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An iconic center of entertainment in Enosburg, Vt.
ENOSBURG FALLS – With the opening of 242 Texas BBQ, a little bit of Texas has come to Enosburg Falls.
If the name sounds familiar, that is because David and Cyndi Maibaum are already recognized in Franklin
County as seasoned veterans of the county’s food scene.
The previously had a food trailer that, every summer, would park along Route 242 in Montgomery,
drawing fans from as far away as Quebec City and New York City.
David traces his brisket-making days even farther back than the Montgomery food truck, to the Lone
Star State where he served in the U.S. Air Force. “I got to Texas, and the second I got there I fell in love
with barbecue,” David said.
“That’s what you do in Texas,” he said. “At any given time at night in the backyard, you look either way and
all you see is smoke. All your neighbors are doing it.”
ENOSBURG FALLS — It’s hard to imagine leaving your non-human companion’s health in warmer hands
than those at Enosburg Veterinary Care.
The freshly opened veterinary clinic is one of the renovated buildings lighting up the corner of Depot
Street, right next door to the Quincy Hotel.
Those who entrusted their pet care to the Animal Doctor, on Water Tower Road, will no doubt be happy
to hear the Animal Doctor’s staff has transferred to Enosburg Veterinary Care.
That includes the business’s new owners, Annie Wagner and Sarah Branon-Menard.
But the best news is that the clinic’s new space is triple that of the former location, allowing the clinic to
take on new clients again.
ENOSBURGH — Don’t leave Enosburgh without probing the Flying Disc.
The Maddoxes, Ben and Kelee, offer a diverse variety of entertainment and goods for abduction here on
There is an ever-rotating selection of used vinyl LPs, certain classic albums amid pockets of pressed
If your turntable needs dusting, they have an extensive collection of compact discs — including the
works of Ben’s revered band the Mountain Says No.
A library’s worth of movies line one wall in DVD and Blu-ray format. A little goldmine of VHS tapes sits
not far away.
Then there are video games in the back corner — often including hot titles to be had at a fraction of
their cost elsewhere.
ENOSBURG FALLS — The Quincy Hotel, on Depot Street, is now accepting reservations — progress,
depending on how you look at it, either two years or more than 100 in the making.
One of the rooms at the renovated Quincy Hotel.
Betsy Dorminy owns the hotel. But she speaks about it with the keen awareness that she does not own
its history, that she is, in a sense, a deeply welcome guest there.
Wandering the Quincy’s seven guest rooms with Dorminy — four double rooms and three two-room
suites — is like an elegant archaeological expedition.
She pointed out a wooden ceiling, discovered when the renovators peeled back broken plaster,
subsequently restored and left alone. A restroom that was, in the building’s original layout, the
“gentlemen’s toilet” — the “ladies’ toilet,” Dorminy noted, was on the other side of the door.