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first_imgOn December 15, 2011 the VMBB issued $43.7 million in 2011 Series 5 Bonds to assist 26 municipalities to refinance outstanding debt issued through the US Department of Agriculture-Rural Development. The USDA-RD debt was originally issued to fund principally municipal drinking water and sewer projects. The refinancing bonds will save participating municipalities over $4,109,786 in future debt service payments.Through the December 15, 2011 issue of $25.9 million in 2011 Series 6 Refinancing Bonds, the Bond Bank was able to refinance its 2003 Series 2 bonds resulting in $1,750,000 in future debt service payment savings for 27 Vermont municipalities and school districts. Loans from the 2003 Series 2 bonds were originally used mainly for ‘bricks and mortar’ construction and renovation projects.About VMBBThe Vermont Municipal Bond Bank has been assisting Vermont’s municipalities with access to tax-exempt bond financing for over 40 years. Since 1970, the VMBB has issued over $1.24 billion through 64 new money and refunding bonds to finance various projects for over 400 of Vermont’s municipalities.For more information regarding the VMBB, please visit our website at www.vmbb.org(link is external) or contact Robert Giroux, Executive Director, at 802-654-7377 or [email protected](link sends e-mail).last_img read more


first_img Published on October 7, 2017 at 7:11 pm Contact Brandon: [email protected] Facebook Twitter Google+ After a tripping call on defenseman Lindsay Eastwood in the first period, a Syracuse fan screamed out “That’s terrible!” Eastwood herself stood there, seemingly bewildered by the call.Many complaints about officiating followed as Syracuse (0-3-1) fell to Wisconsin (6-0-0), 5-2, on Saturday. The Orange found itself on the penalty kill eight times, accumulating 16 penalty minutes.“I just thought they did a poor job,” SU head coach Paul Flanagan said. “I don’t mind saying that. I’m probably not supposed to, but they didn’t do a very good job of managing the game.”Wisconsin took advantage of the power plays. After Megan Quinn was sent to the penalty box for hooking late in the first period, Badger forward Abby Roque found Claudia Kepler down low. Kepler slid the puck past Orange goalkeeper Abbey Miller for the game’s first score.Less than two minutes later, the Badgers again were on a power play, this time a roughing penalty by Syracuse’s Allie Olnowich. From the same spot she scored a few minutes prior, Kepler launched a shot into the high corner of the net for the Badgers’ second power play goal.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textSyracuse freshman Emma Polaski was aware of the referees’ questionable calls throughout the game, but chose not to dwell on them.“It was frustrating, but there’s nothing we can really do about it,” Polaski said. “We just have to control the controllables, keep our heads down, and let the coaches yell at them.”Flanagan noted there was a large increase in physicality in the second game of the series, a trend he pins on Saturday’s officiating crew. It was a totally different crew from the game prior. In the last minute of Saturday alone, there were two instances where Wisconsin players picked up penalties and got into verbal altercations with an Orange player.But Wisconsin’s penalties didn’t hurt the team as much as the Orange’s did.“We’re always leading the country in penalties,” Miller said, “and a lot of our penalties are ones I wouldn’t say are super good calls.” Commentslast_img read more


first_img“I woke my mom, my little brother and sister up,” Muniz said. “I called like two of my friends, but from there, it just spread. Up to this point, my phone has been blowing up. “I had to get a new phone.” Muniz, 26, joined the Mets in Miami for a game that night. “That whole experience, it really didn’t set in ’till I got to LAX,” Muniz said. “Once I hopped on the plane, I just kept thinking about it. There was a car service waiting for me. I got there 20 minutes before game time. I missed the national anthem and everything. I kept thinking, `I’m going to wear the uniform, I’m not going to be sitting up in the nosebleeds. It’s my time.”‘ Muniz had completed a whirlwind season in the minors before being called up by the Mets, who were desperate for bullpen help in the midst of a pennant race. He spent the bulk of the season at double-A Binghamton, N.Y., going 2-4 with a 2.45 ERA and 23 saves. Muniz was promoted to triple-A New Orleans on Aug. 29, tossing 52/3 scoreless innings to help the Zephyrs advance to the Pacific Coast League playoffs. Muniz tossed three scoreless innings in the semifinal victory over Nashville. He then gave up two runs in his only inning of Game 2 of the championship series against Sacramento, which New Orleans lost in three games. After that last game ended on Sept. 14, Muniz was informed that he had been named Binghamton’s MVP and would be needed at a ceremony in New York. He flew across the country on Sept. 15, attended the award ceremony on Sept. 16 and then flew home to Los Angeles on Sept. 17. Three days later, he was sitting in a major league bullpen. “This is a veteran staff,” Muniz said. “They’re classy guys, they go about their work very professionally. When I got here they were telling me congratulations and welcome aboard. Everybody is really close. “Billy Wagner, our closer, said, `Hey kid, I’ve heard really good things about you. Don’t feel like you’re not part of this team. If you have any questions, don’t hesitate to ask me.’ Him, Aaron Sele, Pedro Martinez, Carlos Delgado, everybody welcomed me with open arms. “That’s just the way the clubhouse is. Everybody respects everybody.” Muniz made his major league debut on Tuesday at Shea Stadium against the Washington Nationals. With his team trailing, 6-3, he was summoned in the sixth inning, taking the mound in place of future Hall of Famer Tom Glavine. “Absolutely there were butterflies,” Muniz said. “It’s a pennant race. You’ve got to take that into consideration. You’re not pitching halfway through the season. “In a pennant race, you feel the pressure. I was a little nervous, I’m not going to lie. I’ve been doing this all this time. But once I got into the game, everything just flowed.” Muniz retired the first two batters he faced before Jason Bergmann singled. Muniz didn’t flinch, though, striking out Felipe Lopez. His teammates presented him with the ball. [email protected] local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! He wanted to ignore the phone that was ringing at 5:30 a.m. last Thursday. The right-handed pitcher who went to Banning High, Harbor College and Long Beach State had just completed an exhausting end to his minor league season in the New York Mets system. Muniz eventually answered the phone. He’s pretty glad he did. “It was Tony Bernazard, our minor league coordinator who called me,” Muniz said from New York on Wednesday night. “He woke me up and was like, `Carlos, you still sleeping?’ I said yeah, and he said I needed to get up and get to the airport. I asked him what for, and he said I was coming up to the show.” Muniz proceeded to wake up his entire household, while furiously packing his things for a flight in less than four hours. BASEBALL: Ex-Banning starinheatedracewithMets. By Chris Jackson STAFF WRITER Carlos Muniz just wanted to sleep. last_img

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