Packets. No Experience Necessary! Start Immediately! FREE Information. CALL 24hrs. 1-866-8992756
$$$ START NOW $$$ Earn Extra Income. Assembling CD Cases from home! No Experience Necessary. Call our Live Operators for more information! 1-800-4057619 Ext 2181 www.easywork-greatpay.com $50/HR potential. Get Paid to Shop and Eat. Retail Research Associate Needed. No Experience. Training Provided. Call 1-800742-6941 1000 ENVELOPES = $5000. Receive $5 for every envelope stuffed. Guaranteed. 800805-4880 ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS - $150-$300/Day depending on job. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-281-5185-A103 ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS at home! Year-round work! Great pay! Call toll free 1-866-844-5091 ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS From Home! Year-Round Work! Excellent Pay! No Experience! Top US Company! Glue Gun, Painting, Jewelry, More! Toll Free 1-866-8445091. EARN TOP COMMISSIONS Telemarket from your home or our office. We are building a sales force to sell network classified advertising. Earn 25% commission + bonus for every new customer! There is no limit on how much you can earn. Training provided. Call 877-423-6399. GOVERNMENT JOBS - $12-$48/hr Paid Training, full benefits. Call for information on current hiring positions in Homeland Security, Wildlife, Clerical and professional. 1-800320-9353 x 2100 MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272.
NANNIES & SITTERS NEEDED. View jobs at www.GoNannies.com. Housekeepers and Elder Caregivers also needed. THE JOB For You! $500 sign-on bonus. Travel the US with our young minded enthusiastic business group. Cash and bonuses daily. Call Shawn 800-716-0048 today!
HELP WANTED/LOCAL TRAVEL CONSULTANT/Agents needed Immediately in Addison County, FT/PT. Commissions/Bonuses. Will Train. Call Debby 802-893-1666
INSTRUCTION & TRAINING HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA! Graduate in 4 Weeks! PACE Program. FREE Brochure. CALL NOW! 1-866-562-3650 Ext. 30 www.southeasternhs.com HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA! Graduate in just 4 Weeks! PACE Program. FREE Brochure. CALL NOW! 1-800-532-6546 Ext. 412 www.continentalacademy.com
Donâ€™t forget to say you saw it in the Classifieds! 802-460-1107
APARTMENT FOR RENT ELIZABETHTOWN: 2 & 3 bedroom apartments, walk to Town, heat & hot water included, $700/mo & 900/mo 917-741-9039 or 518873-6878(wk/ends) PORT HENRY: 1 BR on downtown Main Street. Completely renovated with brand new appliances, carpet, paint & windows. Rear porch. W/D included. $550 / mo. (802)922-0714.
HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED? Contact Woodford Bros., Inc. for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1800-OLD-BARN, www.woodfordbros.com, MAHIC#155877; CTHIC#571557; RICRB#22078
20 ACRE Ranch FORECLOSURES near booming El Paso, Texas! Was $16,900, now $12,900. $0 down, take over payments. $99/mo. Beautiful views, Owner financing. Free map/pictures.800-755-8953, www.sunsetranches.com
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE
FOR SALE BY OWNER: 8.2 acres with 2 cabins, 2 car garage, woodshed, outhouse, 200 amp electric service, phone, well, no plumbing, wood stove & LP heat. $60,000. Johnsburg, NY. 607-638-9007 for an appointment.
1989-3BR, 2 BA, den, LR, Kitchen. Must sell by Oct.1st. Lots of improvements done inside and out. Move in condition. Nice well maintained park. $8,000 obo. Need to downsize. 518-891-0651
REAL ESTATE Check out the classifieds. Call 802-460-1107.
