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Landlords who had to deal with tenants not paying their rent on time during normal times haven’t had it any easier in a pandemic, but many of them say it hasn’t been as bad as they thought it might be when the virus first shut the world down seven months ago.

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The 2020 election will be over, for the most part, after Nov. 3, marking the end to a long road in which town clerks work tirelessly behind the scenes.

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Decision Day, 2020, has arrived. Across Vermont and the country, a torrid, sometimes confrontational election season is coming to an end. Along with the hotly debated, and divisive, presidential election, local voters will also decide a number of statewide races, as well as four local legislative races in Lamoille County.

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A Black Lives Matter flag will fly in downtown Johnson, even if it won’t be on the fire department’s flagpole. Village trustees authorized flying the Black Lives Matter flag on the village green, along with a copy of the town’s inclusivity statement adopted last year.

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Principals at Morristown and Stowe elementary schools say the switch from two days a week in the building to four days has gone well, thanks to the first few weeks of classes, when only half the students were allowed in at a time.

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The number of students learning in the six Lamoille North Supervisory Union towns this year appears to be on par with last year’s population.

Oct. 26 at 8:45 p.m., a tractor trailer truck got stuck trying to take Route 108 over Smugglers Notch. Police say the driver, Thomas Emraud, 35, of Dorchester, Mass., “ignored and passed several clearly posted signs” noting that big rigs aren’t allowed in the narrow mountain pass, and was fined $1,192 and had two points docked from his license.

Coronavirus: Local Business Operations

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