PRSRT STD ECRWSS U.S. POSTAGE PAID PERMIT NO. 65 GRANVILLE, NY 12832
Vol. 24, Issue 37
Friday, September 20, 2013
Bonus ‘Healthy Living” edition inside!
The FreePress is proud to announce your quarterly “Healthy Living” edition is inside and filled with health and fitness tips. Also, this edition has a special spotlight on breast cancer awareness to keep women healthy and informed.
AppleFest celebration Saturday Events features games, food, contests, more
Poultney prepares for annual Chili Cookoff Lots of chili, an auction, a race and art are the perfect ingredients for the Poultney Rotary Club’s annual Chili Cook Off.
adorable pets inside needing a home
See our special pets section inside your Healthy Living edition.
SAFETY TIPS &
The event, which is in its 24th year, is set to take place next Saturday, Sept. 28, on Main Street in Poultney. “It’s quite a deal. It’s well attended, and it’s a lot of fun,” said Harry Stanyon, a
Fair Haven will celebrate fall’s most bountiful crop Saturday as AppleFest returns to the town green. The annual festival will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 21, and features a wide range of activities for the entire family including vendors, See our special games, entertainAppleFest section ment, food and an in center spread apple pie baking contest. “Basically it’s the same as last year,” said Kandi Ramey, who works at the Fair Haven Grade School and helps coordinate the event. “It doesn’t change much from year to year. We have some new people every year and some people who come year after year.” The festival, which has been held every year for more than two decades, is coordinated largely by local students who select and then organize many of the activities. Middle school students typically organize what is called “balloon bust,” in which participants try to break a water balloon hung above
S REGION FIREF
A SALUTE TO LAKE
al Storm Irene shine during Tropic Local departments hit the Irene not only Tropical Storm ng force and with surprisi Lakes Region d local fire it presente devastation, es they had with challeng departments never seen before. the best examples. of be evacPawlet is one station had to The town’s fire local website show a a on up the botuated. Pictures water halfway fire truck with pulling away from the tom of its tires part of the concern large 30 and station. A flooding at Route there was heavy Store. Fortunately, the been held, Mach’s General sale had just ey storlibrary book Mach’s of Mark McChesn Edi flooding hit Photos courtesy held – so because the the books were e in the age area – where will be unusabl a few of which hard that it down roads, sevwasn’t very wn shutting future. which spent the damage ent, said Middleto Mead flooded, but The fire departm out basements, also an emergency shelter,” n Chief Joe McManus. e," Hampto chief Mark eral days pumping s with a large Springs assistant and got extensiv resident morning in the on departprovided village could clean out. from said. just as tough “We were there ambulance they The storm was their New York. We had an dumpster so the border in started planning West set up. time ments across had a standby.” n. Departments 28, the busiest had never trucks and Poultney on Saturday afternoo Until Aug. , had a.m., we sent Ryan Pedone Granville, which response on in to start preelderly “At 9 or 10 Pedone’s memory le Fire Chief to check on its auxiliary during a dry water rescue in or Granvil Pawlet had out to be a crews out on patrol was a week afternoon. which turned to be with family remembered a car called out to three on Sunday paring food, firehouse was folks and move them his men were s said. “The call came when because the the season when The closest emergency to the station,” McManu great idea, street near week. the flooded as a Red Cross was going non-stop 27 grass fires in a blew in. said the 149. The washed off designated department Storm Irene g morning Routes 22 and auxiliary member cheese, whole Then Tropical rescue and the followin hours,” Pedone intersection of center. One p.m., with 24 and and i 11 in ts, calls until contact out basemen was macaron inundat- driver had been in “We had 50 the vehicle main dish ented by food we started pumping flooding that “I of that. cell phone until later supplem of the heavy ding towns. personnel by which was freshly cured we did a day-and-a-half I had said g surroun sink. and to nothing e includin rs, guys. of it was she could shifted and began from neighbo prob- ed Granvill highly enough of my “The speed told rescuers added. “It was e was cannot speak The woman maple ham. went door-to- ever seen before,” he didn’t care. Someon just life.” just my in Poultney of guys ters day They Firefigh about the pos- ably the quickest bad in “The needed help. people know not quite as out there and d busy door letting Things were and remaine it.” still busy. went and did things were as did sibility of flooding Hampton, but at midnight, several days, had us out for the next “The storm Springs. e is Middletown busy. Our firehous “We were very real. A parent’s danger is a to that the time may have important things - response during this g children in One of the most emergen an impact. Includin d, prepare to will help be predicte g your long-term in advance is disasters can recovery plans to winter do containing anythin Some natural the family’s will return es and severe cy disaster kit to re-locate to that their life caused by Tropical as hurrican need if it had as tornadoes at them feel While the floods in local fire depart- such others, such family might Prepare for storms, while resulted with little or cy shelter. prepare an emergen of your normal. clock and Storm Irene an emergen akes, happen a plan. of being out around the Families should and earthqu days develop ent working three and ments deploym least e will supplies kit cause of training and no warning. that everyon y and cy s are the revising some home. the need for your plan so occur suddenl Some disaster highlighted emergency. or unintenDisaster can frighten- Practice er what to do in an intentional plans, they also their annual disaster with g chil. They can be human actions, rememb have plan will help families to without warning they are traumatic for the home, includin tional. A disaster comfort. but Everyone in in the family’s and relief and what to do evacuation plans. ing for adults, play a part efforts. local officials safety, security, of disaster, they don’t know Children dren, should recover y In a disaster, e immediof the type children if and occur. e Regardless reach everyon simple so to prepare. these events you can do hours or an emer- respons er: make the plan workers cannot when for When things . arrive are chapter, not routines there Rememb er the details. local Red Cross .gov to depend on daily ately. Help may routine, children everyone can rememb Contact your Ready cy, disturbs their don’t forWeb site, or days. an emergen family -- and potential gency visit the FEMA nervous. In supplied by the to aware of the You and your those with Information ity. can become to parents or other adults ion sure you are the needs of your commun ahead make Prevention Associat get to include they’ll look disasters in of National Fire need to be preparedtime to for natural d the types emergency disabilities -you help. you have identifie you won’t have react to an you will After s that could strike where that How parents of time because n on how to plan for the supplies an indicatio disaster shop or search gives children fear as proof a family disaster disaster strikes. disasters, live, create disaster – natu- act. They see their parents’ need when a any type of s are natural nal. can apply to intentio such or Most disaster nature, tional, ral, uninten some force of the result of and floods. hurricanes, as tornadoes,
pare Families need to pre
ergency evacuation in advance for em
The FreePress will publish our annual “Fire Safety” edition the week of Friday, Oct. 11. This keepsake edition will profile all the fire departments serving the Lakes Region. To have your business included call 800-354-4232 today.
Don't forget to contact the FreePress to make sure your business is included in the upcoming 2014 Lakes Region hometown phone book. It's the only phone book covering the entire Lakes Region of Vermont and New York. Call 800-354-4232 today.
Applefest another person. “One of the grades always does bead making, and the kindergarteners will be selling a jelly that was made just for this event,” Ramey said. A number of civic organizations also pitch in and host different events. “Everyone just kind of blends in; it works well,” Ramey said. One of those groups is the Fair Haven Historical Society, which hosts an apple pie baking contest that has quickly became a staple of the festival. The culinary competition features two divisions: adult and student. Children ages 7 to 12 are encouraged to enter the competition, and their entries are judged by other students. Although one pie will be selected as the best, all kids receive a ribbon of participation. The adult division is open to amateur bakers and pies are judged based on appearance, texture and taste. Ribbons are awarded to the first, second and third place entries. All entries must be submitted by 11 a.m., and judging will commence at noon. Pies must be in disposable tins, covered in a clear plastic wrap and at least 8-inches in diameter (student pies can of any size). Pie fillings must consist primarily of apple. After the pies are judged, they will be sold, either by the slice or the pie, to hungry patrons and encouraging family members. Pie, however, will not be the only culinary treat available. The Rotary Club will be serving its chicken barbecue, there will be an assortment of food vendors and the Fair Haven Farmers Market will have produce and fresh baked goods available for purchase. Throughout the day, there
are a variety of vendors, downtown merchants will have sidewalk sales and the Fair Haven Library will host a book sale. And while not technically part of AppleFest, Eureka Lodge will hold an auction of household items beginning at 3:30 p.m. in the park. The auction continues the following day at 1 p.m. Admission to AppleFest is free. Any proceeds gleaned from students’ games and other activities will help cover the expense of school-related functions, such as field trips. In the event of rain, the festival will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Sept. 28. For more information call Ramey at 265-3883, ext. 208. For additional information on the pie baking contest, call 3653545.
Chili member of the Rotary Club. On the day of the event will be a 5k run and an auction of gift baskets, gift certificates to local restaurants and other items. Main Street will be blocked off, and a DJ will add to festivities. Individuals and groups are encouraged to participate in the cook off and the only requirements are a vivid imagination— no chili ingredient or recipe is too outlandish—and that at least five gallons of chili is prepared. Stanyon said more than 20 individual and group cooks are on tap to participate in the event this year and upward of 1,000 patrons typically come to sample the various recipes.
“People like to be out and tasting chili,” Stanyon said, adding that tasters collect the ceramic tasting cups. Cash prizes will be awarded in several categories: $100 for best chili by popular vote; $100 for the best entry in the student category; $100 for best vegetarian chili; and $50 for best themed both (costumes are encouraged). Cash prizes will also be awarded to the first place ($300) and second place ($250) finishers in the Vermont Chili Champion category. There is no charge to partici-
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pate in the event as a cook. The event will be held rain or shine. Cooking begins at 8 a.m.; music begins at 10 a.m. and tasting, which costs $8 for a plastic cup and $11 for a ceramic cup, is between 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. There will also be an Art on Main Street event held in conjunction with the cookoff on the town green. The Poultney Area Guild will be putting up seven to eight booths displaying local artists. For more information, or to register as a cook, call Stanyon at 236-6158.
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Dinner, bake sale will benefit local bus driver who lost house in fire
Ladies Day Sunday in Granville Women looking for a girls’ day out, or those who want to get some Christmas shopping done early, can head to Ladies Day at the Middle Granville Firehouse this Sunday, Sept. 22, from 1 to 4 p.m. The event is a fundraiser for Natalie Haines and Josh Shaw, who have been selected to perform with American Music Abroad in Europe next summer. Eight consultants will be on hand to sell a variety of products including Scentsy, Mary Kay, Tastefully Simple, Thirty
One, Dove Chocolate Experience, Pampered Chef, Yankee Candle and Tupperware. There will also be raffle tickets for sale, which can be purchased in advance; winners need not be present to claim their prize. Tickets are $5 each or 3 for $10. All proceeds from the party will benefit the students’ trip. For more information, call Danielle Shaw at 518-409-6075 or Mary Haines at 518-528-8183. The firehouse is located on County Route 24 in Middle Granville.
