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Thanks for sharing various persons’ reflections on the recent election, including a letter with the newspaper’s title “Nation’s founding documents show us way forward” (Addison Independent, Nov. 21).
Just 40 yards from my stand, the tracks cut across the lumber trail I was walking along. They were too big to miss even in the dim light of dawn.
Bee thief. Honey stealer.
The tracks, left in three inches of heavy wet snow, were still distinct and fresh. Probably less than an hour old, I thought.
Five subsequent thoughts then crossed my mind, in the following order, I think.
Thought No. 1: This is really cool. It would be even cooler to actually see a bear. I hadn’t seen a bear in Vermont in two years.
MIDDLEBURY — The Middlebury College women’s hockey team played well at home this past weekend in the annual Panther/Cardinal Classic, but came up just short in the final to top-ranked Plattsburgh, 2-1, in a rematch of an NCAA Division III semifinal from last March.
On Saturday, the 3-1 Panthers, who entered the weekend ranked No. 5, dismissed Utica, 5-1, in a Panther/Cardinal Classic semifinal before outshooting — and for long stretches outplaying — the 9-1 Cardinals in Sunday’s setback.
MIDDLEBURY — The Middlebury College men’s basketball team split two recent home games, sufferings its first loss on Sunday before bouncing back to win on Tuesday. The 4-1 Panthers were set to host Johnson State on Wednesday after the deadline for this issue of the Independent. The Panthers will next host Colby-Sawyer and Clarkson on Tuesday and Wednesday, respectively.
Panther/Cardinal Classic at Midd.
11/26 Midd. vs. Utica................................ 5-1
11/27 Plattsburgh vs. Midd....................... 2-1
Northern Shootout at Plattsburgh
The Addison Independent is proud to publish the Students of the Week from area High Schools each week. The students are chosen by teachers and administration from each school who would like to recognize their exceptional engagement in the high schools they attend.
GOSHEN — Hathaway Road is straight and dirt, passing homesteads nestled up against the Green Mountain National Forest in Goshen. A beautiful meadow opens up, Mount Horrid above. The road continues and the forest closes back in around it and there it is on the left, the Ruth Stone House.
Prior to her death on Nov. 19, 2011, at the age of 96, it was not The Ruth Stone House, refuge of the former Vermont Poet Laureate; it was simply Ruth Stone’s house. And more than that, it was Stone’s home, her architectural soul, her muse.