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STOWE — The Middlebury Union High School girls’ hockey team evened its record at 1-1 by blanking U-32, 3-0, on Saturday in a game played in Stowe. The Tigers had been scheduled to play Stowe on Thursday in the first-round of a four-game tournament, but bad weather forced that game to be postponed
On Saturday, Monroe Cromis scored in each of the first two periods, and Andi Boe added a third-period insurance goal. The Tigers forced U-32 goalie Chloe Sairs to make 32 saves, while MUHS goalie Rowan Hendy earned the shutout with a half-dozen stops.
RUTLAND — Host Rutland on Saturday dealt the Middlebury Union High School boys’ hockey team a 5-1 setback. The Raiders improved to 2-0, while the Tigers dropped to 0-1.
RHS outshot MUHS, 31-18. Raider goalie Dean Abatiell stopped 17 shots, while the Tigers’ Sawyer Ryan made 26 saves. Brett Viens scored for MUHS.
The Tigers will play at Milton on Wednesday afternoon in a game rescheduled from last week.
HIGH SCHOOL SPORTS
12/11 MUHS at Stowe............................ Ppd.
12/13 MUHS vs. U-32............................... 3-0
12/10 MUHS at Milton.............. Ppd. to 12/17
12/13 Rutland vs. MUHS.......................... 5-1
Editor’s note: The following is an open letter to Middlebury College President Ron Liebowitz, faculty and students.
Concerning the solar industry and Public Service Board effect on Addison County, beginning with PSB 7645:
In response to the article “Residents wary of airport upgrades” in the Dec. 4 Independent, safety at the Middlebury Airport is the focus of ongoing and upcoming improvements.
Several years ago, I attended a public meeting hosted by J&M Aviation at Middlebury Airport, where the Vermont Agency of Transportation announced many long term plans to upgrade safety at many state airports, including Middlebury Airport. The meeting was attended by many local residents, pilots, and several state representatives.
It’s popular today to be critical of politicians in Washington, D.C., and in Montpelier. It’s popular to be against government spending and for tax cuts. It’s also popular to be against spending more on education — both at the state level and federal.
But what’s popular is not always smart.
What’s smart is to raise and spend money in ways that make our society stronger, enrich the individual and reduce the need for spending more on the back end.