The West Pawlet community is holding two events this weekend to help out one of its own. On Friday, Sept. 20, staff of the Mettawee Community School, as well as friends and community members, will put on a spaghetti dinner for the benefit of MCS bus driver and community member Cyndi Legg, who recently lost her West Pawlet home to a fire. In the early hours of Labor Day morning, Cyndi lost her house and its contents. A neighbor discovered the blaze shortly after 3 a.m., called the West Pawlet Fire Department and alerted the neighborhood. Within minutes, the house was completely engulfed in flames. “With no way to communicate with Legg, who had flown to her mother’s deathbed in Florida, Cyndi pulled into her driveway in the afternoon to see a pile of debris where her house once stood. The first thing she said to her tenants was ‘Thank God it wasn’t the apartments.’ Cyndi had lost her home and everything in it; however, the first thought she had
was of the safety of others,” officials said. “Legg has been a resident of West Pawlet for many years and is known in the area for her willingness to help any neighbor in need,” officials said. The dinner will be held at the Mettawee Community School on Route 153 in West Pawlet beginning at 5 p.m. and will continue until all are served. The menu includes spaghetti with or without meatballs, tossed salad, bread, a beverage and brownie sundae for dessert. Cost is $8 per person and takeout will be available. Legg has been a school bus driver for the Mettawee
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Community School for many years and is also a longtime volunteer at the Pawlet Public Library Book Sale, as well as a supporter of other community groups. The school community is trying to give back to Cyndi for all the times she has given to the school and its students. For more information, please contact Kelli Lewis, Lisa Wood or Cindy Collard at 802-645-9009. On Sunday Sept. 22, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m., the neighbors will be holding a bake sale across from St. Frances Cabrini Church on route 153 in West Pawlet. Cash donations, as well gift cards, kitchen, bedroom, bathroom, living room and pet essentials would be appreciated. Those who cannot attend and would like to contribute can mail donations to: Cyndi Legg, c/o Jordan Cole, 3677 VT Rte. 153, Apartment 1, West Pawlet, Vt. 05775. (Bake sale will be held at this location.) For further information, contact Jordan Cole, who is organizing the bake sale, at 802770-4884.
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The 27th annual Autumn Leaves Car Show returns to Granville, N.Y., next Sunday, Sept. 29, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The event, which takes place at the elementary school, features auto trivia, a chicken barbeque, hot dogs, ice cream, live music and of course, cars. An average attendance of 200 cars has filled up the show in recent years, and this year features a whole range of categories from 1939 and earlier to a custom PT Cruiser. There will be a number of prizes and awards, from an iPad to a large flat-screen LCD TV. Car show entries will receive a dash plaque, a commemorative t-shirt and goodie bags, and 15 special awards and 13 major sponsor awards will be handed out as well. Admission to the Granville Area Chamber of Commercesponsored event is $3 for adults and free for those 15 and younger. The $20 entry fee includes a t-shirt, $50 gas card raffle ticket and two door prize raffle tickets. Entry registration is from 8 to 11 a.m. For more information call Chamber President Steve Saltis at 518-642-1010 or visit granvillechamber.com.
West Pawlet schoolhouse on National Registry The parents of Braintree did not want to give up their oneroom schoolhouse. It wasn’t until the state of Vermont forced the remaining nine students and their teacher out of the West Pawlet structure in 1934 that they moved. “They defied the state and didn’t start sending their children to public school; they absolutely refused to close the school. It took quite a bit of time for that transition,” said Susanne Rappaport, curator of the Pawlet Historical Society. Last month, she and other members of the society were joined by the public to celebrate the schoolhouse being named to the National Register of Historic Places. That designation was the culmination of much work and effort on the part of the histori-
cal society. “It was a matter of giving a full history of the school. We’re rather proud. As a historical society it’s our job to preserve the history of Pawlet,” said Steve Williams, president of the society. And Rappaport said their request was originally turned down, and they were told they had to show it was important nationally and not just in Vermont. The group obtained a $20,000 grant from the Preservation Trust of Vermont to restore the Braintree School and a school in North Pawlet, which they also own, in 2008. That money went back into the building because it was an “architectural gem,” Rappaport said. A preservation specialist cleaned up the longleaf yellow pine flooring, stripped the walls to the original lathe and finished them with horsehair plaster.
“The goal was to restore it, as much as possible, to its original condition,” Rappaport said, explaining that it had been in less-than-perfect shape before the work. At its peak, Rappaport said
the school may have had as many as 40 students in eight different grades. “The school has gone through many, many lives. At one point after the school was closed there were bees stored in here, and
Schoolhouse served youth of Pawlet for 82 years Like many one-room schoolhouses, the Braintree School in West Pawlet is rich with history. The school, which was on Jack and Marjorie Jones’ farmstead until they donated it to the West Pawlett Historical Society in 1973, was built in 1852. Susanne Rappaport, curator of the historical society, said the school may have housed as many as 40 students in eight grades when it closed in 1937. The one-story, Federal-style school was built with bricks believed to have been made at a factory in Middle Granville, and was laid with pine flooring. During restoration the slate chalkboard was removed to reveal original, period blackboards, which were made of wood. During improvements in the 1930s, the front entrance was bricked in, likely to block noise and dust from a higher volume of road traffic, and a side entry was built instead. According to the historical society, the area superintendent
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and toilet conveniences according to modern standards,” he wrote. In 1930, the society said Braintree received $50 each from the town and the state to improve the school. These changes included larger windows.
of schools from 1926 to 27, Edwin L. Bigelow, gave a poor report of Pawlet’s one-room schools. “The Blossom, Braintree, Nelsonville and North Pawlet rural schools are much out of date, shabby and deficient in respect to ventilation, lighting
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An Ajax woodstove heated the room; final teacher Marion Jones always arrived early to start the fire. A woodshed and outhouse was attached to the building, but was moved during renovations. The last class attended school at Braintree in 1934.
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the front door was completely bricked in,” she told the group on Thursday. Their restoration and detailed account of the building and its history paid off—it made it onto the register a couple of years ago. “They realized there are not very many of these buildings left in Vermont,” Rappaport said. She said Pawlet alone once housed about 13 schoolhouses in its various neighborhoods, which dwindled down to the few that remain today. “I think it is a great honor for Pawlet. When the sign is out front, people stop and pay attention and take interest in the building,” she said. The historical society has also successfully placed two other buildings in Pawlet on the National Register: the town hall and the library. Look for the schoolhouse at the corner of Vermont Route 153 and Warren Switch Road.
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| MON 9/23 |
Send in your events to lakesfreepress @manchesternewspapers.com
Rathbun’s Visit www.manchesternewspapers.com for a more extensive calendar listing.
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| FRI 9/27 |
“Like” the West Pawlet Community Farmers’ Market page on Facebook and watch for weekly market menus and specials from our farmers posted every Thursday.
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Concert chairman grateful for help To the Editor: Fair Haven Concerts in the Park series has come to the end of another successful season. I would like to thank the concert committee members Mike Stannard, Scott Lobdell, Deedee Bruce, Fran Upczak and Brian Ward for the countless hours of hard work that each of you put forth to make our series the greatest in the area. Volunteers who make this program happen each week: Food booth staffed by Mary Phelps, Isaiah VanZandt, Darcie Malkin and C. J. Lena. Our 50/50 sellers John Eaton and the “Eaton boys.” Our ever-
faithful bankers Maureen Hall, Jill Miller, Kay Petty and Sharon Kendall. Jim Heller and Greg Marcy for all their expertise with our sound system. Jim Eaton, John Lulek and Del Pelletier for their help with parking. Also a big thanks to Gary Malkin for the many duties he fulfills and to the Fair Haven Baptist Church for opening its doors when inclement weather comes our way. We also recognize Doug Williams and Spaulding's Waste Removal, who are there every week to help with recycling and trash removal. I would also like to
thank our Select Board, our Town manager Herb Durfee and our DPW crew for providing the foundation for our concerts. Words cannot express how thankful I am for the continued support of our sponsors, and to our faithful and devoted audiences who come week after week to Fair Haven's beautiful park. It's you who keeps the committee striving to work even harder to provide quality entertainment. The committee is very excited about its 2014 Concert Series. Thank you, Fred Capron, Concert chairman
Sponsors make golf outing a success To the Editor: On behalf of the Castleton Community Center members and Board of Directors I would like to express our sincere gratitude to the many individuals and businesses that supported our 9th annual Castleton Community Golf Outing. All proceeds from the event are used for our Senior & Disabled Transportation program. The event was a major success thanks to the hard work of the CCSI golf committee and the generosity of area businesses, individuals and organizations who acted as sponsors and the men and women who came to play in this year’s outing. A special thank you to our Major Sponsors: Camara Slate Products, Hubbardton Forge, The Patch Family, Kinney Pike
Insurance Inc, Castleton Lions Club, Brown’s Auto Salvage, Fair Haven Rotary Club and The Riley Agency Ltd. The Hole Sponsors this year were: American Legion Post 50, Castleton Family Health Center, Casella Waste Management, Castleton Republican Party, Doran Sheet Metal, Dr. David Hassebroek, Hadeka Stone Corporation, Heritage Family Credit Union, Johnson Energy, Jost Construction, Bob and Barbara Levine, Precision Auto, Dr. and Mrs. James Perry, Prunier’s Market, R & D Automotive Inc, Slate Valley Physical Therapy, Rutland Veterinary Clinic at Castleton Corners, and Dr. James Wright Raffle items and cash donations were provided by: Blue Cat Bistro, Brown’s Farm Stand,
Neighbor thanks good Samaritan Thank you to the good Samaritan who put my canopy back up over my car after the wind blew it down. Thanks
again from your neighbor on Cedar Street.