***FREE FORECLOSURE Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043.
RENT TO Own Homes! Damaged Credit OK $850 Special! You Work, You Own Guaranteed! $3,000 Minimum Combined Income Co-Applicants Welcome! 1-888-6055181 or 636-533-4070 www.RealAgentsHomes.com
REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE 20 ACRE RANCHES Near Growing EL Paso Texas. Only $12,900 $0Down, $99 per/mo. Owner Financing, No Credit Checks Money Back Guarantee. Free Map/Pictures. 1-800755-8953 www.sunsetranches.com CHECK us out at www.denpubs.com
For Sale by Owner Adirondack Seclusion
Subsidised Housing for the Elderly at Evergreen Heights A wonderful location in Springfield VT. Newly renovated 2 bedroom 11/2 bath, washer & dryer hook up. Model unit ready for showing. For more information please call Emile Legere Management 603-352-9105 52855
Deeded quarter mile right-ofway leads to 30 acres of Adirondack mixed hardwoods, (including cherry) and several species of pine and fir. Mostly flat. Open spaces are covered by wild blueberries. Very secluded. North boundary is state forest. Located in Franklin Co., Town of Duane. APA building permit in place for one building plus one out building. Zoned Rural Use, with 8-acre requirement for singlefamily dwelling. $55,000. Call Bill at 518-873-9223.
RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK - 15
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto off your hands?
Find what you’re looking for here!
FOUR 225/60Rx16 tires. Mounted on aluminum wheels with caps. $200 OBO. 518236-5236. ONE PAIR 205/60R15 tires, $60. 4205/55R15 tires, $100. 518-563-3406 or 518-248-9310. ONE SET (4) 15” American racing alum. rims $150 518-597-3368 OVER RAIL Bed Liner for F-150 Ford, 8ft. bed, good condition. $100.00 OBO. 518-5633435
HOBIE WAVE 13ft Year 2000 with jib and main sails, trailer, excellent condition. Stored in garage in winter. $2800. Call 201 233 2384 SUNSPORT 20’ X 10’ PONTOON BOAT 70hp Evenrude & Lowrite Trailer. Exc cond. Well maintained. Lots of extras. Asking $9000. Call 518-834-7677 or 518-572-6560.
CARS FOR SALE 1989 CADILLAC Brougham, $2100. No Rust. Call after 5pm 518-962-2376
1998 MERCURY Tracer LS, red, automatic, PS, PB, AM/FM cassette, 108,000 miles, very good condition. Call 802 773-3939 before 6 pm
DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbreastcancer.org
FREE JUNK CAR REMOVAL Nationwide! We haul away your junk CAR, boat, motorcycle trailer, any type of motor vehicle. FREE of charge. 1-800-We-Junk-Cars; 1-800-6758653.
2004 FORD E-250 work van blue, 88,000 mi., V8, AT, PL, PW, AC, ladder racks, shelves, bins, drawers, hitch. Truck in great shape ready to work. $9750. Call 518-4947990
DONATE YOUR CAR Help Families in need! Fair Market Value Tax Deduction Possible Through Love, Inc. Free towing. Non-runners OK. Call for details. 800-549-2791
DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible Outreach Center. 1-800-597-9411
TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE
JOB HUNTING? Find the job of your dreams right here in the Help wanted listings of our Classifieds- you’ll be glad you did!
CLEAN SWEEP and free yourself from those unwanted items.
1982 HONDA CB900. Parts Bike. Best offer. 518-563-7847. WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI,1970-1980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400. CASH PAID. 1-800-7721142. 1-310-721-0726.
REC VEHICLES SALES/RENTALS 1997 33’ DUTCHMAN 5th wheel w/hitch. All modern appliances, queen bed, full bath, fully carpeted, a/c, am/fm stereo. Sleeps 6 & has slide out. Excellent condition. $16,500. 518-643-2226.
ere Buy H ere H Pay
Check out the classifieds. Call 802-460-1107.
Looking for a new car? Check out the classifieds. Call 802-460-1107.
BERNARD PBauyy HHeere r
Motors Have you been turned down for an
7311 State Route 22 Granville, NY 12832 6 Miles South of Granville on Route 22
Automotiv Valley eL
Fax (518) 642-3039
Used Auto Parts • Free Nationwide Parts Locating Service Always Buying Cars & Trucks • Call for Pricing (Free Towing)
automobile by others? Only Bernard Motors can help with our 0% No Credit Check Financing. No one gets turned down.
Auto Body Repairs
I MEAN NO ONE!
