November 10th, 2014
BRISTOL — A Bristol man on Monday pleaded innocent in Addison Superior Court, criminal division, to misdemeanor charges of domestic assault and interfering with access to emergency services, after he allegedly struck a woman several times and then took her cell phone away to prevent her from calling authorities on Nov. 1.
Jason P. Vincent, 30, was lodged on $2,500 bail at the Chittenden County Correctional Center following the alleged incident at a home off Briggs Hill Road.
RUTLAND – In the end, after two 10-0 teams clashed in Saturday’s Division I football final at Rutland High School, there was no doubt which was better.
No. 1 Middlebury Union High School shut down No. St. Johnsbury’s high-powered attack, rolled up 322 yards of offense to 190 yards for the Hilltoppers, claimed its 22nd straight victory, and, most importantly, earned its second consecutive title by outscoring St. J, 28-7.
RUTLAND — Saturday’s conditions at Rutland High School seemed perfect for the balanced offense of the No. 1 Otter Valley Union High School football team to win the Division III title — no wind to slow the potent OV passing that complements the team’s bruising ground game led by running back Carson Leary.
HIGH SCHOOL SPORTS
Division I Final At Rutland
11/8 #1 MUHS vs. #2 St. J .................... 28-7
Division III Final At Rutland
11/8 #2 Fairfax vs. #1 OV.................... 42-30
This week’s writer is David Sunderland, chairman of the Vermont Republican Party.
Twelve months ago the Vermont Republican Party established a new, more positive vision for itself and Vermont. We listened, heard Vermonters’ concerns and crafted solutions and proposals that address the issues that matter most to them. This will continue to be our approach as we work to move Vermont forward.
Tuesday night, two-thirds of the voters defeated the proposed school bond. That is two-thirds of the community who are saying no; that they cannot afford a $33 million price tag to improve our school.
As the birthplace of modern democracy, Americans of all political stripes might be concerned that the national turn-out in this past Tuesday’s mid-term election was just 36.6 percent.
It was one of the lowest turnouts in recent times, and it is likely that the national will might not be accurately represented by the results. That is particularly true when the effect of big money in the campaigns is considered, when we assess the impact of state laws that reduce voter turnout, and when you break down voter demographics.
Two Weeks in November
I need to teach the deer to read.
To stand behind a row of posted
orange signs. Not that I don’t eat
what’s been penned and killed.
Not that I haven’t learned to shoot
a gun. Or read a report the state sends
saying there’s more than enough
of them to go around. And that they’d