Family Health Center 802-468-5641
Friday, Sept 27: Wednesday, Oct 2: Friday, Oct 4: Friday, Oct 11: Monday, Oct 14: Friday, Oct 18: Walk-ins
Castleton Health Center Pharmacy, Castleton Pet Supply, Castleton Pizza & Deli, Citizens Bank, Fair Haven Inn, Fat Tom’s Auto Repair, Finch & Chubb Restaurant, Fish Tail Tavern, Four Imprint, Gilmore Home Center, Happy Paws Daycare, Irving Oil, Keyser Energy, Lake St Catherine Country Club, People’s United Bank, ProctorPittsford Country Club, Prospect Point Golf Club, Scott Welch & Sons, Trak Inn Restaurant, Woodard Marine and The Patch Family From all of us at The Center and from all those who benefit directly from our van service for seniors and the disabled we say “Thank you!” Jo Ann Riley Executive Director
Marion Greenwood There was a time that when you pulled into a Texaco station for gas the attendant would be wearing matching shirt and pants, shiny black shoes, a special Texaco hat and a nifty black bowtie at his neck—“You can trust your car to the man who wears the star, the bright red Texaco star.” A lot of people were in uniform in the 1950s— taxi drivers, bus drivers, ushers at the theatres (“call for Philip Mooris.”)How ‘bout the skinny lad who ran the elevator at the economy store. He looked like he lifted that uniform off from Commodore Perry. Hey, even in little ole Fair Haven a local plumber named Fred Faye never left for work without a nice black tie for his Dickies work outfit. You see, back in that time period you would never ever see a lady out of her house without her makeup and sporting some very sporty attire. Marion was from that time period, and every time she stepped into Williams Hardware she was dressed to the Hilt and in her soft and kind voice she would do her business. Today’s world is moving way too fast. Everybody’s got these
little pocket gizmos and they’re tweeting away to beat the band. “How many tweets have you got? Boy, are you popular.” I have people driving at me in 2,000-pound vehicles talking on walking telephones or tweeting. It’s the ladies like Marion who are tripping me back to the good times that are keeping me sane. And now, they are beginning to leave the tracks as quick as you can tweet a “friend” that you don’t even know. And by the way, what’s the big deal, we had tweets back in 1960—“Tweet, tweet, tweedledee deet—he rocks in the tree top all day long, hoppin’ and a boppin’ and a singing his song, all the little birds on Jaybird Street, love to hear the robin go t we e - t we e - t we e t — Ro ck i n Robbin tweet-tweet-tweet…” Marion thanks for the great memories of all those ladies dressed to the Hilt at Rutland’s own Fishman’s, Kresge’s and Woolworth Stores. (Next week there’s gonna be a Chinese man out front of Woolworth’s demonstrating the yo-yo! Wow!) God Bless Marion Greenwood.
Taste of Fall in Wells A dinner befitting the season will be held next Saturday in Wells. The Wells United Methodist Church will host its Taste of Fall Harvest Feast beginning at
4:30 p.m. at the Modern Woodmen of America Hall Sept. 28. Look for additional details in next week’s Lakes Region Free Press or call 645-0422 for more information.
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Drastic improvement for local orchards This year’s season offers plentiful crops, growers recently started picking Macs Dan Wilson is not downplaying that he’s pleased with his apple crop this year. “If it sounds like I’m really happy, it’s because I am,” the owner of Hicks Orchard in Granville said Monday. After taking a big hit last fall due to irregular weather, Wilson is glad to be looking at a season that brings a high volume of high quality apples. “It’s a big relief because we’re looking at a great crop this year,” he said. “Last year we limped through with 40 percent of our crop,” he explained, but such an event can be almost cathartic for an orchard. “Sometimes after trees have a light crop, they bounce back better the next year. There’s a lot of good, easy picking this year,” Wilson said. “We’re at about 120 percent this season.” Last year’s poor season was largely due to an unseasonably warm stretch in March, which set the clocks for the trees to bloom. “They were blooming the first week of April. The blossoms were in a vulnerable stage, and it became cold,” Wilson said. However, as the trees grew last summer they put in buds for the following year’s crop, “and we’re reaping the benefits of that this year.” Wilson said this past winter was more traditional, and the trees opened up at the normal time. Additionally, he said there was good pollination from the bees. “We’re making lots of cider donuts, having a normal season. That’s pretty much the
story at most orchards around here,” he said. The only exceptions are those that were hit by hail, which Hicks was fortunate enough to avoid. The story is similar at
Fairview Orchard in Hampton, where co-owner Don Rogers also saw drastic improvement from last fall. “It’s much better. Last year was devastating; we only had 20
percent,” Rogers said. This year, he said about 85 percent of his crop survived. Right now, the orchards are in another stage where they’re weather dependent, but more for the sake of the crowds they hope to attract. Wilson said last weekend was good, with a healthy number of people coming to pick. Though there have been frost warnings on a number of recent night’s, he said apple-growers aren’t worried. “We had early frost, and some of our apples show that, but they’re still edible and still sellable. We’re just thankful we got what we got,” he said. “Frost and fall-like weather at this point will help color the fruit up,” Wilson said. Besides the obvious, another perk of this season’s hearty crop will be prices reverting back to what they were about two years ago. “Prices have dropped, and hopefully that’s an enticement,” he said. And the prices aren’t the only factor that will rein applelovers in to the orchard. Along with cider doughnuts and the usual assortment of local goods, Hicks will be cooking up applewood-fired pizza on the weekends. Slyboro Ciderhouse will host a few weekend events as well, including the release of a new hard cider. Though tarter varieties were more available several weeks ago, Rogers said he recently started picking the ever-popular Macintoshes. “The apples are smaller this year, and some fell off the tree early, but overall we’re doing well,” he said.
Where to find and pick local apples Coming back strong from a poor season last year, area orchards have a hearty offering for this fall. The cider doughnuts are flying off the shelves, and the apples are reddening on the trees. Area growers started to pick Macintoshes a couple of weeks ago, and other varieties are available as well. As no one can guarantee what supplies will be like after the end of September, now is the time to pick-yourown. Below is information for some of the area’s orchards. Fairview Orchard, Route 4, Hampton, 499-1766 U-Pick: Thursday to Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Apple Hill Orchard, County Route 21, Whitehall, 796-7575 U-Pick: Monday to Sunday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Hicks Orchard, 18 Hicks Road, Granville 642-1788 U-Pick: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Daily Apple Barn: Monday to Sunday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Slyboro Ciderhouse: Monday to Sunday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. McWhorter’s Orchard, Route 40, three miles north of Argyle Central School in Argyle 793-0968 U-Pick: Fridays at noon; Saturday and Sunday all day Browns Orchard, Route 30, Castleton, Vt., 802-4682297 Farm stand (no U-Pick): Monday to Sunday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
GMP to Schoolchildren: Name our talking cow
Curbstone Chorus to perform The Rutland Curbstone Chorus will present its fourth annual show at 7 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 21, in the Mill River High School auditorium in North Clarendon. The Curbstone Chorus is well known for its excellent barbershop harmony and has entertained countless music lovers throughout all of Rutland County and parts of New York State since it was formed seven years ago. They have performed at the Paramount Theater four times, opening for Rockapella in 2009, as well as at the Castleton, Ticonderoga and Granville, N.Y. summer concert series, Brandon and Poultney parades, Friday Nite Live,
retirement homes, gazebos, ice rinks, football fields, birthday’s, funerals, and more. The annual show will have several guest performers, including the 2012 Northeast District champions and International Quartet participants, On Air, the Spoon Mountain Singers, Sweet Tones, and the Rutland High School Chamber Singers. Tickets can be purchased from any member of the chorus and at the door. The cost is $10. Mill River High School is located at 2321 Middle Road in N. Clarendon. For more information, contact Dan Graves at 7756643 or Dick Nordmeyer at 273-2911.
Schoolchildren are being asked to help name what may become the most-visited cow in Vermont. Looking to connect Vermont schools and students to its new Energy Innovation Center, Green Mountain Power is holding a contest for schoolchildren to name one of the focal points of the educational section – a talking, animatronic cow in a planned GMP Cow Power exhibit. The cow, created by the Imagination Company, a Bethel company creating a dozen exhibits for the EIC, is designed to engage children and adults alike and inform them about how cow manure can be used to create energy, benefit farms and solve environmental problems.
The 7-foot cow will provide a high-level overview of GMP Cow Power through a conversational series of scripts when the EIC opens later this fall. “The Cow Power display will be one of the most engaging for younger kids and their parents, and it’s inevitable that children are going to ask her name, so we decided to ask them to help us name her,” said Steve Costello, vice president for generation and energy innovation. Children 12 and younger are eligible to enter the “Name that Cow Contest,” which will run through Nov. 30. Once the EIC opens, children can enter a suggestion in person, or can send suggestions between now and Nov. 30 at 5 p.m. to Cow Name Contest, GMP EIC, 67 Merchants
Submissions sought for amateur photo exhibit The Chaffee Art Center is accepting entries for its sixth annual photo contest and exhibit. Amateur photographers are asked to submit photos that reflect this year’s theme: Take the Streets. This can include photos of any streets, the people who dwell there, the patterns the streets make and the structures surrounding them. All submissions must be an 8-inch by 10-inch photo and each person is limited to a total of
three submissions. Entries are due by Saturday, Oct. 19 and can be mailed to the Rutland Area Art Association, PO Box 1447, Rutland, Vt., 05701, or dropped off at the Chaffee Art Center at 16 South Main Street in Rutland. If chosen, photos will be exhibited at the art center from Oct. 25 to Nov. 16. A reception and awards banquet will be held from 5 to 8 p.m. on Nov. 1. For more information, call 775-0356.
Row, Suite 104, Rutland Vt. 05701, or via email to cownamecontest@greenmountainpower. com. Entries should include the suggested cow name, as well as the name, town, age, school name or home school and phone number of the child submitting the suggestion. Teachers or parents may send entries from multiple children but should identify each child’s entry separately. The winner will be invited to an ice cream party at the EIC for up to 30 people from their school or family, in the case of homeschoolers. Green Mountain Power’s new Energy Innovation Center, now under construction, will be located at 68-70 Merchants Row in downtown Rutland.
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Women converse over coffee, doughnuts and bowling Coffee and Donut bowling league begins season
Bernice Wallman laced up her shoes. She used both arms to carry her bowling ball to the ball return, and she took a seat with her teammates. When it was her turn she dropped the ball with a thud, and it slowly but intently made its way down the lane to knock over all but one pin. She missed it on the second roll and then apologized for failing to make a strike. At 92, though, it’s forgivable. Wallman is one of 28 women—two under the age of 50 and the rest ranging from 65 to 92—in the Coffee and Donut League at the Granville Bowling Alley. On a chilly Friday morning, the first of 33 weeks of bowling, the women warmed up with hot coffee and fresh doughnuts and greeted each other with hugs and laughs. Secretary Cheryl Lurvey said it was hectic, being the first day back at the lanes for the season, but the women didn’t seem to notice. Taking their time between bites, sips and chatting, the women approached the pins unhurriedly and bowled. “It’s not serious. It’s more of a social gathering,” Lurvey said, echoing the sentiments of the other women, who emanate a festive feeling with laughter, joking and even a little dancing. Though the bowlers do care about improving their scores, they’re more about socialization and prompting each other up. Everyone cheered, for example, when Iva Liebig started out the day with a strike.
