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October 6th, 2014
I respectfully submit this letter to the editor in support of the upcoming bond vote intended to support the renovation project at Mount Abraham Union High School.
A huge thank you to Kevin Harper of the Bristol Bakery, the Bristol Rescue Squad, and the nurses and doctors at Porter Hospital for being enormously helpful during an awkward incident Sunday morning.
ADDISON COUNTY — Vergennes defeated Mount Abraham to highlight area high school boys’ soccer play in the latter half of last week. In other action, VUHS and Middlebury lost, while Otter Valley picked up a homecoming victory.
VUHS VS. EAGLES
UPDATE: BRIDPORT — Vermont State Police earlier today were looking for the owner of a horse that was struck and killed by a vehicle on Route 22A in Bridport. Police have now found and notified the owners of the animal.
FERRISBURGH — A new criterion of Act 250 presents a key hurdle for auto dealer Tom Denecker and his plans to consolidate his operations on 34.91 acres at the junction of Routes 7 and 22A. That new criteria, which will be part of the Act 250 hearing on Oct. 23, will require Denecker to prove his proposal does not contribute to “strip development,” or that it “minimizes the characteristics of strip development.”
NEW HAVEN — Women have made some strides during the past 50 years in matching their male counterparts’ pay and advancement in the workplace.
But a statewide advocacy organization is maintaining that Vermont women’s quest for economic independence and job opportunities is an ongoing saga, and it’s time to change the story.
ADDISON COUNTY — The federal agency responsible for regulating interstate energy projects has granted a waiver that gives New York and Vermont, the two states through which Phase II of Vermont Gas Systems’ Addison Rutland Natural Gas Project would run, authority to approve or reject the plan.
The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission issued a ruling Sept. 26 that Phase II complies with the Natural Gas Act, which prohibits the construction of a natural gas pipeline in an area already served by natural gas.
BRISTOL — Downtown Bristol is a little spiffier — and safer for pedestrians — now that a renovation of the Prince Lane area is complete.
The $300,000 project was completely financed through state, federal and private grants. Taxpayers did not shoulder any of the burden. Construction firm Wright and Morrisey, of South Burlington, broke ground in July and completed the project last week.