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September 29th, 2014
HINESBURG — The Middlebury Union High School football team remained undefeated with another one-sided victory this past weekend, defeating host Champlain Valley, 48-21, on Saturday.
The 5-0 Tigers, as they had the weekend before vs. Rutland, scored six first-half touchdowns. They led the 1-4 Redhawks at halftime, 41-7.
Bobby Ritter (six carries for a 92 yards) scored three rushing touchdowns in the first half and also caught a 61-yard scoring pass from quarterback Austin Robinson.
The Town Hall Theater forum, very effectively chaired by Independent publisher Angelo Lynn, let the three active candidates for Middlebury’s two legislative House seats address some challenging state issues with unrushed answers to open-ended questions.
I get very upset with the misinformation fed to the public by the Addison Northwest Supervisory Union school boards.
In the summer of 1997, Florida architect Alfred Browning Parker, who had a second home in Lincoln, proposed a futurist design for a restaurant that would sit atop of the old mill powerhouse at the edge of the Middlebury Falls on Otter Creek. A front-page sketch of Parker’s vision (published on June 27, 1997) resembled a three-story space needle-like structure with magnificent views of the falls and river.
MIDDLEBURY — Noted journalist and climate movement activist Bill McKibben has won the 2014 Right Livelihood Award, which is sometimes referred to as the “Alternative Nobel Prize.”
BRISTOL — Vermont State Police responded to an accident involving a school bus Wednesday afternoon in Bristol.
Police said around 3:20 p.m., a school bus driven by town resident Rachel Ashline attempted to back into a driveway along Burpee Road to turn around. The bus hit a pickup truck driven by Julianna Doherty of Monkton, who was driving north on the road, causing “severe contact damage” to that vehicle. The bus sustained minor damage.
MIDDLEBURY — What do Mark Twain, Toni Morrison, George Orwell, Kurt Vonnegut and John Steinbeck all have in common? All are world-renowned authors with some of the most widely recognized works translated into multiple languages, and their works are also some of the most widely censored, challenged or banned.
But this Tuesday, seven Vermont writers gathered at the Champlain Valley Unitarian Universalist Society in Middlebury to read from those authors’ best works — for precisely that reason.