Liebig, who modestly said she was just OK at her sport, has been coming to the alley since it opened. “I enjoy bowling. I come to enjoy it with my team and the other teams. We
don’t care if we win or we lose; it’s about friendship,” she said. “You know you’ve got one thing each week to look forward to. We’re just
News from Poultney Castleton Historical Elementary School Society to Poultney Elementary School held its Open House on Monday, Sept. 16. Parents had the opportunity to visit their child’s classroom and meet their teachers. Poultney Elementary School is once again the recipient of the Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Grant as sponsored by the Vermont Agency of Education in partnership with the USDA. Each day the students can have whatever is offered as the free fruit or veggie of the day in order to promote healthier choices. In addition, each classroom encourages children to bring healthy and nutritious snacks whenever possible as part of ongoing efforts for school-wide health and wellness. Principal Caliguiri thanks parents who have sent in information as needed to update the
school’s Alert-Now message system. This system will be used in the event that officials need to delay or cancel school due to inclement weather, to remind parents of upcoming programs or activities, or for contact in the event of an emergency. Parents are asked to notify the school of changes in schedules in dismissal as early as possible should the need arise. There will be an Early Release Day for students on Tuesday, Sept. 24 as staff will be working on professional development activities. All students will be dismissed at noon on that day. School pictures for grades K-2 will be taken on Wednesday, Sept. 25 and for Grades 3 to 6 on Thursday, Sept. 26. Payment envelopes have been sent home with students.
• Septic Tank Pumping • Portable Toilet Rentals • High Pressure Line Jetting • New Septic Systems Installed • Repairs to Old Systems
An expert of preservation will speak at the Castleton Historical Society’s annual dinner next Thursday. Paul Bruhn, executive director of the Preservation Trust of Vermont, will speak on “Sustaining Vermont Villages.” The dinner will be held at 6 p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 26, at the Old Medical Chapel at Castleton State College. Bruhn will speak at 7 p.m. The cost of the buffet dinner, which is provided by the Trak Inn, is $15 a person. Anyone interested in attending is asked to make reservations by Wednesday, Sept. 25. Call Holly Hitchcock at 4685105 for more information to reserve your spot. You do not need to be a member of the historical society to attend.
$$$$$$$ $$$$$$$ E V H E S R A Y C T Y I M A P E! $ E $ W $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ TITLE NOT NEEDED
happy to get out of the house, and we’re happy if we keep the ball in the lane,” Lurvey agreed. Wallman, who cited similar reasons for her long-standing attendance, said she’d never bowled before joining the league in the 1970s. “I moved to this area, and one of my neighbors asked me to bowl because they were short—I’ve been bowling ever since,” she said. “I don’t know what I’d do without it. It gets so you look forward to it, and you’re ready for it to start up.” She’s not the only one of the women who’s been in the league for more than 30 years. Many of the bowlers have grown old together inside the alley. “When I was getting married, they threw a wedding shower for me here. When I was having my last daughter, they threw a baby shower for me here. When there’s a funeral, we all send cards. More or less we got to know each other here,” Lurvey said. She said many in the group were mothers of young children when they started, and today most are grandparents. The women, who come from a number of nearby towns, play three games each Friday. Since the league started about four decades ago, Angelo Scott has consistently provided coffee and donuts for the ladies to enjoy. They pay $10 a week to play but get most of it back through awards and prizes. President Janice Jones said the league is looking for more individuals or teams to bowl. Those interested in participating can call either Jones at 802645-9030 or Lurvey at 642-9895. Or, they can go to Granville Lanes any Friday at 9:30 a.m. and see what it’s all about.
RAVNAH announces flu vaccination clinics Hoedown for The following people should The Rutland Area Visiting Nurse Association and Hospice get a pneumonia vaccine: all Hope Sept. 28 (RAVNAH) and Dorset Nursing will be hosting a series of 23 flu and pneumonia vaccination clinics from Sept. 24 to Nov. 20. The clinics are open to all adults age 18 years and over. RAVNAH suggests that the following people should get a flu shot: everyone age six months or older; people with chronic health conditions such as diabetes, heart disease, kidney disease or asthma; people with weakened immune systems; people who live with, or provide care for, children and adults; people 18 and older who smoke; and women who will be pregnant during the flu season.
adults age 65 and older who have not had a pneumonia shot; adults age 65 and older who received pneumonia shot vaccine prior to their 60th birthday; people ages 18 and older with a history of chronic health conditions; people age 18 and older who smoke and people with weakened immune systems. Individuals who have Medicare Part B or D need only bring their insurance card. For all others, please call RAVNAH Flu Hotline at 770-1574 or visit www.ravnah.org for this year’s rates. MasterCard, Visa, American Express, cash and checks are accepted.
The Haynes House of Hope will present its second annual Harvest Hoedown for Hope next Saturday, Sept. 28, from 4 to 10 p.m. The event, which takes place in the barn at Hogan Hill in Hampton, will feature dance tunes from Ole Time Country, classic country-rock from Sweetwater, a pig roast and hay rides. All proceeds benefit the Haynes House of Hope, a comfort care home for the terminally ill. Tickets, which are available at Scotties, are $35 for adults, $25 for seniors and students, and children under six are free. They can also be reserved by calling 518-642-8155. For more information, call Peter O’Brien at 518-321-9640. The Barn at Hogan’s Hill is located at 2077 Route 22A.
Greek Dinner The Skene Manor in Whitehall, N.Y., will serve a Greek-American dinner on Sept. 25. The meal will consist of fish or beef with ratatouille, red roasted potatoes and sides. Dinner will be served at 6 p.m. A donation of $30 is suggested. Call 499-1906, 499-2053, or 747-3735 for reservations.
W. Pawlet firefighters host flashover training
Fire Dept. to host breakfast Sept. 29 The West Pawlet Fire Department will host a pancake breakfast on Sunday, Sept. 29. Servings will be from 7:30 a.m. to noon at the West Pawlet fire house. The breakfast is sponsored by the West Pawlet Volunteer Fire Department. The pancake menu includes
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regular as well as chocolate chip, blueberry and cranberry. Sausage, bacon, scrambled eggs and home fries are also on the menu. Beverages include coffee, milk and orange juice. Prices are $7 for 12 years and up, $5 for five to 12 years and free to children under the age of five. For more information call Tom Collard at 802-645-0839 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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CALL: 1-800-354-4232 (2) KBC HELMETS 1 large, 1 medium, new condition, $50. 802-325-2229 (2) PROPANE TANKS 20lb & 30lb, old, rough, old style, value $15. 518-260-8639 (4) P205/75/R15 $60. 518642-3776 (4) S10 TIRES/WHEELS $99. 518-642-3776 (4) WIRE RIMS 7x15 w/tires, no caps, need cleaning, $99. 518-260-8639 1 BLK CHERRY rough cut board 6’L x 17”W x 1” th., 5’ clear. $25. 518-692-7519 1 PAIR COOPER Discover mud & snow, LT 235/85/16, barely used, $99.99. 518744-8053 1 PR GOODYEAR P195/75/ 14” tires. 90% tread. Exc. cond. Cost $160, sell for $50. 518-677-5408 1 PR P/205/60/15” TIRES 70% tread. Exc. condition. $35. 518-677-5408 1 RACK MOUNT 8 place carpeted box. $98. 518-6927842 18” USED TIRES 4 of them. $60/obo. 518-307-3673
4 BARREL CHAIRS good c o n d i t i o n , v e r y s t u r d y, heavy, all for $99.99/obo. 518-681-9033 45 CEMENT BLOCKS 16” x 8”. $40. 518-642-1941 6 H P B R I G G S & S T R ATTON gas engine e/electric start, $50. 518-642-1941 8 BONSAI TREE PLANTERS oval, round and square - small, medium & large. $25. 518-677-8684 A C O U S T I C G U I TA R i n good condition. $99.99/obo. 518-677-3072 AGWAY LAWN SWEEPER 32”, $50 firm. Whitehall 518499-5328 ALUMINUM ARROWS Easton XX75. 17 for $35. 802375-9313 AMANA HEAVY DUTY dryer. Wor ks and is in good shape. $65/obo. 518-8549800 A M T 1 6 ” S C RO L L s aw, used, good shape, $50. 518260-8639 ANIMAL CRATE 18 x 24. $22. 518-854-3131
1980’S GMC & CHEVY truck front axle, 4WD, 3/4 ton, new brakes, complete $99.99. 518-744-8053
ANTIQUE CARPET ROCKI N G c h a i r. N ew l y u p h o l stered, excellent condition, early 1500s. Dark wood color. $70/obo. 518-744-6838 ANTIQUE IRONING BOARD in good condition. $40. 518-677-3072 AQUARIUM 10 GALLONS $5. 802-375-9321
BATHROOM VANITY 24 x 22 2-door,light maple wood. Excellent condition. $40. 631-848-6329 BEDSPREAD 108”L, 95”W multi-colored. Reversible, new, never used plus matching shams, full-size. $35. 802-362-0790
CAR STEREO SPEAKERS by Jensen 6 x 9. Pair for $25. 802-375-6782 C A R Q U E S T C A R B ATTERY 550cc amps. Ver y good condition. $30. 802773-1770 CHEST PROTECTOR adult L. $20. 802-558-7505
AQUARIUM 30 GALLONS $15. 802-375-9321
B L U E BA B Y B L A N K E T crocheted with Now I Lay Me Down to Sleep on it. $25. 518-642-1636
AQUARIUM 50 GALLONS 48” long 13” wide. $25. 802375-9321
BOOKS DANIELLE STEEL 17 hard cover. Excellent condition. $25. 518-692-9945
CHILD’S RIDE ON JEEP seats 2-3. Battery & charger included. $65. 772-539-1738
ARMCHAIR, WOOD ARMS upholstered. $35/obo. 518677-3635
BOOSTER SEAT w/tray can strap in chairs, Safety brand. $10. 802-265-4792
CHILDRENS ARTS AND crafts materials. $10. 802265-4792
ASH WOOD PICKLED finish kitchen table with extension. Good condition. $99. Hebron 518-854-3098
BOYS BIKE MONGOOSE orange/black. Great condition, 16 inch. $25. 518-8547185
CHROME FRONT BUMPER with brackets for 90’s F150, in good condition, $85. 802-375-9655
BABY SWING $15. 518642-1638 Leave msg
BOYS SCHOOL CLOTHING size 7. Pants, tops, fall jackets, more. Exc. cond. Quality brands, no junk. $30 large bag. 518-796-9659
COMPUTER DESK 24” X 60” X 55” HIGH. $35. 518499-0638
BANJO (TEMPO) with case. $99. 802-265-3008 BASEBALL CARDS SETS 1989 Fleer, 1991 Donruss, 1992 Donruss. New condition. $40. 518-587-0836
BRAND NEW SHARK cordless hand vac., great Xmas gift, $35. 518-642-2469
BA S S B OAT B U M P E R s custom fit for bass boats. $40 for all 4. 518-282-0041
BROTHER 8500 all in one printer/fax/copier/scan, $25. 518-944-8852
C H I L D ’ S BU N K B E D o r twin, semi-antique. $25. 518854-9456
C O N F E R E N C E TA B L E 60”L x 30”W, metal. $30/obo. 518-677-3635 CRIB BY BRIGHT Future, solid wood with cherry finish, spindle design, includes mattress, $49. 802-273-3472
DECORATIVE WOODEN/ BAMBOO changing blind, 63”hx60w, decent shape, $60. 518-282-9647 DELL ALL-IN-ONE printer/ scanner/copier/fax. Ver y good condition. Extra ink. $50. 802-468-2924 D E LTA H O M E C R A F T JOINTER planer, made in USA, $75. 518-642-9736 DELTA TABLE SAW made in USA, heavy duty, $99.99. 518-642-9736 DESK SHELL wood tone 24” x 48”. $50/obo. 518-6773396 DESSA GAS FIREPLACE complete w/new blower wood surround & all vent pipe & gas valves. $99. 518499-2798
EVENFLO PORTA-CRIB w/ 2 sheets. Exc cond. $25. 518-642-1638 Leave msg EVENFLO STROLLER 2/ car seat-carrier. $50. 518642-1638 Leave msg EXERCISE EQUIPMENT 1 stationary bike; 1 fold-up. Great buy. Call for details. $40. 802-265-8650 EXTRA STURDY METAL bed frame on casters. Adjusts twin to queen. $20. 631-848-3288 FELLOWES HEAVY DUTY office paper shredder. Like new. Cost $275 new, offered @ $99. 518-677-3635 FIBERGLASS TONNEAU COVER step side ranger or S10. Great shape. $99/obo. 518-307-3673
ELECTRIC WALL-MOUNT SINGER heaters, 1500 watt, 2’x18”, $60 pair. 518-6772766
FISHER PRICE RAINFOREST melodies & lights deluxe gym. Exc. cond. $35. 518-225-6547
ENCORE STEREO REMOTE control duel cassette 3-CD player AM-FM radio record player. $95. 518-6773697
FISHER PRICE RAINFOREST bouncer musical, light up toy bar included. Great cond. $20. 518-225-6547
ENTERTAINMENT 17x30W 76H, good condition, few scratches, holds books, etc., asking $50. 518-642-3607
F R I G I D A I R E B U I LT- I N dishwasher, black. Works great! $75. Whitehall 518409-2836
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1980’S GMC & CHEVY truck 3/4 ton transfer case, $99.99. 518-744-8053
1980’s GMC & CHEVY truck rear axle, 4WD, 3/4 ton, complete, $99.99. 518-7448053 2 175/65/R14 new tires, tags still on them. $40/obo. 518307-3673 Limit 15 words.
