Computing the rate would be easy enough.
The story begins in 1840, when the wealthy whaling captains of Edgartown planned the grandest church ever built on the Island.
Lately, the Martha’s Vineyard Housing Needs Assessment Study Committee — don’t worry, there’s no acronym quiz later — has been batting around an early draft of the preliminary report prepared by their consultant, Karen Sonnarborg.
West Tisbury has had a spirited conversation this fall about the trees around the parking lot between the Howes House, the Field Gallery and the new public library.
This weekend, the Island Community Chorus will sing compositions in Latin, German, Hebrew, and English at the Old Whaling Church in Edgartown.
Being called to a marathon government meeting of representatives from the six Island towns might sound like a fitting punishment for something you did that wasn’t terribly nice.
Consultant Karen Sunnarborg is at work now preparing an Island housing needs assessment, a much-needed update to the reports prepared in 2001 and 2005 for the Martha’s Vineyard Commission.
The school year that begins today across the Island is one of important firsts for public education here.
The Vineyard, with its bike-friendly scale, has tantalizing possibilities as a model community for encouraging alternatives to the automobile.