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In faded colour, the beautiful pictures, from the Library of Congress, show the sideshows, foodstands and thrill rides of the annual extravaganza, as well as the Rutland residents who eagerly anticipated its arrival each year.A small Vermont newspaper has been forced to apologize for publishing a tasteless cartoon depicting the Las Vegas massacre.The Bennington Banner published the editorial cartoon on Tuesday - just two days after the worst mass shooting in US history - which showed a pile of dead bodies with the caption 'Whatever happens in Vegas...'It sparked outrage among readers who branded the image 'disgusting' while some even demanded that cartoonist Randall Enos and executive editor Kevin Moran should resign.

The Bennington Banner published the editorial cartoon on Tuesday - just two days after the worst mass shooting in US history - which showed a pile of dead bodies with the caption 'Whatever happens in Vegas...'Moran tried to rationalize the 'offensive' cartoon, saying it was meant as commentary on gun control, and the likelihood that the government will take little to no action to introduce weapon regulations.

But he acknowledged that publishing it in Tuesday's edition 'was not the right time or the right place' for that conversation, adding 'we must first mourn and honor the victims'.'We regret publishing the cartoon,' he added in the public apology.

Dozens were killed and more than 500 were injured in the Las Vegas massacre on Sunday.

Pictured; A man lays on top of a woman as others flee the music festival grounds.

She appears to be alive and moving The news outlet's president, Fredric Rutberg said the 'decision to publish was made in haste' and had been 'insensitive.'The fury over the cartoon was stoked by the fact that one of the 58 victims killed in the shooting was a local.

Sandy Casey, 35, of nearby Dorset, Vermont, was gunned down and killed when Stephen Craig Paddock, 64, opened fire from his 32nd floor hotel window on a crowd of thousands below who were attending a music festival.

Dozens were killed and more than 500 were injured in the Sunday night bloodbath.

Bennington Banner executive editor Kevin Moran tried to rationalize the 'offensive' cartoon, saying it was meant as commentary on gun control, but acknowledged that publishing it in Tuesday's edition 'was not the right time or the right place'Local pizzeria owner Joel Millington said that the fact a local woman was among the victims made the cartoon even more insensitive.

The newspaper paid tribute to Casey in a statement, saying: 'Our thoughts and prayers go out to the family and friends of Sandy Casey, originally from East Dorset, Vermont, who are enduring grief beyond compare today.

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