2 ANIMAL CRATES 12 x 18. $24 for both. Salem 516946-5767
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2 BARREL COFFEE TABLES mint condition, inside storage, must see. All for $99.99/obo. 518-681-9033 2 BRIDGESTONE BUELLER ATP tires P265-70-16. Exec. tread. $55. 802-6450436 2 CLUB CHAIRS upholstered barrel back, $50 for both/obo. 518-677-8588 2 EVERGREEN CORNER cabinets. Top half has glass fronted door. Beautiful condition. $99. 518-584-1582 2 LARGE ORIENTAL rugs 8x10. 1 blue, 1 red. They look great! $80/both. 518584-1582
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2 SMALL COMPUTER tables. $25. 518-677-3396 3 PIECE COFFEE TABLE set, 1 coffee table, 2 end stands, cast iron legs, $99. 518-681-9033 3/4 SIZE BED maple headboard, sideboards & footboard. Sunburst design on headboard. $25. 518-6778684
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3/8” STEEL CABLE 30’ long. Good condition. $20. 518-692-8442 4 ASH WOOD pickled finish kitchen chairs. $99. Hebron 518-854-3098
Limit 15 words.
F U L L S I Z E B E D f r a m e, headboard and footboard, $25. 518-581-0412 G A S TA N K , 5 ’ , f i t s 9 0 ’s F150, metal straps, pick up tubes included, $99. 802375-9655 GE 3.8 CU FT washing machine. $99. 518-307-2405 GE AIR CONDITIONER runs well. $15. 802-375-2357 GIRLS BIKE 20” Malibu Paradise Cove pink, used once, excellent condition, $45. Greenwich 518-6928441 GIRLS CLOTHES SIZE 4/ 4T, over 60 pieces, great bunch of clothes. $40. 802273-3472 GIRLS SCHOOL CLOTHING size 5, some 6. Pants, t o p s, swe a t e r s, j a cke t s, more. Good brands, clean, tasteful, like new. $30 large bag. 518-796-9659 GIRLS WINTER COAT size 4, LL Bean, worn 3 times, Snowscape parka in chocolate. $15. 802-273-3472 GOLF BAG U.S. Marine logos. Super, like new. $65. 518-692-2879 GONE W/THE WIND lamp, 9-1/2” globe, 20” high. Apple blossom pattern. $70. 518638-8214 G R AC O PAC K N P L AY Navy. Excellent condition, includes bassinet & net top. $40. 518-225-6547 GROW STRAIGHT TREES. Prevent rabbit and deer winter damage. 10 expandable trunk tubes, $7.50. 802-3759655 H E AV Y D U T Y, d i a m o n d plate rear bumper with ball socket for 90’s F150, $95. 802-375-9655
H O O V E R S T E A M VA C used only once, dual brush, forward/reverse, w/accessories, $99.95. 518-854-3990 HP PHOTOSMART 2610 printer/fax/scan/copier in one. $50. 518-686-0174 HP PHOTOSMART 8150 Printer, $40/obo. 518-9448852 HUTCH old, “maybe antique”, good condition, needs only staining, $99.99/ obo. 518-681-9033 HYMNALS GREAT COLLECTION 1800’s to early 1900’s. $40 for all. 518-8547876 INDUSTRIAL SINGER SEWING machine w/4’x2’ table, large, heavy-duty motor. Exc cond. $75/obo. 518744-6838 JEWELRY BOX new in box. $5. 518-692-9945 KENMORE ELECTRIC D RY E R L a r g e c a p a c i t y. Works great. $50. 518-3072405 KIRK DOUGLAS SIGNED book, “My Stroke of Luck” COA. $45. 518-587-0836 KYNEX BUILDING TOY $7. 802-265-4792 LADIES COWGIRL BOOTS Laredo, wore once for wedding, size 8M, pointed toe, brown, 1 1/2 inch heel, paid $150, sell for $50. Greenwich 518-692-8441 LARGE BAG OF little boys clothes up to size 24 mos. $10. Castleton 772-539-1738 LARGE BIRD CAGE 24” x 24” x 6’. $20. 518-642-1941 LARGE SPEAKERS (2) w/2 inside. Original owner. $40. Castleton 772-539-1738 L E M A R S N OW B OA R D $10. 802-394-7885
LITTLE GIRLS SIZE 3 & 4 large bag of clean clothing. $15. Castleton 772-539-1738 LITTLE TYKES BASKETBALL hoop. Black/red, digital clock. Great condition. $20. 518-854-7185 LITTLE TYKES BOUNCE house. Comes w/pump & bag. Great condition. $90. 518-854-7185 MAGAZINES/NEWSPAP E R S L o o k , N ew swe e k , Popular Science 1952-1955. $25 for all. 518-854-7876
OCTAGON TABLE r ustic Adirondack natural cedarpine. $60. 518-638-8214 OLD TIME WOOD and iron, 4-seat park bench. $95. Cambridge 518-677-3697 OSTER MICROWAVE 1000 watts, large capacity. $40. 631-848-3288 PACK AND PLAY Graco. $20. 802-265-4792
RCA 13” TELEVISION, good condition, $10. 518695-3385 R E A L I S T I C C O N C E R TMATE K Board. $35. 802394-7885 REAR CARGO CARRIER fits 1-1/4” and 2” receiver rated 500 lbs. 58” x 20”. New in box. $60. 518-753-7818 RECLINING, HEAT AND massage chair. Good condition. Will e-mail picture. $90/ obo. 518-683-8263
PAINT BALL MASKS (2) Scott, like new. $25 for both. 518-642-8103
RELOADING BRASS 40 Cal once fired & cleaned, 1000+ cases. Sell or trade for 45 brass. $45. 518-2820041
PAMPERED CHEF STONEWARE 6 pcs, lg oblong baker w/lid, lg round baker w/lid, small pizza pan square baker. $40/obo. 518-744-6838
RITETEMP WALL-MOUNT PROPANE heater, max input 10,000 BTU’s, used, good condition, $45. 518260-8639
PANASONIC 20” TELEVISION, good condition, $20. 518-695-3385
ROCK TUMBLER by Sears. 3 barrels with covers & booklet. $45. 802-375-6782
MEN’S MOUNTAIN BIKE, Mongoose switchback model, $50. 518-944-8852
PATIO FURNITURE 2 gray folding lounges and 4 white chairs. $40. 631-848-6329
MENS BELLEVILLE GORE Tex boots. Brand new, size 9.5. $75. 518-686-0174
PETMATE FURRARI KENNEL Giant size 40.5 x 29.5 x 30.5. Petsmar t list pr ice $207. Gently used, good cond. $70. 802-287-0012
ROWING MACHINE R301 Tunturi; simple to operate. Battery operated, small. $25/ obo. 802-297-2277
MAN’S WOOL OVERCOAT black size 48. Stafford, never worn, handsome. $40. 802265-8650 MASTER MECHANIC 3/8” variable reversing drill, $25. 518-642-9736 MEDELA BREAST PUMP backpack style. Comes w/ bottles & all attachments. U s e d m ay b e 1 0 x ’s. $ 8 0 . 518-584-1582
MILLER HOT WATER boiler complete w/4 circulators. Good cond. No leaks. $99. 518-692-7673 leave msg M I N N E TO N K A S I Z E 1 0 women’s white moccasins, w/red & black beading, worn twice. $20. 518-686-0174 MINT GREEN CROCHETED baby blanket. $10. 518642-1636 MIRROR FOR INSIDE door 62”H x 18”W. Never used. $25. 802-297-2277 M OTO R C R O S S B O OT S size 11. $20. 802-558-7505 MOTORCROSS PANTS M & L. $30. 802-558-7505 MOTORCYCLE HELMET SIZE large. Made by Nitko, yellow, white, black flames. Like new. $75. 518-642-8103 MOUNTAIN BIKE Cannondale F400,great buy! $99. 518-301-1200 M O U N TA I N B I K E M e n ’s 26”, 18 speed, FS Elite Grand Tenton, decent shape, $70. 518-282-9647
Call Classifieds (NOW!) at
OAK ROCKING CHAIR soli d , a l l w o o d , ova l . B a ck needs refinishing. $40. 802362-0790
NEW WHITE BASE cabinet. Plywood constr uction w/ drawer on bottom. $40. 631848-6329
PINK CROCHETED BABY blanket with words Now I Lay Me Down to Sleep. $25. 518-642-1636 PINK CROCHETED BABY blanket. $10. 518-642-1636 PIONEER PREMIER CAR receiver, CD, Ipod ready. Excellent cond. $60. 802-7731770 P L AY S TAT I O N 2 W I R E LESS guitar & guitar Hero III game (Legends of Rock). $35. 518-642-1638
RYO B I 1 0 ” B E N C H d r i l l press w/some drill bits. $75. 518-692-7519 SCHOOL DESK and seat. $10. 802-394-7885 SEARS 6” BENCH grinder 1/3HP, 1/2” arbor. $25. 518692-7519 SEARS CONSOLE STEREO w/8 track tape, turntable, $35. 518-581-0412 SEARS CRAFTSMAN AUTO engine analyzer. New in box. Performs 30 tests. $95. 802-375-6782 SEED/LIME SOWER wooden 4’ x 16” tow w/ATV or sm. tractor. $75. 518-639-4339
