Archive - Nov 2010
Otter Valley Union High School students and staff members put on classic musical, "Beauty and the Beast." Students took the stage on November 19, 20 and 21, while students from other area schools performed "Bye Bye Birdie" and "Grease."
Gov.-elect Peter Shumlin’s selection of his inner circle early this week set an important tone for the upcoming session: one of fiscal restraint and pragmatism. That’s particularly true of his selection of State Treasurer Jeb Spaulding as secretary of administration and Susan Bartlett as special assistant to the governor — both moderate Democrats known for their conservative approach on fiscal matters.
Students at Mount Abraham Union High School dance, sing and swoon in this fall's production of "Bye Bye, Birdie." Students took the stage on November 19, 20 and 21, while students from other area schools performed "Beauty and the Beast" and "Grease."
The news Tuesday that Congress will place a ban on earmarks — spending items by lawmakers directed to their home states, also known as ‘pork’ — must be taken as a misguided blow against practices that inflate the national deficit by naive Tea Party activists, and those who fear them.
It was a dark and stormy night.
Actually it wasn’t completely dark yet, and it wasn’t quite night. More like a dusky late afternoon, on the cusp of early evening. Just barely 6 p.m. And though it wasn’t exactly stormy, it was certainly as cold and breezy as one would expect in late Autumn in Vermont.
Those were the conditions when Mount Abraham Union High School junior Garth Wilson heard a knock on the door of his Bristol home. He opened it to find a congenial looking stranger standing on the porch.
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Earlier this month, freelance writer Monica Gaudio was published in an issue of Cooks Source Magazine, a small Massachusetts publication.
There was just one problem: the article, “A Tale of Two Tarts,” which traced apple pie all the way back to medieval times, had been published without her knowledge or consent.
Gaudio emailed Judith Griggs, the editor of Cooks Source, requesting that Griggs make a donation of $130 to the Columbia University School of Journalism as payment for the article.
VERGENNES — Kennedy Brothers President Win Grant confirmed on Wednesday that he plans to end retail operations in his North Main Street, Vergennes, building after 50 years — for 41 of which he has overseen operations.
Grant, 67, said the move will affect Kennedy Brothers’ nine employees, two of whom are full-time, and 50 craft vendors, who rent between six and 50 square feet apiece in the building’s 10,000-square-foot marketplace.
MIDDLEBURY — UD-3 school district administrators on Tuesday presented their first draft of a 2011-2012 budget that not only meets the state’s “Challenges for Change” guideline of 2.15-percent spending cut ($341,000), it beats it by almost $70,000.