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March 16th, 2015
MIDDLEBURY — On Saturday night, the Middlebury College women’s hockey team suffered its second straight incredibly frustrating 3-2 loss.
But this one hurt even more than the one six days before, an overtime setback to Trinity in the NESCAC championship game in which Middlebury outshot the Bantams, 44-22.
That loss did not prevent the fifth-ranked Panthers from earning an at-large NCAA Division III bid and hosting No. 4 Norwich on Saturday.
MIDDLEBURY — Many members of the Vermont Fencing Alliance, based in Addison County, fared well at the Middlebury Open on March 7 and 8 at Middlebury Union Middle School. The club hosted the event.
Club members and Addison County residents winning events were Will Nop in Youth Epee, Birch McGee-Lane in Unrated Men’s Epee, and club coach Viveka Fox in Veterans’ Foil.
The complete list of county residents placing in events is as follows (all are club members except one Middlebury College student):
NCAA D-III Tournament
3/14 Norwich vs. Middlebury.................... 3-2
3/11 Midd. vs. RPI.................................. 16-4
3/14 Midd. vs. Wesleyan........................ 11-9
The cost of the Vermont Health Care exchange recently took another jump. It is now expected to cost $200 million, which is the equivalent of billing every man, woman and child in Vermont $320.
For something that has yet to work.
Vermont’s exchange serves roughly 30,000 people (a fraction of what was intended,) which means the per-person cost is $6,666.
As a Vergennes Union High School faculty member, local taxpayer and parent, I find myself in a very awkward situation. As a faculty member I support my school and my community. I want to make it clear that my job is not in jeopardy from the proposed cuts. As a local taxpayer and parent, I feel an obligation to write this letter to inform the public on some of the details of the proposed budget and some of my thoughts on this process.
Unfortunately, lots of people of different ethnicities in our state of Vermont are racially profiled at least once in their life, creating horrible memories.
Dine United Way Restaurants make a difference. As we all know, needy families and individuals in our community go without proper food, shelter and essential medical care every day due to a variety of factors including low wages, job loss, injuries, illness, age, domestic violence or divorce. While all of us are susceptible to hard times, children and the elderly are at the most risk, and they make up the largest number of clients our funded partners serve.
Late on Saturday, Feb. 28, our home on Weybridge Street in Middlebury caught fire. We are incredibly thankful that everyone is safe and there were no injuries.
We would like to express our sincere gratitude for the firefighters and first responders who arrived on the scene in response to the 911 calls, risking their lives in an attempt to save our house and belongings.