POLK AUDIO HOME speakers. Passive radiator style. Good cond. $50. Brad @ 802-773-1770
SHAKE WEIGHT new as seen on TV. $8. 518-6929945
P O R TA B L E K E N N E L LARGE 36”L x 26”W x 28”H. Good cond. Dog never used it. $40. 518-692-9945
SHARP CAROUSEL MICROWAVE Very good condition. $15/obo. 802-3752357
POWER LIFT WEIGHTS set of (2) 18 lbs and (1) 60 lbs, $30. Call evenings 518-6929410
SHARP ELECTRONIC CASH register XE A-102, new in box, $50. 518-6860174
PRO-FORM CROSSWALK sport treadmill, 2.5hp drive motor. Workout arms, adjustable incline & speed. $99. Whitehall 518-409-2836
S H A R P M I C R OWAV E OVEN Carousel II 600 watt, 20.5Wx12.2Hx15.25D. Hardly used. Good cond. $20. 518-854-9259
RACK MOUNT DUEL CD player. $98. 518-692-7842
SHOES WOMENS SIZE 7/8 dress and casual. Very good condition, 7 pair. $25. 802362-0790
SINGER SEWING MACHINE 500 in cabinet w/6 drawers 44” x 32”. $90. 518642-1941
TELESCOPE POOL CHAISE lounges #2. Green frame, green fabric pattern. $70. 518-642-9110
SMALL HUMIDIFIER EMERSON $35. Cambridge 518-677-3697
TELESCOPE POOL CHAIRS w/small side table. Green frame, green fabric pattern. $70. 518-642-9110
SNOW TIRES & RIMS Honda Civic, studded, Cooper 195/60/R15. $95. 518-2820041
TIN/ALUMINUM WARE collection. 10+ pieces kitchen collectibles. $20 for all. 518854-7876
S N OW T I R E S 1 p r 2 2 5 / 70R15. $35. 518-692-2100
TIPTON GUN VISE new, durable construction. Front & handsfree support, fits any stock, $40. 518-587-0836
S N OW M O B I L E JAC K E T SIZE XXL Yamaha blue color, like new. $70. 518-6428103
TODDLER BED Light colored wood w/waterproof mattress. Exc cond. for boy or girl. Only $40 for both. 518796-9659
S N OW M O B I L E JAC K E T SIZE large, Yamaha blue color, like new. $60 518-6428103
TODDLER GIRL CLOTHES size 3 & 4T. Mix of pants, tops, sweaters, jeans, etc. Like new quality; some still w/tags. Adorable. $30 large bag. 518-796-9659
S N OW T I R E S 4 F I R E STONE Winterforce 225/55/ R17. $99. Gansevoort 610547-3524 SOFA THREE CUSHION green, maroon & beige pattern. Excellent shape. $99/ obo. 802-235-1125 SONY TRINITRON 32” TV. $50. 802-773-1770 SOPRANOS 5 VHS CASSETTES 1st through 4th series. $35 for all. 518-8547876
TONY HAWK STUNT bike, barely used, perfect condition, asking $75. 518-5870473 TRAIN MAGAZINES a collection of about 50. All for $45. 802-375-6782 TRAIN TABLE comes complete w/several wooden tank engines, asking $75. 518587-0473
STAND-LIGHT PINE and cedar, 1 drawer plus 2 doors in front. $70. 518-638-8214
TRANSMISSION FROM ‘73 Super Beatle. Good condition. $95. 802-275-4685
S TA N L E Y E L E C T R I C HEAVY duty sharpshooter Brad gun, $20. 518-642-9736
TROLLING MOTOR Motorguide Magnum, 34 lb, deck mount (was on front of pontoon boat), $45. 518-6772766
STEREO SYSTEM turntable radio, $35. 518-581-0412 STROLLER BY ABIIE full size, red, aluminum frame, large basket, barely used, excellent. $29. 802-273-3472
TRUCK BEDLINER for G.M. Colorado 6 ft 5 box. $50. 518-639-4339
SWIMMING POOL 48 x 15 above ground. $50. 802-3947885
TRUCK BEDLINER for Mazda or Ford Ranger. Factor y Mazda past. $99.99. 518-677-3072
SWING SET Wood, wellmade. 2 swings, slide and fort. Very heavy. $25. 802375-9321
TRUCK CAP FIBERGLASS fits 8 ft Ford. Good shape. $99. 518-421-4876
TA L L S U N L A M P M OVABLE neck, extra bulb. $50. Cambridge 518-677-3697 TELESCOPE TABLE w/4 chairs & cushions. Beige frame, green stripe cushions. No umbrella. $99. 518-6429110 TELESCOPE GLIDER and “spring” chair w/cushions. Beige frame, green stripe cushions. Small table included. $99. 518-642-9110
TV 19” with remote, works good. $35. 518-686-9593 TV 32” RCA with remote. Works good. $45. 518-2256547 TWIN SIZE BED with mattress and box spr ing, all parts included, $40. 518-6953385 USED TIRES P175/65/R14 steel belted radials, 2 pairs. $50. 518-638-8438
Sell your items in our Classifieds to earn the cash you need for BACK-TO-SCHOOL SUPPLIES!
Classified Ad Rates: $13 • 20 Words • 3 Weeks! PRIVATE PARTIES ONLY • ADDITIONAL WORDS 25¢ EACH
1 ITEM PER AD • EXCLUSIONS APPLY, INCLUDING FIREWOOD, REAL ESTATE, PETS, HAY • CALL FOR DETAILS!
Here is the item I want to sell: _______________
CLASSIFIED DEADLINE IS MONDAY AT 3:00PM! ❑
518-642-1234 | 800-354-4232
ANTIQUE FORD 120 lawn & garden tractor with belly mower & snow blower. Motor rebuilt, runs like a dream, $800 firm. 802-265-8669
VERTICAL FILING CABINET 4-drawer, metal. $15/ obo. 518-677-3396
B L A C K L OV E S E AT 1 0 mos. old. $150/OBO. 518642-9615
VERTICAL FILING CABINET 4-drawer, like new. $35/ obo. 518-677-3396 VINTAGE BICYCLE Panasonic, 10 speed in very good original condition. $99.99. 518-677-3072 VINTAGE MENS BLACK leather coat 42R, 1960’s Angola Cabretta leather. $60. 518-587-0836 WHITE TREADLE SEWING machine w/6 drawer oak cabinet. $50. 518-692-8177 WINDOW FIXED GLASS 30W x 29-1/2H. Marvin 35 x 36 overall. Never used. $49/ obo. 802-297-2277
ANNOUNCEMENTS A LT H O U G H M A N C H E S T E R N E W S PA PERS tries earnestly to check all Classified Advertising submitted for legitimacy and accuracy, we cannot be responsible for ads that may be misleading.
WINDOW TABLE tall thick dark pine stand. $50. 518638-8214 WINE RACK/STAND with storage and wine glass holder, $50/obo. 518-944-8852
DAYCARE OPENINGS 1 spot ages 6wks to 23 mos; 2 spots ages 2 yrs to 4 yrs. Call 518-632-9180
WINTER FORCE 225/60/ R18 4 snow tires, fair shape. $40/obo. 518-307-3673 WOMAN’S NEW XLP black pin-striped lightweight 2 pc pant suit. Never worn. $25. 802-362-0790 WO O D S TOV E T E M P WOOD air tight, takes up to 30” wood, used past winter, $99. 518-854-3990 WO O D E N D O O R w / ova l window 36”x80’ 1-3/4 thick includes door knob w/key. $50. 518-639-4339
6000 WATT KING CRAFT generator, runs excellent, reason for selling: replaced with automatic generator, $350. 518-677-3185
COAL FOR SALE Anthracite. Rice, Pea, Nut and Stove. cell 518-424-5663 or 518-642-9819 COMPLETE POOL 24’, $250 for all. 518-642-2673 DAY BED with mattress, cover & bedding, used 5 times, $200. 802-325-2229 HUSQVARNA 61cc CHAIN SAW New chain, runs and cuts great, $225/obo. 518854-9514 PFLATZGRAFF WINTERBERRY 40pc service for 8; 17 ser ving dishes; gravy boat w/saucer; covered butter dish; sugar & creamer; salt & pepper and salt & pepper mill; cheeseplate w/dome & knife; 6pc metal storage bowls w/lids; 2 covered candy/condiment bowls; 1-1/2 & 2 qt covered casserole dishes; 2 deviled egg plates; burner covers; candle holders; linens; 8 cooler glasses; 8 iced beverage glasses. $650/obo. 802-265-4421 REESE 5TH WHEEL hitch, Pro Series 15K, like new, complete with rails, $325. 802-345-6587 S A LT WAT E R F I S H I N G tackle, best quality, $40. 518-692-9807 S N OW T H ROW E R 1 1 h o r s e p owe r, wo r k s we l l . $200. 518-642-0713
H O R S E FA R M S TA F F needed. Mon - Thurs. Horse experience necessary. 518744-7654
Contact Ken at Allied Auto Parts
Organist/keyboardist needed at the Sandgate Methodist Church in Sandgate, Vermont. One hour a week from 9:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. All ages welcome to apply at 802-375-2286.