Free Estimates • PPG Paint Mixing On Site • Frame Repairs Auto Glass Replacement • 100% Warranty 51575
Route 22, North Granville, NY 12832 • 518-642-AUTO
AAAA DONATION Donate your Car, Boat or Real Estate, IRS Tax Deductible. Free Pickup/ Tow Any Model/ Condition. Help Under Privileged Children Outreach Center. 1-800883-6399.
2005 TOYOTA Carolla, 5 speed manual transmission, air conditioning, AM/FM radio/CD player, 143,602 miles, $6,300. Call after 6:00pm, 518-585-3397
DONATE A CAR - HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Non-runners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation. 1-800-578-0408
2003 CHRYSLER T & C Limited. Silver, 7 passenger, AWD, Extra snow tires, DVD system, power everything, leather, excellent cond, 102,000 miles $8800. 518-543-6527.
Servicing All Makes and Models with Honesty & Integrity
TRUCK FOR SALE
TRUCK FOR SALE
Customer Satisfaction is our trademark Call us at 1-800-989-4237 and our reputation.
L OANS A VAILABLE NO CREDIT? BAD CREDIT? BANKRUPTCY?
2000 GMC W3500 14’ box, low deck w/step bumper, 4 cylinder turbo diesel, auto. trans. w/OD, 270,056 miles, great running truck, too small for our needs. $4,500 OBO Call Bill at (518) 873-6368, ext. 224 82333
2001 International 4700 24’ box with ramp, 25,500 GVW - no CDL, 444E V8 diesel, auto. trans., 256,087 miles. Runs well. $4,000 OBO Call Bill at (518) 873-6368, ext. 224
Hometown Chevrolet Oldsmobile 152 Broadway Whitehall, NY • (518) 499-2886 • Ask for Joe
ALL MAKES • ALL MODELS 2009 Toyota Corolla
2009 Ford Focus
2008 Chevrolet Aveo Stk#4551A
Clip & Save!
2008 Saturn Vue
2001 Ford Mustang
2008 Ford Focus
CHECK OUT THESE VEHICLES ALL PRICED UNDER $15,995!
2007 VW Jetta - Stk#4773A..............................................................$15,988 2007 Ford 500 Stk#P833A...............................................................$10,995 2006 Mercury Milan - Stk#4680A.....................................................$10,988 2006 Ford Escape - Stk#4835B.........................................................$14,995 2005 Ford 500 - Stk#4468B.............................................................$13,988 2005 Chevrolet Cobalt - Stk#4583B....................................................$8,995 2005 Toyota Corolla - Stk#4612A........................................................$9,899 2005 Ford Taurus - Stk#P-784............................................................$8,995 2005 Saturn Ion - Stk#P-808A............................................................$7,995 2005 Chevrolet Colorado - Stk#P-819A.............................................$13,995
2005 Ford Explorer - Stk#4483B.......................................................$14,988 2004 Lincoln Town Car - Stk#4421A.................................................$11,995 2004 Jeep Liberty - Stk#4632B.........................................................$10,988 2004 Ford Escape - Stk#4743A...........................................................$8,995 2004 Buick LeSabre - Stk#836A.........................................................$8,995 2003 Ford F-350 Dump - Stk#4657A.................................................$15,988 2003 Saturn Ion - Stk#4710A.............................................................$5,995 2003 Subaru Outback - Stk#4767A...................................................$10,995 2002 Chevrolet Impala - Stk#4669B....................................................$7,995 2002 Ford Escape - Stk#827A............................................................$7,995
Selling and Servicing America’s Best Made Cars, Trucks & SUVs
Route 7 South, Rutland, VT • 802-773-9168 or 800-906-6065 • www.fordvt.com
Mon. - Fri. 8-7, Sat. 8:30-5, Sun. 10-3
OPEN SUNDAYS 10-3 JOIN US FOR SATURDAY BBQS! All summer long starting at 11AM 57638
16 - RUTLAND TRIBUNE / OUTLOOK
WEDNESDAY June 23, 2010
Green Mountain Outlook, a New Market Press Publication. New Market Press inconjuntion with Denton Publications produces ten community weekly...