TRUCK CAP ARE cap, 6’ red, off Chevy Colorado, fiberglass, opens 4 sides. Exc cond. $650. 518-686-5279
SINGLE MATTRESS & box spring. Clean, iron bed frame included or alone. FREE. 518-692-8177
TWO TWIN BEDS with mattress, box spr ings, head boards & bedding, $250. 802-325-2229
WEIDER FITNESS SYSTEM #8775. Full workout system w/weights. FREE, you move. 518-6928177
AVIATION MAINTENANCE TRAINING Financial Aid if qualified. Job Placement Assistance. Call National Aviation Academy Today! FAA Approved. CLASSES STARTING SOON! 1-800292-3228 or NAA.ed
ALL CUT SPLIT & DELIVERED Hardwood firewood. Green wood now available, any length. 518-642-1558 or 802-855-3974 P E L L E T S TOV E w / p i p e. Like new. $1,000. 518-6429615 SOAPSTONE WOOD STOVE Hearthstone Tribute Model 8040.Heats up to 1300 sq ft, 36,000 BTU. EC. $1400. 802-293-2568
F R E E PA R R O T C A G E black, good condition. You pick up. Granville 518-8127241 FREE WOOD seasoned pine, some split, remainder 16” block. 518-753-7594 SEVERAL DOZEN 44 “stone-like” ceramic tile. For stamping or other projects. FREE. 518-692-8177
P/T COOK BURGER D E N C a m b r i d g e , N Y. Must have exp. Breakfast, lunch, dinner. Multitasking. Could work into F/T for the right person. Apply in person. 518-6775781
ANTIQUE 1900 DINING ROOM table, 2 leaves, 4 chairs, +captain, queen anne legs, walnut finish, $300. 802-235-2301 CONVERTIBLE WOODEN BUNK BED natural color w/ matching dresser can be captains bunk or standing dresser, $100. 518-642-1234 COUNTRY COUCH w/pillows, maroon w/Native American design, made by Broyhill, VGC, $200. 518642-9040
GRANVILLE 8 Bulkley Ave, Sat. Sept 21, 9am-3pm. Boys clothes to 2T, girls to 1 2 m o s. , w i n t e r j a cke t s, household items, books. GREENWICH 65 Blodgett Road off Route 4 near Lock 6. Friday, 09/20 1pm-6pm. Saturday, 09/21 9am-3pm. GREENWICH 177 Main Street. 09/20 12pm-5pm. 09/ 21 10am-5pm. 09/22 ? A n t i q u e , v i n t a g e , b a b y, corky, furniture & household items.
HOOSICK FALLS 553 Pine Valley Rd. Sat 9/21-Sun 9/22 8AM-5PM. House clean out. Kitchen items, clothing, curio cabinet, couch chair, washer/dryer, stove, collectibles. Too much to list.
CRAGIN’S GUN SHOP BUY * SELL * TRADE 105 State St, Rutland, VT 802-773-9781 WORK 802-558-2300 CELL VERMONT GUN SHOW September 28-29 American Legion Post 67, RT 103 Chester, VT 05143 Info 802-875-4540
BUY NOW Save for next year. Craftsman lawn tractor, 26 HP, 48” deck, like new, $450. $550 w/cart. 518-6423776 L AW N M OW E R e l e c t r i c . U s e d l i t t l e, n o c o r d , r e chargeable. $400 new; sell for $200. 518-642-0713
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS CLARINET/FLUTE/ VIOLIN/TRUMPET/ Trombone/ Amplifier/ Fender Guitar, $69 each. Cello/Upright Bass/ Saxophone/ French Horn/ Drums, $185 ea. Tuba/Baritone Horn/Hammond Organ, Others 4 sale. 1-516-3777907 UPRIGHT PIANO Good condition, with bench, includes some books, $350. 518-642-1636
ALL FOR THE LOVE OF DOGS, LLC A Home-Based Grooming Business. 121 Beaver Street, Schuylerville. 518-695-2003 FREE KITTENS (5) gray tabby & calico kittens, 6 weeks old, litter trained, beautiful. 518-499-2241 FREE KITTENS 6 weeks old, 2 female, 2 male Tigers. 518-361-6474 or 518-7444917 FREE KITTENS lovingly raised in my Hampton home. Long or short haired, extra cute.518-744-9263 GERMAN SHEPHERD pupp i e s, E a s t G e r m a n l i n e. Blacks & sables. Shots & health certificate, 8 wks old, ready to go. 518-956-3517 or 518-692-9888
WANTED: Will take FREE goats, rabbits, sheep, laying hens, dogs. Will pick up. 518-642-3776
HORSE BOARDING New barn, indoor & outdoor arenas. Many extras, a must see! 802-353-2263
FREE ROOSTERS to a good home. 2 Silver Laced Wyandotte Roosters as pets only. 518-944-8852
Cambridge Valley Machining, Inc. 28 Perry Lane, PO Box 160, Cambridge, New York 12816 www.cvmusa.com e-mail: email@example.com Cambridge Valley Machining, Inc. is actively looking for qualified people to join our team. We have the following positions currently open:
CNC MACHINE OPERATORS (2nd & 3rd shift) Loads and unloads work pieces from production machinery. Utilizes power tools and hand tools to perform preparation or finishing work, utilizes gages and measuring devices to check product quality. Updates documentation for quality checks.
Apply: Warner’s Auto, Church Street, Granville, NY
CNA $500 Sign On Bonus
Full Time, Part Time Available!
REHABILITATION & NURSING CENTER
REHABILITATION & NURSING CENTER
Requirements: Qualified candidates will have experience in an industrial production environment. Experience operating CNC machining centers or lathes is desired but not required. Duties: jobrelated quality control, including: reading shop prints and using calipers, micrometers, and various measurement gauging. Other duties include material handling and lifting of up to 50 lbs. Applicants must have a H.S. diploma or GED equivalent.
OTHER OPEN POSITIONS: MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN MANUFACTURING ENGINEER CNC MACHINISTS HUMAN RESOURCES ASSISTANT CVM is an equal opportunity employer. EEO-D/V/F/M All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, creed, color, age, genetic disposition, religion or national origin
STAN’S APPLIANCE REPAIR. Refrigeration: Residential & Commercial Reconditioned Appliances & Parts 518-499-0019
Excavator for Hire
With Rotary Brush Cutter With 22ft Reach
Facility Services Inc.
DAVID & ROXANNE AUBREY
35 YEARS EXPERIENCE
We also have multiple versatile brush-hogging & brush-cutting equipment for all your needs.
EMERGENCY SERVICE 24/7
Licensed Master Plumber
CALL FOR FURNACE & BOILER TUNE-UPS NOW!
SOUTH ARGYLE Office space or retail, $700/mth. 518-638-8950
CASTLETON, VT 10 acre h o m e s i t e s . A d i r o n d a ck views. $75,000 & up. Terms. Owner: 802-349-0183
Easton NY • 518-692-9074
WM ROZELL EXCAVATING
BOURN TREE SERVICE Over 30 Years Of Service Fully Insured * Free Est. Brush Chipping * Land Clearing. 518-642-2182
DETAIL DEB’S CLEANING Exp. Ref. Free Est. Granville +20 miles. INSURED 518-538-4799
SHASTA TRAVEL TRAILER (2) axel, great camp/storage, 32X12’ office trailer, $600 OBO. Whitehall, NY. 802-558-1797.
G R A N V I L L E V I L L AG E 3BR, W/D hook-up. $600/ mth + utilities. 1st & sec deposit req’d. 518-282-9720
SO GRANVILLE Spacious 3bdr m, 1« ba, 14x80, 91 Fairmont. Must be moved. $13,500. 502-794-1967
GRANVILLE 1bdrm, 3rd flr, across from park, wood flrs, kitchen appl., W/D, elect/ trash removal incl., $600 +util. Lease/sec/ref. 518742-9567
GRANVILLE 1bdrm, up, utilities included, security & references, $700/mth. Possible 2bdrm. 518-632-5023
B&D Container Rentals
GRANVILLE VILLAGE 1BR 1st floor, all new, energy efficient & mostly handicapped a c c e s s i b l e . W / D, t r a s h , mowing & snow removal included. Quiet, private, good parking, $600/mo + util. 518 223-3339
CLEANOUTS AVAILABLE Huge Selection of Energy Efficient Singlewide and Doublewide Manufactured Homes and Custom-Built Modular Homes!
GRANVILLE 3bdrm, fenced yard, W/D hook-up, $675/ mth +utilities, references & security. 860-354-0783
G R A N V I L L E V I L L AG E 1bdrm, first floor, trash removal incl., $400/mth +sec & deposit. 518-642-2820
NEED A DUMPSTER?
JOIN OUR SERVICES DIRECTORY TODAY! 2” Display Ad Special! Call Today! 800-354-4232
CAMBRIDGE, NY Cozy 2bdrm apartment, oil heat, recently renovated, quiet off street parking, on first floor, minutes to Manchester, Vt. $750/mth +utilities. 518-8549840
GRANVILLE 1bdrm, suitable for 1, heat included. No smoking. No pets. $525/mth +security. 518-260-2596
Brushcutting, LLC • Weekly • Bi-weekly • Monthly • Occasionally
PLUMBING & HEATING R & D HOME SERVICES
Mowing & Brush Cutting of Ponds, Steep Hills Embankments & Roadsides
Stop in today and get into your new home before the snow flies!
FACTORY DIRECT HOMES OF VERMONT 600 Route 7 Pittsford, VT 05763
• RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL Licensed & Insured 400 York Street Poultney, VT
Advertising your business in our is simple! Call today for information! 1-800-354-4232
GRANVILLE-Mettowee Valley Apts - 2 bdrm $578 rent; utilities average $81. No smoking. Pet? Must meet eligibility requirements. For application 518-584-4543. NYS TDD Relay Service 1-800421-1220. Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity. GREENWICH 1bdrm, +6X8 room for 1 child, W/D hooku p. 1 a d u l t $ 6 0 0 / m t h , 2 adults $700/mth, no smoking/pets. 1st/last/sec. 518692-9122 HAMPTON NY 2bdr m, 1 bath, lg living rm, recently updated for small family or professional, within walking distance of GMC. $750/mth, gas heat, cooking & hot water included. No Pets, no smoking 518-282-9005 HAMPTON, NY Lg 1 bdrm 1 bath, lg living rm, recently updated for professional. Within walking distance of GMC. $725/mth gas heat, hot water & cooking included. No pets, no smoking. 518-282-9005 SALEM/HEBRON 2Bdrm, up, $650 mo. +util. Private upper deck, garage, yard privileges. 516-946-5767 WHITEHALL 2bdrm ground floor, $675/mo. incl heat & h o t wa t e r, wa s h e r / d r ye r hkup. OR 1bdrm w/ heat, hot water & elec, $425/mo. No pets, 1st mo +sec & ref. 206222-5925 WHITEHALL 2-3 nice apartments. Quiet street, off street parking, $575 +dep/util. South Bay, Whitehall, 2bdrm trailer located on Lake C h a m p l a i n , d o ck r i g h t s, beautiful area, $595 +dep/ util. 518-812-3331, 518-4990159, 518-796-3442.
CAMBRIDGE NY Recently renovated luxury farm house. S t a t e fo r e s t fo r p r i va c y. 3bdrm, 3bath, washer/dryer, stainless kitchen appliances, oil heat, basement storage, fireplaces, AC, off st parking, lawn/snow maint included. Minutes to Manchester Vt. $1150/mth +utilities. Call evenings 518-854-9840. NORTH GRANVILLE 5bdrm, 5 bath, 4000 sq ft, inground pool, 3 car garage, $1600/mth. 518-955-0402 POULTNEY, VT Looking for someone to share 3bdrm, 2 bath home, everything included. 802-287-9400
EXIT ONE SELF-STORAGE Heated Units Also Available Route 4-A Fair Haven, VT 802-265-3330 I N S I D E S T O R AG E F o r Boats, Cars, RV’s. Gardenworks, 1055 Cty Rte 30, Salem NY,518-854-3250.
HARBOR CLUB Palm Coast, FL. Furnished condo. S l e e p s s i x . A ny we e k i n 2013. $750. 802-375-9655 SCENIC CAMP Lake St. Catherine. West Lake Rd. 4Bdrm, sleeps 8-10. Dock & floating dock. Cable & internet provided. Interested- call 315-717-1712 WA R M W E AT H E R I S YEAR ROUND In Ar uba. The water is safe, and the dining is fantastic. Walk out to the beach. 3-Bedroom weeks available. Sleeps 8. $ 3 5 0 0 . E m a i l : firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
2007 FORD EXPLORER XLT SPORT TRAC 4X4
NEW SUMMER HOURS Wed - Fri 10AM-8PM Sat - 8AM-3PM Closed Sun, Mon, Tues
SELL YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR SUV IN THE CLASSIFIEDS. Manchester Newspapers 800.354.4232
1969 VW BEETLE rebuilt motor w/ less than 5,000 miles. Fully restored, yellow. Road ready, runs good, 4spd MT, beautiful car! Asking $9,000. 518-499-1743 1976 MONTE CARLO LANDAU Runs & looks great. Stored inside, mileage 64,514, $4,500. 518-6388788 1997 FORD THUNDERBIRD red, 4.6L, V8, auto, 97K mi. Ver y good cond. $5,000/obo. 802-265-3403 1999 LINCOLN TOWNCAR 108K, clean, loaded, Kelley bl u e b o o k 4 1 0 0 . A s k i n g $3750/obo. 518-338-8698 2000 HONDA CRV many new par ts, runs good inspected, 280K, $2,300. 802293-5210 2001 BLACK DODGE Dakota, 100,000 miles, good condition, $3500/obo. 518854-3841 or 518-791-8788 2001 PONTIAC AZTEK solid car, runs good. 104k, V-6, a u t o m a t i c, s o m e q u i r k s, $2,200. 802-342-0992 2001 VW BEETLE 1-owner, n e w t i r e s , p e r fo r m a n c e brakes, custom detailed, 5spd. $6500/obo. 518-8543820 2005 PTCruiser Touring, sunroof, 5spd, many upgrades, minor rust, daily drive r, p a s s e d i n s p e c t i o n , $2990. 802-345-7312 2008 AUDI Q4 previous purchased maintenance package transferred with car. 43K, still under warranty, fully loaded, sunroof, $16,500/ obo. 802-235-2765 NICE CONDITION! 2001 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo, A/T, V-6, 120K, Clean! $4900/OBO 518-499-1538 VOLVO 2002 S60 AWD excellent condition, $3900. 802-265-8822
CASH FOR CARS: Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not, Sell your Car or Truck TODAY. Free Towing! Instant Offer: 1-800-871-0654
BOAT MOTOR TRAILER 40HP, runs good, $1200. 802-293-5210 B OAT S H R I N K W R A P PING & winterizing. On site services available. Lowest prices. 802-265-4283. PRINCECRAFT 12FT ROW BOAT comes with a Z trailer, 5HP Johnson motor & fuel tank, $750. 802-537-2332
1 4 6 6 I N T E R N AT I O N A L Good condition, fresh engine, new 20.8 X 38 rubber, $12,500/obo. 802-345-5617 2009 CLAAS ROUND BAILER 360 variant w/ processor. $26,000 OBO. 802345-5617 550 OLIVER TRACTOR excellent shape, w/heavy duty bucket loader, nearly new tires, $6000. No checks, please cash only. 518-7537865 INTERNATIONAL Full size antique tractor, all reconditioned, 12 volt, $3000. 802235-2137
LEYLAND TRACTOR model 270-71HP, strong engine, good tin & rubber, live PTO. Runs well. Hydraulics need attention. $2700. 518-6389000 SAME 4WD 2CYL air cooled diesel tractor, comes w/7’ back blade & chains, runs & drives, $1500. 802-287-9519
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PO Box 192 ~ Route 22 ~North Granville, NY
518-642-3679 • 518-642-3933 (fax)
1997 FORD F150 4X4 Lariat, bedliner, tonneau cover, ext cab. 140K miles. Nice cond, maroon, $3995. 802-3252615 2001 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 2500HD, tow package, Minute-mount plow, V8, 6.0L, blue, 123K, $5800. 518-812-4103 2 0 0 1 C H E V Y T R AC K E R 4 d r, 5 s p d , 4 c y l , 1 2 7 K , 28MPG, tow alloys, inspected, $2495. 518-686-7076 2004 GMC SIERRA HD V8, ext cab, 4WD, 158K, white. Sharp & clean, well maintained. NADA appr. over $9,000, will take $7,995. 802-948-2051 after 6pm or 802-236-4576 TOYOTA TACOMA 4X4 5 speed, new frame, springs, brake lines, etc. 104,000 miles, original owner, garaged, new front brakes, calip e r s, r o t o r s, bl a ck , n ew emissions parts, head pipe, runs like new, tool box, bed liner, good tires, $13,500 firm. 518-686-5034
2 0 1 0 H E A RT L A N D 5 T H WHEEL 38’ with fireplace, no pets, no smoking, $30,000/obo. 802-236-3457
1998 HONDA MAGNA 750 excellent condition, many extras, 6700 miles, garage kept, $2995. 802-265-4792
FLAGSTAFF TENT CAMPE R t wo q u e e n o n e t w i n , awning, screened room, extras. Excellent condition. $2,750. 802-645-0802
2004 KAWASAKI 750 VULCAN, new tires & battery, 14,300 miles, asking $2200. 518-692-8519
1 9 8 8 B U I C K R E AT TA Looks & r uns great, new tires, brakes, & tuneup, never run in the winter, asking $2490/obo. 802-273-2647
FROM 10:00 AM-2:00 PM
1993 TOYOTA TACOMA 6 cycle, standard, 2 dr, 4 seater, engine good, body rusted, no battery, $950/obo 802394-7885
1998 HARLEY DAVIDSON HERITAGE softail classic. Quick release saddle bags, plenty of chrome. $12,500 OBO. 336-200-2459
1985 RAM CHARGER 4X4 little surface rust, orig engine, brand new tires & rims, Runs great. $5500. 518-7474565
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 2013
FORD 2006 E-350 14 passenger cutaway van. Five speed auto. transmission, AC. New front brakes, 176K miles. Asking $5,000. 802468-3093
07 TOYOTA TUNDRA 4.7 SR5, 75k. Double cab, always oil undercoated, solid, $15,500. 802-468-5805
06 MONTANA 5TH WHEEL 29’, 2 slide outs, non-smoking, excellent condition. 802442-4505 or eve 802-4424717
2000 INTERNATIONAL RV HAULER 4700 Ser ies, 4 door, air ride, $18,000/obo. 802-236-3457
2010 FORD 250 CARGO VA N w h i t e , 1 4 k , p o w e r locks, windows, mirrors, A/ C, running boards, steel cargo divider, $18,700. 518-8543602
KIOTI CK20 TRACTOR diesel, 21HP, loader/back hoe, l i ke n ew, u s e d 4 2 0 h r s, $15,500. 802-770-2292
1990 HD FXRS 1300cc, new tires, $6000. 802-325-3127
TRUCK CAMPER 2000 Lance Lite 845. Completely self contained, Very Clean, a must see!, $6,000. 802-6451925
1987 DODGE RAM 1 ton truck, great condition, standard 4spd floor shift, big V8 engine w/63,000 or iginal miles. Price Just Reduced. $4000. 518-638-9000
2005 KAWASAKI Z750S blue sport bike, cruiser, 7500 miles, like new, $3500 OBO. 518-282-9972 2006 HARLEY DAVIDSON Ultra Classic, $12,000. 802770-2292
#3Z0248: Silver with just over 70k miles! Previous lease, this 1 owner vehicle is meticulous. Power options, great fuel economy and a sporty look for under $12,000!
#3Z0335: Dodge Technicians Special! Tan with only 59k miles. Automatic with power options. Owned and serviced by one of our most experienced technicians!
#3Z0329: White with 38k miles. Alloy Wheels, iPod ready, Loaded!
#3Z0231: Black with only 61k miles. This one owner truck comes with power options and alloy wheels for only
#3Z0322: White with only 42k miles. Loaded, silky smooth luxury car at an economical price!
#3Z0351: Blue with 86k miles. “X” Package, Hard Top, A/C, Power Options, 6 speed. Sharp!
#3Z0245: Black. Very well equipped! Leather Heated Seats, Navigation, Sunroof, Chrome Wheels, Tow Package and only 25k miles!
#3Z0357: Silver with only 33k miles. Loaded, Power Doors, “Stow-N-Go”, Ready for Fall Sports Transportation!
#3Z0316: Red with only 90k miles. Automatic, Loaded, Alloy Wheels. Drive the best for less!
#3Z0359: Gray with 56k miles. Loaded! Power Doors. V6. Must see!
#3Z0350: Red with only 37k miles. Try to find an option this one does not have! Leather Heated Seats, Chrome Wheels, Navigation, Backup Camera, Touch-screen Radio, Sunroof and much much more!
#3Z0358: Red with only 21k miles. Long box. Bed liner, Low miles!
#3Z0243: Red with only 30k miles. SIRIUS satellite radio ready. Push-button start, Keyless Entry, Power Seats, Heated Mirrors.
#3Z2973: Gray with only 19k miles. Loaded. SIRIUS satellite radio ready, 20” Chrome Wheels, Spray in Bed Liner. Like new!
2 0 0 6 TA N K “ V I S I O N ” 250cc, >6000 miles, runs, needs minor work, clean, nice looking bike, $800/obo. 518-260-8639 HD 97 1200 DYNO air cleaner, big boar, pipes & mufflers, sissy bar, paint, etc. 6,400 miles, $6,500. 802265-8822
2006 ARCTIC CAT 570 614 miles, excellent condition, electric start, with reverse, $3500/obo. 802-325-6237 ATV-250CC 5 speed, low miles, $1000. 802-438-2910
Route 22, Granville, NY (518) 642-3030